Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1894

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1894 volume:

;1 1 . ' L ' - We ' re right at the trade centre — Only a step from the Penna. R. R. Station, Or from the New Reading Terminal Station. The much needed two stories just added to our store enable us to carry a larger assortment than ever. We open the Season with a grand exhibit of Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing, superior in every respect and very moderate in price A. C. Yates Co, Thirteenth and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia. riTHLETIC " iSi-: -9 f GOODS. -— WE GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION TO THE MATTER OF ATHLETIC GOODS. o l SWEATERS IN ALL COLORSI ICYCLING gUITS, m - ICYGLING p OSE, QYMNASIUM QUTFITS. -dAS WELL AS1 QUMMER PLOTHING, 7LANNEL gUlTS, |EGLIGE QHIRTS, ETC. Marshall E. Smith S Bro., LARGEST MEN ' S OUTFITTERS, 25 S 27 S. EIGHTH STREET. SWA-RTHMO-RB ( OLLEGE FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION FOR 1892-93. CHARLES 1)e GARMO, Pli. D. (Halle, Germany), President and IVofessor of Psychology. ELIZABh:iH POWELL BOND, Uean. EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M. (Brown University) ; I.L. D, (Haverford), Professor of the French Lan- j»ua. e and Literature. ARTHUR BLARDSLEY.C. E. (Reus. Pol. Inst.); Ph. D. (Swarthmore), L V. Williamson Professor of Civil and Mechanical Engineering and Director of the Workshops. WILLIAM HYDE APPLETON, A. M. (Harvard) ; Ph. D. (Swarthmore), Professor of the Greek and English Languaee and Literature. SUSAN J CUNNINGHAM, Sc. D. (Swarthmore), Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and .-V tronomy WILLIAM PENN HOLCOMB, M. L, (Swarthmore); Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins University), Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Science. WILLIAM CATHCART DAY, Ph. D. (Johns Hopkins University), Professor of Chemistry. SPENCER ' [ ' ROTTER, M. D. (University of Pennsylvania), Professor of Biology and Geology. GEORGE A. HOADLEY, C. E., A. M., (Union College), Professor of Physics. FERRIS W. PRICE, A. M. (Swarthmore), Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. MARIE A. KEMP, A. B. (Swarthmore), Professor of German. MYRTIE E. FURMAN, B O., Assistant Professor in charge of Elocution. WILLIAM I HULL, Ph. D. (Johns Hopkins University), Associate Professor of History and Political Science. BENJ-VMIN F. BATTIN. A. B. (Swarthmore), Instructor in Rhetoric and Composition. JOHN C. GIFFORD, Instructor in Botany. J. K. SHELL. M. D , (Univer iity of Pennsylvania), Director of Physical Culture for the Young Men. EMILY G. HUNT, M. D. (Women ' s Medical Coll , Phila.), Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the Young Women. JOHN H HUMPHRIES, Lit B. (Cornell), Assistant in Mathematics. STEWART W. YOUNG, B. S. C. (Cornell), Assistant in Chemistry. JOSEPH BAYLEY. Tk., Assistant in Engineering Shop Practice. BEATRICE MAGILL, Instructor in Drawing and Painting. FREDERICK A. SABBATON, C. E. (Rens. Pol. Inst.), Assistant in Engineering, Drawing and Field ESTHER T. MOORE, A. B. (Swarthmore), Secretary to the President, and Registrar. SARAH M. NOWELL, 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, Philada. It is under the care of Friends and admits students of both se.xes on equal terras. It has good Libraries of about 15,000 volumes, an Observatory, Chemical and Physical Laboratories and INIachine Shops. For full particulars, apply for cata ' ogue to CHARLES De GARMO, Ph. D., President, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. lilTEl PITT Jewel; inoK (§ ©{p §) We have just completed a variety of attractive NOVELTIES IN FRATERNITY JeWELRY, INCLUDING LINK buttons, scarf pins, watch charms, pins, etc. these are attractively mounted in rubies, sapphires, and Diamonds, in prices ranging from 5.00 to 5000. We can suggest nothing more appropiate for mem- bers OF Fraternities, and would further remind them of our large assortment of Silverware and Novelties suitable for gifts of all descriptions. © §) :@o ™2 Ci I) if sua cmiESTWT sTc H if SI J S KOn STc DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY SOCIETY STATIONERY PROGRAMMES, BADGES WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS BANQUET MENUS DIPLOMAS AND MEDALS STEEL PLATE ENGRAVING FOR FRATERNITIES, CLASSES AND COLLEGE 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. SCOTT PAPEIR CO., " - " vi ' rslo. S-T rslorth Sixth Street, F=mi_ DE:i_F MIA, F=A. COMMENCEMENT, RECEPTION AND WEDDING INVITATIONS, MENUS, PROGRAMMES, STATIONERY, STEEL ENGRAVED PICTURES, MONOGRAMS, ADDRESSES, VISITING CARDS. FRATERNITY STATIONERY IN STOCK. 6 roRTi ConiK Ninth and Chestnut. (5 -vi 5) fine Stationery department. Elegantly Engraved Wedding Inviiations, Fine Note Papers, Crests, Monograms, Address Dies, Engraved Invitations for Colleges and Commence- ments, Programmes, Menu Cards, Guest Cards. Largest and Finest Stock of " Books PORTER COATES, In thh Country at the Lowest Prices. Ninth and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia. ' Ripka Co. Hrtists ' IDaterials. FRENCH ART PICTURES, MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS, T SQUARES, RUBBERS, WHATMAN ' S PAPERS, TAPESTRY CANVAS, TAPESTRY COLORS, DRA ' WING AND PAINTING MATERIALS, NOVELTIES FOR DECORATING, BAMBOO PARLOR EASELS, LACROIX CHINA COLORS. Japanese Matting in sizes i8 x 36, 24 x 4S, 36 x 72. Manufacturers of Afternoon Tea Cabinets. Screens, single and 3-fold. Studies Rented. 132 SOUTH ELEVEIMTM STREET. No Branch Stores. Mail Orders Promptly Attended to. 7 . £. Calbwell 8i Co. 5eweters SHpetsmitbg IMPORTERS OF PRECIOUS STONES AND ART OBJECTS. " Designers and Makers of Prizes, Trophies, and Tokens. 19 — ' W — OUR Watch Department contains an unsurpassed assortment of finely adjusted movements, handsomely cased. The makers represented have been selected with the discriminating judgment which experience alone can give. — -®@ — — @- — WE POSSESS Exceptional Facilities for furnishing Prizes, Trophies, and Tokens of every description from original and ar- tistic designs. Collegiate, Athletic, and Class Associations will do well to consult us regarding their orders. Designs fur- nished on application. .•.-.•.•.■. — @®- — Prompt Attention given to Mail Orders and Inquiries. 5. E. Calbwell a (To. 902 Cbestnut St., jJbUa elpbia. The Halcyon • • • Q4 • • • Published by THE JUNIOR CLASS of Swarthmore College. 1893. vs OLUME IX. Press of Franklin printing Company, philadelphia. (od al€7 . DEDICATION. Mje long, to sing tbee wor s ot lovim praise, S)car guarOlan angel of our college a s. 1bow oft to mem ' r ' e ear eball we recall Zb ' Q gentle voice, so ftinD, alike to all, BnD see again tb« gentle, anxious face, Wbere loving smiles bave left tbeir tenOer trace. mben our olD class is scattered far anD wiDe :anD suuDereD tbose wbo now work siDe b si e, tTben sball tbis " IDalc on " be wbat we bave left 0 tell of tbose of wbom we are bereft. BnD so tb name upon tbis page we place tlbat it ma be tbe first our book to grace, BnD DeDicate, wbate ' er its faults ma be, ®ur little book, beloveD Dean, to tbee. )Wn lileor reader, seek not for tl e sage ' s lore Within this little book We call our o tjor hope to find Within a bounteous store 3f knowledge, such as learned men ha ;e shoWn. I is but a floWer from the Winter ' s snoW 1 hat blossoms in the halcyon days of spring " And seeks its gayest colors now to show, -A merry Welcome from your mates to bring. PREFACE. MONG the duties of a class during its college course there is none which involves greater re- sponsibility or which calls for more serious effort than does the publication of The Hal- cyon. The function of a college annual is a varied and a rather difficult one to fill. Coming, as the book does, from young and inexperienced hands, it necessarily contains much that is crude and imperfect, and as its production is accom- plished under cir cumstances not the most favora- ble, there may appear to be much within its covers that is deserving of criticism. With much justice, as experience has taught us, former editors have emphasized the fact that The Halcyon is entirely the product of the spare hours of the first semester, and that really the work is confined to a very limited period of time. The Halcyon must somewhat unfairly, in consequence of the manner of its production, serve as a criterion by which outside readers may judge of the college, and to that class a word is necessary. The social side of college life at Swarthmore is appreciated by the students, all of whom realize the great good it has accomplished for them, and not one of us would willingly do aught that might be construed as re- flecting upon the system which is here in vogue. Humorous incidents will occur everywhere, and Swarthmore is no exception, but we sincerely trust that nothing within this little volume will be so misunderstood or so miscon- strued as to bring the least discredit upon the name of our Alma Mater. 14 To the class vvlio lioiiorcd us with tin ' s cliarge we owe a duty, the thought of which has ever been an inspiring incentive, and to the kind and lenient judgment of our classmates we now submit the result of our labors. A vital demand for change in the financial outcome of Tm: Halcyon has led to some reductions and changes for which we have endeavored to com- pensate in other ways. We shall have failed in our purpose if any of our pleasantries shall leave a sting behind. They are meant in pure fun — we pray you take them so. As our work nears its completion, the satisfaction wliich we feel is largely mingled with regret that the pleasant ties which have Ixjund us to- gether are to be finally severed, that our pleasant labors, for the work upon this pleasant task has been a congenial one, are at last ended. And we are reminded of the fact, but too strongly emphasized, that our college days will soon be over, and we shall be out in the world fighting our battles and winning our victories. May they all bring credit upon our college. iVnd now, dear Swarthmore, when this shall come to pass, when ' 94 shall have left thy sheltering walls 10 meet no more, when the seed planted long ago and nurtured by thy care through four swift years shall be bringing forth fruit worthy of thy name, and when those whom we have known in our pleasant college days shall be widely separated, may this little memorial which we now present to thee remain forever as token of our lasting love and gratitude. 15 Swarthmore College, SWARTHMORE, PA. INCORPORATED BY MEMBERS OF THE SOCIETY OF FRIENDS, 1864. First Class Graduated 1873 COLOR— Garnet. Cheer ' " Rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah, ' rah! Swarthmore ! " Uiiifi l ssociatior . OFFICERS. President : MARIE ANTOINETTE KEMP, ' yg. Vice-Presidents : JAMES T. McCLURE, ' 76, ESTHER T. MOORE, ' 73, EMMA GAWTHROP HAYES, ' 88. Treasurer: WILLIAM ' J. HALL, ' 78, Secretary : GERRIT E. H. WEAVER, ' 82. Recorder : HERMAN HOOPES, ' 74. Board of Directors : ISAAC G. SMEDLEY, ' 76, THOMAS A. JENKINS, ' 87, WILLIAM J. HALL, ' 78, LOUELLA PASSMORE, ' 89, ELIZABETH HASLAM, ' 82, MORRIS L. CLOTHIER, ' 90. The President, The Secretary, Ex- officio. The Tbjeasurer, J 17 Wartl n ore ' s ocial life. THE oracular saying, " All things come to him that can wait, " is veri- fied again. At the Alumni Banquet, in ' 91, one of the guests was asked to speak of the influence of the social life at Swarthmore. It was felt by the speaker that a meeting of Swarthmore graduates, to whom the social life of the college had become a thing of the past, was a less important occasion for the consideration of this theme than would be a company of Swarthmore ' s undergraduate students. Now, The Halcyon invites a contribution upon this theme, and The Halcyon ' s banquet is spread not only for the Alumni, but for the undergraduates as well. So, the waited opportunity has come. The social life of Swarthmore is unique, for it is unusual for college life to keep so much of the semblance of home as Swarthmore does. The first requirement of the day is a requirement of most homes — that the mem- bers of the household shall punctually give the good cheer of their presence at the breakfast table. It is a severe strain that Swarthmore home-life has to bear in making up its household from fragments of so many households the wide country over. And it sometimes happens that young people care- fully nurtured at home, young people of pleasant manners while under the restraining eye of father and mother, Avhen brought into the society of their peers and left to self-direction find themselves for a time like a steam-engine without a governor, and with similar results. These are they whose un- regulated conduct sometimes makes life hard in the Swarthmore household. But there is abundant testimony that sooner or later such members come to 18 the self-control which JOmerson names as an essential clement of Ijcnitifiil manners. There is abundant testimony ulscj from Swartlimcjrc f M-adiiates that the social life of the colle[, e is most valuable trainin for the social life of the world. The College Catalogue names the twenty ]jeriods of recitation re- quired each week in the courses of study leading to a degree. The social curriciilton includes twenty- one periods of social ojjportnnity afffjrded by the associations of the dining-hall. Three times every day the students meet in the great dining-hall as twenty or more separate breakfast and lunch and dinner parties, social clubs that may make the time set apart for meals a time for the practice of the fine art of social intercourse. " Eat, as in the presence of the king, " one of our mentors teaches us. The presence of the king subdues every selfish impulse to secure most and best of things. The presence of the king restrains the hand from childish trickery and modulates the voice to gentle tones. The presence of the king stimulates to thought and wit and pleasant anecdote. Thus, may Swarthmore ' s dining- hall be made a school of beautiful manners. Then there are other social occasions that are elective — the appointed social-hour in the recreation-time after dinner and the occasional formal re- ceptions. Of course, the value of these social opportunities depends en- tirely upon the spirit in which they are entered into. Social intercourse of men with men, of women with women, or of men with women, that has a basis of sincerity and frankness and mutual respect, is always a most im- portant factor in social cultivation. Every moment of social intercourse that calls out the best that is in us and holds us to our best, broadens and deepens the intellectual and the spiritual life. A very practical question is the limitation to which the social inter- course of students should be subject. Because they are separated from their homes, away from the natural censors of their friendships, all their inter- course with each other should be characterized by that fine reserve, that delicate respect for each other that does not allow of hasty, indiscriminate intimacies. There is another thought that may be helpful to The Hal- cyon ' s undergraduate company. In the association of young people as 19 students the element of personality must be kept in abeyance, the sense of personal possession cannot wisely be indulged. Every feeling of admiration, of genuine affection for another that takes us out of ourselves is one of the good gifts straight from the hand of God to be enjoyed reverently and thankfully. But among students, the desire for personal appropriation of that which we admire or love is to be kept absolutely in check. There will come of this self-restraint not only safety from unhappy complications, but a strength and depth of character to be felt in the maturity of manhood and womanhood. This, then, is the opportunity of Swarthmore ' s social life, to promote that intercourse among its young people which shall stimulate sincerity and frankness, tempered with a delicate reserve and accompanied with noble behavior. 6 t £ o . - € y0 ' O( . TJ} Year. S, one l:)y one, tlie years roll swiftly by in their relentless and unchangeable course it becomes the pleasant duty of each succeeding Halcycjn to chronicle a i)eriod of unjjrecedented growth and prosperity for Swarthmore, and to ];rophesy still greater advances in the future. In this position of combined historian and seer the ' 94 Halcyon congratulates itself that it has for its subject so bright an epoch of our history as the year which has just passed, and that looking into the future with a firm faith in the hands that are now guiding our institution through a period of change and advancement we are enabled to foretell yet greater fame and honor for that mother whom we all so dearly love. During the few years for which the class of ' 94 has been at Swarth- more, the changes which have taken place in the college, the great strides which she has made in all departments are such as a few years ago would have been thought impracticable if not impossible. The preparatory school has been abolished, and all interested in Swarthmore were glad to see it go. The only part remaining — the sub-collegiate class — has but a short life before it and may not outlive the year. The requirements of the curriculum have been steadily advanced, and in the recently issued Catalogue there appears for the first time the offer of a four years ' course in Greek, together with an advanced course in Latin, and many other additions of minor importance. The annual convention of the College Association of the Middle States and Maryland, which was held at Swarthmore during the last Thanksgiving recess, was in every way a signal success for our college, and must do much to increase her already wide-spread fame. Under the present administration the influence of Swarthmore is mak- ing itself felt in the world, and her sons and daughters, who ever watch her with solicitous care, cannot but feel gratified at the present position and bright future prospects of their Alma Mater. 21 Swartl rqore (College. Its Origin, and Some Notes upon its Early History. CHAPTER I. FROM the time of the first settlement of Friends in this country, in the latter part of the seventeenth century, they have been conspicuous for their solicitude for the proper education of their children. With them in those early days education and religion went hand in hand. Wherever a Friends ' settlement was found the school-house and the meet- ing-house were erected side by side. In these schools all alike, whatever their station in society, received the same training in the rudiments of learning, and in the middle of the week the exercises were suspended, and the children with their teachers attended the religious meeting close at hand. It should, however, be observed that Friends ' schools, both those under the care of the meeting and private schools, were never of a narrow, sectarian, or proselyting character, and that they have always been attended by very many who were not members of our religious society. Early in the present century the Lancasterian system of schools, from which our public school system took its rise, was introduced into this country. From that time Friends began gradually to depend upon the public schools for the early education of their children, many completing their studies in these, while some were sent to various good private board- ing schools maintained by Friends, a very small number continuing their education in some of the colleges of the country, none of which were under the care of our branch of the Religious Society of Friends. The discontinuance of our private schools became so general and its effect upon our meetings so obvious that at length, near the middle of the century, a new interest in the reorganization of both our common schools and those of a higher grade began to l)e widely fell. ' I ' liis interest seemed most active Avithin the limits of the yearly meetings of l;altini(;rc, i ' liiladelphia, and New York. The first movement toward pnblie action upon this subject came from Baltimore, and for the earliest and most earnest expression of this need we are undoubtedly indebted to that valued friend and able in- structor, Benjamin Hallowell, then of Alexandria, Va., and Martha Tyson, of Baltimore. As a result of the public interest thus aroused, a joint com- mittee was appointed by conferences of Friends in Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New York, and this committee issued, in 1861, an " Address of some members of the Society of Friends to their fellow-members on the subject of education, and on the establishment of a boarding school for Friends ' children, and for the education of teachers. " The idea of a college is not expressed in this title and was not at first generally entertained among the Friends active in the movement. They were satisfied with a " boarding school, " and named what then seemed to some the liberal amount of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars for the " purchase of a farm, erecting the necessary buildings and furnishing them for occupation, and also for the purpose of a fund, the interest of which is to be used in educating young Friends for teachers. " It was also decided to organize and to elect managers when one-half of this sum should be subscribed. From this comparatively humble beginning the idea of a college gradually took its rise. During