Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1902

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1902 volume:

IRational Bank ®t " eC)ia, pa. Receives money on deposit, subject to checl Issues Certificates of Deposit, with interest at 3 per cent, per annum, payable on demand Safe Deposit Boxes, $3.00 to 10.00 per annum, in our first-cIass Safe Deposit Vaults Stationery HIGHEST GRADE OF ENGRAVING AND STATIONERY AT THE MOST 2)epartmcnt REASONABLE PRICES INVITATIONS, DANCE PROGRAMS Mem-? Z. doatcs MENUS, INSETS, ETC. Company FRATERNITY, CLASS, AND SOCIETY CORRESPONDENCE ■ PAPER SPECIAL DESIGNS WILL BE PREPARED 1222 Cbestnut Street PROMPTLY, TO WHICH NO OBLI- GATION OR EXPENSE IS IPbilaDelpbta ATTACHED Keystone cab Co. ESTABLISHED 1858 PHONE 3-23-44 U 22-30 RACE STREET FINE TURNOUTS . . . Livery Work in all its Branches We make a Specialty of Boarding Horses , PROMPT SERVICE . . . OPEN TWENTY-FOUR HOURS A DAY . . . POPULAR PRICES ' Si. - f$ff W0 SWARTHMORE COLLEGE FOUR REGULAR COURSES .... ARE OFFERED .... . LEADING TO DEGREES . I. The Course in ARTS IL The Course in LETTEI S III Tl e Course in SCIENCE IV. The Course in ENGINEEI ING f DURING the current year the enrollment of Students has been greater than at any previous time since the discon- tinuance of the preparatory depart- ment. Every room in the college has been occupied. The opening of the New Gym- nasium for Young Men has marked a new era in the college life, and other material improvements are in prospect. New courses have been offered in English and in Modern Languages, and a new professorship in the department of History will next year make possible additional courses in History, Eco- nomics, and Social Science. For full particulars apply for catalogue to WM. W. BIRDSALL, President, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. UllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllL A COMPLETE LINE OF m iU Um Books of all Publishers on all Subjects at Popular Prices We also carry a handsome assortment of Pictures, Birthday, Easter, and Holiday Cards, and Fancy Goods suitable for Gifts for all seasons. Our Bible Department contains all the various editions of the great Bible pub- lishers in America and Europe. Our prices are the lowest to be found any- where. American Baptist ' « " Publication Society ZZi u niiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinitiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir C first national Bank of media Capital, $100,000 Surplus and Profits, $251,586 SAFE « DEPOSIT « BOXES « FOR RENT, $3 TO $10 PER ANNUM Designs and Estimates submitted for Sterling Silver, Gold, Jeweled and Enameled work Ss Promptness and satis= faction assured S« S« SIMONS, BJIO. Sr CO. Official Fraternity Jewelers Makers of CLJ SS PINS mOPHIES EMBLEMS CUPS CMJ ES and JEWELRY SIMONS, BRP. Sr CO. 616 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. Manufacturing S Ss Ss Silversmiths Diamond Importers Jewelers fe S« 5!« cylu ted GAa A ' A red ' " - PARRISH HALL-SWARTHMORE COLLEGE. XLhc Ibalc on, 1902 lpub[i6bc bB Zbc junior Class . . of . . Swartbmore CoIIeGe 1901 VOLUME XVII FRANKLIN PRINTING COMPANY 514-620 LUDLOW STREET PHILADELPHIA The Halcyon. Poetic sea-bird, in whose nesting-time, ' Twas said Peace brooded over shore and sea. The thankful Greeks, in many an ancient rime, Have voiced thy message of tranquillity. We love thy legend: for, with loyal friends. For us are dawning yet such Halcyon days ; To thee, before the magic season ends. We make this offering, in grateful praise. T. A. J. SKEiTmc Out on the tide, O ' er the world so wide, We are sending our treasure-store. Oh, far may it gflide, And joy betide To those on the distant shore ! In the care-worn day, Of the sad world gfray, May hearts with pleasure thrill } And our message gay. Of work and play Wake Swarthmore echoes still ! And in our home ' Neath the College dome. Our Halcyon rings to you, Good will and cheer. Through all the year, From the Class of " Nineteen Two " ALMA AMELIA HULL. To the memory of ALMA A. HULL, Friend and Classmate, do we dedicate this book. " So didst thou travel on life ' s common way In cheerful godliness. " So didst thou lend To us thy sweet influence, and didst blend With earnest striving the more gentle sway Of kindly love ; to aught we did essay Thou gav ' st thy aid ; to teacher, classmate, friend. Thou wert as a sweet song which God did send To cheer the heart in its oft darkened day. Within these pages we have striven to tell The joys and sorrows and whate ' er befell. In these three years of happy history, This grateful class which thou didst serve so well. And so, dear friend, in loving memory, We dedicate our HALCYON to thee. HALCYON STAFF. STAFF EDITORS (S ' ritet - ' BUSIME55 MAMAGER AS - B SINESS MANAGER LX ' lxr-c -Xu.- S . Dc 1 4 D f 3 O O — 1 9 O 1 iinli! MofiTi: 20th.,....!...._ CoiltgeW u ' Scams Eleventh MoriTh 28th_ Thari ' ::s,3i,:ry Recess Tuieifth MonTh J5Th ■7 ' ;. ' f.:-;p:.rr: Lvening Tiuei ' rn rv ' cnT!i 22nd vVinter Keccss Benins 1501 R ' s; Morrh Srd ..— ...Srudenfs Return Second Iv onth 2nd Fit st S e m ester En as Second ivicnth 2Cth College Orstorisai Conl-est Thi ' d Month loir. CcMegi Reception Third Month Qfh ....Spnng Recess Begins fn-ji-ti Month 9ra ■. College Work Resumerf FourthVlonlh I3t!-, Somer ilie Reunion • Fou.ri.Mo ' Jti IGth J903-1904- Oratorical Contest Fourth-Month I9tr. ..Literarij Sacietg Contest Ffrh Mor.th 2Cth Seniot Examinations Beam SixtnlVionth 3rd-- ....Final Examinations Begm Si thMonth ' Xth. Cla s Day Exercises Sixth Month 1 1th Commencement ONTEN m COLLEGE CLASSES ATHLETIC DEP ' T LITERARY SOCIETIES COLLEGE CLUBS FRATERNITIES LITERARY DEPT ADVERTISEMENTS vV _ii.=_ ' = t ?v U. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE VIEWS. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE. SWARTHMORE, PA. INCORPORATED BY MEMBERS OF THE SOCIETY OF FRIENDS, J 864. First Class Graduated 1873 COLOR— GARNET. YELL: ' Rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah! ' Rah, ' rah, ' rah! Swarthmore! " 13 Swarthmore College ITS ORIGIN AND SOME NOTES UPON ITS EARLY HISTORY. By Edward H. Magill, LL. D. CHAPTER VIII. IXTEENTH YEAR, 1884-85.-011 the loth of Fourth month of this year the College lost, by death, the valuable services of the Superintendent. Thomas S. Foulkes. He had served the College with untiring energy and imremitting care for a period of thirteen years. His interest in its success was unsurpassed, and he never spared himself when his duties seemed to call for his services. His kindly and genial disposition warmed toward him the hearts of all by whom he was surrounded. His ever ready jests and good stories made his office a centre of attraction. Students of that time will recall with pleasure the cordial reception which ever awaited them there. He had a story ever ready and ap- propriate to illustrate the passing occurrences of the day, and in this respect he was not unlike our martyr President Lincoln. Plis unselfish devotion to his work may be illustrated by a circumstance not generally known. Forest fires were not uncommon in those earlier days of the College, when " huts " and " caves " of " Preps " were not infrequent on the wooded hillside along the Crum. The origin of these mysterious fires mav be readily conjectured. To extinguish these was frequently no inconsiderable task. It was at one of these fires, where, with others, he spent a good part of the night in surrounding and arresting the flames, that he was so exhausted when he retired toward morning that fears were entertained for the result 14 of that night ' s overwork. This was in very early spring, and he was never really well afterward, and be- fore the middle of the Fourth month that earnest, active life went out, and he passed on to the Life beyond. His memory will ever be most kindl} ' cherished by all Swarthmoreans of that early day. His place was filled by the appointment of William J. Hall, a graduate of the College of the Class of 1878. Other changes in the heads of departments were made this year as follows : Susan W. Gillam took charge of the Department of Elocution, in place of Joseph W. Teets, resigned; Gerrit E. H. Weaver, A. B.. of the Class of ' 82, took charge of the Department of History and Political Economy, in place of Ellen E. Osgood, resigned ; and Beatrice Magill, a graduate of the School of Design in Philadelphia, took charge of the Department of Art, in place of Ellen N. Griscom, resigned. The President of the College again resumed charge of the Department of Latin, in place of Professor Eugene Paulin, who, in addition to his other College duties, had been appointed Superintendent of Instruction and Discipline of the Pre- paratory School. The whole number of students this year was 275, about three-fifths of whom were children of members of the Religious Society of Friends, this proportion being larger than in any previous years. The propor- tion of College students continued to advance, and this year there were 112 in the College classes, and an increasing tendency to pursue one of the regular courses of study provided. To the eight schools from which students were admitted without examination, on certificates from their Principals, the Friends ' School, of Locust Valley, L. L, was added the present year. The Library, which was wholly destroyed by the fire three years before, had now reached 6,247 volumes, being an increase of 547 volumes in the past year. Some suggestions were made this year of providing a new Library building, that the growth of the Library might be facilitated, but I may say, at the time of this writing, about sixteen years later, that no such provision has yet been made. But we have gradually divided our Library, as it has continued to grow, and established Department Libraries in diiTerent rooms, and in this way the pressing need for a separate Library building has been, for a time, obviated. But the proper care of the books will eventually require a separate building, and toward sup- plying this need the attention of Friends must be turned at no distant day. In the report upon the financial condition of the College the present year, the Board of Managers dwelt upon the necessity of looking forward to -ard the endowment of some of the Professorships. LTpon this important subject they used this language: " While it will be seen that the institution continues to be, IS as in the past, self-supporting, so far as the regular current expenses are concerned, it must be seen that we cannot make the various improvements needed, and depend for this work upon the current receipts. And in an especial manner is it true that, as our requirements are advanced, and the number in our Col- lege classes constantly increased, we shall be under the necessity of incurring greater expense for instruc- tion than in the past. To meet these added expenses it is exceedingly desirable that Friends who have the means should extend aid by the endowment of the Professorships. Friends should understand that, without such aid, no institution for higher education can or should ever expect to be self-supporting. It is therefore earnestly hoped that the friends of the College will look toward the endowment of the prin- cipal Professorships in the College at an early day. " Se ' enteentii Year, 1885-86. — The number of College students continuing steadily to increase with the more advanced condition of our Preparatory School, the number in the College classes reached 123 for the present year, and at this time Class C, the lowest in the Preparatory School, was dropped, and the for- ward movement toward the elimination of that school, and having Swarthmore take her place as a college proper, among the colleges of our State and country, was thus fairly begun. An earnest appeal was made to Friends to so arrange the courses of study in their preparatory schools as to fit students to enter our Freshman class, and remain four years and complete the course, instead of entering too early, improperly prepared, and, becoming discouraged, leaving to enter upon business before the College course was com- pleted. To increase an interest in this subject the President began, during this vear, visiting various places in this and adjoining States, and speaking, to Friends and others, of tlie value and importance of a Modern College Course of Study for all, and especially for all intending to teach, in whatever grade: and one of the results of this outside labor was the organization of the " College Association of Pennsylvania, " which has now increased, and become the " Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools of the Middle States and Maryland. " The Managers, who have been, from the first, so deeply impressed by the import- ance of their work for the present and future generations ' , say at this time: " In this work we bespeak for him the cooperation and sympathy of friends of the College generally. We believe that it may be made one among the various means by which additional interest in a higher education may be aroused among Friends throughout the country: and that thus, in a few years, instead of one college among us, not quite half filled with college students, and eking out its numbers by a large preparatory school, the demand for places for Friends ' children, properly prepared at home, ma)- be so great that the College 16 classes alone will fill Swarthmore to its utmost capacity, and soon require additional buildings for their accommodation. " The only change in the head of a department th e present year was the appointment of Henry W. Rolfe, A. M., a graduate of Amherst College, previously an Instructor in Cornell University, to take charge of the Department of Latin. The President, who had assumed this charge the previous year, now in- structed only the Senior Class, requiring this relief that he might give more attention to outside lectures, and the general duties of the College. As an Assistant in Latin, Ferris W. Price, A. B., a graduate of Swarthmore in the Class of 1874. and for some years a successful Instructor in Friends ' Central School, in Philadelphia, was appointed in place of Mary L. Austin, who resigned at this time after fifteen years of most satisfactory and faithful service in the College. The Department of Chemistry was much strength- ened at this time by the appointment of Albert G. Palmer, Ph. D., of Johns Hopkins University, as As- sistant Professor of Chemistr} ' , and considerable new apparatus was added to this Department. A change, which was practically, though not nominally, a change of the head of a Department, was made this year: Dr. Joseph Leidy, who was appointed Professor of Natural Llistory in 1870, and served the College so well in that capacity for fifteen years, was now made Emeritus Professor of Natural History and Curator of the Museum ; and Dr. Charles DoUey was appointed Assistant Professor of Natural History and Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene. Dr. Dolley had recently returned from abroad, where he had been pursuing his studies in Zorn ' s Biological Laboratory, in Naples. He entered most zealously upon his new duties, and the work of this Department was greatly extended. Dr. Dolley giving us three entire days each week, whereas Dr. Leidy had given us but a few hours weekly of his valuable time. Under Dr. Dolley the Col- lege opened a Biological Laboratory for practical work, and made Biology an elective study for all who desired and were prepared to enter upon it. Among the minor changes made by Dr. Dolley is one which the young women of the College have since especially enjoyed, the establishment of the flower-garden on the border of the drive, at the east end of the College. We felt that the changes and additions in the corps of Instructors this year were eminently satisfactory, and that the teaching force had never hitherto been so strong and efficient as at that time. The Instruction Committee appointed, this year, a part of their number as a Visiting Committee, who visited and reported upon the classes everv month, and the President made to this Committee monthly reports of his visits to the Classes, and their condition, both in the College and Preparatory School. 17 Another important change was made at this time : Class C, which had been used as a Model School in the Teachers ' Department, being now dropped, it was decided to abandon this school of practice, and to open a course in the Science of Teaching, for those intending to become teachers, and the Professor to be appointed was to use the class itself as the practice or model class, thus obviating the necessit) ' of a school of small children for this purpose. Thus, the College proper was, little by little, being evolved from the large mixed College and Preparatory School. About 1,200 volumes were added to the Library this year, for more than half of which we were in- debted to gifts of our friends, Stephen DarHngton, W. J. Youmans, Joseph M. Truman, Jr., Dilhvyn Par- rish, and Joseph C. Turnpenny ; and Friends " Historical Library was considerably increased by gifts from Howard M. Jenkins, Charles Thompson, Dillwyn Parrish, Eli M. Lamb, Lydia H. Hall, and Lydia Jackson. Increased attention was given this year to the Department of Physical Culture, and Walter W. Ford, A ' l. D., was appointed to train the students in accordance with the carefully graded system of Dr. Sargent, of Harvard College ; and Susan P. Stackhouse, M. D., was appointed Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the young women, and Dr. Dolley gave a similar course to the young men. At this time the report of the students ' standing in scholarship in exact figures, indicating the per- centages, was abandoned, and the present system of first, second, third, and fourth grades was established. A full report of this prolific year would lead me quite beyond the limits prescribed by the Halcyon, and I must close with this remark, again repeated by the Managers at this time. They say : " Let us again remind you that th€ one great need of the College, to place it beyond all question upon a safe and secure foundation, is the endowment of Professors " chairs, in all of t he leading and essential departments. ' " The next chapter will show that this reiterated counsel did not go very long unheeded. 18 Faculty and Instructors, WILLIAM WILFRED BIRDSALL, President and Professor of Pedagogy. B. S,, Earlham College (1873); A. M. (i ELIZABETH POWELL BOND, Dean. A. M., Swarthmore College (1897). Author of IVonis by the Way. EDWARD HICKS MAGILL, Emeritus Professor of the French Language and Literature, and Lecturer on French Literature. A. B., Brown University (1852); A. M.. Brown University (1855); LL. D., Haverford College (1886). Member of A K E and B K. Author of Magill ' s French Grammar; Magill ' s French Prose and Poetry; Magill ' s Modern French Series. ARTHUR BEARDSLEY, Emeritus Professor of Engineering and Librarian of Friends ' Historical Library. C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (1867); Ph. D., Swarthmore College (1889). Member of A K E. WILLIAM HYDE APPLETON, Professor of Greek and Early English. A. B., Harvard (1864); A. M.. Harvard (1867); LL. B., Harvard (1869); Ph. D., Swarthmore College (1888). Member of X t and B K. Editor of Greek Poets in English I ' erse. SUSAN JANE CUNNINGHAM, Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Sc. D,, Swarthmore College (18 19 WILLIAM CATHCART DAY, Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Johns Hopkins (1880); Ph.D., Johns Hopkins (1883). Member of Ben. SPENCER TROTTER, Professor of Biology and Geology. M. D., University of Pennsylvania (1883). Author of Lessons in the New Geography. GEORGE ARTHUR HOADLEY, Professor of Physics. C. E., Union College (1874); A. M., Union College (1877). Member of K A. FERRIS WALTON PRICE, Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the I.,atin Language and Literature. A. M., Swarthmore College (1887). Member of B K. MARIE A. KEMP HOADLEY, Professor of the German Language and Literature. ' A. B., Swarthmore (1879); A. M., Swarthmore (1S92). Member of B K. WILLIAM ISAAC HULL, Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Economy. A. B., Johns Hopkins (i88g); Ph.D., Johns Hopkins (1892). Member of Ben. WILBUR MORRIS STESTE, I. V. Williamson Professor of Engineering, and Director of the Workshops. B. S,, Dickinson (1886); Sc. D., Dickinson (1893). Member of A e. Author of Applied Photometry. JESSE H. HOLMES, Professor of History and Biblical Literature. B. S., University of Nebraska (1884); Ph. D., Johns Hopkins (1890). Member of B K. 20 T. ATKINSON JENKINS, Professor of the French Language and Literature. A. B., Swarthmore (1887); Ph. B., University of Pennsylvania (1888); Ph.D., Johns Hopkins (1894). Member of A Y and B K. Author of Jn Old French Poem of the Tivelflh Century; Alfhoiise Daudet; Selected Stories. MYRTIE ELDORA FURMAN, Assistant Professor in charge of Elocution. B. O., National School of Oratory and Elocution {1884); M. O., National School of Oratory and Elocution (.1892). JOHN RUSSELL HAYES, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Swarthmore (1888); A. B., Harvard (1889); LL. B., University of Pennsylvania (1892). Member of B K. Author of The Old-Fashioned Garden, and Other Verses; The Brandyivine ; Szvarthinore Idylls. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BATTIN, Assistant Professor of German. A. B., Swarthmore (1892); Ph.D., Jena (1900). Member of K t and B K. GREGORY PAUL BAXTER, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Ph. D., Harvard (1899). Member of B K. BEATRICE MAGILL, Lecturer on the Historj ' of Painting, and Director of the Studio. EMILY GIBBONS HUNT, Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene to the Young Women. M. D., Woman ' s IMedical College, Philadelphia (i£ ALICE M. ATKINSON, Assistant Professor of Greek. A. B., Swarthmore (1888), and Cornell (1889); Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania (1895). Member of K Ae and B K. 21 JESSE I. BREWER, Assistant in Engineering, Shop Practice. B. S., Rose Polytechnic Institute (igoo). THOMAS A. CLARK, Assistant in Mathematics and Engineering. B. S., Purdue University (1897); C. E. (1899). jMember of 2 X and T B n. GLEN LEVIN SWIGGETT, A. B., Indiana University (1888); A. M. (1891). Member of 2 X. MARY V. MITCHELL GREEN, Director of Physical Training for Young Women. M. D., Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia (1884). W. SINNOTT CUMMESGS, Physical Director for Young Men. M. D.. Tufts College (1897). Member of A K K SARAH BROOKE FARQUHAR, Instructor in Department of Physical Training. Sargent Normal School of Physical Training (i8g8). SARAH M. NOWELL, Librarian. CHARLES A. BUNTING, Superintendent. B. S., Swarthmore (1883). ALBERT COOK MYERS, Registrar and Secretary to the President. B. L., Swarthmore (1898); Author of Quaker Arrivals at Philadelphia; Immigration of the Irish Quakers into Pennsylvania. 22 Officers of the Alumni Association, Incorporated 1882. ALBERT R. LAWTON, ' 80, President: WILLIAM G. UNDERWOOD, ' 87. Vice-Presidents: CAROLINE R. GASTON, ' 90, Secretary : EMMA GAWTHROP HAYES, ' 88. DANIEL UNDERBILL, ' 94. Treasurer: CHARLES A. BUNTING, ' 83. Board of Directors: GERRIT E. H. WEAVER, ' 82, T. ATKINSON JENKINS, ' 87, HELEN B. SMITLI, ' 95, MORRIS L. CLOTHIER, ' 90, SARAH BANCROFT CLARK, 97, ANNIE HILLBORN, ' 92. 23 GLASSES - i, X ijmf A«C» ' e i» Class of 190 L OFFICERS. Fifst Term. Second Term. ' President : Percival M. Fogg; G. Arthur Seaman. P ' ice-President: Ira Smedley; Harry N. Benkert. Secretary : Elizabeth Dinsmore; Anna B. Howard. Treasurer : J. Wilmer Pancoast; Ira Smedley. CLASS DAY OFFICERS. Presenter, J. Edward Downing. Historian Elizabeth Dinsmore. Prophetess, May K. Flannery. Poetess : Emily M. Atkinson. Iz ' y Orator. W. Lyndon Hess. Ivy Poetess M. Florence Wynn. 26 C5 P Personalia of the Class of 190L Emily M. Atkinson, McVeytown, Pa., Arts. " So womanly, so bcnigne, and so mcke. " Prepared at McVeytown Private School; member of Somerville; President Sigma Chapter (III — i); member G. A. C; member igoi Halcyon Staff; member Junior Oratorical Team; .member College Oratorical Team, Senior Year; Class Poetess (IV— 2). Susan E. Atkinson, K A 6, Earlington, Ky., Letters. " Heart oh her lips, and soul zvithm her eyes. Soft as Iter clime, and sunny as her skies. " Prepared at Belmont College; member Somerville; member G. A. C; Secretary of Class (III — i). Harry N. Benkert, Morton, Pa., Engineering. " value science, — none can price it more; It gives ten thousand motives to adore. " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; member Eunomian, Treasurer (II — 2), Vice-President (III — 2); member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, Vice-President (III— 2), President (IV — 2); Vice-President of Class (IV— 2); member of Engineers ' Club, Secretary (IV — 2). Fannie B. Cheyney, K K f, Media, Pa., Arts. " A rosebud, set with little ivilful thorns, And sweet as English air could make her. " Prepared at Miss Williamson ' s School, Media, Pa. 27 Elizabeth Dinsmore, K K P, Philadelphia, Pa., • Letters. " What she undertook to do, she did. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; member Somerville; Secretary Sigma Chapter (II — 2); member G. A. C; member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; member F. C. S. Club; Vice-President of Student Government (III — 2); Sec- retary of Class (IV — l); Class Historian, Senior Year. J. Edward Downing, East Norwich, N. Y., Letters. " A merrier man, Within the limits of becoming mirth, Thou never spent an hours talk withal. " Prepared at Friends ' Academy, Locust Valley, L. I.; member of College Foot-ball Team, ' 97, " 98, ' 99, 1900; Captain, 1900; member of all Class Athletic Teams; member of College Lacrosse Team, ' 99, 1900; member of Freshman Oratorical Team; member of College Glee Club, ' 97, ' 98, ' 99, 1900; Leader, ' 99; Vice-President of Class (I— i), President (II— 2); Presenter, Senior Year. Edith G. Elmore, Brooklyn, N. Y., Letters. " Modest and shy as a nun. " Deborah H. Ferrier, IJ D (P, Moorestown, N. J., Science. " A merry heart goes all the day. " May K. Flannery, A ' A 6, New York, N. Y., Letters. " The greatest haltfiincss comes from the greatest activity. " Prepared at Sharon Hill, Pa.; member Somerville; Censor, Sigma Chapter (II— 2) ; President, Sigma Chapter (III— 2); member G. A. C; member Scientific Society; Secretary (IV— 2) ; member igoi Halcyon Staff; President Student Govern- ment (IV— i); Class Prophetess (II— 2. and Senior Year); eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship. 28 Percival M. Fogg, Philadelphia, Pa., En " He has good abiiiiics, a genial temper, and no z ' iees. " gmeeniig. Prepared at Friends " Central School. Philadelphia, Pa.; member Delphic; Recording Secretary (II — 2), Librarian (III — i). Corresponding Secretary (IV — i); member of Engineers ' Club; member Camera Club; member Glee Club, Junior Year; member 1901 Halcyon Staff; Vice-President of Class (III — l); Vice-President Oratorical Association, Junior Year; Presi- dent Friends ' Central School Club; member Scientific Society; President Class (IV — l); Commencement Speaker. Gertrude F. Gilbert, Flushing, N. Y., Letters. " li ' otild rather excel others in knowledge than in potver. " T. Walter Gilkyson, J i " , Phcenixville, Pa., Arts. " am a philosopher, and information seek. " Prepared at George School, I ' a. ; member Mandolin Club, ' 98, ' 99: Relay Team, ' 99, igoo; Track Team, ' 99. 1900; mem- ber 1901 Halcyon Staff. Ethel Griest, fl B 0, Reading, Pa., Letters. " fresh are her ruddy checks. Her forehead fair, And like the burnished gold Her curling hair. " Prepared at Jvliss Benade ' s School: member of Somerville: Librarian (II — i and II — 2): member G. A. C. ; Secretary (III— i), Treasurer (III— 2); ;Manager and member of Basket-ball Team (II— 2); n-.ember Scientific Society; Class Treasurer (II — 2); President Somerville (IV — 2). W. Lyndon Hess, Camden, N. J., Letters. " have immortal longings in nte. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; member Eunomian; Recording Secretary (II— 1). Corresponding Sec- retary (III— i). Censor (111—2), President (IV— i); member Friends ' Central School Club; member of Glee Club, ' 99; mem- ber of Freshman Oratorical Team; Secretary P. O. U., Junior Year: President Oratorical Association. Senior Year: Class Orator (III— 2); College and Ivy Orator. Senior Year. 29 Anna B. Howard, Media. Pa., Letters. ' ' Tlic softer cJiann, that in her manner lies, Is framed to captivate, yet not surprise. " Prepared at Media High School; member of Somerville; member G. A. C; member of Basket-ball Team, ' 98, ' 99, 1900, 1901; Captain, 1900 and 1901; Secretary of Class (IV — 2). Edith H. Janney, Occoquan, Va., Letters. ' To those who know thee not, no words can paint; And those who know thee, know that words are faint. " Prepared at Alexandria Institute, Va.; member of Somerville; President of Student Government; Commencement Speaker. Arthur H. Jenkins, J T, Gwynedd, Pa., Letters. " Yoiith with pale cheeks and slender frame. And dreams of greatness in thine eye. " Prepared at George School, Pa.; member of Sophomore Oratorical Team; member of Pha-nix Staff, Vol. XIX; Asso- ciate Editor, Vol. XX; Associate Editor 1901 Halcyon; Commencement Speaker. Amy W. Knickerbocker, New Lenox, III, ' Letters. " Varium et mutabile semper, fa:mina. " Prepared at West Chester High School. Mabel W. Latimer, U D 0, Wilmington, Del, Letters. " Faithful, gentle, good. Wearing the rose of womanhood. " Prepared at Wilmington High School and Watertown (N. Y.) High School; President Somerville (IV— i). 30 Mary W. Lippincott, K A 6, Riverton, N. J., Letters. " A perfect ivoman, nobly planned. " Prepared at Westfield Friends ' School, N. J.; member of Somerville; Corresponding Secretary, Junior Year; Secretary G. A. C. (II— i); President Student Government (IV— l); member of Basket-ball Team, igoo and igoi; Manager, ' 99; eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship; Commencement Speaker. J. Warner E. Love, J T, Moorestown, N. J., Engineering. " Nor knew, fond youth, it zvas himself lie loved. " Prepared at Moorestown Friends ' High School; member Delphic; President (III— i); member of Freshman Oratorical Team; Track Team, igoo; President of Class (III — i). Frank M. McVatigh, Jr., J T, Hockessin, Del, Science. " He was six foot 0 ' man, A I, Clear grit an ' human natur ' . " Member of Foot-ball Team, ' 97, ' 98, ' 99, and 1900; member of Lacrosse, Track, and Relay Teams, ' 98, ' 99. and 1900; mem- ber of all Class Athletic Teams. Martha W. Moore, Phoenixville, Pa., Letters. " Thon hast the patience and the faith of saints. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia. J. Wilmer Pancoast, Mickleton, N. J., Science. " But still is doing, never done. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; member Eunomian; Recording Secretary (III— i), President (IV— 2); member of Scientific Society; Vice-President (IV— l); member of College Lacrosse Team, ' 99 and 1900. Member of all Class Athletic Teams; Treasurer of Class (IV — i); member of F. C. S. Club. 31 Richard Peters, jr., K ¥, Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. " Intent he seemed, and pondering future things of wondrous zveight. " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; member Scientific Society; President (IV — i); Member Camera Club; Sec- retary (I — 2), President (IV — i); Assistant Foot-ball Manager, Junior Year; Foot-ball Manager, Senior Year; member of igoi Halcyon Staff; Assistant Business Manager of Phccnix, Vol. XIX; member of Staff, Vol. XX: member of all Class Athletic Teams; member of Engineering Society; President (IV — 2). Elhvood Ramsey, Jr.. A ' 1 ' , Germantown, Pa., Engineering. " He did nothing in partieulcir, and did it well. " Prepared at Friends " Central School. Philadelphia; member of Scientific Society; member of Mandolin Club and College Orchestra. ' 99 and igoo; member of all Class Athletic Teams; member of I. C. A. A. A. A. Team, " 99; I. C. B. R. A. Team, igoo; College Track Team, ' 99 and 1900; member of Engineering Society; Class Toastmaster. Junior Year; Vice-President of Class (III— 2). Mary B. Richards, Toughkenamon, Pa., Letters. " IFer air. her manners, all zvho sati. ' , admired. " " Member of Somerville; Recording Secretary of Omicron Chapter (III — i); member G. A. C; Manager Basket-ball Team. Senior Year; Secretary of Class (III — 2). L. Winifred Rogers, Corry, Pa., Arts. " Thou living ray of intelleetual fire! " Prepared at Corry High School; member of Some rville, G. .A. C, and Classical Club: Manager and member of 1902 Basket-ball Team, Freshman Year; of 1901 Team. Junior Year; Censor of Somerville (I — 2); Vice-President of Student Government (III— i); Vice-President G. A. C. (Ill— i). President (III— 2); Class Prophetess (III— 2); Secretary Orator- ical Association, Senior Year; Associate Editor of 1901 Halcyon; of Phoeni.i: Vol. XX; winner of Sproul Prize; of Deborah Fisher Wharton Scholarship; eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship; Commencement Speaker. 32 G. Arthur Seaman, K ¥, Willianisport, Pa., Arts. " His mind liis kingdom is. His zvill his law. " Prepared at Williamsport High School; member of Delphic, Scientific Society, and Classical Club; member of all Class Athletic Teams; Captain of Freshman and Sophomore Foot-ball and Lacrosse Teams; member of College Foot-ball Team, ' 97. ' g8. ' 99. 1900; member of College Lacrosse Team, ' gS, ' 99. igoo; member of Track Team, ' 98; President of Athletic As- sociation, Junior Year; President of Musical Association, Junior Year; member and Manager of Glee Glub, ' 97, ' 98, ' 99; Editor-in-Chief of 1901 Halcyon; Editor-in-Chief of Phccnix, Vols. XVIIL XIX, XX; Toastmaster. Freshman Year; Sopho- more Orator; member of Freshman and Sophomore Oratorical Teams; Winner of Sproul Prize; President of Class (I — i and IV— 2). Ira Sniedley. Uwchlan, Pa., Engineering. " A man as true as steel. " Prepared at the Uwchlan .Academy; member of Eunomian; Recording Secretary (II — 2), Librarian (III — 2), Censor IV — 2); member of College Track Team, ' gg; member of Scientific Society; Vice-President (III— i); President (III— 2); member of Glee Club, ' gg, igoo; member of all Class Athletic Teams; Treasurer of Class (III— 2 and IV — 2); Vice-Presi- dent of Class (IV— i). T. Arthur Smith. K ¥, Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. " His social duties are his greatest care. " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; member of Class Base-ball and Foot-ball Teams; Manager of Base-ball Team. 1900; member of Scientific Society; Class Statistician, Freshman Year; Vice-President (II — i). William C. Tyson, J T, Guern.sey, Pa., Science. " That -ci ' hich ardmary men are fit for. I am qualified, and the best of me is diligence. " Prepared at the George School. Pa.; member of Scientific Society; member of all Class Athletic Teams; member of Col- lege Track Team, ' 98, ' gg, 1900; Track Manager, Senior Year; member of Lacrosse Team, ' 99 and igoo; member of Sopho- more Oratorical Team; Class Orator, Freshman Year; Business Manager, 1901 Halcyon; of Phoenix, Vol. XX. 33 Edward Williams, J 1 ' , Ilolicong, Pa., Letters. " A moral, sensible, and -well-bred ir.an. " Prepared at George School, Pa.; member of Delphic; Secretary (II— 2), member Sophomore Oratorical Team; member of igoi Halcyon Staff; member of Foot-ball Team, ' 98, ' gg, and 1900; member of Lacrosse Team, ' 99. 1900, and 1901 ; Cap- tain, 1901; member of all Class Athletic Teams; President of Class (III — 2). Edith M. Winder, Richmond, Ind., Letters. " ;; iirtucs. nothing earthly could surpass her. " Prepared at Richmond High School; member of Somerville; member of G. A. C. : Treasnrer (.III— i); eligible for the Lucretia Mott Fellowship. M. Florence Wynn, West Chester, Pa., • Arts. " have a heart zvith room for every joy. " Prepared at West Chester High School. M. -Alma Young, ' Easton, Pa., Arts. " Slie keeps her tempered mind serene and pure. " Prepared at Easton High School; member of Somerville; Treasurer (III— 2); member G. A. C. 34 Ex-Members of t90t. Rose E. Bachrach, Sadie Cole Baylis, Grace A. Blaklee, K K r, Paschall H. Chapman, Sara Ann Colson, Saua Roxy Corhes, Elveretta Cutler, Chester Cutler, Helen A. Cranston, Mar y P. V-Dee, Viola Eckstein, May Francy, Elizabeth L. Gillincham, Sara S. Haines, Sara E. Hubbard, ■■ Deceased. Gertrude Wright. Frank H. Kirk, K S, Jean M. Leitch, Thomas E. Lightfoot, K 2, William M, Maule, Evelyn S. Niven, Joseph Garfield Purdy, Cora S. Robbins, George L. Satterthwaite, Ada Underhill, Helen D. Wa.lker, K K r, Sarah P. Westcott, Daniel H. Wetzel, Anna Wildman, Herbert Wills, Samuel Wood, A T, 35 Resolutions oi the Class ot 1902 on tlic Bcatit of Pure and spotless and of a clean heart, wanned by love and sympathy for others, he helped us all toward a higher and better life. He left us to prepare himself by the study of medicine for a higher plane of helpfulness and service, dying as he had lived, fearlessly and calmly. Be it, therefore, Resolved, On behalf of our Class, that the loss of our classmate causes us the deepest regret and sorrow, mitigated only by the memory of the gentle life he lived among us and the sure belief that he has " outsoared the shadow of our night. " And be it Resolved. That the Class express to his family our sorrow and sympathy. And be it further Resolved. That copies of these resolutions be sent to his family and printed in the College publications. J. Milton Griscom, Amelia E. Himes, I Edson S. Harris, Committee. 36 Dft i.Pf ' i . Class of t902. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. President : Mark Tiiisti.eti-ivvaite; Ernest J. Taylor. Vice-President: Robert H. Walker; Cyrus D. Marter. Secretary: Amelia E. Himes; Helen M. Eastwick. Treasurer ■ Milton Grisco.m; N.vthan H. JNIannakee. CLASS DAY OFFICERS. Orator: Edson S. Harris. Poetess, Edith ' L. Verlenden. Historian, Maude L. Waiters. Prophetess Anna R. Paxson. Statistician Elizabeth Baker. Toastmaster, Robert H. Walker. 37 Junior Class. ARTS. Elizaheth a. Ashbuener, Media, Pa. Ethel Beardsley, •. .Swarthmore, Pa. Edith H. Cooley, Plainfield, N. J. Ernest L. Green Media. Pa. Mary F. Hawke, KA9 Swarthmore. Pa. Helen W. Speakman, Wilmington, Del. Clara M. Tho-mas West Chester, Pa. Anna W. Waters, K A 6, Stroudsburg, Pa. Maude L. Watters, Media, Pa. LETTERS. Elizabeth N. Baker Coatesville, Pa. Frederic C. Brinton, K 2 West Ches ter, Pa. Caroline Clothier, K A 6 Wynnewood, Pa. F:DrTH COALE, K A e Riverton, N. J. James K. Davis, K S, Selin ' s Grove, Pa. Eina B. Dillistin Paterson, N. J. Helen M. Eastvvick, KAB Philadelphia. Pa. Rebecca M. Ely Philadelphia, Pa. 42 Marion Farquhar Sandy Spring, Md. Gertrude P. Griscom, K K r, Pottsville, Pa. Amelia E. Himes, K K r New Oxford, Pa. Fred A. Johnson Emporium, Pa. Stella L. Koenig, Lewistown, Pa. Elsie H. Koenig Lewistown. Pa. Margaretta W. Lamb, Baltimore, Md. Alice R. Linvill, Swarthmore, Pa. Marion Ll ' KENS Philadelphia, Pa. Cyrus D. Marter Camden, N. J. Allen R. Mitchell. Jr., AT, Langhorne, Pa. Margaret M. Patterson, Philadelphia, Pa. Anna R. Paxson Langhorne, Pa. Frances Preston Tayloria, Pa. Margaret H. Taylor Woodsto wn, N. J. Mark Thistlethwaite. K S Richmond, Ind. Deborah G. Thomas, n B t . Philadelphia, Pa. William W. Turner. K i ' Betterton, Md. Edith L. VEiiLENOEN Darby, Pa. Ida Wright, n B Brooklyn, N. Y. SCIENCE. M. Ida Alley Lagrangeville, N. Y. S. Roscoe Bateman, K 2 Glenloch, N. J. Charles C. Corson, AT Plymouth Meeting, Pa. Lewis Fussell Media. Pa. Margaret Gleim Lansdowne, Pa. J. Milton Griscom, K -i ' , Salem, N. J. Arthur G. Hoadley, K •?■ Swarthmore, Pa. T. Stockton Matthews. AT Baltimore, Md. Nathan H. Mannakee, K S Washington, D. C. W ' illiam M. Muschert, at Trenton, N. J. RonERT IT. Walker, AT, Baltimore, Md. 43 ENGINEERING. L. Carl Blades, .Elizabeth City, N. C Albert P. Hall, AY West Chester, Pa. Edson S. Harris, AT, Philadelphia. Pa. J. Howard Hopkins Ruxton, Md. Robert L. Pearson Fernrock, Pa. Elliott Richardson, AT, Byberry, Pa. Ernest J. Taylor, K 2, Nuttallburg, W. Va. Elmor J. Temple Lioiiville, Pa. Albert M. Williams, AT Holicong, Pa. George S. Worth, K ' , Coatesville, Pa. 44 Ex-Members of 1902. William Wallace Earr, K 2, Frederick G. Bell, K S, J0SEPH BiLDERBACK, K t, Mary C. Birch, Raymond C. Bisler, Herbert Buchanan, K -f. Edward P. Brooke, Luna H. Dickson, Charles R. Durnall, Norma Eckstein, Hilda M, Gansman, John M. Gates, K , Fannie M. Harley, Emma G. Halloway, Alma a. Hull, Anna M. Jackson, n B $, Deceased. Edward H. Worth, K i " . Mary Cooper Johnson, II B I , D. Hunter Lewis, Raymond Mowers, Sophie S. Nivin, Howard D. Pfeiffer, William W. Powell, K 2, Charles E. Price, Irma V. Pyle, Helen L Rogers, n B 4 , Nora Stabler, n B , Phcebe Sheibley, Alida M. Stephens, Jacob P. Temple. Samuel Arthur Wallen, Catherine E. Way, Bertha C. Weaver, 45 Class of 1903. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. President: Byron Beans; Samuel T. Stewart. Viee-President: Norman Passmore; Walker Bond. Secretary : Elizabeth Sutton; Lulu Von Ramdohr. Treasurer : Samuel T. Stewart; Robert Lamb. CLASS DAY OFFICERS. J. HiBBERD Taylor. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ■ .. ' .. ' . ' ... " ' .... ' ........ Edward Meredith. " ' " ' ' Emma Hamilton. " ' ' f ' - ' " " Sara Tracy. ProtJ ' etess William Walker. Statist,e,an. Thompson. Toastiiwster, 46 Sophomore Class. ARTS. William J. Clothier, K ' J ' , Wynnewood, Pa. Carrie B. Kilgore ; Philadelphia, Pa. Fannie B. Kilgore, Philadelphia, Pa. Norman S. Passmore Oxford, Pa. Samuel T. Stewart, K 2 Cleveland, O. Clara Price Newport, Swarthmore, Pa. LETTERS. Byron Beans, K 1-, Hartsville, Pa. Elizabeth M. Booth, K a e Chester, Pa. Emma F. Hamilton, Gladwyne, Pa. Annie S. Hawke, K A G Swarthmore, Pa. Hallie G. Huleert. K K r, Swarthmore. Pa. Elizabeth W. Jackson, Bartville, Pa. Helen E. Lease, Salem, O. Roy McVaugh, AT Hockessin. Del. Charlotte F. Overend, Pittsburg, Pa. William E. Roberts, New Hope, Pa. Helen D. Souder, Woodstown, N. J. Elizabeth Sutton, New York, N. Y. 47 J. HiBBERD Taylor, West Chester, Pa. Louis E. Thompson Penns Park, Pa. S. RA E. TR. cy, n B , Cornish, N. H. Lulu Von Ramdohr, K K r , New York, N. Y. William J. L. Walker, Gap, Pa. Eva Wallen, HB Swarthmore, Pa. SCIENCE. Edmund Cocks, Cornwall, N. Y. Edward N. G. Davis, Newtown Square, Pa. Helen N. Emley, Philadelphia, Pa. Mabel E. Hollinshead Moorestown. N. J. Edgar L. Meyer Bermuda. M. BEL Prvor Langhorne, Pa. Mabel E. Wilson, Salem, O. ENGINEERING. Walker M. Bond, . . . ' Winchester, Va. J. Horace Ervien Ogontz. Pa. Howard S. Evans Morton, Pa. William E. Hannum Ward, Pa. Herbert E. Jenks, K S Byberry, Pa. Robert E. Lamb, AT, Baltimore, Md. Edward R. Meredith, K 2, Calcium, Pa. Marriott Price. AT. Baltimore. Md. John T. Thom. s Scranton, Pa. Norman D. Vernon, Pomeroy, Pa. . A P Way ' - Thomas, Out.. Can. Wi LLiAM OvERFiELD, Jr IMeshoppen. Pa. 48 Ex-Members of 1903. Edward T. Brooke, Caleb E. Chambers, Arthur Dewees, Emma T. Fell, Cleora M. Haviland, Anna C. Hutchinson, Mary W. Keane, Edith O. McCain, n B , Elizabeth Morris, Edmund R. Week, Jr., K . 49 Glass of 1904. OFnCERS. First Term. Second Term. President: Alfred B. Crewitt; Barnard Welsh. Viee-Presidcnt : Barnard Welsh; Laurence Flitcr.aft. Secretary: Margie Darlington; Maude Rice. Treasurer: George Knife; Clifford Bradeurv. CLASS DAY OFnCERS. Qrator Alfred B. Crewitt. Poetess, My-ra Abr. ms. Historian Margie Darlington. Pr ,Mf ' «V....... •■■•■■ •■•■■■■■•••• ■••••••■■■ " = Sullivan. Statistieian Aldus Wilbur. Toastmasfer, Barnard Welsh. 5° ■ ■P ' ' %-E55£- CLASS OF J 904. Freshman Class ARTS. Charlotte R. Bogert New York, N. Y. Blanche E. Brown Cornwall, N. Y. Marguerite Campion, Swarthmore, Pa. Okville S. Duffield Camden, N. J. Elizabeth Bunnell, New York, N. Y. Dorothy F. Green, Barton, Fla. Mary A. Gutelius, Swarthmore, Pa. James L. Hunt, Holmes, Pa. Halliday R. Jackson, West Chester, Pa. Corrinne M. Lowe, Waynesborough, Pa. T. B ayne Marshall Allegheny, Pa. PIarold W. Mowery Marietta, Pa. Maude E. Rice Newtown, Pa. Alice R. Sullivan Moorestown, N. J. LETTERS. M yra G. Abrams Butler, Pa. Elva L. Ash, CoatesviUe, Pa. M. Louise Bartlett, Baltimore, Md. Nettie S. Blum, Greenville, Miss. Martha K. Buyers Honey Brook, Pa. Gertrude F. Chandler Bethlehem, Pa. Edith Cleveland Fond du Lac, Wis. Alfred B. Crewitt Newtown, Pa. Margaret S. Darlington Concordia, Kansas. 52 Louise C. Fahnestock Harrisburg, Pa. Laurence Flitcraft, Oak Park, 111. Mabel B. Haine.s, Mickleton, N.J. Edith D. Hopkins, Santa Barbara, Cal. John R. Hoskins West Chester, Pa. Alice P. Merriman, South Bethlehem, Pa. Anna J. E. Nichols, Wilmington. Del. Mary A. Parry Jenkintovvn, Pa. Marion V. Peirce, West Chester, Pa. Anna Ross, Flushing, N. Y. Lucy W. Scattergood, s Columbus, N. J. Agnes H. Sibbald, Fox Chase, Pa. Samuel Sinclair, Jr., .• Kennett Square, Pa. .F. Barnard Welsh, Rockville, Md. Aldus Wilbur New York, N. Y. SCIENCE. Louis H. Battessey Oak Lane, Pa. Alvin C. Birdsall, Swarthmore, Pa. Arthur Brosius, Avondale, Pa. Anna L, Curtis, New York, N. Y. Edgar T. Greene Philadelphia, Pa. George V. Knipe, New York, N. Y. Victor W. Stewart Fostoria, Ohio. C, Marshal Taylor, West Chester, Pa. Pennock M. Way, Fairville, Pa. Herbert Willits, Reading, Pa. ENGINEERING. Edward M. B assett Salem. N. J. Thomas C. Bell, Bayside, N. Y. Clifford C. Bradbury, Richmond, Ind. Frank H. Leonard, Lansdowne, Pa. Eugene R. Scattergood, Columbus, N. J. 5? THE MIRROR OF THE CRUM. SOCIETIES Eunomian Literary Society Motto: — " Unitas profcctus pcr[ ctuitas. ' First Term, W. Lyndon Hess, 1901; Robert L. Pearson, 1902; Norman S. Passmore, 1903; John Thomas, 1903; Cyrus D. Marter, 1902; Edward N. G. Davis, 1903; J. Howard Hopkins, 1902; Walker M. Bond. 1903, S. RoscoE Bateman, 1902 Edmund Cocks, 1903, Howard S. Evans, 1903. OFFICERS. President: Vice-President: Recording Secretary: Corresfionding Secretary: Censor: Treasurer: Librarian: Library Committee: 56 Second Term, J. WiLMER PaNCOAST, IQOI. Cyrus D. Marter, 1902. John Thomas, 1903. Walker M. Bond, 1903. Ira Smedley, 1901. Asa p. Way, 1903. J. Howard Hopkins, 1902. Edward N. G. Davis, 1903, Halliday Jackson, 1904, William Hannum, 1903, Edmund Cocks, 1903. Harry N. Benkert, W. Lyndon Hess, Members. I90I. Ira Smedley, J. WiLMER PaNCOAST. S. RoscoE Bateman, Lewis Fussell, J. Howard Hopkins, 1902. Cyrus D. Marter, Edgar L. Meyer, Robert L. Pearson. J 903. Walker M. Bond. Edmund Cocks, Edward N. G. Davis, Howard S. Evans, William E. Hannum, Halliday R. Jackson, Asa p. Way. 1904. Norman S. Passmore, WiLLiAT.r E. Roberts, J. Hibcerd Taylor, John Thomas, Norman D. Vernon, Pennock M. Way. 57 Somerville Literary Society. Motto:— " Suavitcr in Modo. Fortitcr in Re: Color:— H ' 7ii7f. Soci ety Paper: — Phrcnaskia. First Term. Mabel Latimer igoi; Sara Tracy, 1903; Mary Lippincott, 1901; LiNA B. DiLLiSTiN, 1902; Marion Lukens, 1902: Mabel Hollinshead, 1903. Elizabeth Jackson, 1903. Sigma Chapter. ] ' icc-Prcsident: Elizabeth Baker, 1902, ist Term; Helen Eastwick, 1902, 2d Term. Recording Secretary: Elizabeth Jackson, 1903. ist Term; Emma Hamilton, 1903, 2d Term. Censor: Edith Cooley, 1902, ist Term; ■ Rebecca Ely, 1902, 2d Term. OmCERS. President: Recording Secretary: Corresponding Secretary: Treasurer: Librarian: Library Comnuttce: Chapter Officers. Second Term. Ethel Griest, 1901. Elizabeth Sutton, 1903- Mary Lippincott, 1901. Marg. ret T. ylor, 1902. Mabel Hollinshead, 1903. Ida Wright, 1902, Helen Eastwick, 1902. Omicron Chapter. I ' ice-President: Margaret Taylor, 1902, ist Term; Ida Wright, 1902, 2d Term. Recording Secretary: Fanny Kilgore, 1903. ist Term; Helen Souder, 1903. .2d Term. Censor: Anna R. Paxson, 1902, ist Term; Sara Tracy, 1903. 2d Term. 58 Members. 190U Emily M. Atkinson, Susan Atkinson, Fanny B. Cheyney, Elizabeth Dinsmore, Edith G. Elmore, Deborah H. Ferrier, May K. Flannery, Gertrude Gilbert, Jessie B. Ginn, Ethel Griest, M. Ida Alley, Elizabeth Ashburner, Elizabeth N. Baker, Ethel Beardsley, Caroline Clothier, Edith Coale, Edith H. Cooley, LiNA Belle Dillistin, Helen M. Eastwick, Marion Farquhar, Rebecca M. Ely, Gertrude P. Griscom, Margaret Gleim, Elizabeth M. Booth, Helen N. Emley, M. Alma Young. 1902. J 903. 59 Anna B. Howard, Edith Janney, Amy Knickerbocker, Mabel W. Latimer, Mary W. Lippincott, Martha W. Moore, Mary B. Richards, L. Winifred Rogers, Alice Post Tabor, Edith Winder, Amelia Himes, Margaretta W. Lamb, Alice R. Linvill, Marion Lukens, Anna R. Paxson, Frances Preston, Helen W. Speakman, Margaret H. Taylor, Deborah G. Thomas, Edith L. Verlenden, Anna W. Waters, Maude L. Watters, Ida Wright. Mabel B. Haines, Emma F. Hamilton, Annie S. Hawke, Mabel E. Hollinshead. Hallie G. Hulburt, Elizabeth W. Jackson, Fannie B. Kilgore, Carrie B. Kilgore, Helen E. Lease, Myra G. Abrams, Elva L. Ash, M. Louise Bartlett, Nettie S. Blum, Charlotte R. Bogert, Blanche E. Brown, Martha K. Buyers, Marguerite Campion, Gertrude F. Chandler, Anna L. Curtis, Margery S. Darlington, Elizabeth Dunnell, J 904. Charlotte F. Overend, Mabel Pryor, Helen D, Souder, Elizabeth Sutton, Sara E. Tracy, Lulu Von Ramdohr, Mabel E. V ilson. Louise C. Fahnestock, Dorothy F. Green, May a. Gutelius, Edith D. Hopkins, CoRiNNE M. Lowe, Alice P. Merriman, Anna J. E. Nichols, Mary A. Parry, Marion V. Pierce, Maude E. Rice, Lucy W. Scattergood, Agnes H. Sibbald, Alice R. Sullivan. Anna E. Bassett, A. Eliza Detrick, Associate Life Memters. Mary Travilla, Elizabeth Newport Travilla. Associate Members. Esther T. (Moore) Appleton, Emma C. Bancroft, Emma L. Beardsley, Violet M. Birdsall, 60 Mary C. Clothier, Sar«iH D. Coale, Jennie L. Day, Jane P. Downing, Sarah B. Farouhar, N. Naomi Gaskill, Mary V. Mitchell Green, M. D., LyDIA FlaGG GuiIMERE, Lydia H. Hall, Emma G. Hayes, Rachel W. Hillborn, Lillian Jones, Joanna W. Lippincott, Susan W. Lippincott, Rebecca C. Longstreth, Ella Michener, Elizabeth B. Passmore, Mary K. Sattertiiwaite, Mary Willits, Hannah H. Woodnut. Honorary Members. Elizabeth Powell Bond, Susan J. Cunningham, Phcebe W. Foulke, Myrtie E. Furman, Esther J. (Trimble) Lippincott, Mary a. Livermore, lucretia mott, Sarah M. Nowell, Ellen H. (Evans) Price, Olivia Rodham, Maria L. Sanford, Annie Shoemaker, Helen (Comly) White, Helen (Magill) White. Deceased. 6i Delphic Literary Society, Motto: — OvSev avev Hovov. Society Fafkr:— The Delphic Oracle. First Term. Mark Thistlethwaite, 1902; T. Stockton Matthews, 1902; Robert H. Walker, 1902; Percival M. Fogg, 1901; Edson S. Harris, 1902; Samuel T. Stewart, 1903; Edward R. Meredith, 1903; Arthur Brosius, 1904, F. Barnard Welsh, 1904; OFFICERS. President: Vice-President: Recording Secretary: Corresponding Secretary: Censor: Treasurer: Librarian : Library Committee: 62 Second Term. Nathan H. Mannakee, 1902. Alfred B. Crewitt, 1904. Albert P. Hall, 1902. Ernest J. Taylor, 1902. Mark Thistlethwaite, 1902. Samuel T. Stewart, 1903. Arthur Brosius, 1904. Alvin C. Birdsall. 1904, Herbert Willits, 1904. i Percival M. Fogg, J. Warner E. Love, Members. I90I. G. Arthur Seaman, Edward Williams. 1902. Charles C. Corson, Ernest L. Green, J. Milton Griscom, Albert P. Hall, Edson S. Harris, Fred A. Johnson, Nathan H. Mannakee, T. Stockton Matthews, Allen R. Mitchell, Ernest J. Taylor, Mark Thistlethwaite, William W. Turner, Robert H. Walker, Albert M. Williams. Herbert E. Jenks, Robert E. Lamb, Edward R. Meredith, 1903. Marriott Price, Samuel T. Stewart, Louis E. Thompson. Thomas C. Bell, Alvin C. Birdsall, Clifford C. Bradbury, Arthur Brosxus, J 904. Herbert Willits. Alfred B. Crewitt, Harold W. Mowery, F. Barnard Welsh, Aldus Wilbur, 63 The Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, HE Scientific Society was organized in 2 Iarch, 1895, ' " " " -l l t r 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 and Physiograph}-, Chemistry, Engineering, and Physics. The programs of the meetings consist of a report from the instructors in each of the above departments concerning the recent discoveries in the respective sciences. Papers are then read bv different members on topics of scientific interest, followed by an open discussion bv the Society. The interesting character of these programs is shown by the full attendance at the meet- ings, from both the College and the 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 membership, as well as the students and officers of the Collesre. The meetings are held in Science Hall, on the first Third-dav evening of each month during the College year. 64 REZORGANIZEID AS THE JOSEPH LEIDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 1895 Officers. First Term. Richard Peters, Jr., 1901; J. Wilmer Pancoast, 1901; Helen M. Eastwick, 1902; President: Vice-President: Secretary: Second Term. Harry N. Benkert, igoi. Lewis Fussell, 1902. May K. Flannery, 1901. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Astronomy. Arthur Collins, G. Arthur Seaman, 1901, Chairman, Elizabeth Dinsmore, 1901. Dr. Spencer Trotter, L ewis Fussell, 1902, Chairman, Margaret M. Patterson, 1902. Prof. Gregory P. Baxter, J. Wilmer Pancoast, 1901, Chairman, Deborah H. Ferrier, igoi. Dr. Wilbur M. Stine, Ira S.medley, igoi. Chairman, Albert M. Willia.ms, 1902. Prof. George A. Hoadley, Asa p. Way, 1903, Chairman, • Margarett Gleim, 1902. j Biology and Physiography. Chemistry. Engineering. Physics. Arthur Collins, J. Wilmer Pancoast, igoi, Chairman, Frank McVaugh, igoi. Dr. Spencer Trotter, William E. Hannum, 1903, Chairman. Mabel Hollinshead, 1903. Prof. Gregory P. Baxter, Nathan Mannakee, 1902, Chairman, Edmund Cocks, 1903. Dr. Wilbur M. Stine, Albert M. Williams, 1902, Chairman, J. Horace Ervien, 1903. Prof. George A. Hoadley, J. Howard Hopkins, Chairman, Ida Alley, 1902. 6S Members. Benjamin F. Battin, Gregory P. Baxter, William W. Biedsall, Elizabeth P. Bond, Thomas A. Clark, Arthur F. Collins, William C. Day, William L. Day, Henry Gummere, George A. Hoadley, Marie A. K. Hoadley, Jessie L. Ho opes, Sarah M. Nowell, Wilbur M. Stine, Henry A. Todd, Spencer Trotter. I90J. Emily M. Atkinson, Harry N. Benkert, Elizabeth Dinsmore, Edith G. Elmore, Deborah H. Ferrier, May K. Flannery, Percival M. Fogg, Gertrude L. Gilbert, Jessie B. Ginn, Ethel Griest, Amy W. Knickerbocker, J. WiLMER PaNCOAST, " Richard Peters, Jr., Ellwood Ramsey, Jr., G. Arthur Seaman, Ira Smedley, T. Arthur Smith, William C. Tyson. 1902. M. Ida Alley, Elizabeth A. Ashburner, Elizabeth N. Baker, L. Carl Blades, Charles C. Corson, Helen M. Eastwick, Lewis Fi ' ssell, Margaret Gleim, J. Milton Griscom, Edson S. Harris. J. Howard Hopkins, T. Stockton Matthews, Edgar L. Meyer, Margaret M. Patterson, Ernest J. Taylor. William W. Turner, Robert H. Walker, Albert M. Williams. 66 J 903. Walker I I. Bond, Edmund Cocks, J. Howard Eevien, Howard S. Evans, WiLXiAM E. Hannum, Annie S. Hawke, Halliday R. Jackson, Mary A. Parry, Pennock AI. Way. 1904. Carrie B. Kilggre, Robert E. Lamb, Helen E. Lease, Edward R. Meredith, Samuel T. Stewart, Asa p. Way, Eugene R. Scattergood, Herbert Willits. 67 Swarthmore Oratorical Association, HE Swarthmore Oratorical Association is organized as a branch of the State Oratorical Asso- ciation, and is composed of members of the three College Literary Societies, namely, Som- erville, Eunomian, and Delphic. The College contests are held under its auspices, and with the " Delta Upsilon Prize " as an incentive, the Association gives promise of doing excellent work in determining the fittest p erson to represent the College in the Inter-Collegiate Contest. OFFICERS. President : W. Lyndon Hess, 1901. Vice-President : Edward Willi.mis, 1901. Secretary and Treasurer: L. Winifred Rogers, 1901. College Contest, College Hall. February 26th, 1901. " The Dangers that Threaten this Republic, " Fannie B. Kilgore, 1903. " Our Unwritten Creed, " Ethel Beardsley, 1902. " John Ruskin— the Man, " W. Lyndon Hess, 1901. " The True Aristocracy, " L. Winifred Rogers, 1901. " That Which Endures, " Emily M. Atkinson, 1901. " Was the Peace Conference a Failure? " Laurence Flitcraft, 1904. First place awarded to W. Lyndon Hess, 1901. Second place awarded to L. Winifred Rogers, 1901. Third place awarded to Fannie B. Kilgore, 1903. 68 Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union, OFFICERS. President, Arthur L. Crossley, 1900, Lafaj ' ette. J ' ice-Prcsidciit, E. Krebs, 1901, Ursinus. Secretary, S. S. Van Sickle, 1900, Lehigh. Treasurer, J. Frank Newman, igoi, Gettysburg. Arthur L. Crossley E.vcctitivc 1900, Lafayette; J. F. Newman, Coiiunittce: S. S. igoi, Gettysburg. Van Sickle, igoo, Lehigh; CoHegfes of the Union. Gettysburg, Swarthmore. Lafayette, Muhlenberg, Franklin and Marshall, Ursinus. Lehigh, Ninth Annual Meeting. Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa., March 8th, 1901. " John Ruskin— the Man, " Wm. Lyndon Hess, Swarthmore. " War m the Light of the Twentieth Century, " Edward E. Kelley. Ursinus. " Our Democracy, " Wm. H. Hettrick, Gettysburg. The Man with the Hoe, " Howard E. Shimer, iNIuhlenberg. The Significance of the Unintended, " Paul Kieffer, Franklin and Marshall. " International Arbitration to Satisfy National Honor, " James N. Downey. Lehigh. " The Dream of the Ages, " Arthur Crossley, Lafayette. 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898, 1899. 1900, 1901 Records. Lafayette, ist place; Lehigh, 2d place. Lafayette, ist place; Franklin and jNIarshall, 2d place; Swarthmore, 3d place. Franklin and Marshall, ist place; Swarthmore, 2d place; Lehigh, 3d place. Swarthmore, ist place; Muhlenberg, 2d place. Lehigh, ist place; Franklin and Marshall, 2d place; Muhlenberg, 3d place. Lafayette, 1st place; Gettysburg, 2d place; Swarthmore, 3d place. Swarthmore, ist place; Lafayette, 2d place; Franklin and Marshall, 3d place. Ursinus, ist place; Gettysburg, 2d place; Franklin and Marshall. 3d place. Franklin and Marshall, ist place; Gettysburg, 2d place; Lafayette, 3d place. 69 The Phoenix. STAFF OF VOLUME XX. Editor-in-Chief: G. Arthur Seaman, 1901. Associate Editors: „ Arthur H. Jenkins. 1901. L. Winifred Rogers, 1901, arthuk n. j y- DcMrtment Editors: _ . . ,c,u.KV Peters. 1901. Locals: ] Iark Thistlethwaite, 1902. _.. Russell Hayes, Personals: Edith L. Verlenden, 1902. Literary Committee: T 1- „„ Fred. Johnson, 1902. Ernest J. Iaylor, 1902, x k. . j Business Manager: Assistant Business Manager: William Tyson, 1901. Edson S. Harris, 1902. THE PHOENIX STAFF— VOLUME XX. The Young Friends Association. ■HIS Asssociation is intended primarily for students, instructors, and other members of our College community; but a considerable number of the neighbors are members, and are identified with its work. The objects of the organization are two-fold: First, the study of the history, literature, and principles of the Society of Friends, and second, the consideration of the vital questions of religion and spirituality which we meet in our everyday life. The regular meetings are held in the College parlor, on the evening of the third First- dav of every month during the College year. OFFICERS. President: Anna W. W- ters, 1902. Vice-President: S caret arv: Albert Williams, 1902. Robert H. Walker. 1902. Executive Committee: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Ex-oMcio. Dr. Jenkins, Albert C. Myers, Helen M. Eastwick, 1902. 72 Pi Chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Founded at the University of Bologna, 1400. Established at the University of Virginia, 1867. Fraternity Colors: — Maroon. Old Gold, and Peacock Blue. Fraternity Organ: — Caduceus (bi-monthly). Fraternity ' Flower: — Lily of the ' ] ' alley. The annual dinner of the Chapter was held at the Continental, November 30th, 1900. MDCCCCI. Ellwood Ramsey, Jr.. Mark Thistlethwaite. MDCCCCII. Nathan Haines Mannakee, Stephen Roscoe Bateman, Ernest Jackson Taylor, James Keener Davis, Frederic Cruse Brinton. AIDCCCCIII. Samuel Townsend Stewart, Herbert Emery Jenks, Edward Roy Meredith. 74 Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll. Beta, University of Alabama,. i8gg Gamma, Louisiana State University 1887 Delta, Davidson College, N. C, 1890 Ei ' SlLON, Centenary College, La., 1885 Zeta, University of Virginia 1867 Eta, Randolph-Macon College, Va 1885 Theta. Cumberland University, Tenn 1887 Iota. Southwestern University, Texas, i885 Kappa, Vanderbilt University, Tenn 1876 Lambda, University of Tennessee 1879 Nu, William and Mary College, Va i8go Xi, University of Arkansas, i8gi 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 1882 Cm, Purdue University. Lid 1885 Psi, University of Maine 1886 Omega, University of the South, Tenn 18S1 Eta-Prime, Trinity College. N, C 1893 Alpha-Alpha, University of Marylnnd 1897 Alpha-Beta, Mercer University, Georgia 1R91 Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois i8gi Alpha-Delta, Pennsylvania State College 1892 Alpha-Epsilon, Universitv of Pennsylvania 1891 Alpha-Zeta, University of Michigan 1892 Alpha-Eta, Columbian University. D. C 1896 Alpha-Theta, Southwestern Baptist University, Tenn.,. .1892 Alpha-Kappa, Cornell University, N. Y., 1892 ALPH. -LAMBD. , University of Vermont 1893 Alpha-Mu, University of North Carolina 1893 Alpha-Nu, Wofford College, S. C 1893 Alpha-Xi, Bethel College, Ky 189 j Alpha-Omccron, Kentucky University i8gj Alpha-Pi, Wabash College, Ind 1895 Alpha-Rho, Bowdoin College, Me., iSgs Alph a-Sigm a, Ohio State University 1895 Alpha-Tau, Georgia School of Technology 1895 Alpha-Upsilon, Millsaps College, Miss 189S Alpha-Phi, Bucknell University. Pa 1896 Alpha-Chi, Lake Eorest University, 111., 1896 Alpha-Psi, University of Nebraska 1897 Alpha-Omega. Wm. Jewell College, Mo i8g7 Bet. -Alpha, Brown University, R. I 189S Bet, -Beta, Richmond College, Richmond. Va., 1898 Beta-Gamma, Missouri State University 189S Beta-Delta, Washington and Jefferson College, Pa i8gS Beta -Epsilon, Universitv of Wisconsin i8gS Reta-Zeta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Cal 1899 Beta-Eta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, igoo Beta-Theta. University of Indiana 1900 Beta-Iota, Le ' iigh University, Pa igoo Beta-Kappa, New Hampshire College 1901 Beta-Lambda, University of Georgia 1901 Alumni Associations. Yazoo City, Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. St. Louis, Mo. Memphis, Tenn. New York, N. Y. New Orleans, La. Chicago, III. I fDiANAPOLis, Ind. 75 RusTON, La. Boston, Mass. Chihuahua, Mexico. Pine Bluff, Ark. Pennsylvania Kappa Chapter of the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852. Fraternity Organ: — The Shield (bi-monthly). Fraternity Colors: — Lavender and Pink. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Stratford, Philadelphia, January 12th, 1901. Fratfc in Facultate. Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92. MDCCCCI. Thomas Arthur Smith, George Arthur Seaman, Richard Peters, Jr. MDCCCCII. Arthur George Hoadley, George S. Worth, John Milton Griscom, William Webb Turner. MDCCCCIII. William Jackson Clothier, Byron Beans. 76 zap a:s- ' .-3d3 Phi Kappa Psi Chapter Roll. Pa. Alpha, Washington and Jefferson, 1852 Va. Alpha, University of Virginia, 1853 Pa. Beta, Allegheny College 1855 Va. Beta, Washington and Lee University, 1855 Pa. Gamma, Bucknell University 1855 Pa. Epsilon, Gettysburg College, 1855 Miss. 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 Ind. Alpha, De Pauw University, 1865 O. Beta, Wittenburg College 1866 Ia. Alpha, Iowa State University, 1867 N. Y. Alpha, Cornell University, i86g Ind. Beta, Indiana State University, i86g Ind. Gamma, Wabash College 1870 Kan. Alpha, University of Kansas 1876 Pa. Iota, University of Pennsylvania, 1877 O. Delta, Ohio State University, Md. Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, Cal. Gamma, University of California, Wis. Gamma, Beloit College, N. Y. Beta, Syracuse University, N. Y. Epsilon, Colgate University, Minn. Beta, University of Minnesota, Pa. Kappa, Swarthmore College W. Va. Alpha, University of West Virginia, Cal. Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University,. Pa. Theta, Lafayette College, N. Y. Gamma, Columbia University, N. Y. Zeta, Brooklyn Polytechnic, III. Beta, University of Chicago, MiCPi. Alpha. State University Neb. Alpha, Nebraska State University Mass. Alpha, Amherst College N. H. Alpha, Dartmouth College Wis. Alpha, University of Wisconsin New York, Washington, Pittsburg, Philadelphia, Buffalo, Anderson, Salt Lake City, Portland, Cincinnati, Alumni Associations. Kansas City, Columbus, Meadville, Cleveland, New " ark, Denver, Minneapolis, Omaha, Springfield, 77 Chicago, San Francisco, Bucyrus, Indiana, Los Angeles, Indianapolis, Toledo, Boston. 880 880 881 881 884 891 891 892 893 894 894 895 89s 896 896 Swarthmore Chapter of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Founded at Williams College, 1834. Fraternity Organ: — Delta Upsilon Quarterly. Fraternity Colors: — Old Gold and Peacock Blue. Fraternity Flower: — Garnet Carnation. Chapter Organ: — Triangle. NON-SECRET. Howard B. Green, ' 92, Arthur Hoyt Scott, ' 95, Annual banquet held at Rittenhouse, December 8th, 1900. Fratres in Urbe. Thomas Walter Gilkyson, Joseph Warner Edwards Love, William Cyrus Tyson, Charles Cadwalader Corson, Albert Paxson Hall, Jr., Edson Sheppard Harris, William Moon Muschert, George Satterthwaite, Ex-igoi. Fratre in Facultate. T. Atkinson Jenkins, ' 87. Fratres in CoIIegfio. MDCCCCI. Henry A. Gawthrop, ' 98, Samuel Copeland Palmer, ' 95, MDCCCCn. Roy McVaugh, Albert Mahlon Williams. MDCCCCni. Marriott Price. 78 Frank McVaugh, Jr., Arthur Hugh Jenkins, Edward Williams. Allen Robert Mitchell, Jr., Thomas Stockton Matthews, Elliott Richardson, Robert Hunt Walker, Robert Emerson Lamb, Drdca.ShtUi, Delta Upsilon Chapter Roll. Williams College 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, 1857 Rutgers College 1858 Brown University, i86o 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, 1880 University of Wisconsin,. . . . ' 1885 Lafayette College, 18S5 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, 1896 McGill University, 1898 University of Nebraska 1898 University of Toronto 1899 University of Chicago igo3 Alumni Associations. New York, Chicago, New England, Rochester, Minnesota, Harvard, Brown, Buffalo, Indianapolis, Peninsular, Columbus, dulutii-superior, Utah, Swarthmore, Philadelphia, Maine. 79 Alpha-Beta Chapter of the Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870. Fraterntty Organ:— r ie Kappa Alpha Tlicta (quarterly). Fraternity Colors: — Gold and Black. Fraternity Flower:— GoW and Black Pansy. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held in Riverton, N. J., February i6th, 1901. Ellen Williams Battin, Hannah Clothier Hull, Annie Hilleorx, Mary Woodward Lippincott, Mary Hawke, Edith Coale, Elizabeth Martin Booth, Sorore in Facultate. Alice Atkinson. Sorores in Urbe. Sofores in Collegfio. MDCCCCI. May Katharine Flannery. IDCCCCII. Anna Walton Waters. MDCCCCIH. 80 Helen Hilborn, Caroline Lukens Hawke, Mary Williams Strong. Susan Elizabeth Atkinson, Caroline Clothier, Helen McIlvaine Eastwick, Annie Shoemaker Hawke. 41 :hf ml mi.. , lin-t ti. ' )u ti. Kappa Alpha Theta Chapter Roll. Alpha, De Pauw University, 1870 Beta, Indiana State University, 1870 Delta, University of Illinois, 1875 Epsilon, Wooster University, 1875 Eta, University of Michigan, 1879 Iota, Cornell University, 18S1 Kappa, University of Kansas, i83i Lambda, University of Vermont i83l Mu, Allegheny College i83i Omega, University of California 1887 Pi, Albion College, 1887 Rho, University of Nebraska 18-7 Tau, Northwestern University 1887 Upsilon, University of Minnesota 1883 Phi, Stanford University, i88g Chi, Syracuse University, i88g Psi, University of Wisconsin 1893 Alpha-Beta, Swarthmore College, iSgi Alpha-Gamma, Ohio State University 1892 Alpha-Delta. Woman ' s College of Baltimore, 1896 Alpha-Epsilon, Brown University, 189S Alpha-Zeta, Barnard College 1898 Alumni Associations. Greencastle, Columbus, Shelburne, Minneapolis, Indianapolis, Philadelphia. Oak Park, New York, Pennsylvania Alpha Chapter of the Pi Beta Phi Fraternity. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867. Fraternity Organ: — The Arrow (quarterly). Fraternity Colors: — IVhie and Silver-Blue. Fraternity Flower : — Carnation. Ethel Griest, Deborah Gay Thomas, Ida Wright, Sara E. Tracy, MDCCCCI. Mabel Wilson Latimer. MDCCCCII. MDCCCCin. Deborah H. Ferrier, Anna M. Jackson, Alice Post Tabor. Eva Wallen. 82 Pi Beta Phi Chapter Roll. Ia. Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University.... III. Beta, Lombard University Kan. Alpha, Kansas University, I A. Beta. Simpson College Ia. Zeta, Iowa State University III. Delta. Knox College Colo. Alpha, University of Colorado,... Colo. Bet. . Denver University, Mich. Alpha, Hillsdale College Mich. Beta. University of Michigan Ind. Alpha. Franklin College, O. Alpha. Ohio State University CoLUMB[A Alpha, Columbian University La. Alpha, Tulane University Pa. Alpha, Swarthmore College, 868 873 873 874 891 Vt. Alpha, Middleburg College 1893 Ind. Beta, University of Indiana 1893 Wis. Alpha, University of Wisconsin 1894 O. Beta. Ohio State University 1894 Pa. Beta, Bucknell University 1894 III. Epsilon, Northwestern University 1894 Neb. Beta, University of Nebraska 1895 N. Y. Alpha, Syracuse University i8g5 Mass. Alpha, Boston University 1896 Md. Alpha, Woman ' s College of Baltimore 1897 Ind. Gamma, University of Indianapolis 1897 III. Zeta, University of Illinois, : 1898 Vt. Beta, University of Vermont, 1898 Mo. Alpha, University of Missouri, 1899 Cal. Beta, University of California, 1900 83 Beta-Iota Chapter of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity, Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1870. Fraternity Organ: — Th€ Key. Fraternity Colors: — Light and Dark Blue. Fraternity Flower : — Fleur-de-lis. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Bellevue, Philadelphia, ]March 2d, 1901. JNIDCCCCI. Elizabeth Dinsmore, Fanny Bennett Cheyney. MDCCCCII. Amelia E. Himes, Gertrude Po LL Griscom. MDCCCCIII. Lulu Von Ramdohr, Hallie G. Hulburt. 84 jrvded P " ' i.x o Kappa Kappa Gamma Chapter Roll. Phi, Boston University, 1882 Beta-Epsilon, Barnard College 1891 Psi, Cornell University, ' ' °°3 Beta-Tau, Syracuse University, 18S3 Beta-Alpha, University of Pennsylvania, 1890 Beta-Iota, Swarthmore College, i°93 Gamma-Rho, Allegheny College, 18S8 Lambda, Buchtel College, 7 Beta-Gamma, Wooster University i°70 Beta-Nu, Ohio State University 1 83 Beta-Delta, University of Michigan, iSp Xl, Adrian College, 1882 Kappa, Hillsdale College, 1880 Delta, Indiana State University, 1873 Iota, De Pauw University, 1875 Mu, Butler College, 187S Eta, University of Wisconsin 187S Beta- Lambda, University of Illinois, iQoa Upsilon, Northwestern University, 1882 Epsilon, Illinois Wesleyan University, 1874 Chi, University of Minnesota, iSSa Beta-Zeta, Iowa State University, , 1882 Theta, University of Missouri, 187S Sigma, Nebraska State University, 1884 Omega, Kansas State University, 18S3 Pi, University of California 1883 Beta-Eta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University 1892 Omega Chapter of the Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity, Founded at Wesleyan University, 1873. Fr; ternity Colors: — Black and Green. Annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Continental Hotel, Philadelphia, January igth, 1901. MDCCCLXXXVII. W. G. Underwood. MDCCCCI. Y O 2 h M 6 W II 5 a. MDCCCCIII. 8nG KLl7ff8NG Yo2xhMCMC MC||5a agmy;AZ!11BRN Yo a§MCtiJVx H9 Jo + WloStw?8NG. 73548 o ?6 Theta Nu Epsilon Chapter Roll. Alpha Wesleyan University. Beta, Syracuse University. Gamma Union College. Delta Cornell University. Epsilon Rochester University. Zeta, California University. Eta Madison University. Theta ' . Kenyon College. Iota, Adelbert College. Kappa, Hamilton College. jf, PP 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. Sjgma University of the City of New York Tau, Wooster College. Upsilon, University of Michigan. Phi Rutgers College. Chi Dartmouth College. Psi, University of Ohio. Omega, Swarthmore College. 87 Phi Beta Kappa Epsilon Chapter of Pennsylvania. Founded at William and lary College, December Stli, 1776. Fraternity Colors: — Blue and Pink. OFFICERS. Vice-President: Alice M. Atkinson, Preside:!! : Ferris W. Price, ' 74. Executive Committee: Ferris W. Price, ' 74, Alice M. Atkinson, ' 8 Abby Mary Hall, ' 90, Secretary and Treasurer : Abby Mary Hall, ' 90. Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92, J. Russell Hayes, ' 88, Helen B, Smith, ' 95, Beulah W. Darlington, ' 90. Ftatres in Facoltate. Edward Hicks Magill (Brown Univ. Chapter), William Hyde Appleton (Harvard Chapter), Gregory Paul Baxter (Har ' ard Chapter), Jesse H. Holmes (Nebraska Univ. Chapter), Benjamin F. Battin, " 92, T. Atkinson Jenkins, ' 87, Marie A. K. Hoadley, ' 79, Ferris W. Price, ' 74, Alice M. Atkinson, ' 88, J. Russell Hayes, ' 88. Members Elected in 1900. Lucy Bancroft, Anna Gillingham. 88 • 1 iSH ' ATHLETICS Swarthmore College Athletic Association, Officers J900-I90J. Mark Thistlethwaite, President. Louis E. Thompson, Vice-President. George S. Worth, Secretary. J. Milton Griscom, Treasurer. Ernest J. Taylor, Auditor. Athletic Council. Mark Thistlethwaite, President S. C. A. A. Richard Peters, Jr., Foot-ball Manager. William C. Tyson, Track Manager. Albert P. Hall, Base-hall Manager. Albert M. Williams, Tennis Manager. William W. Turner, Assistant Foot-ball Manager. Nathan H. Mannakee, Assistant Track Manager. Alumni Advbory Committee. Dr Walter Roberts, ' 90, Chairman. E. Lawrence Fell, ' 88, Wm. T. Hall, ' 78, Walter Clothier, 95, Edgar Lippincott, ' 95. Deceased. 90 SWARTHMORE ' S CAPTAINS. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE FOOT-BALL TEAM, SEASON OF 1900. The Swarthmore College Foot-ball Team. Season of J 900. Captain: Edward Downing. Manager: Richard Peters, Jr. Louis H. Battersby, Left Half-back. William J. Clothier, Right End. J. Edward Downing, Left Guard. John R. Hoskins, Left End. Nathan H. Mannakee, Right Tackle. Cyrus D. Marter, Quarter-back. T. Stockton Matthews, Right Half-back. Frank McVaugh, Jr., Right Guard. Coach : George H. Brooke. Roy McVaugh, Right Tackle. William Overfield, Jr., Left Tackle. Ellwood Ramsey, Jr., Right Half-back. G. Arthur Seaman, Quarter-back. Samuel T. Stewart, Full-back. John T. Thomas, Centre. Albert M. Williams, Left End. Edward Williams, Left End. 93 Games Played. Ol-FuNENTS. September 29— Swarthmore vs. Alumni Swarthmore, ; 27 5 October 6 — Swarthmore vs. Dickinson, Swarthmore, o— 12 13 — Swarthmore vs. Lafayette, Easton 2 — 34 17 — Swarthmore I ' i. Ursinus, Swarthmore, 17 — S 20 — Swarthmore vs. St. John ' s, Swarthmore, 5 — 5 24— Swarthmore vs. P. M. C, Chester, 28— 5 27 — Swarthmore vs. Chester Ex-High Swarthmore, 6 — 2 November 3 — Swarthmore vs. Georgetown Washington, 16 — 16 10 — Swarthmore 7 ' .s. Franklin and Marshall, Swarthmore, 24 — 10 24 — Swarthmore vs. Haverford Swarthmore, 17 — 10 29 — Swarthmore vs. Lehigh, Bethlehem, o — 17 142 — 121 Synopsis of Games since 1888. NO. OF. GAMES NO. OF GAMES SWARTHMOKH OPrONENTS YEAR. PLAYED. WON. SCORE. SCORE. 1888 5 14 130 1889 6 2 46 72 iSgo 7 4 122 88 1891 II 9 300 94 1892 10 7 166 91 1893 9 7 222 70 1894 ID S 230 202 189s 12 7 173 200 1896 8 2 76 no 1897 12 7 114 60 i8@8 II 9 152 64 i ID 8 18S 4°. 1900 II 6 142 121 5 game was One 111 finished. game tied in 1893, one in 1895. two in 1897. one in 1899. Thi: SWARTHMORE Z ' S. HAVERFORD. 6 4 ID 30 14 62 22 6 50 32 24 6 42 6 8 12 34 12 17 10 two in 1900. 94 SWARTHMORE COLLEGE TRACK TEAM. Thirty-second Annual Field Meet. Whittierfield, May 26th, J 900. 100- Yards Dash. 1 E. S. Harris, igo2, lo 1-5 sec. 2 H. E. Jenks, 1903, 3 W. M. MUSCHERT, igo2. 220-Yards Dash. 1 E. S. Harris, 1902 23 1-5 sec. 2 H. E. Jenks, 1903. 440-Yards Dash. 1 E. S. Harris, 1902, 53 2-5 sec. 2 H. E. Jenks, 1903. 880-Yards Run. 1 G. M. Lamb, igoo, 2 min. 4 sec. 2 F. McVaugh., 1 90 1. 3 W. J. Clothier, 1903. One-Mile Run. 1 J. W. E. Love, 1901 5 min. 11 sec. 2 W. M. Bond, 1903. 3 O. E. Jackson, 1902. Two-Mile Run. 1 W. H. Thatcher, 1900 11 min. 30 sec. 2 A. R. Mitchell, 1902. 3 J. H. Hopkins, 1902. 120- Yards Hurdle. 1 W. C. Tyson, 1901 17 2-3 sec. 2 E. Williams, 1901. 3 W. M. Muschert, 1902. 220- Yards Hurdle. 1 E. Williams, 1901 29 1-2 sec, 2 S. T. Stewart, 1903. 3 E. Brooke, 1903. Two-Mile Bicycle Race. 1 N. H. Mannakee, 1902, 5 min. 38 1-2 sec. 2 E. Ramsey, Jr., igoi. 3 E. R. Meredith, 1903. High Jump. 1 W. M. Muschert, 1902, 5 ft. 4 1-2 in. 2 R. H. Walker, 1902. 3 W. C. Tyson, 1901. Broad Jump. 1 W. M. Muschert, 1902, 20 ft. 7 in. 2 W. C. Tyson, 1901. 3 R. McVaugh, 1903. Pole Vault. 1 N. H. Mannakee, 1902 g ft. 9 in. 2 E. Brooke, 1903. 3 F. McVaugh, igoi. Putting i6-lb Shot. 1 F. McVaugh, igoi, 32 ft. g in. 2 S. T. Stewart, 1903. 3 O. E. Jackson, 1900. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer. 1 S. T. Stewart, 1903 85 ft. 6 in. 2 F. McVaugh, 1901. 3 Wm. Overfield, Jr., 1903. Hurling Discus. 1 S. T. Stewart, 1903 83 ft. 5 in. 2 Wm. Overfield, Jr., 1903. 3 F. McVaugh, 1901. 97 Freshman-Sophomore Field Games, Whittierfield, May 23d, J900. Won by 1903. 100- Yards Dash. 1 E. S. Harris. 1902, 10 2-5 sec. 2 H. E. Jenks, 1903. 3 W. M. MUSCHERT, igo2. 220-Yards Dash. 1 E. S. Harris, 1902 24 3-5 sec. 2 H. E. Jenks, 1903. 3 A. P. Hall, 1902. 440-Yards Dash. 1 E. S. Harris, 1902, 55 sec. 2 H. E. Jenks, 1903. 3 A. P. Hall, 1902. 880 Yards Dash. 1 W. J. Clothier, 1903 2 mhi. 14 1-2 sec. 2 R. McVaugh, 1903. 3 W. Turner, 1902. One-Mile Run. 1 W. M. Bond, 1903 5 min- 7 sec. 2 R. L. Pearson, 1902. 3 M. Price, 1903. 120- Yards Hurdle. 1 S. T. Stewart, 1903, 18 1-2 sec. 2 W. M. Muschert, 1902. 3 E. Brooke, 1903. 98 220-Yards Hurdle. 1 E. Brooke, 1903, 29 1-5 sec. 2 S. T. Stewart, 1903. 3 H. Pfeiffer, 1902. Two-Mile Bicycle Race. 1 N. H. Mannakee, 1902 5 mill- 28 sec. 2 H. Pfeiffer, 1902. 3 E. R. Meredith, 1903. High Jump. 1 W. M. Muschert. 1902 s ft. 2 1-2 in. 2 R. H. Walker, 1902. 3 M. Price. 1903. Broad Jump. 1 W. M. Muschert, 1902 20 ft. 6 in. 2 R. McVaugh, 1903. Putting i6-lb Shot. 1 S. T. Stewart, 1903 -. 34 ft. S in. 2 N. H. Mannakee, 1902. 3 A. Dewees, 1903. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer. 1 S. T. Stewart, 1903 94 ft. 2 A. Dewees, 1903. 3 N. H. Mannakee, 1902. Hurling Discus. 1 W. OvERFiELD, 1903 85 ft. 2 1-2 in. 2 R. McVaugh, 1903. 3 S. Stewart, 1903. Records. EVENTS. loo- Yards Dash, . 220- Yards Dash, . 440-YARDS Run, . . Half-Mile Run, . Mii,E Run, . . Two-Mile Bicycle, 1 20- Yards Hurdle, 220-YARDs Hurdle, Pole Vault, . . . High Jump, .... Bro-AD Jump, . . . Putting Shot, . . Throwing Hammer, Mile Walk, . . . Two-Mile Run, . . I. C. A. A. A. A. B. J. Wefers, B. J. Wefers, M. Long, E. HoUister, G. W. Orton, R. E. Manly, A. C. Kraenzlein, A C. Kraenzlein, R. G. Clapp, J. D. Winsor, A. C. Kraenzlein, F. Beck, A. Plaw, ■; . B. Fetterman, 1 ex. Grant, G., . G., . C, . H., . U. P., S., . u. p., . u. p., . Y., u. p., . u. p., . Y., . Cal., . U. P., U. P., . ■ 95 s. 2li S. • 49! s. . I m. 56 s. . 4 ni. 235 s. ■• 5 m. 7| s. ■ 15. I s. • 23J s. . II ft. 5 in. . 6 ft. 3 in. . 24 ft. 4 ' - in. 44 ft. 3 in. 154 ft. aYz in- . 6 m. 455 s. 9 m. 51 1 s. I. C. A. A. OF PA. W. Matteson, S., . . . . lol s. F. A. Kaiser, P. S. C, . 22i S. J. D. Clarke, L., • 52% s. E. M. Church, U. P., . 2 m. 3I s. J. M. West, U. P., . 4 m. 38 s. H. J. Webster, S., . 5 m. I3f s. U S. Taylor, S., . 17 s. A. P. Way, S., 27|S. F. L. Thomas, S., . 10 ft. 5 in. W. B. Page, U. P., . 6 ft. 114; in. F. L. Thomas, S., . 21 ft. i in- C. K. Cartwright, P. S. C, . 38 ft. % in. L. Scholl, P. S. C, 123 ft. 6 in. T. E. Greer, U. P., . 7 m. 22 s. EVENTS. ioo-Yards Dash, . , 220-YARDS Dash, 440-YARDS Run, . . Mile Run, . . Two-Mile Bicycle, i2o-Y. RDs Hurdle, Pole Vault High Jump, .... Bro.ad Jump, ... Putting Shot, . . Throwing H. mmer, Mile W.alk 220- Yards Hurdle, Half-Mile Run, . Hurling Discus, Two-Mile Run, . . swarthmore college. W. Matteson, ' 94, C. B. Hoadlev, ' 97, C. B. Hoadley, ' 97, H. B. Foreman, ' 89, Nathan H. Mannakee, ' 02, D. B. Rushmore, ' 94, H. Conrow, ' 94, I. D. Webster, ' 89, F. L. Thomas, ' 98, G. H. Brooke, ' 93, B. L. Clark, ' 96, P. Parrish, ' 96, S. C. Palmer, ' 95, W. Clothier, ' 95, Wm. Overfield, Jr., ' 03, Ira Smedley, " oi. loi s. 23 s. 5if s. 4 m- 39 s. 5 m. I s. 16 ' 4 s. 10 ft. 6J in. 5 ft. i% in. 21 ft. 9 in. 37 ft. 1% in. 113 ft. I in. 7 m. lof s. 27 s. 2 m. 8 s. 85 ft. 11 m. 16 s. swarthmore freshmen. W. Matteson, ' 97, ■ . . io3 s. S. C. Palmer, ' 9.S, ■ ■ ■ 23J4: s. E. S. Harris. ■02, . • 541 s. J. W. JefFeries, ' 97, • . . 5 m. 4 s. Nathan H. Mannakee, ' 02, . . . 5 m. I s. J. K. Harper, ' 00, . . . i8i s. W. W. Curtiss, •98,. . . 10 ft. % in. F. L. Thomas, ' 98,. , .5 ft. iVi in. W. M. Muschert, ' 02, . . . 20 ft. 4V2 in. S. T. Stewart, ' 03, • • 34 ft. 5 in. S. T. Stewart, ' 03, • . . 94 ft. W. H. Lippincott, ' 99, . ••7m- 33l s. A. P. Way, ' 99, • • - 28| s. R. B. Marshall, ' 97, . ..2m. 12 4 s. Wm. Overfield, Jr., ' 03, • . .85 ft. 99 Lacrosse — Season of 1900. Otley E. Jackson, Captain. J. Edward Downing, Goal. KOGER Farquhar, Point. Frank McVaugh, Jr., Cover Point. Edward Williams, j A. M. Williams, Y Defence Field. WiLMER J. PaNCGAST, J Games. G. A. Seaman, Centre Elliott Richardson, Stockton Matthe W. C. Tyson, Otley E. Jackson, Home. Byron Beans, Inside Home. SON, I ews, . Attack Field. OPPONENTS. SCORE. S. C. OPP. Hobart, Swarthmore 6 Columbia New York 8 Pennsylvania Philadelphia 3 Johns Hopkins Baltimore 4 Pennsylvania .Swarthmore 5 Stevens Institute Hoboken o Crescent A. C Brooklyn o Lehigh Swarthmore 5 SWARTHMORE COLLEGE LACROSSE TEAM. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM. The Swarthmore College Hockey Team. Season of I900-I90I. Edson S. Harris, Goal Laurence Flitcraft, Point. Samuel Sinclair, Coz ' er Point. Allen R. Mitchell, Jr., Manager: Nathan H. Mannakee. Captain : William J. Clothier. William J. Clothier, Rover. Substitutes: Barnard Welsh. T. Stockton Matthews, Centre. Marriott Price, Right Forzvard. Albert P. Hall, Left Forivard. Robert H. Walker, Schedule. OPPONENTS. January 5th,. . . January i6th,.. February 4th, . February 12th, February 28th, SCORE. S. C. OPP. .Bala, 5 o . Princeton, o 7 .Bala o 6 .University of Pennsylvania. . . 4 2 .Cornell, j 4 103 Relay Races. Franklin Field, April 28tli, 1900. Colleges entered: Haverford, Swarthmore, New York University; Rutgers, City of New York, Tufts. Won by Rutgers. Time, 3 min. 34 2-5 sec. Swarthmore Team. T. W. GiLKYSON, 1901 54 2-5 sec. E. S. Harris, 1902, 52 4-5 sec. Frank McVaugh, Jr., 1901, 52 4-S sec. A. P. Hall, Jr., 1902 54 4-5 sec. Inter-class Base-ball Series for the George W. Childs Cup. June 6th 1903. U runs; 1902, 11 runs. June 7th 1903. ' 9 ™ns; 1901, 17 runs. Inter-class Lacrosse Series for the C. S. Powell Cup. April 8th, 1900, o goals; 1902, 2 goals. April 8th, 1901. 