Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1905

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1905 volume:

_ -,- - . . : ,...-, i,j.» -..r -._ g ' v J Ju C " ' m p 1 3 S fi « fe .. f i m4 s m p m p p M te K 4 S f Sfi : y jtf f S 1 m Vy W B p OFFICERS- ]. W. HAWLEY. President E. A. PRICE, ]r.. Cashier -DIRECTORS- ]. W. Hawley Charles R. Williamson William H. Miller Edgar T. Miller George M. Lewis Homer E. Hoopes Charles L. Serrill Samuel H. Moore William M. Powel :T H E- First National Bank OF MEDIA. PA. ORGANIZED 8 6 Capital, Surplus and Profits, Deposits, $100,000.00 ayg.ooo.oo 70,000.00 Out modern up-to-date Banking Department offers you abso- lute safety and every accommodation consistent with sound banking methods. Our Safe Deposit Department is equipped with one of the best ire and burglar-proof vaults in the State, and offers you every con- venience for the keeping of papers, jewelry, silverware, and other valuables. Boxes — 13.00, $5.00, I7.50, $10.00 per annum. Wills kept free of charge. Sw .rthmore College VARTHIMORE COLLEGE is located on high ground about twelve miles southwest of Philadelphia. The college buildings command a fine outlook across the fields of Delaware County to the Delaware River and the New Jersey J slopes. The campus consists of 200 acres of rolling and partly wooded land, bordering on Crum Creek. All SkJ f iW who visit Swarthmore College acknowledge its estate to be one of exceptional beauty and value, with the special advantage of lying within one of the best regulated boroughs of Pennsylvania. Swarthmore College was founded and is maintained by the Society of Friends. It offers its inmates the choice home atmosphere and close association of professor and student which are such effective influences in character- building. The chief aim at Swarthmore is to develop the individual student w hile maintaining the good of all. For the accomplishment of its aims, Swarthmore has been and continues to be the Ideal Small College. The course of study is based on uniform requirements for admission. The work of the student is divided into three nearly equal parts : Prescribed, Elective, and Major. The prescribed work is limited to certain essential subjects of recognized value as a basis for general education ; the elective work gives free play to individual tastes ; the adoption of a major subject permits the student ' s own inclination to be given special training and development by persistent study in one direction. Upon the completion of this undergraduate course the degree of B. A. is conferred ; for the young men who desire to fit themselves to become engineers, a prescribed course leads to the degree of B. S. in Engineering. In the fall of 1904, Swarthmore College expects to have ready a New Dormitory for the men and a New Chemical Building. The Na .me Swa rthmore st .nds for Location " unsurpassed by any college site in America. " Ideal home atmosphere and moral tone. Strong college spirit. Large and enthusiastic alumni clubs. Attractive social life. Intimate contact of professor and student. Healthy athletic activities : Tennis, Hockey, Skating, Basket- ball, Koot-ball, Lacrosse, Track Athletics. Athletics carefully controlled. Intercollegiate debates, oratory, college publications. Joseph Sw .in, LL. D. President S w a.r t h m o r e , P e n n . -y 1 v a . n i . Bell and Keystone Telephones Chas. Roesch Sons PACKERS AND PROVISIONERS SLAUGHTERERS OF Cattle, Hogs, Sheep, Lambs, Calves CURERS OF STANDARD BRANDS Hams, Bacon, Tongues, Beef Hams MANUFACTURERS OF Pure Lard (Re ndereo), Fine Sausage Hotels, Institutions, and Sliips Supplied Prompt Attention Given to Family Trade Abattoir — West Ph iladelphia Stock Yards Refrigerators, 834-36-38 N. Second St. Packing Houses, 839-41-43 American St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. ATLANTIC CITY MARKET Corner Atlantic and Maryland Avenues 1825 1904 THE PENNSYLVANIA FIRE Insurance Company INCORPORATED 1825 CHARTER PERPETUAL Office, S ' lO Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. CAPITAI., ASSETS, SURPLUS, $400,000.00 $6,261,613.51 $2,519,442.31 Gilbert Bacon Craftsman Furniture Leading Photographers p Grouping and Flashlights a Specialty eJB Special Rates to Students 1030I Chestnut Street Philadelphia Now sold in Philadelphia by this House Exclusively The handmade products of the Craftsman shops are rapidily winning place among persons whose taste is for the simple and beautiful in home furnishings. Their thoroughly worthy construction insures for them life long usefulness, while the true artistic feeling shown in their modeling, finish, and coloring creates a style that will never grow " old-fashioned " nor tire- some. In addition to Entire Schemes of Furnishing for the Living= ' Rpom or Den Craftsman pieces may be purchased separately — arm chairs, settles, book cases, tables, clocks, etc. We shall be pleased to have you make an early call of inspection Hunt, Wilkinson Company 1615 Chestnut Street Formerly Tritaby, Hunt Co. Overton Photographer | .t 1315 I Columbidw I Ave. I Philadelphia % 9 9 IS SHOWING A LINE OF PHOTOGRAPHS NOT | MADE ELSEWHERE w w »« » »« f THE UNPRECEDENTED INCREASE IN TRADE | SHOWS THE APPRECIATION OF THE PUBLIC, t 1 PRICES ARE NOT HIOH FOR WORK OF THIS | GRADE. CALL AND SEE SAMPLES w s« f ©0 i g §©s©© ©© ii©© ss a Dancing Girls University Girls Fencing Girls Golf Girls IT IS Artistic framing you desire for your favorite PICTURE Well, we find pleasure in suggesting frames to bring out the artistic qualities. We have a very extensive assortment of odd-shaped FRAMES Class Pictures and Diplomas Framed Otto Scheibal 16 X. NIXTH ST. LARGEST FRAME FACTORY IN PHILADELPHIA 9 m 9 %€€g€€€€€;€€ €€€ €€€€« €€€€€€€€©g€€€€- liWiW ViV«Vi ' «WcV«W WiWMWiiViVW ' iWifmiViW iVMWWiiWii THE NAME OF Stands for every thing- best in Photogra.phs . . and . . IVlinia.tures. Ihh and F Sts., Washington, D. C. Boardwalk, Atlantic City. 926 Chestont St., Philadelpliia. ■fwfmmwtwmmmmnfmtmfmnnnt fwfwwffmwffmt fSi fly fl iy i fl fly fly flV fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly fly flS fly fly fl fly fly fly .y.;g : . $ ; : : . ; i$; ggig;$g . : $: gi . g. : : : $ ag:$g g:i gg . jf. (3utekunst IPortraits, Etc. Stu?i06: 1700 IHortb 3Broa Street 712 arcb Street Strictly? IbiQb 5rabe Mork is our specialty " Cbc bigbcst prijee, Bmcrican 3n Foreign, awar e for pbctcgrapbe. Golf an Silver iBetals, also Siplomas, awarScf for Supcriorits of TClorf!. Special IRates to Stu ents y» (!» y|» VI JOSEPH P. DREWS MUSIC STORE 202 South Eleventh St., Philadelphia RESONA STRINGS for all Stringed Instruments Largest Stock of GOOD MUSIC for MANDOLIN CLUB in the city. Catalogue sent free by request SHEET MUSIC