Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1893

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1893 volume:

r M M w i!j P B r " f HE MANUFACTURE OF GOOD CLOTHING IS NOT ALL FAIR SAILING. - It is full of intricate detail. The proper laying out, cutting and making-up all require judgment and careful treatment to obtain a satisfactory finish. Stylish and well-made Clothing is a scarce article. Our long experience in manufacturing enables us to produce the best — our extensive business insures the lowest prices. fl. C. YATES 8t CO., Thirteenth and Chestnut Streets, PHILADELPHIA. I est TW " ' ® Glotbing and Qents ' furnishing Qoods in Philadelphia. COMMENCEMENT, RECEPTION AND WEDDING INVITATIONS, CLASS AND ' FRATERNITY MENUS, PROGRAMMES AND STATIONERY, STEEL ENGRAVED ANNUAL ILLUSTRATIONS, MONOGRAM AND ADDRESS HEADINGS, VISITING CARDS, SAMPLES, SPECIAL DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED. 2 FACULTY OF INSTRUCTiOM FOR 1891-92. CHARLES De GARMO, Ph. D. (Halle. Ccnii.uiy), rresijciu and Professor of P.sychology. ELIZABETH POWELL BOND, Dean, EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M. (Brown University) ; LL. D. (Haverford), E. -Prcsident and Professor of the French Language and Literature. ARTHUR BEARDSLE:Y, C. E. (Rens. Pol. Inst.); Ph.D. (Swarthniore). L V.Williamson Professor of Civil and Mechanical Engineering and Director of the Workshops. WILLIAM HYDE APPLETON, A. M. (Harvard); Ph. D. (Swarthmorel. E. -President and Professor of the Greek and English Language and Literature. SUSAN J. CUNNINGHAM, Sc. D. (Swarthmore) ; Edward H. Magill Trofessor of Mathematics and Astronomy. WILLIAM PENN HOLCOMB, B. L., M. L. (Swarthmore): Ph. D. (John Hopkins University). Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Science, and Lecturer on Pedagogics. BENJAMIN SMITH. A. M. (Yale), Professor of Logic. WILLIAM CATHCART DAY. Ph. D. (John Hopkins University). Professor of Chemistry. SPENCER TROl ' TER. M. D. (University of Penn5ylv. nia), Professor of Biology. MILTON H. BANCROFT (Mass. Art School). Professor of Art and Mechanical Draughting. GEORGE A. HOADLEY. A. M.. C. E. (Union College). Professor of Physics. MARIE A. KEMP. Assist. Professor of the German Language and Literature. FERRIS W. PRICE, A. M. (Swarthmore), Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin I,anguage and Literature. MYRTIE E. FURMAN. B. O. (National School of Oratory ). Assistant Professor in charge of Elocution. FLORENCE YOST HUMPHRl ES, Ph. B. (Cornell). Instructor in Rhetoric and Composition. MARY J. MURPHY, Director of Physical Culture lor the Young Women. J. K. SHELL, M. D. (University of Pennsylvania), Director of Physical Culture for the Young Men. EMILY HUNT, M. D. (Women ' s Bledical Coll., Phila.), Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the Young Women. JOHN GIFFORD, Instructor in Botany. JOHN H. HUMPHRIES. Lit. B. (Cornell), Assistant in Mathematics. MARION BOLAX, Assistant in Drawing. JOSEPH BAYLEY, Jr., Assistant in Engineering. ESTHER T. MOORE, A. B., Secretary to the President, and Registrar. SARAH M. NO WELL, Librarian. FOUR REGULAR COURSES ARE GIVEN: I. Course in Arts, for the Degrees of A. B. and A. M. II. Course in Science, for the Degrees of B. S. and M. S. III. Course in Literature, for the Degrees of B. L. and M. L. IV. course in Engineering, for the Degrees of B. S. and C. E. The second degrees named are given for additional study, on conditions named in the catalogue. Swarthmore College is situated on the P.. W. B. R. R., lo miles from Broad Street Station. Philadelphia. It is under the care of Frienos iind admit.-- suidcias of both sexes, on equal terms. It has good Libraries of about 15,000 volumes, an Observatory, Chemical and Physical Laboratories and Machine Shops. For full particulars, apply for catalogue to CHflf I ES iDeCRHfflO, Ph.D., President, Swarthmore College. Swarthmore, Pa. 3 T raterr(lty pii)s, Etc. Authorized Jewelers of the Phi Kappi Psi Fraternity, and manufacturers of all articles incident to athletic sports, cov- ered by the varied stock of our departments. DIAMONDS, CANES, WATCHES, THIMBLES, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE. GRADUATING GIFTS. SllVlOflS ENTRANCE Bt O. - Chestnut Street, 6i8. XL O Sansom Stree t, 613. DRElfA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS WKDDING INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY VISI ' l ' ING CARDS FRATERNITY STATIONER • I!ANQUi-:T MENUS PROGRAMMES, BADGES DIPLOMAS AND MEDALS STEEL PLATE V ORK KOR KRATERNITI ES, CLNSSKS AND C()LLE ;E ANNUALS. All work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision of Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long practical experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application. HALF TONE. PHOTOTYPE AND PHOTO-ELECTRO ILLUSTRATIONS furnished from photographs, designs sent us or designs furnished by us. rickett (College of ( on n erce, GIRARD BUILDING, Bttoad and Chestnut, Philadelphia, n TRGES upon students, as a duty, to devot e every moment of time, and the energy of youth to doing first-class work. The College aims not merely to prepare young men and women for business, but its chief object is to make the teaching so superior, the habit of study so pleasant, the endeavor so conscientious, the think- ing so accurate, that the result may be rare excellence and distingiiislicd s iccess. Beautiful architecture, superior facilities, refined associations, wholesome, moral influences and faithful teachers contribute to the pleasure of study and the acquisition of knowledge. DEPARTMENTS OF BUSINESS, SHORTHAND, ENGLISH. Nineteen Successful Instructors and Lecturers. Students May Enroll at any Time. Separate Ladies ' Department. ' 1 he circular of this popular institution will be mailed upon application. The Commencement Reports contain interesting addresses by Bishop J. H. Vincent, D. D. LL. D., Lyman Abbott, D.D., LL. D., Hon. John Wanamaker, Ex- Gov. Pollock, Geo. K. Morris, D.D., Edward Brooks, Ph. D., Hon. Chas. Emory Smith, and others. THOMAS J. PRICKETT, president. Dempsey Carroll, 36 EAST FOURTEENTH STREET, Cor. University Place, TjfilOH SQUARE, ]VIeW VoI I . Joats of a1 eddinn Invitations and ons and Olnnouncemenls ress L ies, nU l eception Invitations and Xisitlnn ©and; T TI@INiE!IT, .WARTHMDRE MEN Will I ' hkI ;i (oinplclc Stock of " our GelebKated CFamfoFd Shoe AT OUR New Crawford Shoe Store, 1 OO i N L + r Block below Wanamaker ' s, I ZZ A ar(?eT C T,, or, at our stores. OzlD Ohestnut @3t. , ' ' he ConUnental Hotel, and ZlU IfeOrtr) blarilr) C)t., Near Race. OUR Crawford Shoe. piTS Well, Looks Well, and Wears Well. H ND-SEWED, $4.00. Ff EjMCH WEliT, $3.00. All si es and widths, in four difterent shaped toes, sold only at our CRRWpOl D SHOE STORES. In addition to our Frf.nlh Wki.t and Hand- Sewed Shoes, we make To ORDER by hand for $6.00 — m French Calf, Patpznt Leather, or Kangaroo — any style of shoe you may desire, guaran- teed to suit. We do not wish any party ordering a pair made to accept them unless eN ' I ' IRELY satisfactory. BouvE, Crawford Co., CORP. Wakef of the Cfauafopd Shoe AND Ppoppietor of the Tcuenty CfatufoFd Shoe Stores. 7 Diamonds, Rubies, Sapphires, Emeralds, Pearls of finest quality in great quantity. Single stones and matched pairs. Purchasers should not omit a careful examination of our mag- nificent stock. ©ilv epwape. Salid, Berry, and Fish Sets, Ice Cream Knives, Forks, and Spoons, Cake Servers, Bon Bon Dishes, and hosts of other articles suitable for both table and toilet. Rich and rare de- vices in English productions. Eri lisl) pall £ so s. Westminster, Whittington, Eight Bells, St. Michaels, and Worcester Chimes in Gongs and tubes, beautifully encased in Mahogany, Rosewood, and marked Oak. rfei ' z.nor) Kuprjilupe. Etageres, Vitrines, Escritoires, Gueridons, Consoles. Rich Oil decorations after Watteau and Boucher. Ciui (sjlassware. A splendid vaiiety at moderate prices. Rich and exclusive cuttings. Table Outfits, Dessert Services, superbly cut pieces suitable for wedding gifts. I M P O R T E R S S I L V E R S M I T H S A N D M A N U F A C T U R I N G J E W E L E R S The largest and handsomest variety, at mode- rate prices. Plain timers, Chronographs, Repeaters and Split Seconds, Ekegren, Ande- mars, Vacheron, Jeweled and Enameled in open faces and hunting cases. gOFcel 0Fcel(air)S. Sevres, Minton, Worcester, Royal Berlin and Saxe, Crown Derby and Doulton, these are but a few. Our stock contains unusually fine specimens from all the noted patterns of the world. Decorations beautiful. Varieties un- limited. JQr© zs. 93 Original subjects. The most superb collection of fine first proof pieces in Philadelphia Guillemon ' s Judith, Othello, Stone Age Steiner, Apollo, and Gaudez ' s Siradivarius. Kir)e UeGtir)ep (sJooels. Traveling Bags, Chatelaine Bags, Articles for the Escritoire, Purses, Card Cases, Visit- ing Cases, Memorandum Cases, Cigar and Cigarette Cases, Music Rolls, Calendars, Antique Silver Mountings for Bags and Cases, Antique Curios for Ladies ' Chatelaneis. T I ' SjE cordially invite all lovers of the beautiful to inspect our immense stocks of which the above is but - a slight inkling. Our Art Rooms, in which can be found Treasures in both Oil and Water by famous Artists, are open from 9 A. M. until 6 P. M., daily. PHILADELPHIA, PE N SA. U6i.ii.i Wavra The Kalcvon ' 93. PUBLISHED BV THE JU NIO-R CLAS: I iF 1S92. yoL LUME VIII Press of Franklin printing Company, philadelphia. DEBICATIOM. warthmore, around thu classic halls such lovind memories clino, That in the lioht of other years, sweet solace theu will bring .- Thou hast extended to us a faithful, watchful care, jflnd made the path to learning ' s fount most bea utiful and fair ; JAfithin thu walls we ' ve eoer found most loual friends and true, nablin us with cheerful hearts our studies to pursue ; Tf e words of loving counsel that unto us were given. ell ofttimes on our Grateful hearts lilie dentle dews from, heaven. eloved J lma T ater, while life its sweetness brings. ( hile round thy stately dranite walls the mantling ivu clings, hile reason holds her sacred throne thu children we will he. J nd to thee dedicate this boolj. the gift of Kfinetu-Three. Entered according to the Act of the Class of Ninety-Three, in the year 1892, by the Board of Editors, in the Supe ' s Office of the District Court of Swarthmore College. KEY TO PLATE OK EDITORS, PAGE 19. (i) John L. Carver, (2) Chas. S. Hallowell. (3) Margaret C. Moore, (4) Geo. 11. Strout, (5) Henry C. Turner, (6) Fred. H. Cocks, (7) Lita K. Willets, (8) Frances B, Stevenson. (9) Esther H. Sutton, (10), Helen S. Hutchii son, (11) Dora A . Gilbert. 14 Content LiITEl fll Y. ' PAGE ntroduction, 21 Tlie College, 24 Board of Managers, 21; Swarthmore ' s Presidents, 26 The P ' aculty, .g Instructors, cq Alumni Association, C2 The Classes, r-, College Organizations, g Journalistic, 35 Literary and Scientilic, . . . , 02 Fi-aternal, jj Musical, J24. Athletics, j-,. Track, j Foot Ball, 147 Base-Ball, r. Lacrosse, ' jgj ' ' iti " g 162 ' 93 in Athletics, 15 Minor Clubs and Societies, 166 Odds and Itnds, 177 Swarthmore Songs, • • . 202 15 CUTS RfilD ILiIiUSTf ATIOHS. College Buildings, P ontispiece Board of Editors page 19 Ex-President Parrish Ex-President Magill, Ex-President Appleton, Ex-President Eoulke, President De Garmo, Faculty and Instructors, The Classes, College Organizations, Literary Societies, The Fraternities, Instrumental yVssociations, Orchestra, Mandolin Club, Athletics, Athletic Team, Foot-Ball Team, Base-Ball Team, • Class of ' 93, Junior Year, • Scraps, ■ 27 31 35 39 43 47 53 83 91 " 3 123 125 129 143 149 155 175- 187 16 ' " iii is AS5DDIATt-taiTDR5t BUSINESS - MANACERS: 17 C e©K r)ol wifr)ir) iT) z c©veFS o f is do® H ' e lope of 0II fr)e ciqcs pcrsl i© Tir)(zl : Muf P(2ilr)C.r ' wilr) 0: irjcaly e-yc. pi etv i©© K©p liG[r)f lr)©uGrr)l 1® pefpcs lijo. weetpy rr)ir)el 18 Board of Editors. IfiTHOlDUCTlOH. S we launch this bark of ours upon the sea of college life, we would beg leave to remind our readers of a few facts con- cerning its composition. It is entirely unnecessary, we know, to offer any explanations to our fellow students. They know how Halcyons are made, far better, they will tell you, than we ourselves. Those who are unfamiliar with Swarthmore we would inform that we are not excused from all class-room duties in consideration of our labors upon the Halcyon. In point of fact this work is the product of leisure moments culled from the first semester of the college year. Whatever of incompleteness has crept into it, kindly attribute to this cause, ' e claim for our little book, not the possession of a classic literary merit, but only the virtue ever most highly prized by all true-hearted wearers of the garnet- it is puiely Swarthmorean. And now, ere we lay down our faithful pen, we fain would say a word by way of introducing the volume to the readers it is so soon to meet. To those in whose strong armor of perfection we have found some flaw, however large or tiny it may be, and thrust therein our harmless spear of friendly banter, we would say, take the jest as we give it, in purest fun and without a single touch of malice or ill-will. To you, good Seniors, we would add, you have experienced your Halcyon days, a fact to which a few dents upon our own armor bear ample testimony. The year has passed and ours is the opportunity to wield the weapon, but better that it should never come than it should teach us to practice one ungenerous or unkindly thrust. Under- classmen, yours are the possibilities of the future, and may we all find enjoyment in your return of these pleasantries. The period since the last Halcyon appeared has been one of progress in every department of the college. The advent of the new executive is the central event around which are grouped numerous others of importance tending to the prosperity of our Alma Mater. Indeed, so thoroughly has this spirit permeated the college that the Halcyon has deemed it eminently fitting to recognize the fact by publishing a collection of the most popular Swarthmore songs so dear to every student ' s heart. To the kind friends who have assisted us in the ])reparation of this volume, whether in the artistic, the literary or the musical department, we desire to tender our sincerest thanks. Especially do we wish to acknowledge the art contributions of Prof. Milton H. Bancroft, Miss E. M. Hallowell, George W. Warner, ex- ' 93 (originally a member of our staff), Julius Staab, ' 93, and R. Caldwell Manning, ' 93, all of whom have labored earnestly for the success of our art pages. And now, ncjt without regret, do we relinf|nish our pens and our pencils, realizing that our work is finished and the ties that bind us to our 7V X ' ' 6 ' about to be severed, and with this tlioiight there comes a mingled feeling of satisfaction and of pathos. The work our classmates entrusted us to perform is brought, we hope, to a successful termination. The object of our labors is now about to leave our protecting care and face bravely and unaided the great world of college comment and criticism. Sanctum sanctorum, thou silent witness of our labors, our difficulties, and our successes, fare thee well ! And when another year rolls around mayst thou afford thy cheer and comfort to another band of literary pilgrims, who, like ourselves, will love thee and the happy associations that will ever cluster around thy name. 23 Svvarthmore College, SWARTHMORE, PA. INCORPORATED BY MEMBERS OF THE SOCIETY OF FRIENDS, 1864. First Alumni, Class of 1873 COLOR— Garnet. Cheer: ' Rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah, ' rah! Swarthmore ! " BOAf D OF |VIA|MAGEJ S. JOSEPH WHARTON, President. TEFJIVI EXPIFJES TWELiFTH MONTH, 1892. EDWARD H. OGDEN, CATHERINE UNDERHILL, 314 Vine Street, Philadelphia. Jericho, L. I. ELI M. LAMB, CLEMENT M. BIDDLE, 1432 McCuLLOH St., Baltimore, Ms. 815 Arch Street, Philadelphia. ANNA M, HUNT, EDWARD STABLER, JR., LANS30WNE, Pa. 3 South Street, Ba.timohe, Md. SUSAN W. LIPPINCOTT, HANNAH H. WOODNUTT, Cinnaminson, N. J. 1816 Arch Street, Philadelphia. TERIW EXPIRES TWELFTH JVIONTH, 1893. JOHN T. WILLETS, jANE P. DOWNING, 303 PrAR- Street, New York. 1613 Race Street, Philadelphia. CHARLES M. BIDDLE, SARAH H. POWELL, 507 Commerce Street, Philadelphia. 324 West 58th Street N-w York. DANIEL UNDERHILL, HELEN COMLY WHITE, Jericho, L. I. Lansdowne, Pa. EMMOR ROBERTS, ELIZABETH P. PASSMORE. MooRESTOwN, N. J. Oxford Pa TERIVI EXPlt ES TWEUFTH MONTH, 1894. ISAAC H. CLOTHIER. SOPHIA U. WILLETS, Sth and Market Sts., Philadelphia. Manhasset L I JAMES V. WATSON, EDMUND WEBSTER, 718 Franklin Street, Philadelphia. 1155 S. Br3ad Street, Philadelphia. HERMAN HOOPES. EMMA MclLVAIN, 516 Minor Street, Philadelphia. 59th Street and Elmwood Ave.. Phi..jv. ANNIE SHOEMAKER, REBECCA C. LONGSTRETH, 15th and Race Sts., Philadelphia. Sharon Hill, Pa. TERM EXPIRES TWEIiFTH MONTH, 1895. JOSEPH WHARTON, WILSO N M. POWELL, P. 0. Box 1332, Philadelphia. 324 W. 58th Street. New York. •••M. FISHER LONGSTRETH, mARY C. CLOTHIER, Sharon Hill, Pa. Wvnnewood, Pa. MARY WILLETS, WILLIAM M. JACKSON, 309 Chestnut Street, Trenton, N. J. 335 W. 18ti Street. New York. LYDIA H. HALL, RACHAEL W. HILLBORN. Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. " Decea ' ed. SWflt THlVIOt E ' S P ESlDEflTS. Edw ard Parrish. HE first President of Swarthmore College began his short but emi- nently useful career in Philadelphia, in the year 1822. His early education was obtained in the Friends ' schools of that city. This completed, he entered the College of Pharmacy, from which institution he was graduated when but twenty years of age. Thoroughness and exactness in the practice of his profession soon won for him an enviable reputation. Later in life, in recognition of his merit, he was made President of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Mean- while, he had been performing m st acceptable service as a lecturer in the College of Pharmacy, and been contributing largely to periodicals devoted to the interests of his profession. About this time the Society of Friends was agitating, and not without cause, the subject of higher education, under its own care and influence. The conservatism of earlier times was beginning to give place to more lib- eral views upon the subject, as the need of a more thorough culture became apparent. Many prominent Friends were interested in the work, and Edward Parrish was among the first to labor earnestly in its behalf. Naturally, we may say, he became the leader of the movement which culminated in the founding of Swarthmore College. In this great undertaking, fraught as it was with difficulties and discouragements, he labored with tireless energy. 26 Edward Parkish, First President of Swarthmore College. In every possible way did he aid the enterprise. His voice and pen were active in its behalf, and, when the College became a reality, his was the master mind that guided its infant f( rttines successfully through the period of its greatest danger and weakness. The administration of Edward Parrish as President of the College was comparatively brief, his retirement during the term of 1870-1871 taking place more than two years prior to the graduation of the first class. But even at this early date President Parrish might well cease his labors, with the consciousness that his duty to Swarthmore College had been nobly j er- formed. Professor Magill had been intimately associated with the lYesident in the work of organization, and to him the ?]oard of Managers naturally turned in their selection of a new executive. The death of Edward Parrish occurred in 1872, in the Indian Terri- tory, whither he had gone, at the instance of the Government, to conclude a treaty with the red men. Swarthmore cannot too highly honor the man who gave so much of his life ' s effort for the welfare of the institution, and who for its sake overcame manifold trials and difficulties. In his pure, noble life, President Parrish has bequeathed to Swarthmore and to the world an example worthy to be fol- lowed by all who would wish to make the world better for their having lived. His life was short only in years. In thoughts and deeds the full measure of three-score and ten were his. " We live in deeds, not years ; in tliouglits, not breaths ; In feelings, not in figures on the dial ; We should count time by heart-throbs. He most lives Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best. " 29 Edward Hicks Magill. A. M., LL. D. ( R. MAGILL was born in Solebury, Pa., in ihe year 1825, I ■ and he received his early education at the schools near his home, and at West town. When but sixteen years of age he commenced his career as a teacher at the public school in his native town, where he taught for eight years, when, feeling the need of a college education, he determined to obtain it, and went to the Williston Seminary, in Massachusetts, to prepare for Yale. He entered the freshman class of that institution in 1850, but the next year he went to Brown University, from which he graduated, in 1852, with the degree of A. B. After a further course of study, in 1855 he received his second degree. He also holds the honorary degree of LL. D. from Haverford College. After the completion of his college course, Dr. Magill again took up teaching, and became Principal of the Classical Department in the High School of Providence, Rhode Island. He was afterward First Assistant of Dr. Gardner, Principal of the Boston Public Latin School. In both of these institutions his work was attended with marked success. His connection with Swarthmore dates from 1869, and he has always been one of the truest friends of the College, and one of its ablest workers. He first held the position of Principal of the Preparatory Department, but in 1 87 1 he succeeded Edward Parrish as President of the College. Largely to the efforts of Dr. Magill does Swarthmore owe her present 30 Edward Hicks Magill, A. M, LL. D., Second President of Swarthmore College. position among her sister ccjllcgcs. I ' " inding that the number of students showed no increase, he made, in 1886, a tour through the Western States and Canada, lecturing u|K)n " The Advantages of a Modern (College Edu- cation. " In the following year there was an increase of fifty students in the Collegiate Department, rendering it ])Ossiblc to abolish the lowest pre- paratory class. In 1889 Dr. Magill, feeling the need of rest after eighteen years of faithful work for the College, tendered his resignation, to take effect in the spring of 1S90. It was accepted, and the intervening year he spent abroad, chiefly in Paris, pursuing the study of the French language and literature. In the fall of 1890 he entered upon his duties as Professor of those branches at Swarthmore, which position he now holds. Dr. Magill has devoted his entire life to the theory and practice of teaching, and has taken an active part in the educational movements of the day. " The Collegiate Association of the Middle States and Maryland " was started through his efforts, and his influence has always been used for advancing the most liberal methods of education. William Hyde Appleton. A. M., Ph. D. ( ■ R. APPLETON is a native of Portland, Maine, and an I ■ alumnus of Harvard, from which University he graduated JL _ in 1864, after a most successful course, with the degree of A. B. After studying law in Providence, and receiving the degrees of A. M. and LL. B. from his Alma Mater, he returned to that institution, where for two years he held the position of Instructor in Greek. Upon resigning this position, he went abroad to pursue his studies in the German Universities, and there he remained until 1872, when, through the influence of President Magill, he came to Svvarthmore to take the Chair of the Greek and German Languages. This post he filled most ably for ten years, raising the standard in both branches. In 1882 he was granted a year ' s leave of absence, and this time he spent abroad perfecting his knowledge of Greek and English literature. On his return to Swarthmore he was made Professor of the Greek and English Languages, which position he holds at the present time. After the resignation of Dr. Magill, in 1889, Dr. Appleton was chosen acting President of the College, and he performed the duties of the office so successfully that in March of 1890 he was elected President by the Board of Managers. After due consideration, he declined the office, preferring to continue in the position which he had so long filled. He consented, how- ever; to assume the duties of the President until a permanent successor could 34 WrLi.iAM Hyde Appletox, A. M., Ph. I). Third President of Swarthmore College. be elected. His administialion terminated with the ekctif.n of President De Garmo, at the opening of ihe present college year. hat Dr. Appleton has done for Swarthmore has been accomplished through the medium of the class-roc m, and his influence uion the sti;denls cannot be too highly estimated. 