the next five years the work of interesting Friends and raising the necessary funds was vigorously prosecuted by the private and public labors of many Friends, prominent among whom should be mentioned the names of Edward Parrish, William Dorsey, George Truman, Samuel Wil- lets, Lucretia Mott, Rachel T. Jackson, and Hannah W. Haydock. In 1865 a small volume was published by Edward Parrish and widely circu- lated, entitled, Education in the Society of Friends ; Fast, Frcsent, and Frospective. This little work made very evident the necessity of an insti- tution for higher education among Friends, and was one of the efficient means of promoting the movement to that end. Three years before, in 1862, the necessary sum having been subscribed, the first Board of ]Mana- gers w as selected, consisting of Friends of both sexes from Pennsylvania, 23 New Jersey, New York, and Maryland. At length, a sufificient amount having been received to make it safe to begin the work, on the loth of Fifth month, 1866, the corner-stone of Swarthmore College (so called at the suggestion of the wife of Benjamin Hallowell, from the name of the home of George Fox, in England), was formally laid with appropriate public exercises. These were conducted by Edward Parrish, who, as the most active and efficient promoter of the work, had been ele cted by the Managers the first President of the college. Among the letters read upon this interesting occasion was one from Samuel M. Janney, of Loudoun County, Va., one of the signers of the address issued to Friends five years before, and in this letter he expresses his warm sympathy for the work in these characteristic words: " It is the purpose of our higher schools and colleges to place within the reach of the student the stores of knowledge accumulated by the wise and good of former ages, and to assist in developing the intellectual powers and moral principles. In executing this great trust, the teacher of youth should ever remember that the development of the intellect, though highly important, is of far less value than the cultivation of moral excellence, and that the benign principles of Christianity can alone secure happiness here and prepare the soul for eternal felicity here- after. ' ' After the laying of the corner-stone in ' 66, the building progressed slowly, as the necessary funds were raised, Friends determining, with their usual care and foresight, not to begin this great work encumbered by a burden of debt. It was more than three years later when, on the 8th of Eleventh month, 1869, the college was opened with about one hundred and seventy students, of both sexes, an almost equal number of each. Two days later, on the loth of Eleventh month, the formal inauguration of the college took place, and in his inaugural address President Parrish outlined the general policy of the college and the several courses of study to be pursued. Addresses were also delivered by Lucretia Mott and William Dorsey, of Philadelphia, and by John D. Hicks, of New York. As an- nouncing the broad, unsectarian principles upon which the college was founded, I quote these significant words from the address of John D. Hicks : 24 ' Our college associated byname wilh I ' lieiuls, and establishcfl by them and those in symi)athy with their views, might be expected to be sectarian in its character, and in one sense it may be so, but in another, a broader and more correct one, we trust it will not be. We have no creed, no con- fession of faith, no formalism in worship. We ])ropose, as far as practi- cable, to influence the students in the recognition of general principles of well-doing, that each individual is sovereign in his responsiljility to the higher law of his Creator, manifested in his own heart, from the dictates of which spring all the Christian virtues, leaving all questions of theology for individual judgment and disclaiming the right of any to dictate. This we claim to be too broad for sectarianism, and we trust tliat the students of Swarthmore will leave its halls impressed with principles which all their after-knowledge and reflection will only deepen and confirm, but never contradict. " Of the students who had presented themselves for examination twenty- six were found prepared to enter the Freshman class, according to the stand- ard then established. As these constituted at first the entire body of college students it will be seen that the institution was at the beginning chiefly a preparatory school. Helen G. Longstreth had been appointed Matron of the college (a title which in later years has been changed to that of Dean), and Edward H. Magill, Principal of the preparatory school. The Faculty for the first year consisted of but four members — the President, the Matron, the Principal, and Clement L. Smith, who left at the end of the first year to accept a professorship at Harvard College, which he still holds at the end of nearly a quarter of a century. The first year the President gave instruc- tion in ethics, chemistry, and natural science: the Principal, in the Latin and French languages, and Clement L. Smith in Greek and German, he being also by title Acting Professor of Mathematics, although pure mathe- matics was taught from the beginning by Susan J, Cunningham, who subse- quently became Professor of Mathematics and a member of the Faculty. The other branches were divided among seven resident teachers and three non-resident lecturers. But one regular course of study in the college was at first established — that leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. This 25 degree Avas at " first given without a required knowledge of Greek, but in other respects the requirements differed but little from those of existing colleges. An attempt was made to introduce electives, especially in the later years of the course, as far as the corps of instructors employed would permit. At the close of the first college year Helen G. Longstreth, the Matron, whose duties, except in matters of instruction, had been the same for the young women as the President ' s for the young men, resigned her position, and her place was filled by the election of Phebe W. Foulke, whose hus- band, Thomas S. Foulke, was then chosen Superintendent, the duties of this office having been previously performed by a member of the Board, and temporarily by Joseph Lewis, Jr. On the opening Of the second year of the college the Faculty was in- creased by the appointment of Wm. B. Phillips, in the place of Clement L. Smith, Maria L. Sanford as Professor of History, and Thos. S. Foulke, Superintendent. Some other additions were made in the corps of instruc- tion, and notably by the appointment among the non-resident officers of Dr. Joseph Leidy to the Chair of Natural History. The first college class, now having become Sophomores, numbered twenty-two, and the new Freshman class numbered twenty-nine. These fifty-one now constituted the body of college students, but the whole num- ber of students was two hundred and sixty-one, two hundred and ten of whom were members of the three classes of the preparatory school. At the close of the first term, in Second month, 1871, Edward Parrish resigned the Presidency, and the organization was then changed by uniting more closely the college and the school, and assigning the duties of the President ' s office to the Principal. It will be seen that with the force thus far employed, the diff " erent professors and teachers being required to give instruction in various branches, the complete organization of a college upon a true college basis was exceedingly difficult, if not impossible. The burden of responsibility resting upon the small Faculty (four at first, and then six), in these early years can scarcely be appreciated by those who have not passed through a similar experience. With the government and instruction of so large a body of resident students, the difficulties wholly inseparable from the complica- 26 tions of a d(nil lc oi " {i;aniz;ili(;ii of college and s( liool under one roof, the creation of a ])ublic sentiment am(jiig the iKitrons in favor of something lil e a college course, and the proper direclicjn and oversight of the social life of the college (justly regarded of so great importance by its founders from the beginning), the positions of the members of this small Faculty may well be understood to have lieen no sinecures. But with a strong, a deeply interested, and an appreciative Board of Managers to sujjport them, and with a body of students, especially those in the college classes, who felt that the honor of the new college that was to become their Alma Mater rested largely in their hands, the character of the work done in these earlier years was of such a nature that the significance of the degrees then given at the completion of the course will compare well with the requirements of the degrees given in later years, under the ])resent more complete organiza- tion. During the latter part of this second year of the college (1870-71J, under the stimulus of the earnest labors of the Professor of Natural History, Dr. Joseph Leidy, an appeal was made by the committee on the museum for a special fund to establish a museum adapted to illustrate the various courses of instruction in natural history. This appeal met with a liberal response from the friends of the college, and the foundation of what grew to be before the fire a most valuable working collection was established. This year was completed without making any addition to the number of members of the Faculty reduced to five by the resignation of the President. The gradual development of the college, the increase in its Faculty, the broadening of the scope of its courses, and the increase in their num- ber, and the gradual disappearance of the preparatory school will form sub- jects of later chapters of this history. 27 k aciilty ai d Ti stractors. CHARLES DE GARMO, PH. D., President and Professor of Philosophy. Graduate Illinois State Normal University, 1873; Ph. D., University of Halle, 1886. Principal of Naples, 111., Public Schools, 1873-76 ; training teacher in Illinois State Normal University, 1876-83; student at Universities of Jena and Halle, 1883-86; Professor of Modern Languages at Illinois State Normal University, 1886-90; Professor of Psychology at University of Illinois, 1890-91 ; elected member of Council of Education, N. E. A., 1890; President of Normal School Section of N. E. A. for 1892; Secretary and Treasurer of Council of Education, 1893-94; Vice-President of World ' s Congress, Department of Higher Education. ELIZABETH POWELL BOND, Dean. EDWARD HICKS MAGILL, LL. D., Professor of the French Language and Literature. A. B., Brovv n University, 1852; A. M., Brown University, 1855; LL. D., Haverford College, 1886. Principal of Providence High School, 1852-59; Sub-Master of Boston Public Latin School, 1859-67 ; President of Swarthmore College, 1871-90. Member A K E and 4 B K Fraternities. ARTHUR BEARDSLEY, C. E.. PH. D.. I. V. " Williamson Professor of Engineering, and Director of the Workshops. G. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1867 ; Ph. D., Svs arthmore College, 1889. Assistant Civil Engineer of the Hoosac Tunnel, 1867-68 ; Instructor and aftervvrard Pro- 28 fessor of Civil l ' nginccring and Industrial Mechanics, University of Minnesota, 1S69-72 ; Librarian of Swarthmore College, 1877-8S ; Vicc-Tresident of the same, 1881-86; Special Agent Eleventh U. S. Census, i8go; member of American Society of Civil Engineers; American Society of Mechanical Engineers ; Franklin Institute ; Rensselaer Society of Engineers; Soci6t6 des Ingdnieurs Civils de France; Historical Society of Pennsylvania. A K E Fraternity. Member of American Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. WILLIAM HYDE APPLETON, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Greek and of English Literature. A. B., Harvard, 1864; A. M., Harvard, 1867; LL. B., Harvard, 1869; Ph. D., Swarthmore, 1888. Instructor in Greek at Harvard, 1868-70; Professor of Greek and German at Swarthmore, 1872-88; President of College, 1889-91. X ] and B K Fraternities. SUSAN J. CUNNINGHAM, Sc. D., Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Special student Vassar College, 1866-67 ; student under President Gummere, summer 1870 ; under Prof. Pliny E. Chase, one year ; in Harvard College Observatory during summers of ' 73, ' 75 ; at Cambridge , England, during summers of ' 77, ' 78, ' 79, ' 82, ' 87 ; at Princeton under Prof. C. A. Young, summer of 188 1 ; at Williamstown under Prof. Safford, summers ' 83, ' 84; in Greenwich Observatory, England, summer 1S91. Instructor of Mathematics at Swarthmore, 1869-72; Assistant Professor, 1872-74. Member of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific; the British Astronomical ■ Society ; the New York Mathematical Society ; the American Association for the Advancement of Science ; the National Science Club. WILLIAM PENN HOLCOMB, Ph.D., Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Science. B. L., Swarthmore, 1878; M. L., Swarthmore, 1882; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 18S6. Instructor in History at Swarthmore College, 1878-83; Student in History and Political Science at Johns Hopkins, 1883-86. Vice-President of the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences since 1889. 29 WILLIAM CATHCART DAY. PH.D., Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Johns Hopkins, i88o ; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1883. Holder of Scholarship and Assistant Instruc ' or in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins, 1880-81 ; Chemist to Prof. T. P. Langley ' s scientific expedition to Mt. Whitney, Cal., summer 1881 ; holder of Fellowship in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins, 1881-83; Professor of Chemistry and Physics in St. John ' s College, Annap- olis, 1883-S4 ; Professor of Chemistry and Physics Peabody Normal College, Tenn., 1884-87 ; Special Agent U. S. Geological Survey, 1885-93; Expert Special Agent U. S. Census, Divi- sion of Mines and Mining, 1889-91 ; Secretary Chemical Section Franklin Institute, 1888- 93. Ben Fraternity. SPENCER TROTTER, M. D., Professor of Biology and Geology. M. D , University of Pennsylvania, 1883. Jessup Fund Student, Academy of Natural Scie nces, Philadelphia, 1878-1879; Resident Physician and Surgeon, Pennsylvania Hos- pital, Philadelphia, 1883-85. GEORGE A. HOADLEY, C E., A. M., Professor of Physics. A. M., Union College, 1877; C. E., Union, 1874. Principal Argyle Academy, N. Y., 1874-79; Principal Union School, N. Y., 1879-83; Principal Florence High School, Mass., 1883-86 ; Principal Northampton High School, Mass., 1886-88. K A Fraternity. FERRIS WALTON PRICE, A. M., Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. M., Swarthmore, 1887. Instructor in Classics at Friends ' Central School, Pniladel- phia, 1874-85 ; Assistant Professor of Latin and English at Swarthmore, 1885-89 ; Student in University of Berlin, 1889-90. MARIE ANTOINETTE KEMP, A. M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. A. B., Swarthmore, 1879 ; A. M., Swarthmore, 1892. Instructor in Modern Languages in private schools of Lancaster, Denver, and Harrisburg, 1879-87 ; Student at the Universi- 30 ties of Paris and Zuiich, 1887-90; Governess of twirls ' Classical School of Indianapolis, 1890; Student in Berlin, 1X91 ; Assistant Professor of German, Svvartlimore 1892. WILLIAM I. HULL, PH. D., Associate Professor of Political Economy and Social Science. A. B., Johns Hopkins, 1889 ; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1892. Assistant Secretary Ameri- can Economic Association, 1889-90 ; University of Berlin, 1891 ; Librarian Scharf I.ijjrary, Johns Hopkins, 1891-92. B 11 Fraternity. MYRTIE E. FURMAN, M. O-, Assistant Professor in Charge of Elocution. B. O., National School of Elocution and Oratory, 1884; M. O., National School of Elo- cution and Oratory, 1892. Graduate Pennsylvania Institution for the Blind, 1882 ; Teacher of Elocution at Ogontz School, 1886-88 ; Student at Boston School of Elocution, 1890. JOHN C. GIFFORD, Instructor in Botany. Student at Swarthmore, 1886-89; University of Michigan, 1889-90; at Johns Hop- kins, 189 0-91 ; Member Johns Hopkins University Expedition to Jamaica, 1891. BEATRICE MAGILL, Instructor in Drawing and Painting. Graduate Philadelphia School of Design, 1878 ; Student Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, at Paris, with Wm. Sartain and Wm. M. Chace ; exhibitor at New York, Philadelphia, Boston, and Chicago Exhibitions. J. K. SHELL, M. D., Director of Physical Culture for the Young Men. EMILY G. HUNT, M. D., Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the Young Women. Student in Friends ' School, Philadelphia, and School of Design for Women ; Instructor in Zoology in Friends ' Central School ; Student at Woman ' s Medical College of Pennsyl- 31 vania. Served in Philadelphia Hospital. At present practicing medicine, and a clincian in; Children ' s Ciinic, Woman ' s Hospital. JOHN H. HUMPHRIES, LIT. B.. Assistant in Mathematics. Lit. B., Cornell University, 1883. STEWART WOODFORD YOUNG, B. S. C, Assistant in Chemistry. B. S. C, Cornell University, 1890. Instructor in Chemistry, Cornell, 1890-92. JOSEPH BAYLEY, JR., Assistant in Engineering, Shop Practice. Peekskill Academy, 1876. Instructor in Metal Work at Hebrew Technical Institute 1883-92. FREDERIC A. SABBATON, JR., C. E., Assistant in Engineering, Draughting, and Field Practice. C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1892. A 4 and S H Fraternities LAURA M. SMITH, Director of Physical Culture for the Young Women. Student at Swarthmore, 1889-90; at Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia, 1890-91;. at Boston University School of Medicine, 1891-92; student and also Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene at Neff College of Oratory, Philadelphia, 1892-93. BENJAMIN F. BATTIN, A. B., Instructor in Rhetoric, English, and Greek. A. B., Swarthmore, 1892. Assistant in Moorestown High School. l K Fraternity 32 ELIZABETH O. ABBOT. A. B , Instructor in Rhetoric and Composition. A. B., Vassar, 1873. WILLIAM JOHN HALL, B. S., Superintendent. B. S., Swarthmore, 1878. ESTHER TOWNSEND MOORE. A. B. Secretary to the President and Registrar. A. B., Swarthmore, 1873; Instructor in Mathematics, 1873-83. SARAH M. NOWELL, Librarian. 33 lass of ' 93. Motto : — Uovu Tlavra. Colors : — Old Gold and Garnet. " Vell: — " Ray! Ray! Ray! Hallabaloo, bala, balee ! S. C., ' 93. EVER before, O ' 93 ! have we so forcibly realized our deficiencies as when called upon to address some sage remarks to our seniors in words which should do justice to the subject. We were plunged into the depths of despair after learning from one of your number that you are the most perfect, most successful,, most intellectual, best girlist, nicest fellowist class that has ever been at Swarthmore. Add to this — the last straw on the camel — the statement that you are modest, yes, really modest (see page 66 of your Halcyon), and even you would pity us in our hopelessness. But, ' 93, though so long ago that it has entirely faded from your memory, you were once Freshmen and Sophomores, too. We don ' t expect you to acknowledge the fact. Oh ! no. But such at least is our suspicion. And underclassmen have been known to do some very foolish things. The amount of intellectual ability displayed in your constitution is, in- deed, wonderful. The overwhelming majority necessary for election of a candidate necessitates such a thorough canvass of the class beforehand. Your artistic taste, illustrated by your decoration of the campus, was ex- ceeded only by that displayed by some ' 92 ' s, who removed that infamous blot from the range of human vision. And, then, do you remember, away back in your Sophomore year, how 34 one of your niinihcr, inspired with a spirit of class patriotism which made all dangers insignificant, scaled the towering heights of the flag-pole on the college and removed fr(Mii thence a small black-and-gold flag whose folds were being wafted on the gentle zei hyrs. And how on the next morning some courageous fanatics adorned the asphaltum with green paint as a sign of their own brilliant verdancy. The overwhelming defeats suffered by the prep, foot-ball teams of that year will remain forever a monument to your discretion. You have had good athletes, but they are too modest. Had not an accident revealed it, who would ever have heard of that wonderful vaulting record made, unfortunately, in solitude ? But not only in athletics have you been troubled with bashfulness. Your backwardness about coming for- ward in the President ' s prize contests was almost equalled by your forward- ness about keeping back in matters of gowns, class pictures, sleigh bells, etc. And, now, ' 93, our duty is done. We have shown you your most prominent faults and sincerely hope that in the few remaining weeks which you have at college that most of them will be corrected. If not, our con- science is at least clear. While intrusted with your care here at college we have ever endeavored to bring you up in the way you should go, and if in after-life you depart from it, it will serve but to illustrate predestination, we cannot be blamed. So, farewell, dear child, and may your after-life be such as to bring credit and honor on the class which has for so long watched and shielded you, your guardian angel, ' 94. 