MUSIC BOOKS KRAKAUER PIANOS ARE GOOD PIANOS ALWAYS Cutlery i Tools 1 1744 Dog Collars I J Jacob Shannon 6 Co ly Market Street, Philadelphia 1 MARY CARNELL [ PHOTOGRAPHER 1314 Chestnut Street Philadelphia Vll be Ibalcwn, 1905 IPubIlsbe bg JLbc junior Class ..of.. Swartbmore CoIIeoe 1904 IDolume XX FRANKLIN PRINTING COMPANY 514-520 LUDLOW STREET PHILADELPHIA IPtofessor Susan 3. Cunninobam. Mltb hearts attuncO to gratltu c, Dear jfrienS, to tbee we bring Ubie simple tribute of our lore, " Umitb all respect, all bonoring. ' Zo malic tbe ruggcO places smootb, " Zo belp tbe struggling on tbcir wag, Zo scorn Occelt, pretense, an frauO, Zb ' s ioB bas been from Oag to Dag. Iimitb Swartbmore ' s fame tbg name is linhcO, ttbg bappiest memories linger tbere. Zo guiOe ber goutb, Direct ber course, Ibas mafte tbg life a prager. © @ 4 J y " ©Sj ro, ® £ -i-A-vo3 m ilpllif Wa IlAVsEfvjsKioneDAlXaALn " oFtFie " BsAi riFul PajsI; " Wha l iiiO0i ihaVfeions oPHoi ns eone By, FLeamncroLAsr, ; - ' ;. V E3 Cbsscs L Yer3ri Societies CoLlcgc fvnctwns Atlilcr ' cs Fra tern 1 fie s CLvbs L itcr ry Afsce L L ny Calcnbar 1903 Ninth month 17th, College year began. Eleventh month 25th, Thanksgiving recess. Twelfth month 4th, ; Declamation contest. Twelfth month nth, Intercollegiate debate. Twelfth month 22d, Winter recess began. 1904 First month 5th College work resumed. Second month 1st Second semester began. Second month 12th, College oratorical contest. Third month 19th, College reception. Third month 21st, Joint meeting of Somerville and Eunomian. Third month 25th College concert. Third month 30th, Spring recess began. Fourth month gth Somerville reunion. Fourth month 26th, 1906-1907 oratorical contest. Fifth month 5th, Junior oratorical contest. Fifth month 7th Interscholastic oratorical contest. Fifth month 30th Senior examinations begin. Sixth month 4th, Senior examinations completed. Sixth month 6th, Final examinations begin. Sixth month 13th Class day exercises. Sixth month 14th, Commencement. 10 Swattbmore dollege. SwartF3more, pa. 1Incorporate bv flOcmbers of tbc Socict? of ifrfcnSs, 186 SivQt Class Grabuateb 1873 Color— (Barnet Bell " Kab, Tab! ' IRab, ' rab, Tab! ' IRab, Tab! ' IRab, Tab, Tab! Swartbmore! II Swattbmore CoUcgc llts ©rigin anb Some IRotes ' Clpon Its Earl Ibistors 3BB EJiwar Ibicfts agfll, %%. 2). CHAPTER XL HE TWENTY-SECOND YEAR, 1890-91. — These notes having now covered a period of twenty- one years, we have reached, at length, the near approach of the time so long aimed at, when the College would be entirely free from the added care and burden of a large Preparatory School. In this twenty-second year the whole number of students was 206, with 41 of these still unpre- pared for Freshman work, but they constituted no longer classes of a Preparatory School, but were called a Sub-Collegiate class, with the hope and expectation (long since realized at this writing), that the College would not, very much longer, be crippled in its work by the incubus of a large Preparatory School, which the educational conditions among us made a necessity in our earlier years. The President of the College having now returned from his year of absence spent in foreign travel and in the study of the best educational methods abroad, entered upon his work as Professor of the French Language and Literature, and Professor William Hyde Appleton, who had taken his place as Acting President in his ab- sence, was now offered the position of President, but preferred the duties of his professorship. He, however, accepted the position, with the understanding that he should retain it only until a permanent successor could be appointed. During this twenty-second year of the College the Friends ' Historical Library (founded by Anson Lapham, soon after the opening of the College) was materially increased by a gift of Dillwyn Parrish, Jr., of London; and through the efforts of Albert A. Merritt, of New York, and the liberality of interested friends there and else- where, money was raised to purchase the library of a deceased English Friend, a collection rich in many volumes that we did not before possess. This library has each year become a more important aid to the students of Friends ' principles, and the history of the Society, and is now the largest collection of Friends ' books in this country. The following quotation from the annual report of the Board of Managers to the stockholders, in the Twelfth month, 1890, is of interest, as being not only applicable at that time, but never out of place in the history of an 12 educational institution. They say ; " As a rule, all institutions ceasing to have needs cease to grow ; we therefore call attention to the pressing demand for increased library facilities, first of which is a fund for the purchase of more books for each department, and hardly to be classed as second, a Library Hall, the present accommodations being altogether inadequate. " Nearly fifteen years have passed since this earnest appeal was sent out, and the need referred to, and grow- ing each year more imperative, is still unsupplied. There were no changes in the membership of the Faculty during the twenty-second year, indicating a sta- bility in the organization of the College very creditable and encouraging after its brief existence of but little more than two decades. Twenty-Third Year, 1891-92. — In the opening of our twenty-third year the College met with a great and seemingly irreparable loss in the death of three of our active managers, Martha G. McIIvain, Edward Hoopes, and Isaac Stephens, the first two dying within a few weeks of each other, and the last about three months later. Martha G. McIIvain had been, from the very beginning of the College, one of the most efficient members of the Board, and was an excellent helper, organizer, and counsellor in the College household. Edward Hoopes had withdrawn from the management a fevv ' months before, in consecjuence of ill health, but he had served the College most faithfully from the first, and been an active and deeply interested member of several of the most im- portant committees. Isaac Stephens, too, was one whose active mind and sympathizing heart fitted him in an especial manner for the duties of a manager. Through failing health he had laid aside the burden a short time before his death. This twenty-third year opened under a new President, Charles De Garmo, Ph. D., who came to the work after serving as Professor of Pedagogics in the Illinois State University, and fresh from three years of later study abroad in the Universities of Jena and Halle in Germany, having taken his degree of Ph. D. in Halle a short time before his return; and he entered with zeal at once upon the work