37 William Dudley Fouike, A. M. WILLIAM DUDLEY FOULKE, a. ,, was born in New York, November 20th, 1848, and received his early education in the Friends ' Seminary in that city. Entering Columbia College in 1865, he pursued his studies there for four years, winning various honors of a lite rary character, and graduating with distinction. Making the law his chosen profession, he entered Columbia Law School in 1869. From this institution he graduated in 187 1, having, however, been admitted to the bar, in recognition of his marked ability, in the spring of 1870, while still a junior. After his marriage, in 1872, he continued the practice of law in New York until 1876, when he removed to Richmond, Indiana, where he has since resided. As a lawyer, as a statesman, and as a scholar, William Dudley Fouike has a just claim to our respect and admiration. His success in the first- named pursuit paved the way for his political advancement. As a member of the Indiana Senate, to which he was chosen in 1882, he gave ample evi- dence of his powers as a statesman by his warm advocacy of progressive and reformatory legislation, especially in the direction of the civil service, in the improvement of which he is actively interested. Although a believer in the general principles laid down by the Republican party, Mr. Fouike is in no sense a partisan politician, and his unwillingness to consider policy and expediency before justice and right has tended to debar him from accepting higher elective offices. His work has been accomplished largely in the State 3« William Dudley Foulke, A. M. Fourth President of Swarthmore College. and National reform leagues, the former of which he himself organized in Indiana. Retiring from the practice of law in 18H9, Mr. I ' oiilke has since de- voted himself to the gratification of his taste f(jr literature and art, and to work in behalf of the various reforms in which lie is interested. It was in December, 1890, that he was tendered the Presidency of Swarthmore College, which honor he accepted. From the close of the winter holidays to the catastrophe of the 25th of February, 1S91, the Presi- dent-elect spent much time at the College, familiarizing himself with the routine of work, and by his dignified and kindly bearing earning the sincere regard of Faculty and students. Preparations for a brilliant inauguration were already in progress when the bright outlook was suddenly clouded. Even while tho.se interested in the College were congratulating the institution upon the prospects of further successes under the administration about to begin, a message was flashing over the wires fraught with sadness for the College and her President-elect. The sudden death of Mr. Foulke ' s brother-in-law made it necessary for the former to return immediately to Richmond, and, a little later, to resign the position he is so well qualified to fill. 41 Charles Be Garmo, Ph. D. I HE present executive head of Swarthmore brings to the position JB the energy and thoroughness which belong proverbially to the people of our wonderful West, joined with the classical culture of the best universities of the Old World. No period in the existence of our College could have been more opportune for the reception of President De Garmo than the present. It is with a feeling of pleasure not unmixed with expectation that The Halcyon welcomes him to our midst, and with him a new era for Swarthmore. Dr. De Garmo ' s scholastic education began in the public schools of Illinois, and ended with his graduation from the University of Halle, Ger- many, at which institution he obtained the degree of Ph. D. Aside from his own studies, both in this country and abroad, his life has been devoted almost entirely to the profession of teaching. He has made a most diligent and scholarly study of the art of imparting knowledge, and his works on pedagogics are authority. President De Garmo was born in Wisconsin in 1849, and while a man of but forty- three years, his successes in his profession have been attained in various fields of labor. His career began as teacher in the public schools, which position he had held for but a short time when offered that of prin- cipal in the public school at Naples, Illinois. Professor De Garmo, how- ever, soon returned X.q { % Alma Mater, the Illinois State Normal University, where he occupied the position of assistant training teacher for seven years. While still connected with the University, Dr. De Garmo and Professor E. J. James, at present at the University of Pennsylvania, established and 42 Charles Dk Garmo, Ph. D., Fifth President of Swarthmore College. conducted for a jieriod of two years Thi o .s S iih Jofiniti , a japcr de- voted to the interests (jf education. ' I his was just prior trj his ])rilliant career in the (lerman Universities of Jena and Halle. He remained abroad three years, in which time, by careful study and observation, he familiarized himself with thfjse methods of education obtaining in the Old Wrjrld. Returning to vVmerica, lie again took up his work at Illinois State . or- mal University, this time as Professor jf Modern Languages. Four }ears later he became Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogics in the Illinois State University, at Champaign, which position he held until called to the Presi- dency of Swarthmore College in September, 1891. Dr. De Garmo is closely connected and in sympathy with the Uni- versity Extension movement now occupying so much attention in educa- tional circles. His literary works are all upon those subjects to which he has devoted the greatest study — Philosophy and Pedagogics. 45 FACUliTV. CHARLES DE GARMO, President, and Professor of Pedagogy and Psychology; Ph.D., University of Halle, 1886 Assumed duties at Swarthmore in September, 1891. (i) ELIZABETH POWELL BOND. Dean of the College since 1886. (2) EDWARD HICKS MAGILL, Professor of the French Language and Literature; A. B., Brown University, 1852; A. M., 1855 ; LL. D., Haverford, 1886. President of Swarthmore College from 1871 to 1S89. Member and A. K. E. and J . B, K. Fraternities. (3) WILLIAM HYDE APPLETOIM, Professor of Greek and of English Literature ; President of College, 1889-1891 ; A. B., Har- vard, 1864; A.M., LL. B., Harvard, 1869; Ph.D., Swarthmore, 1888. At Swarthmore since 1S72. and X. . and i . V . K In-aternities. (5) ARTHUR BEARDSLEY, L V. Williamson Professor of Engineering and Director of the Workshops; C. E., Renssel- aer Polytechnic Institute, 1S67; Ph. D., Swarthmore, 1889. Assumed Professorship in 1872. A. K. E. Fraternity. (4) SUSAN J. CUNNINGHAM, Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy (since 1874). Instructor in Mathematics, 1869-1872. Assistant Professor, 1872-1874. Sc. D., Swarthmore, 1888. (6) 46 . t i M y w- i •. R P ' ACri.TY AM) INSTRI ' CTORS. WILLIAM PENN HOLCOMB, Joseph Wliarlon Professor of History and I ' olitical Science (since 1886). M. I,., Ssvarth- iiiore. 1S7S; I ' ll. I)., jolms Hoiikins, 1?,F ,. (j) BENJAMIN SMITH, Vice-rresideiil, and Professor of Loj nc and Mental and Moral Pliilo-.o|)liy; A. M., N ' ale, 1S70. At Swarthniore since 1SS6. ' . I!. K ' , Praternily. (S) WILLIAM CATHCART DAY, Professor of Chemistry, i!. A., Johns Hopkins, 18S0 ; I ' h. 1)., 1.S83. Assumed duties at Swarlhmore 1887. IS. (). II. Fraternity. (9) SPENCER TROTTER, Professor of liiology and Geology, and Lecturer on I ' hysiology and Hygiene to the Young Men. M. D., University of I ' ennsylvania, 1883. (12) MILTON HERBERT BANCROFT, Professor of Art and Mechanical Draughting; Ivlassachusetts Art School, 1 886. Assumed duties at Swarthmore, 1886. (13) GEORGE ARTHUR HOADLEY, Professor of Physics. A. M., Union College, 1877; C. E., Union, 1S74. At Swarthmore since 1888. K. A. Fraternity. (11) FERRIS WALTON PRICE, Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. L, Swarthmore, 1887. (10) WILLIAM JOHN HALL, Superintendent (since 1S84). B. S., Swarthmore. 1878. {20) ESTHER TOWNSEND MOORE, Secretary to the President and Registrar. A. P]., Swarthmore, 1S73. Instructor in Mathe- matics, 1873-1883. Secretary to the President since 1889 ; Registrar since 1890. (21) 49 HSlSTf UCTOf S. MVRTIE E. FURMAN, B. O., Assistant Professor in charge of Elocution. (14) MARIE A. KEMP, A. B., Assistant Professor in German. (19) FLORENX ' E YOST HUMPHRIES, Ph. B. Instructor in Rhetoric and Composition. JOHN GIFFORD, Assistant in Biology. (15) MARY J- MURPHY, Director of Physical Cicltiire for the Young Women. (23) J. K. SHELL, M. D., Director of Physical Otltiire for the Young Men. (22) EMILY G. HUNT, M. D., Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the Young ll-oi ien. JOHN H. HUMPHRIES, Lit.B., Assistant in Mathematics. (16) MARION BOLAN, Assistant in Drazoing. (17) STEWART Y. YOUNG, B. S., Assistant in Chemistry. (18) JOSEPH BAYLEY, Jr., Assistant in Engineerim . SARAH M. NOWELL, Librarian. 50 3n iikmoiiam. LUCIUS E. WILLIAMS, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Died Ki.kventh Month 3d, 1S91. WliEREAS, An all-wise Providence lias seen fit to call from us our fcjrmer teacher, Lucius E. Williams, therefore be it — Resolved, That we, the students of Swarthmore College, recognize the loss of an efficient teacher and earnest worker, as well as a valued friend, who, by his talents and genuine worth, has won the esteem not only of ourselves, hut of all who knew him ; and, further, be it — Resolved, That we desire to express our admiration for the cheerfulness and fortitude displayed by him in the face of the most trying ordeal, and that we extend to liis bereaved family our heart-felt symjiathy. Charles Hart, ' 92, Fred. W. Si ' EAKMan, 93, V Committee. Margaret E. Pfahi.er, 94- | 51 fllitHVIlSlI ASSOCIATIOJM. OFFICERS. President, EDWARD n. KEISER, ' 80. I ' lLL-Prcsidents, FERRIS W. TRICE, ' 74, -J. BYRON THOMAS, ' Si, MARIE A. KEMP, ' 79. Secretary, JESSIE PYLE, ' 88. Treasurer, JOSEPH T. BUNTING, ' 77. Directors, WILLIAM J. HALL, ' 78, EMMA GAWTHROP, ' 88, MORRIS L. CLOTHIER, ' 90, The President, The Secretary, The Treasurer, FRED. P. MOORE, ' 85, ELLEN II. E. PRICE, ' 74, DR. FRANK L. BASSET, ' 76. ' Ex- officio. DeceEsed. 52 CliflSS OF ' 92. Motto : — Esse qiiatn videri. Colors : — Garnet and Blaek. Yell: — " His(, Boom, Boo, S. C, ' g2 ; Tiger P ' OST noble, dignified, and learned Seniors — you who hazed us as Freshmen, who ridiculed us as Sophomores, and who criticise us as Juniors — with all the borrowed and feigned reverence we can assume, do we approach the task of delineating your character and enumera- ting your achievements. Your well-meant endeavors to aid us on the road to fame and success we have duly appreciated, even though your example has been negative rather than positive in its influence. We have enjoyed your company, profited by your mistakes, and, by observing your great enterprises, always with a modest and humble mien, such as it becomes the youth to affect toward those of riper years, we have learned volumes on how not to do things. Even from the time you relieved us of our base-ball ' ' back-stop " till you gave us, through the columns of the Fluvnix, such a sage and paternal lecture on the evils of indulging in those emblems of wisdom, the cap and gown, we have recognized in you the powerful but misdirected zeal that has struggled so long and so vainly to make your record 54 -p5.TR ifc5 riEt-T-- something more than a void in the history of the College. Your name has been as deeply carved upon the tablets of fame and glory as upon the burnished surface of the Pluviiix cup or ( ' hild ' s trophy. But despite the fact that it has been our fortune to be engaged in con- troversies of greater or less importance with you during the whole of the three years we have been together, we have learned at least to pity you, if not to revere you. In fact, v e shall be sorry to lose your company when, next June, the cruel Commencement severs our connection, and marks the hour when we shall ascend (?) to the station you so lately occupied. In parting, we can but heartily wish you the success your failures here must surely have prepared you to appreciate. Remember that in the cold and cruel world you will have no ' 93 to follow you wherever you go, cor- recting your errors, supplying your omissions, and dealing gently with your shortcomings, but, on the contrary, your mistakes will be viewed by disin- terested and impartial judges, who, unlike ourselves, will not endeavor to excuse them, or to shield them from the critic ' s eye. 55 OFFICERS OF THE CliflSS OF ' 92. Senior year. FIRST TERM. President, Joski ' H Jeans Walker. Vice-President, Edward Atkinson Jenkins. . Secretary, Ellen Pyle. Treasurer, Howard Burkhardt Green. SECOND TERM. Presidetit, Henry McAllister, Jr. Vice-President, Howard Burkhardt Green. Secretary, Mary ELIZABETH Broomell. Treasurer, BERNARD Stump McIlvain. CLASS DAY OFFICERS. Historian, Josephine Beistle. Poet, . Mary Laing AYoi.yerton. Prophet, Ellen Pyle. Presenter, Joseph Jeans Walker. tt Poet William Emley Walter. 56 IVIEJVlBEf S OF THE CLiASS OF ' 92. William Gray Arey, Arts (Quondam). Member Eunomian Literary Society. Left Cla .s end iM-esliman ' ear. Mary Ellen Atkinson, K. A. 9., Buckingham, Pa., Letters. Secretary, Second Term, Sophomore Year; memlier Somerville Literary Society; ice- President Sigma Cliapter, Second Term, Junior ' S ' ear; member Lditorial Staff, " 92, I ahyon. Mary Rosamond Baker, Easton, N. Y., Arts. Member Somerville Literary Society; Corresponding Secretary, year 1S91. Benjamin Franklin Battin, 4 . K. t.. Omaha, Neb., Arts. President, First Term, Jmiior Year; ' Jav w- Prize Oration; member Eunomian Literary Society; Censor, Second Term, Sophomore Year; Library Committee, First Term, and Librarian Second Term, Junior Year; Associate Editor r iaiiix, Yol. XT; Commencement Speaker. Josephine Beistle, Germantovvn, Pa., Arts. Secretary, Second Term, Junior ' S ' ear; Historian Senior Year; member Somerville Literary Society ; Censor Sigma Chapter, First Term, Senior ' ear. Maurice Jackson Brinton, Science (Quondam). Toast-l Laster, Class Supper, Freshman ' ear ; member Eunomian Literary Society; Library Committee, First Term, Freshman Year. Left Class end Freshman Year. 57 Mary Elizabeth Broomell, K. A. e., Baltimore, Md., Letters. Member Staff " ' 92, ' Halcyon ; member Somerville Literary Society ; Vice-President Sigma Chapter, First Term, Junior Year ; Censor .Sigma Chapter, Second Term, Senior Year ; Secre- tary Class Second Term, Senior Year. Mary Parr Brown, Letters (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end .Sophomore Year. Theodate Pope Brown, Letters (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society; Recording Secretary, Sigma Chapter, Second Term, .Sophomore Year. Left Class end Sophomore Year. Frederic Nea! Carr, K. 2., Charleston, W. Va., Letters. Vice-Lresident, First Term, Sophomore Year; Statistician, Freshman Year; member Eunomian Literary .Society; Censor, First Term, Sophomore Year; Librarian, First Term Junior Year; President, Second ' Term, .Senior Year; Manager of Tennis, Junior Year; Manager F " oot-Ball Team, Senior Year; member Foot-Ball Team, Seasons ' 89, ' 90, and ' 91. Mary Allen Cawley, Science (Quondam). Treasurer, .Second Term, .Sophomore Year; member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Sophomore Year. George Thomas Cochran, Irregular (Quondam). Member Eunomian Literary .Society. Left Class end F " reshman Year. Henry Braid Coles, Science (Quondam). President, Second Term, Sophomore Year; member Delphic Literary Society, First Term, Sophomore Year; member Scientific Society; Curator, First Term, Sophomore Year ; member Foot-Ball Team, Season ' 89; Base-Ball Team, Season ' 90. Left Class end oi Sophomore Year. Walter Eugene Davis, Engineering (Quondam). Member Delphic Literary Society; Member Glee Club. Left Class end of Sophomore Year. Frank Eugene Dill, Science (Quondam). Vice-President, First Term, Freshman Year ; member Delphic Literary Society. Left Class end of Freshman Year. Roberta Bartlett Dixon, Irregular (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end of Junior Year. 58 William J.incoln Donohugh, Engineering (Quondam . President, I ' irnt Term, I ' Veslinian ■ .■. ' lr ; iiuinlicr heliihic I -itcrary Society; l,il)rary Committee, First Term, Sophomore Year; memiier Scientific Society; Assistant iJu.siness Manager P iwiiix,No . IX ; lUisiness Manager Vol. X ; memher I ' oot-I ' .all ' I ' eam, Season ' 89; member )!ase-I!all Team, Season ' 90. Left ( ' ass i-n l of Si)|ilioniorc Year. Howard Nicholas Eavenson, Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. Member 1 )clpliic Literary Society; ( ' e;nsor. Second I ' erm, Sophomore N ' ear; l-il;rarian, First Term, Jiniinr N ' l ar; niemljcr Scientilic Society; Secretary, Second Tenn, Sojjhomore Year; lUisiness Manager ' 92 JIalcyoii,; member Pliniii.x Staff, ' ols. X and XF. Robert Nevvlin Fell, Engineering ( Quondam). Meml)er Delphic Literary Society. Left Class end of I ' Veshman ' ear. Elisha Freeman, Engineering (Quondam). Member Eunomian Literary Society. J eft Class end of Sophomore ' ear. Henry Huddy Garrett, Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. Member Delphic Literary Society. Ralph Greason, Irregular (Quondam). Member Delphic Literary Society. Left Class end of I ' reshman ' ear. Howard Burkhardt Green, Pedricktown, N. J., Engineering. Treasurer, First Term; Vice-President, Second Term, Senior Year; member Delphic Literary Society; Recording Secretary, Third Term, Sophomore Year; member Scientific Society; Cm-ator, First Term, Jmiior Year; President, First Term, Senior Year; President Friends ' Central School Club, Junior Year; Treasurer Swarthmore College Athletic Association, Junior Year; member Editorial Staff, ' 92 Ilahycii : member Foot-Ball Team, Seasons ' go and ' gr. Charles Hart, Doylestown, Pa., Science. President Second Term, Freshman Year; Associate Editor ' 92 Halcyon: member Delphic I iterary Society ; Vice-President, Second Term, Junior Year ; President, First Term, Senior Year ; member Scientific vSociety ; Curator, Second Term, Sophomore Year ; Censor, First Term, Senior ' ear; Associate Editor F iaiiix, o . XI: member Foot-Ball Team. Seasons ' 89, ' 90, and ' gr. Thomas Ellis Harvey, Irregular ( Quondamj. Member Eunomian Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. 59 Annie Hillborn, K. A. e., Swarthmore, Pa., Letters. Poet, Sophomore Year ; member Somerville Literary Society ; Recording Secretary- Sigma Chapter, First Term, Sopliomore Year, Vice-President, Omicron Chapter, Second Tei ' m, Jmiior Year. Gertrude Hutchings, Irregular (Quondam). Historian, Freshman Year ; member Somerville Literary Society ; Censor, Sigma Chapter, First Term, Sophomore Year, member Phcenix Staff, Vol. IX; President ' s Prize, Sophomore Year. Left Class end of Sophomore Year. Caroline Underbill Jackson, Letters (Quondam). Treasurer, Second Term, Freshman Year ; Prophet, Sophomore Year ; member Somer- ville Literary Society ; Treasm-er, Plrst Term, Sophomore Year. Left Class end Sophomore Year. Edward Atkinson Jenkins, Gwynedd, Pa., Engineering. Vice-President, First Term, Senior Year; Toast-Master, Junior Year; member Delphic Literary Society; Censor, Second Term, Junior Year; President, Second Term, Senior Year ; member Scientific Society ; Curator, Second Term, Junior Year ; President Friends ' Central School Club, Senior Year; Assistant Business Manager, ' 92 Halcyon; Business Manager PJnvuix, Vol. XL Herbert Clewson Kendall, Engineering (Quondam). Member Delphic Literary Society. Left Class end Sophomore Year. Charles Belden Ketcham, . K. t., Dover Plains, N. Y. , Arts. Member Eunomian Literary Society ; Library Committee, Second Term Freshman Year ; Vice-President, First Term, Junior Year; Secretary Inter- Collegiate Athletic Association of Pennsylvania, Junior Year; President Swarthmore College Athletic Association, Senior Year; member Foot-Ball Team, Seasons ' 89, ' 90, and ' 91. Phebe Hallock Ketcham, Jericho, N. Y., Science. Secretary, First Term, Sophomore Year; His ' orian, Sophomore Year; m mber Somer- ville Literary Society; Commencement Speaker. Rali)h Lewis, 4.. k. - ., Irregular (Quondam). Member Foot-Ball Team, Seasons ' 87, ' 88 and ' 89. Left Class, Freshman Year. Henry McAllister, Jr., Colorado Springs, Col., Letters. Orator, Sophomore Year;, member Delphic Literary Society; Treasurer, Second Term, Sophomore Year; Corresponding Secretary, Second Term, Junior Year ; President ' s Prize, 60 Oration, Supliomorc Year, I- " ,clitor ' 92 lldlcyoii ; meniher J ' ho itix Staff, Vol. X ; Ivlitor, Vol. X 1 ; l ' r(!si l iil ( ' lass, Second Term, Senior ' (•ar ; ' oinnicneement SfJea ' er. Carlie McClure, Arts ' ' Quondam j. Trt ' asurer, Second IVrin, Soplioniurc ' i;ir; nienihcr Sonierville l-iterary .Society: Treasurer, Second ' i ' erni, S(]|)lii inori- ' (•ar. l.elt ( la s, end So|)li(jinore N ' ear. Bernard Slump Mcllvain, Darlington, Md., I-etlers. President, Fir.st Term, Sopliomore ' ear ; Vice-President, Secoiul Temi, Junior ' ear; member Delpliic Ijterary Society; Recording .Secretary, .Second ' J ' erm, Sophomore ' ear; Trea.surer I ' iist Term, Junior ' ear ; rnemljer I ' oot-l all Team, Seasons ' 88, ' 89, ' 90, and ' 91 ; Treasurer Class, .Second Term, .Senior ' enr. John Francis Murray, . i., Wallingford, Pa., Engineering. Vice-President, Second Term, Sophomore Year; member Eunomian Literary Society; Corresponding Secretary, First Terra, Sophomore Year; Vice-President, Second Term, Junior Year; President, First Term, Senior Year; member Scientific Society; .Secretary, First Term, vSophomore Year ; Vice-President, First Term, Junior Year ; Secretary, Swarthniore College Athletic Association, Sophomore ' ear ; Vice-President, Junior ' ear; Captain, Base- Ball Team, Seasons ' 90 and ' 92; member Team, Seasons ' 89, ' 90, ' 91 and ' 92; member Foot-Ball Team, Seasons ' 89, ' 90, and ' 91 ; Captain Foot-ISall team, ' 90 and " 91. Commencement Speaker. Howard Tyson Nichols, Irregular ( (Quondam). Member Delphic Literary Society; Marslial, Second Term, Freshman Year. Left Class end Freshman Year. Harry Taylor Pancoast, Science (r uondamj. Vice-President, Second Term, Freshman Year ; member Delphic Literary Societv. Left Class end Freshman Year. Georgia Porter, Worton, Md., Special. Member Somerville Literary Society. Mary Roberts Price, Letters ( (Quondam). Secretai-y, First Term, Freshman ' ear: member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. 61 Ellen Fyle, K. A. 9., London Grove, Pa., Arts. Treasurer, Second Terra, Fresliman Year; Secretary, First Term, Senior Year; member Somei ' ville Literary Society; Recording Secretary, Omicron Chapter, Second Term, Sophomore Year; Censor, First Term, Senior Year, President, Second Term, Senior Year; Commencement Speaker. Mary Nancy Quinter, Irregular (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Sophomore Year. Henry Fitz Randolph, K. S., Engineering (Quondam). Member Eunomian Literary Society. Left Class end Fresliman Year. Florence Du Rose Reid, Arts (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. Eloise Reppert, Irregular (Quondam). Left Class end of Freshman Year. John Horner Ruckman, Engineering (Quondam). Member Delphic Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. Anna Rushmore, Arts (Quondam). Secretary vSecond Term, Freshman Year; member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. Gertrude Anna Ryan, Irregular (Quondam). Left Class, end Freshman Year. Susan Beyley Seymore, Irregular (Quondam). Left Class Freshman Year. Cornelia Janney Shoemaker, Letters (Quondam) Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Junior Year. Hannah Taylor Shreve, Arts (Quondam) Member Somerville Literary. Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. " ' Deceased. 62 Laura May Smith, Irregular Quondam). I ' roplict, Freshman Vear; IVesidcnt ' s I ' ri .c, I ' reslimai] :iii ' l S()]iliomMn: ' (•ars ; incmljer Somcrvillc T.itcrary Society. Left Class end Sopliotnoic ' car. Mary Elizabeth Stebbins, iJaltiinore, Md., Letters. ' IVcasufer, JMi-.st ' l ' crm, Junior Vvm-, nicnihir SuinervilJe I ,iti-iaiy Soci(-ly ; X ' ice-I ' re itlcnt Omin-nn Ciiaiilrr, l ' ' irsl ' IVrni, Junior ' car. Charles I ' Mward Hopkins Sudler, Arts (Quondam). Member Delpliic Literary Society. Left Class end I ' lesliman ' ear. Caroline Taylor, Letters fQuondam;. Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Sophomore N ' ear. William Francis Thomas, Science (Quondam). Member Delphic Literary Society; Marshal, l ' ' irst Term, I ' reshman Vear. Left Cla.s.- tVeshman ' ear. Edith Needles Trump, Irregular (Quondam;. Member Somerville Literary Society ; Censor Sigma Chapter, Second Term, Freshman Year. Left Class end Freshman Year. Edwin Mahlon Underwood, Irregular (Quondam;. ( )rator, Freshman Year ; President ' s Prize Oration, Freshman Year; member Delphic Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. Susan Newbold Van Trump, Letters (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society. T eft Class end .Sophomore Year. Hamilton Millett Walker, Irregular (Quondam). Member Eunomian Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. James Mendenhall Walker, Engineering ( Quondam). Member Emiomian Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. Joseph Jeans Walker, New Centreville, Pa., Engineering. Vice-President, Fii ' St Term, Junior Year; President, First Term, Senior Year; member Delphic Literary Society, T library Committee, .Second Temi, Sophomore Year; Treasurer, 6:; Second Term, junior Year ; member Scientific Society ; Treasm " er, Second Term, Sophomore Year; Vice-President, Second Term, Junior Year; President, Second Term, Senior Year; member Foot-Ball Team, Seasons ' 90 and ' 91 ; Precentor, Senior Year. Mary Booth Walker, Irregular (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society; Censor, (Jmicron Chapter, First Term, Sophomore Year. Feft Class end Sophomore Year. William Emley Walter, i . K. -f., Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. President, Second Term, Junior Year ; Ivy Poet, Senior Year ; member Delphic Literary Society ; Corresponding Secretary, First Term, Junior Year ; member Editorial Staff, ' 92 L ' ahyon ; member Architectural Society ; Commencement Speaker ; Chairman Executive Committee, L C. A .A., Track Manager, Swarthmore College Athletic Association, Senior Year. Lillie Cooper White, Irregular (Quondam). Member Somerville Literary Society. Left Class end Freshman Year. Florence Nightingale Wolverton, Quakertown, N. J., Arts. Secretary, First Term, Junior Year ; member Somerville Literary Society. Mary Laing Wolverton, Quakertown, N. J., Arts. Poet, Freshman and Senior Years; member Somerville Literary Society ; Secretary, Omicron Chapter, First Term, Sophomore Year; President, First Term, Senior Year; Associate Editor, ' 92 Halcyon : member PJiKiiix Staff, Vol. X and Vol. XL 64 HONORS. Xweritietli Aiin ual ComiTiencemei jt TO i;k iikiji JUNE 21, 1S02. SelI ' Xtkh i;y the Faculty From tlic Aiis Course. Ellen I ' ylk, Pennsylvania. Science. PHiiHE Halldck Ketcham, New York. Engineeri)ig. William Emley Walter, Pennsylvania. John Francis Murray, , Pennsylvania. Selected by the Class From the Arts Cozcrse. Benjamin Franklin Battin, Nebraska. Letters. Henry McAllister, Jr., Colorado. 65 CLiflSS OF ' 93. pon ilieir ozmi merits modest men aie dumb. 66 THE dUj JlOR CLiflSS, OFFICKKS— JUNIOR VV.AR. Pri ' sidi ' iils : Kkancis E. Uroomki.i., ist Term; Ci.KMKNi ' I,(iD(;k, 2fl ' reiin. ] ' icc-J ' ' ri ' sid(iiti : RdiiEKT C. Manninc, 1st Term; Frkdkkk: V. Si ' Kakma.n, 2 Term. Secretaries : Frances B. Stevknson, ist Term; Helen S. HriciriNsoN, 2d Term. Treasurers : HtNRY C. Turner, ist Term ; E. Neavlin Williams, 2d Term. Motto : — liuvu Jldvra. Colors: — OA Cold and Garnet. Yell:— " Ca i ' Ray! A ' ay ! HanabaIooJ ala, balee ! S. C., ' gj. memBEf s. Arts. Jane Atkinson, K. A. e., Holicong, Pa. Dora Antn ' e Gilbert, . Chester, Pa. Edward William Hart, K. S., Garrettford, Pa. Lorena Brtnton Matlack, West Chester, Pa. Margaret Corlies Moore, K. A. 6., Sandy Spring, Md. Gertrude Evans Roberts, Moorestown, N. J. Julius Staab, Santa Fe, New Mex. Frances Brewster Stevenson, Felton, Del. George Holt Strout, Portland, Me. Lila Keese Willets, • Roslyn, L. I. Genevieve Stanbery Zane, West Cliester, Pa. 67 Letters. Lydia Biddle, .■ Lansdowne, Pa. John Linton CAR KU,■ Media, Pa. Frederick Hicks Cocks, 4 . K. t., Old Westbury, N. Y. J. Laaykexce Dudley, Washington, D. C. Robert Caldwell Manning, i . K. 1 ' ., Trenton, N. J. Clara Alice Paul, Philadelphia, Pa. Esther Eliza Spicer, Fallston, Md. Esther Haviland Sutton, Chappaqna, N. Y. Caroline Belle Way, Kennett Square, Pa. Science. George Haydock Brooke, Sandy Spring, Md. Omar Borton Pancoast, Voodstown, N. J. John B. Stetson, Landsdale, Pa. Edward Newlin Williams, . New Hope, Pa. Sarah Ellen Williams, K. A. B., Holicong, Pa. Engineering. Francis Ely Broom ell, . . Chicago, 111. Joseph Thorne Freeman, Orchard Park, N. Y. Charles Shreve Hallowell, . K. t., Denver, Col. Walter Weaver Hihbert, K. S., Wallingford, Pa. Clement Lodge, Paulsboro, N. J. Jesse Hawley Reinhardt, Salem, N. J. Frederic William Speakman, K. 1 ' ., . Coatesville, Pa. Henry Chandlee Turner, l . K. i ' ., Betterton, Md. Special. Helen Stanley Hutchinson, Maybeury, West Va. Clarence William Smith, Swarthmore, Pa. Walter Leisenring Watson, . Scranton, Pa. 68 OFFICEl S— FHESHJVIAN YEAR. Prcsiilciifs : Chaki.ks II. Walton, isl Term; (H ' .ukci., II. Stkoi ' i, 2(1 ' Ic-rm. Vice-Prcsidciils : (oiiN A. Thayi-.k, isl Tenii ; Wai ikk L. Watson, 2fl ' lenTi. Sccriiarics : Anna S. Atkinson, ist Term; T.okkna B. Mati.ack, 2fl Term. Trcasiirrn: : M. Helkn Tkain, isl Term; S. Eli.kn Williams, 2(1 Tcnn. Historian Elizaisktii O. Gl ' ILKokd. Pod, ElI.A K. WiLLKTS. Prof ief, A LICK C. Vol ' .maxs. Orator, E- Pl ' SKY Passmokk. Toast-master, JoMX A. Thayer. Statistician, Frkdlkic ' . Speakman. OFFICEf S— SOPHO WOf E YEAF?. Presidents : John A. Thayer, ist Term ; E. Pusey Passmore, 2d Term. Vice-Presidents : Jesse II. Reinhardt, ist Term; Wm. G. Marot, 2d Term. Secretaries : Dora A. Gilbert, ist Term; Margaret C. Moore, 2d Term. Treasnre? ' s : Chas. S. Hallowell, ist Term; Clarence W. .Smith, 2d Term. Historian, LiLA K. Aillets. Poet, John L. Carver. Prophet, Helen S. Hutchinson. Toast-master, Frei . H. Cocks. Orator, Chas. S. Hallowell. 69 CLiflSS OF ' 9 . OF KICERS. Presidents : Allen K. White, ist Term; George G. Grieht, 2d Term. Ice- Presidents : Kent W. Hughes, ist Term; Frederic H. Gawthrop, 2d Term. Secretaries : Mary W. Titus, 1st Term; Bertha L. Broomell, 2d Term. Treasttrers : Rose C. Spencer, ist Term; Emma I). Chambers, 2d Term. Orator Joseph C. Emi.ey. Poet, • . Helen R. Hillborn. Historian, ... ... Edwin P. Bond. Prophet, Mary B. Janvier. Statistician, Herman Conrow Toast-master, Allen K. White Motto : — J ' oriuarts. Colors . — Gold and Black. Yell :— " Whiff, Whack, Gold and Black, Hoc Roar, ' 9 , Hiss Boom, Ah . ' " Class Organ : — " 77 (- Gold and Blacks HAT has happened to ' 94? Wherefore has this strange and unwonted silence settled on that noisy class? It is as easy to think of ' 92 without conceit as of ' 94 without commotion. When you came you fairly took away our breath, ' 94, with the things you were going to do, but you did not learn sufficiently 70 well that little saying, written in 3 ' our copybooks not so long ago: " Actions speak louder than words. " You were in a dreadful hurry to decide on ytjur motto, and as rf;r your l)anner, you didn ' t give the girls time to make it. Surely that was all due to your motto, I ' orwaiis ; yes I That is a very good one if you always keep it in mind, but are you not aware that if each one follows his own inclination the class will not advance very rapidly ? Ninety-two gave you some excellent advice, ' 94, but then it is very easv for ' 92 to spare some of that. Why did you not profit by it? Talk- ing does wonders, to be sure, if it is in the proper place, but talking never yet helped win cups, and never will. Indeed, you might play base-ball. Then why didn ' t you? You calmly and virtuously rested on the laurels of your mir victory at foot-ball, as if you had conquered the world. You seem to have labored under the delusion that nothing more should be expected of ' 94 ; and such a thing as trying new fields apparently never entered your other- wise fertile brain. For again, though it is always the best plan to buy good, substantial articles, certainly, there is no reason why you should always pay more than ' 93, " though we must beat her. " Oh ! wherefore, ' 94, did you keep the dear little freshman wailing sa long and anxiously for his gay and festive welcome — your reception ? It was heartless in you. Maybe it was in memory of a certain First-day morning, when ' 95 valiantly carried canes to meeting. Yours were — where? We have endeavored in every possible way to convince you of your errors, ' 94, but it has been a thankless and well-nigh hopeless task. Only Time, which cures all things, even verdant youthfulness, can help you, and in his hands we leave you with but a parting admonition : " There are a few things which you do not know. " 71 THH SOPHOJVTOt E CLiflSS. Ai-ts. Edwin Poweli. Bond, 4 . K. ., Florence, Mass. Waltkr Richard Buffington, Rising Sun, Md. Emma Seal Chambers, Unionville, Pa. Mary Amelia Hayes, , West Chester, Pa. Helen Ruth Hillborn, K. A. 9., Swarthmore, Pa. Hanna Dudley Hilton, • Hartford, N. J. Mary Bin iTH Janvier, Wilmington, Del. Harriet Mary Kent, . . Swarthmore, Pa. Marion Dudley Perkins, , Moorestown, N. J. ED VARD Adolpli Staab, .■ Santa Fe, New Mex. Martha Virginia Sudler, Philadelphia, Pa. John Milton Willis, Fowling Creek, Md. Letters. Mahel Alexander, Philadelphia, Pa. Lilian Branson, . ' . Clear Brook, Va. Mary Eliza ieth Branson, Clear Brook, Va. Ansonetta Crounse, . . . - Passaic, N. J. Mary Willets Titus Old Westbury, N. Y. Scie7tce. Bicrtha Lilian Bromell, K. A. 9., . Baltimore, Md. Altha T1T.SWORTH Coons, Deckertown, N. J. Harky Isaac Haines, J . K. ■ ., West Chester, Pa. Kent Worley Hughes, Lima, O. William Clifford Megar(;e, Moorestown, N. J. Owen Moore, Jr., Penn Valley, Pa. Edward Parrish, Brooklyn, N. Y. Margaret Dunn Pfahler, Swarthmore, Pa. Daniel Underhill, Jr., Jericho, N. Y. Mary Underhill, Glen Head, N. Y. Keturah Eliz.abeth Yko, Easton, Md. 72 I ' RANK Coi.SDN AnhkI ' AVs . . Wood-iUnvn, N. J. IIlOKMAN CoNKOVV, , , • Cillliatllilli OII, N.J. JosKiMi CdiiK l ' ' .Mi.K , ' I ' . K. i ' ., . . I ' liiladcljiliia, I ' a. I ' K I ' -.llh ' .KIC IIlvKMAN ( ) A Wll I Rol ' , WilniillglOll, Dcl. (li ' -.oKci ' . ( 1, ( 1 k I i ' ;s ' r, fiiu rnsey, I ' a, John Maxkn ' , iJo.senian, .Montana. David ISA KKR Ru.siimokk, , Olfl We ilniry, N. V I ' ll 1 1,11 ' Skli.eks Swarlhinore, I ' a. IIakkn ' I ' J) vari) Simmons, Moore ' .s, I ' a. Stuart Wii.Di-.R, John. ' inii City, ' linn. H : R rAiii.niNc Yoinc, Morton, I ' a. Specials. Annik Rohert.s Coopkr, Philadelphia, i ' a. CHARi.ii.s Edward Gilpin, K. 2., l ' l)iladel|ihia, I ' a. Jkssie Bartlett GlNN, Winchester, Ma-.-. Martha Lee IIarman, O.xford, Ind. Robert Woodward Li TPiNcoTT, K. i;., Cinnamin.son, X. J. Charles Sumner Moore, May ' s Land in . , N. J. Allen Kirrv White, Lansdowne, I ' a. ' ' Xf ' " « ' wdose feet mrc sfandinfj Chse beside tlie sifeni stream, Xf Vi e ([new ' fiose eyes Were closing Xn tBe sleep iHat l nows no dream, ' We sBoiild lie so i{ind and lender, MigfUltj judge and gently speali — J2et lis act as if our vision Soii I tie lintis tliat sdinftli] breafi 74 %n 3llcmoriam LILA CAMERON LUNGREN, Class of ' 94, DiKi) NiN ' iii MoNiH 8th, I1S91. ARTHUR LEGGETT, Class of ' 94, DiKi) Sixth Mumh 7th, 1891. 75 CliflSS OF ' 95. OKKICERS. Presidents : Samuel H. Matts(in, ist Term; Samuel C. Palmer, ad Teim. Vice Presidents : Charles D. White, ist Term ; Frank L. Price, 2d Term. Secretaries : Annie H. 1 R(H)Ks, ist Term; Mary B. Hollingshead, 2d Term. Treasurers : EiiiEi. Shattuck, 1st Term; Frank CJ. Shaver, 2d Term. Orator, . , CiiARi.E.s D. White. Poet, , Mabel C. Young. Historian, Jane C. Shaw. Prophet, . M. Bernice Millspaugh. Statistician, Anna R. H. Harrison. 7 oast-inaster, . . . ■ Alrert E. Blackburn. Motto : — Con si Ho ct An into. Colors : — Giirnet and Silver Gray. Yell: — " ( ' r ' i-ah vive ! Iioo raJi vive . I loo rah ! I I 00 rah ! ys " EARKEN ! Fellow-students. We would make known to you a startling truth, that as yet has not dawned on your dull yjercei)tions. We, the ' 95s, are here, and have been ever since last fall. One by one with band- box and bundle we gathered from the four corners of the country, walked up the historic asphaltum, fondly expecting to find the entire college out in holiday attire to welcome us. But how crushed were our hopes, when on reaching the front door, and marching in, we saw — only our disappointed faces, reflected mockingly: from the Pet. 76 ;;;-_3 Musrmt As?i?n€a K CaZid, J ti c Thus it was each day; new disappointments and slights, uniil ucjusi all got into one of the class-rooms, and had a good cry. l ' ' or you see at home we are always consulted about everything, and we don ' t think even now you do everything as we would do it. Well, as we said, having gotten into the class-room, and finding we needed a Constitution, we tried writing one, and found it very hard work. But now our Constitution has a great advantage over all others; it isn ' t necessary to sign it unless one wants to. Then as a motto was the thing to have, to keep our spirits up when we are homesick, we decided on one. You see, last year ' 95s were subs., but they had a motto. So we just took thai one, for it sounds well, and saved lots of trouble. The motto is " Consilio et Aninio, " and means, to be counselled by the upper classes, and to mind them. There is one thing we can do, and that is play foot-ball. Why, some day you will wake up and find us famous. We have a pin, too, and it ' s awfully pretty. We wear them so we ' ll not get lost. All this while you ignored us, and called us green and freshies. Now, remember, we are little fellows, and have dreadfully tender feel- ings — surely you will notice us after this appeal. Humbly, THE FRESHMEN. 77 THE FHESHMflrl CliRSS. Ci.ARA Daggett Beardslky, Swarthmore, Pa. Walter Clothier, I . K. ■ ., Wynnwood Pa. Elizabeth Conrow, Mcorestown, N. J. Susanna Miller Garrett, Swarthmore, Pa. Mary BuDD Hollingshead, Pemberton, N. J. Bertha Lippincott, K. A. 9., Riverton, N. J. Joseph Roberts Lippincott, Moorestown, N. J. Samuel Hewes Mattson, . K. ■t., Sharon Hill, Pa. Nellie McCreary, Washington, D. C. Samuel Copeland Palmer, . . Chester, Pa. Herman Spfck Pettibone, Greeneville, Tenn. Frank Lee Price, Wihia, Md. Caroline Packer Sargent, K. A. 0., . . . St. Paul, Minn. Charles Doughty White, Lraisdowne, Pa. Le t ' rs. Fanny Whitney Cheairs, Delaware City, Del. Anna R. H. Harrison, Xenia, (J. William Maxey, Boseman, Mont. Jane Carolyne Shaw, K. A. 9., Williamsport, Pa. ED vIN Lester Stickney, Moulton, la. Martha Titus Valentine, Glen Head, N. Y. Emma Adelle Wasley, , , . . Shenandoah, Pa. Alice Platt Willets, Syosset, N. Y. Science. Elizabeth Margaret Bailey, Nonistown, Pa. Albert Engles Blackburn, Fishertown, Pa. Charles W. Brick, Crosswicks, N. J. Clifford Ross Buck, Maybeury, W. Va. Thomas Dayison, . . Pittsburgh, Pa. William Amos Dixon, $. K. I ' ., - Easton, Md. Thomas Smith Donohugh, Roxborough, Pa. Harrie H. Fouse, . ' . Philadelphia, Pa. Edgar Lippincott, Cinnaminson, N.J. M. Elizabeth Poavnall, Christiana, Pa. Arthur Hoyt Scott, Swarthmore, Pa. Frank Grey Shaver, Pittsburgh, Pa. Peter August Steffian, K. S., San Antonio, Tex. 78 F.iij iiicrrii): . Hknjamin Harnum, lopeka, Kan. iRAi) Cochran Buku()Iu;ii, ... lialtimore, Md. Alfred CooKMAN Cass, Swaitlimorc, I ' a. Ckorgk EarlkCooK, I ' liilar] .-lphia, I ' a. Ei, I.WOOD Carrk ' IT Harrison, Xenia, O. Cai.iJ ' ndkr Irvink Lkii ' KK, • Chester, I ' a, ' EcHERT TowKM. LINCOLN, N ' aj lf;s, N. Y. Hkrhicrt Comley Mode • • • Modc-na, I ' a. Jor.L Nelson Morris, . , . . ' Wa.sliington, D. C. Ali-red Edward Peaiilur, Swartlimorc, I ' a. Harold Selerldge Standisii, Lima, O. William Paxson Temple Ward, I ' a. Special James Charles Andricws, Darhy, I ' a. Annie Elizameth Brooks, Constitution, I ' a. Edwin Hart Buckman, l- " alisini,non, I ' a. Ari.etta Cutler, Coldstream. Can. Ethel Darlincton, Wcsttown, Pa. Samuel John Entrickin, Westtown, I ' a. Maria McCulley Foulke, Stroudshurg, Pa. May Gifford, MavV Landing, N. J. Lydia Griscom, Woodlnn-y, N. J. Marel Lawrence Haines, Philadelj-hia, Pa. Charles Uavison Johnson, Hillshoro, O. Clara Stauffer Keeley, l ring City, Pa. Elizabeth Booth Millicr, Media, Pa. Mabel Bernice Millspaugh, Williamport, Pa. Mary L. Montgomery, Bartville, Pa. Henry Clay Shinn Parri h, Brooklyn, X.Y. Ethel Victoria Shattuck, New ork City. Gilbert Thomas Smith, JR-, Sandy spring, Md. Helen Bright Smith, . " Media, Pa. Herbert Thomas Smith, Swarthmore, Pa. Rose Clifton Spencer, Havre de Grace. Md James Campbell Todd, Wooster, la. Edith Y. Wilson, Kansas City, Mo. Mary Emma Yeo, Easton, Md. Susanna Sherwood Yeo, Easton, Md. Mabel Clare Young, Orient, N. ' . 79 CliASS OF ' 96. OKKICERS. Presidents : Howard Gxu ' ER Johnson, 1st Term; Percival Farrish, 2d Term. Vice- Presidents : Samuel John, ist Term; Edgar Harper Firth, 2d Term. Secretaries : E niA ' Thomas Brooke, ist Term; Marian White Little, 2d Term. Treasurers : Alice Belle Bentley, ist Term; Lucy Brooks Price, 2d Term. Corresponding Secretary : Iaky Miller Lewis. y LTH mi Motto : — Tvuiirj lltiijara Uayrbd k t Cr)LORS : — Maroon and White. LTHOUGH you have been in our midst but a short time, yet in many ways you have demanded our attention. i v In the first place, your utter disregard of parliamentary rules is appalling. When you elected your President last fall, you thought the mere fact of conferring upon him this honor would invest him with sufficient authority, without requiring him to sign the Con- stitution until his term of office had nearly expired ; this is excusable in such immature minds, but to shield you from future ridicule, we advise the perusal of Robert ' s Rules of Order. 80 c - Your motto is (Ircck, Imt many of yf u, Ijcsidc not knowing how to pronounce it, have not the faintest idea how it should lie translated, and seem surprised on being asked such a l)old (picslion. We trust you will ntjt long remain in such woeful ignorance. Now, ' 96, as you have no yell, and there seems to be a lack of originality in your ranks in this one direction, we beg you to accept a sug- gestion from your friends : Eoo-hoo ! Woe ! In a fix ! Home-ah ! Home-ah ! Ninety-six! You have entered upon your college career with much more independ- ence than is customary for such " young children, " but permit us to whisper a word of warning, that the consequences may not be too humiliating ■ " Look before you leap. " 81 SUBnCOLiIiEGIflTE CliflSS. Walter Samuel Belsinger, Savannah, Ga. Alice Belle Bentley, Philadelphia, Pa. Clement Miller BiDDLE, Jr., Lansdowne, Pa. Walter DA ' IS Blabon, Philadelphia, Pa. Cora Adelene Brightson, Brooklyn, N. Y. Emily Thomas Brooke, Media, Pa. George Buckwalter Campbell, New York, N. Y. Hamilton James Campbell, New York, N. Y. Isaac Hallowell Clothier, Jr., Wynnewood, Pa. Walter Charles DeGarmo, Swarthmore, Pa. Edgar Harper Firth, Rockville Centre, N.Y. Charles England Fooks, Laurel, Del. Louis Garesche Cardenas, Cuba. Sylvester Sharpless Garrett, Swarthmore, Pa. Mary Elizabeth Hawley, Duncannon, Pa. Samuel John, Shamokin, Pa. Howard Cooper Johnson, Philadelphia, Pa. Adolf Max Krakauer, El Paso, Texas. Edith Lewis, Media, Pa. Mary Miller Le vis, Media, Pa. Marian White Little, Media, Pa. Percival Parrish, Newport, R. L Benjamin Coates Potts, Jr., Moylan, Pa. Lucy Brooks Price, Media, Pa. Richard Wood Randolph, Media, Pa. John Keichline Scattergood, . . ._ , Philadelphia, Pa. Claudinne Silberstein, Philadelphia, Pa. Frederic Brestler Thomas, Liina, Ohio. 82 COLiLtEGE Of GflfilZflTIOlSlS. Hx TEVER may be the popularly conceived idea of the most important features of a college course, whether the majority decide in favor of the classical or the increasingly popular Scientific courses, there is one phase of college life the utility and value of which are never questioned. The required and elective curriculum contains very much that is of the greatest importance in every-day life, much that will smooth and polish the angles with which man seems naturally endowed. The mental discipline and the information acquired are of almost equal moment. Indeed, such is the value justly attached to the class-room side of college life that nearly all prospective students form their first impressions of the value of such a course wholly by the standard of opportunities for study in the lines they desire to pursue. Such an estimate is but natural, and we should not wish it otherwise. But fortunately there is another side to the question, a view that em- braces not only the Greek and the Latin, the chemistry and the mathe- matics, but also the profitable experience to be gained through active participation in the doings of the various college organizations of a literary, scientific, athletic, or social nature. This phase of college life, in conjunction with the other, does more to broaden the intellect, and prepare the student for the world than the pursuit of books alone could ever do. In the class-room the student follows 84 the lead and precepts of the i)rofessor; in the undergraduate organization he is thrown upon his own resources; he learns to think and decide for himself, and becomes experienced alike in the happy arts of leading and of following. Such is the work of the literary and scientific societies. The mission of the athletic organizations is none the less important, for they have to deal not with muscle alone, but with rigorous mental discipline as well. The beneficial influences of track and field are felt in the class-room and in after life. Nor are the purely social clubs to be looked upon with disfavor by the severest critic. They have their place as surely as have the more dignified and learned, and when limited by the dictates of moderation and good sense, as they are at Swarthmore, they accomplish most successfully their purpose, that of uprooting a spirit of hermit-like and constant drudgery, and planting instead warm-hearted friendship and cheerful in- dustry. In no small degree does Swarthmore owe its popularity to its under- graduate societes. Their successes have ever been identical with those of the institution. By them patriotism has been fostered, latent capabilities aroused, and a closer bond of union established between our Alma Mater and her lovinc: children. 85 THE PHOE MI . I HE history of journalism at Swarthmore is a record of constant im- JJ provement and merited success. The PJnvnix, the present and in- deed the only official organ of the college in the way of a printed monthly periodical, was founded by the class of 1883 in their Junior year, and was at first intended for a class institution. A little later it was decided to make the Pliceiux the representative of the whole college, and to this end the editors of the class of ' 83 chose students from the other classes to assist in the work, the results of their labors being sub- mitted to a mass meeting of students, and receiving ratification. Clippings from contemporary college papers testify to the merits of the Phoinix, even in its infancy, and the bright promises of future excel- lence then given have been amply fulfilled. Not only has the paper per- formed in a most satisfactory manner its function as the representative journal of Swarthmore and her students, but it has also won the merited respect aod admiration of a large circle of contemporaries. It is not our province to discuss the relations of the college paper to the institution it represents. Let it suffice to say, the Phivnix has ever striven, and with no small success, to make Swarthmore the better for its having existed. Not only has the paper been a warm advocate of progress and reform, but it has aided substantially both literary and athletic interest. The P uvnix Prizes for Junior oratory, and the PJuvnix Cup for tracjc athletics bear ample witness to this statement. 