Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1898

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1898 volume:

taegi g yEEK ; = : «I Tir vjiJ «!r v; Your Father About It AND HE WILL TELL YOU THAT HIS PRESENT REGRET IS THAT HE FAILED TO TAKE OUT A Xife Unsurance polic 2 WHEN HE WAS YOUNG. Why? " DECAUSE the coat of insurance increases with increasing age, and since Insurance is a Final Necessity for every man, it should be secured when its cost is small, and while there is physical health and vigor. Ifidelity ] Tutual Jife Association of Philadelphia ISSUES Policies peculiarly adapted for young men. And Young Men should not wait for the regrets of advancing years, but should take a business view of a business proposition while preparing for, or just entering upon, a business life. Drop a I ine to the Fidelity Mutual, at its Home Office, addressed to the " Literary Department, " and receive in reply information that will be of benefit to you. - - — By scientific adaptation and mathematical calculation practical plans have been devised for the mitigation and alleviation of Regrets. So send your father ' s name and address, along with your own, and interesting facts will be given to him. HIGH-GRADE WHEELS The Clarence, Model B, 1897, Price, $75.00 Scott Paper Co., Lfd 27 N. Sixth St. WE manufacture a line of strictly HIGH-GRADE WHEELS to which we invite the inspection of all riders. The Scotia, Frice, {SO The Clarence, " 75 The lireat Scott, " 100 We will take pleasure in showing these wheels to any who desire to see them, or in sending Catalogue upon application. cAr-rrkDv 526 and 528 North St. hAClUKY : 529 Commerce St. F=MII_AD ' A, F ' A. The rinest Photographs ... At QilbGits Studio Special Rates to STudeiUs 926 Ciiesrnut Street PlAilcideipiAici LEADING PHOTOGRAPHERS Gilbert Bacon, Crayons, Pastels, Water Colors The Largest Collection in the Country Special Rates to Student 1030 Chestnut St., Philadelphia e allow a Discount w a Discount OF III PER CENT. To . . . - " Swarthmore Students ON ALL KINDS OP BOOTS AND SHOES t ( C ( " W HANAN SHOE COMPANY FRANK REISZNER 8i2 and 1318 Chestnut Street Swarthmore College. FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION FOR 1896=97. CHARLES De GARMO, Ph. D. (Halle, Germany), President and Professor of Psychologj ' . ELIZABETH POWELL BOND, Lean. EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M. (Brown University), LL. D. (Haverford), Professor of the French Lan- guage and Literature. ARTHUR BEARDSLEY, C. E. (Rens.Pol. Inst.), Ph. D. (Swarthmore), L V. Williamson Professor of Civil and Mechanical Engineering and Director of the Workshops. WILLIAM HYDE APPLETON, A. M. and LL. B. (Harvard), Ph. D. (Swarthmore), Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. SUSAN J. CUNNINGHAM, Sc. D. (Swarthmore), Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. WILLIAM CATHCART DAY, Ph. D. (Johns Hopkins University), Professor of Chemistry. SPENCER TROTTER, 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. (Swarthmorej, Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. MARIE A. (KEMP) HOADLEY, A. M. (Swarthmore), Professor of German. WILLIAM I. HULL, Ph. D. (Johns Hopkins University), Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Economy. MYRTIE E. FURMAN, B. O., Assistant Pi ofessor in charge of Elocution. J. RUSSELL HAYES, A. B. (Swarthmore and Harvard), LL. B. Univ. Penna.), Assistant Professor of English. BEATRICE MAGILL. Instructor in Drawing and Painting. J. K. SHELL. M. D. (University 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. HENRY V. GUMMERE, A. M. (Haverford and Harvard), Assistant in Mathematics. WM. H. ADRY, C. E., Instructor in Engineering. JOSEPH BAYLEY. Jr., Assistant in Engineering Shop Practice. MARY V. MITCHELL GREEN, M. D., Director of Physical Culture for the Young Women. ESTHER T MOORE, A. B. (Swarthmore), Registrar and Secretary to the President. SARAH M. NOWELL, Librarian. FOUR REGULAR COURSES ARE GIVEN: I. COURSE IN ARTS, for the Degrees of A. B. anci A. M. n. COURSE IN SCIENCE, for the Degrees of B. S. and M. S. m. 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, Phila- delphia. It is under the care of Friends and admits students of both sexes, on equal terms. It has good Libraries of about i5,ood volumes, an Observatory, Chemical and Physical Laboratories and Machine Shops. For full particulars, apply for catalogue to CHARLES De GARMO, Ph. D., President, SWARTHMORE COLLEGE, SWARTHMORE, PA. WARTHMORE G AMMAR HOOL Primary, Intermediate, High School, and College Prepara- tory Qasses. The individual " and the ' class " methods of instruction are combined. Improvements are con- stantly being made in all directions. Send for catalogue containing particulars. ARTHUR H. TOMI INSON, Principal, SWARTHMORE, PA. yacob Reed ' s Sons Chestnut Street 1412 and 1414 Philadelphia Cbe Cboiccst Cbitigs in tailoring and Outfitting Especial Success in providing for Young Men ' s dress needs. Our removal early in April to the beautiful new store at the above address is a fresh departure in enterprise and originality. Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Shoes, Outing " Wear, Athletic Specialties of the Best at Just Prices. Opened January, 1693 ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOr On the European Plon HOTEL TENTON Broad and Spruce Sts. PHILADELPHIA Julius 0. Wevgandt Manager FOR BEUISES, SPEAIUS, BURNS, SOUE FEET, PILES, CEAFIITG, SORE EYES. Cauiion -POND ' S EX- TRACT has been imitated The genuine ins (lie words CATARRH, HOARSENESS, S02E THROAT, NEURALGIA, TOOTHACHE, DIARRHEA, £te., Etc. ond ' s 11 xtrac blown in the atass, and our land - Caljoe.jtTchde inarfcoTi surrouiiimff buff wrapjirfr Take ito other preparation. We have our own Photograph Gallery for Half Tone Engraving Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs SAMPLES FOR THIS YEAR NOW READY 100 Wedding Invitations, Engraved and Printed on Per- fectly White Paper, with envelope complete, . $9.00 Additional WOs. ..... 2.50 UEADINa HOUSE FOR MENUS, DANCE PROGRAMS AND INVITATIONS OF AL.L. KINDS 1108 Chestnut Street, Philadelpia COMPARE SAMPLES AND PRICES QimoRS R ro. ro. Official Jewelers TSLil l raternltles 616 Chestnut Street PNIciclelpl ia m iiJJ i III 1 iTO ' 11 " 1 CLASS PINS PRIZES SOUX EX ' IRS iggg .lQb; :? )F » 111 ' GI6 CKe.smut 5t. - , . c vTTna- Halcyon Class of ' 98 Swarthmore College VOL. XIII. 1897. Franklin Printing Company Philadelphia Greeting. ' n least in pleasant companv We booKisK gUosts, perchiance, n ay flit ; 7 n an inav tui ' n a page, and sigU, Seeing one ' s naiTve, to think of it. DeauW, or Poet, Sage or Wit, riav ope our book, and n use awUile, Hnd fall into a dreaming fit, As now we drean , aiid wake, and sn ile ! " —Andrew Lang. . £dUi3ZIcC ' (X ARTIEST To Prof. George Arthur Hoadley, A. M., C. E. this book is respectfully dedicated. Sketch of Life of Professor Hoadley. EORGE ARTHUR HOADLEY, after a boyhood and youth spent in the enviable life of the son of a New England farmer, prepared for college, partly while in attendance at the Fort Edward Collegiate Institution, and partly while teaching a district school in his native town. While a student at Union College, at Schenectady, N. Y., he pursued two courses, and at graduation in 1874 took the degree of A. B. and C. E. The degree of A. M. was conferred by his Alma Mater in 1877. In the fall of 1874 he became principal of the Argyle Academy, Argyle, N. Y., where he conducted a prosperous school for five years. In 1878 he accepted an appointment as principal of the Fort Edward Union School, a position which he held until the spring of 1883, when he received an appointment as principal of the High School in Florence, Mass. After a few years ' service in this school he was promoted to the Principalship of the Northampton High School, which position he held when in December, 1888, he was offered the Chair of Physics in Swarthmore College, which he now holds. Professor Hoadley is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the Franklin Institute and its Electrical Section, and is at present the Vice-President of the College Faculty. Part I.— COLLEGE. " IL— CLASSES. " IIL— FRATERNITIES. " IV— CLUBS. v.— ATHLETICS. " VI.— LITERARY DEPARTMENT. " VII.— ADVERTISEMENTS. Calendar 1896=97. First Semester. 1896. Ninth Month i6th. Examinations for Admission. Ninth Month i8th. Regular Exercises Begin, Eleventh Month 25th-3oth. Thanksgiving Recess. Tv ELFTH Month 23d. Winter Recess Begins. 1N97, First Month 4th. Students Return. First Month 30th. First Semester Ends. Second Semester. Second Month ist. Second Month i6th. Third Month 2d. Third Month 27111. Fourth Month 5th. Fourth Month 13th. Fifth Month 17th. Fifth Month 24th. Fifth Month 31st. Sixth Month 7th. Sixth Month Sih. Second Semester Begins. College Oratorical Contest. Senior Declamations for Prof. Furman ' s Prize. Spring Recess Begins. Students Return. Freshman-Sophomore Ora- torical Contest. Senior Examinations Begin. Senior Examinations Com- pleted and the Results Announced. Final Examinations Begin. Class Day Exercises. Commencement. Swarthmore College. its origin and some notes upon its early history. By Edward H. Magill, LL. D. CHAPTER IV. I HE College entered upon its seventh year in the autumn of 1875 under most favorable auspices. The institution was charac- terized by increasing stability, its general plan of organization was followed with but slight changes, and the corps of Profes- sors and Instructors remained nearly the same as the previous year. The dropping of the third division of Class C was received with general satisfaction by the friends of the College as giving promise of the abandoning of the Preparatory School, which has now, at last, after the lapse of two more decades, been entirely accomplished. It was during this seventh year that the arrangement was completed for conferring the degree of Bachelor of Literature upon graduates of what was named the Modern Classical Section. In this course the study of the Ancient Languages might be omitted, their place being taken by a fuller course in French, German, English, and Anglo-Saxon. Cornell University and the University of Min- nesota were then quoted as examples for conferring such a degree, and, as is well known, the practice is now widely extended among the colleges of the country. It was at this time that Anson Lapham, of New York, pur- II chased two perpetual scholarships for the sum of 10,000, and Deborah F. Wharton contributed $5,000 toward a fund for the education of those in reduced circumstances, especially those intending to teach in Friends ' schools. It was during this year that cases were furnished for the Students ' Library, belonging to the different literary societies, thus furnishing a nucleus for a valuable collection of books, the importance of which increases year by year. Again, in the autumn of 1876, the College opened its eighth year with its corps of Instructors but slightly changed. It was during this year that the degree of Bachelor of Science in Physics and Chemistry was first opened to students in Science, and a course in Medical Chemistry was established for the benefit of those intending later to pursue the study of medicine. Chem- istry was also now introduced as a required study in both sections. Classical and Scientific, of Class A of the Preparatory School. The facilities for in- struction in Mechanics and Engineering were considerably increased at this time, and our students took advantage, during this centennial year, of the display in this department in the Centennial Exhibition in Philadelphia. The general library of the College, now numbering nearly 3,000 volumes, was furnished with additional cases, and a Library Fund under the care of a committee of the Library, was called for in the Managers ' Report. A course of lectures, free to all friends of the College, was opened the present year, and a fund of $500 a year, to be set apart for this purpose, was reported among the needs of the College. The Managers close their report for this centennial year by a paragraph which may well be reproduced at this time. Its suggestions as to the need of a large permanent endow- ment fund are appropriate here and now, because they are never out of place. The report thus concludes : " In the conclusion of last year ' s report an appeal was made for the 12 establishment of a large permanent Endowment Fund at an early day, to be devoted to aiding those deserving students who could not otherwise obtain an education at Swarthmore. A few weeks after the appearance of that report, real estate valued at 25,000 was made over to the College for this purpose by our friend, Isaiah V. Williamson, who had already con- tributed largely toward this end. This, with other sums previously re- ported, is placed under the care of the Committee on Trusts, Endowments, and Scholarships, and the income only is to be used from year to year to aid such students as may make acceptable application to that Committee for assistance. If this Endowment Fund could be largely increased it would add greatly to the usefulness of the College. It is well known that those who reap the most benefit from a course of instruction in such an institution as Swarthmore, are frequently those of limited means, who are worthy can- didates for aid from such a fund. Nor would the great benefit to be derived from this source accrue to those only who receive the assistance. The in- fluence of a body of such students, who are likely to be those of mature age and earnest purpose, would give a higher tone to the whole College and do much to advance the standard of scholarship. " It was at the close of this year. Twelfth month 4th, 1876, that the first separate report of the Committee on Trusts, Endowments, and Scholar- ships was appended to the Treasurer ' s Report, showing that the funds in charge of the committee had then reached the sum of $ ' j 2,600. The last report of this committee, rendered Twelfth month ist, 1896, shows that the amount has now reached the sum of 1 2 48, 000. The ninth year of the College, 1877-7S, was opened with the same Faculty as the two previous years, except that Samuel S. Green was now made full Professor of Physics and a member of the Faculty, thus increasing the number to nine. The other officers of government and instruction for 13 this year numbered 13. The whole number of students in the College classes this year numbered 105, of whom 16 were in the Senior Class, and now, for the first time, the four sections — Classical, Modern Classical, En- gineering, and Chemical — were represented in this class. It will be of interest to our Students and Alumni to find here a reference to the " First Fall Contests of the Athletic Association of Swarthmore College, " which were held on Swarthmore grounds on the loth of Eleventh month of the present year, 1877. The officers of the Athletic Association at that time were : President and Treasurer, Lesley Hopper, ' 79. Vice-President, William P. Holcomb, ' 78. Recording Secretary, William P. Fender, ' 79. Assistant Secretary, Isaac R. Coles, ' 79. The difficult and responsible position of Matron of the College (since more appropriately named Dean), after the early resignation of Helen G. Longstreth, had now been very successfully filled for several years by Phebe W. Foulke, who resigned the position at the close of the past year, and her place was filled at the reopening in the Fall of 1877 by the appointment of Caroline S. Wood. The elective system, which had been applied more or less from the beginning to the college classes, especially in the Junior and Senior years, was not applied to any considerable extent in the Preparatory School, as will be obvious from the following note which appeared in the catalogue issued at this time : " The only elective studies in the Preparatory School are as follows : Natural History (Lectures), elective in all the classes ; Latin and French, elective in Class C. " 14 It was also stated that Latin might be substituted for English Grammar at the request of parents or guardians. At a meeting of the Managers the present year a communication was received from the Alumni requesting their attention to the representation of the Alumni in the Board of Manage- ment. The Managers expressed their satisfaction at this evidence of interest in the College on the part of the Alumni, but the way did not open to grant their request at this time. It may now be stated that since that time, as the College has grown older (having now entered upon its 2 8lh year), the Alumni have been very satisfactorily represented, not only on the Board of Management, but also in the Faculty, to the great advantage of the College, as none could better understand its needs than those who have received their education here. It was mentioned by the Managers in their report for this year as a very promising indication of the progress of the College that the entire Junior Cla-s of last year, who were pursuing a regular course, had now returned to graduate. This has gradually become the regular practice since that time. At the close of this the most successful year of the College thus far, the Managers used the following language in their annual report to the stock- holders ; language which cannot be too deeply impressed upon the minds of all friends of the College : " It has ever been the hope of the Managers that Swarthmore may more and more inculcate and exemplify those principles and that simplicity to which Friends bear testimony. Great sacrifices have been made to found and establish this institution of learning. It has been from the first a labor of love and devotion. The effort was in harmony with — it was the out- growth of — principles which it is the mission of our Religious Society to cherish and promulgate; namely, the devotion of our means not to display, 15 but to real good, and the exercise of a judicious care that we may provide liberally for all those things which contribute to the moral and intellectual advancement of coming generations. Although the outward and material establishment of Swarthmore is well-nigh finished, the great work under- taken by its far-sighted founders is scarcely begun, and unless it is to be dwarfed and hindered of its hoped-for perfection, others must continually take up and carry on the work in the same broad spirit of liberality in which it was conceived. A certain grade and class of schools are self-sustaining, but higher education has ever been and must continue to be the self sacri- ficing contribution of the present to the future. " 1 6 Faculty and Instructors. CHARLES DE GARMO, President and Professor of Philosophy. Ph. D., University of Halle, 1886. Author of Essentials of Method ; Herbart and Herbartians ; System of Language Work for Schools. Translator of Lindner ' s Empirical Psychology. Editor of Lange ' s Apperception, and Ufer ' s Introduction to the Pedagogy of Herbart. ELIZABETH POWELL BOND, Dean. Author of Words by the Way. EDWARD HICKS MAGILL, Professor of the French Language and Literature. A. B., Brown University, 1852; A. M., Brown University, 1855; LL. D., Haverford College, 1886. Member of A K £ and 4 B K Fraternities. Author of AlagiWs French Grammar; MagilPs Reading French Gratnmar ; MagilTs French Prose and Poetry ; ilPs Series of Fre7ich Novels. ARTHUR BEARDSLEY, I. V. Williamson Professor of Engineering and Director of the Workshops. C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1867; Ph. D., Swarthmore College, 1889. Member of A K E Fraternity. WILLIAM HYDE APPLETOIM, Professor of Greek and Early English. A. B., Harvard, 1864 ; A. M., Harvard, 1867; LL. B., Harvard, 1869 ; Ph. D., Swarth- more, 1888. Member of X i ' and |) B K Fraternities. Author of Greek Poets in Ejiglish Verse. SUSAN JANE CUNNINGHAM. Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Sc. D., Swarthmore College, 1888. WILLIAM CATHCART DAY, Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Johns Hopkins, 1880; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1883. Member of B H Fraternity. 17 SPENCER TROTTER, Pr ofessor of Biology and Geology. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1883. Author of Lessons in the New Geography. GEORGE ARTHUR HOADLEY, Professor of Physics. A. M., Union College, 1877 ; C. E., Union, 1874. Member of K A Fraternity. FERRIS WALTON PRICE, Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. M., Swarthmore, 1887. MARIE A. KEMP HOADLEY, Professor of the German Language and Literature. A. B., Swarthmore, 1879; A. M., Swarthmore, 1892. WILLIAM ISAAC HULL, Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Economy. A. B., fohns Hopkins, 1869; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1892. Member of B G 11 Fraternity. WILLIAM JOHN HALL, Superintendent. B. S., Swarthmore, 1878. ESTHER TOWNSEND MOORE. Secretary to the President and Registrar. A. B., Swarthmore, 1873. GUERNSEY JONES. Ph. B., University of California, 1891 ; Ph. D., Heidelberg, 1896. Member of A K E Fraternity. MYRTIE ELDORA FURMAN. Assistant Professor in charge of Elocution. B. O., National School of Elocution and Oratory, 1884; M. O., National School of Elocution and Oratory, 1892. Secretary to President for Second Semester and Lecturer on History. 18 J. RUSSELL HAYES, Assistant Professor in English. A. B., Swarthmore, 1888; A. B., Harvard, 1889; IX. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1892. Author of « Old- Fashioned Garden. HENRY VOLKMAR GUMMERE, Assistant in Mathematics. B. S., Haverford, 1888; A. M., Haverford, 1889; A. M., Harvard, 1890. WILLIAM HENRY ADEY. Assistant in Engineering, C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1895. Member of S Z and 9 X E Fraternities. BEATRICE MAGILL, Instructor in Drawing and Painting. J. KINZER SHELL, Director of Physical Culture for the Young Men. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1881. EMILY GIBBONS HUNT, Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the Young Women. M. D., Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia, 1889. JOSEPH BAYLEY, JR., Assistant in Engineering, Shop Practice. MARY V. MITCHELL GREEN, Director of Physical Culture for the Young Women. M. D., Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia, 1884. RACHEL HUTCHINSON, Assistant in Department of Physical Culture. SARAH MARCH NOWELL, Librarian. 19 Alumni Association. OFFICERS. President : MORRIS L. CLOTHIER, ' 90. Vice-Presidents : JAMES E. VERREE, ' 83. J. RUSSELL HAYES, ' 88. EMMA C. WHITE, ' 94. Secretary : Treasurer : ESTHER T. MOORE, ' 73. WILLIAM J. HALL, ' 78. Board of Directors : The President, ) The Secretary, r Ex-cfficio. The Treasurer, j WILLIAM H. RIDGEWAY, ' 75. ABBY N. MILLER, ' 79. JOSEPH T. BUNTING, ' 77. FLORENCE HALL, ' 80. MARIE A. KEMP HOADLEY, ' 79. GERRIT E. H. WEAVER, ' 82. Class of ' 97. OFFICERS. Pi ' esidents : Channing Way, ist Term ; Clarence B. Hoadley, 2d Term. Vice- Pi-esidents : Ellwood C. Parry, ist Term ; Channing Way, 2d Term. Secretaries : Miriam Sener, ist Term; Mazie Bartle£on, 2d Term. Treasurers : loLA Kay Eastburn, ist Term ; Edith Johns, 2d Term. CLASS DAY OFFICERS. Historiajt, Lydia P. Williams. Prophetess, Grace Brosius. Poetess Daisy Corson. Presenter, Thomas Cahall. Plj Poetess, Henrietta F. Wanzer. Ivy Orator, Reuben G. Bennett. Motto: — " Zrirov ev ra avuy Yell: — " Swartkmorc, Swarthinore, wa i, hoo, wah ! ' g7, ' g7, ' Pah ! ' Pah ! ' Rah ! Smlca-MtilM: ' 97 Class History. IN the first place, when we were called upon to write the history of the Class of ' 97, we were in great despair, for as we would have it, the history of a class is a record of their deeds; but surely to any unprejudiced mind it would appear that ' 97 had never done anything since they were in College, so they therefore could have no history other than a mere existence. But after much research we found an authority who was willing to say (perhaps he had such classes as ' 97 in mind when he made the definition) that history also included the chronicling of the events in which the thing described was concerned, and even of the things which affected it, in the performance of which the aforesaid thing described had not even taken a part. Now, ' 97, as it was impossible to write any history of your class from the first standpoint, it is likewise practically impossible to chronicle all the events in which we and the other classes took a part, and in which you should have taken a share, since they greatly concerned you ; so we will mention only a few of the most prominent. But, ' 97, we will give you credit for once in a while awakening from your lethargy, and making a few feeble attempts at being and doing some- thing : also, we will credit you with the fact that these weak attempts were miserable failures. For instance, in your Freshman year you and every one said you were going to win the Oratorical Contest— how could you help with that magnifi- cent exemplar of Demosthenes and his compatriots on your team; but Demosthenes got " a bee in his bonnet " %nd fanned the air, and ' 96 won the contest. Then, too, you met with a similar defeat from us in your Sophomore year, although you were determined to win. But we were new to the College then, and you did not know us ; if you had, you would most surely never have entered the contest. For afterward, when you did learn to know us— that is, after we had defeated you in this and every other phase of 23 college life — you would rather remain passive or default than meet us in contests of any sort. You gave a reception to your allied Class in your Junior year. You ordered ices, frozen fruits, and creams, and we, with our allies, ate them ; and they were good, too. That was one place you displayed good taste ; but you didn ' t taste it, we admit it. Your Senior year has been one full of honor. We have heard it rumored that the most of the Freshmen approached your members and congratulated you upon being fellow-Freshmen. Of course that wasn ' t true, but we are sorry that it happened. This was probably due to the fact that you have not yet gotten your caps and gowns. Your much-boasted-of hockey team was again the champions of all except our team and our allies. It must have been gratifying to be able to beat ' 99. Your Shakespeare evening was a howling success; in fact, it was the general opinion that the scenes could not have been acted better by any one — except a fourth-rate professional actor. But, really, we think that the fame of such an illustrious class as yours must have long ago been heralded throughout the world. And it is in the hope that we may further impress your greatness upon the cold world that 1(1 . we are blowing this little additional blast to your ri ' J honor on Fame ' s trumpet — our Halcyon. 24 Personalia of Class of ' 97. Sarah Bancroft, IT B 4 , Wilmington, Del., Science. Prepared for college at Friends ' School, Wilmington, Del.; member of the Somerville Literary Society; member of Library Committee, Second Semester, Sophomore Year; Librarian, First Semester, Junior Year; Vice-President of Sigma Chapter, Second Semester, Junior Year ; Class Poetess, Sophomore and Junior Years ; Secretary of the Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, Second Semester, Sophomore Year, and First Semester, Junior Year ; Secretary of the Young Friends ' Association of Swarthmore, Junior Year ; Associate Editor of ' 97 Halcyon ; winner of First Prize in Sproul Oratorical Contest, Junior Year ; Secretary of the Swarthmore Branch of the Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union, Senior Year; Commencement Speaker. Frederic Delos Barber, Gardner, 111., Science. Prepared for college at the Illinois State Normal University, graduating in Class of ' 95 ; member Delphic Literary Society ; Censor, Second Term, Junior and Senior Years ; member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society ; President, Second Term, Senior Year ; member of Swarth- more College Athletic Association. Mary Elizabeth Bartleson, Chester, Pa., Letters. Prepared at South Chester High School ; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Sec- retary of Sigma Chapter, First Semester, Sophomore Year ; Secretary of Class, Second Semester, Junior Year; Secretary of Class, Second Semester, Senior Year. Reuben Grant Bennett, Freeport, Ohio, Science. Graduate of Franklin College, Ohio, ' 93 ; member of Eunomian Literary Society ; member of Library Committee, First Term, Junior Year; Vice-President, Second Term, Junior Year ; President, First Term, Senior Year ; member of Joseph Leidy Scientific Asso- ciation; Vice-President of Swarthmore Oratorical Association, Senior Year; Ivy Orator, Senior Year. 25 Frank Grant Blair, Mount Vernon, 111., Science, Graduate of Illinois State Normal University ; member of Delphic Literary Society ; winner of the John Wanamaker Oratorical Prize; College Orator, Junior Year; winner of Championship and First Prize in the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest, Junior Year; Presi- dent of Swarthmore Oratorical Association. Junior Year ; Treasurer and member of Execu- tive Committee of the Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association ; Commence- ment Speaker. Grace Anna Brosius, k A e, Lancaster, Pa., Letters. Prepared at Millersville State Normal School ; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Secretary of Class, Second Term, Freshman Year ; Recording Secretary of Somerville, First Term, Sophomore Year; Class Prophetess, Sophomore Year; Vice-President of Somerville, First Term, Junior Year ; President, First Term, Senior Year; member of ' 97 Halcyon Staff; Class Prophetess, Senior Year. Thomas Cahall, t K -i ' , Frederica, Del., Letters. Prepared at Wilmington Conference Academy ; ex-member Eunomian Literary Society ; Vice-President of Class, Second Semester, Freshman Year; President of Class, First Semes- ter, Sophomore Year; member of S. C. A. A.; member of ' 97 HALCYON Staff; Associate Editor of Phcvnix, Vol. XVI ; member of Foot-ball Team, Seasons of ' 95 and ' 96 ; Base- ball Manager of College, Junior Year; Toast-master of Class, Junior Year; Class Presenter, Senior Year. Daisy Rogers Corson, Norristown, Pa., Science. Prepared at Norristown High School ; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Censor of Somerville, First Semester, Sophomore Year; Treasurer of Class, First Semester, Junior Year ; Secretary of Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, Second Semester, Junior Year ; member of ' 97 Halcyon Staff. Jared W. Darlington, Darling, Pa., Engineering. Walter C. De Garmo, Swarthmore, Pa., Engineering. Member of ' 96 Oratorical Team, Freshman Year; twice winner of Hicks ' Prize; mem- ber of Eunomian Literary Society, Treasurer, Librarian, and Vice-President ; member of S. C. A. A.; member of ' 96 State Track Team. 26 Gerry Brown Dudley, Ashmore, 111., Arts. Prepared at Illinois State Normal University ; ex-member ' 98 Halcyon Staff. lola Kay Eastburn, Union, Del., Letters. Prepared at Friends ' School, Wilmington, Del. ; member of Somerville Literary Society; Librarian of Somerville ; Treasurer of Class, Senior Year. Jessie Drysdale Ellis, Philadelphia, Pa. , Letters. Prepared at Miss Baldwin ' s Academy, Philadelphia; member of Somerville Literary Society. George Gleim, Jr., Cornwall, Pa., Engineering. Marietta Hicks, Westbury, L. L, Letters. Prepared at Chappaqua Mountain Institute ; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Treasurer of Somerville Literary Society; member of English Seminary. Clarence Burtch Hoadley, k l ' , Swarthmore, Pa., Science. Member of Banjo Club, ' 92, ' 93 ; member of Mandolin Club, ' 93, ' 94 ; member of S. C. A. A.; member of Delphic Literary Society; President of Class, Second Semester, Fresh- man Year ; Leader of Mandolin Club, ' 94, ' 95 ; member of Glee Club, ' 94, ' 95 ; Track Man- ager, Second Semester, Sophomore Year ; Recording Secretary of Delphic ; Business Man- ager of ' 97 Halcyon; Tennis Manager, ' 96; Leader of Mandolin Club, ' 95, ' 96; member of Glee Club, ' 95, ' 96 ; member of Track Team, ' 96 ; Foot-ball Manager S. C. A. A., Season ' 96 ; Leader of Mandolin Club, ' 96, ' 97 ; Captain of College Hockey Team, ' 96, ' 97 ; Presi- dent of Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, First Semester, Senior Year ; President of Class, Second Semester, Senior Year. Edith Hey wood John, Media, Pa., Letters. Prepared at Media High School ; member of Somerville Literary Society; Secretary of Sigma Chapter, First Semester. Sophomore Year ; member of Sophomore Oratorical Team, Freshman-Sophomore Contest ; Treasurer of Class, First Semester, Junior Year, Second Se- mester, Senior Year. 27 Nellie Lodge, Philadelphia, Pa., Science. Prepared for College at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; member of Somerville Literary Society; member of the Joseph Leidy Scientific Society. Robert Early Manley, K i ' , e N E, Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. Prepared at St. John ' s Military School, Manlius, N. Y. ; Statistician of Class, Freshman Year; member of Track Team, ' 94 ; member of S. C. A. A. ; member of Gymnasium Team, ' 94; member of Track Team, ' 95 ; winner of Inter-Collegiate Bicycle Championship, ' 95, and holder of Inter- Collegiate Record in the bicycle race ; holder of Inter-State Record; member of Track Team, ' 96; broke College Record in two mile bicycle race; member of Hockey Team. Walker Matteson, Roslyn, N. J., Arts. Laura Cecilia Miller, k k r. New York City, N. Y., Arts. Prepared for College at the Collegiate School, New York, N. Y. ; member Somerville Literary Society ; Secretary Omicron Chapter Som erville Literary Society, Second Semester, Sophomore Year ; President Omicron Chapter, Second Semester, Junior Year ; Secretary of Class, First Semester, Freshman Year; Prophetess of Class, Freshman Year; member of Sophomore-Freshman Oratorical Team, Sophomore Year; member Junior Oratorical Team, Junior Year; member Phicnix Staff, Second Semester, Junior Year; member ' 97 HALCYON Staff; Associate Editor on Plurnix Staff, Senior Year; Commencement Speaker. Herbert L. Noxon, at, Ingersoll, Canada, Engineering. Member of Delphic Literary Society; Corresponding Secretary First Term Junior Year; President Camera Club, Second Term, Sophomore Year ; member of Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; President, Second Term, Junior Year; Assistant Business Manager, ' 97 Halcyon Board; member S. C. A. A. ; Commencement Speaker. EUwood Comly Parry, Wyncote, Pa., Letters. The William Penn Charter School, Philadelphia. Member of Eunomian Literary So- ciety ; member of Library Committee, Second Term, Sophomore Year, and First Term, Junior Year ; Corresponding Secretary, First Term, Junior Year ; Reco ing cretary (re- signed), Second Term, Junior Year ; Censor, First Term, Senior Year; winner of Battin Prize in Parliamentary Law, Junior and Senior Years; member S. C. A. A. ; Vice-President of Class, Second Term, Junior Year, and First Term, Senior Year ; winner of Second Prize in Sproul Oratorical Contest, Junior Year; Commencement Speaker. 