which Swarthmore presented. He was not a Friend, but of a Friends " family, and came to our work fully aware of the designs of the founders of the College, and resolved to carry out those designs to the letter; a resolve of which his successful labor with us was an abundant proof. His first report to the Board shows clearly his high ideal of what such an institution as Swarthmore can and should accomplish. His theory of the proper government of college students he set forth clearly in these words: " The college student is much nearer manhood than boyhood, although his frequent lack of appreciation of what is manly seems to point the other way. At all events, one of the best ways rapidly to 13 develop his manly qualities is to treat him like a man, and not like a boy. Irritating restraints tend to arrest the development of a manly frame of mind. On the other hand, if the student is to have the unrestraint of a man so long as he is manly, he must be held strictly to account of his deeds as soon as he relapses into the boy again. " His success in college discipline was fine, as might have been expected from the theories of education which he entertained. During this first year of President De Garmo ' s administration, although several changes were required in the corps of assistants, the only change in the Faculty was the resignation of Gerrit E. H. Weaver, A. M., Professor of German, who left, at the opening of the year, to pursue more advanced studies in the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, and his classes were taken by Marie A. Kemp, a graduate of Swarthmore of the Class of ' 79, who had recently returned from some years ' study abroad. In this twenty-third year, while the whole number of students was 204, there were but 26 below the grade of Freshmen in the Sub-Collegiate Class, against 41 in this Class when first organized a year before, and thus the College proper this year numbered 178 against 165 of the previous year, thus showing a steady gain in the right direction. An important change was made at this time in the Departments of French and German. Instead of alter- nating as heretofore, each study was now to be pursued continuously for two years, and in the last semester of each year the Scientific and Engineering students were to substitute scientific for literary French or German, to enable the young men to read more readily foreign books bearing on their branches of study. A very important change in the general management and control of the College made at this time should here be explained. Anxiety having been frequently expressed as to the future of Swarthmore, because of the ownership of stock upon which it was originally based, it was at this time proposed that a corporation be formed, consisting wholly of members of our religious society, and that this corporation hold all the stock of the College that could be collected, and exercise the control hitherto exercised by the stockholders. This was agreed to by a stock vote of a very large majority of the 20,000 shares of stock issued, no votes being cast in the negative; and seventy corporators were named, with power to fill their vacancies caused by death, resignation, or loss of membership in our religious society, and the number of living members was never to be permitted to fall below thirty-two. This important change should forever preserve the institution under the care of the Religious Society of Friends. It was believed that this would relieve the minds of some who would gladly aid in increas- ing largely the endowments of the College, as its future, as a Friends ' College, was thus permanently secured. 14 jFacult anb Unsttuctors Josepb Swain President of the College. B. L.. Indiana University (1883); M. S. (1885); LL. D.. Wabash College (1893). Student of Mathematics and Astronomy, University of Edinburgh (1885-86). Instructor in Mathematics and Zoology. Indiana University (1883-85); Assistant U. S. Fish Commissioner (1884) : Professor of Mathematics, Indiana University (1886-91) ; Professor of Mathematics, Leland Stanford, Junior, University (1891-93) ; President of Indiana University (1893-1902) ; Member of National Council of Education; President of Swarthmore College (from 1902). Elijabetb Powell 36on Dean. A. M.. Hon.. Swarthmore College (1897). Dean, Swarthmore College (from 1886). Author of Words by the Way (two volumes). Honoran, ' Member of B K. ]£ war5 Ibicfts IDagill Emeritus Professor of the French Language and Literature, and Lecturer on French Literature. A. B.. Brown University (1852); A. M. (1855); LL. D., Haverford College (1886). Professor of Latin and French, Swarthmore College (1869-70) ; President (1870-90) ; Professor of French Language and Literature (from 1890). Author of Magili ' s French Grammar; Magill ' s French Prose and Poetry; Magill ' s Modern French Series. Member of A K E and B K. 16 Hrtbur JSear slep Emeritus Professor of Engineering, and Librarian of the Friends ' Historical Library. C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (1867); Ph. D., Hon., Swarthmore College (1889). Instructor in Mathematics and Engineering, University of Minnesota (1869-70); Professor of Civil Engineering (1870-72); Professor of Engineering, Swarthmore College (1872-98). Member of A K E. mtlllam Ibs e Hppleton Professor of Greek and Early English. A. B., Harvard University (1864); A. M. (1867); LL. B. (1869); Ph. D., Hon., Swarthmore College (1888); Student of Greek and Philology, Universities of Berlin and Bonn (1870-71) ; Athens (1881-82) ; Tutor in Greek, Harvard University (1868-70) ; Professor of Greek and German, Swarthmore College (1872-88) ; Acting President and President (1889-91) ; Professor of Greek and Early English (from 1891). Member of X i- and i B K. Editor of Greek Poets in English Verse. Susan 5. Cunningbam Edward H. Magill Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Sc. D., Hon., Swarthmore College (1888) ; Special Student at Vassar College (1866-67) ; Student under the Professor of Astronomy, at Harvard University, during the summers of 1874 and 1876 ; at Princeton College, in the summer of 1881 ; at Williams College, the summers of 1883 and 1884 ; Student in Mathematics under private coach of Newnham College, Cambridge, England, during the long vacation term in summers of 1877, 1878, 1879, and 1882 ; Student at the Observatory of Cambridge, England, during the summer of 1887, and at the Greenwich Observatory, the summer of 1891 ; Student at the University of Chicago during the first half of the summer quarters of 1894 and 1895. Instructor in Mathematics, Swarthmore College (1869-72) ; Assistant Professor (1872-74) ; Professor (from 1874). Spencer XCrotter Professor of Biology and Geology. M. D., University of Pennsylvania (1883) ; Jessup Fellow, Philadelphia Academy of Natural Sciences (1878-80) ; Resident Physician and Surgeon, Pennsylvania Hospital (1883-85) ; Professor of Biology and Geology, Swarthmore College (from 1888). Author of Lessons in the New Geography. 