86 THE SWAf THJVIOHe PHOEfllX. Published each Month during the College Year by the Students of Swarthmore College. STAFF OF VOIiU|VlE, XI. Editor : Henry McAllister, Jr., ' 92. Associate Editors : Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92. Charles Hart, ' 92. Mary L. Wolverton, ' 92. John L. Carver, ' 93. Geo. H. Strout, ' 93. Helen S. Hutchinson, ' 93. S. Ellen Williams, ' 93. Helen R. Hillhorn, ' 94. Warren G. Boyer, ' 94. Business Manager : Howard N. Eavenson, ' 92. Edwaru a. Jenkins, ' 92. Assist J J! t Business Manager : Geo. W. Warner, ' 93. Henry C. Turner, ' 93. ■ Resigned. CEJSlTHflLi iHTE -COLiLiEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION. OKF ICERS. President : Thomas L. Colky, Red and Blue Vice-President: fOHN .. Carvkk, S7i arthiiiore Plhcnix. Secretary- Treasurer : James F. Sinclair, Pennsy!7 inia. Executive Committee : W. M. Hart, Haverfordian (Choiiman) N. M. Li.ovi), Free Lance. J. H. Apple, College Student. W. Ci. Champ.ers, Lafayette. Within the year conventions have been held at the Colonnade Hotel, Philadelphia, Fourth month loth, and Twelfth month 5th, 1 89 1. JOUt flliS OF THE flSSOCIATIOlM. College Journal, Baltimore City College. College Journal, Georgetown University. College Student, Franklin and Marshall College. Columbia Spectator, Columbia College. DiCKlNSONiAN, Dickinson College. Free Lance, Pennsylvania State College. Haverfordian, Haverford College. Lafayette, Lafayette College. Lehigli Burr, Lehigh University. Muhlenberg, Muhlenberg College. PENNSYLVANfAN, University of Pennsylvania. Princetonian, Princeton College. Red and Blue, University of Pennsylvania. Review, Delaware College. Swaktiimore PiKENix, Swarthmore College. University Mirror, Bucknell University. 90 IJW .V H)tij|i),]|V.TvlS;,lWp»HHWTf l?i?ftff ' IN-ORDER-0F-E5TADLI5HMENT •EUNOM IAN • 50MERVILLE- •DELPHIC- EUNO WIAfl lilTEt fll Y SOCIETY. URING the first two years of Swarthmore ' s exist- ence, little was done in the way of founding associations of any kind, but as soon as the work settled into routine regularity, several of the students conceived the idea of forming a lyceum for improvement in literary subjects, and the present Eunomian stands as the product of their thoughtful, earnest work. The eight founders of the society, Saml. E. Paschall, Ferris W. Price, Saml. B. Cooke, Howard W. Lippincott, Richard K. Valentine, Danl. S. White, Thos. W. Wilson, Wetherel B. Thomas, met in the early part of the year 1871, drew up a Constitution, and on the night of February nth of the same year held their first meeting, in what we now call the studio. The Constitution was adopted and Samuel B. Cooke elected the first President. In 1874 was established a library, which has since increased by many contributions to about one thousand volumes. During the next year two interesting events occurred, one, the change in the Society ' s name from Ero- delphian to Eunomian (under good laws) ; the other, the discussion of a plan wqth the members of the Somerville for publishing a joint society paper, but as the Faculty did not look with favor upon the latter scheme, the plan was abandoned. The germ lingered, however, and with the rebuilding of the college in 1881 the planted seed budded forth in the form of the present Phcenix. Five years ago the college fitted up the society room, which has ever proved a source of benefit and pleasure. A fund has been started by the active and ex-members to erect a suitable building for the Society ' s use. The Society has a total enrollment of 225 members, of whom 40 are active and 28 honorary. Among many of Swarthmore ' s ever-increasing alumni, the name of the " Old Society " is cherished with pleasant recollections of college days, and of profitable work performed while an active member of the Eunomian. 92 OFFICEI S. ' ri ' si kii s . John ¥. IMikkav, ' 92, isl Term; I ' ki.h. X. ( ' akk, ' 92, 2d Term. I7ce- ' !rs i f i s : GiiORCK II. SiKoi " ! ' , ' 93, 1st Term ; )m k I!. I ' ANcnAsr, ' 93, 2d Term. Correspond iir Sccrclarics : Edward PAKKisir, ' 94, ist Term; Sami ' ki, C. Palmkr, ' 95, 2d Term Kecordiii; Sccrclarirs : OwKN MuuN, " 94, Ist ' I ' erm ; Jini.N MA. E •, 94, 2d Term. Censors : John E. M. Wii.i.is, ' 94, ist Term; Kdwi.n L. . ' - iicknkv, ' 95, 2d Term. Librarians : Walter W. Himhkrt, ' 93, ist Term; Fkkd. H. Cocks, ' 93, 2d Term. Treasurers : Kent W. Hughes, ' 94, ist Term; Edward 1 ' akkish, ' 95, 2d Term. LIBKAR y COMMITTE.es. The Librarians : Frank L. Price, ' 95. Samiet. C. Palmer, ' 95. William P. Temple, ' 95. Harry C. S. Parrish, " 95. Ellwood G. Harrison, ' 95. James C. Todd, ' 95. Herbert C. Mode, ' 95. Pezter A. Steffian, ' 95. 93 ]VIE]VIBH{ S. Benjamin ¥. Battin, Frederic N. Carr, ' 92 Charles B. Ketcham, John F. Murray. Frederick H. Cocks, Joseph T. Freeman, Edward W. Hart, Walter " V. Hidhert, ' 93, Omar B. Pancoast, Frederic W. Speakman, John B. Stetson. George H. Strout, Walter L. Watson. Frank C. Andrews, C. Edward Gilpin, Kent W. Hughes, John Maxey, ' 94. John E. M. Willi;- Owen Moon, Jr., Edward Parrish, Henry E. Simmons, Edwin L. Stickney, Edwin H. Buckman, Walter Clothier, Thomas Davlson, Eli.wood G. Harrison, Charles I). Johnson, William Maxey, ' 9B. James C. Todd. 94 Herhert C. Mode, Samuel C. Palmer, Henry C. S. Parrish, Frank L. Price, Peter A. Steffian, William P. Temple SUB. COLLEGIATE. WAI IKR C. Dk (iAKMO, Kdcar 1 1. Imk I II, SAMI ' KI, I ' lllX, Adoi.I ' Krakai i.r, Pkrcivai, I ' arrisii, KiCIIARli W. RaNDoI.I ' K Thomas, I ' -RATRKS [N roI.M ' -.Cln. Ff.rkis W. Prick, A, M. , ' 74. William J. Hall, li. ., ' 7.S. IK )X()KAR ' Mi:M]iERS. CiiARLi.s (i. Ami:s, 1), ])., William Hvdic Applkton, Ph. I)., Milton H. Bancroft, ClIARLKS CAVENDER, Thomas M. Clkeman, Isaac H. Clothier, Samuel B. Cook, John J. Cornell, William C. Day, Ph. U., Charles S. Uolley, M. D., " James T. Fields, Hugh Foulke, William Dudley Foulke, A, AL, Samuel S. Green, M. S., (lEORiiE A. HOADLEV, .A. M., C. K Kl VARli IIOOI ' ER, Eli M. Lamb, ■ ' ■Joseph I.eidy, JNI. !)., I.J.. D., Edwari. II. .Mai;ill, LP. D., GEORfiE P. Maris, A. M., Albert G. PAL n:R, Ph. D., Eugene Paulin, A. M., Ferris W. Price, A. M., Henry W. Rolfe, A. M. Benjamin Smith, A. M,. Joseph Thomas, M. D., LI.. D. Spencer Trotter, M. D. CIerrit E. H. Weayer, A. AL •Deceased. 95 SO VLEl VlIiliE lilTEt AHV SOCIETY. Motto : — Siiaviter in Modo, Fortiiei- in Re. Color : — White. N important feature in the college life of the day is the society or club. It develops the individual, gives him a wider scope than can be found in academic departments alone, and, furthermore, encourages good-fellowship and mutual aid among the students. Therefore, most naturally, we find three years after the opening of Swarthmore, the young women organizing a society, the better to broaden and perfect themselves in the field of literature. Thus originated the Somerville Literary Society, named in honor of a woman, the friend of philosophers and scientists, herself counted a worthy member of the circle — Mary Somerville. The Society kept a steady pace with the growth and advancement of the college, never neglecting the first object of its founders, until a few years ago it was deemed necessary to form two Chapters. This arrangement has succeeded admirably, and more actual work is now accomplished than ever before. The reunions which take place every year bring the life and active members into contact with each other, thus strengthening the bond of interest between them. This year the reunion will be held on April 9th. A movement is now being made to raise funds for the purpose of building a Somerville Hall. The advantages of such a structure are obvious. Among other conveniences there will be provided a library for the one thousand volumes now in the possession of the Society. 96 ' X- 1-- ' OFF ' CEF S. I ' ndJciits : Maky 1,. WoiAi-.KTnN, ' 92, 1st Tfriii ; ICl.i.KN I ' VI .K, 92, 2(1 Term. Corresponding Secretaries : M. Rosamund IJakkk, ' 92, ist ' J rm ; S. Ei.i.en Wii.i.iams, ' 93, 2(1 Term. Treasurers : IlEi.KN R. Ilii-LBORN, ' 94, isl ' Jeim ; Maky W. Tins, ' 94, 2d Term. Liltrarians : CakkiI ' ' . ]j. Way, ' 93, 1st Term; Uklkn S. IIu ' ii;iiinson, ' 93, 2d Term. Lihrary Comniiltees : Jessie B. Ginn, ' 94, ist Term; Jane Atkinson, ' 93, 2d ' Jerm; Esther E. Spicer, ' 93, ist Term ' ; Mak(;aret C. Mookk, ' 93, 2d Term. Chapter Officers. SIGMA CHAPTER. Vice-Presidents : Helen S. Hutchinson, ' 93, Dora A. Gilbert, ' 93. Secretaries : Altha T. Coons, ' 94, Mary B. Janvier, ' 94. Censors : Josephine Beistle, ' 92, Mary E. Broomell, ' 92. OMICRON CHAPTER. J ' ice- Presidents : Frances B. Stevenson, ' 93, Carrie B. Way, ' 93. Secretaries : Marion D. Perkins, ' 94, Emma S. Chambers, ' 94. Censors : Ellen Pyle, ' 92, Edith V. Wilson, ' 95. 97 ACTIVE ]V[E V[BEt S, ' 92 M. Ellen Atkinson, M. Rosamond Baker, Josephine Beistle, Mary E. Broomell, Annie Hillborn, Phebe II. Ketcham, Georgia Porter, Ellen Pyle, Mary E. Stebbins, Florence N. Wolverton, Mary L. Wolverton. ' 93. Jane Atkinson, Lydia Biddle, Dora A. Gilbert, Helen S. Hutchinson, LORENA B. MaTLACK, Margaret C. Moore, C. Alice Paul, Gertrude E. Roberts, Esther E. Spicer, Frances B. Stevenson, Esther H. Sutton, Carrie B. Way, Li LA K. WiLLETS, S. Ellen Williams, Genevieve S. Zane. ' 9A, Mabel Alexander, Lilian Branson, Mary E. Branson, Bertha L. Broomell, Emma S. Chambers, Altha T. Coons, Jessie B. Ginn, Martha L. Harman, Mary A. Hayes, ' Helen R. Hillborn, Hannah D. Hilton, Mary B. Janvier, Harriet M. Kent, Marion D. Perkins, Margaret D. Peahler, Carrie P. Sargent, Mary W. Titus, Mary Underhill. ' 95. ElJZAiJlClU M. J3AII.KY, liKKlllA J ,1 1 ' I ' I M.ol I , Elizabeth Conruw, M. Bi-:i m k Miu,si ' ai; ' ;ji, Lyuia Griscom, Jane C. Shaw, Anna R. H. Harrison, Ai.ick P. Wii.i.kts, Ci.ARA S. Ki ' .Ki.KY, Ki.n II ' . Wilson. Sorores in Collegio. Marik a. Kemp, A. 15., Rr)si ' ; C. Spencer. Deceased. ■Honorary Members. Helen (Comly) White, Ellen H. (Evans) Price, Esther J. (Trimble) Lippincdtt Lucretia Mott, Phebe W. Foulke, Maria L. Sanford, Susan J. Cunningham, Sc. ! ., Annie Shoemaker, Elizabeth Powell Bond, Mary A. Livermore, Olivia Rodham, A. B., Myrtie E. Furman, B. O., Sarah M. Nowell. 99 THE DELiPHlC LiITEt flHV SOCIETY. ARLY in the Fall of ' 73 there was founded at Swarth- more, by a number of young men of literary taste and oratorical aspirations, a society for the cultivation of this latent ability. The growth and development of this society has resulted in an organization which, though youngest of its kind in point of years, is second to none in the college. The struggle for existence in the early years of its incipiency served to develop that degree of perseverance and strength of purpose which perfected the organization and placed it in the front rank of literary societies. It has ever been a generous rival, as it can well afford to be, and has sent into nearly every State and Territory, graduate members who have won honor and distinction for their Alma Mater. The unusual merit and worth of its library of thirteen hundred volumes, containing historical as well as literary treasures ; the high grade of the periodicals that cover the table of its reading-room; its Underwood prize for debates, offered yearly to the lower classes, by Wm. G. Underwood, ' 87 ; the recent founding of a monthly paper, Tlic Delphic Oracle, on the editorial staff of which a beginning in the great field of journalism is effected ; these are but the most prominent examples of characteristics, which in them- selves speak for its excellency. A glance at its roll of membership testifies to its popularity, and its mock trials, its rendition of the farce and drama, its joint meetings with the Somerville, have become pass- words of success and interest throughout the college. Though somewhat cramped for room on account of its large membership, it ' s work has been none the less superior, and the consummation of a project already nearing completion, in the form of a Society Hall, will greatly enlarge its scope of usefulness. OFFICEf S, J ' lvsii c ' H s : Cir.vs. Hart, ' 92, ist Term; Edwako A. Jenkins, ' 92, 2d Terra. Vice-Presidents : Hknrv C. Turnkk, ' 93, 1st Term; Francis E. liKooMKi.i., ' 93, 2d Term. Corresponding Secretaries : Chas. S. Hallowki.i., ' 93, ist Term; Hknrv C. Tiknkr, ' 93, 2d Term. Recording Secretaries : Ai.LKN K. White, ' 94, ist Term; Jos. C. Emlky, ' 94, 2d ' i ' erm. L ' ensors : Francis E. Broumeli., ' 93, ist Term; Clement Lodge, ' 93, 2d Term. Treasurers : Jesse H. Reinhar])T, ' 93, ist Term; E. Newlin Williams, ' 93, 2d Term Librarians : Philip Sellers, ' 94, ist Term; Charles S. Moore, ' 94, 2d Term. Library Comniitfee : S. H. Mattson, Jr., ' 95, Samuel J. Entrickin, ' 95, CH.A.S. D. White, ' 95, Howard C. Johnson, ' 96. ACTIVE ]VIE]VlBEt S. Howard N. Eavenson, Henry H. Garrett, Howard B. Green, Charles Hart, ' 92. Edward A. Jenkins, Henry McAllister, Jr. Bernard S. McIlvain, Jos. J. Walker, William E. Walter. ' 93 Geo. H. Brooke, Erancis E. Broomell, John L. Carver, J. Lawrence Dudley, Chas. S. Hallowell, Clement Lodge, ' Edwin P. Bond, Walter R. Buffington, Herman Conrow, Jos. C. Emley, Fred. H. Gawthrop, Geo. G. Griest, Henry L Haines, William C. Megargic, ' 9- R. Caldwell Manning, Jesse H. Reinhardt, Clarence W. Sjiith, Julius Staab, Henry C. Turner, E. Newlin Williams. Charles S. Moore, David B. Rushmore, Philip Sellers, Edward Staab, Daniel Underhill, Jr. Allen K. White, Stewart Wilder, LIenry p. Young. ' 95. J. Chas. Andrews, Albert E. Blackburn, Chas. W. Brick, Clifford R. Buck, Irad C. Burrough, Alfred C. Cass, William A. Dixon, Thomas S. Donohugh, S. T- Entrickin, Egbert P. Lincoln, Edgar Lippincott, Jos. R. Lippincott, S. H. Mattson, Jk.. Joel N. Morris, A. E. Pfahler, Gilbert T. Smith, Arthur H. Scott, Chas. D. White. Sub-Col legiates. C. M. Biddle, Jr., W. D. Blakon, Isaac H. Clothier, Jr Chas. E. Fooks, Howard Cooper Johnson. FF flTf ES I i COLiUEGIO. Wn.LIAM J ' KNN IIciI.CO.Mll, I ' ll. J »., -J ' J. John C. Givfuhu, ' 90. •Honorary Members. Charles De Garmo, Ph. D., Edward H. Magill, A. M., LL. D., Hugh Foulke, Alfred Willets, D. D., Joseph W. Teets, Isaac H. Clothier, William Hyde Appleton, A. M., Ph. I)., Benjamin Smith, A. M., Eugene Paulin, A. M., Henry W. Rolfe, A. M., Thomas S. Foulke, Eli M. Lamb, A. M., Arthur Beardsley, C. E., Ph. D., Daniel Underhill, John Greenleaf Whittier, Charles Emory Smith, A. M., Willi.a.m C. Day, Ph. D., Edward Longstreth, Joseph Wharton, Spencer Trotter, M. D., Geo. a. Hoadley, A. M., C. E., Thomas L. Donaldson, Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Horace Howard Furness, LL. D., William Dudley Foulke, A. M., Milton H. B.ancroft. SCIEflTIFIC SOCIETY. I WO years previous to the destruction of the college by fire, members JL, of the Scientific and Engineering courses, in order to study more closely questions pertaining to their work, established the Scien- tific Society. The exercises of the Society consist of essays and discussions, with occasional lectures. Only subjects of a purely scientific nature are discussed, and the thoroughness with which the work is done adds greatly to the benefits derived from membership in the Society. Only students pursuing Scientific or Engineering courses are eligible to membership, and until recently no one below the Sophomore class was initiated into the Society. The roll of members has consequently been small, but enthusiastic work has amply compensated for lack of numbers. 104 ' n iRftO- OFFICEf S. Presidents : Howard H. Green, ist Term; Joskph J. Walker, 2 Term. Vice-Presidents : y. Lawrence Dudley, 1 , .,, , ,,, ,. ,„ 1st lerm; fnsEl ' ll 1. I ' reeman, 2fl Ten Francis E. Broomell, i Secretaries : Jesse H. Reinhardt, ist Term; George G. Griest, 2d Term. Treasurers : Henry C. Turner, ist Term; Allen K. White, 2d Term. Curators : Charles Hart, ist Term; Edw a.rd A. Jenkins, 2d Term. Librarians : Fred. H. Cocks, ist Term; S.a.muel J. Entrickin, 2d Term. ■ Resigned. 105 ACTIVE IWE WBEt S. Howard N. Eavensox, Howard B. Green, Charles Hart, ' 92. Edward A. Jenkins, John F. Murray, Joseph J. Walker, Francis E. Broomell, Fred H. Cocks, J. Lawrence Dudley, Joseph T. Freeman, Charles S. Hallowell, ' 93, Clement Lodge, Jesse H. Reinhardt, Clarence W. Smith, John B. Stetson, Henry C. Turner. Joseph C. Emley, ' 9 . George G. Griest. Samuel J. EiNTRIckin. ' 95. ■Honorary Members. Milton H. Bancroft, Arthur Beardsley, C. E., Ph. D. Thomas M. Cleeman, C. E., Susan J. Cunningham, Sc. D., William C. Day, Ph. D., Charles S. Dolley, M. D., Samuel S. Green, M. S., George A. Hoadley, A. M., C. E., C. Herschel Koyl, a. M., Joseph Leidy, M. D., LL. D., Edward H. Magill, A. M., LL. D Spencer Trotter, M. D., Joseph Wilcox. io6 0R many years there was felt among the students, especially those of the engineering department, a desire to cultivate that branch of the course pertaining to architecture, and it was to thoroughly develop this tendency that in 1S90 the Swarthmore Architect- ural Society was founded. The meetings of the Society are held bi-weekly, and its work is almost entirely of an architectural character, consisting of individual designing in the methods of construction, sketches in pen and ink, water-color, and char- coal, together with essays on the subjects under discussion. A library of some of the best architectural papers and periodicals is being gradually col- lected by the Society. Much of this year ' s success has been due to a course of lectures on " Early Architecture " by Prof. Milton H. Bancroft, who has always given his valued aid in furthering the welfare of the Society. 107 OFFICERS. P)-esidenis : F. H. Cocks, ist Term; R. Caldwell Manning, ad Term. Vice-Presidents and Censors : C. W. Smith, ist Term ; Philip Sf.li ers, 2d Term. Secreta7-ies and Treasurers : J. H. Reinhardt, 1st Term; Allen K. White, 2d Term. Members. Prof. Milton H. Bancroft, ' 92. William E. Walter. ' 93. F. H. Cocks, C. S. Hallowell, R. C. Manning, J. FI. Reinhardt, C. W. Smith. Philip Sellers, ' 9A. Allen K. White. F " . D. Clark, Wm. B. Lukens, M. H. Dickinson, W. W. Shattuck, Geo. W. Warner. 108 THE LiATIINi SE]Vrif4flHY. IN these days of rapid advancement, the importance of collateral read- ing in connection with all branches of study, cannot be overesti- mated. This need had long been felt in our study of the ancient Latin writers, but it was not until recent years that any decided movement was made. In 1885, Prof. Henry W. Rolfe organized the society after the plan of the " seminars " in the German universities, and gave it the name of the " Latin Seminary. " The organization did not presume to make as deep or extensive investi- gation as the German universities, yet the work was so arranged that in time an ideal seminary could be developed. Our attention has successively been directed to mythology, ancient art and customs, famous buildings of Rome, translation of Horace into English verse, and study of the construction and arrangement of the Roman 109 house. This year the author under consideration is Cicero, treating in detail his life, oratory, and philosophy, and many discussions have been held regarding the varied glimpses of his character. The meetings are interesting and instructive, and the wide range of sub- jects brought before the students from time to time serves to lay a firm foun- dation for further investigation in the classical world. PE BEt S. Professor Fkrris W. Price, ' ' 92. Benjamin F. Battin, Josephine Beistle, Charles B. Ketcham, Ellen Pyle, P LORENCE N. WOLVERTON, Mary L. Wolverton. Jane Atkinson, Dora A, Gilbert, Lorena B. M attack, Margaret C. Moore, ' 93 Gertrude E. Roberts, Frances B. Stevenson, Genevieve S. Zane. R Seminary foP the Study of English Composition. Mee i is s Bi zucekly. ' yT ' EMBERSHIP is limited to students of the classical, scientific, 1 %. I literary sections of the Junior class. The purpose of the V j) Club is a more thorough study of the English language and its proper usage than the limited time devoted to the subject will permit. The work is under the direction of the Professor of Rhetoric and Composition, at whose residence the meetings are held. t ECEPTIOflS, 1891- ' 92. Given by the College to the Pfesident. OCTOBKR 3IST, 1S9I. Coniiiittcc : ROBT. W. LIPPINCOTT, ' 94, SAML. H. MATTSON, JR., ' 95, PERCIVAL PARRISH, ' 96, EDWARD A. JENKINS, ' 92, M. ELLEN ATKINSON, ' 92, FRED. H. COCKS, ' 93, FRANCES B. STEVENSON, ' 93, HELEN R. HILLBORN, ' 94, JANE C. SHAW, ' 95, ALICE B. BENTLEY, ' 96. Class of ' 94 to Class of ' 95. January Stji, 1S92. Coiiniiittee : ALLEN K. WHITE, ' 94. EDWIN P. BOND, ' 94, DAVID B. RUSHMORE, ' 94, MARY W. TITUS, ' 94, EMMA S. CHAMBERS, ' 94, MARY A. HAYES, ' 94. JOS. C. EMLEY, ' 94, MARY B. JANVIER, ' 94, Class of ' 93 to Class of ' 95. January i6th, 1S92. Conimitiec : WALTER W. HIBBERT, ' 93, FRANCIS E. BROOMELL, ' 93, HENRY C. TURNER, ' 93, C. ALICE PAUL, ' 93, FRANCES B. STEVENSON, ' 93, LILLIE BIDDLE, ' 93. R. CALDWELL MANNING, ' 93, S. ELLEN WILLIAMS, 93. Class of ' 92 to Class of ' 94. February 27TH, 1892. Coiiiiiiittee : BENJAMIN F. BATTIN, ' 92, MARY E. BROOMELL, ' 92, FRED. N. CARR, ' 92, MARY E. STEBBINS, ' 92, HOWARD B. GREEN, ' 92, JOS. J. WALKER, ' 92, HOWARD N. EAVENSON, ' 92 MARY L. WOLVERTON, ' 92, ELLEN PYLE, ' 92, ANNIE HILLBORN, ' 92. E A+h Fl flTEf ITIES. HE strongest element in human nature, man ' s sociability, naturally leads him to band together, in all ranks of life, with his fellov s. The Fra- ternity is the phase which this element has as- sumed in college life. The functions of literary and athletic associations having been allotted their places in these pages, it will not be amiss to state briefly the resources and benefits of the Fraternity. The tie which binds a number of young men or women together in a Fraternity is a pledge of common responsibility. Each one is personally in- terested in and responsible for the moral character, reputation, quality of work, and social standing of every other. This alone is an important fac- tor in reducing the evils of student life. Many a prudent college executive has availed himself of this fact in reaching, through Fraternity associates, some wayward student, and with complete success. Fra ternities serve the same purpose as athletic and journalistic associa- tions in bringing together at conventions representatives of different insti- tutions, and diffusing a spirit of inter-collegiate friendship ; the Fraternity, however, can accomplish this purpose better perhaps than any other organi- zation because of the openness of brotherly feeling which pervades all its proceedings. The lack of home influences and the benefit of family friendship is largely made up by this Fraternity spirit. In those institutions where the 114 absence of a dormitory system reipiires boardin and lodging in town, the chapter-house serves the purpose of a home and saves materially in exjjense. Plans are being made for the building (;f chapter-houses at Swarthmore when the growth of the college shall require increased accommodations for the students. Fraternity life which is firmly established now as a feature of Swarth- more, commenced early in the college year of 1888-89, when the Pi Chajner of the Kappa Sigma and the Penna. Kappa Chapter of the I ' hi Kappa Psi Fraternities were chartered and established. Both these Chapters have been most prosperous and grown steadily. They hold regular meetings at their respective rooms in Media, some three miles from the College. At present the chief social events are the annual banquets held in Philadelphia. The success of these Chapters and the same needs for a Fraternity led the young women of the College to apply for a charter, which, in the spring of 1 89 1, was granted to Swarthmore by Kappa Alpha Theta. The Alpha- Beta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was established in September of 189 1, and appears for the first time in the pages of the Halcyox. We wish this new daughter of Hellenism the success which has attended her two sons, and trust that the prosperity of this Chapter will equal that which the ladies ' Fraternity has achieved in the rest of the Greek world. " 5 PI CHfiPTER I flPPfl SIGJWfl Ff ATEJ I ITV. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1S67. Fraternity Organ : — CaJurcus (Iji-monthly.) Fraternity Colors: — Maroon, Old Gold, and Peacock Blue. p-RATERNITY Fl.OWER : — Z ) ' ( ( ' t ' J ' alky. The Annual Banquet of tlie Chapter will be held at the Bellevue, Philadeljihia, in April. MDCCCXCII. Frederic Neae Carr, Iohn Francis Mt:RRAY. MIJCCCXCIII. Edward William Hart, Walter Weaver Hibbert, Frederic William Speakman. IDCCCXCIV. Robert Woodward Liri ' iNcorr, Charles Edward Cilimn. MlJCCCXCV. Albert Engles Blackburn, Peter Auousr Steefjan. Ii6 XPHMATA - A l AMi: KAPTEPIA AAH0EIA AIKH niZTOTHE KAPPA SIGJVIA CHAPTEl ROLili. Zk ' IA, UnivcTsity of Vii- ,niii;i l 7 ()MlckON, Enioi-y and Menry College, 1 72 MiJ, Washington and Lee University, 1H73 Kati ' A, Vanderbilt University, 1876 Lamhua, University of Tennessee, . . . ' 1879 Omega, University of the South, ' . i88i Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University, 1882 Upsilon, Hampden-Sidney College, 1883 Tau, University of Texas, 1S84 EpsiloN, Centenary College, La., 1885 Eta, Randolph-Macon College, 1885 Rho, North Georgia Agricultural College, 1S85 Chi, Purdue University, 1885 Iota, Southwestern University, 1886 Psi, Maine State College 1886 Alpha, Emory College, 1887 Gamma, Louisiana State University, 18S7 Theta, Cumberland University, 18S7 Pi, Swarthmore College, . 1SS8 Sigma, Tulane University, 1SS8 Nu, William and Mary College, 1S90 Chi Omega, South Carolina Col ge, 1890 Delta, Davison College, N. C, ■ 1890 Xl, University of Arkansas, 1S91 Alpha-Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, 1891 Alpha-Beta, Mercer University, Ga., 1891 Alpha-Gamma, University of Illinois, 1891 Beta, Butler University, 1S91 Alpha-Delta, Pennsylvania State College, 1S92 Alpha-Zeta, University of Michigan, 1S92 Alpha-Eta, Columbian University, D. C, 1S92 Alpha-ThETA, Southwestern Baptist University, Tenn., 1S92 PEfll SYliVfll Ifl i RPPR CHAPTER (IF THE PHI KAPPfl PSI F ATEl ]SlITY. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852. Fraternity Orcjan: — T ie S VA (Monthly). Fraternity Colors : — Lar ' e n er and Pink. The Annual Banquet of the Chapter was held at the Bellevue, Philadelphia, January 23d, 1893. ]MDCCCXCII. Benjamin Franklin Battin, Charles Belden Ketcham, William Emley Walter. MDCCCXCIII. Frederick Hicks Cocks, Charles Shreve Hallowell, Robert Caldavell Manning, Henry Chandlee Turner, MDCCCXCIV. Edwin ro VELL Bond, Joseph Cook Emley, Harry ' Isaac Haines. MDCCCXCV. Walter Clothier, William Amos Dixon, Samuel Hewes AIattson, Jr. 118 Ifr )€a P zl-co. PHI KAPPA PSI CHAPTER ROLiU. I ' A. Al.i ' IIA, Vashiiii;l()ii mikI jcllcrsnn Vjllcjrt Va. Ai.I ' HA, University of Virjfinia, Pa. Bkta, Allc lieny College, Va. J jKTA. Washington and I.ec University, . Pa. Gamma, Hucknell University, . . . . , Pa. Ei ' S I i.oN, Pennsylvania College, . . . . Va. Gamma, Hampdcn-Sidney College, . . . Miss. Ai.iiiA, University of Mississippi, . . . .S. C. Ali ' Iia, University of .South Carolina, . Pa. ZiCTA, Diekinson College, Pa. E ' I ' A, Franklin and Marshall College, . . O. Ali ' IIA, Ohio Wesleyan L ' niversity, . . . . III. Ali ' HA, Northwestern University, . . . Ind. Alpha, De Pauw University, O. Bkta, Wittenberg College, Ia. Alpha, Iowa State University D. C. Alpha, Columbian College, Pa. Theta, Lafayette College, N. Y. Alpha, Cornell University, Ind. Bi :ta, Indiana .State University, . . . . Ind. G. ' VMMA, Wabash College, O. Gamma, Wooster University, Wis. Alpha, University of Wisconsin, . . , Kan. Ali ' H.a., University of Kansas, Mich. Ali ' H. , University of Michigan, . . , Pa. Iota, University of Pennsylvania, . . . O. Uklpa, (3hio State University, INId. Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, . . . Cal. Alpha, University of the Pacific, . . N. Y. Dklta, Hobart College, Wis. G.amma, Beloit College, N. Y. Beta, Syracuse University, N. Y. Epsilon, Colgate University, . . . . INIlNN. Beta, University of Minnesota, . . . Pa. Kait ' A, .Swarthmore College, W. Va. Alpha, University of West Virginia, Cal. 1-!eta. I.eland Stanford, Jr.. University, X52 «53 «55 «55 855 55 S56 57 «57 858 S60 861 S64 S65 S66 867 868 869 869 869 870 871 875 876 S76 877 880 880 881 881 881 884 8 87 888 S89 890 119 filiPHfl BETH CHflPTEH OK THE KAPPA AliPHA THETA pJ ATEf lMlTV. Founded at De Pauw University, 1S70. Fratekxity Organ: — Kappa Alpha Tkefa ((Quarterly). Fratkrnity OiLdRS: — Oiaiii -e and Black. FRATi ' ;RMTV Flower : — Pausv. MDCCCXCII. Mary Ei.lex Atkinsun, Mary Elizabeth ]5r )0mell Annie Hillhorn, Ellen Pyle. MDCCCXCIII. Jane Atkinson, Margaret Corlies Moore, Sarah Ellen Williams. MUCCCXCIV. Bertha Lilla.n Broomell, Helen Ruth Hillf.orn, Carrh? Pack]-.r Sargent. MDCCCXCV. Jane Carolyn Shaw, Bertha Lippincott. KAPPA ALiPHA THETA CHAPTER ROLiLi. AiJ ' MA, Do Tauw University, . l 70 Beta, Indiana State University, . . .• . 1870 Delta, Illinois Wesleyan University, 1875 Ei ' SiLONj Wooster University, ' 75 Theta, Simpson College, ' 79 Iota, Cornell University, ' 8 ' Kappa, Kansas State University, 1881 Lambda, University of Vermont, • 1881 Mu, Allegheny College, I 8l NU, Hanover College, 1882 Omicron, University of Southern California, 1887 Pi, Albion College, 1887 Rho, University of Nebraska, 18S7 Sigma, University of Toronto, °7 Tau, Northwestern University, 1887 Upsilon, University of Minnesota, 1889 Phi, University of the I ' acitic, " 1889 Chi, Syracuse University, 1889 Psi, University of Wisconsin, 1890 Omega, University of California, i8go Alpha-Beta, Swarthniore College, 189 Ff RTEt lSlITV SU WJVIfll Y. Nfcmbership. Active. Alumni. Grand Total. Chapters, Kavi ' A ?k;ma, 9 lo 2,700 32 I ' Hi Kappa Psi, 13 18 6,000 37 Kapi a Alpha Theta, 12 3 1,700 21 Swarthmore Chapters. AliU fll ASSOCIflTIOfiS. Kappa Sigma. Virginia, Tennessee, Wytheville, Va., Louisiana, _ Texas, Yazoo City, Miss., Georgia. Phi Kappa Psi. PiTTsiiuRGH, New York, Philadelphia, ] Iaryland, Cincinnati, Sprini .field, Cleveland, Chicai;o, Twin City, Kansas City. ID) RUAENTA 4550CIAT1 OJ CHESTf fl. Manager, Benjamin Y . Battin. ' 92. Leader, Prof. Stewart W. Young. First Molins : Harry I. Haines, ' 94. Edwin H. Buckman, ' 95. Frederic B. Thomas, ' 96. Second J ' iolins : Walter De Garmo, ' 96. Charles E. Fooks, ' 96. Cornel, PhilU ' S. Knauer, Clarionet, Mal ' RICE Babh, ' Cello, Benjamin F. Bat ' jtn, ' 92. Guitars: Walter W. Hibbert, ' 93, Edwin I ' . Bond, ' 94, William C. Megarge, ' 94. 124 BAlMdO CLiUB. Bmijos : E[) viN P. Bond, ' 94, Leader. Samukl J-I. Mattson, Jr., ' 95, Jri.iu.-, Staah, ' 93, Harry C. S. Pakrish, " 95. BanjeaitriiiL : William C. j ' Ii ' ;gar(;e, ' 94. Gttj ms : Walter W. Husbert, ' 93, Kenj. F. Battin, 92. Charles E. FodK. , ' 96. 127 fll DOLilN CliTJB. Manager, Walter W. Hikkk.kt, ' 93, Leader, Bkn ' Jamin F. Battin, ' 92. Mandolins : Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92, Frederic W. Speakman, ' 93. Robert C. Ianning, ' 93, C. Edward Gilpin, ' 94. Guitars : Walter W. Hibbert ' 93. Edwin P. Bond, ' 94. 1 28 Sopranos : Annie Hilli ' .orn, ' 92, Ellen Pyle, ' 92, Edith V. Wils( n, ' 95. Tenors : Benj. F. Battin, ' 92, Fred. N. Carr, ' 92, CiiAS. S. Hallowell, ' 93. Edwin P. Bond, ' 94. . llo, : Helen R. IIilliiorn, ' 94, Mai ' .el C. V(n;N(;, ' 95. Basses : Ed. a. Jenkins, ' 92, Walter W. Hihuert, ' 93, Harry . Haine.s, ' 94. MflLtE GliEE CLiUB. First Bass : Walter W. Hikhert, ' 93. Second Basses : First Tenors : Edward A. Jenkins, ' 92, Charles S. Hallowell, ' gj Harry I. Haines, ' 94, Edwin P. Bond, ' 94. Second Tenors : Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92, Frederic N. Carr, ' 92. 131 l RPPR SIGMfl QUfll TETTE. First Bass : Alhert E. Blackburn, ' 95. Second Bass : First Tenor: Charles E. Gjlpin, ' 94. Walter W. Hikbert, ' 93. Second Tenor : Frederic N. Carr, ' 92. PHI KftPPft PSl QUfl TETTE. First Bass : Benjamin F. Batten, ' 92. Second Bass : First Tenor: Harry E FIaines, ' 94. Edwin P. Bond, ' 94. Second Tenor : Charles S. Hallowell, ' 93. I flPPfl AliPHA THETA QUflHTETTE. First Soprano : Annie Hillborn, ' 92. Second Soprano : First Alto : Margaret C. Moore, ' 93, Ellen Pyle, ' 92. Second Alto : Helen R. PIili.born, ' 94. THE YEfi ' S WOf I I] ATHliETICS. V T mPPP- CH Halcyon, in reviewing the work of our t v J " atm A athletic teams, finds from year to year " x ?V 3 dBi ' W some ncw feature upon which to com- x xlN y A -Cjl ment — greater improvement in team s vv i P work, older or better material, or more interest displayed, greater victories gained, new lustres added to Swarthmore ' s triumphs on the foot-ball field, the diamond, and the track. If this has been true of the past, it is no less so of the present, and Volume VIII chronicles the deeds of the most successful year that has ever been witnessed by the " Little Quaker College. " To the careful guidance of a competent director and to the earnestness with which the men entered last spring into the work of training, we owe our success, that of being for the second time champions of the Pennsylvania Athletic Association. Although the prospects at the beginning of the year were not of the brightest order, yet by careful, conscientious training a team was developed which easily proved its superiority on the twenty-third of last May, by winning the coveted cup. In base-ball our team showed marked improvement over the one of the previous season, and was able to compete successfully with the stronger ama- eur chibs. Ij4 Althoiiyh l)asc-ball was the first branch of alhlclics 1(j Ijc iulroduccd at Swarthmore, it is ahiiost a new department for our athletes, for but little interest was (lispla)cd in the game previous to three years ago, when it was placed ui)on the same level with foot-ball and track athletics. Lacrosse was introduced for the first time last spring, and although fairly successful, it is scarcely possible that Swarthmore, owing to her lack of numbers, will ever take a prominent part in this Canadian sport. The pre- vious Halcyon committed an error when it ];laccd the members of the Lacrosse Association under the heading of the " Swarthmore Independent Athletic Association. " The eleven which this ) ear represented Swarthmore, was, as the Plui-nix stated, probably the strongest team which ever disputed for the garnet ' s honor upon the foot-ball field. Never before have the men been more suitable for foot-ball work ; ncjt that they were stronger or older ; but that they knew how to work together and had learned that all-essential principle of team work. When we look back at the magnificent showing made by the team in the latter part of the season, we deeply regret that some provision could not have been made by which the men might have been better prepared to meet the first two games. May this year ' s failure to win the pennant but encourage future teams to labor more zealously for that desired end. As the Halcyon draws the curtain upon the year ' s work, it is with a feeling of pride for our Aliiix Mater that we have been able to present a record of such brilliant achievements. When the reader remembers that we are not a university with hundreds to select from, but a small college with a itw score only, he may well be surprised that we have been able to do with our limited numljers what our rivals have failed to accomijlish with their hundreds. IflTEt -COLiIiEGIflTE RTHI ETIC ASSOCIflTIOfi OF RMEHlCfl. OFFICERS. President, Peter " raniieniil rc;, Princeton. J ' icc-President, Frank H. Lee, University of Pennsylvania. Secretary, Allen K. White, Swarthmore. Treasurer, E. B. Katte, Cornell. E.xeLiitive Comi iittee : The President, E.x-Officio. John V. Hutchinson, Jr., U. of C. of N. Y., E. B. Wrk ht, Yale, Thornton Earle, C. of C. of N. Y., y. S. Cook, Harvard. COLLEGES OF THE ASSOCIATION. Amherst, COLUiMBLA, Cornell, Harvard, HOBART, Lafayette, Lehigh, C. of C. of N. Y., Princeton, Rutgers, Yale. Ste -ens, S VARTHM(.iRE, St. Johns, Trinity, u. of c. of n. y U. OF Michigan, U. OF Penna., U. OF Vermont, Union, YlLLIAMS, Gkor( ;f.to vn University, 136 iHTEH-COULiECIATE ATHLjETIC ASSOCIATION OF PEHNSYLiVAlMlA. OFFICERS. Prcsidctil, If. II. (li.iKiiAi.i,, Lehigh. ] ' icc-Pr£sidcul, I ' ' . II. Li ' .i ' ' ,, Univer. ity of renn.sylvania. Scc) iary M. P. Col.l.lNs, I lavciTord. Ttytisinrr, Mr. . " Mirii, Lafayette. Rxccul ' n ' i ' Conuiiillc ' e : Thi ' . Pkksidkxt, Ex-0(licio. W. E. W.vi.TKR, Swarthmore. V. IL Ch.- .mi;kri.. in, Lafayette. W. II. ILaxskii., U. of I ' ., W. F. P. tton, Dickinson. COLLEGES OF THE ASSOCIATION. Dickinson, Lai ayhttI ' ., Swarthmore, Havi ' .rkokd, Lkhich, Univ. .jf Pp:nna. Pennsylvania Siaik C ' oi.leck. n Sixth Annual Field Meeting OV THl-: H TEH-COliliEGIATE flTHliETIC flSSOCIflTIOfl OF PENNSYLVANIA. Philadelphia, Pvlay 23a, 1891. EVENT. loo " S ' ards Dash, 1 20 Yards Hurdle, Two-jSIile Bicycle, 440 ' ards Dash, One-Mile Run, One-Mile Walk, 220 Yards Hurdle, Throwing the Hammer, Running High Jimrp, Half-Mile Run, Running Broad Jump, Putting i6-lb. Shot, WINNERS AND SECONOS. TIME OR DIST. SiKi ' HEXS (Dickinson), ioj sec. K. W. Hughes (Swarthmore). H. B. (Ireen (Swarthmore), lS)4 sec. D. RrsHMORE (Swarthmore). G. M. CoATES (U. of Pa.), 6 min. 243,4 sec. E. F. McLAUGHi.iN (Lafayette). H. E. Simmons (Swarthmore), 5514: ' sec. E. McMORRls (U. of Pa.). J. M. West (U. of Pa.), 4 min. 42 sec. A. S. Rl ' ssELL (U. of Pa.). R. C. Mannim; (Swarthmore), 7 min. 4614 sec. E. R. Coaxes (Lehigh). E. H. Cocks (Swarthmore), 28 sec. E. M. Church (U. of Pa.). B. S. McIlvain (Swarthmore), 83 ft. 10 in. H. D. r)LiVER (Lafayette). W. B. OiiERHOl.TZEK (U. of Pa.), 5 ft. 5 in. L. E. SCHUCK (U. of Pa.). F. H. Lee _(U. of Pa.), 2 min. 6 sec. E. W. Kelsey (U. of Pa.). E. H. Cocks (Swarthmore), 19 ft. Ij4 in. H. (;. Rn-:HENACK (U. of Pa.). IL D. Oliver (Lafayette), 34 ft. i)4 in. B. S. McIi.VAix (Swarthmore). 138 I ' .VENT. 220 Ynids ])ash, Pole Vault, Tu;,r.,,f- V;,r, WINNP.KS AXU SHCONUS, ( ' .. II. SiRoiri ' (Svvarlhmon:), K. W. Ilii;iii;s (Swarlliinorc). 1 ' ]. I!. ' iEM] ' A ' , (Swarihinore, (J. II. IiRoDKh; ( Swart hinon.-j. SWAKril.MiiKlv. TI.ME OK HIST 24X sec. ' J ft. 5 i " . POINTS WON BY COLLEGES. S VAUTHMOKK. 58 points. U. OF Pa. 42 points. Lafayette 9 points. Dickinson. 5 poinis. Lexu.ii. 3 poinis. 9 firsts. 5 seconds. 3 thirds. 4 firsts. 7 seconds. 8 thirds. 1 first. 2 seconds. I first. Clf VMl ' IONSIIir AWAKDKIi I ' D .SWAKII [NrOK K I scconf I third. 130 SWAt TH VIOl E COliLiEGE RTHliETIC HSSOCIfl TIOH. OFFICERS. Pi-esideiit, Charles B. Ketcham, ' 92. Vice-Presidoit, George H. Strout, ' 93. Secretary, Al!,];n K. White, ' 94. Jreasurer, CLE ••.XT Lodge, ' 93. AfJihtit Coujicil : The Presidi ' -NT, Chairman, F.x- Officio. Wii.LiAM E. Walter, ' 92, Manager Track AtJiIeiics. Fred. N. Carr, ' 92, Manager Foot-Bail. John F. Murray, ' 92, Manager Base-Bail. Charles S. Hallowell, ' 93, Manager Tennis. Ahiinni Advisory Coiniiiittee : Wm. J. Hall, ' 78, , E. LawrencI ' . Fi ' LL, ' 88, Thomas L. Moore, ' 89, Carroll H. Sudler, ' 88, Walter Roberts, ' 90. Delegate to I. C. A. A. of America, Hi ' .NRY McAllister, Jr., ' 92. Delei ates to I. C. A. A. 0 Pennsylvania : W1LLLA.M E. Walter, ' 92, Frejjerick H. C -)CKs, ' 93, Clement Lod(;e, ' 93. 141 Seventeenth Annual Field-Meeting SWflHTH Of E COLiLiEGH RTHI ETIC ASS ' i, EVENT. I oo Yards Dash, 1 20 Yards Hurdle, Two-Mile Bicycle, 440 Yards Dash, One-Mile Run, One- Mile Walk, 220 Yards Hurdle, Throwing the Hammer, Running High Jump, Half-Mile Run, Running Broad Jump, College Record Broken. Whittierfield, May i6th, i8gi. WINNERS AND SECONDS. K. W. Hughes, ' 94, F. H. Cocks, ' 93. H. B. Green, ' 92, d. b. rushmore, ' 94. H. L. Heulings, ' 94, E. P. Bond, ' 94. H. E. Simmons, ' 94, R. CoNRow, ' 93. C. A. Ballin(;er, ' 94, R. Richards, ' 94. R. C. Manxin(;, ' 93, J. A. Thayer, ' 93. F. H. Cocks, ' 93, H. B. Green, ' 92. B. S. McIi.vain, ' 92, C. Hart, ' 92. J. B. Stetson, ' 93, P. Sellers, ' 94. C. A. Ballinger, ' 94, W. Clothier, ' 95. F. H. Cocks, ' 93, H. B. Green, ' 92. TIME OR DISTANCE. II sec 1814: sec. 7 min. 39 sec. 56 sec. 5 min. 13 sec. " ■ 7 min. 50 ' 4 ' sec. 2S)4 sec. 87 ft. S ' A in- 5 ft- 2 min. 13 sec. 20 ft. 2 14 in. 142 5 J- — v: WINNnjiS AND SnCONDS, I I Ml. !( liiwi a:.( e. ruUiii.L; 1 6 111. Sliol, 220 N ' nrds I )nsb, Pole ' auH. Tii -of-W ar, ■f ColIec;e Kecoril Broken. 9 ' - lO j;. S. .M( Ii. Ai.N, ' cjz, 3f fi. (, ill C. IIaki-, ' 92. K. W. 1 1 1 liiii-.s, ' 94, 24 2-5 .s(.-c. ( ;. i 1. Si KDi ' i ' , 93. E. ]). ' I ' liMi ' i.i:, ' 91, 10 ft. (;. II. 11K.)UKK, ' 93. ' 91 rs. -93.— .-9 I. ' 93 ' ' -- ' 95-— 95- ' 91 T ' .r ' 95.— ' 9 r. roiNTs FOR ' j-iii-. " ] ' Hii:nix " cup. ' 92. ' 93. ' 94. (Sul)-OiIlet;iale.) 2.3 43 40 4 Cup awarded to Clas.s of ' 93. .,; .iAiS. „■ ' 45 to O O m c (0 o L. E tf) c TJ 4-1 c (0 (0 o (0 ( ) (ft c (0 w , +J tf) (0 c W) c ( " p. ()) u L. w o 4J E c X +J u (D (0 H S3 " h-1 o h- 1 n " li-1 U-) N " — n O " O u CJ ' d- t i ■ t (N M vO ' o W - c J 0) ei ■s. OJ , - l J H 5 O cj J „ rh (S M d „ ■ d- VO .J o O fO rl ■g " c ' s r -n o d ' n ' s n u w LT) M ' ■ - c (N o ro ■yj t 0 o y:i yo w o ot t — oc c? i-i OOSO r COGO O. ONOOOOOOOOOOCO o oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo J pq K On C7 OO OO ci j5 CO r 1 5 - 1 1 - ' . , n ' - „ CP ON • z 5 z o s ci H r H « O Pi O H Ci t; o en 3 z K S a « K u Pi O n h i_) ; -; p:i J kH py ?: " W z 1 jr ' p ' p ' p -p iii ' p -■ P . -. -. o o o o O M CO 11 M - OO 146 O pC _: a . o XI o -x p M rt .S .S 5f ■ 5 S £ -n o " 3 rt H CN rA tJi( H H Sh PE N lMSVliVAjMlA IlMTEJ -COLsLiEClATE FOOT- BALiLi liEAGUE. J ' rL-sideiil, J. Kkank Shiki.ds, State (Jullcyc. Vici ' -Presititiit, Tin ' .!). 1 1 ia-.-iIiaw, IJucknell. St-creiary, Fred. H. CocivS, Swartlimore. Treasurer, Da ii) H. Foisk, Franklin and Marshall J£xc ' cti i7 e Council : J. F. Shiiolds, State College, B. GriI ' TITH, Franklin and Marshall, J. M. WoLi ' i:, Bucknell, A. C. McCrea, Dickinson, F. N. Cakr, Swarthmore, M. P. CoiJ.iNS, Haverford. ( ollei ' s of the Lea:e;ue : In the order in which they finished the season of 1S91. Per Ct. Games Won. Games Lost. Points Scored. Opponents. State Coli,e(;e, Soo 4 i ' 138 18 BUCKNELL, 750 3 I 120 38 vSWARTHMORE, 6ou 3 2 I4O 86 Franklin and Marshall, . . .500 2 2 47 56 - Dickinson, ZZZVi i 2 22 52 Haverforl), 000 058 235 ■ Dickinson forfeited one game. Championship Pennant awarded to State College. 147 IflDlVlDUAli HECO DS. ■ - 1 1 1 fc B ii- fc O B . • 2 Q 2 ; q ' ' £ o :i z a: a Ji 5- J z z -J H « " t. Bl :; SWARTHMOR VS. E X (J J . C. S. ] 5 5 e u « z X , u B Z m Eh a a S 50 H 5 P Andrews - ;- - Bond, . I XX t - " - XXX t X 5 8 42 Brooke, -■ ' • " " ' X XX fx t- t II fx XXX 2-35 14 136 Carr, . . xj- X X •I X 5 20 Cocks, . tt txx , • " - X X XX II 44 Green, . — " ■ — Griest, . ! t XXX •ii- -::- ' , ' - 4 16 Harrison, -;:- -:;- -;;- C. Hart. . X I 4 E. Hart, . x -,r j -..- -:;- - " r -.i I 4 Hughes, " ■ ■ XXX ■• ' " X X 5 20 Ketcham, — -;:- — I 2 Lippincott, -;;- Mcllvain, - 1 ' - " - Murray, . X I 4 Simmons, -; - X i .i ' .-r ■;} - " ■•■- ' " • I 4 Smith, . -;«■ — -;;- -;;■ Walker, . — Watson, . X " ' - ' :- White, . X ) ■ ! iS Opponents, -XX.NWX XX X X II 94 Swarthmore ' 2-41 52 300 X Signifies Touch-Dowii Yielding Goal. I Signifies Drop Kick. t Signifies Touch-Down. Signifies not playing. — Signifies Playing Part of the Game. CAIVIES PLiAVED. (ctoljci- 3(1, wilh Alhlclic dull Schuylkill Navy, al Slcnli) 22-6 OclobtM- 7th, " Shoi-llcdgc -Media Academy, al S varthnu)!(, ' , I S-O October lOtli, " I ' cniisylvania Military Academy, at Chester, 52-0 October 17th, " State Collejie, at Swailliuiore, 0-44 October 2isl, " Athletic Club Scluiylkill avy, at Swarthmor ■, .?0-0 C clober 24th, " Uuckiiell L ' nivei-sity, at I ,ewisbur r, 12-32 October 29th, " Shortledge Media Academy, at Media, 22-0 October 31st, " Athletic Chib Schuylkill Xavy, at Stenton, 16-6 November 7th, ' ' ])ickin.son College, at Swarthmore, 46-0 November 14th, " Franklin and Marshall College, at I.ancaster, 20-6 November 21st, " Ilaverford College, at Philadelphia. 62-0 151 CHfi]VlPlO] SHlP GRIWES, October 17th, SWARTHMORE rs. STATE COLLEGE. Bond (Kia ' CHAM), Cocks, CIrken (Bond), Captain Murray, Wat.ker, Lippincott, C. Hart, ilrli. Aix, E. Hart, Watson, Carr, Mattern, Kile, FIildkrhrand, Rkad, Dowi.er, Haley, Knittle. Captain Aui.l, Fay and Taylor, Cartwright, Atiierton. Referee, Mr. Vail, Univ. of Penna. Umpire, Mr. McTlyain, Lafayette. October 24th, SWARTHMORE 7.. BUCKNELL. ] ROOKK, CdCKs (Green), Bond, Captaix ! Iurkay, White, Walker, C. Hart, McIiaain, Ketcham, Lippincott, Carr, Kauffman, A. W. Wyant, Riggen, Pimm, Carson, A. R. Wyant, Baldwin Mount, Allen, Helsham, Smith, and Horier. Referee, Mr. Burnheisel, Lafayette. Umpire, Mr. Wolf, Cornell. November 7th, SWARTHMORE t ' s. DICKINSON. Brooke, Cocks, Bond, Capt.mn Murray, AVhite, Walker, C. Hart, McIlyain, Smith, Lippincott, Carr, Patton, Cleaver, W( )Odp:x, Hockman, Bechtel, Frownfelter, Tekhune Mills, NdRTHRUP, CaIT.AIN HyNSON, Bf.ckler, Referee and Umpire, Mr. McIL ■AIN, Lafavette. « 152 November 14th, SWARTHMORE ; .. FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL Cocks, I ' .mmi, ' ■ ri. i MckK s . VViiiiK, Wai.kkk, C. IIak,, am, .vain, Smihi, Lmtinvott, Cxkk, SllAKKKKK, llAKTMAN, Kki.I.KK, lllSllMV;, V,„,|K, KuiCK, St. .NKUkAKKK, ( ' ai ' Iain (ikiii rni, SKVI.KS. I I ,,;,,_ Ik vim:, KcfcTcH-, Mk. Wii.kv, Lafayctk-, In,,, in-, Mk. I ' lorK. IVncclon. November 2ist, SWARTHMORE r ,. HAVERFORD. Cocks, lidNo, Captain I Iukra -, Whitk, Wm.kkk, C, Hart, McIlvain, S rrni, Liim ' Incott, Cakk Lancastkr, Johnson, Caktku, Malk, Wkioht, Cait. 1 )kt vi.,i.:k, Wari ' kv, I ' ai.en (IIavs), Estks (IToao), VVooi), WooI.MAN (MoKKIs), Referee, Wm. Price, SS, Princeton. Vn, ,u„ A. D. Whitinij, Univ. of Penna. 153 BflSE-BAliU— 1891. Individual " Records. Players. •d . Ph S o Runs. Times at Bat. X ; 3 Oh Errors. Fielding Average. Two-Base Hits. ca E. P. Bond, . S. S. Bond, . G. H. Brooke, W. H. Brooke Cocks, . . . Heuungs, . Hughes, . , . LirPINCOTT, . Lodge, . . . Martindale, Murray, . . Pugh (Capt.), Swayne, . . 8 4 8 8 I 2 3 7 7 2 8 6 8 1 15 40 3 18 13 40 14 34 I 4 9 6 14 5 35 12 30 9 4 39 6 ! 26 5 33 7 4 16 10 I 5 5 7 1 10 9 9 84 ' 175 122 400 294 000 III 357 143 233 III 257 346 270 ID 8 5 87 I I 52 5 3 9 23 9 14 3 36 17 I 3 3 I 4 9 8 ID 5 I 7 I 3 2 2 2 2 4 5 I 706 687 976 937 000 000 400 965 800 666 866 888 773 3 I I 3 I I I 2 2 I I I Totals, . 8 84 j 99 44 10 : 10 154 GAMES PLtAYED. ( JaiiH- ' i wij-.i, 4. (laiiics Idsl, 4. .- v.ll•tll l-)|■e■.s coiv, Sj . l)|)(jncnts ' score, 56. April 15th, at Swarthmore. Score, g-12. SWAK ' I ' il.MdKh:. K. IjoiuI. 5 1). o G. IJrookf, r. f., p I Murra}-, 1. f o Lil)]iiiiciitl, I 1) , . . . . 2 ] ' u{, ' ii, 2 1)., I ' . Jji-()()ke, c, . . . • 3 lleuliiii s, p., r. f., . o S. Uoiid, s. s., 2 SvvayiU ' , c. f., o 7 4 U Total?- 9 13 27 n 5 1 A ICKIOKI) liil.lK:nI, 1. r. Kiiijic, I b., . Kistinc, 2 !)., W ' ooiniaii, ; I K. ;. I 2 Jlalcy, p., 1 Scale, c, Steer, c. f., Stcinc, r. r 12 I 2 I Total- 12 14 27 J; INNINGS. Swartlunore, o 5 i 2 o o o i 2 9 Haverford, i 7 i o i o o o 2 12 Umpires, jNIartiii, Ujiiv. of I ' eniia., and Coles, E -S varthiii(jr April i8th, at Philadelphia. Score, 8-g. SWAKTl-IMOl ].; K. E. IJoiid, 3 b., () G. lirooke, p., i Miirra}-, 1. f., . . . . 1 Tip]iincott, I b., . . . . o I ' V ' ' ' - ' • ' 3 W. Brooke, c., . . . . 2 Lodge, r. f. i S Bond, s. s., o Swayne, c. f., o L. r.o. A I I I II 2 I 8 Totals, o I 8 10 ?4 21 S TNIV. (.)F I ' ENX.V. K Haven, ])., . Gay, c., . . Thayer, c, f.. Lynch, i b., . Thfjmas, 1 f., ilson, 2 h., Foster, 3 b., . Cregan, r. f., I ' hippis, s. s., Totals, .Swarthmore, 1 o o :; 2 o 2 c Univ. of Penn. Reserves, i 2 :; o o o i - Umpires, Schoff and Martin. L ' niv. of Pennr i:si:k j K. 1 1;. o— S X— 9 A. K. 8 o 4 o o I o 2 ) 8 27 19 57 April 23d, at Swarthmore, Score, 18-3. SWAKTHMOR] ' :. K. I U. p ' O. A. E. Bond, 3 b., 4 2 i 3 Ci. Brooke, p., 42 i 10 Murray, 1. f., i 3 0.2 Lippincott, lb...... i o 8 i Pugh, 2b.,..- ... I 1 5 I W. Brooke, c, .... 