28 Robert Pyle, a t, London Grove, Pa. , Arts. Member of Delphic Literary Society; Recording Secretary, First Term, Sophomore Year ; Censor, First Term, Junior Year ; President, First Term, Senior Year ; President of Class, Second Term, Junior Year ; Secretary of Latin Seminary, Junior Year; member of Teams in Sophomore-Freshman Oratorical Contest in Freshman and Sophomore Years ; Contestant in the Junior Oratorical Contest; Class Orator in Freshman Year; member S. C. A. A. ; member of Phicnix Staffs, Vols. XIV, XV; Editor of Phcenix, Vol. XVI; Editor- in Chief, ' 97 Halcyon. Samuel Riddle, I K , 9 X E, Media, Pa., Engineering. Member S. C. A. A.; Class Base-ball Manager, Junior Year; Assistant Foot-ball Man- ager, Season ' 95 ; Vice President of Class, Second Semester, Sophomore Year; President of Class, First Semester, Junior Year; member ' 97 Halcyon Staff. Miriam Sener, K A 9, Lancaster, Pa., Letters. Prepared for College at Blackwood Academy ; member Somerville Literary Society ; Vice-President Somerville Literary Society, Second Semester, Junior Year; member Junior Oratorical Team, Junior Year; Secretary of Class, First Semester, Senior Year. Bertha Janney Smith, Lincoln, Va., Letters. Prepared for College at Friends ' School, Lincoln, Va. ; member Somerville Literary Society. Marshall Phillips Sullivan, A Y, Moorestown, N. J., Letters. Prepared for College at Friends ' High School, Moorestown, N. J. ; member Delphic Literary Society; Vice-President of Class, First Semester, Junior Year ; member of all Class Athletic Teams, ' 93, ' 94, ' 95, ' 96 ; General Athletic Manager, Second Semester, Senior Year; member S. C. A. A.; President S. C. A. A., ' 96, ' 97; member College Track and Relay Teams, ' 94, ' 95, ' 96; member College Foot-ball Team, ' 95 ; Treasurer Pa. I. C. A. A., Year of ' 96, ' 97. Henrietta Florence Wanzer, Hurstville, N. Y., Arts. Prepared for College at Albany High School, Albany, N. Y.; member Somerville Literary Society ; Censor Omicron Chapter, Second Semester, Sophomore Year ; member ' 98 Halcyon Staff (resigned) ; member ' 98 College Song-Book Committee (resigned) ; member Glee Club, Sophomore Year; member of Fkcenix Staff, Vol. XVI; Class Poetess, ' 98, Freshman Year; Ivy Poet. 29 Channing Way, $ K ' i ' , N E, West Chester, Pa., Arts. Prepared for College at Friends ' Graded School, West Chester, Pa. ; member of Delphic Literary Society; Vice-President First Term of Junior Year ; member of S. C. A. A.; Vice- President, Junior Year; Tennis Manager, Sophomore Year; Vice-President of Class, first half of Sophomore Year ; Orator of Class, Sophomore Year ; member of Class Oratorical Teams in Freshman and Sophomore Years ; Class Foot ball Manager, Junior Year ; Presi- dent of Class, First Term of Senior Year ; Vice-President of Class, Second Term of Senior Year ; member of Mandolin Clubs, member of Mandolin Club, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Years; Manager of Mandolin and Glee Clubs, Junior Year ; Associate Editor of ' 97 Halcyon ; Assistant Business Manager of Phmtix, Vol. XV ; Business Man- ager of PhcEiiix, Vol. XVI. Howard Jeffries Webster, A x, Philadelphia, Pa., Science. Prepared at the Friends ' Central School and the Williamson Free School of Mechan- ical Trades ; member Eunomian Literary Society ; Recording Secretary, Second Semester, Sophomore Year ; member of Library Committee, First Semester, Junior Year ; Treasurer, First Semester, Junior Year ; President, Second Semester, Junior Year ; member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; member of S. C. A. A. ; member Track Team, Season of ' 96. Lydia Parry Williams, K A e, Philadelphia, Pa., Letters. Graduate of Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; member of Somerville Literary Society ; Secretary of Class, First Semester, Junior Year ; Class Historian, Junior Year ; member of ' 97 Halcyon Staff; Corresponding Secretary of Somerville, First Semester, Senior Year ; Class Historian, Senior Year. Joseph A. Willis, Fowling Creek, Md., Science. Member Delphic Literary Society ; winner of Underwood Prize, Freshman Year ; mem- ber of Library Committee, Second Semester, Sophomore Year; Librarian, First Semester, Junior Year; Treasurer, First Semester, Senior Year; member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society. 30 Ex=Members of ' 97. Mary S. Ash, William H. Brady, Winifred M. Bristol, William D. Brooke, Martha J. Brown, Richard C. Chase, Mary T. Clark, Alice V. Corson, Elmer Fischer, Maude Green, Annetta Hall, Warren S. Hall, Clara B. Haldeman, Anita Hickman, Edith Kenderdine, Richard Marshall, Inocente Moreira, Clara E. Piggott, Ida Mae Pecht, Edward Rockwell, Sarah A. Shreve, Martha Sommer, W. Fred. Sims, Grace Stevenson, Lillian Swayne, John Tindall, May Young, Jesse Jeffries. Deceased. Class of ' 98. CLASS OFFICERS. Presidents : Frederick F. Wilson, ist Term; Henry A. Gawthrop, 2d Term. Vice-Presidents : William B. Miller, ist Term; Albert T. Verlenden, 2d Term. Secretaries : A. Virginia Gillespie, ist Term; Margaret Kyle, 2d Term. Treasurers : Margaret Kyle, 1st Term; Eva Foster, 2d Term. Orator, Levi S. Taylor. Historian, • • Amy M. Young. Prophetess, ANNA C. Holmes. Poetess, Edna H. Richards. Toast-Master, Chari.es T. Brown. Motto: — " E0or avdpuKcj daifiuv. " Yell :— « ' 7?a . ' Pa if ' Rah! ' Pah! ' Rah! ' Rate! Swarthf?iore! Swarthmore ! ' 08! ' ' 32 Juniors. Arts. Susan Wollaston Atkinson, K A 9, Holicong, Pa. Charles Thomas Brown, AT, West Chester, Pa, Mary Sutton Howell, Mt. Ephraim, N. J. Letters. Eleanor Lansing Cass, Swarthmore, Pa. Eva Emma Foster, K A Lancaster, Pa. Ada Virginia GiLLEsriE, K K r, Allegheny, Pa. Mabel Harris, n B , Etna, N. H. Emily Hicks, Westbury Station, N. Y. Anna Coates Holmes, Philadelphia, Pa. Rachel Knight, Somerton, Pa. Jessie Margaret Kyle, 11 B 4 , Des Moines, Iowa. Edith Lamb, RAG, . . . . , Baltimore, Md. Caroline Lukens, Swarthmore, Pa. Albert Cook Myers, Kennett Square, Pa. Edna Marion Nicholl, K K r, ,. Scotch Plains, N. J. S. Edna Pownall, n B I , Christiana, Pa. Lydia Rakestraw, n B I , Christiana, Pa. Eva Theressa Rengier, K K r, Lancaster, Pa. Edna H. Richards, n B $, Salem, Ohio. Alice Witbeck, Belvidere, III. Scietice. Hiram Donald Campbell, • Ironton, Ohio. Henry Albani Gawthrop, AT, Wilmington, Del. Levi Shoemaker Taylor, Philomont, Va. Albert Thatcher Verlenden, i) K 1 ' , G N E, Darby, Pa. Engineej ' hig. Jonathan Yates HiGGiNSON, A T, Pine, Col. William Booth Miller, AT, Media, Pa. Frederick Leggett Thomas, K 2, N E, Ashton, Md. Frederick Fountain Wilson, ! K I ' , 9 N E, Jersey Shore, Pa. Irregtilar. Helen Minnie Catlin, Lexington, Mass. Lyman Benjamin Hollingshead, A 6, N E, Pemberton, N. J. Edwin Douglas Hubbard, K 1 ' , N E, Philadelphia, Pa. Frederick Seward Larison, AT, Stanford, 111. Arthur Lewis Patton, AT, Panola, 111. Mary Walker Pierce, K A 0, Washington, D. C. Guy Thomas Viskniskki, K 2, N E, Carmi, 111. Joseph Edwards Way, AT, Kennett Square, Pa Amy Mabelle Young, Chicago, 111. 34 2ire7ra PhJla Class of ' 99. OFFICERS. Presidents : Geo. B. Stevens, ist Term ; Abner P. Way, 2d Term. Vice-Presidents : EioRACE W. McFetridge, 1st Term ; Cenj. A. Thomas, 2d Term. Secretaries : Alice Lippincott, ist Term; Georgiana Walter, 2d Term. Treasicrers : Anna B. Eisenhower, ist Term; Emma B. Wallace, 2(1 Term. Orator, Bird T. Baldwin. Poetess, Annie Lodge. Historian, M. Katharine Lackey. Prophetess, Lucretia S. Blankenburg. Toast- Master, Arthur C. Smedley. Motto : — ' Spectevmr agendo. " Yell: — ' Pah! Pax. ' Pix ! Rix ! Pax! Pine! ' Swarthmore ! Szvarthmore ! 00! " 35 ' 99 Class History. EEK and lowly ' 99 ' s, allow me to take you by the hand and present you to a waiting, anxious world. Long have they clamored to hear from you. Your fame began when your low, sweet voice first faintly resounded through our classic halls. The echo of your class meetings was as sweet music to hungry souls. Our little world hoped much from you, and was pleased at that little incident in your early career which indicated, at least, a growth in your vocal powers. What would you do with athletics? That would determine your standing as a class in Swarthmore College. Your extensive preparations, for the spring sports excited much curiosity and wonderment as to results. Of course, we walked away with a great majority of the points. We were sorry for you. Our confidence in your ability was but little shaken, though you were forced to acknowledge your inability to cope with the stronger, more systematically developed physical powers of ' 98. Saddened, yet sweetened by defeat, you took up the broken threads of life. Time is a great healer. Fall found you in better trim and determined to throw off the robes of defeat and take an honored place among your fellow classes. But with an unpardonable lack of discretion, you thought it safe to begin on a younger class, one whose strength might be less fully developed. You sent ' 00 a challenge for a game of foot-ball on Whittier Field. Your old admirers, ' 97 ' s, still centred their hopes on you andi swelled the throng that watched that intensely interesting game. You took the field with all the vigor and bloom born of conscious strength, You; left it, alas, with humiliation and despair. Longing for a show of valor, you welcomed ' go ' s triumphal bonfire as a fit opportunity. Rallying your 36 weakened powers you made a brilliant dash, one last, futile effort. A few brief seconds and the conflict was over. Pitying Night kindly lent a pro- tecting veil to the few ' 99 ' s who saved their life by flight. You had made a last grand charge and it had failed. Gradually you slipped back into your accustomed lowly place, though you have never rallied from your defeat. We are afraid you are discouraged, and would remind you that the world still thinks kindly of you, and await your further activities with eager expectancy. Do not be daunted by trifles. Lift up your heads ! Look the world boldly in the face and try again. 37 Sophomore Class. Arts. John P. Broomell, AT, Baltimore, Md. Anna B. Eisenhower, Norristown, Pa. Edith Flitcraft, Woodstown, N. J. Gilbert L. Hall, Brentwood, L. I. Helen S. Marshall, K K r, , Trenton, N. J. Lillian J. McDowell, n B J , New York, N. Y. Letters. Anna E. Baldwin, Paterson, N. J- Mary Ball, K K P, Merchantville, N. J. Anna Bradbury, Richmond, Ind. Emily W. Carter, Buffalo, N. Y. Rowland B. Flitcraft, AT, Chicago, 111. Mabel C. Gillespie, K K P, Allegheny, Pa. M. Katherine Lackey, Atlantic City, N. J. Mary G. Leiper, Wallingford, Pa. Jane E. Linvill, .- Philadelphia, Pa. Alice Lippincott, K A 0, Riverton, N. J. Horace McFetridge, $ K , Philadelphia, Pa. Helen S. Moore, K A 9, Mays Landing, N. J. Marshall Pancoast, Mickleton, N. J. Ely J. Smith, New Hope, Pa. Marian Stutzbach, Philadelphia, Pa Emily R. Underhill, Glenhead, L. L Elizabeth E. Willets, Glen Cove, L. T. 38 Science. Levis M. Booth, AT, Chester, Fa. Calvin F. Crowell Moorestown, N. J. Annie Lodge, Philadelphia, Pa. Edward Y. Rich, Dyerstown, Pa. Arthur C. Smedley, AT, Willistown Inn, Pa. Emma B. Wallace, K A 9 Woodstown, N. J. Georgiana Walter, JIB ' I ' Christiana, Pa. Abner p. Way, AT, Oxford, Pa. Engineering. Richard J. Bond, K 2, . . . Philadelphia, Pa. Geo. B. Stevens, K 2, Tyrone, Pa. J. Serrill Verlenden, K i ' , Darby, Pa. Abraham W. Whitson, Westbury Station, N. Y, Irregulars. B. Thomas Baldwin, Marshalton, Pa. M. Christy Bell, Bay Side, N. Y. LucRETiA Blankenburg, K K F, Philadelphia, Pa. Pauline Broomell, K A G, Christiana, Pa. Mary E. Hutchinson, n B } , New York, N. Y. Clarence King La MoTTE, Wilmington, Del. Walter H. Li ppiNCOTT, K 1 ' , Riverton, N. J. Louis S. Walton, K , Altoona, Pa. Class of 1900. OFFICERS. Pi-esidents : Roger E. Farquhar, ist Term; Robert L. Brownfield, Jr., 2d Term. Vice- Presidents : William H. Thatcher, ist Term; Leslie C. Derrick, 2d Term. Secretaries : Edith M. Wilson, ist Term ; Margery Pyle, 2d Term. Treasurers : Helen T. Sullivan, i.st Term; Mabel F. Woodward, 2d Term. Orator, Chester Tyson. Poetess, J. Ethel Thompson. Historian, LucY Bancroft. Prophetess, Edna Johnston. Toast Master, John Roach. Motto : — " TV- Z Desperanduvi " Yell : — " igoo ! Sis ! Boom ! AJi ! Swart iinore ! Sivarthinore ! Pah! Pah! Rah! " 40 IQOO Class History. H! " Listen, my children, and you shall hear " — a story. A story of the little girls and boys who entered Swarthmore three years ago. We knew no one, but it was not long before every o?ie knew us. At first, of course, " they harbored angels un- awares, " but the Sophomore-Freshmen contest opened their eyes, and — well, we won ' t talk any longer about what we did, but try to tell you how to " go, and do likewise. " In the first place, " Naughty Naughts, " you itjtist not show off your ignorance (we suppose you have it, all Fresh- men do, even we did), you must be more blase, don ' t inti- mate that you enjoyed . e reception, assume a languid air and say you lived through it; don ' t act as though you were having a good time in social hour, look bored and smile (involuntarily) when the bell rings. Perhaps (excuse us for the suggestion) it would be better to limit your class meetings to one a day ; we fear people are beginning to laugh at them. And don ' t let these meetings excite you too much, it would be a pity if universal nervous prostration should be the result. Then, too, in the meet- ings we would not do so much wire-pulling if we were you. You don ' t know how, you see, and when you get all tangled up the effect is rather ludicrous. As to your honesty, we like it immensely, but you had better not ask the professors any more " whether they mind your using ponies, " it is not the custom here, that is all. And just one hint more — you may feel de trop, but when you say so, remember the (p) is silent. 41 But, " taking a broad outlook, " " Naughty Naughts, " we are sincerely pleased with you. Good in scholarship, athletics, and social life, you are a class with whom we can feel perfectly congenial, of whom we may well be proud. Best of all, you have a large supply of that commodity which certain people we might mention seem to be totally without ; that is spirit, class spirit, college spirit. May they and all good spirits ever attend you i 42 Freshmen. Arts. Lucy Bancroft, IT B (f , Wilmington, Del. Anna Gillingham, Topeka, Kan. Edmund A. Harvey, . Brandywine Summit, Pa. Margery Pyle, K A 0, London Grove, Pa. Edith M. Wilson, K A 0, . Bloomfield, Canada. Scieijce. Benjamin Bachrach, K 2, Decatur, 111. Lester Collins, Moorestown, N. J. Paul Darlington, Darling, Pa. Leslie C. Derrick, Moorestown, N J. Geo. B. Evans Moorestown, N. J. Roger B. Farquhar, K 2, Rockville, Md. Geo M. Lamb, Jr., AY, Baltimore, Md. E. Alford Stabler, Baltimore, Md. Wm. H. Thatcher, AY, Wilmington, Del. Chester J. Tyson, Baltimore, Md. Letters. A. Mary Brown, Cornwall, N. Y. Lucy C. Grumbine, Titusville, Pa. Mary R. Hicks, Avondale, Pa. Edna R. Johnston, K K r, Connellsville, Pa. Mabel W. Latimer, Wilmington, Del. Anna H. Lippincott, K A 0, Riverton, N. J. Rebecca E. Lloyd, Purcellville, Va. 43 Edna N. Miller, K A 0, Lancaster, Pa. E. Mae Myers, ... Kennett Square, Pa. Catherine Pfeiffer, K K r, Camden, N. J. Mabel A. Powell, Ghent, N. Y. Helen T. Sullivan, K A 9 Moorestown, N. J. J. Ethel Thompson, K K r, Baltimore, Md. Antoinette Wegert, Saginaw, Mich. Mabel F. Woodward, West Chester, Pa. Engineering. Robert L. Brownfield, $ K " j Philadelphia, Pa. John W. Coles, AT, Camden, N. J. John K. Harper, AT, Fox Chase, Pa. John Roach, K i ' , Chester, Pa. Irregidar. Mary E. Armstrong, Lansdowne, Pa. Howard N. Cassel, { K " , Marietta, Pa. Florence E. Christy, Bloomfield, Canada. Lydia B. Clothier, K A 9, Wynnewood, Pa. Jennie Coker, K K r, Hartsville, S. C. Ncr.MAND C. Dunn, , Salem, N. J. Earnest A. Gill, K S, Baltimore, Md. Ethel Griest, Reading, Pa. M. Elizabeth Haviland, New York, N. Y. Anna K. Himes, K K F, New Oxford, Pa. Lenore Houston Lancaster, Pa. Willard S. Mears, Wilmington, Del. Edgar L. Meyer, Bermuda. Victor I. Meyer, . . Bermuda. Elizabeth W. Parrish, ... Avondale, Pa. Bertha H. Phillips, Rochester, N. Y. Emily P. Shelmire, Avondale, Pa. Elizabeth P. Speakman, Wilmington, Del. James V. Watson, Germantown, Pa. Wm. E. Wolverton, Swarthmore, Pa. 44 Pi Chapter OF THE Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Founded at the University of Bologna, 1400. Established at the University of Virginia, 1867. Fraternity O gk- -. — Cadttcms (bi-monthly). Fraterniiy Colors: — Maroon, Old Gold and Peacock Blue. Fraternity Feower : — Lily of the Valley. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Hotel Colonnade, February 20th, 1897. MDCCCXCVIII. Guy Thomas Viskniskki, Frederic Leggett Thomas, Edwin Douglas Hubbard. MDCCCXCIX. George Black Stevens, Richard Jones Bond. MDCCCC. Ernest Adams Gill, Roger Brooke Farquhar, Benjamin Bachrach, James Verree Watson. 