17 (Beorge H. IboaMe? Professor of Physics. C. E., Union College (1874); A. B. (1874); A. M. (1877). Professor of Physics, Swarthmore College (from i Member of K A. Author of A Brief Course in Physics. fferris M. prtcc Isaac H. Clothier Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. B., Swarthmore College (1874) ; A. M. (1887). Student of Latin, University of Berlin (1889-90). Assistant Professor of Latin and English, Swarthmore College (1885-89) ; Professor of Latin (from 1890). Member of ■ B K. Milltam 11. -Ibull Joseph Wharton Professor of History and Political Economy. A. B., Johns Hopkins University (1889); Ph. D. (1892). Student of History, University of Berlin (1891). Associate Professor of History and Economics, Swarthmore College (1892-94) ; Professor of History and Political Economy (from 1894). Member of Ben. TOlilbur ID. Stine L V. Williamson Professor of Engineering. Ph. B., Dickinson College (1886); M. S. (1889); D. Sc. (1893); Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, Ohio University (1886-93); Director of Electrical Engineering, Armour Institute of Technology (1893-98); Professor of Engineering, Swarthmore College (from 1898). Member of A e. Author of Afiplicd Photometry. Jesse lb. ■toolmes Professor of the History of Religion and Philosophy. B. S., University of Nebraska (1884) ; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University (1890). Student in University of Nebraska (1884-85) ; Harvard University (summer of 1895) ; Oxford University (1899-1900). Professor in Swarthmore College (from 1900). Member of 4 B K. 18 JSenjamin jF. JSatttn Professor of tlie German Language and Literature, and Secretary of the Faculty. A. B., Swarthmore College (1892) ; Ph. D., University of Jena (igoo) ; Joshua Lippincott Fellow (Swarthmore College), Berlin and Athens (1893-94). Professor of Latin and World Literature, George School (1894-98). Student of German and Philosophy, Universities of Berlin (1898-99) and Jena (1899- 1900). Instructor in Rhetoric and Composition, and in Greek, Swarthmore College (1892-93) ; Assistant Professor of German (1900-1902) ; Professor of German (from 1902). Member of $ K ' P and B K. llsabelle JSronh Professor of the French Language and Literature. Ph. B., Illinois Wesleyan University (1893) ; Ph. D., University of Chicago (1900) ; Wellesley College (1880-83) ; Germany and Paris (1883-84); University of Leipsic, Sorbonne, and College de France (1889-91); Graduate Student, French and German, University of Chicago (summer quarters of 1896 and 1897, and 1897-98) ; Bibliotheque Nationale (summers of 1902 and 1903) ; Fellow in Romance Languages. University of Chicago (1898-1900) ; Assistant in Romance Languages and Literatures, University of Chicago (igoo-igoi) ; Assistant Professor of the French Language and Literature, Swarthmore College (1901-1902) ; Professor (from 1902). ©ellert Hlleman Professor of Chemistry. B. Sc, Pennsylvania College (i8g3) ; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University (1897). Instructor in Chemistry, University of Maine (1897-98) ; Instructor in Chemistry, Washington LIniversity (1898-1902) ; Professor of Chemistry, Swarthmore College (from 1902). 3obn IRussell ibages Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Swarthmore College (1888); A. B., Harvard University (1889); LL. B., University of Pennsylvania (1892). Student of English, Universities of Oxford and Strasburg (1892-93). Assistant in English, Swarthmore College (1893-95); Assistant Professor (from 1895). Member of B K. Author of The Old-Fashioncd Garden and Other Verses; The Brandyioine ; Sivarthmore Idylls; In a Brandywine Harvest-Field. 19 Paul Martin Pearson Assistant Professor in Rhetoric and Public Speaking. A. ' B., Baker University (1891) ; A. M. (1895). Student of English and Oratory, Northwestern University (1894-95); Harvard University (1901-1902). Assistant in Oratory, Northwestern University (1895-1902) ; Assistant Professor, Swarthmore College (from 1902). Editor of Talent. Member of ATA. jfre ericft Milliam Spetrs Lecturer in Economics. B. S., Worcester Polytechnical Institute (1888) ; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University (i8g6). Professor of Economics and Politics, University of South Dakota (1891-93) ; Managing Editor of The Booklovcr ' s Magacinc; Lecturer in Economics, Swarthmore College (second semester of 1903-1904). Member of B 6 n. IDars Corwin Xane Assistant in Greek and Latin. A. B., Cornell University (1898). Assistant in Greek and Latin, Swarthmore College (from 1901). Member of B K. JSeatrice IDagtll Lecturer on the History of Art and Director of the Studio. Graduate of Philadelphia School of Design for Women, 1878. Student of Art: Paris (1878-80) ; Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts (1880-84) ; Art School of William M. Chase (summer of 1902) ; Florence and other European cities (1893-95) ; Student in History of Art, Radcliffe College (1902-1903). Instructor in Swarthmore College (1884-88, 1892-99) ; Lecturer on History of Art and Director of Studio (1899-1902, and from 1903). Xlbomas W. Deslln Assistant in Engineering. Superintendent of Shops. Haverford College (1888-89) ; Swarthmore College (from 1901). 20 ■fcenrs IR. Benhert Assistant in Engineering. B. S., Swarthmore College (1901). Assistant in Engineering, Svvarthmore College (from 1902). Xewis jfussell Assistant in Physics. B. S., Swarthmore College (1902) ; M. S. (1903). Assistant in Physics, Swarthmore College (from 1902) ; Assistant in Physics and Biology (from 1903). Caleb IDarsball trailer Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry. IRtcbarb H owning, Jr. Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry. iDars lU. itcbell 6reen Director of Physical Training for the Women Students. M. D., Woman ' s Medical College of Pennsylvania (1884). Student of Physical Culture in Stockholm, Berlin, London, Ziirich. Director of the Gymnasium, Woman ' s College of Baltimore (1892-93) ; Director in Swarthmore College (from 1894). •cmtlliam 3Burt)tch Director of Physical Training of Men. A. B., Brown University, 1893 ; Graduate of Harvard Summer School of Physical Training, 1903. Assistant Physical Director, Brown University, 1892-93 ; Director of Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium, Newport, R. L, 1893-1903 ; Director of Physical Training of Men, Swarthmore College, from 1903. Member of A T and of B K. 21 ID. ]Elt3al)etb asates Assistant in Physical Training for the Women Students. Graduate of the Boston Normal School of Gymnastics 1893); Graduate Student (1901-1902). Assistant in the Gymnasium. Bryn Mawr College (1893-96); Assistant in Swarthmore College (from 1902). ©fficers of administration CaroKne X. t awl?e Registrar, A. B. Swarthmore College (1900). Ionise H. (5oo bo s Secretary to the President. A. B., Indiana University (1894). } Iember of K A e. Sarab m. IRowell Librarian. Cbester iRoberts Superintendent. 