35 Officers of ( lass of ' 93. SENIOR YEAR. Secretary : Lydia Biddle. FIR T TERM. Presidents : Walter Hibbert, Charles Hallowell. Vice-Presidents : Charles Hallowell, S. Ellen Williams. Treasurer : Francis E. Broomell. Secretary : Jane Atkinson. SECOND TERM. President : John L. Carver. Vice-President : Julius Staab. Treasurer : George H. Brooke. CLASS DAY OFFICERS. Historian, S. Ellen Williams. Poetess, Dora Gilbert. Prophetess, Frances B. Stevenson. Presenter, Charles Hallov ell. Ivy Poetess, Lorena Matlack. 36 jyTen bers of tl e ( l s of ' 9. 5. Jane Atkinson, K A e, Holicong, Pa., ' Arts. Member of Somerville Literary Society ; Library Committee, Second Term, Junior Year ; Librarian, First Term, Senior Year; Secretary of Class, Second Term, Senior Year. George H. Brooke, K 2, Sandy Spring, Md., Science. Member of Delphic Literary Society ; Marshal, First Term, Freshman Year ; member of S. C. A. A. ; member of Foot-ball Team, Seasons ' 91 and ' 92 ; Captain of Team in ' 93 ; mem- ber of Base-ball Teams, Seasons of ' 90, ' 91, ' 92 ; Captain of Class Base-ball Team Sophomore Year; Winner of Pole Vault in Inter-State Sports, ' 92 ; Winner of Pole Vault in S. C. A. A. Sports, ' 92 ; member of Athletic Team, Seasons of ' 90, ' 91, ' 92 ; member of S. B. C, Treas- urer Sophomore Year; member of Skating Committee, ' 92, ' 93 ; Winner of Tennis Tourna- ment, ' 90 ; Class Treasurer, Second Term, Junior Year. Francis Ely Broomell, IT K 0, Chicago, 111., Engineering. President, First Term, Junior Year; Treasurer, First Term, Senior Year ; member of Delphic Literary Society ; Censor, First Term, Junior Year ; Vice-President, Second Term, Junior Year; member of Scientific Society ; Vice-President, First Term, Junior Year ; Cura- tor, First Term, Senior Year ; member of S. C. A. A. ; Associate Editor of Vol. XII of The Phoenix ; Winner of the Underwood Prize, Sophomore Year ; Speaker for Junior Orations ; Winner of Third Prize for the Biddle Tract ; member of B. T. E. C. John L. Carver, n K 0, Media, Pa., Letters. Poet, Sophomore Year ; President, Second Term, Senior Year ; member of Delphic Literary Society ; Recording Secretary, Second Term, Sophomore Year ; member of Del- phic Debating Team, ' 92 and ' 93 ; member of Debating Team of College, " 93 ; Toast-master of Delphic, Senior Year ; member of Phccnix Staff, Vols. XI and XII ; Editor of Vol. XII ; Winner of Phcenix Prize ; Vice-President of the Central Inter-Collegiate Press Association, Junior Year; Speaker in President ' s Prize Contest ; Editor of ' 93 Halcyon ; Commence- ment Spea- er. 37 Joseph T. Freeman, Orchard Park, N. Y., Engineering. Member of Eunomian Literary Society; Treasurer, First Term, Sophomore Year; Librarian. Second Term, Senior Year; member of S C. A. A.; member of Scientific Society; Vice-President, Second Term, Jmiior Year; Librarian, First Term, Senior Year; member of Skating Committee, Junior Year. Dora A. Gilbert, n B , Chester, Pa., Arts. Secretary, First Term, Sophomore Year; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Vice- President of Sigma Chapter, Second Term, Junior Year ; member of the Editorial Staff of ' 93 Halcyon ; Class Poetess, Senior Year. Charles S. Hallowell, K , Denver, Col., Engineering. Treasurer, First Term, Sophomore Year; Orator, Sophomore Year; President, First Term, Senior Year ; member of Delpliic Literary Society, Library Committee, Second ' J erm. Freshman Year ; Recording Secretary, Third Term, Sophomore Year ; Corresponding Sec- retary, First Term, Junior Year ; member of Scientific Society; Treasurer, Second Term, Sophomore Year; member of Architectural Society ; President, Second Term, Sophomore Year; member of vS C A. A. ; Tennis Manager, Junior Year; member of the Editorial Staff of ' 93 Halcyon; member of the Sugar Trust ; Treasurer, Junior Year; Manager of Class Base-ball 1 earn. Sophomore Year ; Speaker for President ' s Prize Orations, Sophomore Year ; Presentor, Senior Year. Clement Lodge, Paulsboro, N, J., Engineering. President, Second Term, Junior Year; member Delphic Literary Society ; President, Second Term, Senior Year ; Censor, Second Term, Junior Year ; member of Delphic Debating Team, ' 93 ; member of College Debating Team, ' 93 ; member of Scientific Society ; member of S. C. A. A ; Treasurer, Junior Year ; Delegate to I. C. A. A. of Pennsylvania, Junior Year ; President, S. C. A. A.. Senior Year; member S. B. C. ; President, Sophomore Year; mem- ber Base-ball Team, Seasons of ' 91-92 ; Captain of College Base-ball Team, ' 93 ; Captain of Athletic Team, ' 93; Captain Skating Committee, ' 93; member Skating Committee, ' 91, 92, ' 93 ; Winner of High Hurdle Event, S. C. A. A. Sports, " 92; Delegate to L C. A. A. of Pennsylvania, Senior Year. Lorena B. Matlack, West Chester, Pa. Arts. Secretary, Second Term, Freshman Year; member of Somerville Literary Society; Library Committee, First Term, Sophomore Year; Ivy Poetess, Senior Year. Omar B. Pancoast, Woodstown, N. J. Science. Member of Eunomian Literary Society ; Vice-President, Second Term, Junior Year; President, Second Term, Senior Year ; member of S. C. A. A. ; member of B. T. E. C. ; 38 member of S. I!. C ; Vice-President, Sopliomore Year; President, Jiinif r Year; menriher ■of Athletic Team, ' 91; member of Skating Committee, Junior Year; Commencement Speaker. Jesse H. Reinhardt, Salem, N. J., Engineering. Vice-President, First Term, Sophomore Year; member of Delphic Literary Society; Recording Secretary, First Term, Sophomore Year; Treasurer, First Term, Junior Year; member of Scientific Society; Treasurer, First Term, Sophomore Year; Librarian, Second Term, Sophomore Year; Secretary, First Term, Junior Year; member of Architectural Club, Secretary- Treasurer, First Term, Junior Year. Julius Staab, Sante Fe, N. M., l.etters. Vice-President, Second Term, Senior Year ; member of Delphic Literary Society ; Marshal, Third Term, Freshman Year; member of S. C. A. A.; member of Athletic Team, ' 92. John B. Stetson, Lansdale, Pa., Science. Member of Eunomian Literary Society ; Librarian, First Term, Senior Year ; Treasurer, Second Term, Sophomore Year; member of Scientific Society; member of S. C. A. A.; member of Athletic Team, ' 91, ' 92 ; member of Base-ball Team, ' 92; Winner of High Jump in S. C. A. A. Sports, ' 91. Esther Spicer, Fallston, Md., Irregular. Member of Somerville Literary Society ; Library Committee, First Term, Junior Year. Frances B. Stevenson, Felton, Del., Arts. Secretary, First Term, Junior Year; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Vice-Pres- ident of Omicron Chapter, First Term, Junior Year ; member of the Editorial Staff of ' 93 Halcyon ; Commencement Speaker ; Class Prophetess, Second Term, Senior Y ear. George H. Strout, Portland, Me., Arts. President, Second Term, Freshman Year ; member of Eunomian Literary Society ; Cor- responding Secretary, Second Term, Freshman Year ; Censor, First Term, Sophomore Y ear ; Vice-President, First Term, Junior Year ; President, First Term, Senior Year ; member of S. C. A. A. ; Vice-President, Junior Year ; Delegate to I. C. A. A. A. A., Senior Year ; Del- egate to I. C. A. A. of Penna., Senior Year ; Foot-ball Manager, Senior Year ; Base-ball Manager, Senior Year ; member of Athletic Team, ' 91 ; Manager of Freshman Tug-of-War Team; Manager of Sophomore Foot-ball Team ; Business Manager of " 93 Halcyon ; mem- ber oi Phcenix Staff, Vol. XI; Winder of President ' s Prize Oration, Freshman Y ' ear; Win- ner of Second Phanix Prize ; member of Sugar Trust; President, Junior Year; Commence- ment Speaker. 39 Esther H. Sutton, Chappaqua, N. Y., Letters. Member of Somerville Literary Society ; member of the Editorial Staff of ' 93 Halcyon ; member of Fkienix Staff, Vol. XII. Henry C. Turner, 4 K " f Betterton, Md., Engineering. Treasurer, First Term, Junior Year ; member of Delphic Literary Society ; Vice-Presi- dent, First Term, Junior Year ; Corresponding Secretary, Second Term, Junior Year ; Presi- dent, First Term, Senior Year; member of Scientific Society; Secretary, Second Term, Sophomore Year ; Treasurer, First Term, Junior Year ; President, First Term, Senior Year ; member of S. C. A. A. ; Manager of Track Athletics, Senior Year; Assistant Business Mana- ger of ' 93 Halcyon ; Winner of Junior Conies Prize, Sophomore Year ; member of S. B. C. ; Vice-President Omega Chapter; Assistant Business Manager oi PhcBnix,Yo . XI; Business Manager of Vol. XII ; Delegate to I. C. A. A. A. A., Senior Year ; Delegate to I. C. A. A. of Penna. Senior Year ; Commencement Speaker. Carrie B. Way, Kennett Square, Pa., Letters. Member of Somerville Literary Society ; Library Committee, Second Term, Freshman Year ; Librarian, First Term, Junior Year ; Vice-President Omicron Chapter, Second Term, Junior Year ; President, Second Term, Senior Year. Lila K. Willets, Roslyn, L. I., Arts. Historian, Sophomore Year ; Poetess, Freshman Year ; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Secretary Omicron Ctiapter, First Term, Sophomore Year ; member of Editorial Staff ' 93 Halcyon. E. Newlin Williams, New Hope, Pa., Science. Treasurer, Second Term, Junior Year ; member of Delphic Literary Society ; Treasurer, Second Term, Junior Year ; Winner of Conies Prize, Sophomore Year ; member of Sugar Trust. S. Ellen Williams, k A e, Holicong, Pa., Science. Treasurer, Second Term, Freshman Year ; Vice-President, First Term, Senior Year ; member of .Somerville Literary Society ; Treasurer, Second Term, Sophomore Year ; Corre- sponding Secretary, Second Term, Junior Year; also. First Term, Senior Year; Winner of Conies Prize, Sophomore Year ; member of Phcenix Staff, Vols. XI, XII ; Associate Editor, Vol. XII; Commencement Speaker; Historian, Second T-erm, Senior Year. 40 Vx-jyTcn bers. Martha C. Andrews, MOISES Baltodano, LyDIA BlDDLE, Walter H. Brooke, Robert A. Burbank, Fred. H. Cocks, Roland Conrow, Walter E. Davis, Mahlon H. Dickenson, J. Lawrence Dudley, Emilie C. Garrett, Elizabeth C. Guilfokd, Hanna W. Haines, Walter W. Hibbert, Helen S. Hutchinson, Edith H. Janney, S. LUCRETIA KeENAN, David R. Lippincott, Myra E. Lukens, William B. Lukens, Robert C. Manning, Genevieve S. William G. Marot, M. Evelyn Meredith, J. Spencer Miller, Margaret C. Moore, Rebecca T. Moore, E. Pusey Passmore, C. Alice Paul, Joseph M. Pugh, Helen Riemensnyder, Gertrude E. Roberts, Clarence W. Smith, Fred. W. Speakman, Arthur Staab, Clarence D. Stoner, John A. Thayer, Anna L. Thomas, Charles H. Walton, Frances A. Walton, Charles L. Warner, George W. Warner, Walter L. Watson. Zane. 41 lass of ' 94. Motto : — Vorivarts. Colors : — Gold and Black. Yeia.:— " Whiff, Whack, Gold and Black, Hoc Roar, g4. Hiss, Boom, Ah " Presidents : Stuart Wilder, ist Term; John Gregg, 2d Term. Vice-Presidents : Herman Conrow, ist Term; Harry I. Haines, 2d Term. Secretaries : Mary A. Hayes, ist Term; Anna S. Atkinson, 2d Term. Treasurers : Marion D. Perkins, ist Term; Elizabeth Conrow, 2d Term. Toast-7naster : Edwin P. Bond. 42 A7-ts. Anna S. Atkinson, K A 0, Buckingham, Pa. Edwin P. Bond, I K •t, Swarthmore, Pa. Emma S. Chambers, Unionville, Pa. Elizabeth Conrow, Moorestown, N. J. Edward W. Hart, K S, Garretford, Pa. Mary A. Hayes, West Chester, Pa. Helen R. Hillborn, K A O, Swarthmore, Pa. Mary B. Janvier, 515 West St., " Wilmington, Del. Harriet W. Kent, n B { , Swarthmore, Pa. Marion D. Perkins, n B I , ...... Moorestown, N. J. Carrie P. Sargent, K A e, 545 Westminster St., St. Paul, Minn. Edward A. Staab, Santa Fe, N. M. Letters. Mabel Alexander, 1434 N. Eighteenth St., Philadelphia. Pa. Lilian Branson, Clear Brook, Va. Hetty L. Cox, 1221 Madison Ave , Baltimore, Md. John W. Gregg, Lincoln, Va. Helen P. Lamb, 1432 McCulloh St., Baltimore, Md. M. Elizabeth Lamb, 1432 McCulloh St., Baltimore. Md. Charles S. Moore, Mays Landing, N. J. Mary W. Titus, Old Westbury, N. Y. Scie7ice. Altha T. Coons, Deckertown, N. J, Owen Moon, Jr., IT K 0, Penn Valley, Pa. Margaret D. Pfahler, Swarthmore, Pa. Daniel Underhill, Jr., Jericho, N. Y. Mary Underhill, Glen Head, N. V. John M. Willis, Fowling; Creek, Md. 43 Engineermg. Herman Conrow, n K 0, Cinnaminson, N. J. Frederic H. Gawthrop, n K 0, 814 Washington St., Wilmington, Del. George G. Griest, n K 0, Guernsey, Pa. David B. Rushmore, n K 0, 62 E. Sixth St., Plainfield, N. J. Philip Sellers, Swarthmore, Pa. Stuart Wilder, n K 0, Johnson City, Tenn. Jrregtilar. Bertha L. Broomell, K A 0, . 401 E. Twentieth St., Baltimore, Md. Walter R. Buffington, Rising Sun, Md. Joseph C. Emley, 4) K ' ' 1830 Columbia Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Harry I. Haines, West Chester, Pa. Kent W. Hughes, Lima, Ohio. Rose C. Spencer, Havre de Grace, Md. M. Helen Tram, Zanesville, Ohio. Allen K. White, n K 0, Hotel Luray, Atlantic City, N. J. Mary E. Yeo, Easton, Md. Susanna S. Yeo, Easton, Md. Harry P. Young, Morton, Pa. 44 In Mcmotiam WARREN G. BOYER, Class of ' 94, Died Fifth Month 8th, 1S92. WILLIAM CLIFFORD MEGARGE, Class of ' 94, Died Second Month 19th, 1893. ' Into the Silent Land. To you, ye boundless regions Of all perfection ! Tetider tnorning visions Of beauteous souls I The Future ' s pledge and band I Who hi Life ' s battle fir7n doth stand. Shall bear Hope ' s tender blossoms Into the Silent Land. " 45 lass of ' 95. OFFICERS. Presidents : Albert E. Blackburn, ist Term ; Charles D. White, 2d Term. Vice-Pj ' csidents : Edgar Lippincott, ist Term ; Herbert Mode, 2d Term. Secretaries : Elizabeth Miller, ist Term; Fannie W. Cheairs, 2d Term. Treasurers : May Gifford, ist Term ; Anna Brooks, 2d Term. Orator, HOWARD White. Poetess, Anna Harrison. Historian, Helen Smith. Prophetess, Elizabeth B.Miller. Statistician, Roland Kent. Toast-Master, . . John A. Lafore. Motto : — Consilio et Animo. Colors: — Garnet and Silver Gray. Yell : — ' ■ ' ■Hoo rah vive ! hoo rah vive I Hoo rah ! Hoo rah ! ' 95. " T ( -- ERHAPS our present task would have been much easier, most worthy Sophomores, if during tliat part of your course which you have now completed you had done some act, good or bad, which might have served us for a subject. But you have been so indifferent, so utterly inconsiderate of us in all your actions that we must pause to find something worthy of comment. But your heter- 46 JUrst n jis ' imemmaiXfJ. I iUa,. ogenous mass is not entirely lacking of original elements, and these have prevented your annals from becoming altogether uneventful. J- ven before you entered college your methods of class elections and of ffHiimittee appointments brought you into notice. Independence and originality are desirable and proper, but when applied to the holding of rece]jtions without notifying either the Faculty or the housekeeper we must say that it is iin)e to draw the line and to allow them to go uncultivated for a few days. And the cultivation of the aesthetic sense, although advised by modern art critics, was never effected by harsher means than when you left that beautiful and in- spiring picture in the hall to haunt us daily while the subjects of the photo- graph were within comparing distance. Thank you, Ninety- six, for re- moving it. It was nearly as bad as a certain foot-ball picture. Statistics of the recent census bureau clearly show that since the day on which this elegant work of art was offered to public view the increase in the sale of spectacles has been something enormous. But your one redeeming feature is that you are still young, one of your number being yet an infant, and that there are many future possibilities for you. Unto you is intrusted the duty of continuing the publication of a Halcyon, and should you unexpectedly find it in the least troublesome or difficult, why just call at our office and we will give you bushels of advice gratuitously, free gratis. 47 SOPHOJVrOt E CliflSS. Arts. Walter Clothier, I) K " t, . . . Wynnew ' od, Pa. Susanna M. Garrett, Swarthmore, Pa. Mary B. Hollingshead, Pemberton, N. J. Roland G. Kent, . . . Wilmington, Del. Joseph R. Lippincott, Moorestown, N. J. Elizabeth B. Miller, K A 0, Media, Pa. Samuel C. Palmer, n K 0, Concordville, Pa. Frank L. Price, N ilna, Md. William H. Wanzer, Albany, N. Y. Letters. Fannie W. Cheairs, Delaware City, Del. Carrie E. Gutman, Baltimore, Md. Anna R. H. Harrison, Xenia, Ohio. Bertha Lippincoti% K A 0, Riverton, N. J. M. Elizabeth Pownall, n B i , Christiana, Pa. Rose C. Spencer, Havre de Grace, Md. Martha T. Valentine, Glen Head, N. Y. Emma A. Wasley, Shenandoah, Pa. Albert T. Yarn all, Yeadon, Pa. Sciettce. Elizabeth M. Baily, n B , Norristown, Pa. Charles W. Brick, Crosswicks, N. J. Edgar Lippincott, 4) K ■ Cinnaminson, N. J. Arthur H. Scott, n K 0, Swarthmore, Pa. Frank G. Shaver, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mary E. Yeo, Easton, Md. Susanna S. Yeo, Easton, Md. 48 Engineering. Frank C. Andrews, Woodstown, N. J. William S. Barker, Lansdowne, Pa. Harry E. Bean, Philadelphia, Pa. IRAD C. BURROUGH, ]3altimore, Md. Alfred C. Cass, P K i ' , Swarthmore, Pa. Joh n A. Lafore, n K 0, Philadelphia, Pa. Egbert P. Lincoln, Naples, N. Y. Herbert C. Mode, K 2, Modena, Pa. Joel N. Morris, Washington, D. C. Alfred E. Pfahler, K , Swarthmore, I ' a. G. Edmund Strattan, n K 0, Altoona, Pa. Howard White, Jr., n K 0, Lansdowne, Pa. Irregular. Clara D. Beardsley, Swarthmore, Pa. Albert E. Blackburn, K 2, Fishertown, I a. Annie E. Brooks, Whiteford, Md. May Grifford, May ' s Landing, X. J. Jane C. Shaw, K A 0, Williamsport, Pa. Charles D. White, n K 0, Atlantic City, X. J. Alice P. Willits, Syosset, N. V. 49 ( lass of ' 96. OFFICERS. Presidents : Maud E. Gridley, ist Term ; Bouic Clark, 2d Term. V ice- Presidents : James Vail, ist Term ; Leopold Bierworth, 2d Term. Secretaries : Emma Hutchinson, ist Term; Ai da Evans, 2d Term. Treasurers : Lauretta Smedley, ist Term ; Ellen Gunton, 2d Term. Orator, Chauncey Shortlidge. Poetess, Hildegarde Brooks. Historian, LucY Price. Prophetess, Carolien Chambers. Statistician, James Vail. Toast-master, Samuel John. Motto : — Tvun? Heipara HayTod exei- Yell :— " ' Phe ! ' Rhi ! ' Rah ! Rix ! S. C, ' gdT HINETY-SIX, we are delighted to see you in college, for, really, we had fears last year that you would never arrive. We had fears that you would not survive those stormy class-meetings. Your hobby seems to be for class-meetings, ninety-six ! Do you remem- iber what times you had when you were Subs ? Your meetings were chaotic. You seemed not to know what order meant. You were divided about your 50 class-colors, consecjuently some wore one and some another. This year you did not adoi)t any : that was wise. But, () Ninety-six ! you had suck a time about your officers ! Has any one of you forgotten that four hours ' meeting and the grand dis])utes you had ? Do you realize that you had had three sets of officers before the first report period was over? Do you remember how you tried to do everything so very constitutionally tliat you wore your old Constitution out and had to have a new one? There, now, don ' t begin to cry. We know we are your allies, and all we say here is for your good. Don ' t go off muttering, but take this the way we mean it, and try to grow old in wisdom as you do in years. Take our advice and don ' t hold class-meetings more than once a day, or at least do not have them announced in the dining-room, it grows monotonous, you know, and makes you very conspicuous. That is a very handsome foot-ball picture of you, we ' ll admit, but you know it did not distinguish itself by brilliant games, so, although we do not in the least justify ninety-five in taking it, we do think it was rather out of place in the main hall. Next time put it in the gymnasium where it will be less likely to be disturbed. You have the largest Freshmen class there has ever been in the college ; that is very well for quantity. Now what you want is quality, not individu- ally so much as the class as a whole, for ' tis painfully lacking sometimes. Now, we do not want to discourage you, for you have some merits. You defeated ninety-two in base-ball last year, and you now have some fine athletes among your number. You had two men on the foot-ball team, and a number of you will enter the spring sports. Now, listen to us: don ' t g i discouraged, but don ' t get too self-confi- dent, for as sure as you do your side will lose. When you have grown older we shall look for and expect great devel- opments in both mind and body that will make your allies of ninety-eight look up to you, and make us proud of you. 51 Ft ESH]V[Efl CLlflSS. Arts. Mary S. Bartram, London Grove, Pa. Albert L. Buffington, Rising Sun, Md. Carolien H. Chambers, . Unionville, Pa. Isaac H. Clothier, Jr., $ k ■ , Wynnewood, Pa. Frances Darlington, Glen Mills, Pa. Walter C. De Garmo, Swarthmore, Pa Aida F. Evans, Paoli, Pa. Ellen Gunton, New York, N. Y. Violette T. Haines, Rising Sun, Md. loLENE M. Hollingshead, Belvidere, 111. Howard C, Johnson, II K 0, Philadelphia, Pa. Lucy B. Price, K A G, Media, Pa. J. Chauncey Shortlidge, n K 0, . . Concordville, Pa. Lauretta T. Smedley, n 3 , Williston Inn, Pa. Helen B. Smith, Media, Pa. Franklin D. Walton, London Grove, Pa. LuESSA Wright, Port Chester, N. V. Letters. M. Louise Curtiss, K A 0, . • Woodside, Md. William A. Dixon, k -i ' , Easton, Md. Sarah P. Godfrey, Jersey City, N. J. Hallie H. Haines, Rising Sun, Md. Mary E. Hawley, New Bloomfield, Pa. Emma S, Hutchinson, II ? , Fordham Heights, N. Y. Mary E. Kline, Millville, Pa. Arabella E. Moore, Philadelphia, Pa. Edith Wilder, Johnson City, Tenn. 52 Science. Charles