2 goals; 1903, i goal. April I2th, 1901, 4 goals; 1902, o goals. Strongest men examined this year according to test adopted by American Colleges. NAME. LUNGS. EIGHT GRIP. LEFT GRIP. WEIGHT. LEG LIFT. BACK LIFT. DIPS. PULL-UPS. TOTAL. Mannakee, 380 73-5 66 154 4S6 260 35 29 1322.5 Stewart, 340 68 67 i73 405 267 20 10 1 101.4 Smedley, 240 57 55 153-5 405 214 28 16 1050 Price, 280 65 71 152.5 307 223 20 17 936.4 Mowery 251 55 55 142 400 225 iS 10 925-9 Dr Cumming ' s total, 1947, made in 1899. Harvard ' s Collegiate total, 1E69, made in i8go. 104 Girls ' Athletic Club. Organized October 26th, 1898. First Term. Margaretta W. Lamb, 1902; Deborah Thosias, 1902; Emma Hamilton, 1903; Edith L. Verlenden, 1902; Mary Richards, 1901, Elizabeth Baker, 1902, Elizabeth Booth, 1903. OFFICERS. President: rice-President: Secretary : Treasurer: Executive Committee: Edith Hopkins, 1904. Second Term. Anna W. Waters, 1902. Margaret Taylor, 1902. Maude Rice, 1904. Anna R. Paxson, 1902. Anna Howard, 1901, Edith L. Verlenden, 1902, Elizabeth Sutton, 1903, Inter-class Basket-ball Games. Championship won by Class of 1902. March i8th IQOO, 5 points; 1901, 11 points. March 19th 1902, 13 points; 1903, 5 points. March 21st, 1901, n points; 1902, 13 points. 106 rE-CEPTI OHs Committees for Receptions, 1900- J 90 J. 1903 to J904-November I7th, 1900. BvRON Beans, Elizabeth Sutton, Robert Lamb, Elizabeth Booth, Herbert E. Jenks. Charlotte Overend, Samuel T. Stewart, Hallie Hulburt, Mariott Price, Lulu Von Ramdohr. Roy McVaugh, Annie Hawke. 1902 to J 904— January 26th, 1901. i L RK Thistlethwaite. Amelia E. Himes, Ernest J. Taylor, Ida Wright. Allen R, Mitchell, Jr., Ethel Beardsley, Arthur G. Hoadley, Anna W. Waters, Edson S. Harris, Helen M. Eastwick. College Reception, March I6th, J90J. Ellwood Ramsey, igoi, Deborah Ferrier. iqoi. Arthur G. Hoadley, igo2, Anna W. Waters, 1902, 108 J. Hibberd Taylor, 1903, Elizabeth Booth, 1903, Laurence Flitcraft, 1904, Myra Abrams, 1904. Class Suppers. I90J. Toastmastcr: Ellwood Lightfoot. Committee: Edward Williams, Mary Richards, Ellwood Ramsey, Deborah Ferrier, G. Arthur Seaman, Winifred Rogers, Percival M. Fogg, Elizabeth Gillingham, J. Warner E. Love, Susan Atkinson. 1902. Toastmastcr: Ernest J. Taylor. Committee: Arthur G. Hoadley, Caroline C. Clothier, Joseph Bilderback, Ethel Beardsley, George S. Worth, Nora L. Stabler, Albert P. Hall, Helen M. Eastwick, Nathan H. Mannakee, Edith L. Verlenden. 1903. Toastiiiaster: William J. Clothier. Committee: Roy McVaugh, Annie S. Hawke, Herbert E. Jenks, Anna Smedley. Byron Beans, Deceased. Elizabeth Booth, Mariott Price. Cleora M. Haviland, Robert E. Lamb, Lulu Von Ramdohr, 109 Musical Association. Vice-President: J. M. Griscom. Organized J898. OFnCERS. President: Altiert p. Hall. Secretary : Arthur G. Hoadley. Treasurer: T. Stockton Matthews. Glee Club. Leader: Arthur G. Hoadley, igo2. Manager: J. Milton Griscom, 1902. First Tenors: J. E. Downing, igoi, Albert P. Hall, 1902, William M. Muschert, igo2, Norman Vernon, 1903. Second Tenors: W. Lyndon Hess, igoi, S. RoscoE Bateman, 1902, T. Stockton Matthews, 1902, George S. Worth, 1902. Edward Bassett, 1904. First Basses: Charles C. Corson, 1902, J. Milton Griscom, 1902, Arthur G. Hoadley, 1902, Allen R. Mitchell, 1902, Second Basses: Arthur Seaman, 1901, Ira Smedley, igoi, Percival M. Fogg, igoi, Samuel T. Stewart, 1903. " 3 Violins: E. Ramsey, Jr., 1901, N. S. Passmore, 1903. Orchestra. Manager and Director: Dr. B. F. Battin, ' 92. Cornet: Dr. W. S. Cumjiings. Piano : A. G. Hoadley, igo2, G. S. Worth, 1902. ' Cello: W. M. MuscHERT, 1902 Mandolins: A. P. Hall, Jr., 1902, E. S. Harris, 1902. 114 Chester County Club. Organued December 6, J900. Wherever through the zvorld zve roam, By forest, Held, or river. Old Chester County, our loved home, Shall hold our hearts forever. President: George S. Worth. First Vice-President: Norman S. Passmore. Second J ' ice-President: T. Walter Gilkyson. OFFICERS. Executive Board: President George S. Worth, Recording Secretary: M. Florence Wynn. Corresponding Secretary: Marion V. Pierce. Treasurer: Frederic C. Brinton, Jr. Amy W. Knickerbocker, Senior Member, Albert P. Hall, Jr., Junior Member, Asa P. Way, Sophomore Member, Martha Buyers, Freshman Member. Elva L. Ash, Elizabeth N. Baker, Frederic C. Brinton, Jr., Arthur Brosius, Martha K. Buyers, T. Walter Gilkyson, Albert P. Hall, Jr., Prof. John Russell Hayes, John R. Hoskins, FORMER Margaret S. D. rlington, Prof. T. Atkinson Jenkins, ACTIVE MEMBERS. Halliday R. Jackson, Amy W. Knickerbocker, Martha W. Moore, Registrar Albert C. Myers, Norman S. Passmore, Marion V. Pierce, Mary B. Richards, Ira Smedley, Samuel Sincl.-mr, Jr., RESIDENTS OF CHESTER COUNTY. Alice R. Linvill, Arthur H. Jenkins, " 5 J. Hibberd Taylor, C. Marshall Taylor, Clara M. Thomas, Elmor J. Temple, Norman D. Vernon, Pennock M. Way, George S. Worth, Edward H. Worth, M. Florence Wynn. Asa p. Way, Margaret Taylor. Friends ' Central School Club. S. RoscoE Bateman, ' 99, Caroline Clothier, ex-1900, Edith Coale. ex- " 97. Charles C. Corson, ' 99, Helen M. Eastwick, ' 99, Helet N. Emley. 1900, Edgar T. Greene, 1900, Edith D. Hopkins, ex- ' gS, 1902. 1903. 1904. Lucy W. Scattergood, ' 99. Gtadoate, 98. Caroline A. Lukens, ' 82. 116 President: Percival M. Fogg, 1901. I ' ice-President: Robert L. Pearson, 1902. Recording Secretary: Helen N. Emley, 1903. Corresponding Secretary: Helen M. Eastwick, 1902. Treasurer : Allen R. Mitchell. Jr., 1902. MEMBERS. J90t. Elizabeth Dinsmore, ' 97, W. Lyndon Hess, ' 97, Percival M. Fogg, ' 98, Martha W. Moore, ' 97, J. WiLMER PaNCOAST, ' 96, Ellwood Ramsey, Jr., ' gS Lewis Fussell, ' 99, Marion Lukens, ' 99, Cyrus D. Marter. ' 99. Allen R. Mitchell, Jr., ' 98, Robert L. Pearson, ' 99. Mabel B. Haines, 1900, Mabel Pryor, 1900. Mary A. Parry, 1900, George School Club. Vice-President, Louis Thompson. Recording Secretary, Edith D. Hopki Dr. Jesse H. Holmes, Dr. Benj. F. Battin, T. Walter Gilkyson, ex- ' pS, Arthur H. Jenkins, ' 98, Fr. nk McVaugh, Jr., ex- ' gS, Edith Coale, ex- ' gg, Anna R. Paxson, ' 96, Frances Preston, ' 99, Walker M. Bond, ' 97, Roy McVaugh, ' 99, Alfred Crewitt, 1900, Edith D. Hopkins, ex- ' pg. OFFICERS. President. J. Hibberd Taylor. Corresponding Secretary, William Roberts. ' s. Treasurer, Anna R. Paxson. MEMBERS. I90I. t902. J 903. Louis Thompson, ' 97. 1904. Herbert Willits, 1900. 117 Reba Webb Holmes, Ellen Williams Battin. Mary B. Richards, ' 98, William C. Tyson, ex- ' 97, Edward Williams, ' 98. Elliott Richardson, ' 98, William Webb Turner, ' 99, Albert M. Williams, ' 98. William Roberts, ' 99, J. Hibberd Taylor, ' 97, Maude Esther Rice, 1900, Pennock Way, ' 98, The Swarthmore College Engineering Society, Organized t90I. President: Richard Peters, Jr., 1901. Vice-President : Ernest J. Taylor, 1902. Secretary: Harry N. Benkert, 1901. Treasurer : Albert M. Williams, 1902. Librarian : Ira Smedley, igoi. E.recutive Committee: The President and Secretary, cx-cfRcio. Percival M. Fogg, 1901. HONORARY MEMBERS, Prof. Wilbur M. Stine, B. S., Sc. D., Prof. George A. Hoadley, C. E., A. M. Supt. Chas. S. Bunting, B. S. MEMBERS. J90J. Harry N. Benkert, Percival M. Fogg, J. Warner E. Love, J, Howard Hopkins, Elliott Richardson, Ernest J. Taylor, T. Arthur Smith. J 902. 118 Richard Peters, Jr., Ellwood Ramsey, Jr., Ira Smedley, Elmor J. Temple, Albert M. Williams, George S. Worth. The Classical Club. President: Samuel Townsend Stewart, 1903. Emily Macklin Atkinson, 1901, Anna Walton Waters, 1902, Fannie B. Kilgore, 1903, Marion V. Pierce, 1904, Executive Committee : Secretary: Maude L. Watters, 1902. Prof. Ferris W. Price, Alice N. Atkinson, The President, The Secretary, u,. Ex-oMcio. Alice N. Atkinson, Emily Macklin Atkinson, J. Edward Downing, T. Walter Gilkyson, Elizabeth Atkins Ashburner, Ernest Le Roy Green. Carrie B. Kilgore, Helen E. Lease, Elva Lulu Ash, Blanche E. Brown, A. B. Crewitt, Elizabeth Hartland Bunnell, Charlotte R. Bogert, Martha Buyers, MEMBERS. I90I. Ferris W. Price, G. Arthur Seaman, Fanny B. Cheyney, Albert N. Garrett, t902. Clara M. Thomas, Ethel Beardsley, Helen W. Speakman, J903. Lulu Von Ramdohr, Fannie B, Kilgore, Clara Price Newport, J904. Marguerite Campion, Louise Fahnestock, Halliday R. Jackson, T. Bayne Marshall, Marion V. Pierce, Agnes H. Sibbald, L. Winifred Rogers, M. Alma Young. Anna Walton Waters, Maude L. Watters. Norman S. Passmore, Samuel T. Stewart. Corinne Martin Lowe, Harold W. Mowery, Maude E. Rice, Alice R. Sullivan, F. Barnard Welsh. 119 Swarthmore College Camera Club, The Eighth Annual Lantern SHde Exhibition was held in College Hall, April i2th, igoi. OFFICERS. F resident : Prof. G. A. Hoadley, First Term; Edson S. Harris, Second Term. Vice-President and Censor: Percival M. Fogg, First Term; J. Milton Griscom, Second Term. Secretary and Treasurer: Richard Peters , Jr., First Term; Allen R. Mitchell, Jr., Second Term. MEMBERS. George A. Hoadley, C. E.. A. M., Wilbur M. Stine, B. S., Sc. D. Percival M. Fogg, J. Milton Griscom, Edson S. Harris, Charles C. Corson. Harold W. Mowery, I90I. J 902. 1904. Richard Peters, Jr. William M. Muschert, Robert H. Walker, Allen R. Mitchell, Jr. Victor W. Stewart. Swarthmore Audubon Club. By permission of A. L Princehorn and " Bird Lore ' Edith Coale, LiNA B. DiLLISTIN, Lewis Fussell, J. Howard Hopkins. Edmund Cocks, William E. Hannum, Nannie S. Hawke, Mabel E. Hollinshead, Fannie B. Kilgore, Myra G. Abrams, Alvin C. Birdsall, Alfred B. Crewitt, ' ice-President: Asa p. Way. OFFICERS. President: William E. Hannum. Treasurer: Edmund Cocks. Secretary : Nannie S. Hawke. Benjamin F. Battin, Gregory P. Baxter, MEMBERS. J90J. Sarah B. Farquhar, Samuel C. Palmer. M. Ida Alley, May K. Flannery, 1902. J903. t904. Arthur H. Jenkins. Alice R. Linvill, Frances Preston, Margaret H. Taylor, Maude L. Watters. Norman S. Passmore, William E. Roberts, Louis E. Thompson, Asa p. Way, Pennock M. Way. Halliday R. Jackson, Annie Ross, C. Marshall Taylor. Gertrude F. Gilbert, Jessie B. Ginn, Beta Chapter of Phi Lambda Epsilon. Walter H. Lippixcott, ' 99, May K. Flaxnery, ?vIary W. Lippixcott, Carolixe Clothier, J. ; JiLTOx Griscom, Elizabeth M. Booth, Fratres ex CoIIegfio. J90I. 1902. 1903. 122 Clarexce B. Hoadley, ' 97. G. Arthur Seaman, T. Arthur Smith. William W. Turner, George S. Worth. Byron Beans. T. H. D. " Our various cares in one great point combine The business of our lives, that is— to dine. " Officers. G. B. D., John T. Thomas, L. D., Louis E. Thompson, R. D., William Overfield, Jr., M. D., Norman D. Vernon. ' Dire was the clang of plates, of knife and fork. That mcrcMess fell like tomahawks to work. " Trustees. Mariott Price, Samuel T. Stewart, Herbert E. Jenks. Directors. William J. Clothier. Edmund R. Week, Jr., William Walker. J. Edward Downing, T. Walter Gilkyson, T. Arthur Smith, Frank McVaugh, Jr., Edward Williams, Honorary Devils, G. Arthur Seaman, J. Warner E. Love, Ellwood Ramsey, Jr., William C. Tyson. Devil in Urbe. George Satterthwaite. 123 Yc Father Abbot: Nathan H. Mannakee, Monk of the Golden Bowl. Ye Scribe: Robert H. Walker, Monk of the High Tabernacle. Ye Prior: Robert L. Pearson. Ye Seneschals: Albert P. Hall Fred James K. Davis, J. Milton Griscom, Edson S. Harris, Arthur G. Hoadley, Fred A. Johnson, Alfred B. Crewitt, Laurence Flitcraft, Ye Chanter: A. Johnson, Monk of the Pilgrimages. Ye Monks: Nathan H. Mannakee, T. Stockton Matthews, Allen R. Mitchell, Jr., Robert L. Pearson, Ernest J. Taylor, Ye Friars: John R. Hoskins, Samuel Sinclair, Victor W. Stewart, 124 Ernest J. Taylor. Mark Thistlethwaite, William Turner, Robert H. Walker, Albert M. Williams. F. Barnard Welsh, Aldus Wilbur. Delta Alpha Sigma. A I D Ethel Griest, E May Flannery, L Susan Atkinson, T Elizabeth Dinsmore, A Mary Lip ' incott. Edith Coale, L Elizabeth Baker, P Amelia Himes, H Gertrude Griscom, A Anna Waters, Marion Farquhar, Edith Verlenden, G Charlotte Overend, M Elizabeth Booth, A Lulu Von Ramdohr. 125 Anti-fussing Society. Motto: — Aivix ' yvvaiKa. D. F., Mtaoslc. Rtehiok, Mtaoslc, USTKOC, OmCERS. B. p., USTKOC. MEMBERS. J. A., Thea. Hleiwws, Kroebk, Thea, ACJKNAT, Mmaaith, WURUTT. 126 Prologue. To him who, for the love of College, holds Commonion with our HALCYON, it speaks A various language: for his gayer hours It has a jesting humor, harmless fun And wittiness absurd, — yet doth it seem Unto his deeper musings as a true And loving picture, that recalls to him His days of youth ere he ' s aware. When thoughts Of those once happy days come like a flood Over thy spirit, and when memories fond Of the gray walls, the campus, and the hall. And dear companions, ne ' er to be forgotten. Make thee to ponder and grow sad at heart, — Oh, then consider these few leaves, and love Our HALCYON ! 128 Transformed. The golden splendor flees across the skies, Before the storm ' s fierce, threatening outposts driven ; On western hills the daylight faints and dies. And all the air with shafts of fire is riven. Changed seems the world: the youth who hurries on With eager heart and light, to understand Life ' s secrets, sees relentless Sorrow, wan, Holding the cup of trembling in her hand ; Yet not a moment falters, face to face He drains her bitter draught without a cry ; Lo! his the victory, for from that place A Hero goes, a Man who can defy Earth ' s tumult and its strife, within his eyes The glory and the strength of sacrifice. A Cat ' s Tale. [told by the cat.] My family, I must confess, Were ordinary cats ; Tliey had no false pretensions And were not aristocrats. They cut me and they slash me. And they turn me o ' er and o ' er, And they sputter out all sorts of names I never heard before. But I was fond of social life, And one day I was caught, And with many gay companions To the College I was brought. At bones and veins and arteries Each one must have a look ; And they say enough about my nerves To fill a large-sized book. By the wicked use of chloroform They made me feel quite dead. And, plunged in horrid alcohol, Put a weight upon my head. My cranium is a wonder. And you ' d find it quite in vain To remember all the parts that go To form my massive brain ! But of the weight which holds me down I murmur not a word, For, as it keeps my spirits up, Complaint would be absurd. And since I ' m so important And absorbing, and all that, There ' s a volume all about my charms : It ' s simply called, " The Cat. " And then when Dr. Trotter And the Juniors all come in, I ' m brovtght out for their inspection And my troubles then begin. 130 So, with honors heaped upon me. And grown quite aristocratic — I scorn the day I lived on rats Or caught mice in an attic ! . fl Si . eco i(Ta( NINETEEN-ONE SENIOR DIGNITY. Senior Dignity. Four long years of College training, Four long years of work and play, Four long years of upward striving. Toiling on life ' s hard pathway. Now at last are won the laurels, Won the honor and respect ; Won the dignity and sweetness Which from such we must expect. Under-classmen gaze with longing- While they talk on problems deep, While they settle knotty questions, And their quiet pathways keep. Leading all to kindly thinking, Leading to a better life, Leading, by their gentle precept, Far from quarrel and from strife. Blessings on the Senior stauding ! Next year we assume that place, Hoping that we may prove worthy Of that dignity and grace. 131 Ein Jungling Falling Downing. Es giebt a puer upon this mundus Who had a corpus sehr profundus. To play at foot-ball puer amabat, And at lacrosse so schon pugnabat — Dass all who saw the bona teama Erlvlarte ihn a " whooping screamer. " He had a gait quite elegantus And ran wie eine elephantus ; But ach ! he was zu gross a homo To fit an ordinary domo, Et while in Economics sitzen Der gate Stuhl fang an zu splitzen ! Profundus uproar puerorum. Affrighted girls run outum doorum. The crash of falling homo bonus Shakes campus, portico, et domus — And Prex sans chapeau soon occurrit To see and hear the reason for it, And puer in this saddum plightum, Waves arms and legs ad infinitum. Propterea the fuss he ' machen Es war unmoglich nicht zu lachen. Prseceptor Hull and die Student! Forgot sein biicher and laughed a plenty. At last, from out this devastation, The lad arose without elation. But with a schone smile he dixit That with a hammer he could fix it. But fracus magnus was not ended, For ere der Stuhl could be amended He tried the strongest alliorum And soon was flatum on the floorum. And now, alas ! he ' s smashed so many That alle Kinder have not any — The Faculty, with great dejection, Sit tailor-fashion in Collection — And Social Hour is quite forlornum Since chairs and " pets " are allem gonum. 132 Frozen Love. A MELLOW-DRAMA IN TWO ACTS. Dramatis Persona. CuPi o — A sweet young thing — a Senior — whose heart is hovering between Marie and Alix. Tom Smith — An unknown villain, who travels under the alias of " Smithie. " Mad about Marie. Bill — His accomplice — dark and deep. Marie — From " Paree " — a love-lorn brunette. Alix — A love-lorn blonde. Act I. [Scene — In the boys ' gymnasium; the masked Hal- lowe ' en ball is at its height. Cupid, disguised, is observed hovering near the ice-cream freezers.] Cupid. — Ah ! now ' s the time. If once the noise in- creases And rises to a deafening height, ' tis then With clattering plate and spoon I ' ll easy take. With lightning speed, four bricks from out the freezer ; And then, when close attention is quite drawn To funny antics of the German gang, I ' ll haste me out to sigh to sweet Marie And witty Alix, and with frozen sweets Will tempt their palates and in sweetest tones Will tell them of the state my heart is in, And beg to be their slave forevermore. The Villain (observing Cupid in meditation) — What mischief plots he now, I ' d like to know? What mushy plan to gain the fickle love Of sweet Marie, the belle of the North Wing? He ' s tried at Social Hour, at meal, at dance. By sending flowers, and feasts, and sundry things ; And yet I ' ve foiled him in the vain attempt To gain one smile the more from sweet Marie. Yet what new wrinkle plans the love-sick lad ? I ' ll take my guard, and keep my eagle eye Fixed on his motions. Bill, my keen-eyed friend. Art fond of an adventure and of spoils? Then aid me in the foiling of this fool. And follow me wherever he doth lead. [Ctirtain. ' ] 33 Act II. [Scene — Plateau beneath the window of Marie and Alix on the North Wing. A crescent moon hangs over the trees in the west, casting a pale light on Cupid as he steals from the gymnasium, soon followed by Smithie and Bin.] Smithie (in ghostly whisper) — ' Tis now I see his sweet concocted plan To send the maidens dainties extra sweet, And frozen into bricklets, nice and square. But ' neath the maidens " boudoir there ' s a room Now dark and drear — a fitting, spooky place. From which to see and hear his cunning plans. Quick, quick, good Bill, and hither will we hie To aid him in. his way of making love! [Exeunt Smithie and Bill.] Cupid (advancing slowly under the window, whistles an air from an opera) — [Two heads appear at the window.] Marie — Ah. ' tis the signal ! Sing, O Alix, sing To let him know that we indeed are here ! [They sing, " Love, love, love, dreaming of love so true. Happy heart — " ] Alix (interrupting) — See, Marie, see, What ' s on the plate he bears within his hand? Indeed, I scent the odor of a dish Of ice cream and of dainty little cakes ; How good they look ! Methinks I love him more Than ever I have loved a lad before. Cupid (sighing like a furnace) — Fair maidens, e ' er my full heart breaks in twain For keeping to myself my deep affection. Accept from me this paltry little gift Of frozen dainties and of cookies sweet; And know that in each brick of frozen cream Is well congealed my ardent love for you ; And as each spoonful melts upon your lips. May it be a sweet and tender billet-doux. Marie — Ah, Alix, listen to his ardent pleading. While I search for a basket and a string To send down to the youth, lest, to our sorrow. The ice cream melts e ' er he is thro ' his rhyming, And we have had no taste, for e ' en in moonlight. My heart yearns more for ice cream than his verses. [The basket slowly descends, and while Cupid tenderly places therein each brick, a sepulchral voice is heard:] Now, William, my true friend, now is our chance To turn his well-laid plans to smithereens. Marie (starting) — Ah, Alix, did there strike upon thine ear A voice then, most familiar in its sound? Alix — Nonsense, Marie; pull carefully at the string. Or back the basket tumbles to the earth. Here, let me aid thee. Look, Marie ! what ' s that 134 Which sudden shoots from out the window there And grabs our basket in a grasp of iron? Pull with thy strength ! In vain ! in vain ! Methinks I saw the coat-sleeve on the villain ' s arm ! Ah— h— h— [Marie faints.] Alix (screaming) — Ah, dear youth, flee Lest the base villains scramble after thee ! [Alix faints.] Bill (dark and deep, from the window) — Ha ! ha ! you lady fusser ! [Quick curtain.] Intercessional. From a West Window. The cedars through the snowing Like white-robed friars stand ; The North Wind still is blowing His white dust o ' er the land. Queen of the upper Orient, Maid of the far-flung butter-plate, Beneath whose awful aim we shrink When we come out for water, late. Oh, one above us, spare us yet ! Can ' t you forget? Can ' t you forget? Thou seem ' st immutable as Time, As stern and merciless as Fate ; As soon as we begin to pump Thou hurlest down the butter-plate. Relent, O Queen, and spare us yet ! Can ' t you forget? Can ' t you forget? At night, when Nature drops to sleep. We thirst, and know not where to go. We know thou wait ' st above the well, We know the power of thy blow ; Our parched throats we dare not wet; Can ' t you forget? Can ' t you forget? The world is cowled and cloaken With a garment smooth as silk. All untarnished, all unbroken, Save where Alvin came for milk. " I ' ll scold thee hard, my little man, I ' ll trounce thee if thee dozes ; Go, learn thy Conies if thee can. But if thee can ' t— " Oh, Moses ! 