22 ©tKcets of the Hlumni Hssociation llncorporatcO 18S2 ALICE S. PALMER, ' 89, President: WILLL M C. SPROUL, 91. Vice-Presidents: OWEN MOON, Jr., 94. Secretary: EMMA GAWTHROP HAYES, ' 88. Board of Directors: HARRIETT COX McDOWELL, ' 87, WILLIAM D. LIPPINCOTT, 90, EMILY ATKINSON, ' 91, 23 ELLEN PYLE, 92, Treasurer: J. CARROLL HAYES, ' 89. ABBY M. HALL, ' 90, FERRIS W. PRICE, " 74, MARY WILLITS, ' 84. Class of 1904 ©fHcers Jfitet Ucrm Scconb Uerm President: Harold W. Mowery; William W. Wilson. P ' ice-President: Floyd Bradley; Brittain Lukens. Scerctary: Martha Buyers; Elva Ash. Treasurer: Edward Bassett; Marshall Taylor. Class Dag ©fHcers Presenter, Aldus Wilbur. Historian, Alice Sullivan. Prophetess, Martha Buyers. Poetess, Marguerite Campion. Ivy Orator, Floyd Bradley. Ivy Poet; Charlotte Bogert. 26 1« s sm-. jiuarfl iil ■1- ' ' ° !fo£55£- Ibistot of 1904 T is with some hesitation that we assume the responsibility of writing your Class history, 1904. We would fain record your deeds of honor, since this must be the last time that your names will ever appear in print. But we are much perplexed. An exhaustive search through the intellectual, athletic, and social records of the College for the past four years has failed to reveal the name of 1904, except among the " also rans. " We can understand now why you did not attempt to chronicle your doings in your own Halcyon, and we are sure that you will appreciate the difficulty that we are laboring under. But sound the trumpets and bring the laurel wreath, for the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four has to its credit one class championship. In the spring of our Freshman year, by some strange idiosyncrasy of fate, this collection of nature ' s mistakes actually fell heir to the inter-class base-ball pennant, the single sheaf of wheat in their harvest of tares and thistles. Ah, 1904, does this soften the remembrance of your defeat in foot-ball in 1903, and 3 ' our inability to get up a team to play 1905? Is it balm to the thought of your annual humiliation in hockey, lacrosse, basket-ball, and track? Perhaps you do not desire to be known by heroic endeavors? Perhaps it has been your aim to suffer that others might become famous? This certainly might explain the passive part you played in our Freshman year. Why, only once did the naughty little passions break loose 27 from your prudent control, and that was when we stole your toastmaster. But long disuse had weakened your powers and your rage resulted only in impotent threats and bitter tears. 1904, we bear you no ill-will and seek not to reproach you for your faults. For three years you have formed a part of our college life, sometimes a ridiculous part, it is true, but there are many pleasant memories arising from our connection. Soon you are to go out from among us, and your going reminds us that we, too, have but a little while to linger here. Good luck and good-bye. 28 Ipersonalia of the Class of 1904 Elva Lulu Ash, 11 B0, Coatesville, Pa., Philosophy. " Tlie fair, the chaste, and wicxpressive she. " Prepared at Coatesville High School; Member of Somerville; Secretary of Sigma Chapter of Somerville (II — 2); Corre- sponding Secretary of Somerville (III — 2, IV — l) ; Member of A A S; Eligible for Andrew C. Pearson Prize in Declamation; Secretary of Class (IV — 2). Louise Bartlett, K K F, Baltimore, Md., . French. " High flights she had, and ivit at will, And so her tongue lay seldom still. " Prepared at Girls ' Latin School, Baltimore ; Member of Somerville Literary Society ; Member of Y. W. A. A. ; Member of ' Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; Member of 1904 Basket-ball Team (I); Member of Athletic Council (IV); Member of Executive Board (IV — i) ; Class Statistician (III); Eligible for Andrew C. Pearson Prize (IV). Frederick Guiiby Bell, K I, Salisbury, Md., Engineering. " Ecce homo. " Prepared at Maryland Agricultural College; Member of Foot-bill Teams, 1898, 1899, 1902, 1903; Member of Class Teams. Thomas C. Bell, K I, Bayside, N. Y., Engineering. " He would not in a peremptory tone Assert the nose upon his face his oivn. " Prepared at Chappaqua Mountain Institute ; Member of Class Base-ball, Lacrosse, and Hockey Teams ; Vice-President of Delphic (III — i); Treasurer of Class (III — 2). 29 Charlotte R. Bogert, Brooklyn, X. Y., Latin. Grand, gloomy, and peculiar. " Prepared at Friends ' Seminary, N. Y. ; Member of Class Basket-ball Team, 1900, 1902; Speaker, Junior Oratorical Con- test; Ivy Poetess; Actor in Latin Play; Winner of Lucretia Mott Fellowship. Floyd H. Bradley, Camden, N. J., Philosophy. " When I am groz ' ii to man ' s estate I shall be very proud- and great; And tell the other girls and boys Not to meddle zvith my toys. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia ; Member of Eunomian Literary Society ; IMember of College Glee and Mandolin Clubs, 1902, 1903, 1904; President of College Musical Association, Senior Year; Member of all Class Athletic Teams; Treasurer of Class (III — i) ; Vice-President of Class (IV — i) ; Treasurer of Athletic Association (IV) ; President of Friends ' Central Club (III — 2, IV — 2) ; Assistant Business Manager of 1904 Halcyon ; Class Ivy Orator. Blanche Brown, Cornwall, N. Y.. Greek. " Cheerfulness is an oifshoot of goodness and of zcisdom. " Prepared at Cornwall High School. Member of Somerville; Librarian (III — i); Treasurer (III — 2); Member of Y. W. A. A.; Treasurer (III — i); Member of Class Basket-ball Team, Junior Year; Member of ' Varsity Hockey Team, Senior Year; Member of Executive Board of Student Government (IV — i) ; Secretary of Debating League, Senior Year; Secretary of Class (III — l) ; Eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship. Martha Kennedy Buyers, Honey Brook, Pa., • French. " TIic basliful Z ' irgin ' s sidelong looks of love. " Prepared at Honey Brook High School; Censor of Somerville (II — 2); Treasurer (III — i); Vice-President (IV — l) ; President (IV — 2) ; Secretary of Athletic Association (II — 2) ; Vice-President (IV) ; Member of Class and ' Varsity Basket- ball Teams; Member of 1904 Halcyon Staff; Class Historian, Sophomore Year; Class Prophetess, Junior