2 ill 3 Lodge, r. f., 3 o o o S. Bond, s. s., 0100 Swayne, c. f., 2 i i o Totals, 18 II 27 20 UXIV. OK J ' ENNA. RKSF.K •F.S. H. I E. P.O A. Phipps, r. f., 1 1 o o Thayer, c. f., o i i o Gay, c., 2 1)., o i 5 2 Hughes, 3 b., c, . . . . i o 5 4 Shi Ids, 2 b., 3 b., ... I 2 3 2 Devlin, i h., o i 5 o Horter, 1. f., 001 i Butcher, s. s., 00 2 o Morgan, p., o o o 11 Cregan, c. f. , o o 2 o Totals, 3 6 24 20 INNINGS. Swarthmore, i 7 i 4 i 2 i i x — 18 Univ. of Penna. Reserves, oioi 1000 o — 3 Umpires, Schoft, Univ. of Penna., and Eavenson, Swarthmore. May 2d, at Swarthmore. Score, 20-7. SWARTHMORE. R. H. P O. A. K. E.Bond, 2 b., ...... 3 i 3 2 1 G. Brooke, p., 45020 Murray, 1. f., 003 1 I Lippincott, lb.,... . i 3 8 o o S. Bond, s. s I o 3 i 3 W. Brooke, c, ....32930 Lodge, r. f., 4 3 o 2 o Hughes, 3 b., 2 2 i i 3 Swayne, c. f., 2 2 o o i Totals, 20 18 27 12 9 WEST CHESTER NORMAL SCHOOI.. K. J I P.O. A. Lukens, 1. f., i i i i Monahan, s. s., .... 2 21 4 McLaughlin, 2 b., p., ..021 5 Jefferis, c, 2 3 6 o Knauer, 3 b., i o 2 3 Miller, r. f., o o o o Webster, lb., i 2 13 o Manue ' , p., 2 b., . . . . o i o 2 Weinberger, c. f., ... o o o o Totals, 7 II 24 15 Swarthmore, West Chester Nor. School, iNMN(;s. I 5 2 270 Umpires, Pugh, Swarthmore, and Smith, West Chester. 1 53 -20 - 7 May 6ih, at Haverford. Score, 17 4. SWA Kill Ml ]K|.: II W l-.KIOKIi !•;. i;i)n(i,2i),, . (J. l)io()! e, p., . Murray, 1. f., . I-ip|)incntl, I I)., Marliiidalf, s. s., W. lirookc, c, . riuglics, r. f., . I.ocjge, c. r., Svvaync, 3 1)., . ■otal I c, I .1 2 ' 5 .1 I .1 I 2 I .1 2 17 13 27 7 llil.lnr.l, 1. 1. Smith, I I) , ( ki,-)liiu,-, 2 I)., Carey, p., . , I loaj , s. s., . Sliccr, c. r., . Stone, r. f., . W ' oolmaii, 5 1 l! alc, c, p., Haley, p., I 1 Kfilnrtts, II., . Tot;! 2 4 4 I I 4 I 2 (, I 1 I 4 ' 27 14 7 1NNIN(;.S. .Svvartlimorc, 022411 4 o 17 Haverford, 0001 0020 i— 4 Umpires, White, Swarthmore, and iSranson, Haverford. May 8th, at Charlottesville, Va. Score, 2-14. SWARl ' HMOKti. R. E. Bond, 3b, o G. Brooke, p., o Murray, 1. f., . . . . i Lippincott, I I5., . . . . o Pugh, 2 h o W. Brooke, c., . . . o Martindale,s. s., . . . . o Lodge, r. f., i Swayne, c. f q Totals, 2 P.O. A. E. I 2 2 6 I [Q ' 5 3 27 13 9 rxi -. i)|- -iRi;i. i. . 1{. H P O A. Benner, s. s., 2 1 o i A. Greenway, i b 2070 Schley, 1. f., 4500 J. Greenway, c , . . . . i 2 14 i McGulre, p o i o 14 Abbot, 2 b I 2 4 3 Mnston, r. f. 2300 Winn, 3 b o 1 i o Mercer, c. f., 2 2 i i T ' tals 14 17 27 20 ]Ni ' [N(;S. Swarthmore, 0000001 i o- Univ. of ' irginia, 102 o s o i 2- Umpire, Kred. X. Carr, Swarthmore. -14 159 May g.h, at Charlottesville, Va. Score, 4-7. SWARTHMORE.. E.Bond, 3 b., . . I 4 G. Brooke, p., . . I I 4 I Murray, 1. f., . . I 3 Lippincott, I b., . 5 Pugb 2 b., . . . I 2 3 I W. Brooke, c, I ,T 9 I I Heul ncTs, r. f., . 1 1 T.odcre, c. f., . . 1 I Swayne, s. s., . . I 4 2 Totals, . . ■ • 4 7 27 10 6 INNINGS . Nwarthmo: e. 400 I Jniv. of ' irgiira, ' 4 2 UNIV. OF VIRGIN I. . K. H. B.-nner, 3 b., I I Schley, If., 2 2 Mercer, r. f I Thurman, s. s., .... I A. Gr.enway, 1 b., . . . i J. Greenway, c., . . . . o Abbot, 2 b., o Winston, c. f., I Lipop, p., o Totals, 7 0100 o — 7 Umpire, Fred. N. Carr, Swarthmore. 2 1 6 15 I 4 1 5 27 16 11- May 30th, at Doylestown, Pa. Score, 4-c SWARTIIMORI ' .. K. H. P.O. A. E. Bond, 3 b., 2 I 2 2 G. Brooke, p., ...... o 3 o 6 Murray, 1. f , o I I o W. Brooke, c, ..,.00130 I ' ugh, I b., 0190 Cocks, 2 b., I o I o Lodge, c.f. o o I o Swayne-, s. s., o o o 2 Hughes, r. f., i 100 Totals, 4 7 27 10 DOVLESTOW.N ' . K. Naylor, c. f., o Black, c, o MacReynolds, s. s., . . o (r. Ruos, 2 b., o H. Ruos, 3 b., ..... o Heist, r. f., o J. Ruos, lb., o Kelly, p., o Kochersperger, 1. f., . , o Totals o I ID 2 1 5 I 4 27 1 1 8- NNIN(;S. I I Swarthmore, Doylestown, Umpires, Scheetz, Doylestown, and Martindale, Swarthmore. i6o A ' lanngcr : Fki:i). ] . Cocks, ' 93. Captai)! : Ai.i.EN K. Willi r,, ' 94. THE TEflJVT. A. K. White, Goal. G. T. Smith, Point, C. Buck, Cover Point, J. Morris, First Defence, E. P. Bond, Second Defence, C. D. White, Third Defence, C. A. Ballin(;er, Third Attack, A. Krakauer, Second Attack, A. SXAAB, First Attack, F. H. Cocks, Outside Home, F. Deemer, Inside Home, H. E. Simmons, Coitrc. GAMES PLAYED. April iSth, at Swarthmore, Swarthmore T ' j. Media Y. M. C. A., April 29th, at Philadelphia, Sayarthmore 7 ' .f. University oe Pennsylvania, 161 3-0 1-2 SKfl TI lG CO JVLITTEE. Captain : John F. Murray, ' 92. First Lieutenant : Fred. H. Cocks, ' 93. Second Lieutenant : Edwin P. Bond, ' 94. Third Lieutenant : Samuel J. Entrickin, ' 95. Seniors : Ai,L Members of the Class. Juniors : Fred. H. Cocks, Jos. T. Freeman, Walter W. Hibbert, Clement Lodge, Omar B. Pancoast, Clarence W. Smith, Fred. W. Speakman, John B. Stetson. Edwin P. Bond, Herman Conrow, Jos. C. Emley, J. Chas. Andrews, Saml. J. Entrickin, Sophomores : Freshmen : Harry I. Haines, ROBT. W. Lippincott, Allen K. White. Saml. H. Mattson, Jr. Harry C. S. Parrish. Sub- CoUegiates : Isaac H. Clothier, Jr. Percival Parrish. 162 IN ' CE her entrance into college, the class of ' 93 has ever been [)rominent on Whittierfield, but it was not until her Sopho- more year that she achieved fame as a class, and aided very largely in winning the cup of the Pennsylvania I. C. A. A. Success began, however, in Freshman year, with the achievement of the College championship in the tug of-war contest, at the In-door Sports. The first attempt of the class in track athletics, namely, the " Freshman Sports, " was productive of six broken records. Fool-ball was the central athletic event demanding our attention in the fall of Sophomore year, and after diligent training, a strong class team was organized. Not only were we victorious in every struggle, but we closed the season without having permitted our opponents to score. Our old rivals, the Haverford Sophomores, were defeated by a score of 36 to o. The contest for the Pluviiix Cup, which occurred on May i6th, was the most successful annual meeting ever held on Whittierfield, and as a result of it " ' 93 " is engraved upon the trophy. The championship in base-ball also fell to the class after two very close and well-played games with ' 94. Thus the season was closed with the unpre- cedented record of one class in possession of both cups. ' 93 ' s flTHliETIC TERJVLS. Manning, W. H. Brooke, Miller, CONROW, ReINHARDT, PUGH, StROUT. Rushers. Backs. Freshman year. FOOT-BALL, R. C. Manning, Manager. ' • W. L Watson, Captain. THE TEAM. Quarter, Walton. Right Half, Watson. Left Half, CocKs. FtiU, G. H. Brooke. Games Played. Sept. 29th, ' 93 J ' i ' . Prep. School, 8 — 2 Nov. 15th, ' 93 vs. Prep. School, 8 — o TUG-OF-WAR. G. H. Strout, Manager. W. L. Watson, Captain. THE TEAM. Watson, Anchor, Miller, Passmore, Lippincott. Contests. March 5th, In-door Sports, Won College Championship. March 15th, S. C. ' 93 vs. University of Penna. ' 93, Won by S. C. ' 93. BASE-BALL. C. L. Warner, Manager. W. H. Brooke, Captain. THE TEAM. G. H. Brooke, p. Stoner, i b. Conrow, 1. f. Cocks, 2 b. Speakman, r. f. Reinhardt, c. f. W. H. Brooke, c. Stout, s. s. Thayer, 3 b. Games Played. April 2 1st, ' 93 vs. Sub-Collegiate, 6 — 9. April 28th, ' 93 vs. Second Prep., 31 — 2. May 29th, ' 93 vs. ' 92, 12 — 4. May 31st, ' 93 r ' .f. Sub-Collegiate, 8 — 9. ' 164 Sophomore l ear. FOOT-BALL. G. II. STKorr, AA , xr . W. ir. liROOKh. MlLl.I ' .K, Passmoric, TURNKR, Cakr, Manning, Hari-, Reiniiardt, Stetson, Thayicr, THK TEAM. !- R II slur.. Jlurks V. II. ( (.ckm, Captain. Quarter, S ' iKOri, A ' ; ' Naif, Watson. Leff Ifalj Cocks. • , ( ' ,. II. liUOOKK. Gaiiu ' s Played. Oct. nth, Swaithmoie College ' 93 vs. Delaware College ' 93, .... 30 — o. Oct. iStli, Swavthmore College ' 93 vs. Abington School, 44 — o. Oct. 22d, Swarthmore College ' 93 vs. Haveiford College ' 93 36 — o. TUG-OF-WAR. W. G. Marot, Manager. W. L. Wat.-.on, Captain. THE TEAM. Watson, Anchor. Stetson, Lodge, Passmore. BASE-BALL. C. S. Hallowkll, Manager. W. H. Brooke, Captain. THE TEAM. W. H. Broijke, c. Turner, 3 b. STR(; rT, i b. Cocks, 2 b. Lodge, 1. f. Thayer, r. f. G. H. Brooke, p. Carr, c. f. Stetson, s. s. Games Played. May 27th, ' 93 vs. Wilmington Friends ' School, 24 — 2. June 3d, ' 93 vs. ' 94, . . 6—3. June loth, ' 93 7 ' s. ' 94, 5—4. College Champions. 165 Ft IE DS ' CEflTl ALi SCHOOLi GIiUB OF SWflf THJVIOt H COLiIiEGE. President Eijward A. Jenkins, ' 92. Vice-President, Lydia Biddle, ' 93. Recording Secretary and Treasurer, Lydia Griscom, ' 95. Corresponding Secretary, Gertrude E. Roberts, ' 93. ]V[E|VIBEl S. Hannah H. Clothier, Howard N. Eavenson, Howard B. Green, Joseph J. Walker, Lydia Biddle, Walter W. Hibbert, C. Alice Paul, Caroline C. Biddle, Herbert C. Mode, ' 91. ' 92. ' 93. ' 9A. Ekances M. White. Henry H. Garrett, Edward A. Jenkins, William E. Walter. John L. Carver, Clement Lodge, Gertrude E. Roberts. Joseph C. Emley, Allen K. White, Hakry r. Young. ' 95. Mary B. Eyre, Lydia Grjscom, Samuel H. Mattson, Jr. 166 OFFICERS. President, Edward A. Jknkins, ' 92. Vice-Presidc7it Allen K. White, ' 94. Sccretajy and Treasurer, Edwin H. Buckmax, ' 95. MEMBERS. Howard N. Eavenson Herman Q ' Nrow, William C. Mijgarce, Edwin H. LSuckman, William A. Dixon, Honorary, Prof. Geo. A. Hoadley. ' 92. Edward A. Jenkins. ' 93. George H. Strout. ' 9A. Edward Tarrish, Daniel Underhill. Ir. Philii ' SEI.LER.S, Allen K. White. ' 9B. Ellwood G. Harrison, Arthur Scott, Samuel H. Mattson, Jr., Charles D. White. 167 THH flEW YOHi CLiUB. SENIORS, M. Rosamond Baker, Charles B. Ketcham. Phebe H. Ketcham. JUNIORS. Fred. H Cocks, Esther H. Sutton, Joseph T. Freeman, Lila K. Willets. SOPHOMORES. Edward Parrish, Daniel Underhill, Jr. Mary W. Titus, Mary Underhill. FRESHMEN. Egbert T. Lincoln, Ethel B. Sh.attuck, Harry C. S. Parrish, Martha T. Valentine. Alice P. Willets, Mabel C. Young. SUB-COLLEGIATES. Cora A. Brightson, Hamilton J. Campbell, George B. Campbell, Edgar H. Firth. MDCCCXCII. M ARY ELLEN ATKINSON, ELLEN PYLE, MARY ELIZABETH BR03MELL, JOSEPHINE BEISTLE, ANNIE HILLBORN, JANE ATKINSON, FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE WOLVERTON, PHEBE HALLOCK KETCHAM. MARY ROSAMOND BAKER, MARY ELIZABETH STEBBINS, MARY LAING WOLVERTON. MDCCCXCIII. GERTRUDE EVANS ROBERTS, CARRIE BELLE WAY, ESTHER ELIZA SPICER, SARAH ELLEN WILLIAMS. MDCCCXCIV. BERTHA LILIAN BROOMELL, HELEN RUTH HILLBORN, ALTHA TITSWORTH COONS, MARY WILLETS TITUS. 169 Founded Decemker 13TH, il President, Omar B. Pancoast, ' 93. Vice-President, Stuart Wilder, ' 94. Secretary, John E. M. Wilms, ' 94. Treasurer, Fred. H. Cocks, ' 93. MEMBERS. George H. Brooke, Fred. H. Cocks, ' 92. John F. Murray. ' 93. Clement Lodge, Omar B. Pancoast. Kent W ' . Hughes, Robert W. Lippincott, Allen K. White, ' 9A, Owen Moon, Jr., David B. Rushmore, Stuart Wilder. ' 95. Peter A. Steffian. 170 • " Trn:arrmmcrT,a» ESTAI ' .LISUKU SeITKMIIKR 221), I889. Yell: " i ' . T. E., C, S. C, ' gj—Fies: Colors : Sih ' cr Gray and Navy Blue. isi G. B. T., J. Charles Andrews. 3d G. B. T., Samuel H. Mattson, Jr. ist B. 7 ' ., Charles 1). White. 2d B. r., Harry C. S. Parrish. ACTIVE MEMBERS. J. Charles Andrews, Walter Clothier, William A. Dixon, Eik;ar Lipi ' INcott, Samuel H. M.attsox, Jr. Harry C. S. Parrish. Charles D. White. HONORARY MEMBERS. Francis E. Broomeli Fred. H. Cocks, Roht. C. Manning, Henry C. Turner, Walter L. Watson. 171 Established March, 1890. Okject: — To EcoJiomize Sugar. Colors : — Blue and White Presidefit : Geor(;k H. Strout, ' 93. Treasurer : Charles S. Hallowell, ' 93. Members. Charles S. Hallowell, ' 93, William B. Lukens, ex- ' 93, David R. Lippincott, ex- ' 93, William G. Marot, ex- ' 93, Jesse H. Reinhardt, ' 93, Clarence W. Smith, ' 03, George H. Strout, ' 93, Clarence D. Stoner, ex- ' 93. E. Newlin William ' -% ' 93. 172 Motto : — " Say Xof iing but Saw Wood. " Colors : — Strawberrv iitil Cream. Yei.L : — Lemo and Crac cets, Lc Cream in Bricks, Sugar for tJiree one four one six. Officers. " WiGGLK, " Lord High Appointcr. " Sister, " Recording Angel. " Ganzy, " Embezzler. " Tunnel, " Funeral Director. Active Members. Bre ' r Rabiut, " Go-Bam;, " " Sister, " Ganzy, " " Green Cheese, " " Wiggler, ■Greece, " " Jack the Si.icer, " " ■ ' Tcnnel, " " Rosette. " ' 73 ■ E fQiicrjp President : Percival Parrish. Secretary- Treasurer : Edgar H. Firth. M. F. : Isaac H. Clothier, Jr. Members. Clemeint M. Biddle, Jr. Isaac H. Clothier, Edgar H. Firth, Percival Parrish, Richard W. Randolph. 174 o ken we had this point arrivcn, ' nd tl c tasii to vs was oivcn To e; ert our wit and wisdom for the pleasure of our friends, n a body to arnassus, s have staffs of former classes , ' 4 ' ied we, seehj ini through tl]e T uses to attain the wished-fcr end. ut as up we climbed quite boldly, ad to tell, they met us coldly, J nd refused, witl out nqore parleu, anq s iill of theirs to leqd. " ome are ' qdineers, som.e fetters, nd that fact our m.usic fett ers, end all (olassics here to seel us if you wish for anq son6. " nd in spite of our protesting, or we thouol t them surely jestiq6. They at last rqade us believe it, to stay loader would be wrono. 0, you see, we haven ' t " baclfin ; " That e ' plains, if au ht be laciiiqi, n our thought, or rhyme, or measure, as cur pens go scratching en. ' 77 RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO THE LITERARY STUDENTS OF THE VARIOUS CLASSES, in the fervent hope that, in view of this distinguished consideration, they may be induced to lay aside, for a few moments, at least, their ever-pressing and arduous duties and glance hastily through the present volume, which otherwise they might pass unnoticed in their ceaseless round of toil. pf IEfltDLiY DIGS. Jane Atkinson. ' ■ Besides ' twas known she could speak Greek. " LVDIA BiDDLE. " For truth has such a face and such a mein, As to be loved needs only to be seen. " — Drydcn. George Havdock Brooke. " Most men till by experience made sager, will back their own opinion with a wager. " — Byron. Francis Ely Broomell. " The helpless look of blooming infancy. " — Byron. 179 Ye Ed. " He that writes, Or makes a feast, more certainly invites His judges than his friends ; there ' s not a guest But will find something wanting or ill-dressed. " — Howard. Frederic Hicks Cocks. " Heaven first taught ' Letters ' for some wretches ' aid. " — Pope. Joseph Thorne Freeman. " For contemplation he and silence formed. " Dora Annie Gilbert. " Her speech on the whole was a fine sample of rhetoric. " — Byron. Charles Shreve Hallowell. " Better late than never. " Edward William Hart. " Such vast impressions did his sermons make, He alwa3 ' s kept his flock awake. " — Walcott. Walter Weaver Hibbert. " How sweetly sounds each mellow note Beneath the moon ' s pale ray. " — Wesley. Helen Stanley Hutchinson. " ' Tis reason ' s part to govern and to guard the heart. " — Cotton. Clement Lodge. " Thou art not one to hear thyself convinced. " — Alilton. Robert Caldwell Manning. " All smiles and bows and courtesy was he. " — Watson. iSo LORICNA I . Ma ' II.ACK. } GknI ' .vi u.Vk S. Zani ' ;. ) " Two lovely berries moulded on one stem. " Makcari ' i ' Coki.ies Mookic. " So well to know her own That what she wills to do or say Seems wisest, virtuousest, discreetest, best. " — Miftoii. Omar Horton Pancoasi ' . " My Lord ! St. Albans said that nature did never jnit her pre- cious jewels into a garret four stories high, and therefore that exceeding tall men had ever very empty heads. " Clara Alice Paul. " She grew to womanhood and between whiles Rejected several suitors just to learn How to accept a better in his turn. " — Bxron. Jesse Hawlev Reinhardt. " Run if you like but try to keep your breath Work like a man but don ' t be worked to death. " — Holmes. Gertrul e E. Roberts. " And all her looks a calm disclose Of innocence and truth. " Clarence W. Smith. " A still, small voice. " Frederic William Speakman. " What e ' er the motive, pleasure is the mark. " — Young. Esther Spicer. " Sighed, and looked, and sighed again. " — Drydcn. Julius Staab. " Most of the eminent men in history have been diminutive in stature. ' ' i8i John B. Stetson. " I do know of those that only are reputed wise for saying noth- i ng. ' _ ' — Shakespeare. Frances B. Stevenson. " Bright as the sun her eyes the gazers strike, And like the sun they shine on all alike. " — Pope. George Holt Strout. " ' Tis not my talent to conceal my thoughts. " Esther Haviland Sutton. " There is a pleasure in poetic pains That none but poets know. " — IWvdsworih. Henry Chandlee Turner. " A thousand Cupids in those curls do sit. " Walter L. Watson. " A hat not much the worse for wear. " Carrie B. Way. " I am small and somewhat tame. " LiLA K. WiLLETS. ' ' She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on. " Edward Newlin Williams. " Slow of speech but quick of understanding. " Sarah Ellen Williams. " Lively and gossiping, Stor ' d with the treasures of the tattling world, And with a spice of mirth too. " — Cowper. THE SUEIGH-RIDE Tlie day had Ijeen l)right and so sunny, The Seniors were feeling right fimny; They hired a sleigh This cold winter day, To aid thus their fun witli their money. Out on the asphaltum they waited, The cold and the driver berated, ' Til one of them said, With shake of the head, " We ' ll telephone to the belated. " So then to the office they hurried. Their minds and their looks all so flurried. " Oh ! where is our sleigh, And driver, we pray? " " Long since they ' ve been sent ! " Then they worried. While Seniors some stories relating, Or time and the distance debating, Some cute Ninety- threes Ran out past the trees, And stood at the corner in waiting. For sleigh and the sleigh-bells they listened. The moon on the snow, how it glistened ; The sleigh came in sight, They piled in all right, If r{i - f ones the driver ne ' er questioned. When Ninety-three boys were returning, The Seniors were talking concerning The ride they would take And fun they would make, To show that they, too, had some learning. They now tried their art at persuading, The driver stood firm ' gainst their raiding ; The hour was late, They fought against fate, For night into day was now fading. But winter with snow and with sleeting, The Seniors regret how ' tis fleeting. Each night now they pray For snow and a sleigh, With rugs and with blankets for heating. AISlSWEf S TO THE IflQUlSITlVE. ' ' Upholsterer. " — Yes, cushions would be a valuable addition to the Meeting House Benches. Offer your suggestion to the Managers. " Chestnut. " — " Comrades " or " That is Love " is probably the piece you heard the orchestra play. " Song and Dance. " — We can recommend " Hints to Beginners, " by Fred. N. Carr, as a good guide for a person anxious to prepare him- self for the variety stage. " Student. " — The heaviest body in the world is the Faculty, judging from the effects it produces when it sits upon anything. 1 84 " Mi[,i . " — We have no idea what becomes of the one million three him- dred thousand tons of chalk annually imj orted into this country. " Ciiii ' s. " — You have been misinformed; there is no such organization as the " Professors ' Poker Club, " at least, not that we know of. " Anti-Fat. " — Try a month ' s board on our lunches. THE CFeUM r flVY. ' Twas long ago, before we all Had grown so old or half so tall, Upon this campus there did grow (The reason no one seems to know), An institution of great size, I- ' or boys and girls to patronize. Among the marvelous things t ' were done, When first that college was begun, In sports of every description, Tradition tells us there were none Could truly half compare with some That were accomplished on the Crum. Many features we must confess, Other than this it did po.ssess. ' et all in Catalogue ]3ortrayed. None seemed so awfully absurd To him who had set in hi:- mind, " Good lioa i}ti;- on the Cruiii ' ' to find. For when you now look on that stream. How different eveiything does seem ; You either think it must have shi-unk, Or else those ancient sons have drunk, ' Til near each drop has disappeared From out its l)anks with mud besmeared. Still, if that reason is not so, Since Swarthmore first began to grow, Nobody now seems to know why The Catalogue ne ' er ceased its cry. Nor, furthermore, what has become f all that " boating on the Crum. " ' DELPHIA PRESS.— TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 2064. Wonderful Discoveries of Remains of Ancient Times, made by Workmen. MISSING HISTOEIGAL LINKS. Swarthmore University ' s Rich Con- tributions to the Science of Archaeology. Work was begun a few days ago upon the new fif- teen-hundred room dormitory of Swarthmore Univer- sity, at 279th street and Chester avenue. The new building will stand upon the brow of the hill on which, in earlier times, if tradition speak the truth, there stood a small cottage, the nucleus of the present world- famed university. ArchEeologists have been looking forward with a great deal of pleasure to the time when the present work should be begun, for all have been of the opinion that much might be discovered concerning the early life of an institution, the pioneer of the system of co- education now so universally adopted. Nor have these lovers of the antique been disap- pointed. Scarcely had the work begun when the laborers commenced to find strange looking articles of various sorts, all carefully labeled, apparently with the owner ' s name. The first strange instrument to come to light resembled a lady ' s curling-iron, but the fact that it was found in the western section of the build- ing, — which part, tradition tells us, was reserved for the young men — would seem to indicate that the im- plement was used for some other purpose. Upon the handle was engraved the inscription, " R. C. M., ' 93. " Near by was unearthed a miniature stable, fasteted together by small hasps, or " ketches, " as they were called by the people of that day. Inside were found numerous skeletons of animals much like the horse, but of smaller size. Among the debris now covenng the spot where once stood the extreme southwest corner of the first college building, was found a small bottle, by some wonderful agency escaped from breakage and mishap. Even the label could be deciphered with comparative ease, " Hart ' s Anti-Fat. " The compound, a small parti- f le of which was remaining, will be given to some eminent chemist for analj sis. Numerous antique articles of clothing were also unearthed, among them a curious gentleman ' s head- dress, peculiar to the nineteenth century. Though somewhat worn with age it has an air of eminent respectability and worthiness which it may have bor- rowed from its owner. Inside its cylindrical silkine-s was an ancient visiting card, from which was obliterat- ed allsive the final four letters, " gill. " The following is a list of old volumes and MSS. dis- covered yesterday. It is taken from the note-book of Professor Plotxkivi. the Russian Archgeologist who is now visiting America for the especial purpose of being present while these e.tcavations are in progress : " Art of Smiling " (thesis), by J. H. R., ' 93 ; " How I took Thirty-three Periods per Week, ' by P. H. K., ' 92 ; " Why our Plans always Fall Through " (investi- gations), class of ' 92; " Foot-ball 71s. Co-education as a means of Recreation " (an argument), Jaj ' F. M. and S. H. M. Jr.; " Why 1 scorn Under-Classmen, " by Miss Joe. 186 THE SCHOliflt ' S flEW YEflf Dt ER W. IS midnight, and without fast falls the snow, Before the fire, in all its ruddy glow. The scholar sits and watches the shadow. As softly over every vellum row. From topmost shelf, till reaching far below, With lighest touch it plays both to and fro. The night wears on, the dying embers gleam ; The shadows die, and in the distance seem Like some poor demon in unhappy mien, Who vainly strives for riches which do teem On every side and yet are all unseen. Still sleeps the scholar wrapped in his dream. But now he groans and moves in his arm- chair. He sees himself in yonder demon there, From shelf to shelf he vainly seems to tear In search of hidden treasure very rare, By which he could make all the world aware That still among us reigns Minerva fair. He seems to feel spread o ' er him with delight Fantastic sounds of music sweet and bright, As if the Muses touched their harps so light. And leaning from their grand majestic height, Wrapped in that white but ever silent night Their rarest gifts revealed to his sight. The fire has long since become cold and drear. The shadows with their weirdness disappear, Upon the snow the silver moon shines clear. And all the clouds disperse without a fear, " (jood omen, " quoth the scholar wiih a tear For that fair dream and for the glad New Year. iSS _Mirrored l)ecause of course vc see ourselves as others see us. Juich, for ihe simple reas n tlial ' 93 thinl s so.] Favuritk S ' lTuiKS. — German, Lireek, Kni ineerinLj. Favorite Profkssor. — Dr. Appleton. Handsomest Professor. — Prof. Bancroft. Best Student. — Henry Chandlee Turner. Most Popular. — Frederick Hicks Cocks. Class Crind. — Jesse Hawley Reinhardt. Bksi ' Athlktk.