46 -Z7«W «; FAl iVct. . Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll. Gamma, Louisiana State University, 1887 Delta, Davidson ' s College, N. C, 1S90 Epsii.on, Centenary College, La., i88S Zeta, University of Virginia, ... 1867 Eta, Randolph-Macon College, Va 1885 Theta, Cumberland University, Tenn. 1887 Iota, Southwestern University, Texas, 1886 Kappa, Vanderbilt University, Tenn., 1876 Lambda, University of Tennessee, 1879 Mu, Washington and Lee University, Va., 1873 Nu, College of William and Mary, Va., 1890 Xl, University of Arkansas, 1891 Pi, Swarthmore College, Pa., . . . . • 1888 Sigma, Tulane University, La., 1888 Tau, University of Texas, 1884 Upsilon, Hampden-Sidney College, Va., 1883 Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tenn., 1882 Chi, Purdue University, Ind., -. 1885 Psi, Maine State College, 1886 Omega, University of the South, 1881 ChiOmega, South Carolina College, 1890 Eta-Prime, Trinity College, N. C, 1893 Alpha-Beta, Mercer University, Ga., 1891 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, Washington, D. C, 1896 Alpha-Theta, Southwestern Baptist University, Tenn., 1892 47 Alpha-Iota, U. S. Grant University, Tenn., 1891 Alpha-Kappa, Cornell University, N. Y., 1892 Alpha.-Lambda, University of Vermont, 1893 Alpha-Mu, University of North Carolina, 1893 Alpha-Nu, Wofford College, S. C, 1893 Alpha-Xi, Bethel College, Ky., 1893 Alpha Omicron, , Kentucky University, 1896 Alpha-Pi, WabashCollege, Md., 1895 Alpha-Rho, Bovs ' doin College, Maine, 1895 Alpha-Sigma, Ohio State University, 1895 Alpha- Tau, Georgia School of Technology, 1895 Alpha-Upsilox, Millsaps College, Miss., 1895 Alpha-Chi, Bucknell University, Pa., 1896 Alpha-Phi, Lake Forest University, 111. 1896 Alumni Associations. Yazoo City, Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, III. New York City, N. Y. New Orleans, La. Indianapolis, Ind. Pittsburg, Pa. 48 i:?5: Tva iM- SMJ . Pennsylvania Kappa Chapter OF THE Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. Founded at Washington and Jefterson College, 1852. Fraternity Organ : — The Shield (bi-monthly) . Fraternity Colors : — Lavender and Pink. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Walton, Philadelphia, January 9th, 1897, MDCCCXCVII. Thomas Cahall, Robert Early Manley, Clarence Burtch Hoadley, Samuel Riddle, Channing Way. MDCCCXCVIII. ■ Albert Thatcher Verlenden, Frederick Fountain Wilson. MDCCCXCIX. Walter Heulings Lippincott, Louis Stockton Walton, Horace Wilburn McFetridge, Jacob Serrill Verlenden. MDCCCC. Robert Long Brownfield, John Roach, Howard Neff Cassel. 49 Phi Kappa Psi Chapter Roll. Pa. Alpha, Washington and Jefferson, 1852 Va. Alpha, University of Virginia, 1853 Pa. Beta, Allegheny College, 1855 Ya. Beta, Washington and Lee University, 1855 Pa. Gamma, Buckneli University, 1855 Pa. Epsilon, Gettysburg College, 1855 Va. Gamma, Hampden-Sidney College, 1856 Mlss. Alpha, University of Mississippi, 1857 Pa. Zeta, Dickinson College, 1858 Pa. Eta, Franklin and Marshall College, i860 O. Alpha, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1861 III. Alpha, Northwestern University, 1864 IXD. Alpha, De Pauw University, ...... 1865 O Beta, Whittenburg College, 1866 1a. Alpha, Iowa State University, 1867 I). C. Alpha. Columbian College 1869 N. Y. Alpha, Cornell University, 1869 Ind. Beta, Indiana State University, 1869 Ind. Gamma, Wabash College, 1870 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 Wis. Gamma, Beloit College, 1881 N. Y. Beta, Syracuse University, 1S84 N. Y. Epsilox. Colgate University, 1887 MiXN. Beta, University of Minnesota, 1888 Pa. Kappa, Swarthmore College, 1889 W. Va. Alpha, University of West Virginia, 1890 Cal. Beta, Leland Stanford. Jr., University 1891 N. Y. Gamma. Columbia College, - 1892 N. Y. Zeta, Brooklyn Polytechnique, 1893 Md. Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, 1894 III. Beta, University of Chicago, 1894 Mich. Alpha, State University, . . 1894 Neb. Alpha, Nebraska State tjniversitv 1895 Mass. Alpha, Amherst College 189 " ; N. H. Alpha, Dartmouth College 1896 Alumni Associations. New York, Meadville. Kansas City, Maryland, Cleveland, Twin City, Washington, Newark, Denver City, Pittsburg. Springfield, Multnomah, Philadelphia. Chicago, Bucyrus. 50 1 , •? Swarthmore Chapter OF THE Delta Upsilon Fraternity. P ' ounded at Williams College, 1834. Fraternity Organ :■ — Delta Upsilon Quarterly. Fraternity Colors : — Old Gold and Peacock Blue. Fraternity Flower: — Garnet Carnation. NON-SECRET. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Hotel Stenton, Philadelphia, on December 5th, 1896. Fratres in Urbe. Rev. Fletcher Clark, Rmgers, ' 73, John Amand Lafore, ' 95, Samuel Copeland Palmer, ' 95, Arthur Hoyte Scott, ' 95. Fratres in CoUegio. MDCCCXCVII. Marshall Phillips Sullh ' an, Herbert Lorne Noxon, Robert Pyle, Howard Jeffries Webster. MDCCCXCVIII. Charles Thomas Brown, William Booth Miller, Henry Albani Gawthrop, Arthur Lewis Patton, Frederick Seward Larison, Joseph Edwards Way, Jonathan Yates Higginson. MDCCCXCIX. Arthur Cox Smedley, John Pearl Broomell, Abner Pugh Way, Levis Miller Booth, Roland Bruce Flitcraft. MDCCCC. John Krause Harper, George Michael Lamb, Jr., William Hibbard Thatcher, John Woolston Coles. 51 Delta Upsilon Chapter Roll. Williams C ' ollege, 1834 Union College, 1838 Hamilton College, 1847 Amherst College, 1847 Adelbert College, 1847 Colby University, 1852 University of Rochester, 1852 Middlebury College, 1856 Bowdoin College, i8s7 Rutgers College, 1858 Brown University, . i860 Colgate University, . . 1865 University of the City of New? York, 1865 Cornell University, • • 1869 Marietta College, . . 1870 Syracuse University, 1873 University of Michigan, 1876 Northwestern University, 1880 Harvard University, 1 880 University of Wisconsin, 1885 Lafayette College, 1885 Columbia College, 1885 Lehigh University, 1885 Tufts College, . ' 1886 De Pauw University, 1887 University of Pennsylvania 1888 University of Minnesota, 1890 Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891 Swarthmore College, 1894 Leland Stanford, Jr., University, : 1896 University of California, - ' 890 Alumni Associations. New York, Rhode Island, Chicago, Cleveland, New England, Minneapolis, Garfield (Springfield, Mass. Syracuse, Buffalo. Washington, Northwestern, Philadelphia, Rochester, Albany, Detroit, Harvard Graduate Club. Omega Chapter OF THE Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity. Founded at Wesleyan University, 1S73. Fraternity Colors : — Black and Green. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Continental Hotel, Philadelphia, December 12th, 1896. Fr-ater in Colleno : William Henry Adey. MDCCCXCVII. Robert Early Manley, Channing Way, Samuel Riddle. MDCCCXCVin. Frederic Fountain Wilson, Albert Thatcher Verlenden, Frederic Leggett Thomas, Guy Thomas Viskniskki, Edwin Douglas Hubbard. MDCCCXCIX. AZ! 1[RBN ISL!I. — 6ds =zZE. = 8NG = 2ED = 9 l[ = I_6H4-9H-8nG = wy :: K = I 53 Theta Nu Epsilon Chapter Roll. Alpha, Wesleyan University. Beta, Syracuse University. Gamma, Union College. Delta, Cornell University. Epsilox, Rochester University. Zeta, . California University. Eta, Madison University. Theta, Kenyon College. Iota, Adelbert College. K- PPA, Hamilton College. Kappa, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Lambda, Williams College. Mu, . . Stevens Institute. Nu, Lafayette College. Xi, Amherst College. Omicron, . Allegheny College. Pi, Pennsylvania State College. Rho, University of Pennsylvania. SiG L University of the City of New York Tau, Wooster College. Upsilox, University of Michigan. Phi, Rutgers College. Chi, Dartmouth College. Psi, Ohio State University. Omega, Swarthmore College. 54 Phi Beta Kappa, The Epsilon Chapter of Pennsylvania. Founded at William and Mary College, December 5th, 1776. Fraternity Colors : — Bhie and Fink. OFFICERS. President : Dr. Edward Martin, ' 78. Vice-President : Marie A. K. Hoadley, ' 79. Secretary : Esther T. Moore, ' 73. Chairman of Executive Committee : Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92. FRATRES IN COLLEQIO. Edward Hicks Magill (Brown Univ. Chapter) William Hyde Appleton (Harvard Chapter), Esther T. Moore, ' 73, Ferris Walton Price, ' 74, Marie A. K. Hoadley, ' 79, J. Russell Hayes, ' 88. MEMBERS OF CLASS OF ' 96. Frances Darlington, Mary McDowell, Mary McAllister, Philip S. Knauer. 55 Phi Beta Kappa Chapter Roll. Alpha of Maine, . Bowdoin. Alpha of New Hampshire, Dartmouth. Alpha of Vermont, State University. Beta of Vermont, Middlebury. Alpha of Massachusetts, Harvard. Beta of Massachusetts, Amherst. Gamma of Massachusetts, Williams. Delta of Massachusetts, Tuft ' s. Alpha of Connecticut, Yale. Beta of Connecticut, Trinity. Gamma of Connecticut, Wesleyan. Alpha of Rhode Island, Brown. Alpha of New York, Union. Beta of New York, University. Gamma of New York, College. Delta -of New York, Columbia. Epsilon of New York, Hamilton. Zeta of New York, Hobart. Eta of New York, Colgate. Theta of New York, Cornell. Iota OF New York, University. Alpha of New Jersey, Rutgers. Alpha of Pennsylvania, Dickinson. Beta of Pennsylvania, Lehigh. Gamma of Pennsylvania, Lafayette. Delta of Pennsylvania, University. Epsilon of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore. Alpha of Virginia, William and Mary. Alph a of Ohio, Western Reserve. Beta of Ohio, . Kenyon. Gamma of Ohio, Marietta. Alpha of Indiana, De Pauw. Alpha of Illinois, Northwestern. Alpha of Kansas, State University. Alpha of Minnesota, State University. 56 Eunomian Literary Society. OFFICERS. Presidents : ist Term. 2d Term. Reuben G. Bennett, ' 97 ; Ellwood C. Parry, ' 97. Vice- Presidents : Tesse W. Jeffries, ' 07 : , - ' - ' y Bird T. Baldwin, ' 99. Walter C. De Garmo, ' 97 ; Recording Secretaries : Calvin F. Crowell, ' 99; John P. Broomell, ' 99. Correspcnding Secretaries : Bird T. Baldwin, ' 99; Gilbert L. Hall, ' 99. Censors : Ellwood C. Parry, ' 97 ; Howard J. Webster, ' 97. Treasurers : Jonathan Y. Higginson, ' 98; Leslie C. Derrick, 1900. Librarians : Henry A. Gawthrop, ' 98; Levis M. Booth, ' 99. Library Committees : Marshall Pancoast, ' 99. John P. Broomell, ' 99 ; , Chester Tyson, 1900. Arthur C. Smedley, ' 99; A. C. Smedley, ' 99. Lester Collins, 1900. Members. ' 97. Reuben G. Bennett, Jesse W. Jeffries, Walter C. De Garmo, Ellwood C. Parry, Howard J. Webster. 58 ' 98. Henry A. Gawthrop, Jonathan Y. Higginson William B. Miller. Bird T. Baldwin, John P. Broomell, Levis M. Booth, Calvin F. Crowell, ' 99- Gilbert L. Hall, Marshall Pancoast, Arthur C. Smedley, Abraham U. Whitson. Lester Collins, Leslie C. Derrick, Edmund A. Harvey, 1900. Edgar L. Meyer, E. Alford Stabler, Chester J. Tyson. Fratres in Collegio. William J. Hall, ' 78, Ferris W. Price, ' 73. Honorary Members. Charles G. Ames, D. D., William Hyde Appleton, Ph. D., Milton H. Bancroft, Charles Cavender, Thomas L. Cleeman, Isaac H. Clothier, Samuel B. Cook, John J. Cornell, William C. Day, Ph. D., Charles De Garmo, Ph. D., Henry V. Gummere, A. M., Charges S. Dolley, Ph. D., James T. Fields, Hugh Foulke, William Dudley Foulke, A. M., — Stewart W. Deceased. Samuel S. Green, M. S., George A. Hoadley, A. M., C. E., Edward Hopper, William I. Hull, Ph. D., Eli M. Lamb, Joseph Leidy, M. D., LL. D., Edward H. Magill, LL. 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., Joseph Thomas, M. D., LL. D., Spencer Trotter, M. D., Gerrit E. H. eaver, a. M., Young, B. S. C. 59 Somerville Literary Society. Motto : — Suaviter in Modo, Fortiter in Re. Color: — White. Society Paper : — Phrenaskia. OFFICERS. ist Term. Presidents : 2d Term. Grace A. Brosius, ' 97 ; Sarah Bancroft, ' 97. Recording Secretaries : Anna B. Eisenhower, ' 99; Alice Lippincott, ' 99. Corresponding Secretaries : Lydia p. Williams, ' 97; Edna M. Nichol, ' 98. Treasurers : Emily Hicks, ' 99, Augusta C. Edel, ' 98. Librarians : Lydia RAKESTRA v, ' 98; Emily W. Carter, ' 99. Library Conwiittees : Emily W. Carter, ' 99; Mabel F. Woodward, 1900. Mary E. Seaman, ' 99; Emily R. Underbill, ' 99. CHAPTER OFFICERS. SIGMA CHAPTER. OMICRON CHAPTER. Vice-Presidents : Vice-Presidents : Mary Howell, ' 99, ist Term. Edna Richards, ' 98, ist Term. A. Virginia G illespie, ' 98, 2d Term. Edith Lamb, ' 98, 2d Term. Recordijtg Secretaries : Recording Secretaries : Edith Flitcraft, ' 99, ist Term. Alice Lippincott, ' 99, ist Term. Mary G. Ball, ' 99, 2d Term. Emma Wallace, ' 99, 2d Term. Censors : Censors : Emily W. Carter, ' 99, ist Term. M. Katharine Lackey, ' 99, ist Term. Lucy Bancroft, -99, 2d Term. Amy M. Young, ' 98, 2d Term. 60 Members. Sarah Bancroft, Mary E. Bartleson, Grace A. Brosius, Daisy R. Corson, loLA K. Eastburn, Jessie D. Ellis, Susan W. Atkinson, Eleanor Cass, Helen M. Catlin, Augusta C. Edel, Eva E. Foster, Lucretia M. Gaskell, A. Virginia Gillespie, Emily Hicks, Anna C. Holmes, Mary S. Howell, Rachel Knight, ' 97. ' 98. Marietta Hicks, Edith H. John, Nellie Lodge, Laura C. Miller, Miriam Sener, Lydia p. Williams. J. Margaret Kyle, Edith Lamb, Caroline A. Lukens, Edna M. Nicholl, Mary W. Pierce, S. Edna Pownall, Lydia Rakestraw, Eva T. Rengier, Edna H: Richards, Elizabeth H. Smith, Henrietta V. Wanzer, Alice Witbeck. ' 99. Mary G. Ball, Mary C. Bell, Lucretia S. Blankenburg, Pauline Broomell, Emily W. Carter, Anna B. Eisenhower, Edith Flitcraft, Mabel C. Gillespie, Mary E. Hutchinson, Annie E. Baldwin, Lucy Bancroft, Anna Bradbury, 1900. 61 M. Katharine Lackey, Mary G. Lieper, Alice Lippincott, Annie Lodge, Helen S. Marshall, Helen S. Moore, Lillian J. M cDowell, Emma B. Wallace, Georgiana Walter. May Brown, Florence E. Christy, Lydia B. Clothier, Jennie Coker, Anna Gillingham, Ethel Griest, Lucy C. Grumbine, Lizzie Haviland, Mary R. Hicks, Anna K. Himes, Lenore Houston, Edna R. Johnston, Jane E. Linvill, Anna H. Lippincott, Rebecca E. Lloyd, Edna M. Miller, Bessie W. Parrish, Bertha H. Phillips, Katharine Pfeiffer, Mabel A. Powell, Margery Pyle, Emily P. Shelmire, Bessie P. Speakman, Helen T. Sullivan, J. Ethel Thompson, Emily P. Underhill, Antoinette F. Wegert, Edith M. Wilson, Elizabeth E. Willets, Mabel F. Woodward. SORORES IN COLLEGIO. Sarah D. Coale, Mary P. Eves, Rachel A. Hicklin, Rachel Marie A. Kemp Hoadley, A. Beatrice Magill, Esther T. Moore, townsend. M. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Emma L. Beardsley, Jennie L. Day, Ida De Garmo, Jane P. Downing, Mary V. Mitchell Green, M. D., Lydia Hall, Emma G. Hayes, B. S., Rachel Hilborn, Susan W. Lippincott, Rebecca C. Longstreth, Mrs. Daniel Underhill, Mary Willets, Hannah H. Woodnltt. Elizabeth Powell Bond, Susan J. Cunningham, Phebe Foulke, Myrtie E. Furman, M. O., Esther J. (Trimble) Lippincott, Mary A. Livermore, Lucretia Mott, Deceased. HONORARY MEMBERS. Sarah M. Nowell, Ellen H. (Evans) Price, A. M. Olivia Rodman, A. B., Maria L. Sanford, Annie Shoemaker, Helen (Comly) White, A. B., Helen (Magill) White. 62 TJieC.HPSH.EfJ.IDTT. ' ra • Delphic Literary Society. Motto: — " Ovdev avsv Hovov, " Society Paper : — T te Delphic Oracle. OFFICERS. Presidents : istTerm. ad Term. Robert Pyle, ' 97 ; Frederic D. Barber, " 97. Vice- Presideiifs : Levi S. Taylor, ' 98; Guy T. Viskxiskki, ' 98. Recording Secretaries : George B. Stevens, ' 99 ; Benjamin A. Thomas, ' 99. Corresponding Sec i-etaries : Albert C. Myers, ' 98; George B. Stevens, ' 99. Censors : Guy T. Viskxiskki, ' 98 ; Ely J. Smith, ' 99. Treasurers : Joseph A. Willis, " 98 ; William H. Thatcher, 1900. Librarians : Hiram D. Campbell, ' 98; Frank G Blair, ' 97. Library Committees : Marshall P. Sullivan, ' 97 ; Gecjrge B. Evans, ' 99. Frank G. Blair, ' 97 ; Victor I. Meyer, 1900. Members. ' 97 Frederic D. Barber, Frank G. Blair, Clarence B. Hoadley, Herbert L. Noxon, Charles T. Brown, Hiram D. Campbell, Fred. Larison, A lbf.rt Cook Myers, ' 98 Robert Pyle, Samuel Riddle, Marshall P. Sullivan, Channing Way. Arthur L. Patton, Levi S. Taylor, Guy T. Viskniskki, Joseph A. Willis. ' 99 Ely J. Smith, Benjamin Bachrach, John Coles, George B. Evans, George B. Stevens, Benjamin Thomas. 1900 John K. Harper, George M. Lamb, Victor L Meyer, William H. Thatcher. FRATER IN COLLEQIO. J. Russell Hayes, ' 88. 64 HONORARY MEMBERS. William Hyde Applf.tox, A. M., Ph. D., MiLTOX H. Banxroft, Arthur Beardsley, C. E., Ph. D., Isaac H. Clothier, William C. Day, Ph. D., Charles De Garmo, Ph. D., Thomas L. Doxaldsox, Hugh Foulke, Thomas L. Foulke, A. M., Howard Horace Furxess, LL. D., William Dudley Foulke, A. M., Thomas Wextworth Higgixsox, George A. Hoadley, A. M., C. E., William I. Hull, Ph. D., Richard Joxes, Ph. D., ■ Deceased. Eli M. Lamb, A. M., Edward Loxgstreth, Edward H. Magill, A. M., LL. D. William H. Miller, Eugexe Paulix, a. M., Hexry W. Rolfe, a. M., W. Hudsox Shaw, A. M., Charles Emory Smith, A. M., Bexj. Smith, A. M., Joseph W. Teets, Spexcer Trotter, M. D., Daxiel Uxderhill, Joseph Whartox, JoHX Greexleaf Whittikr, Albert Willf.ts, D. D. 65 The Phoenix. Published by the students of Swarthmore College on the 5th and 20th of each month during the College year. STAFF OF VOLUME XVI. Edito r- in-Ch ief : RdKERT PYLK, ' 97. Associate Editors : Laura Cecilia Miller, ' 97, Thomas Cahall, ' 97. Department Editors. Locals : Frank Grant Blair, ' 97, Ely J. Smith, ' 99, Henrietta Florence Wanzer, ' 97. Exchanges : Athletics : Charles Thomas Brown, ' 98. Hkxry Alisaxi GAWTHRnr, ' 98. Personals : Makel Clare Gillespie, ' 99. Btisiness Manager : Assistant Biisiness Manager : Channixg Way, ' 97. Guy Thomas Viskniskki, ' 98. Alumni Editor : J. Russell Hayes, ' 88. Resigned. 