Year; Secretary of Class (IV — i); Member of A A 2; Winner of Studio Prizes, 1902, 1903; Class Day Prophetess; Eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship. 30 Marguerite Campion, A ' A 6, Swarthmore, Pa., History. ' Woman ' s at best a contradiction still! " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; Member of Somerville Literary Society; Member of t A E ; Winner of Third Prize in Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, Freshman Year ; Class Poetess, Junior Year ; Associate Editor of 1904 Halcyon ; Member of Pluvni.i- Staff. Vol. XXIII; Class Day Poetess. Gertrude Fritz Chandler, Bethlehem, Pa., French. " As nicrrv as tlic day is long. " Prepared at Bethlehem High School; Member of Snnierville ; Secretary of Girls ' Athletic Association (HI — 2); Eligible for Andrew C. Pearson Prize (IV — i). Anna L. Curtis, New York, N. Y., Biology. " Say she he mute, and icill not sfealc a word: Tlien I ' ll commend her I ' olubility And say slie ntteretli piercing eloquence. " Prepared at Friends ' s Seminary, N. Y. ; Member of Young Friends ' Association ; Captain of Class Hockey Team, 1903, 1904; Captain of Basket-ball Team, 1901, 1902, 1903; Captain of ' Varsity Basket-ball Team, 1903; Secretary, Y. W. A. A. (H — i) ; President (IV — i and 2); Class Historian, Junior Year; Member of 1904 Halcyon Staff; Member of Phcenix Staff, Vol. XXIII; Censor of Somerville Literary Society (IV — i) ; Sigma Representative in Inter-Literary Society Debate, 1903; Vice-President of Student Government Association (III — l); Winner of Sproul Prize, 1903; Secretary of Joseph Leidy Scien- tific Society (HI — 2) ; Winner of Second Prize in College Oratorical Contest, 1904; Eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship. Louise C. Fahnestock, Harrisburo ' , Pa., German. " Honors come hv diligence. ' Prepared at Harrisburg High School; Member of Somerville; Secretary (II — 2); Vice-President (III — 2); Member of Y. W. A. A.; Member of Athletic Council, Senior Year; Secretary of Y. F. A., Junior Year; Secretary of Oratorical Asso- ciation, Senior Year; Member of ' Varsity Hockey Team, Senior Year; Captain of ' Varsity Gymnasium Team, Senior Year; Winner of Third Prize, Gymnastic Contest, Junior Year; Second Prize, Senior Year; Winner of Third Prize, E.xtemporaneous Speaking Contest, Senior Year; Member of Freshman Oratorical Team; Eligible for Andrew C. Pearson Prize. Junior Year; Winner of Deborah Fisher Wharton Scholarship. Junior Year; Eligible for Lucretia. Mott Fellowship. 31 Dorothy Farquhar Green, Bartow, Fla., Latin. " My life lies in those books which have me slain. " Eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship. Frederic Erie Griest, J T, Flora Dale, Pa., Engineering. A " most potent, grave, and reverend Senior. " Prepared at George School; Member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; Vice-President, 1905 (I— 2) ; President, 1905 (II— l) ; Extemporaneous Speaking Teams, 1902, 1903, 1904; Member T. H. D. ; Member Class Base-ball, Foot-ball, and Lacrosse Teams, all years; Member College Lacrosse Team, 1903, 1904; Assistant Fo ot-ball Manager, 1902; Foot-ball Manager, Senior Year; First Assistant Chief, Fire Brigade, Senior Year. Maurice E. Griest, Q A, Guernsey, Pa., Engineering. " It is much easier to be critical than to be correct. " Prepared at George School; Member College Track Team, 1902, 1903, 1904; Captain, 1904; Represented College at I. C. A. A. A. A. Meet, 1903; Member College Lacrosse Team, 1933, 1904 Treasurer, S. C. A. A. 1902, 1903; Member of Euno- mian Literary Society; President (IV— 2) ; President, Inter-Collegiate Debating League of Pennsylvania, 1903-04; Member of Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; Member of Audubon Club; Member of 1905 Basket-ball, Lacrosse, Track, Hockey, and Foot- ball Teams. Mary Amelia Gutelius, 77 B 0, New York City, N. Y., Latin. " Reproof on her lips, but a smile in her eye. " Prepared at Swarthmore High School; Member of Somerville; Winner of Anson Lapham Scholarship; Winner of Samuel J. Underbill Scholarship; Eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship; Secretary of Class (II— 2). Maurice T. Hansell, Bougher, N. J., Philosophy. " That old hereditary bore. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; Member of Eunomian ; Alternate in the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest, Junior Year; Winner of Second Prize in the College Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, Junior Year; Winner of Sec- ond Place in the Andrew C. Pearson Declamation Contest, Senior Year; Member of Eunomian Debating Team, Junior Year; Member of the Inter-Collegiate Debating Team, Senior Year. 32 Annie S. Hawkes, K A 6, Swarthmore, Pa., French. " The gentleness of all the gods go with thee. " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; Secretary of 1903 (I — 2): President Sigma Chapter, Somerville (III — 2), 1903 Class; Member 1903 Halcyon Staff; Member 1903 Basket-ball Team (III); Secretary of Audubon Club (II); Secretary of Joseph Leidy Scientific Society (III — l). Halliday R. Jackson, West Chester, Pa., Greek. " An honest man he is, and hates The slime that sticks on filthy deeds. " Prepared at West Chester High School; Graduated at West Chester State Normal School, 1900; Class Vice-President (II — i) ; Class Treasurer (II — 2); Class President (III — l) ; Member of EunOmian, Censor (III — i); President (IV — l) ; Member of Young Friends ' Association; Vice-President, Junior Year; President, Senior Year; Member of Joseph Leidy Scien- tific Society; Member of Classical Club; Member of Audubon Club; President, Senior Year; Vice-President of Oratorical As- sociation, Junior Year; Member of 1904 Sophomore Oratorical Team; Eligible for Andrew C. Pearson Declamation Contest, Junior Year; Second Place in Extempore Speaking, Senior Year; Member of Inter-Collegiate Debating Teams, Junior and Senior Years; Captain of Debating Squad, Senior Year; Class Representative in Inauguration of President Swain, 1902; Editor-in-Chief of Halcyon, Junior Year ; President of Athletic Association, Senior Year. Mary Elma Lewis, Baltimore, Md., History.. " Exceedingly well read. " Prepared at Friends ' School, Baltimore ; Member of Somerville Literary Society. Brittain E. Lukens, ii A, Philadelphia, Pa., Engineering. " 7 have not loved the zvorld nor the world me. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School; Member of Eunomian Literary Society; Treasurer (IV — i) ; President of Friends ' Central School Club (III — l); Tennis Manager, Senior Year; Secretary Athletic Council, Senior Year; Member Joseph Leidy Scientific Society; Member of Class Base-ball and Basket-ball Teams; Member College Basket-ball Team, 1903; Vice- President of Class (IV — 2). 