— CJeorge Haydock Brooke. Favorite Authors. — Shakespeare, Scott. Favorite Nevvsi ' ai ' er. — The Press. Highest Marker. — Mi.ss Furnian. Lowest Marker. — Mrs. Humphries. Fairest Marker. — Prof. Hoadley. Handsomest Member. — Clara Alice Paul. Favorite Historical Characters. — George Washington, Napoleon Bonaparte. Favorite Pastimes.— Reading, Tennis. 189 CLiRSS t OSTEt . Freshman Year. — 66 Members. Sophomore Year. — 51 Members. JUNIOR ' ear. — 36 Members. Our Patriarch. — Twenty-Two. Our 1 abv. — Seventeen. Our Giant. — Six feet one-quarter inch. Our Pigmy. — Four feet eleven inches. A Political Census Shows. — 29 Republicans, 3 Democrats. 2 Prohibitionists. 190 A SWAf THMORE ALiPHABET. is for Appleton, tall and so sleek, Professor in English, and also in (ireek. Bis Dean Bond, whom we strongly commend To every young girl as counsellor and friend. Cis Miss Cunningham, learned and fair, But if one don ' t study he ' d better beware. DPres. De Garmo comes from the West, His knowledge of students ' new wiles to attest. E ' s engineering on original plan, Taught by Prof. Beardsley, a small, jokey man. r ' s for the failures we all sometimes make, Also for the fiddlers, who keep us awake. Gis John Gifford, who during the term Has taught that much trouble results from a germ. Hto one ' s mind, doth straightway recall. Profs. Hoadley and Holcomb, Messrs. Hayman and Hal T is the ice when found, not neglected, For toward Crum are the minds of all students directed. J K L are the Juniors, strong, sturdy, and wise. Modest themselves, though the light of all eyes. is the kindness the Faculty shows. When all our petitions return with black A ck . is the light that comes in through the Day, Enlightening our minds in a chemical way. 191 A I is ex-President, Dr. Magill, • ' ■ A far-ligliting candle that shines from a hill. | T is the Nursery seldom vacated By students in bodies and lessons belated. o riginality portrayed all through The Halcyon published by vain ' 92. r Ferris Price teaches Latin in I, ■ He ' s jokey in manner, but has aims that are high. Qis the question confirmed with elation, " Is there really much good in co-education ? " O are the rackets West Wingers excite, When their " animal spirits " make hideous the night. S Benjamin Smith, who in logic presides. And questions of mental advancement decides. T Spencer Trotter expounds on the man, Describing his progress since first he began. Uis the Unity ' mong students at S ' more, Proud of their college and true to the core. A ■ is the Vengeance with which ' 92 Refers to a sleigh-ride that strangely fell through. W ' s the Wisdom with which ' 93 " Settles offenders by vigorous decree. are excuses presented next day - - For lessons omitted while " I was away. " Yare the youths, boys and girls, now no more, AVho, with purpose determined, go out from Swarthmore. And they value this purpose along with their knowledge. And are eager and zealous to honor their college. 192 SYNOPSIS OF A SWflf THlVIORE FARCE. Chateau dc Svvarthmore on l ianks of Ihe Cruiii. ' J ' imc, midnight. ScKNE I. — Duke Humphrey ' s chamber. Duke and J,)uc]ies.s slumbering. Billy, a sen- tinel, appears. Exit at end of corridor to right. Scene II. — Darkness prevails. Conspirators in background. A loud crash as of thun- der. The Duke appears in robe de S ' more. Conspirators disperse. Silence reigns. Scene III.— Dark room in west wing of chateau. Scuddy, a conspirator, enters Ijreath- less and exhausted, in a state of great alarm. Other conspirators advance from background. Duke Flumphrey ' s step is heard in corridor. All exeunt through window. Figures flit by in moonlight along " ledge. " ACT II. At the Chateau de Swarthmore. Court of King Charles. Spacious hall opening into splendid saloons. Reception-room to left. Scene I. — Small room in chateau. Night before court scene. Scuddy surrounded bv admiring friends. Intense excitement prevails. Scene II. — Hall of Justice. King Chaides upon his throne surrounded by (Jfhcers of State. Enter .Scuddy and others. Scene III. — Reception-room of the chateau. Witnesses enter — Haines, Bob, and Johns, Scuddy trembling in the rear. Esther, Captain of Royal Body tiuaixl, enters. All maintain a painful silence. Court proceeds. Exeunt all save Captain, who scrutinizes witnesses as they pass. Door closes and many are seen shaking Scuddy ' s hand. 19.3 ACT III. Court of King Charles. Second day of trial. Throne in centre of stage. A semi- circle of chairs heavily draped in leather on either side. Pictures of ancestors adorn the walls. Scene I. — King Charles upon the throne. Duke and JJuchess Humphreys upon the left. Judges in the foreground. Nobles, Soldiers, and Retainers of Court grouped around. Enter Captain Esther followed by witnesses. Exit witnesses to right. Enter prisoner Scuddy. Betrays symptoms of astonishment, yet great excitement. Prisoner exits. As curtain falls Duchess Humphreys is seen to wipe a tear from her eye. Scene H. — Interior of Scuddy ' s apartment in chateau. Time, evening. Scuddy, thouo-htful and dejected, sadly contemplates a note from Prince Arthur. Enter Senior Wal- ter, in whom Scuddy confides. They read the sad decree of the judges. Both exit, evinc- ing the greatest excitement. Scene III. — Chateau de Swarthmore bathed in moonlight. Scuddy ' s banishment. Great excitement prevails throughout the chateau. Scudd) ' and friends exeunt en " train. " Scene IV. — Hall of Justice. Reception-room Court adjourns. Great doors thrown open and a brilliant assemblage advances. Duke and Duchess in high glee. All exeunt. King with proud bearing and decided step, followed by Queen Elizabeth, Prince George, Count William, Sir Edward, Prince Arthur, Lady Sue, and Milton. Grand finale, all leave the stage singing " Home, S veet Home. " [curtain.] 194 CHAHACTEl S ABOUT COULtEGE Annk R. Coopkk : — " Even innocence itself hatli man)- a wile. " — B)roii. Ar.icK P. Wir.i.Ki ' s : — " Ve hear, alas 1 no music of the spheres, But an unhallowed, earthly sound of fiddling. " — Bxnui. Danif:l Underhill, Jr., ■) r. AT Ti " T I " Superior work your rank requires, Clement M. Bi])dle, Jk., V t- , T TT - t ' I For that mankind reveres your sires. " Is.JiAC H. Clothier, Jr., i Mary Hollingshead : — " Oh ! blest is the woman who can freely repose In the heart of a friend all cr joys and her woes. " — ] ' atsoii. Wm. C. Megarge, " I , - , , 1 , .■ .„ . I " Ihey that have but cheekmess Edward Parrish, - „ , . , , . . ,, „ ( In all things have a fair pretense. — Bntlrr. Phebe H. Ketcham : — " ' Tis strange there should such difference be Twixt tweedledum and tweedledee. " — Butler. Benj. Barnum : — " Oh I the magic that thrills us when some names are heard. " 195 William E. Walter :— " Mine is a-world of feeling and of fancies. " — Laiidon. Josephine Beistle : — " For if she will she will you may depend on ' t, And if she won ' t she won ' t and there ' s an end on ' t. " Jessie B. Ginn : — " She does allot for every exercise a several hour. " — Massingcr. Edith V. Wilson : — ' ■ ' ■ And eyes disclosed what eyes alone can tell. " — Divight. Mabel Haines : — " She attracts me daily with her gentle virtues. " — Hilllioiise. John F. Murray : — " You may have heard that I ' m no wordy man. " — Ohuay. There is a young person called Carr, Who thinks himself quite a great star, He sings and he dances, He capers and prances, This nobby young man from afar. Within the college dwells a man, Of Arabia ' s fine physique ; Among his friends he ' s always known. As Omar P., the Sheik. OUl CAPS ANTD G0W]MS, IS " Progress " has e ' er been the magical word That often to duty our members has stirred. As athletes or students ' tis ever the same. Departures, improvements, still add to our fame. To meeting we hied, as have juniors before, But not in such garments as Juniors of yore. Demure and so plain, in our garments of black, In dignity surely we never did lack. The Seniors, they stared, and in wonderment stood; Their staring and wondering ne ' er did any good ; Tho ' well might they ponder in sorrow, and moan P ' or honors that no more were wholly their own. The sad turn of fortune forbids them to wear Those emblems of dignity we cannot share. That you, future Juniors, this privilege gain, Results from our progress and Ninety-three brain ; And Swarthmore herself gained a custom quite new, Because Ninety-three dared to plan and to do. A custom which first with much mirth was assailed. But the scorn and the jesting long, long since have failed, And those who opposed it, would fain put it down Admit now the triumph of good Cap and Gown. 197 A more classic ripple has noble Crum Creek, Since black-gowned Juniors her borders do seek ; It gives the whole campus a studious air, To see " mortar-boards " flitting hither and there. But not to the campus, nor yet to old Crum, From this great reform have the blessings all come. " Preservers of dignity " may they be styled, Reminding the Junior he is not a child : That gone are his kittenish, Sophomore days, Ne ' er, ne ' er to return from the past ' s misty haze. While already, outlined in the future, he sees In his mind ' s eye, the thesis and longed-for degrees. These, then, are our reasons (we have many more), Why we left the old ruts of Juniors of yore. And now every one, from no matter which wing, Is ready the praise of the garments to sing. With laurels and honors his brow we could crown, Who first gave to Juniors the Cap and the Gown. WAITED TO KNOW. What ' 92 (lid with those two hundred unsold Ha .- CYONS ? ■■ 5JI How much x ut v z is done in Room I? Where to get the patent for Dixon ' s curls? Where some of the girls get those fine German transla- tions? If the Professors are required to sign when late at meals? Respectfully referred to J. B., Jr. Who enjoys How C. ]j. K. trains his ponies ? If the farce in ' 92 ' s Halcvox i(7i a point ? If H. S. S., ' 95, is really a descendant of the immortal Miles? Vhen there will be an end of i W t 199 EVOIiUTION. In dim and by-gcme ages when society first began, Tliey had not yet developed any educational plan. Cain and Abel had no college, their fun was very slow, Nor did they have a sisterfor other boys to know. In their life no foot-ball games, no Greek and girls were blending, What wonder that Abel came to (|uick and direful ending. But Time shook oft his hour-glass and many a change was wrought. And the world was full of boys who an education sought. The girls, poor things, the) ' had no souls, no intellect, no mind, In fact, a girl had little good that ancient seers could find. Again Time shook his hour-glass and things began to change, Among the fields of learning, a few bright maids did range. [And let the girls once get a start in anything on earth, Of workers in that self-same field there will not be a dearth.] So all the girls began to learn, and learned their lessons well ; Why all the women were so smart, the men could scarcely tell. Then by affinity ' s wondrous lavs ' whose mystery we do not see, By each boy ' s school, a girls ' school came, as close, as close could be. And then what plans the teachers laid to keep the two apart. The trials of those same teachers would wring a tender heart. But ' twas a useless task indeed, to break the law of ages, For boys and girls did soon outwit the grave and reverend sages. At last the knotty problem must have elucidation. They wracked their brains; burnt midnight oil; result — co-education. — Kodak. OUl CLiASSES Who think they know just what to do, Whose schemes quite often though fall through ; But such fast friends we seldom knew, As (HK Skxioks. Who wins in ball and gains the prize, What class is noted for its size, Both large and small ; but, oh ! how wise ! The Junior. Who wear the " black and the old gold, " Whose name denotes their faults we ' re told ; Who are too young to be so bold ; The Sophomore Who still enjoy their childhood days, And as the wise man often says : " We ' d know them by their kittenish ways, " These Freshies. Only a few months old are they ' Til apron-strings are cut away. Our judgment then we must delay, Ok the Suns. J ■LRING former years the students of the college have at JL various times appointed so-called Song Committees, for the purpose of procuring new Swarthmore songs. Although the members of such committees doubtless fulfilled their duties in a most acceptable manner, owing to their productions being in manuscript form only, very few of them have been preserved and handed down to the under- class men of to-day. Realizing that as our college grows older, Swarthmore, as well as her sister institutions of maturer years and greater numbers, should have a col- lection of songs peculiar to itself. The Halcyon presents to its readers the limited number it has been successful in obtaining, not expecting that they will be used as a book of college songs, but with the hope that they will be an incentive to our students and Alumni to compose new ones, and that they may form a nucleus around which a collection worthy of our beloved Aim a Alatcr may soon be gathered. SWARTHMOEE FOEEVER. Words and Mnsio by G, E. H. WEAVER, ' 82. I. C ' oirn! Kiilli K.H. i-.lio.VS, ;i - idiiiiil! . . , r iiiKl swell Hie iIijl ' - jnjr clio - nisi r,ct ' lu-riKli-s boys! Finn niciKis nil - til wt; flic! To JU ' i! |()1 - ly i v - i1 :r=r:|v:z:=iv::z::=j5i:_ zl 5=z— -Ezr lia ' l. let Willi re - sound, SWARTHMOREtnu -ror - ev - er. ' boys! Foi - J A lid cc li - ,, Krand - ly o ' er us ev - er aiifl for aye. ; :«; -e- mmBS Chorus. f For we are nier-ry eomrades all! Finn friends until we die! Tiied males and ti-ue what- i = = r- i Ei s i gli ijl e ' er be - fall, For - ev - er and for aye! we are jol-ly eomrades. boys! Film t J__5- _ i f ■ 9 r 1 . " =i== " — r ?=:ts7 i E i -gia friends un - til we die! For Swartlimore true, forev - er, boys! For - ev - er and for ave! ji t t ji . l _ J: = " 1 -fey- 3 Ring out our liearty snug! Hail, Alma Mater, liail thee! Fair Swarthmore! prosper long! And may we never fail thee! 4 We ]iledge our hearts and hands, Ixived college mein ' ries linking; Where ' er in distant lands. We ' ll oft thereon be thinking! 203 -f- 5 O. Swarthmore, ever dear! No time our bonds shall sever! Through joyous days and drear. Our hearts are thine forever! « Then sing the ringing song! Deep swell the thund ' ring chorus! I et e( hoes loud and long Re-answers grandly o ' er us. FOXY GEOHaE. Words by ED. MARTIN, 78, G. E. H, WEAVER, ' 82- 4 King Charles he said: " Say Sire to me ! " ] Quoth George: " I must say thou to thee! " | Thou, to thee ! thou to thee ! Thou, thou, thou, thou to thee ! " ' Quoth George: " We Friends say thou to thee ! " 5 At this King Charles with rage did roar, So George went up to Old Svvarthmore; Swarth-Swarth-Swarth-more more- more! [more! Swarth-Swarth-Swarth more more- So George went up to Old Svvarih-more. 6 We ' ve sung our song as best we can, Of GeoVge, a very Foxy man; Foxy man, Foxy man! Fox-fox-fox foxy man Of George, a very Foxy man. 7 So here ' s to good old George of yore! A rousing cheer for Old Swarthmore! Rah-rah-rah! Rah rah rah! Rah rah rah rah rah-rah! Rah rah-rah for Old Swarthmore 1 204 SWAP.THMOEB COLLE E, ALMA MATER. Words by EDGAR M, ZAVITZ, ' 82, Music by STEWART W. YOUNG. 1. W ' liciV ' lorc (Icciii yo lh;il our ( ' ol-lciii L ' . Thut tliis lime, and siiiKl,aii(l gruii-ilc — — - ' - — 9irir; " - Ik this wall that round ns standi ' . ' Ai : IlKf el - i.-;n(;iil.s from whence ■0- -0- ' -0- -0- -0- :.:i=p=:pi=cCi==r== ' =ip=d=ii=t-_zi t==:tzq " ti=iti " !z.— t=ci!f Jii —r— r r — •— »— r-v-r— — - ' ' - — t - -_ -t-. , j Chokus, - — - — I I : — I — s N ' — I — r 1 W y i 1 y Swarth more Col - lof e, Al - ma Ma - ter, Whei-e-so 7- —0- :t=Ft m We shall sin ! in lion - or Of our in tel-lec-t ual liome. t5 feE±=£ 3a?S=EtiZt-Et i=i — — •- = — — f — H-L — — r, — — tj -izJj o This is but a mass of lifeless, Senseless rot-k inanimate. Think ye rathei ' Swarthmore Colleire Is the livinji ' part innate. 4 They wlio hew the stones and lay them ; Bricks on brick from morn till night; Do not think they build the Collearo; They but choose and mark the site. 5 " We, the puinls. make the Collet ' e, Individuals, manifold; And the teachers are the pillars. Living pillars to uphold. 6 Minds,— the solid blocks of -rranite ; Love, — the strong cementing tie; With such elements to build ifrom, We will rear it to the skirs. 205 By ED, MAETIN, ' 78. AUegru. . ,mf ;4--j- hS-T- g — 9 TOM DOLPHIN. Air. — Ben Baxter. z Lt-t:= 1. Tom Dolphin at th e sta tion,A jol - ly fellow he! And when we took the 2. Now Tom he liked his baccy, And liked it so did we; But when we puffed the 3. Sometimes there came a letter, Vhich note to Prex. would be; But when he said: - ' Tom, 4. " When we gobacktoSwarthniore,To Al - ma Mater ' s knee, Whose smile SO bright,wliOse — a_Jz_t_---= — S — « — I — c c 1 — c- -r- rJ=s: =«■!- I — " -I - Con espressione. — N 1 1 midnight train — Why Tom he could not see noxious weed — Why Tom he could not see hand it out! " — Why Tom he could not see grip sotight— AsTom ' s, forhecan see Why Tom he W hy Tom he Why Tom he As Tom ' s, for could not could not could not he ca n see! W hy see ! Why see ! Why see! As ps — h- ' S- z.-=g=t:3:=t-_: ■J- d= : CHORUS _ _ __,,_j __1 - i -J r-J l=: P — I 1 — m —m — m — • — • • • — • i--l -v— »— f: - ' lj» — P Tom he could not see! Tom he could not see! Tom he could not see! Tom ' s for he can see! ■ With a chip shop I sherry shop! Fol de rol riddle sop! -p2 - -r- 132 ; mmi — I — „ — 1 ! -, — IV — — ij- — 1 — 1« IS — V- — s — — , — v -m —m — m — m — » — m — ■ — — -■g=.-ir--- --Si alEs -4 - z=ig- - — sd-E- — • — — — -— Chip shop! sher- ry shop! Fol - de - rol ray! With a chip shop! sher ry shop! — 1 v — - IN - S- S m 8 — S — S IN V N 5 , V V — V V 1 ■ V V-C— 1 m • m- -m • m If • — I— » • o • •- i- -S -I " l-J ' - — • • ft ft - — _. _|V JV _b J JV — — — fi S =! Fol - de - rol rid - die sop! 1 - .-fl — 5 5 5 tt 1 - 1 « -5 V V iV V 1 : g S = » -- Chip shop ! sher- ry shop r V - - N — — i If — s — s — Fol 5 -• s de - rol ray ! — — — I S— 5 W J J F_s__s — _ _ _ 7t=. • 5 • -. 206 OLD SWAETHMOPwE. Music by STEWART W. YOUNG. Worda by ALICE W. JACKSON, ' 83 Teinpo dl value 1. Uii(I(;rtliy sliiulovv vv ; p;;itli(M- toj etlicr, (jliildion of many a «lif-fer- erit land: 2.Fii ' t5 ciiiiiiot blast MuH .aiul sioiins cannot, vitlier:Tini«; and his sl(;l !e o ' im ' tlit;( have no now ' r: 3. Di ' ar as the soft si hinn lifcfzc; tothc. for«st,Ui ' ar as the twilii ht to nitrlitindale ' i call, 4. Then lift up your voit;cs,l)i ' ave sons and fair daiigliUM ' s; Waken to mnsie the sonj; that ne ' er _±T:r- ' tr 5zE; Sifcsr rit ...... ..... Bound bytlietie of one wise loving mother, Reach to each other oni ' lieart and onf liann. still in our heai ' ts thou livest forev- er, Grow-inK in beanty from honi- unto hour. Sweet as the music tliat steals o ' er the waters.So dear to our hearts is our oldr ' ollej;e Wall. Wreathe lier a crown that no ages can wither; And blazon her glory for aye in the skies. — I — r 1 -IV , — i i-r — I— J-n _ — I - — K . 1 , -.- — I .- , n E±zzi arF zizB:±z: I mm . bzj cgz: zzl:z;:z zi_B_zi tZj — iz 1- ; — -g p Chorus. A tempo. ff Tribute of love to the love that bends o ' er us, Ring the glad music o ' er land and o ' er sea. -0-t—x 1 W-K 1 1 r-r — I — l-r-i 1— ' -Q-r ' ' -c_x. - " — ' -l- 1 l-r-l — — , t._i__j N _|. --I iV-1- iento. -J-i-S- — «-i « ' -t — 1, — ; — b _ _J:» _„_tB Send thro ' our country the echoing chorus,— Swarthmore, old Swarthmore honor to thee ! --— 5- -t — •--•-F- -•- -F - - -H- — g-v-g-F-— S-T-g-FS S— S45i-» f5- " Tfl --»- ' - aii--aii- ' - — !- - ' - — »- - " 3---g- ' - •— g- S g— S- ' Br-a»-» ' ™ :he supe. Words by E, MARTIN. ' 78, J. E. VEREEE, ' 83 _LIj ' . — N— N— N- =Spg=¥=_- - ' • — m i ! N ' " ■ - - -g- -«- -0- 1. The Supe he leads a jol-ly life, 2. iJut still ' tis not a hap-py life, v::x He ' s free from ev - ' ry care and strife. xVl-though he has no care nor strife, 1 :tzi:t: m Of Swarthmoregritshe eats the best, TheSupehe fills a do vn-y nest. To meeting he must week-ly troop, Oh, ho! I ' m glad I ' m. not the Supe. Chokus. I Of Swarthmore grits he eats the best, TheSupehe fills a down-y nest. To meeting he must weekly troop. Oh, ho! I ' m glad I ' m not the Supe. 2±a: m N N I i -I — ' 1 — |- — 9 — h 1— rte : =F r- r 3 The Prof, he better i leaseth me, His life is one of jollity. Yet from his pipe he must swear off, Oh, ho! I ' m glad I ' m not the Prof. 4 So when my smoking cap I doff, I ' ll be the Supe and not the Prof., And when to meeting I don ' t troop, I ' ll be the Prof, and not the Supe. 2o8 ROLL ON TO FAME. Words by J. D, VERREE, ' 83. Tune.-Landlord, fill the Flowing Bowl. I. Roll on to fame.dklSvvarthniorc; roll ! May joy at - tend thee ev - cr, Well -3-!r_ Erg ._-:»=:g.. . .• Ji» •-_:•-:— :»-E- ' ' .._»• „_rrE — --• - 4 -»- --9 -=l : pledge to thee the flow - ing bowl, We ' ll cher ish thee for - ev i SEEES P lP ?1E1X8 r- Kefrain — 1 ' » a — ' ' - l — — • — » — • — m — w — F-i-T — — a »— F-id -i -2 ::: ' J j f Weilpledgeto thee the flow - ing bowl. We ' ll pledge to thea the flow - ing bowl. ®Tfe-t-r-:3t=:tr7=t:: K2i We ' ll pledgeto thee the How - ing bowl, Ve ' ll cher- ish thee for - ev - er. -2 m - e— t? " 2 When we recall the happy years That we have spent together, We ' ll cast aside life ' s gloomy fears We ' ll banish stormy weather. Refraix. We ' ll cast aside life ' s gloomy fears, We ' ll cast aside life ' s gloomy fears, We ' ll cast aside life ' s gloomy fears, We ' ll lianish stormy weather. Lift high the cup for " beauty ' s prize, ' Lift high the cup for " knowledge " But higher yet that cup shall rise, That pledges Swarthmore College. Refrain. But higher yet that cup must rise. But higher yet that cup must rise, But higher yet that cup must rise, That pledges Swarthmore College. 209 EAHS SAHi EAH! 1. We ' ll sing Swarthmore 2. Stiive on, Swarthmore for for Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah. We ' ll Strive sing Swarthmore forev - er, Rah, Rah, Rah, Sing of fel - low- ship true and of on, Swarthmore forev - er, Rah, Rah, Rah, Her garnet ' s deep col - or shall schol - ar - ship bright, Gen - tie sym - bol - ize strength lu no -N-. maid and brave youth join ble en - deav - or to " rq=;qziiszc:lZ7Z iz p==,_ _| - .« _j|] to-night, Swarthmore, Rah, Rah, — Rah, Rah, Swarthmore. at length, Swarthmore, Rah, Rah,— Rah, Rah, Swarthmore. 3 Hurrah, Swarthmore shall conquer. Rah, Rah, Rah, Hurrah, Swarthmore shall conquer, Rah, Rah, Rah, We ' ll show by our valor all neighboring teams We know at old Swarthmore what victory means, S warthmore, Rah, Rah, — Rah, Rah, Swarthmore. 4 Hurrah, live on forever. Rah, Rah, Rah, Hurrah, live on forever, Rah, Rah, Rah, Advance up the ladder of fame round by round. And henceforth thy praises on all sides resound, - Swarthmore, Rah, Riah, — Rah, Rah, Swarthmore. 