1 Classical Club. President : Dr. William Hyde Appleton. Secretary : J. Margaret Kyle, ' 98. Executive Committee . Dr. W. H. Appleton, Dr. W. I. Hull, Prof. F. W. Price, Laura C. Miller, ' 97, Amy M. Youno, ' 98, Mary E. Seaman, ' 99, Anna Gillingham, 1900, J. Margaret Kyle, ' 98. 68 Members. Dr. W. H. AppLtTON, Dr. W. I. Hull, Channing Way, Laura C. Miller, ' 97. Robert Pyle. Prof. F. W. Price, Dean Bond. Gerry B. Dudley, Henrietta F. Wanzer, Susan W. Atkinson, Charles T. Brown, Helen M. Catlin, Amy M. Young, ' 98. Augusta Edel. Mabel Harris, Mary S. Howell, y. Margaret Kyle, Frederick Larison, Anna B. Eisenhower, Edith Flitcraft, Ely J. SMurH, Lucy Bancroft, Mary A. Brown, Leslie C. Derrick, Anna Gillingham, Jane E. Linyill, Katharine Pfeiffer, Elizabeth Speakman, Benjamin Thomas, Antoinette Wegert, ' 99. 1900. Helen S. Marshall, Katharine Lackey, Mary E. Seaman. Gilbert Hall, Anna K. Himes, Edmund Haryey, Mary Hicks, Elizabeth Parkish, Marjorie Pyle, Marion Stutzbach, Edith M. Wilson, Elizabeth E. Willets. 69 Swarthmore Oratorical Association. The Swarthmore Oratorical Association is organized as a branch of the State Oratorical Association, and is composed of the members of the three college literary societies, namely, the Somerville, Eunomian, and Delphic. The college contests are held under its auspices, and with the " John Wanamaker Prize " as a stimulus, the Association gives promise of doing excellent work in determining who is the fittest person to represent the col- lege in the Inter-Collegiate contest. Since its organization Swarthmore has won first place. OFFICERS. President — FRANK G. Blair, ' 97. Vice-Preside?it— ' R.wj Y. G. Bennett, ' 97. Secretary and Treasurer — Sarah Bancroft, ' 97. College Contest, College Hall, February i6th, 1897. " Noblesse Oblige, " Sarah Bancroft, ' 97. " Music, " Walter C. De Garmo, ' 97. " Grit, " Clarence B. Hoadley, ' 97. First place awarded to Sarah Bancroft. Second place awarded to Clarence B. Hoadley. 70 Pennsylvania Inter=ColIegiate Oratorical Union. OFFICERS. President, Ross N. Hood, Lehigh. Vice-President, Geo. F. Abel, Gettysburg. Secretary, Mr. Kready, Franklin and Marshall. Treasurer, W. E. Steckel, Muhlenberg. Executive Committee : The President and Secretary, Ex- Officio. Mr. Wolff, Gettysburg. Mr. Shenk, Ursinus. F. G. Blair, Swarthmore. COLLEGES OF THE UNION. Gettysblri;, Franklin and Marshall, Muhlenberg, Lehigh, Swarthmore, Lafayette, Ursinus. FOURTH ANNUAL MEETING. College Hall, Swarthmore, Pa., March 20th, 1896. Frank G. Blair, Swarthmore, .... " The Function of History. " John Frederick Krajilick, Muhlenberg, " Liberty and Revolution. " Arthur C. Thompson, Ursinus, . " The Revival of American Patriotism. " Samuel H. Stein, Franklin and Marshall, . . . " Education Obligatory. " Ross N. Hood, Lehigh, " The Preserver of Religious Liberty. " Ellis H. Custard, Lafayette, " What ill Europe Say. " I. O. Moser, Gettysburg, " Lafayette, a Champion of Liberty. " Fifth Annual Meeting, Muhlenberg, AUentown, March 12th, 1897. RECORDS. 1893. Lafayette, 1st place ; Lehigh, 2d place. 1894. Lafayette, 1st place; Franklin and Marshall, 2d place; Swarthmore, 3d place 1895. Franklin and Marshall, 1st place; Swarthmore, 2d place; Lehigh, 3d place. 1896. Swarthmore, 1st place ; Muhlenberg, 2d place. 71 The Young Friends ' Association. HIS Association is intended primarily for students, instructors, and other members of our College community interested in the Society of Friends; but a considerable number of the neighbors are members and actually identified with its work. The objects of the organization are two-fold : first, the study of the history, literature, and principles of the Society; and second, the con- sideration and discussion of the vital questions of the present day from the standpoint of a Friend. The regular meetings are held in the College parlor, on the evening of the third First-day of each month during the College year. OFFICERS. President, Prof. Ferris W. Price. Vice-President, Chester J. Tyson, 1900. Secretary, Mary E. Seaman, ' 99. Executive Committee : HISTORY : — Prof. Arthur Beard.si.ey, Caroline Lukens. LITERATURE :— Alice Hall, Elizabeth Speakman. CURRENT TOPICS:— Rachel Knight, Arthur C. Smedley. 72 «1L REORGANIZED AS THE JOSEPH LEIDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 1895 The Joseph Leidy Scientific Society. HE Scientific Association, which proved such a great success last year, has been continued this season with even greater success. The Scientific Society was organized in March, 1895, and later received the name of The Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, of Swarthmore College. Its object is to keep abreast with the discoveries in the scientific world. There are five sciences included in the work of the Association — Astronomy, Biology, Physiography, Chemistry, and Physics. The programs of the meetings consist of a report from the instructor in each of the above departments concerning the recent discoveries in the respective sciences. Papers are then read by different members on topics of scientific interest, followed by an open discussion from the Society. The interesting character of these programs is shown by the full attendance at the meetings, both from the College and borough. The executive committee consists of a committee of three from each department, one instructor and two students. The residents of the borough of Swarthmore are eligible to member- ship as well as the students and officers of the College. The meetings are held on the first Fifth-day evening of each month throughout the College year in Science Hall. 73 OFFICERS. Presidents : ist Term. Clarence B. Hoadley, ' 97 ; Frank G. Blair, ' 97 ; Emma B. Wallace, ' 99 ; Vice- Presidents . Secretaries : 2d Term. Fred. D. Barber, ' 97. Arthur C. Smedley, ' 99. Alice Witbeck, ' 98. Executive Committee : ASTRONOMY:— Profes.sor Susan J. Cunningham, Edith H. Johns, ' 97, Chairman, Lydia p. Williams, ' 97. BIOLOGY AND PHYSIOGRAPHY: Dr. Spencer Trotter, Frank G. Blair, ' 97, Chairman, Sarah Bancroft, ' 97. -Dr. William C. Day, R. G. Bennett, ' 97, Chairman, Daisy R. Corson, ' 97. CHEMISTRY; PHYSICS:— Professor George A. Hoadley, Fred. D. Barber, ' 99, Chairman, Herbert L. Noxon, ' 97. Members. Dr. Charles De Garmo, Dr. William C. Day, Prof. George A. Hoadley, Arthur T- Collins, Prof. Henry V. Gummerk, Dr. Spencer Trotter, Prof. Susan J. Cunningham, Prof. Marie A. Kemp Hoadley, Altha Coons, William L. Day. 74 ' 97. Sarah Bancroft, R. Grant Bennett, Daisy R. Corson, Walter C. De Garmo, George Gleim, Jr., Clarence B. Hoadley, Edith H. Johns, Jesse W. Jeffries, Nellie Lodge, Herbert L. Noxon, Lydia p. Williams, Howard T- Webster, Henrietta F. Wanzer. ' 98. Charles T. Brown, Fred. D. Barber, A. Virginia Gillespie, Emily Hicks, Rachel Knight, William B. Miller, Albert C. Myers, Frederick Leggett Thomas, Levi Taylor, JosKPH A. Willis, Joseph E. Way. ' 99. John P. Broomell, Bird T. Baldwin, Cal in Crowell, Anna B. Eisenhower, Annie Lodge, Helen S. Moore, Helen S. Marshall, Arthur C. Smedley, Ely J. Smith, Emma B. Wallace. 1900. Lester Collins, Leslie C. Derrick, E. Alf " ord Stabler, Chester Tyson. 75 The Dutch Club. HIS organization has been formed for the purpose of studying the language and literature of Holland, and more especially of tracing the resemblances between that language and those of England and Germany. Not only is Holland so closely connected with the early history of our own American forefathers, but its language is so nearly allied to our own, and its literature so rich in some forms of prose and poetry, that the formation of such a society was deemed to be desirable, and its practical utility has already proved itself consider- able. The Club meets semi-weekly, and is composed of the following members : Dr. William Hyde Applkton, Prof. George A. Hoadlky, Prof. Marie A. Kemp Hoadley, Dr. William I. Hull, Mrs. Arthur Beardsley, Prof. Henry V. Gummere. 76 Swarthmore College Camera Club. The third annual Lantern Slide Exhibition will be held in College Hall, March 19th, 1897. OFFICERS. Presidents : Henry V. Gummere, ist Term ; Professor G. A. Hoadley, 2d Term. Vice-Presidents and Censors : W. C. De Garmo, 1st Term ; R. G. Bennett, 2d Term. Secretaries and Treasio ' ers : E. H. Gill, ist Term; H. L. NoxoN, 2d Term. MEMBERS. Professor George A. Hoadley, C. E„ Henry V. Gummerie, A. M. ' 97. Walter C. De Garmo, Herbert L. Noxon, ♦99. Horace W. McFetridge. R. Grant Bennett. Ernest A. Gill, 1900. E. Alford Stabler, William E. Wolverton. 77 Committees for 1896=97. Class of ' 99 to Class of 1900. WALTER H. LIPPINCOTT, MABEL C. GILLESPIE, GEORGE B. STEVENS, ALICE LIPPINCOTT, RICHARD J. BOND, HELEN S. MARSHALL, Class of ' 98 to Class of 1900. FREDERICK F. WILSON, ALBERT T. VERLENDEN, A.VIRGINIA GILLESPIE, EVA E. FOSTER, HENRY A. GAWTHROP, EDITH LAMB, College Reception. THOMAS CAHALL, ' 97, GUY T. VISKNISKKI, ' 98, MAZIE BARTLESON, ' 97, EVA T. RENGIER, ' 98, ERNEST A. GILL, 1900, 78 BIRD T. BALDWIN, EMMA B. WALLACE, ARTHUR C. SMEDLEY, GEORGIE WALTER. CHARLES T. BROWN, AMY M. YOUNG. FREDERICK L. THOMAS, EDNA M. NICHOLL. J. SERELL VERLENDEN, ' 99, MABEL C. GILLESPIE, ' 99. ETHEL THOMPSON, 1900. J i?«rto-t ' r.-— Channing Way, ' 97. Leader .•— Clarp:ncf, B. Hoadley., ' 97. MANDOLINS. Clarence B. Hoadley, ' 97, Channing Way, ' 97, Horace W. McFetridge, ' 99, J° " - B oomell, " 99, George M. Lamb, 1900, 2d Mandolin. William B. Miller, 2d Mandolin. GUITARS. John Roach, 1900, Abraham U. Witsox, ' 99, John K. Harper, 1900. VIOLIN. Walter C. De Garmo, ' 97. 79 Girls ' Double Quartette, Leader .-— ' E-L K OK Lansing Cass, ' c ist Sopranos : Eva E. Foster, V Lenore Houston, 1900. 2d Sopranos : Eleanor Lansing Cass, ' 98, Helen S. Marshall, ' 99. ist Altos : J. Ethel Thompson, 1900. Anna K. Himes, 1900. 2d Altos : Emily W. Carter, 99, Edna Marion Nicholl, ' 80 if- c wt Md t G- a_ Sublime Prince of the Terrible Secret : Walker MArrESON, ' 97. Subordinate Prince of the Terrible Secret : Ernest A. Gill, 1900. Sovereign Lord Inspector General of the Finance and Culinary Department . Arthur L. Patton, ' 98. PRINCES. Prince of the Fiery Serpe7it :— o . . v, B. Flitcrai-t, ' 99. Prince of the Tabernacle :—GVY T. ViSKNiSKKi, ' 98. Voracious Vultures of the Midnight Gorge : Frederic F. Wilson, ' 98, Albert T. Verlenden, ' 98, Frederic S. Larison, ' 98, Edward D. Hubbard, ' 98. EXPIRED PRINCES. Edward W. Hart, ' 93, Samuel Johns, ' 96, Kent W. Hughes, ' 94, Charles E. Fooks, ' 96, Louis Garesche, ' 96, Frederic B. Thomas, ' 96, Bouic L. Clark, ' 96, S. Warren Hall, ' 97, William H. Brady, " 97. 8t founded September 22d, li Yell:— " . T. E., C. S., C, ' gy—Fies: Colors : — Silver Gray and Navy Blue. First G. B. T. .— Samuel Riddle. Second G. B. 7 .-—Robert Pyle. First B. T. : — Ellwood C. Parry. Second B. T. .•— Robert E. Manley. Marshall P. Sullivan, Channing Way, Herbert L. Noxon, MEMBERS. Clarence B. Hiiai:lkv. Thomas Cahall, Ellwood C. Parry, Samuel Riddle, 82 Riii;ekt Pylk, RoiiERT E. Manley, Walter C. De Garmo. OFFICERS. S. K., Albert T. Verlenuen, K. of P., Charles T. Brown, ' c M. F., Guy T. Viskniskki, ' 98. Colors : — Nile Greett and Salmon. Motto : — " Live to Eat. ' " MEMBERS. Honorary, ' 96. Leopold W. Bierwirth, Isaac H . Clothier, Jr., George S. Essig, William I. Battin, Charles T. Brown, Alhert T. Verlexden, Active, ' 98. 83 E. Harper Firth, Charles G. Hodge, Howard Cooper Johnson, Percival Parrish. GfY T. Viskniskki, Frederic F. Wilson. T. H. D. ' Our various cares in one great point combine ' I ' lie business of our lives, that is— to dine. " OFFICERS. G. B. D., Louis S. Walton. L. D., Arthur C. Smedi.ey. R. D., Walter H. Lippincott. M. D., George B. Stevens. ' Dire was the clang of plates, of knife and fork, That mer.- ' less fell like tomahawks to work " TRUSTEES. Bird T. Baldwin, J. Serrill Verlenpen, Levis M. Booth. DIRECTORS. Richard J. Bond, Calvin F. Crowell, Abraham U. Whitson. S4 B ARESIS CiWB Stepreme Keeper of the Stein : Frederic Fountain Wilson, ' 98. KjiigJif of tlie Spigot : Albert Thatcher Verlenden, ' 98. Disciple of the Pewter Lid : Guy Thomas Viskniskki, ' 98. Chief Bung Inspector : Frederic Seward Larison, ' 9! First D. T. : Abner Pugh Way, ' 99. Second D. 7. : Edward Yarnall Rich, ' 99. RELIGIOUS MEMBER. One of the Other Kind, " ' 98. SILENT MEMBERS (in speech only). Joseph Edwards Way, ' 98, Robert Early Manley, ' 97, Frederic Leggett Thomas, ' 98, Lyman Benajah Hollingshead, Arthur Lewis Patton, ' 98. 85 (or? .5 omm e roc e. 3 7c De c r } MEMBERS. Darby, The Count, Joe, Napoleon, Earnie, Hall, Sr., Hall, Jr. EXPIRED MEMBERS. Kap, Skid, Willie Wooster. 1906 Club ' 95, ' 96, ' 97. ' 98. PaPt V Swarthmore College Athletic Association. OFFICERS FOR ' 96= ' 97- President, MARSHALL P. SULLIVAN. Vice-President, Fred L. Thomas. Secretary, George B. Stevens. Treasurer, L. B. HOLLINGSHEAD. Auditor, Frank G. Blair. ATHLETIC COUNCIL. Marshall P. Sullivan, President of S. C. A. A. Clarence B. Hoadley, Foot-ball Manager. Guy T. Viskniskki, Track Manager. Fred S. Larison, Base-ball Manager. Henry A. Gawthrop, Tennis Manager. W. II. l ippUicOTT, Assistant Foot-ball Manager. ALUnNl ADVISORY COnniTTEE OF S. C. A. A. Morris L. Clothier, ' 90, Chairman, William J. Hall, ' 78, Dr. Walter Roberts, James E. Verree, ' 83, E. Lawrence, Fell, ' 8S, DELEGATES TO THE I. C. A. A. OF A MERICA. Walker Mattison, Guy T. Viskxiskki. DELEGATES TO I. C. A. A. OF PENNSYLVANIA. Guy T. Vlskniskki, Fred S. Larison. 90 Twenty=Eighth Annual Field Meeting. Whittierfield, May 23d, 1896. EVENT. 100 Yards Dash, 120 Yards Hurdle, 440 Yards Run, Two- Mile Bicycle Race, One Mile Run, One-Mile Walk, 220 Yards Hurdle, 220 Yards Dash, Half-Mile Run, Throwing 16-pound Hammer, Pole Vault, Running High Jump, Running Broad Jump, Putting l6-pound Shot, •College record broken. WINNER. 1 W. Matteson, ' 97, 2 M. p. Sullivan, ' 98. 1 F. F. Wilson, ' 98, 2 L. Taylor, ' 98. 1 C. B. HoADLEY, ' 97, 2 M. P. Sullivan, ' gf . 1 R. E. Manley, ' 97, 2 E. D. Hubbard, ' 98. 1 J. Jeffries, ' 97, 2 S. S. Garrett, ' 96. 1 P. Parrish, ' 96, 2 VV. H. LipriNCOTT, ' 99. 1 A. Way, ' 99, 2 F. Larison, ' 98. 1 M. P. Sullivan, ' 98, 2 C. B. Hoadley, ' 97. 1 A. Patton, ' 98, 2 J. W. Jefferis, ' 98. 1 H. H. FousE, ' 98, 2 A. Verlenden, ' 98. 1 F. L. Thomas, ' 98, 2 W. C. De Garmo, ' 97. 1 F. L. Thomas, ' 98, 2 L. Taylor, ' 98. 1 F. L. Thomas, ' 98, 2 A. P. Hume, ' 99. 1 R. E. Manley, ' 97, 2 II. H. FousE, ' 98. 9 TIME OR DISTANCE. 103-5 sec. 17 2-5 sec. 53 sec. " 5 min. 52-5 sec. 4 min. 57 sec. 7 min. 10 2-5 sec. 29 3-5 sec. 24 1-5 sec. 2 min. 9 2-5 sec. 85 ft. II in. 9 ft. 834: in. S ft. 3 in. 2I ft. 9 in. 1 ft. I in. Records. EVENTS. 1 I. C. A. A. OF A. 1. C. A. A. of PENNA. riME OR DIS. TIME OK DIS. loo Yards Dash, . . B. J. Wefers, G., . 91 s. S. C. Palmer, S. ■ loJs. 220 Yards Dash, . . B. J. Wefeks, G., . 2li S. f H. G. Vernon, ( Mayer, W U. P. h3H. 440 Yards Run, . . G. B. Shattock A , . 49 s- J. D. Clarke, L. • 52 s. Half-Mile Run, . . E. HOLLISTER, H., . I m. 56I s. E. M. Church, U. P . 2 m. 3|s. Mile Run, ... . G. W. Orion, U. P., . 4 m. 23I s. j.M. West, u. P. . 4 m. 38 s. Two-Milc Bicj ' cle, F. W. Sims, b. • sm- 3if s. 120 Yards Hurdle, . H. L. Williams Y., . ' Sf s. D. B. RUSHMORE S. • lyi s. _ Pole Vault, . . . F. W. Allis, Y., . 11 ft. 3 in. W. W. CURTISS, S. . 10 ft. 4J in. High Jump. . . . J. S. WiNSOK, U. P.,. 6 ft. I in. W. B. Page, u P. . 6 ft. ij in. Broad Jump, . . . V. Mapes, C., . 22 ft. ii| in. Barclay, L. . 21 ft. 3 in. 16 Pound Shot, . . W. 0. HiCKOK, Y., . 42 ft. II J in. C. H. Detwiler, L. , . 32 ft. 5 in. ]6-Pound Hammer, . W. 0. HiCKOK, Y.,. 135 ft. 7 in- B. L. Clark, S. . 1 16 ft. 7,% in. Mile Walk, . . . . F. A. BOKCHERLING, P., . 6 m. 52i s. T. E. Greer, u P. . 7 m. 22 s. 220 Yards Hurdle, . J. L. I ' .KF.MEK. H... 243 s. S. C. Palmer, S. . .27 s. EVENT. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE. SWARTHMORE FRESHMEN. 100 Yards D:sh, . 220 Yards Dash, . 440 Yards Run, . Half-Mile Run, . Mile Run, .... Two Mile Bicycle, 120 Yards Hurdle, Pole Vault, . . . High Jump, . . Broad Jump, . . 16-Pound Shot, . 16-Pound Hammer Mile Walk. . . . 220 Yard " ; Hurdle, S. C. Palmer, K. W. Hughes, S. Kemple, A. C. Pancoast, C. B. Hoadley, W. Clothier, H. B. Foreman, R. E. Manley, D. B. Rushmore, H. CONROW, 1. D. Webster, F. Thomas, G. H. Brooke, B. L. Clark, P. Pakbish, S. C. Palmfr. TIME OR DIS. 95, . . lojs. W. Matieson, 94, . . 23? s. S. C. Palmer, 88, 97,) 95, • 39, 97. • 94, • 94. • 8g.. 98,. 9 , • 96,. 96,. 2 m. 8 s. 4 m. 39 s. 5 m. 5i s. i6i s. 10 ft. f j in. 5 ft. Ill in. 21 ft 9 in. 37 ft. lA in. 113 ft. I in. , 7 m. io| in. . 27 s. A. Way, R. B. Marshall, J. W. Jefferis, K. W. Sims, W. W. Curtiss, W. W. Curtiss, F. L. Thomas, C. S. Swayne, B. L. Clark, B L. Clark, W. H. LiPPINCOTT, A. Way, TIME OR DIS. 97, . . icf s. 95, • • 23I s. ■ . 56§s. . . 2 m. 123 .q. . . 5 m. 4S. . . 5 m. 39 s. . . 19 s. . . 10 ft. J in. . . 5 ft. 34 in. . . 20 ft . . 30 ft. I in. . . 91 ft. • • ym- 33is. . . 