135 The Ballad of the Monks. Gloss, OR Argument. The Prologue starteth the poor lad out; seeth him to the shop; where it showeth him a note. Thus commenceth the tale. Thermometer, 5° in the fence-corner Prologue. The night was dark and gloomy, And the wind was shrewd and shrill, As the trembling pilgrim hastened To the old shop on the hill. Now he wins the ancient building. Now he wins the eaves-trough ' s rim, And he sees beneath a pebble A screed aw.aiting him. He tumblelh from the roof O, go } ' 0U soft, my pilgrim man, With that, your precious load ! He slips from off the giddy perch And rolls into the road. He findeth he is up against it II Eke quickly then he oped the note, With dismal thoughts and sore ; Eke quickly then he cast his eye And read its horrid lore. 136 The note telleth him to go many miles Telleth him to rubber behind a scrub oak Here the patriarch Balaam, the writer of the note, josheth with him He meeteth a hot dog He findeth the oak. Glee III " O pilgrim chill, go down the road, Hustle, with time no loss, And ere you come to Clifton Heights, An old tree, with a Cross IV " Cut in its side, you there shall view; Now stop and look behind The ancient oak, and straitly take Each thing that you may find. V " And if the day begin to break, Or, haply, night do fall. Just dodge the flying pieces, son. " Signed, " Balaam. " That was all. VI He trudged on and runned on A-past old Morton drear; The frost snapped through the livelong night, A dog snapped off his ear. VII At last he spies the welcome cross, The which he hails with glee ; Behind he finds a horse-shoe old Fast nailed to the tree. 137 He findeth that must go on he There are others He findeth that there is a pair of Jacks Speaketh of the un- godly tribes VIII He pried it up and read the note That ' hind it snugly laj It said, " Now ) ' ou have found this prize,- This further charge obey: IX ' At the old shrines below set down You ' ll find of shoes just three; When you have found these relics old, Hump homeward hastily. X " Add unto them the shoe you have; They ' re from my famous Ass; I took the iron from ofif his feet And told him, ' Go to grass ! ' XI " The Evil Ones then hid the shoes. But you have broke the spell. And while you haste back to your bed. They ' ll hustle back to — Media. " Getteth the sneezes XII The pilgrim walked north and south Until the night grew old ; He got the holy relics and — A very heavy cold. 138 XIII Our poet here de- scribeth most aptly the crimson tint of the morning sky But ' twas five-thirty, and the sun Had smashed the morning ' s face ; His nose bled, and the sanguine hue Was spread all o ' er the place. He seeth to what a true brotherhood he is called XIV The pilgrim on his homeward way Said, as the dogs ' gan howl: ' It is a privilege to be A Monk of the Black Cowl. " [Finis.] Ode (owed) to Ninetecn-One. O NAUGHTY one, we ' ve heard it said You do not use much care In guarding your own property, But leave it anywhere. At constitutions, you must know, It ' s sometimes well to look, And classes are supposed to have A well-kept minute-book. A substitute, perhaps, you ' ll find Without too much expense, But when it comes we hope you ' ll use A little common sense. 139 That Wm Never Be ! When breakfast comes at half-past eight, With students all on time ; When Mrs. Bond is sometimes late, And thinks it is no crime ; When Mrs. S. is smiling bright At pranks that she may see; When Supe can make the bells ring right- But that will never be! When Dr. Hull will learn to say One sentence in an hour ; When Hoadley learns to write a lay Without curve-paper ' s power; When " Appsie " in Collection Hall Holds bachelor reverie ; When Esther Moore comes back next fall. But that will never be ! When Jenks is not a chronic Fresh., When " Stock " acquires some grace; And Teddy does as he is bid When told to rest his face; When Jenkins learns that he has less Of rare ability ; When Milton stops his Lipp-iness, — But that will never be! When Alice A. will speak to us As we go smiling by ; When dreamy Hayes will learn to cuss. Or know the reason why; When Battin says that " It was " Instead of saying " we, " And gives a grade that ' s passing high,- But that will never be! When " Pud " shall cease to be a swell, And " Beshie " is not late ; When Johnson hears the rising bell, And " Lambie " finds her mate; When Ida is not always (W)right, And Edson skates with three; When Peters is not called a sloth, — But that will never be! When Winifred will kindly leave One honor for the rest ; When Lulu ' s puns, her friends believe, Have wholesome wit and jest ; When " Caddy " C. stops preaching And giving bounteously ; When Betty stops her screeching, — But that will never be! 140 And when the Glee Club learns to sing, And not get off the key ; When to Collection we can bring Our bashful Faculty ; And when the " cases " do not use The Alcove ' s privacy, And cease Miss Nowell to amuse, — But that will never be ! When 1 90 1 acquires some sense. And even smaller knowledge ; And graduates with no pretense From our time-honored College ; When chunks of green at last roll ofT Of verdant 1903 ; The frogs will get the whooping-cough. But that will never be ! 141 Farce. Actors: The riz ' al Classes of ipoi and ipo2. [presented in the college of swarthmore in the year iqoi.] Act I. [Scene I. — Students ' room, December i8th, 1900.] Delegate of 1901 (speaks to Secretary of Class of 1902) — Ye ladies of the class below, I ' ve come to learn whate ' er you know Concerning our lamented book Which from the hallway you once took. The time for jokes has long gone by, — As upper classmen we must try To put all petty strifes away ; " Peace " be our motto, day by day. In no oiiEcial way I ask, But as a friend I do this task. Secretary of 1902 — You ask me if I ' ll get for you Your minute-book from 1902, — If we are willing to restore The treasured book to a ' ou once more? Well, since in friendly terms you speak. The gay West Wingers I will seek And ask if any will refuse To get the book you want to use. Act II. [Scene I. — January loth. Room I. President and Delegate of 1901 present 1902 ' s action.] Delegate — Dear classmates, we are gathered here To learn of that which we hold dear. Not very many weeks ago. To several Juniors I did go, And told them (in official guise) We wished the book they held as prize. They promised me it should be done And soon returned to 1901. We know no action has been taken, So let us all their fears awaken. Refusing Halcyons to buy. When this they hear they will comply. [Scene II. — 12.45 p- i- Delegate from 1901 ad- dresses 1903 class meeting.] Delegate — The famovis class of 1901 Has promised 1902 ' s book to shun ; T42 And since we are your allies true, We simply say, " It ' s up to you. " With our decision now you ' ll side And stick to us whate ' er betide. The Halcyon you must not take ; Of course, you ' ll do this for our sake. Act III. [Scene I. — Day after. Junior Class meeting.] President — I ' ve asked you to assemble here To hearken to a letter queer, — The Senior Class has deemed it best To send a threat and no request. [Secretary reads 1901 ' s refusal to buy Halcyons. Shouts of laughter arise.] President — Of course, each one will understand Just what is meant by this demand. No former note has been received. And their own class has been deceived ; And all, I ' m sure, will but agree From every blame our class is free. The answer, then, I leave to you ; Consider well what we must do. [Delegate from 1904 enters.] Delegate — My allies true, I have been sent To tell you Naughty-four ' s intent. We pledge ourselves, if loss ensue, To buy not one, but even two. So, if need be, we you implore Just call on us, young Naughty-four. [Much applause.] Member of 1902 — Mr. President, since first you spoke This thing has seemed a monstrous joke. I cannot see what they will gain ; ' Tis true the threat has been in vain. The answer, then, is simply " No, ' ' Our strong position this will show. Act IV. [Scene I. — January 14th. Senior Class meeting. 1902 ' s reply read.] President — Our standing now is known to all ; Perhaps it would be best to " crawl, " And smooth this o ' er as best we can, For all is changed since we began. They now have got the upper hand, — • The Halcyon they do command. So let us one and all unite To put this matter out of sight. [Exit.] Envoi. Ah ! Seniors, learn, when on a quest. The latest laughter is the best ; " That he who fights, then runs away. Will live to fight another day. " 143 The Parcels in the Hall. A Freshman went to luncheon at a monstrous rapid pace, If there ' d been another of him j ' ou ' d have called the stunt a race ; But the doors closed tight upon him, he had to sign, and all — Because he stopped to look at the parcels in the Hall. A Junior at dinner told a " Fresh. " she should not budge Until she ' d sworn to meet him in the alcove with some fudge ; The Freshman kept her promise, but he missed his treat — and all — Because he stopped to look at the parcels in the Hall. A Soph ' more came in late to " Trig. " with worn and worried look. He got a zero in his work and a " below zero " look ; For the Prof, indeed was angry, and the trouble happened all — Because he stopped to look at the parcels in the Hall. A grave, unhurried Senior who carried hat and cane. Had quite decided that he ' d take the 7.11 train; But the train went in and left him, — he was very mad — and all — Because he stopped to look at the parcels in the Hall. Now, harken, good St. Peter, to the teaching of my rime, If you hope to get the Swarthmore folk to Heaven in good time ; And I warn you, Angel Gabriel, e ' er you give the final call. Please remove all paper parcels from the corners of vour hall ! 144 AII-Night Gas. An old girl came back to visit and to roam the College o ' er, — Said she to me, quite earnestly, when she had seen each floor: " There ' s a difference in the College — how has it come to pass ? ' ■ " And I answered very proudly, " We now have all- night gas. " " And the maidens in the morning, when the bells rang their alarms. In spite of ' Kids ' and curling tongs, left off their curly charms ; Yet now each one has wavy hair, — how manages each lass? " I answered with a knowing wink, " We now have all-night gas. " " When I was here, " she reminisced, " straight at th ' eleventh hour. Old William bold, as he was told, turned off the luminous power ; ' Twas our sad way to flunk next day, — do you ever flunk in class? " And I answered very proudly, " We now have all- night gas. " " When our feasts were at their highest and the fudge was nearly done. The light went out, the fudge was spoiled, as also was our fun. Then we screamed and laughed and scrambled. — how those happy days did pass ! " And I murmured rather sadly, " We now have all- night-gas. ' ' Lament. Exams are done, and vacation Comes to the student ' s mind. Like balm on a wearied spirit When cares are left behind. Yet a feeling of sadness comes o ' er me That is almost akin to pain, .As I silently take my paper And learn that I ' ve flunked again. M5 With Apologies to Adelaide Anne Proctor. Seated one night at my studies, I was weary and ill at ease, And my thoughts were wandering idly Over the fathomless seas; The} ' quieted all my longing For the home that was far away ;, They seemed as guardian angels That would watch me day by day. I know not where I was roaming On the waves with their white-crested foam, Till soft o ' er the lonely campus Came the words of " Home, Sweet Home. " They brightened my barren surroundings, Casting a loving light. Then trembled away into silence, Into the depths of the night. They flooded my moonlit chamber As if they had come to command ; They lay on my troubled spirit Like the touch of mother ' s hand. I have sought, but I seek all vainly Those moments to restore. That came with infinite blessing To a heart that was weary and sore. Perhaps it was the moonlight. Or the lands where I wanted to roam, — It may be that only my longing Made me love that " Home, Sweet Home. ' 146 To Our Fools, Oh, you who take my good Pears ' soap and write upon my glass, Mayhap you deem yourself a wit, but I think you an ass. You may think that you do it when there ' s not a soul aboutj But the Fool-Killer ' ll git you ef you don ' t watch out! Oh, you who whistle loudly when the ' Varsity ' s asleep, Who love to hear them wake and utter curses loud and deep, You may run where ' er you want to, you may cringe and spy and scout. But the Fool-Killer ' ll git you ef you don ' t watch out! And you who do these crazy stunts around the Col- lege here. You ' d better go and hide your heads, and shrink in trembling fear, Y ' ou may think he isn ' t watching, but he ' s coming, don ' t you doubt. And the Fool-Killer ' ll git you ef you don ' t watch out ! 147 When we all came back to College in the Fall. It ' s a saying, old and trite, That time causes in its flight Many unexpected changes great and small ; But we never really thought Of what wonders it had wrought Till we all came back to College in the fall. Still, on signing all intent. Each to Prex ' s office went, Across the fine new carpet in the hall; But Miss Moore had abdicated, And her post long had vacated. Ere we all came back to College in the fall. When we entered the front door. As we ' d often done before. The place looked hardly natural at all ; For ' twas filled with palm trees green. And the " pets " could not be seen. When we all came back to College in the fall. Truly, we were heavy-hearted. Learning that she had departed. She and others who were gone beyond recall ; But we soon found newer faces That could fill the vacant places. When we all came back to College in the fall. Yes, there ' re changes, certainly, But I know you ' ll all agree That it ' s still the same old College with them all ; And. whate ' er we felt before. That each year we love it more. As we all come back to College in the fall. 148 Naughty-Twos(ing), Billy Walker ' s Sentiments on Chivalry. Oh ! we Naughty-twos are a merry crowd, We never miss a lark, And among our talents it ' s always allowed That twosing deserves remark. How the Student Government we appal, How our marks we are constantly losing, By wasting the moments in alcove and hall On that naughty game of twosing! Now, here ' s to the cases our numbers enroll, The faithful and fickle ones, both ! All our toils and our vigils they sweetly console. While we struggle for wisdom ' s growth. For, so brilliant we are and such wonders we do, Our brains need some amusing. So here ' s to our dear old Naughty-Two, And here ' s to our Naughty Twosing! There happened once A tete-a-tete In the Phccni.r room,- Sad to relate ! The Dean came by : ' Twas Jerry ' s fate ; Her wrath he must Ameli(a)rate. " Chivalrous days are gone by, " Argued a lively young girl, " The men nowadays have forgotten those things Which once put our hearts in a whirl. " Let ' s suppose that you went for a walk With a girl that you greatly admired. And you came to a street all covered with mud, And every carriage was hired — " Would you la_v down your cloak, as Sir Walter did. And think it a trifling loss? ' ' " Ah, no, " said the youth, " a much better way, — Fd carry the lady across. " Oh ! Fudge What ' s that a-ringin ' down the hall, and singin ' through my head, A-makin ' such an awful fuss, when white folks are abed? Flark ! ' tis a street piano, or a circus, I should judge. No ! it ' s only Doctor Cummings and his bugle-call — " Oh! Fudge! " 149 JANUARY li " Doings. Sept. 28th. Sept. 29th. Oct. 2d. Sept. 2 1 St. Freshmen enter Oct. 5th. four years ' go- as-you-please Oct. 6th. race. Sept. 22d. " Doc " Ramsey Oct. 7th. tells the Sen- iors that they have absolute- Oct. 8th. ly no Constitu- tion, and will Oct. gth. have to live on the By-laws. Oct. nth. Sept. 25th. President and - • ' ' Mrs. Birdsall entertain the Freshmen separately for Oct. 12th. fear of co-education. Oct. 17th. Johnnie battles with the elevator and re- Oct. i8th. ceives serious injuries. Oct. igth. Swarthmore, 27 ; Alumni, 5. j liss Cun- Oct. 24th. ningham sighted on the foot-ball field. Oct. 28th. Clothier wins in straight sets from Yale. 150 Elva Ash orders an " S " for her new Gym. suit. Supt. and Hannum kids crawl under the fence to see the Dickinson game. Temple balances a sunbeam on the end of his nose and scorches his proboscis to a tomato-pink. E. Worth decides to try for the ' Varsity and orders a gallon of witch-hazel. E. Worth discovers he has " ither wark " to do. Prex tells 1902 that he considers them responsible for everything that has happened in the last two years. President ' s Prize is re-offered. Swarthmore, 17 ; Ursinus, 5. Johnson self-proclaimed King. Taylor usurps Johnson ' s throne. Swarthmore, 28; P. M. C, 5. Meeting is invaded by infant(ry) seeking " Mamma. " Oct. 30th. Nov. 1st. Nov. 2d. Nov. 3d. Nov. 5th. Nov. 6th. i ov. 7th. Nov. loth. Nov. 15th. Nov. i6th. Nov. 22d. Nov. 24th. Nov. 26th. Nov. 28th. Dec. 4th. Dec. 5th. Dec. 7th. Dec. loth. Dec. 15th. Dec. i6th. Dec. 1 8th. Dec. 2 1 St. Jan. 3d. 9 A. M., Smith quite ill, obliged to go home ; 2 p. m., Smith at Franklin Field. Sphinx Vernon holds a tea-party in his sky-parlor. Prof. Clark sprints down the asphaltum to catch the express. Swarthmore, 16 ; Georgetown, 16. Straw vote elects McKinley. Debs also ran. Election night. Pud threatened with D. T. ' s. Captain Downing fired from the training- table. Swarthmore, 24; F. and M., 10. Hop discovers a dog-collar in the hash. Prex. " alarmed " in Collection. Barr arrives. Gertrude goes to town. We do it again, 17 to 10. The Tumblers get their teeth picked. Thanksgiving breathing-spell. Barr leaves College. Gertrude ill. Signs of frost ; Edson and H go skating. Third-floor smoker. Alyers runs amuck. Nothing doing. " Shakespeare Without Scenery " ; or, " Work for the Sophs. " Myers tells of " Alice ' s Adventures in Ireland. " Bess. Dinsmore takes 1 Sociology class. Home, Sweet Home ! Return to work. Skating great! sewma: to Jan. 5th. Jan. 8th. Jan. loth. Jan. 13th. Jan. 14th. Jan. 15th. Jan. 1 8th. Jan. 20th. Jan. 25th. Jan. 26th. Jan. 29th. Jan. 30th. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 2d. 5th. 6th. 7th. Feb. 8th. Feb. Feb. 9th. 10th. Sir Galahad joins the Freshman Class. Halcyon work urgent. Ask Amelia and Jerry. Seniors become foxy ; boycott the Hal- cyon. Annie Waters follows her hereditary in- stincts. Edith also swam. " Pop " Davis organizes himself into the Schneider County Club. President Birdsall addresses the Schneider County Club. Gilk. finishes Freshman Algebra. Skating still good. By means of micrometer, Prof. Hoadley finds that Welsh might cast a shadow. Battin thinks he ' s a bird. 12.14 A- M- ' Hannum goes down the campus with a butterfly net and some salt to capture the owl. Kriss Kringle makes a late call at Sphinx ' s. Sphinxy wasn ' t home. Exams, over. Exodus of students. Punch and Judy show in village. Who threw the egg? Tavlor gets an ad. Hoadley rejoices. " Than longen folk to goon on pilgrim- ages. " Welsh and Flitcraft seek for the Holv Grail. " Holy, holy. When? For- ever. " Stewart finds the shoes of Balaam ' s ass. The Baum of the True Cross located by Hoskins. 