33 Orrin H. Markel, J d, Elkhart, Ind., History. " Il ' liat stronger breastplate than a heart untainted? " Prepared at Elkhart High School ; Vice-President of Athletic Association, Indiana University, 1901 ; A. B., Indiana Uni- versity, 1903; Member of Foot -ball Team, Indiana University, 1901-1902; Member of Swarthmore Foot -ball Team, 1903. Millo Marie McCain, K A 6, Colorado Springs, Col., ' English. " JVhcn ICC seek after zi ' it we discover only foolislmess. " Prepared at Bucknell Seminary ; Member of Somerville ; Member of Y, W. A. A. ; Member of A A 2 ; Member of A E ; Member of 1904 Basket-ball Team (II); Secretary of Audubon Club (III — i); Associate Editor of 1904 Halcyon; Member of Phoenix Staff, Vol. XXII; Associate Editor of Phanix, Vol. XXIII. Alice P. Merriam, South Bethlehem, Pa., English. " Oh, don ' t yoti remember stveet Aliee, Ben Bolt, Siveet Alice Zi ' hose hair was so brown. " Prepared at Bishopthorpe School, South Bethlehem, Pa. Harold Weaver Mowery, Marietta, Pa., Philosophy. " A horse, a horse! my kingdom for a horse! " Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy; Member of Delphic Literary Society; President (III); Member of Swarth- more College Musical Association; Member of Glee Club (III, IV) ; Member of College Basket-ball Team (I, III, IV) ; Mem- ber of College Lacrosse Team (III — 4); Captain of Class Hockev Team (III); Captain of Class Lacrosse Team (III); First Assistant Manager of 1904 H. lcyon ; Member of Oratorical Association ; Member of Sophomore Oratorical Team ; Winner of Second Prize in Junior Oratorical Contest; College Orator (IV) ; Commencement Speaker. Agnes Hallowell Sibbald, K K F, Fox Chase, Pa., German. " There ivas a soft and pensive grace. A cast of thought upon her face. " Prepared at Abington Friends ' School; Member of Somerville Literary Society; Vice-President (III — 2); President (IV — i); Member of Young Women ' s Athletic Association; Vice-President (III — 2); Winner of .Andrew C. Pearson Prize, 1903; President of Student Government (IV — 2); Commencement Speaker, 34 Samuel Sinclair, 4th, Kennett Square, Pa., Engineering. " And when a lady ' s in. the case, You know all oth er tilings give place. " Prepared at West Chester State Normal School ; Member of all Class Athletic Teams ; Manager of College Base-ball Team, 1901 ; Member of Joseph Leidy Scientiik Society; Member of College Hockey Team, each year; Captain of College Basket- ball Team, 1903; Captain of College Base-ball Team, 1904; Member of College Track Team, 1903-1904; Member of College Foot-ball Team, 1902-1903. Alice R. Sullivan, A ' .- 9, Moorestown, N. J., Latin. " Accomplishments ivere native to her mind, Like precious pearls within a clasping shell; And winning grace her every act refined. Like sunshine shedding beauty ivhere it fell. " Prepared at Friends ' High School, Moorestown, N. J.; Member of Somerville; Member of . ' thletic .Association; Class Prophetess, Freshman Year; Member of ' Varsity and 1904-1906 Field Flockey Teams; Member of .i A S ; Member of A E ; Member of 1904 H.vlcygn Staff; Class Day Historian. C. Marshall Taylor, J T, West Chester, Pa., Chemistry. " Great is this tailor, but not flic greatest. " Prepared at West Chester High School; Member Sophomore Oratorical Team; Vice-President, Joseph Leidy Scientific Society (HI— 2); President (IV— i); Vice President of Class (HI— 2) ; Assistant Track Manager, Junior Year; Manager of Lacrosse, Basket-ball, and Track Teams, Senior Year; Secretary-Treasm-er of Inter-Collegiate Lacrosse Association of the United States, Senior Year; Treasurer, Senior Class (IV — 2). Edith M. West, Chester, Pa., French. " She is of a very melancholy disposition. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia, Pa.; Librarian of Somerville Literary Society. 35 Aldus Wilbur, K I, d N E, New York City, N. Y., History " My cake is dough. " Prepared at Friends ' Seminary, New York City; Member of M. B. C. ; Class President (II — i) ; Member of College Track Team, 1902, 1903; Member of College Relay Team, University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, 1902, 1903; Member of I. C. A. A. A. A. Team, 1903 ; Member of Class Oratorical Team, Freshman Year ; Member Phaonix Staff, Vol. XXII ; Editor-in-Chief of Phanix, Vol. XXIII ; Business Manager of 1904 Halcyon ; Class Presenter, Senior Year. William West Wilson, KI,dNE, Bridgeport, Pa., Engineering. " When the devil zs. ' as sick, the devil a monk would be; But when the devil z(. ' as well, the devil a monk vjas he. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School; Member Monks of the Black Cowl; Treasurer of Class (II — i) ; Vice-President of Class (II — 2); President of Class (IV — 2); Member of Sophomore Oratorical Team; Class Orator, Sophomore Year; Winner of Hicks Testimonial for Oratory, Sophomore Year; Toastmaster, Junior Class Supper; Assistant Business Manager, Phccni.r, Vol. XXII ; Member College Basket-ball Team, 1902, 1903 ; Captain of Class Basket-ball Team, Senior Year. Anna Kunigunda Wolff, K J 6, Philadelphia, Pa., German. " Above the vulgar flight of common souls. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School, Philadelphia; Member of Somerville; Member of Athletic Association; Treasurer (III — i) ; Member of A E ; Leader of Somerville Chorus, Junior Year; Winner of First Place, Annual Gymnasium Contest, Junior Year; Member of ' Varsity and 1904-1906 Field Hockey Teams; Captain of ' Varsity Field Hockey Team; Member of ' Varsity and 1904 Gymnasium Teams; President of Student Government Association (IV — i) ; Eligible to Lucretia Mott Fellowship. Sarah E. Wood, K A 6, Linwood, Pa., English. " Genuine and innocent wit is surely the very -flavor of the mind. " Prepared at Friends ' Central School; Member Somerville Literary Society; President of Omicron Chapter of Somerville Literary Society (IV — l) ; Secretary of Joseph Leidy Scientific Society (III — i) ; Secretary of Friends ' Central School Club (II — I and 2, IV — l) ; Secretary of Girls ' Athletic Association (III — i) ; Treasurer (IV); Winner in Tennis Doubles, 1903; Winner in Tennis Singles, 1903; Secretary of Class (III — 2); Member of 1904 Halcyon Staff; Member of ' Varsity Field Hockey Team, 1903 ; Member of Girls ' ' Varsity Basket-ball Team, 1903 ; Member of Class Basket-ball Team, 1902, 1903. 