2? s. Points for State Cup Since 1886. Inter=Collegiate Athletic Association of Pennsylvania. Cup to be contested for 15 years. Won by University of Pennsylvania, 18 J, 1892. Won by Swarthmore, 1890, 1891, 1893, 1894, i8( PRIZES WON. COLLEGE. FIRST. Swarthmore, 64 University of Pennsylvania, 49 Lafayette 21 Pennsylvania State College, 10 Lehigh 9 Western University ' of Pennsylvania 5 Dickinson, 4 liettysburg, o Franklin and Marshall, o Haverford, o Won by Lafayette, 18 SECOND THIRD ADl ITTED. RESIGN! D 42 50 886 886 1893 21 14 88o 15 I t ' 7 13 892 886 3 2 ' 2 893 886 I 8q3 886 889 1890 1893 92 lnter=Collegiate Athletic Association of Penna, Eleventh Annual Field Meeting, May 13th, i896. Lafayette College, Pa. 100 Yards. Barclay, L. Time, lo 2-5 sec. Mayer, W. U. of Pa. Walbridge, L. 120 Yards Hurdle. D. Clarke, L. Time, 19 sec. Taylor, S. Larison, S. 2 Mile Bicycle. , Webster, S. Time, 6 min. i 2-5 scc. , Hubbard, S. . Campbeli , S. 440 Yards. . D. Clarke, L. Time, 52 2-5 sec. . Walbridge, L. . Hoadley, S. Half Mile Run. . A. Reese, L. Time, 2 m. 7 sec. . Price, State. . Patton, S. 220 Yards Dash. . Mayer, W. U. of Pa. Time, 23 3-5 sec. . Barclay, L. . Walbridge, L. i6=lb. Hammer. . Rhinehardt, L. Dist., io6ft. 9 in. . Fisher, State. ;. Walbridge, L. High Jump. Thomas, S. Height, 5 ft. 8 in. FkEFZELI,, W. U. of Pa. Walbridge, L. Mile Run. I. Clothier, S. Time, 5 min. 56 4-5 sec. Jefferis, S. Marshall, W. U. (f Pa. Mile Walk. , P. Parrish, S. Time, 7 min. 38 sec. . W. LiPPINCOTT, S. . Whitson, S. 220 Yards Hurdle. , Clarke, L. Time, 28 2-5 sec. , McKiBBEN, State. . Polk, L. Pole Vault. . Thomas, S. Height, 9 ft. 7 in. . De Garmo, S. . Thompson, State. Broad Jump. . Barclay, L. Dist., 21 ft. 3 in. . Thomas, S. ,. RowEN, State. i6=lb. Shot. . Fisher, State. Dist., 37 ft. 2 3-4 in. :. Walbridge, L. ;. Rowen, State. Points for State Cup for i896. Firsts. Seconds. Thirds. Lafayette, . . 7 Swarthmore, 5 Pa. State College, W. U. of Pa , ' Lehigh ° Dickinson, ° Gettysburg, ° Won by Lafayette. 93 Total No. of Points. Adm 46 1886 42 1886 14 1892 10 i« 1886 1886 !« ) Schedule and Scores for Season ' 96. Nov. Nov. Swarth- Oppo- more. nenls. Villa Nova, at S wanhni ' e, Del. Coll., at Swarthm ' e, Villa Nova, at Villa Nova, Rutgers, at Swarthmore, Gettysburg, at Harrisb ' g, F. M. at Swarthmore, P. M. C, at Swarthmore, Haverford, at Swarthm ' e, Swarthmore scored 76 points. Opponents scored no points. Foot=Ban Synopsis of All Seasons Year. s No. of Games Played. ince 18I No. of Games Won. S8. Sw ' m ' e, Points Scored. Opp ' s, Points Scored 1888 5 14 130 1889 6 2 46 72 1890 7 4 122 88 1891 II 9 300 94 1892 10 7 166 91 1893 9 7 222 70 ,8q4 10 5 230 202 1895 12 7 173 200 1895 8 2 76 no 94 Inter=Class Base=BaIl for George W. Childs Cup. CHAflPIONSHIP WON BY CLASS OF ' 98. ' 97- AB. Darlington, If. 4 Riddle, lb., 4 C. Way, ss , 4 Cahall, c. , 4 Sullivan, p., 4 Noxfn, 2b., 4 Matteson, tf., 3 Bennett, cf., 4 Essig, 3b., 4 Darlington out for not running. Riddle out, hit by batted ball. •98. AB. R. Hollingshead, c, .... 5 3 Kappeler, p 5 2 Brown, ib., 4 3 Taylor, 2b., 4 4 LarisoU; ss., 5 3 F. Wilson, 3b., 4 I Lewis, If., 4 2 Seidel, rf., 4 2 Gawthrop, cf., 2 i 37 21 ' 97- AE. C. Way, ss., 2 Riddle, lb., 3 Bennett, cf. , 2 Cahall, c, 3 Sullivan, p., 2 Noxon, 2b , I Essig, 3b., 2 Pyle, If, I Matteson. rf. 2 97, Mav 26th, 18 12 12 21 99- AB. Walton, rf., 4 La Motte, cf. 3 Stevens, ib., 3 Yeo, c, 3 Rich, p., 3 Brooniell, 3b., 3 White, If., 3 A. Way. ss., 3 B aldwin, 2b., 3 28 SCORE BY INNINGS. May 27th, 1896. 99- White, ss., 3 Yeo, c, 3 Broomell, 3b., 2 Baldwin, 2b , 3 Stevens, lb.. If, 2 S medley, rf., i A. Way, cf , 2 Rich, p , 2 Whitson, If 2 Lippincolt, ib — 5 5 ' 5 6 16 SCORE BY INNINGS. May 28th, i£ ■98. AE. Hollingshead, 3b., .... 3 Kappeler, p., 2 Brown, ib., 2 Taylor, 2b , 2 Larison, ss 2 F. Wilson, of., 2 J. Way. c, 2 Lewis, If., I Gawthrop, rf., 2 15 4 3 SCORE BY INNINGS. Note. — ' 96 lost to ' 98 in a two-inning game by a score of 24 to : 95 lnter=Class Lacrosse Championship for the C. S. Powell Cup. Won by Class of ' 98. Season ' 96. April ijt i. ' -ipril 14th. ' gg 2 goals . . 4 goals. . . I goal. ' 96 I goal. 97 ..... . April ijtli. ' 98 I goal ' 99 O goal. Members of ' 98 Team. Lewis, Goal. Verlenden, Centre. Thomas, Point. Larison, Gawthrop, Cover Point. Taylor, Attack. Brown, 1 .p. . Miller, J HiGGiNSON, - ' " s - Patton, Captaiti, Outside Home. Wilson, Inside Home. 96 o o w H 00 OS z S z 2 d s P K • ' Z M C 3 2 S a hn Z R Tennis Tournament, ' 96. SINGLES. Johnson beat Firth, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3 C. Way beat Firth, 2-6, 7-5, 6-3 C. Way beat Johnson, 4-6, 7-5, 6-3. Finals. Winner: C. Way, ' 97. 2d Place, H. C, Johnson, ' 96. 3d Place, Firth, ' 96. DOUBLES. Taylor and Brown beat Cahall and Parrish, 3-6, 6-4, 6—2 Firth and Way beat Brown and Taylor 7-9, 6-3, 6—2 Johnson and Hodge beat Firth and Way, . . . 3-6, 6-2, 6-4. Finals. 1st Place, Johnson and Hodge. 2d Place, Firth and Way. 3d Place, Brown and Taylor. Inter=Class Hockey Games. Played on the Crum. Championship Won by ' 98. Season ' 96- ' 97. January i ith. Ja7iua7y isth. " 97 3 goals. 1900, o goal. January ijf i. ' 97, 4 goals. ' 99, O goal. Jamtary 20th. 1900, I goal. ' 97, o goal. January 2bth 1900, 98, , . I goal. 99, o goal. Janitaiy i th. 98, , . I goal. 97, o goal. January 20th. 98, 2 goals. 99, I goal. 3 goals. I goal. 99 rohg ne. ' itfi pfeasiire do We introduce Our " Mderary progenies ' nd if some f indfy friend got spfasHed rom tfie tu6 of Diogenes, — on ' t taf e offense, 6ut wisefy vieW 0ur simpfe effort, o ' er and o ' er; Rin gently of our halcyon, nd praise witfi us our foved SwartRmore. ' ' S?i5P!S« »» ?AKT-i.- tJW|i5UU - - s J ' Look Forth, Dear Swarthmore. Look forth, dear Swarthmore, from thy summit fair, By zephyrs fanned, And see the royal Springtime rare Rejoice the land. See how the hillside basks in purple hue Of violets sweet, The old historic West house to imbue With fragrance meet. The cheery crocus buds a brightness lend The asphaltum old. And make the verdant grasses blend With white and gold. Look forth, fair Swarthmore, from thy lofty height O ' er land and town, And watch thy many loved ones ' keen delight In thy renown. Stand forth, loved Swarthmore, with thy flag outspread. Forever stand, And guard the paths thy cherished children tread O ' er all the land. 104 The Freshman ' Jones. I E was a Freshman, " Jones " was. The college had seen him for three hours when he made the acquaintance of the Sopho- more " Smith, " at whose suggestion he got on the elevator to pull up his trunk, for had not " Smith " promised to help him from the fourth floor, and would he not get a ride thereby ? But " Jones " was green, and when he got midway between two floors a sudden rain de- scended and drenched him— and " Smith " played the part of " Jupiter Pluvius. " It was the first night " Jones " had been away from home and at college, and he had been invited out to a spread in a Sophomore ' s room— " Smith ' s " room. " Jones " was homesick, but he went, and " Smith " saw to it that they showed him a real good time, " Smith " did. They made him get up on a table and give a speech, and tell them why he came to Swarthmore, and " Jones " enjoyed it, too— but he was awfully homesick. Now, " ' Jones " was not as green as he looked, for he had heard how the Sophs came along and dragged poor Freshmen out of bed the first night they were at college. Presto! " Jones " was not to be caught napping ; before he went to sleep that night he had all the movable furniture in the room and two trunks against the door— and the Sophomores got in over the transom. It was peculiar how all the classmen in college who were agents for anything made friends with " Jones. " " Jones " promised them all to purchase from them foot-ball clothes, draughting instruments, etc., and " Jones " really intended to keep his promise, but he went into the city the next day and got what he wanted one-third cheaper than they had off ' ered them to him, and now the agents say " Jones " lacks " the true college spirit. " 105 At the Junior=Freshman Reception. Of the parlors gay they had made the round, And seen the committee, too. They ' d talked of the weather and English exams., And wondered what next they should do. The Freshman looked up at the Junior tall, A soft silence reigned supreme. •To rescue the converse, she made an attempt To describe an oil painting she ' d seen. ' Oh ! don ' t you simply adore Ydin Task? " She asked. " His marines are divine ! He puts so much feeling in all that he does ! And his sunsets are perfectly fine ! And where can you find more poetry, pray, Than in the gold sunset ' s bright dress? " The Halcyon Editor ' s murmured reply — " In the waste- paper basket, I guess ! " What Do We Usually Eat? Oh, tell me why, on Managers ' day — In an old Quaker college, staid and gray. Where everything new is judged indiscreet- They give us civilized things to eat? io6 R m M w wi 3E ariiw Sketches. A CLEAR, CALM, MOONLIGHT NIGHT. T is a clear, calm, moonlight night. Thro ' the half-open win- dows on the warm spring air floats the perfume of the magnolia- trees. The college sleeps. But wake and listen ! For in the distance, nearer, yet nearer, comes the sound of music — music that comes from clear throats and happy hearts, from Swarthmore ' s loyal sons. The singers stand half in the shadow of the great trees and half in the silvery moonlight, and under the quietly twinkling stars they raise their voices, filling the summer air with melody. The last " Good-night, good- night, " fades away, leaving only the moonlight and stars and pleasant memories in the heart. SHE WAS A YOUNG GIRL. She was a young girl, as dainty as a piece of Dresden china, with a bright, happy face and a wistful look in her clear brown eyes that made her face not only pretty, but very interesting. It was at an evening reception. The crowded rooms, the soft swish of silks, the merry voices, the scent of many flowers, the soft sound of mandolins stealing out from behind the bank of palms made a seat where one could quietly enjoy it all, a thing greatly to be desired. And so this beautiful Bess was quite content to sit in such a place, while her partner went to get her an ice. And she listened to the bits of conversation that floated to her ear. " Yes, Jack ' s engaged. I thought he and Bess were pretty good friends. A little rough on her, I guess. " And the one who overheard was crushed, and sat, half unknowing, till her escort came back with a cheery, ' ' Such a time as I had to get this ! Was I so very long? " And then she smiled and answered brightly, for there was dauntless courage in this dainty slip of a girl, and no one guessed her sorrow or that, after that night, there was " only a life made unhappy, only a broken heart. " 107 VESPER BELLS. There are few things more soothing and charming than the music of church bells ringing out in the glad sunshine or in the calm twilight of departing day. The sweetness of their tones seems to harmonize with their mission. And many are the scenes and memories long forgotten that are then brought to mind. A story, only dimly remembered, that the musical intonations of a chime of bells brought to my memory is this : " There was a town in Italy whose bells had become famous all over Europe for their surpassing solemnity and sweetness. They were the work of a young Italian, who simply existed through the day, waiting for them to play at evening. " There was a devastating war, and the bells, on account of the purity of their tones, were carried away, no one knew whither. After it was over the poor fellow tried to work again, but he longed with an unspeakable longing to hear his bells again, till he became ill and could stand it no longer. " So he left his home, determining to find and hear his beloved bells again. For years he went from town to town, from land to land, till even his sanguine hopes began to falter, and he realized that he must soon relin- quish the search and die. Finally, one evening he lay half insensible in a boat that was slowly floating down the Rhine, but still he was absorbing with intense interest the beauty of the sun that was setting so gloriously over the vine-crowned hills of Germany. While he lay motionless the vesper bell of a distant village began to ring, and as the chimes stole faintly over the river on the evening breeze, he roused from his lethargy. The deep, solemn, sweet music of his own bells was not to be mistaken. He had found them at last. He leaned from the boat with his ear close to the calm surface of the river and listened, with his soul in his eyes. The bells rung out their hymn and ceased, and he still lay motionless. His companion speaking to him received no answer. The spirit had followed the last sound of the beloved bells till it heard the vesper chimes echoed in Heaven. " To8 Crum Creek Waters. Have you seen the Crum Creek waters In the gladsomeness of Spring, When the eddies laugh and frolic In their aimless wanderings ? When the green buds mirrored in them Wide their feathery pinions fling, And the birds sing madrigals For the miracles of Spring. Have you seen the Crum Creek waters In the glories of the Fall, When the lazy waters linger At the dying Summer ' s call? When the mellow, yellow sunlight Tarries in the maples tall, And the golden leaves float seaward, The last sacrifice of Fall. 109 Our College Life. We look back with pleasure on our little childish fancies and delights, our boyhood ' s idols and ideals, now that we have come to this distinct feature of our life, the transition from boyhood into young manhood. As such, indeed, would we like to regard our college life, a transition stage, spent in the forming and strengthening of our minds and characters, a period of life passed in " a little world of its own, " a world which is continually rubbing up against and touching the larger one outside. We are all of us more or less happy in this chapter of our life-story ; we take a selfish interest in ourselves and our pleasures, we look into the future, with its toil and tribulation, but as a natural sequence of this, and we are satisfied and not afraid. In the Library. It is drawing near the gloaming, And the shadows softly fall. With a touch of benediction, On the walls of Swarthmore Hall. And the shadows soonest deepen In the room where poets sleep, Where the prophets of past ages Their eternal silence keep. And the spirits of the poets Hallow all the silent place, There one banishes all sorrow, There one knows nor time nor space. And if you perchance are weary, Think the joy not worth the pain, You will find there consolation Where the kings of ages reign. For the message of the poets Thrills your being through and through. Though they speak not Yet their presence fashions all the world anew ' Tis the memory of his teaching Whom the pines of Concord mourn Speak divinely ! Live divinely ! Be the god that thou wast born ! ' Tis the memory of that message Sent us in that wondrous story, How man came from Home, the God-Head, " Trailing clouds of Glory. " And the heart depths still re-echo, Strengthening the mind again, ' In thy soul is all that will be All that is and what has been. " Oh, ye spirits of the poets, Bide in Swarthmore evermore. Give her all the calm sereneness That dwelt there in days of yore. Two Letters in the Same Mail. Received at her home just before college opened in the fall. My Dear Miss F : — Knowing how many engagements you always have I have ventured to write to you now to ask if you will go with me to hear Sothern the first Saturday after our return to college ? I hope very much to have a favorable reply from you, and am antici- pating seeing you soon. Monday, Most sincerely yours, Jim H. R. II. ' • ' It is also expected that permission to visit the city shall not include the privilege of attending the theatre with young men of the col- lege . " 112 To ' 96. O Class o ' ninety-sax, How gaes the warld wi ' you ? We ken it canna blaw sae cald Ye winna meet it true. Aft hae we missed the days Whin we bided liere the gither, Whin like the leal friends we were, We aided ane anither. Gane are those days But they hae mak ' t us bauld To fecht the fae wi ' all our might As ye i ' days o ' auld. The Stairs Were Full. The stairs were full of shouting girls Mad rushing toward the dining-room, Arranging pins and straggling curls Within the hall ' s protecting gloom. Ple-a-s-e wait a minute, I ' m but half-dressed The minutes passed one, two, three, four; And then with pity unexpressed St. Peter closed the door. One Sunday. r was Christmas time. The vast dim church was silent. Hardly it seemed like a church, but more like a forest of dreamland, for each pillar and post was wrapped in spruce and in holly, myriads of arches there were with the green cross rising above them, while the fragrant boughs of the pine spake to all who beheld them of the infinite peace and contentment that reigns in the woods that they come from. The bright morning sunbeams struck the memorial windows, then 114 thinking- of what they touched they felt ashamed of their boldness, and softly their gold and crimson radiance fell on the bowed heads below them. ' ■ Hark ! The Herald Angels sing, " Is it a voice that is singing, or is it a