151 Feb. nth. Feb. 13th. Feb. 14th. Feb. 17th. Feb. i8th. Feb. 20th. P ' eb. 2ith. Feb. 28th. Mar. 6th. Mar. 7th. Mar. loth. Mar. nth. Mar. 17th. Mar. i8th. Mar. 19th. Mar. 20th. Mar. 2 1 St. Mar. 25th. Mar. 27th. Mar. 29th. Sinclair removes the stones from the souls of the departed saints. " Foot-prints on the Sands of Time. " " FU find the key-hole, Papa. " Elva discovers it ' s her ambition to live a merry life and die a Mere-dith. 12.30 A. M., Dr. Battin leads the Euno- mians in a yell. Prex. admonishes Professors to see that order is preserved in the halls after 7-30. Tyson and Mitchell see " Sapho " and walk home. Sophomores rescind. Jerry tells coon stories at H.xlcyon meeting. Smithie falls into the soup tureen. The Faculty attack Tyson and Blades with " smokeless " powder. Supt. gets buncoed on new china plates. Asa Way gives the Band of Hope a smoker. Peters sings " AIv Wild Irish Rose. " M. F. faints. Dr. Cummings joins the Audubon Club. that he may make a study of Hawkes. Dr. Hull loses power of speech. Amelia wants all Halcyon Staff mem- bers to sit Taylor-fashion. Halcyon Staff celebrates its " finish " at Darby. Cotton Battin still whistling. Hop gets vaccinated. Halcyon goes to press. Gott sei dankt ! Apologies to Father Goose, Why do the Freshmen flunk? you ask, Why do the Freshmen flunk? The reason wh} ' is plain to see — Because they have Geometry, They cannot help but flunk. Why do the Soph ' mores flunk? you ask, Why do the Soph ' mores flunk? The reason why — pray, keep it mum — The Soph ' mores are so very dumb, Thev cannot help but flunk. Whv don ' t the Juniors flunk? you ask, Why don ' t the Juniors flunk? The reason cannot be complex. They have a splendid pull with Prex, And so they nczrr flunk. Why do the Seniors flunk? you ask. Why do the Seniors flunk? The reason short is known to all, — Pride often goes before a fall, And so thev alwavs flunk. 152 Holding the Stakes. The Scrub. A NiNETEEN-ONE and a Nineteen-two Were wrangling as of yore, And as they debated each argument new, A maid of Nineteen-four Looked on with wonder and reverence At the play of wit and superior sense. Now I blusli this monstrous truth to confess, But these upper-classmen bet (For truth will out — I can do no less) Six sodas to six — they were set For neither was willing an inch to recede. So they turned to the Freshman to witness the deed. The Senior gentl} ' and winningly said, " Won ' t you act as referee? " Demurely the little one hung her head, She blushed. " Sir, I will be, " — Murmured in voice that timidly shakes, — ' If, you ' ll only let me hold the stakes. " The morning 1)reaks, " Doc " blows his horn. We sleepers wake To hear with scorn, " Hello ! Johnson ! " Who is it that ' s working in sunshine or rain. With never a thought of applause or of gain? Who offers all gladly — time, muscle, and brain? Who is it? — The Scrub. Who thinks first of College and never of self? Who gets the hard knocks and gets laid on the shelf, While he plays his last ounce, as a gambler his pelf? Who is it? — The Scrub. And who, when the team plays the year ' s biggest game. Stands ready to sub without envy or shame? For deep in his heart is one thought — Swarthmore ' s fame: Who is it? — Three cheers for the Scrub ! From Swarthmore ' s Omar. A BOOK of Conies underneath the bed, A small Welsh rabbit and a crust of bread. And one to help me in my studying. Ah ! studying is Paradise, ' tis said ! 153 Consolation, Oh, sad is the lot of the poor little Fresh, Home-sick and lonely and blue; Far, far away from his loving mama. And those terrible lessons to do ! The Sophs lie in wait for him all ' round the hall, And he feels that life ' s hardly worth living at all. Yet bitter ' s the fate of those same awful Sophs, For their duty it is as they know. To look after the Freshmen with diligent zeal, And teach them the way they should go ; So they ' re weighed down A ' ith trouble and sorrow and care, And think that their burden ' s too heavy to bear. But hard is the life of the tall, stately Juniors, — Steady, continuous work ; For their Halcyon has to be out in the spring. But won ' t if their duty they shirk ; So their brains they must rack by night and by day, Till they cultivate wrinkles and early turn gray. Alas ! for the Seniors, what pen can relate Their terrible story of woe? With Commencement orations and theses to write, Surely very great sorrow they know ! And then Shakespeare Evening has troubles beside, So the poor, weary things almost wish they had died. Yes, truly, we ' re in a deplorable state, And sad is the life that we lead. For we ' re hustled and hurried from morning till night In a heart-rending manner indeed ; Yet there ' re gains for our losses and balms for our pains. And just let us bear it in mind. And be glad that in good skating weather a large Crum(b) of comfort we easily find. 154 The Question. O SHADES of That haunt O ) ' Oung and That left its O knig " hts of O maidens Come, tell us And what it the departed these College halls ; hopeful spirits sheltering walls ; youth and valor, brave and true, of the future held for vou ! Fulfillment of the promise That the hope of youth imparts,- The image of the future That is printed in our hearts, — The age of truth and wisdom That we fondly hope to see, — Will they always be as distant As they now appear to be? The Answer. Through broken hopes that vanish The goal seems far away. And to-morrow ' s sun is darkened By the shadows of to-day; The steps of human progress Seem but slow to anxious youth ; But the growth is sure and stead} ' . On to Beauty and to Truth ! Fulfilment of the promise, The hope and image fair, The purest aspirations The heart has cherished there, Have their answer in the future, And 3 ' e faithful ones shall see All of good you ever longed for, Ever willed or hoped to be ! IS5 The Rape of the Lock, (revised edition.) Canto I. What dire offence from am ' rous causes springs, AAHiat mighty contests rise from trivial things, I sing. The sad occasion was in May, When came the moon and Cjuite ecHpsed the day. Out came, with smoky glass to see the view Of such a rare event, so strange and new, The Student Body, eager, every one. To see the little moon obscure the sun. Canto II. Not with more glories in the ' therial plain The sun first rises o ' er the purple main, Than comes Clorinda with her hazy glass, And dances lightly o ' er the jeweled grass. Fair nymphs and well-dressed 3 ' ouths around her shone. But every eye was fixed on her alone. Her lively looks a sprightly mind disclose, Quick as her eyes, and as unfixed as those. Favors to none, to all she smiles extends ; Oft she rejects, but never once offends. Yet graceful ease and sweetness, void of pride. Might hide her faults, if belles had faults to hide. Canto III. This nymph, to the distraction of mankind, Had graceful locks which fell before, behind, And as the moon slips down before the sun, They reached her ears — eclipsed them every one ! Canto IV. And with his apparatus well prepared. Came Robert, and these observations shared- And Milton, too, resolved to go to class Informed upon the wonders of the (g)lass ! Canto V. These youths upon the wonder not intent, Their gaze upon Clorinda soon they bent ; An understanding flashed between their eyes. For now they saw the means to gain a prize. But one swift hand ' twould take to do the job- The execution was assigned to Bob. 156 Canto VI. So while Clorinda raised lier lovely eyes Intent on gazing at the darkening skies, Onr Robert singled out a crooked hair And severed it from its companions fair. Canto VII. Alas ! then did the nymph the parting feel, And turning quickly on her little heel, She flashed such glances from her angry eyes That lengthy Robert shrank to half his size ! And Milton, being of a lesser height, Was promptly shriveled nearly out of sight ! Canto VIII. But these Clorinda could not long subdue, And when their courage rose their stature grew. Mth energy and anger close allied The maid declared she would be satisfied. Canto IX. And when again her angry passion rose She wiped her glass across his handsome nose ! And then when Milton tried to intervene A blacker nose upon his face was seen ! Canto X. Ah, me ! What dire confusion then arose ! Repaired each culprit to repair his nose. The maiden left alone to view the sun Began to mourn this hasty action done. ' ' Twas meet, " she said, " they had their noses smeared, But what if neither one again appeared? " This awful thought engendered other fears. And soon the maiden was reduced to tears ; And while the darkness did the campus cover Down, down, she sank ! Life ' s tragedy was over ! 157 To Johnnie. To thee, kind friend of our long College life, Mute teacher who will never be forgot — To thee, who sharest in all our fun and strife, And helpest lighten every student ' s lot ; Who with the single talent God has given (The art of being true in little things) Hast humbly climbed the rugged hill to Heaven, And waitest till the summoning angel brings The tidings from the Father, when thee ' ll go And lay thy treasure at the Judge ' s feet. And stand in garments pure and white as snow. Upon the right hand of the Judgment seat, — To thee we humbly bow in reverence still For teaching us to do our Father ' s will. 158 Freshman Wit. Swarthmore ' s Omar. The daintiest little maiden That ever you did spy Has come to Swarthmore College With aspirations high. Oh, come and fill your Cup with Coffee black, And cram those Rules and work those Problems back ; To-morrow ! — why. To-morrow we may be Graded with those who ' ve Flunked before, alack ! She captures many brave young hearts And wounds them with her dart ; This coquettish Freshman lady Knows well her happy art. For many who, with lingering steps and slow, Used Unprepared to Mathematics go. Have taken Finals in Collection Hall, And, one by one, dropped silently below. One evening Jack invited her To Social Hour with him. " Why, certainly ; Fd love to go. " (He looked so neat and trim.) Myself, when ) ' oung, did dutifully frequent Doctor and Prof., and heard great argument Of Calculus and Conies ; but it, alas ! In at one ear and out the other went. To all Jack ' s seeming bright remarks She answered with a ' smile. Till soon he caught her rapt in thought- Then promptly said meanwhile : Oh. Fears of Four and Hopes of even One ! One thought there is that certainly is Fun : No matter if we did them well or not. Papers once written are forever done. " A penny for your pleasant thoughts, " And sought her eyes of blue. " They really are not worth it. Jack, Because — they ' re all of you! " Strange, is it not? that of the many who Before us passed that awful Final through. Not one can tell us of those Questions there. Which we, to get our Marks, must answer, too. 159 Without offense to friends or foes, Wc sketch the world exactly as it goes. ' I90J. No doubt you are the people and wisdom will die with you. ' A. J - - KI - s. " High, self-contained, and passionless. " F. C--Y-EV; " We call it only pretty Fanny ' s way. " A. Sm - TH. " If the heart of a man is depress ' d with cares, The mist is dispelled when a woman appears. " W. Ty - ON. " To conduct great matters and never commit a fault is above the force of human nature. " I. Sm - n - - y, ort ol athletic. " Short of stature was he, but strongly built and J. G - NN. " Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie. " G - LK. " Walter, Walter, everywhere. But not a drop to drink. " E. R - M - EY. " Hang sorrow ! care will kill a cat. So, therefore, let ' s be gay. " F. W - NN. " Always obhging and without offense. And fancy ' d for her gay impertinence. " A. K - - CK - RB - - K - R. " ' Cause I ' s wicked, — I is. I ' s mighty wicked, anyhow. I can ' t help it. " M. L - PP -- c - TT. " Serene and resolute and still. And calm and self-possessed. " 1 60 1902. " Above the vulgar flight of common souls. ' ' F. J - H - S - N. " But he smiled as he sat at the table, With a smile that was childlike and bland. " A. M-T--ELI,. " A sweet-faced youth. " A. P - X - ON. " I ' ll crack you now a monstrous, great, quad- ruplicated pun. " C. C - - TH - - R. " She tries the luxury of doing good. " W. T - R - ER. " The man who blushes is not quite a brute. " E. T - YL - R. " Three-fifths of him genius and two-fifths sheer fudge. " E. R - - H - - DS - N. " Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. " A. H - LL. " Nature hath framed strange fehows in her time. " E. H - RR - s. " And when a lady ' s in the case. You know all other things give place. " R. W-LK-R. " A personified straight line. " E. Gr - - N. " There is no harm in being stupid, so long as a man does not think himself clever. " C. B-AD-S. " Just like a snail, through life you creep. Your whole existence is but a waking sleep. " A. H--DL- Y. " With aspect stern and gloomy stride. " 1903. Retains the obtrusive freshness of last year, without the virtue of innocence. " S. S - - WA - T. " All the great men are dying, and I don ' t feel very well myself. " H. H-L-E-T. " That innocent young maiden with a glance so shy. " H. J - - KS. " Unthinking, idle, wild, and young. " N. V - RN - N. " Don ' t laugh at him, he ' s under treatment for it. " E. M - R - D - TH. " If I chance to talk a little, please forgive me. " J. Th - M - s. " A silent man and patient long. But when aroused most devilish strong. " i6i W. R - B - - TS. " If educated means to be drawn out, Prithee, kind sir, what can he learn about? " E. H - M - LT - N. " She had eyes that could speak, though her tongvie were silent. " M. Pr-c-. " The majority of men are perfect. Take me, for example. " J904. " Behold the child by nature ' s kindly law. Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " M. P-RRY. " ' Tis good in every case, you know. To have two strings unto your bow. " M. H-iN-s.- " As young as beautiful and as coy as young, And gay as coy and innocent as gay. " E. GR--N-. " His names describes him best. " H. M-W-RY. " Greater men than I may have lived, but I doubt it. " E. B - SS - ETT. " If von could buy him for what he is worth, and sell him for what he thinks he is worth, you would make a fortune. " M. C--PI-N. " They say she ' s dying all for Love, but that can never be. " M. Ab - A - s. " A blushing bud of innocence. " A. C - - w - TT. " But sure, he ' s proud, and yet his pride becomes him. " B. W-L-H. " Now, I see, the devil understands Welsh. " M. D - - L - - GT - N. " She sits amusing every guest. Nor gives her tongue one moment ' s rest. " Oh, Arthur is a gentle youth. And loves dear Nature well ; The flowers fresh and fragrant cause His heart with joy to swell; It pleases him to wander through The green woods far and wide, But most he loves to linger near The pleasant Waters ' -side. The lassie who is wild o ' er golf Must always have a " plaidie, " And by her side, at beck and call, A handsome, stylish " laddie. " 162 Notes from Room D ' It is Rumored Where we tremble as we wait Our inevitable fate, And fan the paper that the ink may dry ; Then dodge down behind the back Of some literary " quack, " And thank our stars when Prof, has passed us by. It is here we encounter that doleful variety of nar- rative that invariably introduces itself with, " It was a dark and stormy night ; my good dog Tray yelped yearningly " (note the brilliant alliteration). There, too, we greet the rare jest with its " Laugh, and the world laughs with you " climax. Again we are moved to tears with " How, oh, how sad was the situation ! " and " Weep not, O drooping willows ! " But above them all, soaring on the never-tiring wings of the indulgent muse, mounts the ingenious fancy of the student- poet ' s brain. The malady takes several forms, but perhaps that with which we are most familiar begins with such refreshing lines as : " The happy spring is here at last. With leafy tree and tender grass ! " We might say that this form is one of the few dis- orders, a remedy for which even Dr. Munyon is lacking-. That The Seniors lost their Constitution. Captain Downing had a good time election night. Peters resigned as Btisiness Manager of The Phacnix. " Pop " Davis is engaged. Some of the Freshmen flunked. Hazing has been abolished. Clark knits. The Seniors won ' t buy our Halcyons. The Faculty is unpopular. Gas made quarter-back because of Marter ' s ankle. The Student Government is prospering. Alvin is conditioned. The Sophomores missed their reception. Smith was seen smoking. The Faculty plays tennis. Someone threw an egg. The Sophomores are " easy. " Supt. ' s accounts never balance. Tyson and Blades attended Faculty meeting. Anna Waters doesn ' t approve of Social Hour. The " Pets " will soon be replaced in the front hall. The Lacrosse team will go to Canada. Several students were on probation. The Price suits the Buyers. 163 Chauceriana. At Six P. M. J. E. D.- T. W. G.- N. H. M P. H. W. A. R. M F. McV.- J. K. D.- P. M. F, R. E. L. L. C. B.- A. P. W W. O., J J. H. H -He was a lord ful fat and in good poynt. —He knew the tavernes wel in every town. — Of his visage children weren afraid. — Ful longe weren his legges and ful lene, Al like a staff, ther was no calf ysene. . — No herd hadde he, ne never scholde have. — Ful big he was of braun and eek of bones. —His heed was balled, and schon as any glas. Of studie tooke he most care and most heede. — A little lamb withounten wolle. -Noght o word spak he more than was nede. . — A good man was ther of religionn. R. — His studie was but litel on the Bible. Benigne he was, and wonder diligent. In Early Morn. It ' s a very common thing For a poet great to sing Of the warbling of the early morning stars ; But no Swarthmore fellow hears That sweet music of the spheres, For he ' s snoring at that time to beat the cars. Time to go up ! But what want we to do With Beefsteak tough and boiled Potatoes too? Let Doc. his Bugle flourish as he will Or the Bell ring for Dinner — heed not you. With me along the Strip of Ice that all In moonlight lies, between the Bridge and Fall, Where name of Faculty and Dean ' s forgot, — And Peace to those within the Dining-hall ! There once was a maiden quite wary, Who was thought by her friends literary. For wherever she went ' Twas on Milton intent, This deceptive young maiden named M — y. We live in such a busy age That seldom can we find A person who has leisure Whenever he ' s inclined. Why, even Alice now has time For nothing, so to speak, Though once, no matter what she did, She alwavs had a Week. 164 To the Ivy. Dainty tendril on yon gray wall, Whose stones are so cold and dead, Dost thou ever feel the winter ' s wind And the frost when thy leaves are shed? Or does the warmth of happy spring Creep again along thy stem, And the joy and life of summer days Come throbbina: with freshness again? ' Tis surely true, for I see thee nod As thou scalest the battlement. And tenderly touch the turret ' s top With a kiss as thv head is bent. Like thee, O emblem of fortitude, A-sway in the moaning blast, We, too, oft smooth the way of life With a pleasant thought of the past 165 Directory of Clubs and Names of Founders. The Land that Waits for Me. The Buffalo Cluh, Allen R. Mitchell. The Carrie Nation Society, Margie Darlington. The Diplomats ' Club, L. Winifred Rogers. Post C, of the Spaiiish-Jnicricaii War Heroes, Sam T. Stewart. TJie Loeust Valley Friends ' School Cluh and Alumni Association, J. Edward Downing. The Greater Neiv York Club, Ida Wright. Gen. R. E. Morse Society, Branch Association of Daughters of Retribution, Ethel Griest. The Knockers, Ellwood Ramsey, Jr. The Fraternal Association of Store Girls, Anna R. Paxson. When the moon comes over the eastern trees, When the long, black shadows fall. When the cricket calls to his wandering mate ' Neath the ivy-covered wall, Then I long for the cliff and the wind-swept hill, And the land that waits for me. There the brown hills sleep in the autumn wind, And the hemlocks whisper low; There the pines sing softly the long night through To the river far below, And the stream from the rocks sends an answering call In the land that waits for me. There the nodding fern greets the crimson dawn. And the wild vine climbs the oak; There the rock is cleft for the housing-place Of strange, shy woodland folk. And the hill-spring murmurs through lingering years In the land that waits for me. Then I look again through the misty past, And the sunset ' s afterglow Seems to waver along the friendly slopes. And the shadows come and go As they beckon me, beckon me back to my home In the land that waits for me. And the moon comes over the eastern trees. And the long, black shadows fall, And the cricket calls to his wandering mate ' Neath the ivy-covered wall. And I long for the cliff and the wind-swept hill And the land that waits for me. l66 Our Distinguished Visitors, ;4 A4 ' To the Sowers. This yeai- from distant shore and foreign land From Albion ' s lovely isle across the sea, From tropic Indus, and from Germany, As from Columbia ' s most learned band. Great intellects have here with kindly hand Sown seeds to ripen in futurity ; Into our country ' s strength and majesty. Into its pillars, straight and tall and grand. Perchance in stony places some seeds fell. Or by the wayside, bare and lone and drear ; But some in fertile soil are rooted well. To live and grow straight upward without fear ; And some day may the breezes, whispering low. Appr ise those sowers how their good seeds grow. 167 How Would You Like to See Dick Peters look pleasant? Meredith quit talking? Bob Walker grow a little? Conies and Calculus abolished? Pud in a cap and gown? A model dining-room ? Dean Bond quit worrying? Less stiffness at the College receptions? Mitchell serious? All the students at Collection? Smith at meeting? Bill Barr? Winifred Rogers flunk? Smedley fussing? A Junior Prom. ? The reading-room quiet? Signing-up discontinued ? Basket Ball. (A LA THE EAST WING.) A WAITING, a throwing, a running, a thump, A rushing, a pushing, a skipping, a jump, A scrambling, a falling, a tearing of hair, A pitching — and lo! the ball isn ' t therein A passing, a grabbing, a snapping, a fall, A seizing, a rolling, a scrapping, a squall, A shoving, a snatching, a kicking, a roll, A dashing, a bounding, a tossing — a goal ! A throwing, a guarding, a shoving, a fall, A moaning, a groaning, a loosing the ball, A calling, a kicking, an ankle that ' s lame, A rushing, a whistling — the end of the game! Freshman going on a spree Meets the youths of 1903 ; Freshie keeping still and mum Takes a dip into the Crum ; Sophie meets P. Rex next day. Has to tell about the fray; Prexie makes a rigid rule, " No more hazins: in this school. " As Usual. It came to pass, upon a time. He went to church and made a rhyme. The rhyme was poor, the meter worse, The theme would make an angel curse. He wrote and wrote — till he was done- Then gave it to the Halcyon. 