P. Beistle, Germantown, Pa. Charles E. FooKS, Laurel, Del. George C, Freeman, Germantown, Pa. Sylvester S. Garrett, Swarthmore, Pa. T. RussEL Gleim, Cornwall, Pa. Charles G. Hodge, K S, Wa.shington, D. C. Percival Parrish, K i , Newport, R. I. Engineering, Hal. N. Aikman, Fort Scott, Kan. Walter S. Belsinger, Savannah, Ga. Clement M. Biddle, Jr., $ K ■t, Lansdowne, Pa. Leopold W. Bierwirth, K 2, Dover, N. J. Charles Chandler, ... Bushnell, 111. William D. Chapin, K S, Washington, D. C. George E. Cook, . . , Philadelphia, Pa. J. Roberts Cox, Baltimore, Md. De Lancey W. Day, Pylesville, Md. DwiGHT Dilworth, Fort Scott, Kan. George S. Essig, $ K " i " , . . Wallingford, Pa. George B. Ferrier, Jr., Moorestown, N. J. Edgar H. Firth, $ K " ?, Rockville Centre, N. Y. Harrie H. Fouse, Philadelphia, Pa, Joseph V. Goodrich, Swarthmore, Pa. Charles Kaighn, Eldridge, Fla. C. Irvin Leiper, , . . . , Swarthmore, Pa. Harry W. Lewis, Swarthmore, Pa. N. WiLMER Plummer, Frederick, Md. Richard W. Randolph, Media, Pa. Charles A. Schooley, Sparta, Ontario, Can. Harry B. Webb, . , , . City of Mexico, Mexico. Irregular. Alice L. Barnes, Baltimore, Md. Walter D. Blabon, $ K i , Philadelphia, Pa. Emily T. Brooke Media, Pa. 53 HiLDEGARDE Brooks, . Newburgh, N. Y. Edward H. Buckman, Fallsington, Pa. Bouic L. Clark, K S, Sligo, Md. Clayton De Cou, Moorestown, N. J. Joseph De Cou, Trenton Junction, N. J. Louis Garesche, San Jose, Cal. Maude L. Gridley, Vineland, N. J. Jane D. Groot, Springfield, S. Dakota. S. Louisa Haight, Sparta, Ontario, Can. Lewis E. Hollingsworth, , Jerusalem Mills, Md. Samuel John, Shamokin, Pa. Mary E. Lewis, . Media, Pa. Marian W. Little, Media, Pa. Harry C. S. Parrish, |) K , Brooklyn, N. Y. Regena Schamberg, Philadelphia, Pa. M. Gertrude Scott, Wayne, Pa. Harold S. Standish, Lima, Ohio. Frederic B. Thomas, Lima, Ohio. James L. Vail, Quakertown, N. J. Agnes E. Walker, K A 0, Manchester, Va. Marion G. Way, New London, Pa. SUB-COLiliEGIflTE CliflSS. William H. Brady, Middletown, Del. Oliver Cromweli , ■ Clark ' s Green, Pa. Alfred Kappeler, Washington, ■ D. C. Berton M. Lawhead, Morgantown, West Va. Richard B. Marshall, Swarthmore, Pa. Maud Matteson, Roslyn, N. J. Walker Matteson, Roslyn, N. J. Samuel Riddle, Media, Pa. Ida Rae Steelman, ... Clayton, N. J. Horace Temple, Ward, Pa. 54 ollege Orgai izatioi s, N important feature of college life is that represented by the vari- ous organizations among the students. Whether their object be literary, athletic, fraternal, musical, or social, c ertain it ' — ' is that each one plays an important part in the development of character, a part which does not lie within the sphere of the class-room. One by no means unimportant result of these organizations is the spirit of self-reliance which they foster on account of their being confined to the students and beyond the lead of the professors. It is not the purpose of these pages to give a lengthy description of each society or club, for in most instances the name suffices to explain the object. Fraternity life at Swarthmore was inaugurated in the fall of ' 88 when the Pi Chapter of Kappa Sigma and the Penna. Kappa Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi were founded at Swarthmore. The Alpha Beta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in the fall of ' 91. Since then there have been two additions, the Pi Kappa Omicron, a local non-secret fraternity, and the Penna. Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi. 56 CErlTf flli H TEt MCOLtliEGIflTE Pt ESS RSSOClRTlOfi. OFFICERS, President : William W. Comfort, Ilave -fordian. Vice- President : Eugene C. Foster, Lafayette. Secretary- Treasurer : John J. Rothermal, College Student. Executive Committee : W. H. Jeffries, Red and Blue. D. B. RusHMORE, Swarthmore Pho;nix. CM. Nast, College Journal. C. J. Gable, Muhlenberg. JOUt flHIiS OF THE RSSOCIflTIO] . College Journal, Baltimore City College. College Journal, Georgetown. College Student, Franklin and Marshall College. Columbia Spectator, Columbia College. Dickinsonian, Dickinson College. Free Lance, Pennsylvania State College. Haverfordian, Haverford College. Lafayette, Lafayette College. Lehigh Burr, Lehigh University. Muhlenberg, Muhlenberg College. Pennsylvanian, University of Pennsylvania. Princetonian, Princeton College. Red and Blue, University of Pennsylvania. Review, Delaware College. Swarthmore Phcenix, Swarthmore College. University Mirror, Bucknell University. 57 The phcei ix. r I O the students of Swarthmore T ie Phoenix needs no introduction. Its I monthly visit, sometimes accompanied with a gentle reminder from the business department, suffices to keep it fresh in their memories. The Phoenix was founded in 1881, at a time when, as its first number expresses it, " the main building of Swarthmore College was, as far as it was combustible, entirely destroyed by fire. " Since then the progress of the paper has been steady, and its position in the world of college journalism, as numerous clippings from its exchanges go to show, is worthy of Swarth- more ' s representative in this field. The value of the training received by those engaged in contributing to its columns has been fully attested by many of our alumni, who have found their journalistic efforts while at college of much service to them in after- life. Upon future classes rests the responsibility of maintaining that high standard of literary merit which has ever been characteristic of the Swarth- more Phoenix. STAFF OF VOliUlVlH XII. Editor : John L. Carver, ' 93. Associate Editors : Francis E. Broomell, ' 93, S. Ellen Williams, ' 93, Esther H. Sutton, 93, Helen R. Hillborn, ' 94, Bertha L. Broomell, ' 94, David B. Rushmore, ' 94, Charles D. White, ' 95. Business Manager : Henry C. Turner. Assistant Business Manager : Joseph C. Emley. 58 Ti }e Jiterary Societies. r I HE Eunomian, the oldest of the literary societies, was founded early I in the year 1871. It has a reading-room, pleasantly located in the main building, well supplied with daily papers and current periodi- cals. A library of nearly one thousand volumes offers a varied field of literature to its members. The work of the society consists of debates, book reviews, and mock trials. The Somerville Literary Society was founded in 187 1. At its annual reunions nearly all of the young women who have attended college here are brought together, and the occasions are most enjoyable. The early erection of Somerville Hall is an event much desired by all, and will prob- ably be begun before our successor appears. For greater convenience the society is divided into two chapters. The work of the society consists of lectures, debates, and the reading of the Phrenaski, the society paper. The Somerville library is one of acknowledged excellence, and contains much excellent reading matter. The Delphic Literary Society was founded in 1873, and is at present the largest society in college. In the Delphic reading-room, which is situ- ated in the main building, are found many newspapers and magazines and an excellent library of over eleven hundred volumes. The work of the society consists of debates, ten-minute talks, reading of Delphic Oracle, the society paper, and the Delphic Senate. The Delphic annually gives a public entertainment, and its joint meeting with the Somerville is regarded by its members as the most enjoyable event of the year. For two years the Delphic has been victorious in joint debate with the Eunomian. The building of suitable society halls is contemplated by Eunomian and Delphic, and but few years are likely to pass before both buildings will adorn the campus. 60 ■i -i-f. ' .i ■ ■ ' iz @ ©E[i m wmmmi oi EUflOJWIflfl liITEf flt V SOCIETY. OFFICERS. Presidents : George H. Strout, ' 93, ist Term; Omar B. Pancoast, ' 93, 2d Term. Vice-Presidents : J. Milton Willis, ' 94, John M. Willis, ' 94. Correspo7tding Secretaries : Owen Moon, ' 94, l. Bierwirth, ' 96. Recordijig Secretaries : Samuel Palmer, ' 95, p. Parrish, ' 96. Censors : E. Hart, ' 94, o. Moon, ' 94. Librarians : John B. Stetson, ' 93, Joseph T. Freeman, ' 93. Treasurers : P. Parrish, ' 96, s. Palmer, ' 95. Library Committees : W. Clothier, ' 95, w. Plummer, ' 96, E. Firth, ' 96, H. Webb, ' 96, W. De Garmo, ' 96, R. Randolph, ' 96, J. Freeman, ' 93, r. Marshall, ' 97. IVTE VlBEt S. ' 93. Joseph T. Freemav, jqhn B. Stetson, Omar B. Pancoast, George H. Siruut, Walter W. Hibbert. ' 9 . Kent W. Hughes, Edward W. Hart, Owen Moon, Jr., john M. Willis, Edward Parrish. ' 95. Walter Clothier, • Samuel C. Palmer, Herbert C. Mode, Frank L. Price, Frank C. Andrews. 62 ' 96. Charles P. Bf.istle, Walter S. Belsinger, Leopold W. Bierwirth, William B. Chapin, Walter C. De Garmo, Edgar H. Firth, George C. Freeman, Louis Garesche, Richard B. Marshall, Joseph V. Goodrich, Samuel John, Harry C. S. Parrish, Percival Parrish, N. Wilmer Plummkr, Richard W. Randolph, Frederic B. Thomas, Harry B. Wep.h, Edwin H. Buckman. Sub-CoIIegiate. Horace Temple. Walker Matteson, Fratres in Collegio. Ferris W, Price, William J. Hall, Benjamin F. Battin. H Charles G, Ames, D. D., William Hyde Appleton, Milton H. Bancroft, Charles Cavender, Thomas M. Cleeman, Isaac H. Clothier, Samuel B. Cook, John J. Cornell, William C. Day, Ph. D., Charles S. Dolley, M. D., James T. Fields, Hugh Foulke, William Dudley Foulke, Samuel S. Green, M. S., Charles De Garmo, Ph.D Deceased. onorary Members. George A. Hoadley, A. M , C. E. Ph. D., Edward Hooper, Eli M. Lamb, JOSEPH Leidy, M. D., LL. D., Edward H. Magill, IX. D., George L. Maris, A. M., Albert G. Palmer, Ph. D., Eugene Paulin, A. M., Ferris W. Price, A. M., Henry W. Rolfe, A. M., Benjamin Smith, A. M.. Joseph Thomas, M. D , LL. D., A. M., Spencer Trotter, M. D., Gerrit E. H. Weaver, A. M., ., Stewart W. Young, B. S. C, William I. Hull. 6.3 SOJViEl VlIiIiE lilTEt RHV SOCIETY. Motto : — Suaviter in Modo, Fortiter in Re. Color : — White. Society Paper : — Phrenaski. OFFICERS. Presidents : Genevieve S. Zane, ' 93, ist Term; Carrie B. Way, ' 93, 2d Term. Corresponding Secretaries : S. Ellen Williams, ' 93, ist Term; Carrie P. Sargent, ' 94, 2d Term. Treasurers : LiLLiE Pownell, ' 95, 1st Term ; Elizabeth Bailey, ' 94, 2d Term. Librarians : Jane Atkinson, ' 93, ist Term ; Altha Coons, ' 94, 2d Term. Library Committees : Altha Coons, ist Term ; Mary Underhill, 2d Term; Esther Spicer, ' 93, ist Term; Elizabeth Conrow, 2d Term. Chapter Officers. SIGMA CHAPTER. OMICRON CHAPTER. Vice-Presidents : Vice-Presidents : Mary A. Hayes, Mary Titus, Emma.S. Chambers, Marian D. Perkins. Secretaries: Secretaries : Fannie W. Cheairs, Alice Willets, Mary Hollingshead. Lillie Pownall. Censors : Censors : Mary Hollingshead, Mary Janvier, Jane D. Groot. Agnes Walker. 64 MEMBEf S. ' 93. Jane Atkinson, Lydia Biddle, Dora A. Gilbert, LORENA B. MATLACK, Carlie McClure, Frances B. Stevensc n, Esther E. Spicer, Esther H. Sutton, Carrie B. Way, LlEA K. WiLLETS, S. Ellen Williams, Genevieve S. Zane. Mabel Alexander, Bertha L. Broomell, Emma S. Chambers, Elizabeth Conrow, Altha T. Coons, Hetty L. Cox, Mary A. Hayes, Helen R. Hillborn, Mary B. Janvier, Harriet W. Kent, Helen P. Lamb, M. Elizabeth Lamb, Marion D. Perkins, Margaret D. Pfahler, Carrie P. Sargent, Mary W. Titus, Mary Underhill. Elizabeth M. Bailey, CiARA D. Beardsley, Annie E. Brooks, Fannie W. Cheairs, Susanna M. Garrett, May Guifford, Carrie E. Gutman, Anna R. H. Harrison, Mary B. Hollingshead, ' 9B. Bertha Lippincott, Elizabeth B. Miller, M. Elizabeth Pownall, Frank G. Shaver, Jane C. Shaw, Martha T. Valentine, Emma A. Wasley, Alice P. Willets, Mary E. Yeo, Susanna S. Yeo. Alice L. Barnes, Mary S. Bartram, Emily T. Brooke, ' 96. 6s HiLDEGARDE BrOOKS, Carolien H. Chambers, M. Louise Curtiss, Francfs Darlington, Mary E. Kline, AiDA T. Evans, Mary M. Lewis, Sarah P. Godfrey, Marian W. Little, Maude L. Gridley, ' Arabella E. Moore, Jane D. Groot, Lucy B. Price, Ellen Gunton, Regena Schamberg, S. Louisa Haight, M. Gertrude Scott, Hai LiK H. Haines, Lauretta Smedley, Violette T. Haines, Helen B. Smith, Mary E. Hawley, Agnes E. Walker, loLENE M. Hollenshead, Marion G. Way, Emma S. Hutchinson, Edith Wilder, Luessa Wriciit. Sorores in Collegio- Marie A. Kemp, A. B., Rose C. Spencer, Anna S. Atkinson. ■Honorary Mennbers. Helen (Comly) White, Susan J. Cunningham, Ella H. (Evans) Price, Annie Shoemaker, Esther J. (Trimble) Lippincott, Elizabeth Powell Bond, LucRETiA Mott, Mary A. Livermore, Phebe W. Foulke, Olivia Rodman, A. B., Maria L. Sanford, Myrtie E. Furman, B. O.. Sarah M. Nowell. ♦Deceased. 66 ' AS.-:SLLfa7 Cl DELiPHiC LilTEf flf V SOCIETY. OFFICERS. Presidents : Hp:nry C. Turner, ' 93, ist Term; Clement L()Ix;k, ' 93, 2(1 Term. Vice-Presidents : Charles S. Moore, ' 94, ist Term; Allen K. White, ' 94, 2fl Term. Treasurers : Frederic H. G.wvthrop, ' 94, ist Term; Egbert P. Linc ln, ' 95, 2d Term. Censors : Herman Conrow, ' 94, ist Term; John W. Gregc ' 94, 2d Term. Corresponding Secretaj ' ies : Joseph C. Emley, ' 94, ist Term; Frederic H. Gawthrop, ' 94, 2d Term. Recording Secretaries : Arthur H. Scott, ' 95, ist Term; Howard White, Jr.. ' 95, 2d Term; Charles D. White, ' 95, 3d Term. Librarians : George G. Greist, ' 94, ist Term ; Herman Conrow, ' 94, 2d Term. Library Comtniitee : Alfred E. Pfahler, ' 95, Bouic Clark, ' 96, Walter D. Blabon, ' 96, Howard C. Johnson, ' 96. ACTIVE JVLE VIBEt S. ' 93. George H. Brooke, R. Caldwell Manning, Francis E. Broomell, Jesse H. Reinhakdt, John L. Carver, Julius Staab, Chas S. Hallowell, Henry C. Turner, Clement Lodge, E. Newlin Williams. ' 9A. Edwin P. Bond, Frederic H. Gawthrop, Walter R. Buffington, John W. Gregg, Herman Conrow, George G. Greist, Joseph C. Emley, Harry I. Haines, 67 Charles S. Moore, David B. Rushmore, Philip Sellers, Edward Staab, William S. Barker, Harry E. Bean, Albert E. Blackburn, Irad C. Burrough, Charles W. Brick, Alfred C. Cass, William A. Dixon, Roland G. Kent, John A. Lafore, Egbert P. Lincoln, Clement M. Biddle, Jr., Walter D. Blabon, Albert L. BufFington, Charles Chandler, Bouic Clark, Isaac H. Clothier, Jr., J. Roberts Cox, Clayton L. De Cou, Charles E. Fooks, Harry K. Fouse, Daniel Underhill, Jr. Allen K. White, Stuart Wilder, Harry P. Young. ' 95. Edgar I.ippincott, Joseph R. Lippincott, Joel N. Morris, Alfred E. Pfahler, Arthur H. Scott, Harold Standish, G. Edmund Strattan, William H. Wanzer, Charles D White, Howard White, Jr., Albert T. Yarnall. ' 96. Thomas R. Gi.eim, Lewis Hollingsworth, Howard C. Johnson. Charles Kaighn, Harry W. Lewis, Charles A. Schooley, J. Chauncey Shortlidge, James L. Vail, Frank D. Walton. William H. Brady, Oliver Cromwell, Sub-Col legiates. Alfred Kappeler, Berton M. Lawhead, Samuel Riddle. Fratres in Collegio. William Penn Holcomb, Ph. D., ' 79, John C..Gifford, ' 90. 68 Charles D. 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. D., Benjamin Smith, A.M., Eugene Faui.in, A. M., Thomas S. Foui ke. Arthur Beardsley, C. E., Ph. D., JOHN Greenleaf Whittier, William Cathcart Day, Ph. D., Henry W. Rolfe, A. M., Eli M. Lamb, A. M., Daniel Underhill, William I. Hull, Ph. D., Charles Emory Smith, A. M., 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. Bancroft, W. Hudson Shaw, A. M., William H. Mii ler. Deceased. 69 COJV[]V[ITTEES FOt 1892- ' 93. Class of ' 95 to Class of ' 96. October ?th, 1S92. CHARLES D.WHITE, SUSIE GARRETT, FRANK L. PRICE, ALICE BARNES, WALTER CLOTHIER, FANNIE W. CHEAIRS, CARRIE GUTMAN. HERBERT MODE, MARY HOLLINGSHEAD, IRAD D. BURROUGH, Class of ' 94 to Class of ' 96. STUART WILDER, MARY A. HAYES, DAVID B. RUSHMORE, BERTHA L. BROOMELL, FREDERIC H. GAWTHROP, EMMA S. CHAMBERS, ALTHA T. COONS. December loth, 1892. JOSEPH C. EMLEY, MARY B. JANVIER, HERMAN CONROW, Class of ' 93 to Class of ' 95. January 21st, li CHARLES S. HALLOWELL, HENRY C. TURNER, JOHN L. CARVER, LILA K. WILLETS, FRANCES B. STEVENSON, JANE ATKINSON, GEORGE H. STROUT, LORENA B. MATLACK. College Heeeption. February nth, 1893. CHARLES S. HALLOWELL, ' 93, CHARLES S. MOORE, ' 94, HERBERT C. MODE, ' 95, GENEVIEVE S. ZANE, ' 93, MARY W. TITUS, ' 94, MARY HOLLINGSHEAD, ' 95, HARPER FIRTH, ' 96, VIOLETTE HAINES, ' 96. 70 • r- , iP PI CHflPTEH OF THE I APPfl SIG VLfl FHflTEt l ITY. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867. Fraternity Organ: — Caducetis (bi-monthly). Fraternity Colors : — Maroon, Old Gold, and Peacock Blue. ■FfTATEK-MTY Flo i:k : — Ltly uftke Valley. The annual banquet of the Chapter will be held at the Bellevue, Philadelphia, in April. MDCCCXCIII. George Haydock Brook f. MDCCCXCIV. Edward William Hakt. MDCCCXCV. Albert Engles Blackburn, Herbert Comley Mode. MDCCCXCVI. Leopold William Bierwirti William Bushman Chapin, Charles George Hodge, Bouic Louis Clark. 72 2?r J,v»-; FJiiiAt - I RPPA SIGMA CHflPTEl f OllIJ. Beta, Butler University, 1891 Gamma, Louisiana State University and A. M. College, 1887 Delta, Davidson College, N. C, 1890 Epsilon, Centenary College, La., 1885 Zeta, University of Va., 1867 Eta, Randolph-Macon College, 1885 Theta, Cumberland University, 1887 Iota, Southwestern University, 1886 Kappa, Vanderbilt University, 1876 Mu, Washington and Lee University, ; . . . . 1873 Nu, College of William and Mary, 1890 Xl, Arkansas Industrial University, 1 89 1 Omicron, Emory and Henry College, 1872 Pi, Swarthmore College, 1888 Rho, North Georgia Agricultural College, 1885 Sigma, Tulane University, 1888 Tau, University of Texas, 1884 Upsilon, Hampden-Sidney College, 1883 Phi, South virestern Presbyterian University, 1882 Chi, Purdue University, 1885 Psi, Maine State College, 1886 Omega, University of the South, 1881 Chi-Omega, South Carolina University, 1890 Alpha-Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, 1891 Alpha-Beta, Mercer University, Ga., 1S91 Alpha-Gamma, University of Illinois, 1891 Alpha-Delta, Pennsylvania State College, 1892 Alpha-Epsilon, University of Pennsylvania, 1891 Alpha-Zeta, University of Michigan, 1892 Alpha-Eta, Columbian University, D. C, 1892 Alpha-Theta, Southwestern Baptist University, Tenn 1892 Alpha-Iota, U. S. Grant University, Tenn., 1891 Alpha-Kappa, Cornell University, 1892 flLiOjVLfll flSSOCIflTIOflS. Kappa Sigma. Virginia, Texas, Louisiana, Georgia, Tennessee, Wytheville, Va. Yazoo City, Miss. 73 PEflflSVliVflfllfl l RPPR CHAPTEt OF THE PHI I flPPfl PSI FH TEt fllTY. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852. Fraternity Organ : — T ie Shield (monthly). Fraternity Colors : — Lavender and Pink. The Annual Banquet of the Chapter was held at the Stratford, Philadelphia, January 14th, 1893. Prater in Collegio. Benjamin Franklin Battin, A. B. MDCCCXCIII. Charles Shreve Hallowell, Henry Chandlee Turner. MDCCCXCIV. Edwin Powell Bond, Joseph Cook Emley, Harry Isaac Haines. MDCCCXCV. Alfred Cookman Cass, Walter Clothier, William Amos Dixon, Edgar Lippincott, Alfred Edward Pfahler. MDCCCXCVI. Clement Miller Biddle, Jr., Walter Davis Blabon, Isaac Hallowell Clothier, Jr., George Sturges Essig, Edgar Harper Firth, Henry Clay Somner Parrish, Percival Parrish. 74 PHI KflPP Psi cHflPTEH Houu. Pa. Alpha, Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Va. Ai.riiA, University of Virginia, 1X53 Pa. Beta, Allegheny College, 1855 Va. Beta, Washington and Lee University, 1855 Pa. Gamma, Bucknell University, 1855 Pa. Ei ' SILON, Pennsylvania College, 1855 Va. Gamma, Ilampden-Sidney College, 1856 Miss. Alpha, University of Mississippi, 1857 S. C. Alpha, University of South Carolina, 1857 Pa. Zeta, Dickinson College, 1858 Pa. Eta, Franklin and Marshall College, ... i860 O. Alpha, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1861 III. Alpha, North vi estern University, 1864 Ind. Alpha, De Pauw University, 1865 O. Beta, Wittenberg College, 1866 I A. Alpha, Iowa State University, 1867 D C. Alpha, Columbian College, 1868 Pa. Theta, Lafayette College, 1869 N. Y. Alpha, Cornell University, 1869 Ind. Beta, Indiana tate University, 1869 Ind. Gamma, Wabash College, 1870 O. Gamma, Wooster University 1871 Wis. Alpha, University of Wisconsin, 1875 Kan. Alpha, University of Kansas 1876 Pa. Iota, University of Pennsylvania, ... 1877 O. Delta. Ohio State University, 1880 Md. Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, 1880 Cal. Alpha, University of the Pacific, .... 1881 N. Y. Delta, Hobart College, 18S1 Wis. Gamma, Beloit College, • 1S81 N. Y. Beta, Syracuse University, 1884 N. Y. Epsilon, Colgate University, .... . 1887 Minn. Beta. University of Minnesota, 18SS Pa. Kappa, Swarthmore College 1889 W. Va. Alpha, University of West Virginia, 1890 Cal. Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, . 1891 flliUlVH I ASSOCIflTIO S. Pittsburgh, New York, Philadelphia, Maryland, Cincinnati, Springfield, Cleveland, Chicago, Twin City, Kansas City. 75 OF THE J RPPR RUPHR THHTfl Ft JlTEl l ITV. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870. Fraternity Organ : — Kappa Alpha Theia (quarterly) . Fraternity Colors : — Orange and Black. Fraternity Flower: — Pansy. MDCCCXCIII. Jane Atkinson, Sarah Ellen Williams. MDCCCXCIV. Anna Smith Atkinson, Bertha Lilian Broomell, Helen Ruth Hilborn, Carrie Packer Sargent. MDCCCXCV. Jane Carolyn Shaw, Bertha Lippincott, Elizabeth Booth Miller. MDCCCXCVI. Mary Louise Curtiss, Lucy Brooke Price, Agnes Eliza Walker. 76 DT eka.FJiil V: V RPPR RUPHr THHTA CHRPTEH f OlilJ. Alpha, De Pauw University, 1S70 Beta, Indiana State University, 1870 Delta, Illinois Wesleyan University, . . 1875 Epsilon, Wooster University, 1875 Theta, Simpson College, 1879 Iota, Cornell University, 1881 Kappa, Kansas State University, -. • . ■ Lambda, University of Vermont, 1S81 Mu, Allegheny College,. 