dream of the sunshine ? " Glory to the new-born King; " They are children ' s voices, they are coming nearer and nearer. " Christ by highest heaven adored, Christ the everlasting Lord. " The great door beside the chancel swings open and the boy singers enter. Their white robes gleam in the dim church. Slowly, with upturned faces and shining eyes, they come singing : " Hail the Sun of Righteousness ! " And now they climb the steps to the altar. " Hail the heaven-born Prince of Peace ! " Every childish face is turned toward the great window where the faint light shines around the victorious Christ, the organ sends forth its grand exultant tones. Suddenly, as they sing, a splendid gleam of sunlight falls upon the window. It changes to cloth of gold the grave garments that are clinging to the ascending Saviour, it touches tenderly the shining hair, it illumines that awful glorious face and then falls in transcendent glory upon the rapt faces of the singers. Fuller and more victorious become the strains of the organ, higher and sweeter rise the childish voices : " Shout the glad tidings, exultingly sing : Jerusalem triumphs, Messiah is King ! " As with one voice the sea of worshipers echo the joyous cry : " Jerusalem triumphs, Messiah is King ! Messiah is King ! " It is Christmas time. The little gray-stone meeting-house is silent. The students sit erect on the hard wooden benches. The Faculty sit on ' the " Facing Seats, " the last row leaning against the plain white wall. There is not a sound anywhere. Some adventurous sunbeams steal in through the ii6 high aid- fashioned windows, and trace in gold upon the wall all sorts of mystic promises which each one takes unto himself, finding in his own heart the key to solve them. It is a silence not of waiting, but of being; not of longing, but of fulfillment, a memory of the repose that rests upon the face of Aphrodite, a foreshadowing of the eternal silence, the Nirvana of the Faithful. Suddenly a melodious burst of song breaks the spell, and a robin is seen swinging merrily upon the maple bough just without the open window. A brave robin to sing at Christmas tide ! The heart that beats ' neath its blood-stained breast seems to o ' erflow with the joy and the glow of its being. Like the robin who sang though its breast was torn with the cruel thorns it had plucked from the crown of the Crucified One, so this robin sings, though the day is cold, its anthem of peace and good-will. Soon the listeners all join it to silently sing a gloria to their new-born King. After awhile the robin flies away to its nest, but the hearts of the listeners sing- on all day : " Glory to Him in the Highest Hail ! All Hail ! " And who knows but that the song was all the sweeter because the lips of those who sang it moved not. 117 When? Dearer than the apple blossoms, In the early spring ; Dearer than the crocus buds, Days of sunshine bring; Dearer than old Whittier Field, Where the honor ' s won ; Dearer than the merry parlor, When our work is done ; Dearer than the memory Of ninety-sixes true, (And that is laden high with joy As pleasures we review) ; Dearer than the cherry tree When May ' s sweet snowflakes fall To deck it in a mass of bloom And fragrance for us all. Yes, the dearest thing that aught I know, And I ' ve never seen it fail, Is half-past five in the afternoon. When Johnny brings the mail. A boy mounted a black steed and rode rapidly for some distance. Suddenly the pony tripped upon a stone and broke its leg. The way was long and hard, and the boy was poorly prepared for such a journey. He had put too much dependence in his pony. The result was that he flunked in German. ii8 Farce. The Sophomore-Freshman Foot-Ball Game, with the Laugh on the Class of ' 99. Dramatis Person.e Your Honors, The Class of ' 98. Members of the Confident and Mighty Class of ' 99. The 1900 ' s, emulators of their great allies. ACT I. SCENE I. — The stately zualls of the bake shop. What more appropriate place could the p roud spirits of ' 99 have chosen ? Eleven youths of the Class of ' 99 reclining against the noble wall, an amateur photographer {disturbed much by the glaritig contrast betiveen the noble wall and the me i) trying to focus all their greatness. ' 99 Captain : " Look up, my men, and let the scene reflect Beside your giant forms and sinews of True steel, your noble brows and bold. That when the night of that dread day has gone, When all the field, with bloody corpses strewn, Blanks left for the Class of ' 97, who, as usual, vere not " In it. 119 Shall tell the story of our enemies, This vision on the College walls, the clouds. And e ' en the sky emblazoned fair may be, And men unborn will point to us and say, ' These were the conquerors. ' " SCENE II. — Whittier Field. - The ' 99 Eleven and the 1900 Eleven enter and the game begins. 1900 wins steadily, and, thanks to F , the score is 4-0 at the end of the first half. ' 99 Captain : " Cheer up, my braves, it was but accident; They ne ' er can match our skill, our science, And our craft ! Come, we will show them how to play the game. " The second half is much delayed by ' gg ' s frequent calls for time {to regain their sinking spirits ' ), but owing to ()o6 ' patience, it is at last finished without alte? ' i7ig the score. ' 98 {in chorus) : " A glorious battle, bravely now we ' ve seen ; One, Two, Three, Four for 1900 ' s men ! ' 99, N— i— t. " ' 99 Captain {as he goes off the field) : " I hope by all that ' s holy that those photographs Of ours may never see the light of day ! " f 1900 Captain : " Well done, my boys, well have ye fought, And honor have ye won for our allies. Whittier Field, with its exact surroundings, was chosen by the stage manager for this scene, but after the sad experience of that day, new scenery has been suggested by one of the chief actors { ' 99), for instance, A Valley of Humiliation, Pit of Despair, etc., etc. t His wish was gratified, for the 1900 ' s helped the photographer to develop the plate, and did it so nicely that not a square inch of it was left whole. ( To the team, as it departs. Stay ! Let me speak. It is but meet that such a victory As this by some unwonted game or sport Be celebrated. See to it that our allies Bold are summoned forth to see the fun. " ACT II. SCENE . — Time, 11.30 P. M. Campus, west of Science Building: 1900 ' s, bearing Class of ' 99 in effigy, enter and proceed to build a fire, upon which the figure is placed, and soon, like its original, " goes up in smoked The 1900 ' s, dancing around the bofifire, suddenly see the ' 99s approach, struggling under a load of fence rails, posts, hockey sticks, etc. The ' 99 ' s appear to be laboring tinder the delusion that their advent will cause a wild stampede. On the cotitrary, the 1900 ' s receive them warmly, thank them sincerely for the additional fuel, and send them away rejoicing {that they escaped with their lives). ' 99 Captain {addressing the remnant of his team) : " Is this myself, or is it some poor ghost Dogged by the phantoms of his undone deeds? No more do I seek fame or glory, Only a place to rest my weary bones and weep, And do all secret penance. Foolish And bold were we to try to combat The enemy. Now will we rear our flag — But at half-mast — to signify our grief, And not for years shall any ' 99 his Timid voice in his own yell upraise. With low, bowed head and mein of deference We ere will go, knowing that we are naught. " The Spirit of the Night. WITH APOLOGIES TO EDGAR ALLAN POE. Once upon a midnight dreary, as I labored, sad and weary, Over lessons, long and tiresome, in my study at Swarthmore, — As I pondered, almost sleeping, suddenly I heard a weeping, As of some one ' s awful moaning, groaning, just outside my door. " ' Tis but fancy, idle fancy, that I hear this at my door — Only this and nothing more. " Ah ! full well do I remember ( it was in a cold December), 1 was seeking from my Horace meanings that were hidden there ; But the way seemed long and dreary, and my mind was worn and weary. And my soul was greatly burdened with a load it scarce could bear — With the load of that poor mortal, moaning in the darkness there. " Who can be that mortal there? " Presently my soul grew stronger ; for this moaning I no longer Could endure, nor sit there reading while my mind was in suspense. So I crept out through the darkness, full of terror, ne ' ertheless. Just to find, when I had reached there, though the darkness was intense, " Tabby, " our beloved " Tabby, " singing on the college fence ! Only pussy on the fence. The Stars in the Sky. The stars in the sky were shining bright, The stars on the ice their equals quite ; For many a sight they ' d seen that night, And some things, perhaps, that were not right. Said the stars above, " What sights we see. " Said the stars below, " You can ' t touch me. For the sights are as funny as they are free. " And they cracked a smile at their icy glee. An Anglo=Saxon Letter. SwARTHMORE COLLEGE, First mo. 19th, 18 — . My Deare Father: Now will I begynne my weeklie chronicle unto you, and a manie thynges have I to unfolde unto you that which I have ydone in the paste week. I have ystudied harde and eke to goode purpose for thatt I have gotten moste highest markes inne alle my studies. Thenne was I ybidden to go to a place yclept Dame Cooke ' s in the lyttel towne of Media, whereinne mannie goode victualles are supplyed, and thatt seemes to be the Mecca of alle who " " do come to schoole here. We did buye some paper thatt did lett us for to ride onne a newe thynge yclept a " train ne, " whereonne I didde holde my breathe for very frighte, but we were soone gotten there. And we didde eat of a strange colde stuffe like as if it had been long outen doors, and eke of thynges of pufTe with brown sweete stuffe on them and eke round bunnes with st) ckinesse on the toppe. I would be much pleased if mother could ymaken some like these tor they are strangely palatable and we didde give not a lyttel monnie for alle this. Thenne we didde take the strangelie moving thynge, the " trainne, " backe againne and here your dearly beloved daughter is safe. I send much love to mother and eke you. I am youre respectfulle daughter, Prudence Pennyroyal. 123 My Dream. AN ALGEBRAIC NIGHTMARE. When soft the shades of evening Had wrapped my couch in peace, And the faithful hand of William Had caused the gas to cease, With dizzy head I sought my bed And murmured as I went : O hazy combinations, O crazy permutations, Ye are my soul ' s torment. " When on my downy pillow My aching brow was laid. And for my day ' s transgressions Due penitence I had made, With tears and sighs I closed my eyes To seek in dreamland gray. An ideal College Where there ' s no knowledge Of English algebra. 124 When lo ! on my slumbering vision, A complex form arose With fierce binomial eyeballs, With huge, quadratic nose, With radic expression and harmonic progression Approaches my cot as his goal ; When an infinite fear o ' an approaching zero Transfixes my integral soul ; For the X-ray light of his absurd % A . " Shewed " plain on his multiple trunk; When in frantic delirium, ' Neath Vandemond s theorem, He ' d written the fatal word flunk. I ' d never be a Swarthmore lad. If nothing better might be had ; For I ' m but a fair Co-ed, And couldn ' t, don ' t you see? 125 I he Latin Room. Oh, it ' s in the " Latin Room " That we never meet our doom, Where the grief-portending bells have little power. There we calmly hunt our verb, And think it is superb ; There we can go on co-eding by the hour. Oh, it ' s there we sit and work And our duties never shirk. With our dear old Horace handy some place near. Lest in the Dean should walk, And spoil our pleasant talk ; So that is why we carry books down here. Oh, it ' s way down there in " " That we never have to fly, When we hear that silent tread of world renown, But we stop at once our chatter. And get to deeper matter, With our dry old Latin books turned upside down. When the College has grown hoary With her weight of years and glory, And is known throughout the country For her science and her story. When the Freshmen ask in wonder Who the " Glee Book " did create. The very walls will answer, " ' Twas the class of ' 98. " 126 Scientific Tragedy. One Act. One Scene. Person. : Dr. Day, Refe -ee. Backrack, of Illinois, Instigator. Meyer, of Bermuda, Heavy-weight. Time, early morning. Place, Lecture-room. Dr. Day before his Fresh- man Class, broiv wreathed in clouds, foreboding a coming storm, announces i?i thundering (.?) tones : " Now, looky here, you Freshmen, My grade books o ' disappeared. And if it ' s not returned to-day What each of you will have to pay Is something to be feared. " Backrack, with a triumphant look on his face, leans forward and whispers into Meyer ' s ear : " Come, now, my old boy, Victor, Return the Doctor ' s book ; For if you ' re caught Your grade is nought — Just see the Doctor ' s look. " Then up rose noble Victor And turned the other way, His cheek was tinged with garnet And never was a hornet More eager for the fray. Bermuda ' s blood was running high. And evil looks lit Victor ' s eye. His cheek with anger glows ; He raises high his massive right, And brings it down with all his might, And lands on Backrack ' s nose. END OF FIRST SCENE. 127 Oh, Where? (To ' 97.) Oh, where is your old class banner? And wouldn ' t you like to get it? What made you get a new one With another just to fit it ? Oh, where is your hockey game? And wouldn ' t you like to win it? And don ' t you wish that the Ninety-eights Were always so grandly " in it " ? Oh, where is your oratorical prize ? And wouldn ' t you like to have won it? And don ' t you wish that Demosthenes In Ninety-eights wasn ' t incarnate? Oh, where is the whole class, anyway ? Too bad we cannot see it ; If you ' d only made up your mind to act, To be something and be it ! When apples grow on scrub- oak trees. And junket turns to Charlotte Russe, When waters warm in summer freeze, Then Ninety-nine won ' t be a goose. 128 A Junior Romance. ' Tis near the end of vacation ; By the sea I wander alone, Watching the sails in the distance And the waves with their white-crusted foam. I dream o ' er the novel I ' m reading Of the heroine ' s curls and her glance, So entrancing, bewitching, entangling, And wish could live a romance ! I think of the quiet vacation I ' ve spent ' neath the blue summer sky, And wish that before college opens — But here an umbrella I spy, A dainty, lace covered umbrella Alone on the sand by the sea, What visions of eyes and brown ringlets May there be waiting for me ! Of what can the darling be dreaming ! I wonder, and cautiously peep O ' er the rim at the soft, drooping lashes Of — somebody s baby asleep Full dreary was the alcove stair, No boy or sign of boy was there. With buckwheat cakes and syrup rare. She only said, " My life is dreary. He Cometh not, " she said. She said, " I ' m aweary, aweary, I would that I were dead ! " ( With apologies to Tennyson. 129 The Honor System at Swarthmore. T was useless. She just knew she would not pass, no matter how well she did ; she really didn ' t know a thing about it, but that would not matter one iota; for had not Miss C — n — gh-m seen her doing this or that thing which was absolutely disgraceful ? Still, she would go to class and endure her fate as best she could. He was quite sure that he would flunk, he knew that Miss C had invented some problem especially for his benefit, and with that end in view ; still, if so and so got anything done, he would be sitting near him, and might also be inspired, and, beside, he had such and such formula down perfectly (on paper), and, altogether, he mi ' g i get through. So he and she both went to the examination, and many classmates beside, and lo ! there was a surprise in store for them. For, after they were all assembled in solemn conclave, in sweet, sono- rous tones did Prof. C n gh-m hold forth : " Well, now, if you are ready, we will proceed immediately with the 130 examination. I have decided to hold this examination by the honor sys- tem ; in this, as you doubtlessly well know, we leave it entirely to the honor of each individual whether he or she obtains help from any outside source. " N. B. — Those having ponies in their pockets or up their sleeves knew this did not apply to them. " I see that you appreciate my confidence imposed in you; and first of all, in order that you may not be crowded too much, I will ask that you sit at least three seats apart. " N. B. — Those believing in the co operative plans in exams begin to look worried. " Then, secondly, inasmuch as you will no longer be bothered by each other ' s presence, I would free you from all anxiety of this nature by request- ing that you place all your text and note-books out of your reach, that in the stress of examination you may not, absent-mindedly and unintentionally, open one of these, and be ever afterward haunted by the idea that you may possibly have cheated in an examination under the Honor System. " X. B. — The class realize what a narrow escape they have made from being conscience-stricken, and with sorrowful faces place their books out of their reach. " I knew that, had you only thought of it, you would have done this without my suggestion ; and now, lastly, inasmuch as we seem so congenial, and you may perhaps wish to ask some questions, Mr. G-m-r-e and I will not leave the room and desert you, but will walk around and see how much we can indirectly aid you by our presence, for you must know we delight in such a mathematical atmosphere as this. " N. B. — -The class spontaneously realize the beauties of the " Honor System, " and how fully they are indebted to their beloved professor for the faith displayed toward them. However, a general state of uneasiness prevails, and somehow, from the furtive glances cast on the note-books, etc., one would think that the class was worrying more over the " Honor System " than the examina- tion. And both he and she afterward remarked in conversation that they wished the " Honor System " was " in Guinea. " From Mother Goose. There was an old Senior climbed Algebra ' s hill, And if he ' s not passed, He ' s climbing it still. There was an old student, or so it is said, Who lived upon nothing but syrup and bread Syrup and bread were the whole of his diet, And now that old student ' s eternally quiet. As I went up College hill, College hill was snowy, There I met a pretty maid, Very fair and coy. " Pretty maid, pretty maid, May I with you climb? " " For co-education, this, Sir, Is not the proper time. " There was a boy went to class, Wisky, wasky, weedle ; And every word he ever spoke, Was fiddle, faddle, feedle. Examination chanced that way, Wisky, wasky, weedle ; Says he I think that I will flunk. Fiddle, faddle, feedle. 