168 Stray Facts. Waiting. Our Professors belong to a numerous band Who never seem able to quite understand That study ' s a pleasure Reserved for one ' s leisure, And only pursued when there ' s nothing on hand. Greek, German, Geometry, all start with G ' s, But who is enabled to end them with E ' s? Though you really don ' t care For a flunk here and there, They interfere greatly with getting degrees. We all know a fairy by means of whose skill We are changed into Portias and Hamlets at will ; But to make love or die With the Class standing by Is, putting it mildly, a right bitter pill. Miss Nowell is burdened with numberless cares When the reading-room ' s thickly besprinkled with pairs. For as soon as she looks They are deep in their books, And a sweet smile of innocence each reader wears. Second Floor. When the twilight bell is ringing to the skaters on the Crunij When Johnnie with the mail-box has climbed the asphaltum, When the village lights are shining, though the stars are very pale. Then Susan J. is waiting in the alcove for the mail. Third Floor. When the good East Wing is silent and study has begun ; When Social Hour ' s over, for all the girls save one; When no one ' s by to see it, and the moon won ' t tell the tale. Then Susan A. is waiting in the alcove for the male. Ah, make the most of what we yet may spend. Before we, too, must home to Father send, Swamped in a sea of Dues and Unpaid Bills, Sans Cash, sans Check, sans Credit, and — sans Friend ! You may talk of your London fog. Or of others upon your list. If you ' d once strike this Swarthmore bog You ' d get lost and never be mist. 169 His Last Having. " Now here they come again, " sohloquized the Skeleton, and he rattled his dry hands together ex- citedly, " and I just won ' t stand it — Why, last year they hung me up on the dome, and goodness knows, that was shock enough for a lifetime ! and now here they come again. I say, I just won ' t stand it ! Oh, what are they trying to do? They can ' t get in here, " and he clutched the frail door-casing desperately with his long, white fingers. There was a short, rasping sound — then something snapped. " Oh, now they ' ve done it! Now they ' ve done it, and — " A pair of strong arms encircled his tall, loose frame. He felt himself lifted and carried out across the echoing room. " Open the window there, Jones, " squeaked a voice from behind him, and the Skeleton shivered as a great gust of snow and wind came driving in. " Now, boost him up, " came a voice from the ledge. " That ' s it ! Head erect, shoulders back, chest out ! Feet over the edge there ! Why, it ' s a regular picnic for Bones ! Just a little moonlight frolic, isn ' t it, old boy? " The window rattled down noisily. The boys did not hear the plaintive sob from the ledge. " If we hadn ' t Bones, don ' t know what we would do, " whispered Baker on the stairs, " and he ' s so easy to handle. Now there was that calf last year; well. that was different; he seemed so nervous and so anxious to be going home that — " " Douce that glim, there, Jones, here comes Billie! " Next morning there was consternation in the Col- lege. The skeleton from the Museum had been found broken and dismembered in the snow by the west wall. :|: :|t ♦ In the snow along the ledge above were strange, faint tracks, resembling neither those of man nor any familiar thing, but such a trail as the wind might make with a swaying, bended bush. The kind of letter Father shuns Doth read like this: " I ' m out of funds. Please do send a twenty back. Love to all. Sincerelv, Jack. " We know a Professor named Guyer, Who doctors the boiler-room fuyer, Who writes odes to the " Clips, " Instead of red lips, And keeps growing buyer and buyer. There is a young Junior named Davy, With complexion and hair like a baby, ' Though mild as a lamb He one day said " D - - n ! " When the waitress submerged him in gravy. 170 Epilogue The music ceases and the footlights die, The air grows chill, — Yet there floats upward through the drowsy dark Some fragrance still Of the sweet flowers that the maidens wore, And echoes of their songs lilt past us o ' er and o ' er. So, when our College days are past and dead And we grow old. May memory bring back the songs we sung, The tales we told, In those dear days of youth so glad and free, Back in the morn of life under the greenwood tree. 171 j wywyvwwywwwwwwvwvwwwwwwwvvwvwvy dvertisetnents mmmmmmmmmmmmRmmmmmm The attention of all students is called to the advertisers in this book. They are all reliable firms, and deserving of your custom. Their courtesies have made possible this publication 173 1108 Chestnut St., Philadelphia We have our own Photograph Gallery for Half Tone and Photo Engraving. Fashionable Engraving _ ' " ' ° Stationery LEADllHa HOUSE FOR College, School, and Weddino Invitations Dance programs. Menus before ordering elsewhere fine engraving op Compare Samples Leimas AND Prices ' ' « " • " «• Gilbert Bacon J 030 Chestnut Street Philadelphia. . Leading . . Photographers Crayons Pastels, Water Colors The Urgest collection in the country Special ' Tiates to Students J 74 Swartbinore 6mnbou$e$ Palms Swartbmore Delaware County, Pennsylvania « « « « 1. 10. Getting, Proprietor meyers t Proof etchings and engravings Ke-eilding Ulatcr Colors Oil Paintings Tine Hrt$ Pastels Pliotos m store flrtisdc Picture Tramlng 129 Soutft eieventb Street PDiladelpbia, Pa. Tl$cber ' $ music Rou$e Ceading Dealers in tbe Tamous Olasbburn Ittanaolins « guitars Ittanaolas Banios Best in tbe morld « « Kesona Strings « « Tor all stringed instruments. Vou should give tbem a trial Everything pertaining to musical instruments 1710 €l)cstnut St., Pbiladciphia 175 Ottr CoLLECTiojj OF PASTEL PORTRAITS is the FINEST IjV the COrTNTKX (sPECIAX,TY) 926 CHESTNUT ST. GILBERT ' S CELEB R ATED PHOTOGRAPHS 926 CHESTNUT ST. (opposite record udxldikg) PHILADELPHIA ELEVENTH AND E STREETS AVASHINGTON, D. C. f . . . LEADING . . . STUDIOS EOR FINE PHOTOGRAPHS FIRST NATIONAL -•- BANK Chester, Pa. « s« s Capital, SIOO.OOO SuKPLus AND Profits, Si 10,000 s OFFICERS GEO. M. BOOTH, President T. EDWARD CLYDE, Cashier DIRECTORS GEORGE M. BOOTH Attorney-at-Law MORTIMER H. BICKLEY President, Penn .Steel Casting and Machine Co. WM. B. BROOMALL Attorney-at-Law E. E. ROSS Merchant WM. A. IRVING Treasurer, Jas. Irving Son Limited President, Irving L e i p e r . Manufacturing Co. RICHARD PETERS President, Solid Steel Casting Co. HON. WM. C. SPROUL Chester Times President, Seahoard Steel Cast- ing Co. FRED. A. HOWARD Howard Bros., Wholesale Gro- cers DENNIS HOWARTH President, Chester Manufactur- ing Company 176 Everything the Best in Flowers JOS. KiFT SON FLORISTS t725 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, 1825 1901 THE PENNSYLVANIA FIRE Insurance Company INCORPORATED 1825- CHARTER PERPETUAL Office, 510 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. CAPITAL, ASSETS, SURPLUS, $400,000.00 . $5,334,922.53 . I$2,163,883.97 177 Out Specialty is " At Home " Portraiture Sittings made by appointment only Individual and Group Studies made at your own home Jennings Sau yer W33 Race Street Philadelphia Telephone Connection College Work, Class Groups, etc. receive special attention Lantern Slides, Bromide Enlargements, and Developing for Amateurs A trial order is solicited 178 Crane ' s and Ice Cream Cakes are the product of the best materials that money can obtain, combined by the most skilled workmen. - This is the only secret of the ' wonderful sale of Crane ' s goods — viz. : Pure materials in the hands of intelligent men. Is it not wise to buy the BEST — when it costs no more ? All are invited to see our goods made. Cream and Cakes will be sent to all parts of the country by express. , Jt Write for catalogue and prices I 8th Filbert Streets Philadelphia ROBERT CRANE Manager Broadbent ESTABLISHED J 850 CO. rtiste Photographers 1415 Chestnut St. Philadelphia Special Rates to Studetits »79 Charles Parker lieal Estate Telephone . . . , Swarthmore, Pa. Hawley Snowden Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Hardware, Paints Oils and Glass BLACKSMITHS ' SUPPLIES 5 1 t ? n5-m West State St. 116-118 " West Jasper St. MEDIA, PA. The Chester Times j e (5 JOHN A. WALLACE 1 WILLIAM C. SPROUL ( e e.? (I? Editors and Proprietors LEADS Bi.ll Dela wBi-re County Newspa pers in Circulation, News Features and Desira- bility as an Advertising Medium Gas for Cooking- does away with coal and dirt and cooks better. GAS FOR LIGHTING gives a softer and cheaper light than any other form of lighting. GAS FOR HEATING removes the chill quickly and wards off THE GRIP while yoo are waiting for the furnace. PHILA. SUBURBAN GAS CO. DARBY, PA. i8o ADOLPH NEWMAN MANUFACTURER CF ...FRAMES... OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS FOR MIRRORS, PICTURES AND PAINTINGS DEALER IN FINE ARTS 1704 Chestnut Street - - - Philadelphia W. G. TAYLOR Undertaker Window Shades and Awnings Upholste ring and Cabinet Making We can please you with SWARTHMORE, PA. Photographs AT STUDENT RATES POTT FOLTZ Take Elevator 1 3 18 Chestnut Street =5 Philadelphia PICTURE FRAMING— Select Patterns of Moldings, Fancy Gold Ornamented Frames. PICTURES— Platino and Sepia Prints, Engravings, Gravures, etc. Agents for Brown ' s Famous Pictures, for Scliools and Colleges. ARTISTS ' MATERIALS— Winsor 6 Newton ' s Oil Colors, Can- vas, Water Colors, Brushes. Every requisite for the artist and amateur. DRAWING MATERIALS— Importer of Genuine Swiss and Ger- man Mathematical Instruments, Koh-i-Noor Pencils, Koh-i-Noor Tracing Cloth, Transits, Levels, etc. Sole owners of The " Prima Rubber. " CHARLES RIPKA 106 S. Thirteenth St., Philadelphia - Swarthmore Preparatory • School SWARTHMORE, PA. WHILE pupils of all denominations are made welcome, and their parents ' religious perferences regarded, this is a Friends ' School. True culture is the ideal in mental and moral guidance. Experience has proved co-education a refining and stimulating influence on both sexes. The school is equipped for earnest work, is remarkably healthful in all particulars, and enjoys many peculiar benefits from the vicinity of Swarthmore College. The usual College Preparatory and Academic courses. Terms moderate. ARTHUR H. TOMLINSON, Principal Joseph S. Walton Principal Boys ' Department Anna W. Speakman Principal Girls ' Department Friends ' Central School Race and Fifteenth Streets PHILADELPHIA l» Furnishes the basis of a liberal education and prepares for any American College Primary and Intermediate Departments at Race and Fifteenth Streets Girard Ave. and Seventeenth St. Lancaster Ave. and Thirt3 - fifth St. Green St. above School Lane, Gtn. Kindergartens Race and Fifteenth Streets Girard Ave. and Seventeenth St. T he next school year begins on Ninth month iSth, 1901 Circulars on application 1»2 Abington Friends ' School Under the Care of Abington Monthly Meeting Healthful Surroundings and Good Equipment LOCATED NEAR JENKINTOWN, PA. Ten Miles from Philadelphia Convenient Connections with Philadelphia by Trolley and by Steam STUDENTS PREPARED FOR SWARTHMORE A D OTHER COLLEGES Students Receive Healthy Influence from the Instructors Send for Circulars to GEORGE M. DOWNING, Principal JENKINTOWN, PA. FRIENDS ' Academy A Boarding and Day School for Boys and Girls Especial attention is given to the preparation of students wlio intend to enter Swarthmore College. A. DAVIS JACKSON, Principal LOCUST Valley Long Island, N. Y. GEORGE SCHOOL Buildings Modern. Complete Laboratories for the study of the sciences Manual Training Large Gymnasium Students Prepared for College For Catalogue address GEO. L. MARIS, Principal George School (P. O.), Pa. H. U ROSS Manufacturer of Picture Frames 25 and 27 N. I3th Street Philadelphia PICTURE FRAMES AND MATS MADE TO ORDER LATEST STYLES IN PICTURE MOLDING 183 CHOICEST FLOWERS AT SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS WM. L. SCHAEFFER Florists 223 and 225 N, 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PERSONAL ATTENTION ElstablisK-ied 1885 lifton and Lansdowne Carpet Cleaning, Mattress and Feather Renovating and Fumigating Works Mattresses can be made over at small cost by Haynes ' patent steam method of renovating, which cleanses the hair and makes light as when new. Upholstering in all its branches. Carpets altered, sewed and laid. AWNINGS AND WINDOW SHADES A SPECIALTY Samples Show n. Estimates Cheerfully Given. Special Rates for Hotels, Schools, Colleges, and Institutions. JAHES HAYNES Practical Upholsterer 422 Baltimore Ave. CLIFTON HEIGHTS, Delaware County, Penna. 184 E. W. YARNALL S Boarding Livery Stables SWARTHMORE, PA. HACKS MEET ALL TRAINS FROM 6.45 A. M. TO 6.44 P. M. AFTER HOURS ON ORDERS LIGHT TEAMS at reasonable rates COACHES for parties A SEMI-MONTHLY JOURNAL PUBLISHED BY THE ««« STUDENTS OF SWARTHMORE COLLEGE ««« « « THE SUPPORT OF THE ALUMNI AND EX-MEMBERS OF THE COLLEGE IS ESPECIALLY DESIRED « « « « « " TSI PHCENIX " TERMS Per Volume (17 numbers), . . $1.00 Per Single Copy, 10 ADDRESS SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE BUSINESS MANAGER MRS. F. W. COOK Fancy Cake Bakery Contectionev anb Caterer Corner State and Olive Streets MEDIA, PA. ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO TELEPHONE No. 67 LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE BAKERY IN DELAWARE CO. SPECIAL ATTEN- TION GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS « « HENRY VAHLE DaKer ! Confectioner BALTIMORE and PENN AVENUES CLIFTON HEIGHTS, DEL. CO., PA. % ( W t Breeikd, Csvke , Ice Crea.m ani) Confections 185 H. MUHR S SONS Iftetcbante No. 1110 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA A BRIEF COURSE IN GENERAL PHYS ICS E P ifnental and AppH d BY Geo. A. Hoadley, A. M. C. E. g W 5 C cA Course in Physics Adapted to the requirements of High and Preparatory Schools . . . , Published by the- (American ook Co NEW YORK CINCINNATI CHICAGO i86 Friends ' Book Association OF PHILADELPHIA ARTISTS ' MATERIALS KINDERGARTEN, SCHOOL SUPPLIES Publishers, Booksellers and Stationers Blank Book Manufacturers Engravers and Printers S. W, Corner Fifteenth and Race Sts. Our Platform SAFETY FIRST, LIBERALITY NEXT Both are essential to successful banking. If you are satisfied with our platform, come and see us. The First National Bank DARBY, PA. CAPITAL, . . . $50,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 40,000 " W. LANE VERLENDEN, President GEO. W. DWIER, Cashier DR. L. E. PUTNAM DENTIST 1530 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Patients received at my home Lafayette Avenue. Swarthmore. Wednesdays THE CELEBRATED Reasonable Prices Ipbotograpbs are the BEST WATER COLORS PASTELS and MINL TURES 1210 Chestnut Street 187 Confectionery Department sends its " sweets " to all parts of the world. It is not surprising when you discover that our 39c. Bon-Bons and Chocolates equal, and in some cases surpass, those of other makes at 80c. per pound. ESTABLISHED 1865 Telephone 5 39 BIOREN CO. BANKERS 322 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Deposits received subject to check or draft at sight, or ac- cording to special arrangement. Interest allowed. Loans negotiated and advances made. Stocks and bonds bought and sold in all markets on com- mission. Special attention given to the execution of orders at the Philadelphia Stock Exchange. Investment Securities constantly on hand. THE PAPER USED IN THIS BOOK IS Pure White Coated Book MADE BY DILL COLLINS PAPER MAKERS PHILADELPHIA In the hands of a good printer the finest effects in illustration are obtainable on it. Why not specify it to your printer for your next annual, and then see that he uses it ? Samples and full particulars on application. C. G. OGDEN CO. COAL • LUMBER • ICE ETC. BEST QUALITY REASONABLE PRICES SWARTHMORE, PA. 188 MAKERS OF SCOTT « PAPER x - Company Y TOILET PAPER PHILADELPHIA, PA. The Light that gives LIGHT No Smell No Dirt No Asphyxiation p araday Heat Power and Light Company SUPPLIES Swarthmofc Rutledgfe Morton and Vicinity For rates and information apply at office Morton Pa. 1S9 Something New in Philadelphia •f » Garrick Restaurant 106 S. THIRTEENTH ST. Three Doors Below Wanamaker ' s College Fraternities and ladies in town shopping will find this the coziest place in town. Moderate prices combined with first-class serv- ice a special feature. NO WINES OR LIQUORS SERVED 5F WM. TOMPKINS Manager Formerly Steward of Boothby ' s, 13th and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia Magill Brooks Brumbaugh EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M., LL. D., Professor of French in. S ' tvarthmore. Author and Editor of Magill ' s Reading French Grammar Magill ' s Series of Modern French Atithors J . Francisque Sarccy " 2. Madame Dc Witt [_ Authorized Editions. Edited 3. Anatole France [ ' witli Scholarly Notes 4. Jules Claretic J EDWARD BROOKS, A. M., Ph. D., Superintendent of Phila- delphia Schools. Author of Brooks ' Famous Arithmetics, in several series. Brooks ' Algebras, Geometries, Trigonometries. MARTIN G. BRUMBAUGH, Ph. D., Professor of Pedagogy in the University of Pennsylvania. Author and Editor of Brum- baugh ' s Standard Readers, in five books. CHRISTOPHER SOWER COMPANY Publishers 614 Arch Street, Philadelphia H. P. ENGLE Baker " Confectioner •CORNER STATE AND ORANGE STS. MEDIA, PA. Wagon Goes Through Swarthmore 06 Home-Made Bread a Specialty ' Phone 33 190 ;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiPiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit: F E. LAWRENCE FELL President JOHN CALLAHAN General Manager RANKLIN PRINTING COMPANY Established I 8 1 I Incorporated .889 514-520 Ludlow Street Philadelphia College Catalogues, Periodicals and Annuals Particularly Solicited J Prompt Delivery and Fair Prices Specialists in Designing and Half-tone Work riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir VICTOR D. SH PER Repairing Promptly Neatly Done Graduate in Phanracy BY 5W3RTHM0RI:, PS. JOHN KIRSCHNEK ...JEWELER... A FULL LINE OF PURE DRUGS, FINE SOAPS AND TOILET ARTICLES FINE CONFECTIONS io8 W.- State Street Media, Pa. 191 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS. PAGE Abington Friends ' School, 183 Finley Acker Co., 188 American Baptist Publication Society, 5 American Book Co., 186 Bioren Co., 188 Broadbent Co., 179 Charter National Bank i Henrj ' T. Coates Co., 2 Mrs. F. W. Cook, 185 Crane ' s Ice Cream and Cakes, i g Dill Collins, 188 H. P. Engle, 190 Faraday Heat, Power Light Company, l8g First National Bank of Chester, 176 First National Bank of Darby, 187 First National Bank of Media, S Fischer ' s Music House 175 Friends ' Academy, 183 Friends ' Book Association, 187 Friends ' Central School 182 Franklin Printing Co 191 Garrick Restaurant, 190 George School, 183 Gilbert Bacon, i74 Gilbert ' s Photographs 176 Hawley Snowden, 180 James Haynes 184 Jennings Sawyer, 178 Keystone Cab Co., 3 PAGH Jos. Kift Son, 177 John Kirschnek, 191 Otto F. Kolle, 7 Kuebler, 187 Me3 ' er ' s Art Store, 175 H. Muhr ' s Sons, 186 Adolph Newman 181 C. G. Ogden Co., 188 Charles Parker, 180 Pennsylvania Fire Insurance Co., 177 Philadelphia Suburban Gas Co i8o- The Phcciiix 185 Pott Foltz, 181 Dr. T. E. Putnam, 187 Charles Ripka, 181 H. T. Ross 183 Wm. T. SchaefJer, 184 Scott Paper Company, 189- Victor D. Shirer igi Simons Bro. Co 6 Christopher Sower Co., 190 Swarthmore College 4 Swarthmore Greenhouses 175- Swarthmore Preparatory School, 182 N. G. Taylor 181 Chester Times 180 Henry Vahle, 185 E. A. Wright I74 E. W. Yarnall, 185 192 C J)


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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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