1881 Nu, Hanover College, 1882 Omic RON, University of Southern California, 1887 Pi, Albion College, 1887 Rho, University of Nebraska, ....,.,.. 1887 Sigma, University of Toronto, 1887 Tau, Northwestern University, 1887 Upsilon, University of Minnesota, 1889 Phi, University of the Pacific, 1889 Chi, Syracuse University, 1889 Psi, University of Wisconsin, ........ 1890 Omega, University of California, 1890 Alpha-Beta, Swarthmore College, 1891 77 PI I flPPfl OJVIICl Ofl. NON-SECRET. Fraternity Organ:— 7 ' 4 ' Triangle (monthly). Fraternity Colors -. — Garnet and Silver. Fraternity Flower : — Garnet Carnation. 1893. John Linton Carver, Francis Ely Broomel l. 189A. Herman Conrow, Owen Moon, Jr., Frederic Herman Gawthrop, David Barker Rushmore, George G. Griest, Allen Kirby White, Stuart Wilder. 189B. John Amand Lafore, George Edmund Strattan, Samuel Copeland Palmer, Charles Doughty White, Arthur Hoyt Scott, Howard White, Jr. 1896. Howard Cooper Johnson. Jonathan Chauncey Shortlidge. 78 E,A,WRIGHT,PH1LA. PEHHSVuVfl Ifl flLiPHfl CHAPTEt OF THE PI BETA PHI Ff RTE fllTY. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867. Fraternity Organ: — The Arrow (quarterly). Fraternity Colors : — Wine and Silver-Blue. Fraternity Flower : — Carnation. MDCCCXCIII. Dora Anne Gilbert. MDCCCXCIV. Harriet Mary Kent, Marion Dudley Perkins. MDCCCXCV. Elizabeth Margaret Baily, Mary Elizabeth Pownall. MDCCCXCVI. Frances Darlington, Lauretta Thomas Smedley, Emma Schooley Hutchinson. 79 PI BETA PHI CHflPTEt t OIiIi. Colorado, Alpha, ........ University of Colorado. Colorado, Beta, Denver University. Nebraska, Alpha, University of Nebraska. Kansas, Alpha, University of Kansas. - f Alpha, Wesleyan University. I Iota, Alumnse, Mt. Pleasant. Iowa, Gamma, State Agricultural College. Iowa, Epsilon, Alumnse, Bloomfield. , f Zeta, University of Iowa. Iowa, -{ . , . I Kappa, Alumnse, Iowa City, Iowa, Theta Alumnse, Ottumwa. Iowa, . . ; Beta, Simpson College. Iowa, Eta, Alumnse. Illinois, Beta, . , Lombard University. Illinois, Delta, ..:..... Knox College. Michigan, Alpha, Hillsdale College. Michigan, Beta, . University of Michigan. Indiana, Alpha, Franklin College. Columbia, Alpha, Columbian University. Ohio, Alpha, University of Ohio. Minnesota, Alpha, University of Minnesota. Louisiana, Alpha, Tulane University. Pennsylvania, Alpha, Swarthmore College. 80 D7 ' h(L.TJtfla ' . PBfifiSVUVRfilR IflTEt HCOIiIiEGIflTE Of flTOF ICflLt UfllON OFFICERS. President, William C. Emhardt, University of Pennsylvania. Vice-President, H. M. J. Kleine, Franklin and Marshall. Secretary, John L. Carver, Swarthmore. Treasurer, Clyde B. Furst, Dickinson, Executive Committee : The President and the Secretary, Ex- Officio. Walter A. Silliman, State College. William S. Merrill, Lehigh. William G. Chambers, Lafayette. COLLEGES OF THE UNION. Dickinson, Lehigh, Franklin and Marshall, Penna. State College, Haverford, Swarthmore, Lafayette, University of Penxa. BA JO CIiXJB. Performed at Concerts given in Media, on January 30th, 1893, and in West Chester on March nth, 1893. Concert given by Banjo Club for benefit of Athletic Association, at Swarthmore, on March 18th, 1893. Manager:— ED V1N T.BO ' N ' D, ' 94. Banjos : Edwin P. Bond, ' 94, Leader. Clarence Hoadley, Alfred C. Cass, ' 95, Julius Staab, ' 93, Harry P. Young, ' 94. Guitars : Charles E. Fooks, ' 96, Harold S. Standish, ' 96, Allen K. White, ' 94, Frederic B. Thomas, ' 96, Kent Hughes, ' 94. 82 o PROBABLY in regard to no other department of our college has there been such an entire revolution of policy as has since the founding of the institution taken place with respect to athletics. The history of the development and growth of this branch of college life at Swarthmore presents an instructive lesson to those of us who are inclined to be somewhat impatient under restrictions, and who, ignorant of the past, cannot appreciate the great changes which have been brought about, nor the entire absence of narrow conservativeness in the present attitude of our managers and faculty toward this great safeguard of collegiate energy. In the early days of athletics at Swarthmore, there was much remon- :strance against the severe restrictions under which they were placed, and justly so, we should now say, but at that time athletics were by no means the important part of college life which they now are, and managers and faculty, feeling the need of great caution in the granting of new and untried 8a privileges, of whose results they were uncertain, were for a Ictrif time extremely conservative, and held the students to rules which would now be regarded as unjust and unbearable. V y long and patient effort, however, on the part of the students, among whom were at that time man y of our now most honored alumni, to whom Swarthmore owes a debt of gratitude, a change of feeling in this respect was brought about, and athletics were regarded in a more liberal light. With what o])])Osition these men had to contend we cannot now realize, but their final success, after years of con- stant struggle and demonstration, should teach a useful lesson to all Swarth- more students. To be restricted to two annual games with Haverford ; to be forbidden to play all other colleges either,at home or abroad ; to be prohibited from -cliai-ging admission to the. few games which were j layed ; to have intercol- legiate athletics severely frowned upon, and even interclass contests regarded in no very favorable light, would, we now think, be very tyrannical and unendurable. Yet such was, at no very remote period of our history, the attitude of our managers toward athletics, and with these facts before us we can the better appreciate how great a change has been wrought in this direction. The history of athletics at Swarthmore is very similar to that of every new growth which slowly and surely, with many victories and many defeats, steadily works out its own salvation. At times the interest in this depart- ment waned till it seemed well-nigh gone ; but ever returning with increased strength, it at last gained to its cause the faculty and managers, and since then the history of athletics in our college has been brilliant indeed. Lack of space precludes a detailed history, but how differently are we situated from what were our predecessors of but a decade ago. With a broad-minded faculty, backed by a liberal board of managers, it would indeed be strange if we were not a college of athletes. Though judiciously subordinated to the regular college work, with .which no college may allow interference and continue to prosper, athletics have been encouraged and promoted by all interested in Swarthmore, till, to-day, her fame in this field does honor to the college and to the men who have won it for her. 8S Because of the comparatively small number of our men and the con- sequent necessity for concentration, base-ball has not, as a rule, prospered in those years when our success in athletics has been greatest, but the pres- ent season bids fair to prove a brilliant exception. With a good team, an energetic manager, and a well-arranged schedule, the present season should see our nine winning many laurels for their Alma Mater. For two years we were champions of Pennsylvania on the track, and last year the cup was lost only because an institution styling itself with much emphasis a " university, " and possessing nearly twenty men to our one, had become at last thoroug hly aroused and ashamed at having been twice defeated by that " little Quaker college by the Crum. " With the passage of the Swarthmore amendment and the consequent withdrawal of Pennsyl- vania from the association, our readers- are familiar. The outlook for track athletics at Swarthmore this spring is bright, and the State championship should by all means return to us. The last foot-ball season was one of the most successful in the annals of our college. A large percentage of the games were won by our eleven, who closed the season in a worthy manner by a very decided victory over Haverford. The prospect for next year is good. We lose but one man by graduation, and most of the team will return to college in the fall. The conditions of life at Swarthmore, the healthy situation of our col- lege, the high moral tone which pervades our atmosphere, and, we must add, " plenty of good, wholesome food, and lots of fresh air, " are all con- ducive to athletic development, and when our readers consider the small number of men with which we work the greatness of Swarthraore ' s athletic achievements will be realized. 86 SWflt THMOf E COLiIiEGE flXHliHTIC flSS ' . OFFICERS. President, CLEMENT LODGE, ' 93. Secretary, ' iP UXiVAjil. PALMER, ' 95. Vice-President, JOS. C. EMLEY, ' 94. Treasurer, HERMAN CONROW, ' 94. A ih letic Cou n cil : The Pkksident, Chairman, Ex-Officio. Henry C. Turner, ' 93, I Igr. of Track Athletics. George H. Strout, ' g3,Mgr. 0 Foot-ball and Base-ball. Edwin P. Bond, ' 94, Manager 0 Tennis. Alumni Advisory Coiiunittec : Wm. J. Hall, ' 78, E. Lawkence Fell, ' 88, Thomas L. Moore, ' 89, Carroll H. Sudler, ' 88, Walter Roberts, ' 90. Delegates to I. C. A. A. of America : Henry C. Turner, ' 93, George H. Strout, ' 93. Henry C. Turner, ' 93, Delegates to I. C. A. A, of Pennsylvania : George H. Strout, ' 93, Clement Lodge, ' 93. Eighteenth Annual Field JVleeting SLUAt THlVIOt E COIiliEGE ATHliETIC flSS ' H. Whittierfield, May 25th, 1892. event. w looYards Dash, 120 Yards Hur- dle, Two-mile Bicy- cle, 440 Yards Dash, One Mile Run, One Mile Walk, 220 Yards Hur- dle, inners and seconds, time or dis. S. C. Palmer. ' 95, 11 s. F. H. Cocks, ' 93. C. Lodge, ' 93, D. B. RUSHMORE, ' 94. H. C. Mode, ' 95, 6 m 13 s. F. W. Speakman. ' 93. H. E. Simmons, ' 94, 544 s. A. K. White, ' 94. W. Clothier, ' 95, 5 m. 5js. A. K. White, ' 94. R.C. Manning, ' 93, 7 m. 34I s. J. Staab. ' 93. F. H. Cocks, . ' 93, 27f s. H. " B. Green, ' 93. event. w Throwing the Hammer, Running High Jump, Half-Mile Run, Running Broad Jump, Putting i6-lb. Shot, 210 Yards Dash, Pole Vault, inners and seconds, time or dis. 5 ft. 2 in. 2 m. i6| s. 20 ft. 9 in. College Record Broken. points for phcenix cup were : B. S. McIlvainb, ' 92, 92 ft. 4j in. C. Hart, ' 92. P. Sellers, ' 94, E. P. Bond, ' 94. H. E. Simmons, ' 94, W. Clothier, ' 95. F. H. Cocks, ' 93, E. p. Bond, ' 94. B. S. McIlvaine, ' 92, 33 ft. 9I in. C. Hart, ' 92. S. C. Palmer, ' 95, 25J s. P. Sellers, 94. G. H. Brooke, ' 93, 10 ft. E. P. Bond, ' 94. ■96. 87 o o h a: o o to m o a: o o o I m H ;of, 5 rt W ' cfi 2; u Jl 2: :3 o s l-l u » OS O s w CO : X H O W o O O fi o : a, -2 g ' ' i 5! ? IS BI X !n ■ O M t1 fi W " hi 0) c •T-t c a: m o o H o o a: X H a: H o o o I a- m H iz:. O CO - w ' - _ o S o s - 3 s u a 1 g a Q- ■ S 2! s ;jz o ' - ' Cii O c . o j; 1 = Z " 2 - K s a s H t; i: Z y Kw o o u , « O ■ W M - O 3 3 3 fc CfJ Pi Ph .. g B a tuo JK -Oh ■ XlP- 5 P w 5 C o M — .- Z ►J S ' - w S « u „ " t: H 3 5 Sal W w Q ' W r " " 3 — J5 -S § O O fc; o o o B . II TEI -COLkLiHGIATE RTHliETIC ASS0CIAT10|S[ OF AMHl ICfl. OFFICERS. President, R. B. Wade, Yale. Vice-President, E. St. Elmo Lewis, University of Penna. Secretary, T. Daley, Union. Treasurer, M. A. DoRAN, Fordham. Executive Committee : The President, Ex-Officio. W. Thompson, Harvard. P. Pentz, U. of N. Y. A. K. White, Swarthmore. P. A. Davis, Princeton. N. G. Johnson, Columbia. COLLEGES OF THE ASSOCIATION. Amherst, Brown, Columbia, Cornell, Harvard, Hob ART, Lafayette, Lehigh, C. OF C. OF N. Y., Princeton, Rutgers, Yale, Stevens, Swarthmore, St. John ' s, Trinity, U. OF C. OF N. Y., Georgetown University, U. OF Michigan, U. OF Penna., U. OF Vermont, Union, Wesleyan, Williams. Q or o o d a; d 1) d d d 1-4 m C • f- Ul .3 d rH]U5 C s l-H _d r d ' 5 d ' a o 0) lA d IH X OS d ' a OS o O Ch • 1 ■Ln N o O O N ' l- " " VO w N P4 vO ' M U-) w H CJ H d d d r u d 0) O d 00 ID in N d _d .a _d .s 00 _d N w ;z; hJ en D d d d ifi o HH 3 Ph S J m n - n " a ' a a M O •a «■ d t: ' a ti o O rn N ! . 00 o 1 N o u w " 1 N Ti- t HH (S N VO ro OS VO M M r o 0 00 o M O N r- r 00 N l_l f- 00 00 t OO 00 OS OS 0 00 00 00 00 On OS 00 t-l 00 OO M 00 00 M 00 M 00 M 00 l-l 00 00 00 00 HI 00 00 c On , 00 SO l 00 00 d Oi _On o CO 0 00 _C7s _ " M J ' 1 — 1 " o " ro ' " lO i- Cli o u H Bi Q o Q 8 00 ►J W o as C O Z 5 Z o Pi u o U w H en w w Q 00 Z w u - (-H CO X u Os w " Q O U l-l Ph S W pq " H cn E E c«i ' ' ui _; ' ffi W o S „ in d d d _d d Pi C 3 d o d 00 u d o _d 1) M _d u J 1) dj M d d ' a G ' a 1) i d ti d ' a •a o r rn t r o VO OS o M N u-1 N Tf t-» tH CM N iri ro 00 VO ' a a. a ' oT a 3 a 3 O z rfl " A rC -3 13 T , u S- c ' 3 3 s ' VO o TJ TD -u s ,a u • " T •H 13 !fl M tn -Q VO tJO V -S -S -O 13 ? 13 M M ' " ' c 3 S S 1 " a C 3 tuO 2 1 , ;►. f -. -. % ' S ' S 6 O o • O 00 00 1) a O 1) c C p 8 0) C 3 3 Ph 0) 90 BASE-BAliLi. SWARTHMORE. R. Bond, 3 b., 4 Lodge, 1. f., I Murray, c. f., 2 Brooke, p., i Humphries, c, . . . . o E. Lippincott, r. f., . . . o Cocks, 2 b., o Stetson, s. s., i Ketcham, i b., .... 2 Totals, II 12 21 12 5 EX-MEMBERS. Walker, 2 h., o o o o O Harrison, r. f., i i o o o Lockwood, c, I 012 I I Kittson, I b., I o 2 I 2 Swayne, s. s. o o o o 2 Simmons, c. f., . . . . o i o o O Lippincott, p., o o 211 i Can-, 3 b., 0040 I Donohugh, 1. f., . . . . o o i 00 Totals, 3 2 21 13 7 INNINGS. Swarthmore, 1043 Ex-Members, 1000 o 2 — II 02—3 Earned runs — Swarthmore, i. Two-base hits — Bond, i ; Murray, 2. Three-base hit — Bond. Umpires — Speakman, ' 93 ; Strout, ' 93. SWARTHMORE. R. H. O. Bond, 3 b., I Brooke, p., 3 Murray, s. s., 2 Lodge, 1. f., o R. Lippincott, 2 b.,. . . o Humphries, c, . . . . o E. Lippincott, r. f., . . . o Harrison, c. f., . . . . o Ketcham, i b., . . . . o Totals, 6 4 27 21 4 LEHIGH. R. H Bray, c. f., 2 i Woodcock, s. s., . . . . I I Petriken, r. f., ..... . i 2 Cressman, i b., .... 2 i Davis, c, I o Gearhart, 1. f., 2 2 Gallagher, p., i 2 Williams, 3 b., 00 Huchinson, 2 b., .... 3 2 Totals, O. A. E. o I o 10 II 2 3 INNINGS. Swarthmore, 30001010 i — 6 Lehigh, 41000107 o — 13 Struck out — Brooke, 3 ; by Gallagher, 7. First base on called balls — Lehigh, 12; Swarthmore, 5. Left on bases — Swarthmore, 8; Lehigh, 12. 91 IflDlVlDtlflli t ECOf DS. u ° P A ' X u s z o Q a; c H « o SWARTHMORE VS. 6 X Id 1 z o a z u a D Ed K Z m ° Bond, . . . Brooke, . fxxxx X 34 Clark, . Clothier, Day, . . Dil worth. » Emley, . x 6 Firth, . . Fouse, , Griest, . X t lO Hart, . . Hodge, . X 6 Hughes, XX tt X X 36 Lippincott, Manning, X 6 Palmer, . XX Xt 22 Parrish, . » Shell, . tfxx » 20 Stetson, . White, . x 6 XXX Opponents, . . fxxx tx t X 93 tniiii Swarthmore, . XXX tt xxxxx xxxxf XXX tt XXX t 132 X Signifies Touchdown Yielding Goal. t Signifies Drop Kick. t Signifies Touchdown. Signifies Not Playing. — Signifies Playing Part of Game. 92 W O O To •WW S ■ n h3 CM g ■ • S fO M S ° W f o r 1 C 2 P o P3 GfljVIES PliRVED. September 28tli, with University of Pennsylvania, at Swartlimore, 0-22 October ist, " Leliigh, at Bethleliem, 0-5 1 October 12th, " University of New York, at Swartlimore, 26-0 October 14th, " Ex-Members, at Swartlimore, 2C-o October 15th, " P. A. S. C, at Swartlimore, 58-0 October 21st, " Franklin and Marshall, at Lancaster, O-IO October 22d, " Dickinson, at Carlisle, 18-0 October 29th, " P. M. C, at Chester, 8-4 November 19th, " Haverford, at Swarthmore, 22-6 November 24th, " Warren Athletic Club, at Wilmington, lo-o Ff ESHlVIfiN t ECOJ t)S. EVENT. 100 Yards Dash, 220 Yards Dash, 440 Yards Dash, 880 Yards Run, Mile Run, Mile Walk, 120 Yards Hurdle, 220 Yards Hurdle, Running Broad Jump, Running High Jump, Putting 16 lb. Shot, Throwing 16 lb. Hammer, Two-mile Bicycle, Pole Vault, RECORD MAKER. S. C. Palmer, ' 95, S. C. Palmer, ' 95, A. Krakauer, ' 95, W. Clothier, ' 95, W. Clothier, ' 95, R. C. Manning, ' 93, D. B. RUSHMORE, ' 94, S. C. Palmer, ' 95, C. S. Swayne, ' 94, C. S. SWAYNE, ' 94, B. S. McIlvain, ' 92, C. S. SW.A.YNE, ' 94, H. Mode, ' 95, G. Brooke, ' 93, 93 RECORD. io):jf sec. 233 sec. 5814: sec. 2 niin. 13 sec. 5 min. S)4 sec. 8 min. 14 sec. 20 2-5 sec. 293 ' sec. 20 ft. 5 ft. 2} 29 ft. 4 in. 74 ft. 10 6 4 in. min. 26 8 ft. 7)4 in. sec. TU President, First Term, A. K. White, ' 94. " Second Term, H. Conrow, ' 94. " Third Term, D. B. Rushmore, ' 94. Secretary, First Term, Elizabeth Conrow, ' 94. " Second Term, Altha T. Coons, ' 94. " Third Term, Marion D. Perkins, ' 94. MEMBERS. Clement Lodge, Omar Pancoast, Jesse Reinhardt, Elizabeth Conrow, Altha Coons, Herman Conrow, Charles Moore, David Rushmore, Leopold Bierwirth, Clayton De Cou, Frank Andrews, May Gifford, May Hollinshead, Bertha Lippincott, Ed(;ar Lippincott, Joseph Lippincott, Ali en White, Charles White. George Ferrier, Jr. Sarah Godfrey. HONORARY MEMBER. John Gifford. 94 MEMBERS. Chapcrones : Dr. Wm. I. Hull, Miss S. D. Coale, Board of Diiectors of Co- Educational Department : Wm. a. Dlxon, Hallie H. Haines, Cakrie E. Gutman, Rose C. Spenser, Irad C. Burroughs. Chief Alaintainers of Dignity : Hettie L. Cox, Walter R Buffington, John E. M. Willis, Helen P; Lamb, Bouic L. Clark. Mary Yeo, Patriotic Member. Esther E. Spicer, J. Roberts Cox, AI. Bessie Lamb, Chief Giggler. Violette T. Haines, Chief Smiler. Silent Members : Susanna L. Yeo, Albert L. Buffington, De Lancey W. Day, N. Wilmer Plummer. Lewis E. Hollingsworth, Hair-Cutter for the Ladies. Bertha L. Broomell, George H. Brooke, Henry C. Turner. More interested i j j ,■ Athletics, The Phcenix. Occasionally heard from. Annie E. Brooks, Frank L. Price, M. Louise Curtiss, Mary Clark, Xot yet initiated. 95 FIRST TERM. E. LiPPINCOTT. W. Clothier. W. Dixon. - C. White. OFFICERS. First Grand B. 7. Second GraJid B. T. First B. T. Second B. T. SECOND TERM. S. C. Palmer. C. White. W. Clothier. H. Mode. RESIDENT MEMBERS. W. Dixon, S. Palmer, H. Mode, F. Price, W. Clothier, J- Morris, E. LiPPINCOTT, C. White. 96 ■ E KCwiGTtf " 5 ' . A ' ., E. H. Firth. K. 0 P.,C. M. BiDDLE. M. F., W. D. Blabon. MEMBERS. Walter S. Belsinger, Leopold W. Bierwirth, Clement M. Biddle, Jr. Walter D. Blabon, Isaac H. Clothier, Jr., George S. Essig, Edgar H. Firth, Charles G. Hodge, Howard C. Johnson, Percival Parrish. 97 Presidettt : Louis Garesche. Vice-Preside7it : Secretary : Samuel Johns. Kent Hughes Treasurer : William H. Brady. MEMBERS. Louis Garesche, Bouic L. Clark, Samuel Johns, Harrie H. Fouse, Kent Hughes, Walker Matteson, William Brady, William B. Chapin, Edward W. Hart. prolo gac. You have read the dedication, Read the pages introducing All the teachers and the students Who belong to Swarthmore College. Now, before proceeding further. Ere you read what we have written Of their faults and their perfections, We would warn you to be careful. To beware, for there is danger, Danger in these coming pages. If you are a friend or teacher. Or a student of our college. You may find, in glancing over. Something like a joke about you. If there is, we hope sincerely You will pass it over kindly. Knowing that, though friends may tease you, They are first to see your virtues, First to praise each high endeavor. Now our efforts lie before you ; Take them as they are intended, Read them as a friendly message From your loyal friends and class-mates, From the Class of Ninety-Four. " VV o ' s " WlTo? Whose voice is low, and soft, and sweet? Whose chestnut hair is always neat ? Who ' s neither very slow nor fleet ? Why, Mabel ! Who is our athlete large and strong ? Whose hair curls when it gets long ? Who ' s been known to write a song? Why, Edwin ! Who knows just what the sick should do ? Who ' s good at knitting heart-beats, too ? And curious, ' tis but too true? Why, Anna ! Who studies hard, both night and day ? Whose voice sounds faint and far away ? Who likes to skate and tennis play ? Why, Walter ! Who is shy and unobtrusive? Who never speaks a word abusive ? Who can ' t be said to be amusive? Why, Lilian ! Who can co-ed. when he doth please? Who is ' t that ' s such an awful tease? Who maketh puns with perfect ease ? Why, Herman ! Whose intellect and sense supplies The great deficit in her size ? Whose puns are vile as Swarthmore ' s pies? Why, Bertha ' s ! Who is so smart, and knows it, too ? Who is a frat. man, through and through? Who always to his friends is true ? Why, Joseph ! Who likes all music sweet to hear ? Who translates German good and clear ? Who ' s thought by all a perfect dear? Why, Emma ! Whose bangs are always smooth and nice ? For whom will only girls suffice ? Who says, " she made me " — fine device? Why, Squitter! Who works orig ' nals like a streak? About her hair we dare not speak, Whose will is certainly not weak? Why, Lillie ! Who represents dear ' 90 here? Whose head for bus ' ness is quite clear ? Who ' ll go to th ' World ' s Fair, do not fear? Why, John ! Who is always up to fun ? And likes it well as any one ? Who sees the point to ev ' ry pun ? Why, Altha ! 