132 What We Have Done. HAT did we do in our Freshman year? Ask rather what we did not do. Of course we very soon won our reputation for energy and good scholarship, and then secured our world ' s opinion of us by winning the Sophomore - Freshmen Ora- torical contest. We proved to Swarthmore, too, that we had muscle as well as mind, in fact " We came, saw and conquered. " As Sophomore ' s laurels were showered upon us,, we won the Sophomore-Freshmen field contest that year, and distanced all the classes in the points we gained, and to remind us of the victory (when honors multiply one is apt to forget some of them), we have our Phcenix Cup. Champions in base-ball, too, we were, and the ' 97 ' s had to give up the G. W. Childs Cup to ' 98. Still another trophy — the C. S. Powell Cup — for we carried all before us in Lacrosse, you remember. And, excuse the diversion, but it was funny; you see we got hungiy one night, and as the ' 97 ' s were giving a reception, we just lifted their ice- cream out of the wagon and cahnly withdrew to enjoy it at our leisure, while the ' 97 ' s treated the ' 99 ' s to a feast of reason. (?) Juniors on the gridiron. How about it ' 97 ' s, ' 99 ' s, and 1900 ' s? We were the champions ! So we were. Modest as we are we cannot deny so obvious a fact. Junio rs on the ice. Another championship is ours, that of Hockey. And now as Juniors we are editing the Halcyon and a Glee Book, trying to pay back to our Alma Mater a little of the debt we owe her. We have adorned her walls with works of art, we have won honor for her, now we would fill her halls with music and have her walls re-echo songs which have been written out of love for the " Garnet. " Medals, cups, honor, fame, glory, all are ours. " And still they come. " The Owl. They were late and came out on the owl, " Too whoo ! too-whoo ! " And said, " Whoo! whoo! " The Dean next morn said to Billee, ' ' What two ? What two ? ' ' And she said, " Who! Who? " 134 A Legal " Case. " The college Commencement was over O ' er the crowded campus they walked, The fair co-ed. and the Senior, As about the future they talked. He plead for her hand then in marriage. But she looked away with a frown. And held her diploma the tighter In the folds of her long college gown. No, indeed ! " she replied, " for in future I shall my oivn lawyer be, And zzxi plead xx " ) ' own ' cases, ' I thank you. Marriage is an uncertainty. And should not be entered on lightly. " She paused — and he eagerly cried, I ' d be glad to anywhere enter With an angel like you for my guide ! " Her silvery laugh rang out gayly — " That ' s the point of the trouble, " she said. It is stated that fools often rush in Where angels, alas, fear to tread. " 135 The Four Years of College. Grand est le monde, et nous sommes tres petits Bienque nos connaissances fleurissent comme le lis Nous pensons que la science vaille plus que I ' or Et ainsi nous sommes venus au College de Swarthmore. Studenten in der zweiten Klasse, Kein ' Sorg ' auf ihren Herzen lag, Ihr Leben war noch immer frohlich, Es war ewig Feiertag. Juniores nos praestantes jam nugas puerilis omnis Abjicimus tandem-ingressuri in vitam gravium Seniorum. Almae Matri in honorem hie exigimus monumentum altum atque perenne Hanc nostram Halcyonem in illius ara ponentes libenter. " Avdpa fioi evveTCEj Movaa, tc koI Kovp? v TavvTre ' n?Mv , ■noKkZyv [ " kav ■yi-yv6(jK0VT£ vo? ' uaTa Ke6va, aTc ea TroA td exovte 1,vap6fiopa vvv iiaTa7i.EineLv. I am Somerville, from the Sages I come. When King Solomon shone, his court was my home ; In learning galore, I now rule at Swarthmore, And things must succumb that come under my thumb. My sisters are none, my brothers are two ; Ambitions have both, to agree they are loath ; They struggle and strive to exist and to thrive So I leave them alone, wouldn ' t you? 136 Address to C. Smith. O thou who evohdes and involutes, And ranges all in series, Who squares, cubes, and reciprocates, And every sane man wearies : Full fain would we thy person By zero multiply. Put thee beneath a radical. With a minus sign thereby, Then take the thousandth millionth root Of thy rationalizing factor And see if on this honest earth Thee still would be an actor. And we would converge and diverge. Combine and permutate thee Divide thee oft with piles of shot — In fact, eliminate thee. What bliss, what joy the future ' 11 see With thee an unknown quantity. 137 The Modern Dr. Jekyll and fir. Hyde. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE CATALOGUE VS. SwARTHMORE COLLEGE. Although our catalogue is fresh and new And reads like a poet ' s dream, ' Yet distance lends enchantment to the view, And things are not what they seem. " Dr. Jekyll, Anticipation. All students will be al- lowed to " worship God according to the dictates of their own conscience. " " Matrimonial opportu- nities equaled by few, ex- celled by none. " New York Sun. Warm rooms and good bedding are provided by the College. Mr. Hyde, Realization. As you are supposed to have no con- science, your dictations must come from the composite conscience of a few members of the Faculty who generously deny themselves the privilege of worshiping in order to see to it that you may enjoy the inestimable pleasure of sitting an hour upon a hard board communing with yourself on the theoreti- cal beauty of " religious toleration. " A boy, a girl, An alcove, old and gray ; x moment ' s bliss, No more than this, And then the Dean to pay. The bed clothes are of diminutive size, owing, probably, to the fact that years ago they were used in the Preparatory Depart- ment here, or to the great shrinking facili- " Wholesome food, with reasonable variety, pre- pared by expert cooks, and served by efficient waiters. " ' • ' The college laundry does good, efficient work at very reasonable rates. " ties of our laundry. At any rate, the blankets have seen better days in regard to dimensions (thickness not excluded), or their best days were not so happy as they, might have been. N. B. — To insure comfort, bring a blanket with you. ] Iolasses, scrapple, hash, syrup, cold bis- cuits, salt- fish, and prunes, oyster soup, 99 7 H.,0, one oyster pr. qt., accompanied by " grape shot " crackers are to be had on certain established days, with the un- changing regularity of the heavenly bodies. N. B. — If the waiter should forget to bring the above mentioned provender, the same may be obtained in limited quantities by applying at the proper aperture at the rear end of the dining-room. A weekly visit to the laundry will be re- quired of you to identify the remains of the missing members of your none-too-ex- tensive wardrobe, and if too many have not preceded you in their visits of identification, you may be able to secure enough to run you through the next week. N. B. — All flannels shoul d be purchased at least five sizes too large, as the Laundry Department is inclined to treat the wash- water with a sufficient amount of green per- simmon juice to contract the aforesaid gar- ments into mere apologies of their former selves. 139 " The rooms are fur- nished with strong, com- fortable furniture. " " 450 covers all ex- penses for the college year for board and tuition. " Do not mistake your room for a collec- tion of rare antiquities. This is not the chair upon which Thomas Jefferson sat when he wrote the Declaration of Independence. It is simply the chair on which fifteen gener- ations of college men have sat when they studied (incidently), and have used as a weapon of offense and defense (principally). These tables, rheumatic in three legs and stringhalted in the other, these book- cases sway-backed under the weight of accumulat- ing years, were not discovered in the recent Pompeiian excavations, nor are they the relics of Rameses II disentombed from the everlast- ing pyramids. Spencer ' s Law of the Survival of the Fittest does not hold here, for the lame, the halt, and the blind receive special attention. But if you come to Swarthmore You ' d better bring along A pair of woolen blankets, A comfort thick and strong ; A case or two of matches, And lamp flues by the score, With laundry bags and laundry tags And soap for all the floor; A rocking-chair, at least a pair Of padlocks good and stable, And towels four, at least a score Of napkins for the table ; A comb and brush, and if you ' re flush, It wouldn ' t be far wrong To load two cars, with big slop-jars. And pitchers good and strong. 140 Merry skating weather, A crisp wintry breeze, Jolly hearts together. Glide along with ease. And the air is filled with laughter As we gayly skim along ; Boys and girls are coming after Swaying with their song. Dreamy rhythmic measure. Music of steel-clad feet. Faces flushed with pleasure Happiness complete. Through the maze of memory thronging When release from care we seek. Ah, there comes a heartfelt longing For a skate on old Crum Creek. 141 Shakespeare Quotations. The Ways. " As lyke as one pease is to another. " Laboratory. " A very ancient and fish-like smell. " P. Broomell. " In a twinkling of an eye. " " Faint heart ne ' er won fair lady. " V-CT-R AND E-G-R, INI R. He is a man, take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again. " " Fain I would that we be better strangers " Much ado about nothing. " " A comedy of errors. " " Oh, hard condition of man ! " 142 Dr. W. H. a. Book Bills. ' 97 ' s Hockey Game. 97 ' s Shakespeare Evening. Condition in Physics. From a 98 ' s Note=Book. " And when she had passed it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music. " ' - 2° - ' Tis passing sweet, on Sunday night, To dream before thy fireside bright, To drink the cup of cheer with thee. To share thy hospitality. Miss Cunningham. " We men will let you women have whatever you women make us men let you women have. " (Extract from Dr. Hull ' s lecture on " Women ' s Rights.) It is decidedly in bad form to tender a reception to an allied class and not serve ice-cream. Crum ' s better ' n dinner any day. ' And Things Are Not What They Seem, " The Level Asphaltum — Full of cracks. The Marble Pillars— Made of iron. Collection for Quiet Thought— Silent study. That " Dreadful Geology " — Dead snap. Genius — Unfortunate hallucination. " Excellent Boarding " — The dining-room floor. 143 Lost, Found, and Wanted. Lost. — Stray piece of muslin from the dome. Class of ' 99. Wanted. — A ' 97 to defend our effigy. Class of ' 99. Wanted. — Some one to play the piano on Sunday evenings. Fr-d- -R-CK F. W-LS-N. Lost. — ' 97 ' s Class Banner. Found. — ' 97 ' s Class Banner. Class of ' 98. Wanted. — A new lullaby. Professor Hayes. To the reading room on the second floor All give their hearty commendation ; The professors, for its classic lore, The students, for co-education. Things We ' ve Decided Not to Mention. Hash. The Boys ' Gym. The Bells. Sallie Blair. Poker Dens. Gumption. Haverford Game. Mr. Barber ' s Voice. The College Contest. The Ways. 144 £ )% tie. are ye ' elf, our nc ' or " is done; Xlever once do Zve repent T f to you some pleasure came Tn tfie indfy message sent. are ye e[[, ' ' e Sid adieu, iBut of you Vi ' e ash once more, — ' (bfiint[ gentfif of our halcyon, nd praise untfi us our foved SzvartRmore. M5 ' ■ ; g hirts • Whitse J Laundfied DqlaundPied and The very Best assortment to be found are those " Vj e sell tt x Teading The Four J eadii Makes are The ' ' Great Wonder " at $0.50 The ' ' Favorite " at .75 The " Standard " at 1.00 The ' ' Custom=Made " at 1.25 Laundried 15c. Additional , . , . Market St. traWbndge . . 3, Gl0tl]ier Filbert St. 147 IIIIWI Harry A. Webb Art Platinum Finish, $3.00 per dozen Cabinets, $2.00 per dozen Mantellos, $1.50 per dozen Photographer To Students of Swarthmore College Spscial Facilities for Class Groups J 024 ARCH —Tjpp-T U would be pleased to call your attention to our Bas-relief photo- PHILADELPHIA, PA. graphs— something entirely new Otto F. Kolle Manufacturer of Fine Jewelry 722 Chestnut Street Philadelphia H annttm Hufnal Dealers in . J e X roceries FEESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES FLOUR, FEED, EAKTHEN AND QUEENSWAEE and Qei eral M rcl arjdise Swarthmore, Delaware Co., r a. Xhe (jeorge Bauer andolin Also the BAUER GUITAR The Best Made Fine Strings, Mandolin Picks Fine Felt Bags Leather and Canvas Cases for all Instruments Repairing a Specialty Address George Bauer 1016 Chestnut St. Philadelphia, Pa. 149 n Semi-ltlomMy Jcuriial Publisbcd by tbe Students of Swartbmore College Cbe support of the fllMmni and ex-Hlcmbers of the College is especially desired Mil: a Che Pboenix " terms Per Uolume (17 numbers) , $1.00 Per Single Copy, - - - .10 Hddress Subscriptions to Business manager The Chester Times LEADS all Delaware County Newspapers in Circulation, News Features and Desirability as an Advertising Medium JOHN A. WALLACE WILLIAM C. SPROLL Editors and Proprietors CHESTER, PA. MRS. F. W. COOK Confectioner and Caterer Fancy Cake Bakery All orders promptly attended to Corner State and Olive Streets, Telephone No. 67 riedia, Pa. SOMETHING NEW IN PHOTOGRAPHY riiniature Gems of Art Send Cabinet or Card sized Photo, with Twenty-Five Cents and a Two-Cent Stamp (for Return Mailing). One week from receipt of letter we will forward you one dozen Miniature Photos and original I icture (unharmed). F. J. WALSH, 353 Perry Street, Trenton, N. J. Can We Serve Yon Makers of Perfect Fitting Eye Glasses and Spectacles. 151 ATHLETIC GOODS. ATHLETIC GOODS. 38 icycles icycle Clothing icycle Sundries thletic ® Goods Generally «i ' 4 lA E believe we are in safe touch with facts when we say that we are filling a long-felt want. ' Athletic goods on busi- ness principles — sold as we sell shirts — at value — seems to be needed. The best qualities, enormous lines, approved styles, and the prices right all through. Base-ball goods, foot-ball goods, fenc- ing foils, boxing gloves, punching bags, gymnasium outfits. We are the guide, philosopher, and friend of the man who exercises. ASK FOR ESTIMATES Marshall E. Smith Bro. 25 and 27 South Eighth Street Cor. Jayne Street 152 " " Tolonnadc -is- " V and C ' ' J Ulotrl ' ' E. T. Linnarcl I I V I V I r , AntK,,n " n,,r. r. I I ■ One Block from Broad St. Geo. Ai mur Ci ump | | . Philadelphia Entirely PeiiAoclelecl, Refitted and Refurnished Steam Heat European Plan, i.oo per day and upward American Plan, 3.50 per day and upward Restaurant (First floor. Fifteenth St. Door.) UNEXCELLED for convenience of location, beauty of appointments Cafe (Chestnut Street) Especially arranged for prompt and excellent service Western Union Telegrapi Co. Public Stenograpi er Office Long Distance Telephone 153 ™ onti nental " " " " " ' ZZZT " ' " " ' " " Central Location Complete in all its Appo intments Music in the dinner hour, 6 until 8 o ' clock, Wednesday and Saturday Evenings during the Winter season Swarthmore = Pharmacy ¥s!,° e " s Pure Drugs and Chemicals, Soda Water, Confectionery, Choice Toilet Articles, Perfumeries, Etc. PRESCRIPTIONS Y Carefully Compounded S WARXHlVIIOFtE, T A. Ti 1 T " 1 - Swarthmore kloml Excl ai ge au And (Confectionery Fresh Cakes, Candies, Cut Flowers, and Pot Plants Benj. J. Passmore Open from 12 M. to 6 P. M. Florist E. Lawrence Fell, President Establhhed iSii John Callahan, General Manager Incorporated iS8g F r)7Y| | r I I r | CoHege catalogues. Periodicals, and Annuals par- rC Al llLMM ticularly solicited. Prompt delivery PriRting and fair prices Coinpaiw Specialists in Designing and ' VMI lOI nhilrlft ' n Half-Tone Work Olo StPect ' ' " ' ' ' ' c:?§sS s nmsrs-ji-iaajtr


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

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

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

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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