5 March on, Swarthmore forever, Rah, Rah, Rah, March on, Swarthmore forever, Rah, Rah, Rah, Her sons and her daughters forever and aye Will bear up her banner, will raise her bold cry, Sv arthmore, Rah, Rah, — Rah, Rah, Swarthmore. Tune, " Mary had a little lamb. ' ' KACilKI, HAD A IJ ' I ' ri.K I. AMI; Tune, " ' i ' hc Mermaid, " A SOM; ok VKTffkV. Words by F.dw. Martin ' 78, and J. E. Verree, ' 8;i Rachel had a little lamb, Little lamb, little lamb, Rachel had a little lamb, Tts face was white as snow, And everywhere that Rachel went, Rachel wen, Rachel went, And everywhere that Rachel went. The lamb was sure to go. It gamboled out of class one day, Class one day, class one day, It gamboled out of class one day, And sought the nursery door. And in a sickly voice did bleat, Voice did bleat, voice did bleat. And in a sickly voice did bleat. My head is very sore. But Rachel was not fresh as he, Fresh as he, fresh as he. But Rachel was not fresh as he, She was onto his tricks, She grabbed him by the neck, did she, Neck did she, neck did she. She grabbed him by the neck, did she, And poured down number six. Alas ! Alas ! That little lamb, Little lamb, little lamlj, Alas ! Alas I That little lamb. No more we ' ll hear its bleat. A marble stone is at its head, At its head, at its head, A marble stone is at its head, Another at its feet. ' I ' o commemorate .Swarthmorc ' s victory at Hav- erford in the Foot-Hall game of November 236, i9a o. Score, 30-14. Words by K. P. B. Twas .Saturday noon when we set out, And we had not far for to go; For our Swarthniore boys were to play a lusty bout With the Ilnverfordians O. Chorus. Oh 1 the autumn sun shone bright, And the autumn winds did blow — did blow ; While our brave fellows went rushing to the top And Haverford stayed down, below, below, be- low, And Haverford stayed down below. Then up spake the captain of the " black and red, " And a Ijold spoken man was he ; " We must weaken the side that ' s coming out ahead, Or, alas I we all beaten shall l)e. " — Cho. So they took from our line our valiant • ' centre rush, ' ' And a strong, true man was he ; But the boys that were left were no concessive mush , And they played for victory. — Cho. Then " rah 1 rah I rah! " ' did greet our gallant team, As they bravely ran up the score : And Haverford stopped with only fourteen. While Swarthmore had sixteen more. — Cho. Tune, " Tramp ! Tramp! Tramp! " etc. Words by Josephine Tilton, ' 86. SONG OF THE CLASSES. We ' re the Graduating Class, Formed of many a lad and lass, And ere long we will from Swarthmore ' s halls depart ; It is sad it must be so, From our friends we have to go. And alone must battle with the world apart. Chorus. On ' ard I Onward ! we are striving. Gaining knowledge as we may ; Co-education is our cry, And we shout it up on high, The important part of Swarthmore ' s walls so gray. We ' re the Juniors, grave and meek. With our Latin and our Greek, And our books are ah ' ays with us in our hand ; We go bravely at our work. Which we never think to shirk. And in class do always very highly stand. Chorus : — Onward I etc. O the jolly Sophs are we, With the planting of our tree. Which we do ' in the spring-time of every year ; And we watch with zealous care Lest there may be some who dare, To hurt that which to our hearts is ver}- dear. Chorus: — Onward I etc. IN ' ow ' tis easy to behold, We ' re the Freshmen young and bold. And perhaps we ' re not now quite what we should l e ; But with troubles we contend, And endure them to the end. But improvement in us they ere long shall see. Chorus : — Onward ! etc. Tune, " John Brown ' s body, " etc. OUR ATHLETES. Written in commemoration of Swarthmore ' s vic- tory at the Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate Athletic Games, held in Philadelphia, Filth month 23d, 1S91. Words by E. P. B. Our eyes have seen the glory of our athletes on the track, They did meet the bold contestants, and have left them on them on the rack. For their hearts were set on victory, and of pluck there was no lack. While they went dashing on. Chorus : Glory, glory, hallelujah, etc. The garnet waved about them, and the Cup gleamed in their sight. And the shouts of eager brothers cheered to deeds of skill and might. And the foeman lagged behind them, left in but a sorry plight. While they went dashing on. Chorus : Glory, glory, etc. Their hammers fell the farthest and their vaulters mounted highest, And their hurdlers, fleetly running, were the first to make the goal ; Their luggers tugged the strongest, and their jumper jumped the longest, While the walkers went walking on. Chorus : Glory, glory, etc. The secret of their victory in a Shell is said to be. In the strict rules they have followed, training hard and manfully. They ' ve won the Cup and glory, which they ' ll keep from year to year, While they go training on. Chorus : Glory, glory, etc. Tunc, " Marchiny Tiiroiigh Ocoryia. mari ' IIIm: ■riiU()i(;ii s v ar i iimhrk. A song suggested by the iriumpli gained by Swarthniore over the other colleges of the Inter-Statc League, whining from the University of Pennsylva- nia, the cliampionsliip cup of the State. May 17th, 1890. Words by Abby M. Hall, ' 90. ]!ring the jrood old l)iiglc b(jys, We ' ll sing another song; Sing it with a spnit, That will start the world along. Sing it as we love to sing it, Voices good and strong, While we are marehing through Swarlhniore. Chorus. Hurrah ! hurrah ! we sing of old Swarthmore I Hurrah ! hurrah ! for our gallant tug-of-war ! So will sing her athletes, Who are plucky to the core, While we are marching through Swarthmore. How old Swarthmore shouted When she heard the joyful sound : How her children hailed the cup, Her noble athletes found ; How the very oak trees. Even started from the ground, While we are marching through Swarthmore. — Cho. Yes, and there were ' Varsity men, Let fall most woeful tears. When they lost the silver cup That they had held for years. Lost and gained by us They deemed unworthy of their fears, WHiile we are marching through Swarthmore. —Cho. " Swarthmore ' s quiet Quaker lads Will never push us most. " So the Pennsylvanians said, And " twas a handsome boast, Had they not forgot alas ! To reckon with the host, W ' hile we are marching through Swarthmore. —Cho. ' I ' une, " Xiit-13rown . Iaidtn. " OUR coi,i,k ;e. Words by ' 93. Swarthmore Colli-ge, thou art a happy home for us, Swarthmore ( ' ollege, thou art a hajtpy home; A ' happy home art thou, dear I The leaving of it ' s sad, dear! Swarthmore ( ' ollege, thou art a hajjpy home for us, Swarthmore College, thou art a happy home. Swarthmore College, thou hast Ijoth boys and girls so true, Swarthmore College, thou hast both boys and girls, Both boys and girls hast thou, dear. Who love thee e ' er and now, dear; Swarthmore College, thou hast both boys and girls so true. Swarthmore College, thou hast both Ijoys and girls. Swarthmore College, thou hast a social life, ideal, Swarthmore College, thou hast a social life ; A social life hast thou, dear I The liking of it ' s ours, dear I Swarthmore College, thou hast a social lifej ideal, Swarthmore College, thou hast a social life. here ' s to good old swarthmore. Here ' s to good old Swartbmore, Drink her down, drink her down ! Here ' s to good old Swarthmore, Drink her down, drink her down ! Here ' s a health to Alma Mater, For to us there is no greater, Drink her down, drink her down ! Drink her down, down, down ! Here ' s to our good old classes. Drink her down, drink her down Here ' s to our good old classes. Drink her down, drink her down ! Here ' s to our good old classes. Jolly lads and rosy lasses. Drink her down, drink her down, Drink her down, down, down ! Here ' s to that old ham. Drink her down, drink her down ! Here ' s to that old ham, Drink her down, drink her down I Here ' s to that old ham. For which we didn ' t care a cent. Drink her down, drink her down, Drink her down, down, down ! Tune, " Orange and Black. " THE GARNET OF SWARTHMORE. Arranged by E. P. B. Although Yale has always favored, The violet ' s dark blue. And the gentle sons of Harvard, To the crimson rose are true. We will carry on our banner. High above us ever more, Sign of strength and speed and valor. Brilliant garnet of Swarthmore. Through the four long years of college, ' Midst the scenes we know so well. As the mystic charm to knowledge. We vainly seek to spell ; Oh, we win athletic victories. Running up a famous score. Still we work for Alma Mater, And the garnet of Swarthmore. When the cares of life o ' ertake us. Mingling fast our locks with gray. Should our dearest hopes betray us. False fortune fall away ; Still we ' ll banish care and sadness. As we turn our mem ' ries back, And recall the hours of gladness, Neath the garnet of Swarthmore 214 215 II DEX TO RDVEF TISEHS. PAGE. Blair Camera Company, 224 Bouve, Crawford Company, ... 7 Caldwell, Jas. E. Company, ... 8 Chauveau, A. J., . 221 College of Commerce, 5 Cook, F. W., 230 Deane Steam Pump Company, ... 221 Dempsey Carroll, 6 Dickeson, W. E., 234 Dreka, L., 5 Dmilap, R. Company, 225 Eichel, F. C. 235 Ellis, Wardle, 239 Fidelity Mutual Life Association, . . 219 Franklin Printing Company, .... 229 Gilbert Bacon, 226 Graffin, L. O., 236 Grand Union Hotel, 227 Griffith, F. H. Company, ... 220 Hallowell, Charles, 218 Herder Cutlery Company, 239 Horsman, E. I , 237 Hir.shberg, Hollander Company, . 236 Huston, Ashmead Company, Ltd., 2 Hutchinson, J. P., 235 Jobson, Chas. B., .• 238 PAGE. La Roche Stahl, 235 Laurent, F. Sons, 223 Meynen Company, 236 Newman, Geo. C, 235 Pope Manufacturing Company, . . . 228 Porter Coates, 223 Reier Scheufele, 220 Ridgway Refrigerators, 239 Rochester Lamp C ' mpany, . . . . 222 Simons Bros., 4 Shearer Gibb, 226 Shoemaker, Benjamin, 224 Shoemaker, Robert, 233 Smith, M. E. Bro., 240 Strawbridge Clothier, 217 Swarthmore College, 3 Swarthmore " Phcenix, " 232 Thompson, E. O., 231 Thompson, R. |. Company, . . . 223 Veit, Henry, 234 Walsh, F. J., . . . 236 Webb, Harry A 221 Webster, Geo. C, 237 Yates, A. C. (X: Company, i Zehnder, Chas., 237 216 s We have unusual facilities (or promptly furnishing at moderate prices College Caps and downs, all made to special measure, in the best manner, of excellent quality of mate- rial. We keep constantly in stock at most moderate prices, a full line of flTHLiETIC Gflf mEflTS, INCLUDING White Cotton Athletic Shirts and Pants, Stockinette Bicycle Suits, White and Striped. Flannel Cricket Trousers, White Flannel Coats, American-Made Blazers, Bicycle Hosiery, Bicycle Caps of all Materials, Tennis Sashes, Belts, Etc. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED. STRAWBRIDGE CLOTHIER, Market, Eighth and Filbert Streets, FHIIv A DELPHIC. Established 1873. ChAS. HALLmVELL. H. M. JORALMON. Ghas. Halloiaell Company, INVESTMENT BANKERS, HoiT ie Office, = 1635 CtArtis Street, DENVER, Colorado. Philadelphia Office: 406 Girard Building. BENJ. H. SMITH, Manager. New York Office : 91 Times Building. THOS. S. NEWLIN, Manager. - • Our entire facilities are devoted to the selection of Choice Investments, bearing 6, 7 and 8 per cent, interest, payable in the East by our correspondents, viz. : fiECa VOl K: Fii ' st National Bartk. PHlIiHDEIiPfilfl: Gii ' ard Iiife and Trust Co. 218 ' OeiOLOGICAL TIII ' ;klC is iHi phase of social science that gives .sludenU and (•cononiists greater concern than the growing tendency Lo centralization of wealth. ' I ' here i-, however, no occa- sion for alarm. Life insurance, which is a distrilmtor of wealth, is growing faslerthan wealth. There are in the coflersof the companies yi. ofthis country Nine Hundred Million I )ollars, l " " Jeven Million more vfC jjledged, and already One Hundred and I ' lfty .Million Hollars are Ijeing distributed annually through nature ' s law of mortality which is no respecter (.f persons — it ajjplies alike to the rich and poor, and, therefore, makes an impartial distrihution. OF T rr r sUyar]Q Operated by 914 WaTnUt St.? Ph Tad a, is acknowledged to be the most equitable and economical system ol life insurance extant. Thk Fidelity has had a conservative, substantial growth. In its first year, the insurance written amounted to $1,318,000; in its thirteenth year, it amounted to 13,136,800. It now has a cash surplus of nearly $500,000, which was i - creased the last year 37 per cent. The insurance in force was increased 24.57 P ' ' cent., and on January I, 1892, it had 15,005 members, representing $33,579,750 insurance. - The Fidf.lity has paid in losses and claims $1,338,569.50, at a cost to the deceased members of only $110,598.60. At old-line rates, this latter sum would have purchased only $671,353 insurance. While the beneficiaries of deceased members received 100 per cent, more than they would have received under ihe old-line system, the living members, during the thirteen years of the company ' s existence, saved nearly $4,000,000. ' 1 he Fidelity ' s motto is low cost and absolute security. L. G. FOUSE, President. :i9 (College Headquarters M F ' or F " ine asical T nstraments. . „T- rill Gatcomb Banjos, 1 " ull Line of the lead- , , , . o r r • ing rnakes of instiu ' - j MartiH BruHo Guitai ' s, MENTs, including the Schwarzei ' Zithers, Famous Griffith Maiidolins, ( Our Own Make.) F " ine Strings s» Specialty. Jamd and Orcl-nestra IVIusic F. H. GRIFFITH CO., , » 1 4 i 7 gQj jj fQj. Catalogues. 1102 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. ReIER SCHEUFELE, T ailors an d I mporters, No. 1231 Girarcl Avenu.e, RH I 1_A.DE:1_F M I A, F»A. ©UF hir) of Tl pOT-t d t OV Tt S for fl)e 8pinr) of i§92 v ill ke rcaay Top ir)spectior) " letFcr) Isf. We call attention to our F= " LJI_I_ DRESS SUITS, MADE IN FiRST-ClASS MANNER, FOR S.OO to $SS.OO. THEY CANNOT BE EXCELLED. H D EIAN F H 0, Pi FEIAM I — UMRS " k FOR EVERY SERVICE. ater Works Engines, SKM) |ci|; (JaI AI.m(,I )•, u S ane Ste T F TP C=-? HOLYOKE, MASS. New York, Boston, Chicago. Philadelj hia, St. Louis, Denver. 1029 Chestnut St., Under the Opera House. Su,2ai ' Plums. Chocolates. Hot Chocolate. Ice Cream Soda. Established 1883. 41[2 rry A: W i THE POPULAR PHILADELPHIA rnOTO alllFtl Has filled up his New Gallery at j f f y Tlf ATi f " r ' f T ' ' r " T ' ' " most complete manner, with all the latest improved appliances. |ll 4- Hn( H SI W P P I The skylight is large and particu- larly adapted for Class Groups. J-V t: lliyw l i-» 1 lyj-,!-. 1 Special ' rates given to Coliege Sturlents. A cordial invitation is e.xtended to the public to visit this line Studio and Parlors. 221 PORTER COATES, 900 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. 1 ' ' l W ly Fine Engraving in the most Elegant Style of the Art. ▲ ▲ Dspai trp H ' t WEDDING INVITATIONS, RECEPTIONS, AND COMMENCEMENTS. Note Papers in all the newest forms and styles for polite correspondence. MONOGRAMS, CRESTS, AND COATS OF ARMS. I im % ( I Confections, jMCUruM. ) Bon-Bons, Chocolates. MAIL ORDERS WILL RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION. NEW YORK, S. W. Cor. Broadway and 27th Street. Well Cut Garments at a Moderate Cost. FULL DRESS SUITS iSatin linedi, $35.00. BUSINESS SUITS, Well made, $25.00. THOMPSON ' S CELEBRATED TROUSERS, $6. 50. ROBERT J. THOMPSON CO. PHILADELPHIA, S. W. Cor. Eleventh and Chestnut Sts. USES regular Dry Plates which are sold everywhere, or Trans- (hj c t Cf parent Film for 25 to 100 Pictures without reloading. Prices, H ' - ' - J lU OVJ WE DEVELOP AND FINISH THE PICTURES WHEN DESIRED. The Blair Camera Co., boston, mass , also makers of the T rrjfipgf AND OTHER Photographic apparatus, A - ' BRANCHES: 208 State St., Chicago. 918 Arch St., Phllada. E. H. T. ANTHONY CO., Trade Agents, New York. Also Sold by all Dealers in Photo Goods. Send for the HAWK-EYE Booklet. QLAS - • i Plate glass depot. Looking glass, French Bevels. A Full Line of Ornamental Glass. T ' NTED Cathedral Glass. Enameled, Embossed, and Colored Glass. German Looking Glass Plates, for the Trade. Large stock French Glass, single and double thick. A ' VIERICAN Window Glass, single or double thick. Skylight and Floor Glass, Vs, Va. 3s, 3 , and 1 in. thick. Superior Glaziers ' Diamonds. BE NJAMI N H. SHOEMAKEK, 205, 207, 209, and 211 North Fourth Street, Above Race Street.) PHILADELPHIA. Ornamental Glass of Every Eescription. Estimites Glvea on Application. 224 WINDOW GLASS DEPOT. eOPVWIiigiM ' ii ' ll c T bi-at d H ats. AND Ladies Round Hats and Bonnets AND THE DOHliAP SIllK UlVLBt EkLiA, 914 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. 178 and 180 Fifth Ave., bet. 22d and 23d Sts.,) Palmer House, And 181 Broadway, near Cortlandt Street,) ' " " ' ' ' CHICAGO. GOL.D MEDAL, AWARDED, PARIS EXPOSITION, ISS-Q. ' AGEIMCIES (IM Al_l_ F=RINCIF=AL. CITIES. 225 heading pIpotogFapheFi). ; 7 - CRflTONS - Ffl5TEL5 - WflTER-COLORS. THE LARGEST COLLECTION IN THE COUNTRY. i030 Chestnut Street, " I UadelpI ia. 820 Arch Street, si=»e:cial. rates to students. F»erfect Ritting stntdi F ' air Prices. inr m7 F TEIS 1110 NA alnut Streot, Philadelphia. 226 Ford, Garrison Co., proprietors. 600 Hooms at $1.00 Per day and Dprnards. UFROREAIM RLAIVJ. Kipsf=clcass I e.sfeup(2ir)t, (2 rt; carte, qA l -® aeP(2if(z; jl i ' ices. GUESTS ' BAGGAGE TO AND FROM GRAND CENTRAL DEPOT FREE. Travelers arriving via GRAND CENTRAL DEPOT save Carriage Hire and Baggage Express by stopping at the Grand Union. 228 ( tSmSUISHED 1321. krai klii E. Stanley Hart, presioe-.t. OWm. C. SproUL. Vice-Pres. anoSec ' v. E. Lawrence Fell, Treasures. John Callahan, general manager. orr paw M inor f treet 516-518 Philadelphia. ]prii tii o J pOraVir O anything fPom a -- Visiting CaPd Jitl70orapl)ii o to a Bihle. 229 jCw GOOK, Corner State and Olive Streets, Media, Pa. (opposite post office.) mti m :y ©MFECTIOKlEl iTElEl Ice C-ream Pa-rlcr. WEDDINQS, PARTIES, FESTIVALS, ETC., Served at Short Notice. L i Fir)(2|ues ar)© vlirjecpJollc iyusse et C ' pecietliy, College, Class and Society Reception Committees will be Furnished with Estimates for Receptions at any time. T Ei_E:F MorME: rMo. e-T-. A good deal depends Upon knowing Where you can get the best and most For your money. ° 908 Walnut Street. pinesl VAerchant tailoring. THOMPSOM, nwmrm, CLOTMlEi, iF =j„ds».ei..,.biiiiy n ie«p„i,„ceof36 1338 Chestwit St., Philsda. years would be of any advantage to you. call on us. Opposite the jNIint. A Five-minute visit to our store Is worth a. year ' s education in Clothing To any one. s k6 w= ' Monthly Journal Published by the Students of The suppoPt of all Riutntii and EX " tr eftobePs of the College is desifed. ContPi- butions requested. T E R IVI S: Per Vol. (9 numbers), in advance, $i.oo Per Single Copy, - r - - - .15 Address contributions of matter to the Editor, Henry McAllister, Jr. Subscriptions and other communications to the Busi- ness Managers, Ed. A. Jenkins, and H. C. Turner SAvarthmore, Delaware Co., Pa, absc)lutp:ly PURE SPICES Flavoring Extracts FOH FAMILg USE. WHE almost universal adiilteiation of spices is well known to those who have given the subject any attention. Xolwith- 1%; standing a package may be nicely put up, and labeled " Pure, " or even " Warranted Pure, " it is deplorably true that an ex- " amination of the contents, in many cases, has revealed the presence of a cheapening ingredient, or that the spice has been ground from an inferior crude material. We give to our the same careful attention. Vanilla we prepare from the best quality of Mexican Bean, by a process of our own, which gives us the perfect aroma of the bean in all its delightful freshness, richness, and purity. This statement will be verified by all who have used our E.xtract. We ask those who have not done so, to give our Extracts a trial. These Extracts are offered in bottles containing two and four ounces, half pints, pints, and quarts. If your Druggist or Clrocer cannot supply our Spices or Extracts send your orders direct to us. OBEt T SHOEIWflJ EH St Co. Northeast Corner Fourth and Race Streets, PHILADELPHIA. 233 Aonfectioner Henry Veit,® [j atere r; OC l - Eleventh St., OD l=hilaclelphia. Special attention given to A edding, pamily and Coeial paPties. ICE CREAM and FRUIT ICES of all Flavors to be had at any Season of the Year. OgSTE-RS N SEASOAl, Telephone No. 59. CITY PRICES. WM. E. DlCKESON, Ph.G., prescriptions a specialty. ] [. E., Gor. Orarige and " Wasliingtoii streets, MBDIA, PA. SODA WATER ON DRAUGHT ALL THE YEAR. 234 J(, e A nnan s FINE ETCHINGS, STEEL l ' :N(;Ky VIN(;S, WATER COI.ORS, PAINTINCS, WORKS Ol ' ART, No. 806 IVlarket Street, phi ladelphia. I ' AREOR MfRKOk , i:asi;ls, i)S TOJ ' lABI.ES KRANfES, E ' If. Pf aming of Pietu es for Schools a peeialty. N. E. Cor. 13th Chestnut Sts., Philad ' a. Vxreei l OUSCS; ® W Delaware Co., Pa. ESTABLISHED 1866. F. CHAS. EICHEL, IVIAKER OF- 1. plo. 909 £pch street, Philadelphia. A FULL LINE OF s.OO PATENT LEATHER SHOES ON HAND. J. PEMBERTON HUTCHINSON, ® .nd p eal Estate JBrokcr, Nev town, 3ucks Co., Pa. 235 LAWRENCE O. GRAFFIN, - NIERCHANT TAILOR A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. PRICES MODERATE. A FULL LINE OF NOVELTIES ALWAYS ON HAND. 27 South Eleventh St., ' °° ' ' ' I h°e tnut street. tilRSHBKRG, HOLLANDER CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN TISTS ' ]V TERIALS, ARCHITECTS ' , ENGINEERS ' AND DRAUGHTS- 28 West Lexington Street, MEN ' S SUPPLIES, U Baltimore, Md. MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS, " ' V Special Reduction to Students of Swarth- DRAWING PAPERS AND PAINT BOXES. more College. soM:ETH:iNa nkw in photography. • • • miniature Gems of flPt • • • Something entirely new in the way of a Ciem of Art, and at an unusual low figure. The Miniature Photo we copy from Cabinet and Card-Size Photos only, and make no change in the picture you send whatever. Cabinet Pictures can be sent by mail, and enclose twenty- five cents or postal note, and two-cent stamp for a return mailing, and we guarantee to return to you one dozen Miniature Photos, and the picture you send in one week from date of sending, that will give perfect satisfaction in every respect. F. J. WALSH, 353 Perry Street, Trenton, N. J. NIEYNEN CO. FRANZ MEYNEN. flt TISTS flf4D PHOTOGHAPHEf?S, S. W. COR. FRANKLIN AND GREEN STREETS, PHILADELPHIA. SPECIAL RATES FOR COLLEGES AND CLUBS. 2 6 • • EiVIPORlUlVI • • FOR THE LIGHT CHAMPION, VICTOR, CREDENDA, CRESCENT, AND ROB ROY • Bicycles MANUFACTURER OF LAWN TENNIS, CROQUET, GAMES, TOYS, ETC., ETC HEADQUARTERS FOR THE KODAK CAMERAS, FROM $6.00 TO $75.00 EAGH Send Stamp for Illustrated Catalogue E. I. HORSMAN, ' " ..T oT ' GEO. C. WEBSTER, flpothecapy, No. 20 EAST STATE STREET, MEDIA, PA.. CHARLES ZEHNDER, ■ MERCHANT TAILOR oi - 3 3-e: sti et, 3 vd::E;iDi , (NEXT DOOR TO DICKESON ' S DRUG STORE, i DYEING, SCOURING, CLEANING AND REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 237 ( eas. g. OBSON, FIRST QUALITY OF 4T0]VIE-jriLiliED EEF, MUTTON, VEAL, POULTRY, ETC. ALL HOME-FED STOCK. ALL KINDS OF Vegetables, Fresh Fish, OYSTERS IN SEASON. FIRST MARKET ON ORANGE STREET, Above State Street, NIKDIA, PENNA. 2 8 H IDGWAg EP-RIGE-RATCRS. Refrigerators of every description from the cheapest to the best. Prices range from S2.50 up. •RIMMER FILTE-RS. The " Rimmer " is self purifying and cannot retain disease germs, as ALL charcoal filters do. Filters of all grades and prices. Hw X 813 flreh St., Philad ' a, Pa. Write for Descriptive Catalogue or call and examine. HE-RBE-R eUTLE-Rg CO., Ltd (W. S. EMERSON), t)k:fo 4 Nf« tN: n«ft« t.r. VV 126 SOUTH ELiEVEflTH STREET, Pnilaaelphia Agents. PHmflDEUPHm. 1X1- POeKET K MIVES. Our celebrated Line of Razors, Scissors, Shears, and Table Cutlery. 1847 Rogers Bros. Plated Ware always in Stock. I8TI. 1392. . -_ Ellis ' DThg Store, Accuracy and Purity .m A A 3 k 7 go to IVIEDIA, F=A. AVhere will be found a full line of Drugs, Chemicals, and Fancy .Articles, all warranted to be finest quality. Prices Reasonable. N. B.— Great care taken in compounding Prescriptions. 239 Athletic Goods. We give special attention to the matter of Athletic Goods. SWEATERS IN ALL COLORS. Bicycling Suits, Bicycling Hose, Gymnasiunn Outfits. AS WELL AS Summer Clothing, Flannel Suits, Neglige Shirts, etc. Marshall E. Smith Bro., Largest Men ' s Outfitters, 25 and 27 South Eighth Street. 240 KODAKS can now be purchased from the principal dealers in plioto- o-raphic supplies throughout the United States and at the Company ' s depots, ii Oxford St., London, and Place Ven- dome, Paj ' is, where instructions will be driven free of chanie. The completion of new film works at Rochester and Marrow ensures prompt supplies of films for reloading. Great improvements have been made in all kodaks for 1892, and a new series of cheaper kodaks having many novel features has been put on the market. No traveler can afford to be without one of these pho- tographic note books. Prices $6ooto$652£ loaded for instant use — 24 to 100 pictures without reloading. Exposures counted and registered. The new " Daylight " Kodaks can be reloaded in daylight. Send for circulars. s.so.foru street, THE EASTMAN COMPANY, London. ' 4 Place Vendomf, ROCHESTER, N. Y. Paris. vj m % ' , mf t« ■M i J I J g r 2 is p ff i


Suggestions in the Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) collection:

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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