102 Who cut himself locjse fi( m the tree? Whose heart is kind as it can be? Who ' s fond of girls, we ' ll all agree? Why, (iricstie ! Who likes to wander out at night, And see the moon give forth its light ? Who ' s not remarkable for height ? Why, Hettie ! Who always to his meals is late, But eats then at an awful rate, And says it ' s all the fault of fate? Why, Harry ! Who hath an eye as black as night? Sarcasm flashes with its light? And tells you what is wrong and right? Why, Mamie ! Who half-back plays on Swarthmore ' s team? Whose eyes with joy of vict ' ry gleam ? Whose courage doth undaunted seem? . Why, Kent ! Who ' s never known to run a race ? Who moves about with stately grace ? Who ' s quite a landmark in this place? Why, Helen ! Whose blushes come so thick and fast? Whose eyes are ever downward cast ? Who ' s learned to co ed. well at last ? Why, Owen ! fo3 Who knows just where the North star lies ? Who captures all boys with her eyes ? Who is, on some points, very wise ? Why, Polly ! Who looks from ' neath a lowered brow ? With hands in pockets, says : " Well, now, I think I don ' t see just quite how? " Why, Charlie ! Who says that women ought to vote? Who does on temp ' rance meetings dote? Who well knows how to " ride the goat " ? Why, Hattie ! Who ' s our editor great and wise ? Whose duty is ' t to criticise? Who does small adjectives despise ? Why, David ! Whose papa is a manager ? Who never makes a fuss or stir? Who sticks as close as any burr ? The Lambs ! Who strolls around without a hat ? Who loses keys and things like that ? Whose ' ' chestnut-hunt ' ' fell rather flat ? Why, Philip ! Who ' s mourning for her cousin, dear? And sighs, " Alas, were she but here ! " Who has, for music, quite an ear ? Why, Marian ! 104 Who always will on errands run ? f om East to West for any one? Who is (juite small, yet full of fun ? Why, Eddie ! Who does, from the ])iano bring Such sounds as make the welkin ring? But O, alas ! she cannot sing ! Why, Margaret ! Whose voice in public ne ' er is heard? By whom are boys to girls preferred ? To whom ' , flunk an unknown word? Why, Daniel ! Who does take conies, just for fun ? And always has her problems done ? Who, once on snow-shoes tried to run ? Why, Carrie ! Who ' s loved by all, both girls and boys? Who banjo-playing much enjoys ? Who has been known to make a noise ? Why, Nancy ! Who has new dresses by the score ? And still is always getting more ? Who is a lady to the core ? Why, Rose ! Who is our man from Tennessee ? Who ' s called Kenacker by decree? Who is as nice as he can be ? Why, Stuart ! 105 who is it that ' s so dignified ? Who scatters hair-pins far and wide ? Who, in New York, does take much pride ? Why, Mary ! Who never does a promise break ? Concerning — well — ice-cream and cake ? At least when ' tis for a lady ' s sake? Why, Willis ! Who is our independent girl ? Whose head ne ' er gets into a whirl ? Whose hair is straight, without a curl ? Why, Helen? Who, when there is a fire in sight. Does run to it with all his might ? E ' en though it be at dead of night ? Why, Harry ! Who is so fond of mathematics? Electroscopes and hydrostatics ? Who works out problems in quadratics ? Why, Mary ! Who in " Haverford Dale " do dwell? One writes poetry, the other — well. The extent of her merits, ' tis hard to tell ? The Yeos ! THE BOY WHO MADE BREAKFAST FROM 7.25 A. M. 106 ft , It is but meet that we should lend The tribute of a passing rhyme To thee, old pump, our well-tried friend ; Grown old through service and through time, Grown weather-beaten, too, and gray, Though still as straight as when of yore Thou gavest refreshment night and day To all the army gone before ; Aye, through thejongest, darkest night Are heard thy shrill, complaining wails, Until Aurora wakes in fright At jingling of the old tin pails. Unfailing fount of inspiration, ' Round which we troop in merry bands At awful spring examinations. With stacks of crackers in our hands. When hopes and grades are very low, When naught but threes and fours pre- vail, ' Tis consolation grim to know There ' s some one left who does not fail. To Scientific, where we go Our quiet daily naps to take. Oft, in our passing to and fro, We give thy hand a cordial shake. And ever, in the dining-hall. Thy nectar cool is deemed by all, Though flavored oftentimes with pine, More welcome than the choicest wine When summer days grow long and bright. Tennis co-eds and athletes bold From their loved haunts thou dost invite, And many a gay reception hold. And every evening in the year Strength to the weary dost thou give. For without lemonade ' tis clear A college .student cannot live. So, when we go or while we stay, We ' ll think of thee most thankfully Our debt of gratitude to pay, For thou hast served us faithfullv. 107 Quotatioi s. Excuses for absence : " Lord, Lord, how this world is given to lying. " " Judge. " " He bears the rose of youth upon him. " The Phcenix. " The paper : faugh ! here, take this thing away. " . Jesse. " My life is one dem ' d horrid grind. " " The stars are images of love. " Foot-ball. " Fill all thy bones with aches. " Knights of Freezer. ' ' Now to the banquet we press — Now for the eggs and the ham — Now for the mustard and cress — Now for the strawberry jam ! " " Enoch. " " I see their knavery ; this is to make an ass of me. Fourth Floor Quartette. " From this and all such evils. Good Lord, deliver us. " C. H-L WE-L-. " I ' ll be at charges for a looking-glass, And entertain a score or two of tailors To study fashions to adorn my body. " io8 Dr. D-y " With aspect stern And gloomy stride. " The Facultw " On this subject, I pray you, he (hinil). " ])R. H-L-. ' For I ' m not so old, and not so jjlain, And I ' m quite prepared to marry. " S ' more hash. " I am an acquired taste — only the educated palate can appreciate me. " " Babbling Brooke. " " Whoever is delighted in solitude is either a wild beast or a trod. " J. B. S. " Clem. " • ' A woman is the most inconsistent compound that I am ac- quainted with. " " Love seldom haunts the breast where learning lies. " Aow ' dAT 109 Tjf JBook of J ocl . CHAPTER I. I. Gary ' s kingdom. 2. Enoch ' s ancestry. 4. Enoch is attacked. 6. He is chastised. 7. Tooley comes to the rescue. 9. His mustache is shorn. 12. Tooley ' s heart moves. 13. Enoch escapes. 15. Enoch is captured by Sue. 1. Now it came to pass, in the first reign of Gary, king of the fourth floor, thai there dwelt upon the second floor, Horace, who was called Enoch. 2. Now Horace, who » as called Enoch, was the brother of William, who was called Eddard. 3. And it came to pass that Enoch would not acknowledge Gary to be his king. And Gary ' s wrath was kindled against Enoch, and he swore vengeance upon him. And the tribe on the fourth floor armed themselves with buckets and brooms and other implements of war. 4. And when it was night the tribe of the fourth floor entered the tent of Enoch while he slept. 5. Now Enoch was sore afraid ; and he cried out with a great cry. 6. But the tribe of Gary took Enoch and chastised him, and they rent his clothes and baptized him ; yea, out of the water of the Crum they did baptize him. 7. Now it came to pass that Tooley, who was called the Subtitoot, heard the cries of Enoch, and he came to his rescue. 8. And Gary and his tribe saw Tooley, and they took him and bound his hands and feet. 9. Now Tooley had a mustache, but the tribe of the fourth floor shaved it off with a pair of scissors. 10. And Tooley was like unto Samson, for when his mustache was cut off he did lose his strength. 11. And the tribe of the fourth floor again took Enoch and they agitated him. 12. And Tooley pitied Enoch so much that his heart did move. 13. But after a short time Enoch escaped and fled into the East Wing. Yea, verily, the wicked flee where no man can pursue. 14. Now it came to pass that Sue, who was of the tribe of Cunningham, saw Enoch upon the East Wing. 15. And she took Enoch by the ear and escorted him into the land of Supe. 16. And Supe took Enoch and put him I in the vault where he would be safe. jSctpacts froii t }c jiiiry of J. g. i JOior, A. I. E., S. P. SeJ t joth, ' gi. I had to sign to-day for the first time. I guess it isn ' t customary for a man who wears whiskers to be late, for they all laughed at me when I signed. June 2ist, g2. The alumni had their supper ihis evening, and I found their lemonade in the hall. I took it up to my room and drank it. I was awfully scared about it afterward, but they told me I might stay at Swarthmore if I prom- ised never to do it again. I had to let the boys have some of it, so they would not tell on me. Dec. ijth, ' 93. Went to the city this afternoon. Met Miss Blank and the gir ' s there, as we had arranged, and took them around and showed them a good time. Among other places we went all through the Public Buildings and Wanamaker ' s. Then I treated the crowd to soda water, and took them to ride on the cable cars. I guess the girls enjoyed it, and I had a fine time with Miss Blank. We all came home together on the midnight train. Dec. joth, ' ()2. My heart trouble is getting worse, and I find the only thing that does it any good is to stay in the nur- sery all the time I do not have to be in the shop. Dec. sisl, g2. How I wish some of the girls would ask me and Miss Blank to chaperone them to the city again. Life grows monotonous with nothing going on. Jan. igt i, gj. Had a nice time with Miss Blank Prime this evening. Jcui. syth, gj. Spent the evening with Miss Blank Prime. I do think • ' French " ? ? is one of the most interesting languages I know of. Jan. 2Sih, gj. The same as yesterday. Jati. 2gth. ' gj. My heart trouble is rather better; at least it does no good to go to the nursery any more. Feb J , ' pj. Went to meet Miss Blank Prime at the station at the 10.30 train. How happy I was when she asked me to c me I New Graphic riethod. No Study. Adapted to 94 Engineers. " Students must show certificates if it is dangerous for them to be out in the air. No one else will be allowed to hook it. " — Extract from Catalogue. " Fireman Nick, the Morton Mormon, " will run the transit, and should observe the following rules : 1. Back-sight and fore-sight must agree. Local attraction is a delusion of amateurs. 2. Bells heard in the distance mean that the holy order of Grahm-a-skulastricans are diligently pursuing knowledge. There is no fire. 3. Excuses that he thought the rag-wagon was a fire engine, or a pretty girl his cousin, will be insufficient for prolonged absence. " Curly Joe " will show his greatly superior executive ability by endeavoring to boss the job, and, when the state of his health and the girls permit, should report the conversation in Egyptian hieroglyphics. Patent leathers and silk handkerchiefs are out of place. Dudes never make engineers. When forced to walk to Morton with some girls, he must come on field, after work is done, and carry in the transit, as it saves appearances, and people will think he may have been working. He should harden himself to break-offs, as this is a very trying position, as it is apt to arouse comment. Gusty Girl, the Georgian, will be axman, as this position necessitates the holder being a foot-ball player possessing a restful and child-like demeanor. By recent investigators in in- ferential conies, it has been discovered that to cut off a limb with minimum expenditure of work the axman should crawl out on tlic houyli in quf-stion and tlien sever all connections with the tree. (I et fdx distance between limb and ground. Make t is=o, and expres- sion is a minimum.) This method of procedure may cause Professor Buttons to leave his wearing apparel with explosive force — but never mind. The axman must be carefully watched when working near chicken-houses or electric lights, and if at the expiration fjf a day ' s work wedding-dress samples should be found in his pocket, a strict investigation should follow. Kinacker and Barkis will pull tug of war with the tajjc, rules ' |ualifying which arc as follows: I. If at the end of live minutes no gain is made, result will be a draw if neither " cuss " during trial. 2. No stronger expression than " dern him " allowed. Kinacker must not swallow corn with which he is keeping tally, as it is not in accordance with latest principles of engineering. He must be fed on Swarthmore hash, as safeguard against iver feeling hungry again. Placid Herm may be fore-flag, and should his interest in engineering ap]jear to flag he must be immediately discharged. He should not bet ice-cream with the axman on the result of survey. No kid gloves should be worn, and he must talk of other things than the girls. To be prepared for emergencies he should carry Robert ' s Ru ' es of Order in his pocket and study tlaem diligently. Squitter will flag in the rear when not co-educating with Doc. Day. M ' ien working near the barracks of Swarthmore division of " Micky ' s gang, " he must assume a modest and dignified demeanor, and when the " gang " offers to " do " him, he should plead pre- vious engagement, it being unbecoming to be " done. " Monsieur Philippe will be stakeman ; will do well to sit on some tacks which he carries in his pocket. Kid gloves and social subjects should be left at home. Hydraulic investiga- tions between himself and Griesty must be considered only in outside hours. Keeping on the right side of Prof, shows an agreeable and lamb-like disposition which must be culti- vated. Atlantic City " Nance " shall be general supe and errand-boy. Spare time sh ould be divided between conies and rushing the growler. A general good nature and desire to please will do much to make one a successful supe. 1 " 1°1= ir|D Uocoi T9 O ' I- Pray, what is the bird that ' s so magic in flight, That brings back the students so late in the night, Or, leaving them, gives them a terrible fright ? ' Tis the Owl. How black are its features ! How bright is its eye ! How very familiar its sharp, mournful cry ! But oh ! what a comfort to take a home fly. On the Owl. And even if other friends happen along, To come home at midnight can scarcely be wrong, With a guide that we know is so trusty and strong. As the Owl. Its velvety feathers are garnet in hue, Although every single one shelters but two ; And a ride, we have proved it, you never will rue. On the Owl. And so when we visit as old college men, " We won ' t leave the city till long after ten, And so test that pleasure at least once again, Of the Owl. 114 J xtract froin JVTii Utcs of the TV G. A meeting of the " Non- Co-educational Society " was callcfl to order l y lljc President, John B. Stetson, ' 93. The Secretary called the roll, all the members being present, and responding with senti- ments, one of the best of which was the following : " And then you stick on conversation ' s buirs, Because your pathway ' s strewn with dreadful urs. " — Holmes. Given by J. B. Stetson. The Secretary read the minutes of the last meeting, which were adopted. Reports from committees being called for, J. Stetson, as chairman of the committee to propose new members, reported that he had worked faithfully, but had, up to that time, been able to con- vert no one. The report was accepted, and the Secretary announced the exercises for next meeting — A debate : " Resolved, That co-education has a degrading influence on all humanity. " Aff. leader, Mr. Stets. ; first assistant, John B. S. ; second assistant, J. Bee S. The negative side was dispensed with, as no one could be found to lead it. A talk by Mr. John on " How to be happy without Co-education. " A talk by Mr. Bee on " Economy of Non-Co-educa- tion. " The society then proceeded with the regular exercises, which were as follows : The reading of the " Non-Co-Ed, " the society paper, by Mr. Stetson; a recitation, " Some people will talk, " by B. Stetson. It was then moved and carried that a letter be sent to Mr. Lea Lodge, expressing the sorrow felt by the society on account of the resignation of that gentleman as a member of the " N. C. " There being no further business the meeting adjourned. John B. S., Secretary. THE ELECTIVE SOCIAL OCCASION. " 5 Y? J ( acblte. At Swarthmore, inne the counte Delaware, There stand a College big and gray and square, Wharin the youths and maydens studie much Of Mathematycs, Latyn, Greek and Dutch. The techers of the branches that you see Resolved hemselves into a Faculte, Which nombred ten and four and lernyed were, And kepe the scholeye open through the year. Discrete thei weren, of great reverence, Leryned her speche and ful of hygh sen- tence. Y-clepped Charles was the Presedaunt, And of the College dorste he make avaunt. His figure was ful tall and eek as brood As it was tall. His governaunce was good. Upon his heed a silke hat he war ; A black Prince Albert coatie was his gere, And of Philosophic he know a lot. Of public schooles was he fond, I wot. A Registrar ther was y-clepped Moore, And over muche wryting did sche poure. As brown as is a berye was her heere. Clerk had sche been ful many a longe yeere. A Dean there was, and alle loved her muche, Her voyce sweet and low, her gentle touche. About her neck sche wore lacies clean. And many pins sche baar of gold, I wean. The Professeur of French y-cleppt Magill, Had been ther many a yeer and is ther still, A nervous man but full of jolitee, And quyke at makyng clever puns was he. There was a man professeur of the Greek, And sondry languages he well could speke. He knew the literature of Angeland, But of the ladyes he was not so fond. A schort techer with very curly heere, Highte Arthur B., taught youths to engin- eer. A rotund man and good at jokes was he. And very popular was Arthur B. There was a little Prof, of Hystorie, And stalie jokies by the score had he ; Upon his heede there was a baldie spot. Of ancient lore he knowe a mighty lot ; And eek a ladye techer strict and firm Who hadde been there from the firste term. In mathematycs very lerned was sche. And well informed in Astronomie. But of hem all the oon the i lovede most, And honoured gretest of the College hoste, The Prof, of Physics and his name you ' ll see, For he was clepped George H. Hoadleie. The ladye professeur with dark brown eye, Was rather small but full of dignity. And sche was techer of the German tongue. And on hire wordes a deal of knowledge hung. A busy man indeede was the Supt. Of children fair he hadde quyte a troop. And often he was gruff just for the nones. And then agayn ful pleasaunt were his tones. There reigned supreme in the museum hyghe. The loved techer of Biology. A slender man and fidgety withalle. But he was dear unto the students alle. There was a laughing Pi ' ofesseur also. That hadde unto Latyn long i-go ; Brown were his eghen and firm his con- science. But not estatlich was his governavmce. There was anon a Doctor clepped Day, That taught the youths and maydens Chemistrie ; And yaf them fours and zeros by the score , " As much as he could chew he bit off and no more. " And now, I guesse, I ' ve told you of hem alle That had the charge of dear old Swarth- more Halle. Now comes the time to bid hem all fare- welle. And maybe at some time some more we ' ll telle. ii6 In the first day was made the darkness and in the afternoon the light. On Jan. 2d, year l, old calendar, I, George H. i-trout, made my appearance, and thereafter the rest of the universe was created under my personal direction. Taking everything into considera- tion, I think that I did very well. AH wishing building lots will please apply at my office, as a few undesirable tracts will be rented to reliable persons. I pride myself on my walk. Yes, after long practice, I have reached the acme of per- fection. My hair is long, but then, doncherno, that ' s fashionable, so I have to do it. I am also able to assume an expression of great importance in approaching my meals. I never co-educate. No ; don ' t believe in it. I am an apology for a man, and come from Ohio. I never used to co-educate. Don ' t ask me why. I am, or used to be, bashful, but am awfully deep. Yes, deep as the dark blue sea. I am, however, entering a little into higher mathennatics and society. Cannot tell yet which I prefer. Mathematics is hard, and girls are fickle. I ' m happy in having a " sister " who is congenial. I expect to be a manager of the college some day. Hunger is a sign of good health. I am very healthy. It is fashionable to sit long at the table. I am very fashionable, and inasmuch as it is unwise to hold a girl ' s hand whi e you tell her fortune, in just so much am I unwise. My forte is feasts. My head is in a bad state of swelledness. My famous spurt for literary prominence was phenomenal. I saved the class picture, and expect to have my talents appreciated some day. Inheriting a character of sentiment and sociability, I have endeavored to cultivate these qualities, and have, to a certain extent, succeeded. I admire character in young men, and think a decided lip is a sign of it. Having a far-away dreamy look, I am fond of co-edu- cating, but seriously object to having the car-couple rung on me. I cannot tell why I am so great. No, really, I haven ' t the faintest idea why. Honors without number are heaped upon me. I am forced to refuse them. I ' m a great editor, a great orator, and sometimes dip into politics just a little, but never go far. At the table my demeanor is laiub-like. My great trouble ' s my hair. It is, or rather, is not, or soon will not be sufficient to clothe my understanding, so I am forced to divide it according to the principles of " bilateral symmetry. " I ' m not conceited, but I think I can recite " Paul Re- vere ' s Ride " well, don ' t you ? I am a poor, forsaken piece of humanity. An outcast from my o •n sex, I am pursued to Oriental regions, where my presence is not desired, and from which I am brought by mathematical reasoning of the most cunning kind. I have permission from home to join the Pennsylvania Kappa Psi. Having incurred the displeasure of Gary V , king of the upper (?) regions, I, together with my brother and companion in arms, Tooley, lead a life of terror. People call me Enic, but that ' s not my name. 117 I get shocked very easily. Indeed, I live in a perpetual state of shockedness. Being very much afraid of wurms, I dislike walking after a shower. My hair-pins are continually droppmg out, and give me much trouble. As Swarthmore steak is difficult of mastication, I keep a hatchet provided for the purpose. I have a great deal of trouble taking care of Bertha — she ' s so dreadfully wild, and does such horridly improper things. " Yes, indeed. " Everything is " just splendid. " " Too lovely for anything. " " Perfectly disgusting. " I wish it distinctly stated that the evil-minded person who spread the report that I am troubled with curiosity told a great big not so. I haven ' t any curiosity. It ' s only an inborn, natural, and very proper desire to be well-informed on the existing state, condition, and prospects of everything in general, and of fraternities and their prospective initiates in par- ticular. I ' m an awful tease. Worst in college, so they tell me. If I were only a boy I ' d — I ' m sometimes sentimental and sometimes not. Running things is my forte — at least I think so. I never wire-pull, because the principle, I think, is wrong, and feel it my duty to express my opinion wheir I catch others at this heinous offense. My life has not been with- out its tragedies, one of which happened when the boat careened during the Rambler trip, but then. Oh, dear ! I was so frightened. I believe thoroughly in co-education, and come from Wilmington. More jokes have been sprung on me than on any other person in college. I have been accused of everything, from stealing chickens and breaking incandescent lamps to cutting myself loose from trees and carrying wedding-dress samples around in my pocket, all of which are absolutely false. The girl ' s hair was not red, it was auburn, and the G in my name does not stand for gurl — it means something else. At present I am a reformed convict of the deepest dye. After spending several years at Swarthmore as a member of the non-co-eds, I have at last seen the error of my ways, and have plunged into society with a recklessness which alone has saved me. Formerly presi- dent of " Micky ' s Penn Valley Gang, " I have been excommunicated for indulging in co- education. I win bets from the girls, wear their hair in my heart-beat, co-ed. in alcove, and during the season play co-ed. tennis whenever a girl is obtainable. I am getting to be a sport, a genuine bleed. ENGINEERING UNDER DISADVANTAGES. ii8 ][30oks Y t icl [a ' lB inR c i d. The High School System and its Applications to Modern Col- leges. With an introduction to Modern Philosophy in its Germo- American phases. By Seedy Gee. Gumption La w in the Mathemati- cal World. A treatise on Diabolic Hypercoids, by means of which any problem may be solved in five minutes. No mathematical knowledge necessary. Only requisite, some gumption. C. S. Jane. Chaperoning as a Fine Art, and Soda for Girls. A double volume. Experiences and advice to younger mem- bers of the profession. Byy. B.,Jr. Y ai tcd. By the Class of ' 96, a President. Must be of good moral character. Applicants taken on trial. Somebody to co-educate with. Need not be a good talker, but must be able to smile sweetly and sometimes say Oh ! By F. B. S. M. Y. The oyster, after whom the stew is named. By the students. I desire some one who will appreciate my new and very original method for finding the North Star. M. B. J. Our leader having been excommunicated for co-educating, we desire a competent per- son to assume charge of our Pennsylvania division. Micky ' s Gang. I desire to find a person who is a better athlete than I am. G. B , ' 93. Mandolins, mandolins, and still mandolins. By 3d Floor. NOTICE ! I wish to inform the public that I no longer have any connection what- ever with the " Non- Co-educational Society, " and that I am not in sympathy with it. J. E. M. W. NOTICE ! I cannot make engagements to usher more than two weeks in advance, and the young men of the Sophomore Class are requested not to apply before that time. C. E. G. NOTICE! The " Express Company " with which I am connected is still in opera- tion, and small packages will be delivered faithfully, if plenty of time be allowed. G. G. G. AGENTS " WANTED ! To sell my new patent hair-pin. The most wonderful invention of the age. A boon to ladies. Warranted not to come out. Sells fast. M. W. T. 120 " ASK DR. HULL ABOUT THIS. " Ar sWers to ( orrespoi dei ts. F. H. G. — Yes, parting the hair in the middle and wearing bangs are very stylish among the highest class of yomig men in Paris, and we should advise you to continue. G. H. B. — The sample of hair that you sent is undoubtedly red. We cannot recom- mend any harmless antidote for conceit. A. E. B. — We do not prescribe for affections of the heart. . We should advise you to consult your family physician. V. H. — As to the number of dresses to form a complete wardrobe, we do not think more than one for each day is necessary, though you must use your own judgment. Third Flobr, West Wing.— Mandolins are very fashionable, but we must add that there is a time and place for all things. " Children should be seen and not heard. " H. C. — I. No, it is not allowable under any circumstances to send out such notices. If your friends do not wish to give you wedding presents of their own accord, you surely would not wish them at all. 2. Five times is the limit to repeating your stale puns. 3. Yes, if you think so. C. D. W. — We agree with you that the habit of calling people by nicknames is very vulgar; but are you sure you have done nothing to deserve the appellation of " Infant " ? If you try, we think you can soon outgrow it There are many good hair tonics, but bald- ness is nearly always a permanent thing. Hutchinson ' s is one of the best tonics, and you might try it. 121 JV « otices. Will the students of the Sub-Collegiate Class choose their texts for next First-day from the 23d Psalm? Eliza Peace Brooks. Per Geo. H. Strout, Manager, Having, after long discussion and careful examination, become con- vinced of its utter uselessness, and the danger to the morals of the other students from association with its licentious population, and feeling thor- oughly the impending danger to life and limb to which we are exposed, and as one of us has one other on whom his thoughts must at times dwell, we, therefore, do hereby humbly petition the Board of Managers that the fourth floor be removed from its present position to the interior of the Bessemer converter at the Chester Blast Furnace. o- j f Sabbie, (Signed) Billy Hull. To the Youths of ' ' g4: I feel highly incensed and deeply insulted at the liberty you have taken in presenting your petition to me. No, I shall wear my hair down no longer. I am getting old, and must be dignified. I also positively refuse to give away my hair-pins. Your remarks that my hair was more becoming when worn in that girlish way were exceedingly improper and out of place. It pains me deeply to do this against your wishes. Hoping you now see the error of your ways, I remain, Indignantly yours. Cousin Bertha. J aii es of Jpcoplc ii) Hctioi). Some noted names of fiction and history, witli full definitions of the same, to be ap- pended to the new College Dictionary. Micky. — A character in Scott ' s novel, Tivie Changes All. This character is to illus- trate how a person ' s fondness for many small things may change to a liking for a few large ones of better quality, and how his mind is improved by it. Griestie. — The h ero of a story which appeared in the Ladies ' Jfonic Jotiniat, and which was immensely popular; also the name of the inventor of a new method of trimming trees. Nancy. — A name given to a very popular young man in a humorous poem by Kirljy. It is probably a pet name appUed by his many lady friends. TOOLEY. — A nickname applied to Mr. Goody Goody, a character in a true story which appeared in the Sunday- ScJiool Times for January 28th, 1884. Rena. See Gy.m and Rena. Fireman. — A name universally applied to one of the " Legion of Honor " in the fire department of the large city of Morton. He once attended Swarthmore College, and, by the mere connection of his name, made that institution forever famous. It is thought he lived about 1200 A. D. Willie Whiskers. — A character in one of the " Mother Goose " rhymes, which is as follows : " Willie Whiskers had to stay Near his mamma all the day. For fear he ' d fall down in the dirt And get his little facie hurt. " No hint is given as to the application of the last part of the name, and after much re- search we are still unable to give any clue to it. Gym and Rena. — Two actresses in an ancient Greek tragedy which was plaj-ed only before the nobility of Athens. They always acted in the same scenes, and were inseparable even outside the theatre. Chick. — Hero of All About an Infant, Including Care, Notirishinent, and Education, published by the " Co-educational Tract Co. " early in this century. This scientific treatise gained its wonderful popularity because it was put in the form of a story to make it more attractive to the young, for whom the author had great sympathy. The name " Chick " was given to the hero, it is thought, by reason of his diminutive size. Ike. — Court favorite of Queen Carolyn of Sweden, who lived in the latter part of the seventeenth century, and celebrated for his constant devotion to Her Majesty. Caucasian Queen. — One of the Amazons who appears in ancient mythology, and who is noted chiefly for the splendor and variety of her costly raiment and jewels. Garry. — An ancient king, contemporaneous with King Arthur, but of a very difierent character. He was very despotic, and maintained his power only by reason of his resolute will and indomitable courage. He was afterward driven from his kingdom of Phorthtior into a lower country. " Garry ' s subject " is synonymous with recklessness and disorder, and has been much used in a slang sense. 123 lors. " I always take the greatest pleasure in keeping my cuffs and collars perfectly clean. " " I didn ' t want to co-educate with her, but she came and co-educated with me. ' ' — Sqiditer. " The influence of the girls at Swarthmore is detrimental to the athletic interests. A fellow can ' t talk to two girls at once and eat at the same time. " " No, sir ; the real object of a college education is to teach one to lead a sporting life. " — Nancy. " The most modern investigations in high school philosophy have been along these lines of thought. " " I am glad to see you back. Drive your work; don ' t let it crowd you. " " Remember that you are all walking advertisements of your college. " — Anon. " The old man saw the old tom-cat with buckshot No. I. " " The elephant ate all night. Oh ! take him off my hands. " — Seller Yellsinger. BEASY: " I OBJECT TO THE PENDULUM MOTION YOU YOUNG MEN FIND NECESSARY IN MAKING A RECITATION. " 124 or stitatioi ai l By-h of ( Inss of ' 90. PREAM15LE. The Class of ' 96, in order to have more fun, does hereby or i;anize itself into a heterogeneous mass of disorderly humanity. OHJECT. The object of this class shall be to keep things from getting monotonous around college. ARTICLE I. ELECTION OF OFFICERS. Section i. All officers shall be elected by ballot-stufling, but no man shall put in more than two votes for himself. Sec. 2. No member shall nominate himself for any office. Sec. 3. The election of officers shall be held at the first regular meeting of each week. Whenever a new member signs the Constitution a meeting shall be called, and new officers elected. Sec. 4. If any member shall have voted for an officer before signing the Constitu- tion, that election shall be declared void. ARTICLE II. DUTIES OF OFFICERS. President. Section i. The President, if legally elected and constitutionally sworn in, may preside at the next succeeding meeting. Secretary. The Secretary shall, on odd scraps of paper, keep an accurate record of all per- sons who nominate themselves for office, and of the votes received by each ; she shall write all challenges of foot-ball games, athletic contests, etc., to other classes, and she shall allow no one to tear from the book more than three leaves of the Constitution or two of the minutes. AR ' llCLE III. MOTTO. Th(- mottf) of this class shall be: Con- vcn its, viulli ct longi. ARTICLE IV. COLOR. The color of this class shall be green. By-Laws, article i. Special meetings shall not be heldoften- er than three times a daj- and six days in a week. No meeting shall continue for less than three nor more than four hours. ARTICLE II. For the misconduct of any member who has been called to order five times the President may impose a fine of not less than five nor more than six cents. ARTICLE III. Claltse I. The meetings shall be strictly private. Clause 2. More than four (4) members shall not speak at the sam.e time. Clause 3. Co-education shall be pro- vided for under the head of regular busi- ness. Clause 4. All screaming, stamping of the feet, throwing of chalk, and similar demonstrations of approval, shall not con- tinue for longer than ten minutes. ARTICLE IV. Any member of the allied class shall be considered authority in deciding points not contained in these Bv-Laws. 125 Jv tracts froir tt e }a Vs of Wartl n orc (College. 1. Every applicant for admission shall produce to the President suitable evidence of not having been fired from some other institution more than six times. 2. Any student who offends any member of the faculty shall be expelled ; but if he be a Senior and has passed all his finals, he may receive his degree. 3. The use of intoxicating liquors, smok- ing, vi hist-tournaments, and mandolin- playing is strictly prohibited. 4. No student may drop a washstand or other heavy article, Sunday-supper cake not excluded, from the fourth to the first floor alcove. 5. If at the end of social hour students have not finished conversing, they may ad- journ to room I. 6. Phonographs must not be hidden be- hind the sofa while the faculty meetings are in progress ; and the setting off of alarm clocks in collection or meeting is strictly prohibited. 7. It is permitted to bring hatchets to the dining-room on nights when there is beefsteak for dinner. 8. Students of the two sexes, except brother and sister, may not co-educate upon the second floor alcove after ten P. M. 9. Sugar-bowls, molasses-jugs, and the like, which have been surreptitiously re- moved from the dining-room, must be re- turned within three months. 10. Students may play " Jenkins up ' " in the parlor during social hour if the Dean be present, and they make not too much noise. 11. No social intercourse is allowed in the reading-room ; persons wishing to have such must withdraw to the alcove. 12. Young women of all classes are foi-- bidden to wear bracelets, necklaces, bright sashes, and white slippers. 13. Young men are forbidden to wear loud neckties, bangs, and russet shoes. 14. Students shall not walk upon the front porch for fear of defacing its polished, inlaid surface. 15. Students of the two sexes may skate together, but, unless brother and sister, shall not coast upon the same sled. 1 6. On First days, before and after meet- ing, Freshmen are required to read " The Young Friend ' s Manual, " and Day ' s " Im- proved Methods of Studying. " 1 7. Students must not pluck leaves from the oak trees on either side of the asphalt- um, for fear of injuring their growth. 1 8. Freshmen are not permitted to bring dogs to meeting. 19 Students must not monkey with the elevators. 20. Prex ' s grape-arbor is out of bounds for all except Juniors and Seniors. 21. All rocking-horses, rattles, and dolls of the sub-collegiates must be left in charge of the nurse during study hours. 22. Nothing but plain, wholesome food shall be allowed. 126 The following is a well selected sample of the conversation one hears in the halls : A. Got yer leg pulled, eh ? Pretty pertigeous, wasn ' t it ? B. Judas H. Priest, I should smile. Strictly out of sight. A. You ' re on to it. Hot toraoley. I should snicker. B. Gee whiz! " What a break off! Good gag. Better agitate it. A. Let ' s see, where was I at? Oh ! got a swop for yer ! Last go. B. Regular snide ! Never mind. H. P. C. O. A. You make me tired. When ' ll your Halcyon be out ? B. (At this B., who is on the Halcyon staff and who has been asked this question 999 times before, quietly gives up the ghost.) 127 ACT I. Scene i — Dinner-table at S ' more. Young Genflcnioji. — Say, if you will meet me at quarter past ten I ' ll give you some de- licious orange ice. Young Lady (smiling sweetly). — You are so kind. ACT II. Scene i — A view of both alcoves. Y. L. (on third floor, musingly). — Why, he didn ' t say which alcove I should come to. Guess I ' ll go down to second. Y. G. (on second floor, meditating) — I wonder which alcove she will be in ? I think I ' ll go up to third. Y. L. (on second). — Why, where is he? Nice one to keep an engagement. Y. G. (on third). — H ' m! She ' s fine ! This stuff is freezing my hands. Guess I ' ll go down to second and whistle for her. (Begins whistlin:; while still on third floor. ' I Y. L. (on second). — Some one is whistling on third ! It n ight be he. (Rushes up the stairs.) Scene 2 — Tableau. Young gentleman departing along second hall, with aching fin- gers and disconsolate air. Young lady standing on tip-toe half way up the third alcove steps, peering anxiously into the unknown distance. Dean (appearing suddenly through the iron doors). — Well ! ! ! ACT III. Scene i — Breakfast-table. Y. L. (loftily).— I have my opinion of you ! K G. (freezingly). — And I of you ! Y. G. (after a long silence). — Would you kindly inform me why you did not keep your engagement last evening ? Y. L. — I don ' t see how you know whether I was there or not. Y. G. — We ' ll, was there, I ' d have you know. Y. L. (surprised) — So was I. Y. G. (delightedly).— Really? Y. L. (sweetly). — Really. Y. G. — Meet me right away on third floor. Scene 2 — Third-floor Alcove. FINIS. 128 -IRe. ecord for tl e e ear. Jan. 3. J. B., Jr. ' s heart gave him great trouljle. Jan. 9. Tooley ' s mustache amputated. Jan. 13. Flight of Enic, the pursued, to the Orient. March 25 to April 3. Lon and continuous funeral of base-ball team. April 6. J. B. S. was caught playing co-ed. Entered plea of guilty. April 6. Calculus class recited. Miss Cunningham ill for several days April 8. First crinoline made its appearance. June 2t. J. B., Jr., eloped with Alumni lemonade. Sept. 28, First President of Freshman Class elected. Oct. 2. Micky ' s first game of co-ed. tennis played to-day. WHY WE WANT SOMERVILLE HALT., 129 They tell how when we were young .We were a most am- bitious class ; And, since no one the tale has sung, We ' ll tell you how it came to pass. One member, fired by loyal pride, ' Bethought him some great thing to do hich might proclaim it far and wide That Ninety-four was brave and true. Now, first we see him softly go And take our banner from its place ; Then gain the central stairs below, A look of triumph on his face. He starts, the banner clasping tight, And climbs those endless, narrow stairs. Till, having passed the topmost flight. High on the dome his banner bears. Cjiir tkridard. Nor waiting yet the view to praise, Nor dreaming of a foe to dread, Proceeds at once his prize to raise High on the flag-pole overhead. He sees it waving far above This place to us so wise and old, The first to dare, the one we love. Our colors true, the black and gold. ' Tis done, our hero now descends To let the flag in triumph wave, A warning both to foes and friends, Protector of the true and brave. And yet, alas ! how sad it seems. They took it only as a joke. And laughed about our idle dreams, And thought us very foolish folk. But ere you call us good or bad, Remember, in the days gone by. Whatever faults we may have had. We strove to keep our standai-d high. M(icli i o hoiit J OtUll)(i, Cast of Characters. Lady Maud— Queen of Freshman Class. St. John — Dethroned King. Gary — King of Fourth Floor. Ike — Son to Isaac. bkKaighn, I pg j jh Floor wire-pullers. Jimmy, j ' Knoch — Court Fool. TooLEY — Enoch ' s Subtitnot. Firth, I Tj- „i„ Pea Pakuish, " I, Bouic:f ' ' " - Kernel, T Retainers, wire-pullers, office-seekers, etc., etc. ■ Brothers. ACT I. Time, September, 1892. Place, Swarth- more College. Scene I. Enter the Freshman Class. Then- verdant appearance. Lack of co- education. Scene II. Room J. First class meet- ing. Adjournment. Scene III. Room J. Second class meet- ing. A Constitution is drafted. No one signs. SCKNK IV. Room J. Elections. St. John is elected. Scene V. Room J. St. John ' s election declared illegal. New election follows. Kernel is elected. Scene VI. Room J. Ike destroys the Constitution. Kernel ' s election declared unlawful. New election. Lady Maud is elected President. ACT II. Time, about Thanksgiving. Scene I. Main college hall. Freshman foot-ball photo framed on the wall. ' 95 class picture near by. Scene II. Excited Freshmen in hall. Their picture is missing. They seek the blood of the Sophs. Scene III. Study hall. Freshman pic- ture high above the platform. President of college ]ierforms a feat in gymnastics. The picture is rescued. The crowd cheers, ACT III. Scene I. Room N, at night. Door locked and windows fastened. Meeting of ' 96 men. All look des]:)erate. They speak in whispers. Wrath holds sway. Scene II. The meeting comes to order. Elocjuent speeches are made. A vigilance committee of ten appointed to annihilate ' 95. They adjourn with mysterious looks. Scene III. Front hall filled with ' 96 ' s. Class picture of Sophs hanging securely on the wall. The Freshmen seize it. Grul Kent calls for help. Soup Hall rushes to the rescue. The picture is saved. Scene IV. Front campus. Freshmen knee-deep in snow. They challenge the Sophs. The snow cools the wrath of the Freshmen. They adjourn. ACT IV. Time, February, ' 93. Scene I. Great excitement prevails. Class elections soon to come off. Scene II. A race track. Contest, a race between Bouic and Firth. A large crowd gathered. The race is run. Bouic wins. Time, February 7th. Scene III. Room J. Regular class meeting. Mr. John ' s great speech, " Mr. President, I move that the members on our ticktt be elected. " (Reads ticket.) Motion is seconded and carried. Scene IV. Meeting of defeated candi- dates. Firth, Pea Parrish, Clem, Ike Co. Wire-pulling Company (Limited). They crawl in their holes and pull their holes in after them. Scene ' . Peace restored. Happiness reigns. (Exit omnes.) 131 J i otice. Members of the Faculty and others con- nected with Swarthmore College have pre- pared the following lectures, which will be delivered free at any Friends ' School on condition that a substantial lunch be provided for the lecturer : President De Gar mo — " The Ethical Solution of the Fourth Floor. " Dean Bond — " Mark Twain as a Civil- izer of the Fourth Floor. " Dr. Magill — " Where I fell down on the Asphaltum. " Dr. Appleton — " The Repose of the Human Body. " Professor Beardsley — " Co-education versus Engineering. " Professor Cunningham— " Marking Absentees from Meeting. " Professor Holcomb — " The Pun in History. " Dr. Day — " Totsy and Dimmy. " Professor Hoadley — " Third Floor Mandolins. " Dr. Trotter — " Enjoying Life. " Professor Price — " The advantages of the Bicycle over the Pony. " Professor Kemp — " Third-floor car- couple. " Instructor Young — " Media Girls. " Instructor Furman — " Shakespeare Evenings " Miss Moore — " Prex ' s Notices. " Dr. Shell — " We want the cup, see? " Instructor Sabbaton — " Junior En- gineers. " Instructor Bailey — " The Duties of a Chaperon. " Instructor Battin— " Music during study hours. " Dr. Hull — " Figure Skating. " Dr. Guyer — " Degeneration in the size of Men. " William — " Bread and Molasses. " Miss Nowell — " The quick assortment of the mails. " 132 ] iloiiae. Oh ! the hearts of the Seniors and the Sul)s they are sad, For the skating on Crum is no more to be had. But the springtime lias come with its berries and shad. So let us be thankful for that. There isn ' t much quiet up on the fourth floor ; We ' re tired of the talk of the " Secret Frat. " bore — But the way we beat Haverford by that big score, We can ' t be too thankful for that ! The P ' reshman team picture, it makes our eyes scjre ! We can ' t buy ice-cream at the new village store, But the Sophs and the Prcshmcn can use the front door — They can ' t help being thankful for that. The campus oaks grow scarce an inch in a year — The Somerville Hall, it is not just yet here — But the ' 94 Halycon stands without peer. Oh! how thankful we all are for that! Ninety-six had no man for the President ' s chair. So they had to put one of the fair sisters there. But now there is peace in the Freshmanic air, And they ought to be thankful for that. Oh ! we are all so thankful, And hope that a bank-full Of cash will be poured In our hat — Yes, a fat Lot of cash will reward us for t hat. R eii}ii]gto tai]dard standard of the World. ype Writer A dver tisemen ts. (?7Sjur 7 d 7e tisers are specially recommended to our felloW l3 students and our AlutTjni, as through their courtesy and generosity the publication of this book has been made possible. QfVery firm found in our book can be hecii ' tily recom- ended as the leaders in their line and Worthy of your coqfideqce. m 134 College Cnrs -• Gowns. Wc liave unusual facilities for promptly furnishing at moderate prices College Caps and Gowns, ail i fp: made to special measure, in the best manner, of ey!l |5) excellent quality of material. We keep con- • stantly in stock at most moderate prices, a full line of nTHLETic mnmii hicluding White Cotton Athletic Shirts and Pants, Stockinette Bicycle Suits, y White and Striped. fliiili§ Flannel Cricket Trousers, White Flannel Coats, American-Made Blazers, Bicycle Hosiery, Bicycle Caps, of all Materials, Tennis Sashes, Belts, Etc. m 19 IMCai ' liet Sti-eet, JEig-lxtli Sti-eet, nilbex ' t Sti-eet, Estimates Cheerfully Furnished. f HILADELPHIA. 135 LEADIIVO P»HOTOOIlA.I HEPlS. CRAYONS, PASTELS, WATER COLORS, The Largest Collection In the Country. Special Rates to Students. I030 Chestnut Street, 1= H: Z L J!i. 3D E Ij IF " IT IJL . iDotel !!Lura . Atlantic City, N. J. « DIRECTLY ON THE BEACH. Always ready to receive guests the entire year, witli all the modern improvements and conven- iences which make a first-class hotel. J. WHITE, Owner and Hanager. CflF lQITT, 300 QUE5T5. 136 lUOUSC 1032 Gbestnut Street ipbUaBelpbia lias become tl e recDcjiu .ecl leader in utiique styles of College and rraternity Engravings and Stationery. :: Long practic£ l experience, com- bined with personal supervision, is a guarantee that all work will be executed carefully and with most artistic effects. Qollege and Class Day Invitations En- graved and Printed from Steel Plates. Class and Traternity Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and Printed from Steel or Copper Plates. College and Eraternity Stationery. Programmes, Henus, etc. Wedding and Reception Invitations, Announcements, etc., etc. EXAMINE STYLES AND PRICES BEFORE ORDERING ELSEWHERE PROCESS AND HALF TONE ENGRAVING AND PRINTING Ernest H. Mriobt 1032 Gbestnut Street, ipbilaDa. (over BO VISITING Cards from Engravfd Plate for One Dollar Hrt in Steel £ngraving The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially invited to the artistic effect of our Invitations, Class Day and Ball Programmes, also Heraldic Plates and Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs. IE. a Mriobt Specialist in College Engraving irq. xo32 Gbestnut Street, ipbilafielpbia an6 printing SHERMAN • • • 1017 GHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA. CANES, UMBRELLAS Do You Play Any Musical Instrument? We have the largest and most complete stock in the city of Music, Music Books, and Musical Instruments. he ©ay §tate Sar jog., ©Giitaps arj)d fl andolirps Are now acknowledged as the best made. Superior in tone, finish, and durability. Every one fully warranted. Prices warrranted. Call and examine, and send for catalogue of testimonials from the best players. J. E. DITSON CO., 1228 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Trousers, $9 — $14. Business Suitings, $30— $45- Full Dress Suits a Specialty, $50— $60. MADE BY BEST WORKMEN. — T.mA l C PC 0. GHflFFiN, — JUST ABOVE CHESTNUT. 27 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET. o 37 Hotel Traymore, HOTEL TRAYMORE. Atlantic City N J W, w, GREEN CO Atlantic City, N. J. W. W. GREEN CO. 138 Absolutely Pure Spices Flavoring Extracts FOR KAMILY USE. HE almost universal adulteration of spices is well known to those who have given the subject any attention. Notwith- standing a package may be nicely put up, and labeled " Pure, " or even " Warranted Pure, " it is deplorably true that an examination 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 pm ' ity. This statement will be verified by all who have used our- Extract. 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 Grocer cannot supply our Spices or Extracts send your orders direct to us. ROBERT SHOEMAKER CO Ji ' E. Cop. 4th and Haee Sts., Philadelphia. j9 " Seeing is Believing. 99 And a good lamp must be simple; when it is not simple it is not good. Simple, Beautiful, Good — these I words mean much, but to see " The Rochester " will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal, tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin ' s of old, it is indeed a " wonderful lamp, " for its mar- velous light is purer and brighter than gas light, softer than electric light and more cheerful than either. Look for this stamp — The Rochester. If the lamp dealer has n ' t the i ennine Rochester, and the style you want, send to us for o " ur new illustrated catalogue, kand we will send you a lamp safely by express — your choice of over 2,000 j varieties from the Largest Lamp Store in the IVorld. ROCHESTER LAmP CO., 43 Park Place, New York City. W " The Rochester. " GLASS Ornamental Glass of Every Description. Estimates Given on Appli- cation. FOLATE GLASS DEPOT. Looking glass, French Bevels. y Full Line of Ornamental Glass. " Tinted Cathedral Glass. Enameled, Embossed, and Colored Glass. QjERMAN Looking Glass Plates, for the Trade. L_ARGE Stock French Glass, single and double thick. MERICAN Window Glass, single or double thick. (KYLIGHT and Floor Glass, }i, (UPERIOR Glaziers ' Diamonds. , y , and I in. thick. BENJAMIN M. SHOKMAKER, WINDOW GLASS DEPOT, 205, 207, 209, and 211 North Fourth Street, Philadelphia. (Above Race Street.) 140 820 ARCH ST., PHILADELPHIA. 820 HECnPERLiEV THE CELEBRATED PHOTOGRAPHER, Who has been the chief operator for Gilbert Bacon for more than ten years, has purchased their studio. Two skylights and the largest operating room in the city enable us to make college groups which others cannot attempt. Special rates to all students. 820 ARCH STREKT 820 Wholesale and Retail Headquarters for Everything in the MUSICAL LINE. Largest Stock. Highest Grade. Lowest Prices. H- A. ttlEYlVIRrlH SON, SOLE MANUFACTURERS OF THE " W. S. " CELEBRATED KEYSTONE STATE Banjos, Guitars, Mai doliiis, Etc. SOLE IMPORTERS OF THE " W. S. " " VICTOR " CORNETS AND BAND INSTRUMENTS. ARTISTS ' VIOLINS, STRINGS, ETC. 156 North Second Street, _ _ _ Philadelphia. 141 GEO. C. NEWMAN (Choice tiftchings, teel Qfngrax inqs, Water (Colors, Isaintinqs, etc. ppcnch Plate E asels, (!)ny)C I ables, etc. prames of JVlodern and " Antique Iljesigns. praminq of Studies, etc., for cl ' iools a Specialty. 806 JVIarkzet Street. = Ptiiladelptiia. 142 I ' ' §fMm mM x[)dnjul]drim ChaXtte Russe W. F. HERBERT, French Merangues Pastries Fancy Creams and Ices OF EVERY DESCRIPTION All sorts of Delicious Delicacies „,,e to order . ,„ LADIES ' CAFE, Croquettes, Salads, etc. • 122 South Thirteenth Street, SENT TO ALL PARTS ON SHORT NOTICE. Quality Unexcelled PH I L.A-DELPH 1 A. pfioxo sx7Ppr.iE:s genekaz uit . Ha w K-E Kodaks K3m3r3ts Developing- ' — Enlareriner I H Y : $Myp r frlntiiiar - " ii ' Geo. J. Wolf Go., pi MeMia. 918 Arch Street, La R oche 5tahl, NORTH-EAST CORNER Thirteenth and Chestnut Streets, PHILADELPHIA. Jl loriete CAREFUL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SENDING FLOWERS BY MAIL 143 Ridgway Refrigerators are the Best 111 5ize5 ind Prices FRon $2.50 qp. The Saeeess " flataral Stone filter is low in price, and tlie best practical Filter in use. Send for circular and get our Cata- logue and net prices before placing an order, and save money. Hidgmay HeifigeratoF JVIanqfaetaring Co., Limited, ei3 Arch Street, Philadelphia- E. W. SMITH CO. Maps and Plans Engraved, Printed, Colored, and Mounted. Do all kinds of Map Work and keep on hand a full supply of Maps, Atlases, Draw- ing Paper, Map Cases, Spring Map Rollers, etc., etc. WANTED. — Every Bookkeeper, Business Man, and Beginner to know that the Key to, and Exposi- tion of Bookkeeping teaches at sight and aids bookkeepers and experts ; post-paid to any address on re- ceipt of one dollar. Nos. 17 and 19 S. Sixth St., IP n I iL. ID E L :e= h: I .A. . 144 WM. F. MURPHY SONS CO., 509 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. Blant Booi Maters, Statioiiers, Prlalers, Li Agents for the Wirt Fountain Pen. KSTAIILISHED li MAKER OF F. CHAS. EICHEL, Fl NE FOOTWEA-R, 909 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa. A Full Line of $5.00 Patent Leather Shoes on hand. ' ir NfAP- TO PERFECTION EVER - i FOR .1893 TO PLAYING SURFACE AND " SPEEDANDDR ' ball ANY TENNIS PLAYER WILL APPRECIATE % THIS DRIVING POWER. ™ FRAME OF CHOICEST ASH , H EAV I LY R E I N FO RCED THROAT n BUTT IN poLlSHED-fjY SILVER Handle aN. " ■= highlV " mahoG ' ' wjTH ' screws twine wrapped handle making the easiest and most ,, efficientgrip obtainable ' ' mjs THE TUXEDO " IS BUILTFORTHE NEEDS OF THZT :,,, TENNIS EXPERTAND FOR HARD PLAY. .- iMi E. I. HORSMAN 341 BROADWAY, N.Y. LEUdstaMPcUE ' FOR lO 145 e. S. POWELL, G[t©he§, ©ian onets, ©lewelptj MAKER OF SWARTHMORE SOUVENIR SPOONS, BUTTONS, PINS, ETC. MANUFACTURER OF CHARMS, IVCKDALS, BUTTONS. FINE WATCH REPAIRING. o. 5 SOtlTH EIGHTH STf EET - FIRST DOOR BELOW MARKET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. ATTRIBUTES OF THE GEMS. January — Garnet — Constancy and Fidelity in every engagement. February — Amethyst — A preventive against violent passions and drunkenness. March — Bloodstone — Courage and wisdom in perilous undertakings, and firmness in affection. April SapJihire—¥Ttcs from enchantment, and denotes repentance and kindness of disposition. May Emerald — Discovers false and true witnesses. Insures happiness in love and domestic felicity. June Agate — Causes its wearer to be invincible in all feats of strength, insures long life, health and pros- perity. July Ruby — Discovers poison; it also insures the cure of all evils springing from the unkindness of friends. PiVL i .Sardo7iyx — Insures conjugal felicity. September — Chrysolite—YTseih from passions and from sadness of the mind. October — Opal — Denotes hope, and sharpens the sight of the possessor of it. November — Topaz — Fidelity and Friendship ; calms the passion and prevents bad dreams. December— 7w?-??(o« — Prosperity in love. Moonstone— " ox-a. as an amulet by the Orientals to protect them from harm and danger; now much admired for its silvery light and the good luck it is fancied attaches to the wearer. 146 • • THE • • Swarthmore Phoenix A MONTHLY JOURNAL Published by the Students of Swarthmore College. The support of all Alumni and Ex=members of the College is desired. Contributions requested. TERMS Per Vol. (9 numbers), in advance, Sioo Per Single Copy, 15 Address contributions of matter to ihe Editor, D. B. Rushmore. Subscriptions and other communications to the Business Manager, J. C. Emley, Swarthmore, Delaware Co., Pa. 147 ODAKS. CONSIDKR THE:IR POINTS. First Point — The Lens. To take a good picture requires a good lens. The lens is the soul of the camera. Kodaks have the best lenses — hence, they take the best pictures. Another Point — Bulk. Kodaks are compact. All other cameras are larger, heavier, and must be loaded oftener. Still Another Point— workmanship. Kodaks are carefully made. A test in actual use — the only practical test — is given every Kodak. If found perfect, it is loaded and sealed. We guarantee each one. Other Points ? Yes, plenty. Kodaks are adapted to hand or tripod use with roll film or glass plates, and are fitted with focusing index and counter for exposures. They are always sold loaded, ready for use. Consider these points. Prices, $6.00 to $67.50. EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY, For further Points send for Catalogue. ROCHESTER, N. Y. 14S Prickett College of Commerce, Tenth and Market Sts., Philadelphia, I IRGES upon students, as a duty, to devote every moment of time, and the energy of youlli to doing first-class worl . 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 results may be rare excellence and distinguished success. Beautiful architecture, superior facilities, refined associations, wholesome, moral influences and faithful teachers contribute to the pleasure of study and the acquisition of knowledge. Department of Business, Shorthand, English. The 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. Students May Enroll at any Time. THOMAS J. PRICKETT, President. SHOEMflKEl ' S WOOTON PATEKT HOTflHY DESKS Are incomparably the most convenient made. Great variety of styles and sizes from $25.00 up. HAND=MADE ROLL=TOP DESKS contain ing all latest modern Desk improvements, elegantly finished in Antique Oak, $25.00. OUR REVOLVING BOOK=CASES require less room, hold more bcoks, and cost less money than any other book-case made. Every book accessible without moving out of your chair. D NK, OFFICE d22 LIPR IRY FURNITURE. JOSEPH L SHOEMAKER CO., Office and Salesrooms, 926 Arch St. Warehouses, 925 and 930 Remenier St. JLIPm . 149 ©had. 8. Jobion, FIRST QUALITY OF HOME-KILLED - BEEF MUTTON, VEAL, POULTRY, ETC. ALL HOME-FED STOCK. ALL KINDS OF Vegetables, Fresh Fish, and Oysters in Season. FIRST MARKET ON ORANGE ST Above State Street, IMEDIA, PKNNA. A. W. SMBDLEg, Phai ' iTiaC ' J caT Ch T st. Pure Drugs, Prices " Reasonable. Polite Attention, Toilet and Household Requisites. Factor of Fine Perfumeries and Pharmaceutical Specialties. 202 W st State Street? I d ' jz, Telephone 41, M The matter of dressing well is always important, and the services of a Reliable Tailor is always necessary when you want perfect fitting, well made, and stylish gar= f- ments. You will always find in our stock a very choice i line of goods both Foreign and Domestic. A perfect fit vV guaranteed or your money refunded. Alterations and ' ■ fi repairing done at short notice. We also have in stock nrV a very choice line of Gents ' Furnishing Goods, including ■ the famous Anchor Brand of Shirts, Collars and Cuffs. Hats and Caps, all the latest styles. You are always welcome to call, examine our goods, and learn our prices. A share of your patronage solicited M. Clark, cutter in charge. F. M. VERNON, No. io6 South Orange Street, Media, Pa. 151 Ks Ijdiijsimiili i, Jiisi» ||iiii ORANGE STREET, MEDIA. REPAIRING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES SKILLFULLY DONE AT MODERATE COST. CHARIvKS ZHHNDKR, eTchanf bailor OH flGE STt EET, VEEDlfl, Next Boor to Dickerson ' s Drug Store. DYEING, SCOURING, CLEANING AND REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. F. w. eooK, Cornef tate an l Olive Sti ' ets, ] Ie iia, P a. Confectioner and Caterer. TELEPHONE 67. ' 5Cbe XIraveUere of Ibartforb, Secure Tiekeis Before Going to Ube Monk ' s fair. May be Procured from LARGEST ACCIDENT COMPANY IN THE WORLD. SAMUEL L. MARTINDALE, oxford pa CHESTER P. MARTINDALE, oafohu. j-a. 152 Fred. T. Mecke. Hfnrv H. Wolf. MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN OFFICE, BAAJK, • LIB-RA-Rg fC? TUNING " ROOM Fl T urniture and Upholstery. 1030 1-ch St et, Ph TadeTph a. P nn Ai t aT UrF . William Penn. Zbc pcnn fIDutual Xife Ifnsurance Co. of pbilabelpbia ORGANIZED IN 1847. Assets, $20,250,000. Surplus, $2,600,000. The penn mutual life issues all approved forms of contracts adapted to every legiti- mate need ; for protection, for in- vestment, and for both ; for long or short periods, at the lowest sure rates. Its policies are squarely re- ciprocal, free from ambiguity, and objectionable features, absolutely NON-FORFEITABLE AND INCONTEST- ABLE. Guarantees CASH values. CASH LOANS. " Paid-up Policies, " or " Extension System. " Insures women at same rates as men. Send date of your birth, and you will re- ceive rates. Represented by S. L. MARTINDALE, . . C P. MARTINDALE,] • 154 T pai klii) E. Lawrence Fei,l, President. E. Stanlby Hakt, Vice-President. George Mastehs, ' J ' reasurer. W. C. Si ' KOUL, Secretary. John Callahan, Gen ' l Manager, ori pai y, 516=518 Minor Street, Philadelphia, College Catalogues, Papers, and Annuals particularly solicited. Prompt delivery and fair prices. Several of the Officers being College graduates, we are better able to handle your work from our experience on College publications. Steel=-plate, Copper=pIate, and Stone Engraving, Lithographing, Binding. - vra - New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Pittsburgh, Columbus, and Chicago. CHARLES O. SCHULL, General Passenger Agent, Baltimore, Md. JAMES POTTER, District Passenger Agent, 833 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 156 Harry A. Webb, Photographer, I024 Arch Street, PhiladeliDhia, Pa. S. L. C. P. MARTINDALE, INSURANCE - BROKERS, FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT, Employers ' Liability. OXKORD, PA. AMERICAN Fire of Philadelphia. Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co. of Philadelphia. Travellers of Hartford. Guarantors of Philadelphia. 157 WM. L. ELKINS, JR., • C. F. KOHL, ROWLAND COIT, President. Vice-President Sec ' y and Treas. B. W. GRIST, E. A. MOORE, Gen ' l Manager. Asst. Engineer. PennsylvaDia Ifod Works Go. CONSTRUCTING ENGINEERS, General Offices, 50th Street and Lancaster Avenue, Works, 50th Street and Merion Avenue, PHILADELPHIA. NEW YORK OKKICES, 26 CORTLANDX ST. The Latest Improved Greene Engine. Cable Railroad and Gas Works Machinery. Rankin Absorption Ice Machine. The Boyle Compression Ice Machine. 158 J. F. DAVIS. N. UNDERWOOD. W. G. UNDERWOOD. Union liambep Co JWiUMUpnCTUI Ef S OF ISlot th Carolina li! iln ' ' lDpied Liumbep, EIlIZflBETH CITY, HOHTH Cflf OLiIJ fl. 159 College Ip ri5e6 pvi c i1ibe al6 Stationery The most successful designers of College and University Badges in the Country. Estimates Designs on Application BAI LEY Chestnut dAIN IV Twelfth Streets |3|pwpv| w Philadelphia, Pa. 1 60 ;t Ai« ;

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

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


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


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


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