36 Sometime fH embers of 1904 Myra G. Abrams, K a e, Edward Bassett. " t K +, Louts H. Battersby. AlVIX C. BlRDSALL. Nettie S. Blum, Clifford C. Bradbury, Arthur Brosius, K 2, Edith Cleveland, Alfred B. Crewitt, K 2, Margaret S. Darlixgtox. n B 9, Orville S. Duffield. Elizabeth Dunnell, Lawrence Flitcraft. K +, an ' ne Holhes. Edith D. Hopkins, John R. Hoskins, James L. Hunt, Emily Janney. K A 6, George V. Knipe, K t, Frank H. Leonard. Corinne j L Lowe, T. Bayne Marshall, K +, Anna J. E. Nichols, n B t , Mary A. Parry, K A e, Maude E. Rice, n B , Eugene R. Scattergood, Lucy W. Scattergood, Anna L. Smedley, n B 1 , Victor W. Stewart, K -t-, Catherine E. Way, F. Barnard Welsh, K S, Herbert Willitts. Class of 1905 Officers ffirst -acrm Sccoiit ' Xlcrm President: Frederick N. Price; Ralph Jackson. Vice-President: Ralph Jackson; Percy Hoopes. Secretary: Helen Carre; Elizabeth Hall. Treasurer: William Linton; William Linton. Class aSanquct ©fficcrs Orator Philip Hicks. Poetess Serena Miller. Historian Eliza McFarland. Prophetess Winifred Craig. Statistician Lydia Foulke Toastmastcr FREd Price. 39 IfMstor of 1905 STORY of our College life! A catalogue of our honors! Should we be truthful, you, gentle reader, would swear that we exaggerate; yet should we be silent, our enemies would say that, like 1904, we have nothing to tell. Listen, therefore, to our tale, read of our deeds, and judge us by them. Our Freshman year! Ah! it seems but yesterday that the sun rose out of the clear blue sky and smiled at the numerals we had placed on the grand stand. And the whole year seems but a day, a glorious summer day, with never a cloud in the sky, while the evening stole down upon us unawares and found us gathered at banquet and song with Monk stowed away in Prex ' s barn. Carefree as was our life in those early days, we were not idle. None cared to dispute our title to the foot- ball championship; hockey came easily from the Seniors, while in the college sports our points doubled those of the other classes. Swarthmore was never more fair than when we returned for our Sophomore year, but never had she been endowed with a more unpromising lot of Freshmen than those who awaited the touch of our guiding hand. We taught them their place in the class wrestling match, laid down rules of conduct in posters of their own color, and applied the paddles with truly paternal solicitude. In short, we did our best for them, but the leopard cannot change his spots, nor the best of training make the donkey other than what he is. 40 Another September found us again returning, this time to watch with amusement the innocent antics of the Sophs, and Fresh. Diminished in numbers but strong in spirit, we again assumed our place as leaders of the College, and now as the year draws to a close we look back to see what we have accomplished. Since entering College we have furnished five men to the Basket-ball Team, including a captain ; nine men to the Track Team, including two captains ; ten men to the Lacrosse Team, including a captain, and seven men and two captains to the ' Varsity. Class championships are inseparably connected with our name, while in- tellectually and morally we are equally well known. Filled with an undying love for Swarthmore and for the honor of 1905, we turn our faces reluctantly toward the last step, our Senior year. What we may do then remains for other hands to tell. 41 n Ff TPif riTY rrtf.. r ' Juntoi: Class ajor Subject James Reed Baldridge, K 2, Engineering, Charlestown, W. Va. Howard Keen Buntixg. -i T, Engineering, Chester, Pa. Charles E. Carr, 2 X, History, Anderson, Ind. Helen M. Carre, II B $, French, Philadelphia, Pa. Ethel B. Close, n B Biology, New York, N. Y. Harold Iredell Comly, K 2, Engineering Horsham, Pa. Winifred Craig. K K r, German, Philadelphia, Pa. Arthur Dolby Curtiss,. Engineering, Sligo, Md. Edith jM. Douglass Biology Asbury, Park, N. J. Lydia Walton Foulke, English, West Chester, Pa. Esther C. Garwood, Latin Salem. O. . Hamilton H. Gilkyson, i K t, English, Phrenixville, Pa. Elizabeth Hall. K K r, Biology Media, Pa. Helen Heed, Philosophy West Chester, Pa. Philip M. Hicks, K S- Public Speaking Avondale, Pa. Percy Marion Hoopes, Chemistry, West Chester, Pa. Elsie Phebe Hoyt, German Seven Oaks, Fla. Ralph Garfield Jackson, AT, PhilosopJiy Nine Points. Pa. Harry W. Knight, K •¥ English, Overbrook, Pa. M-- rg. ret Dale Leiper, K K I " , Latin, Leiperville, Pa. William H. Linton Biology, Moorestown, N. J. James Janney Lippincott, K +, Physics, Philadelphia, Pa. 44 Eliza W. McFarland, K K r, History, Conshohocken, Pa. Lynne Lionel MerritTj Greek, Swarthmore, Pa. Serena Helen Miller, Greek, Germantown, Pa. Marie de Montalvo, K K [ ' , German, New York, N. Y. Alice Paul, Biology, Moorestown, N. J. Edward Gilpin Poole, Engineering, Wilmington, Del. RuDEN W. Post, Engineering, Rochester, N. Y. Edith N. Powell, Freneh, Trappe, Md. Frederic Newlin Price, K -i-, Greek, Solebury, Pa. Henry Ferris Price, Engineering, Swarthmore, Pa. Alice May Ridings, English, Lansdowne, Pa. Edmund G. Robinson, Q A Chemistry, Wilmington, Del. Louis Newton Robinson, AT Greek, Tunkhannock, Pa. Esther Lewis Rogers, IT B 6, Philosophy, Pendleton, Ind. Phebe E. Scheibley, English, Duncannon, Pa. Robert P. Sensenderfer, Philosophy, Philadelphia, Pa. William Dulty Smith, K i ' , Engineering, Rutledge, Pa. Herbert S. Thatcher Engineering, Swarthmore, Pa. Joseph Archer Turner, K , Engineering, Betterton, Md. Carolyn A. Underhill, History, Philadelphia, Pa. 45 l£x nDembet8 of 1905 LuciLE Abeam s, K A 9, Caroline B. Angel, Archie D. Arnold, Helen Bachrach.i Aebie L. Bonsall, Samuel Borton, S. Dean Caldwell, K S, Howard H. Carpenter, Margaret Craig, E K r, Merion H. Dickinson, Dexter W. Draper, Anna Elizabeth Elfreth, Frank C. Eves. Esther Gallagher, F. Beamwell Geddes, K -f, Frederic Eele Griest, a T, Marice E. Griest, Q A, Evelyn I. Hadley, Albert L. Hood, A. Estella James. Milton Day Kirk, K 1 ' , Gertrude Lukens, Helen E. Miller, K K r, Edith Cook Myers, William .Williard Rooks, A, Agnes M. Smedley, Ida M. Smith, William S. Smith, Frederick B. Terrell, K , Caleb R. Tyler, Olga V-Dee, Elsa S. Von Ramdohr, K K r, Evelyn R. Viskniskki, Edith Wilson. 46 l}reka.Pfiila. Class of 1900 ©tticers jfirst ttctm Sccciit •Cenii President: Frank Clifford; Edward Palmer. Vice-President : WiLMER Crowell; John Crow. Seeretary : Clara Boyle; Sarah Hunt. Treasurer: William Diebold; Laurence Watters. Clas0 asanquet ©fficers Prohlietess Rachel Robinson Poetess Adelaide Halkett. Statistieiciii Arvilla Lang. Historian, Hazel Dillistin. Orator Lawrence Sherwood. Toast master, .: Dean Caldwell. 47 Ibistot of 1906 PROVERB says: " Happy is that country whose history is a blank. " If so, thrice blessed Nineteen Six! for, although we of 1905, have a well stocked library of your literature close at hand, we are able to find scarcely an item worthy to go into print. The only touch of wisdom which you showed was in the choosing of your class motto. " Deesse quam conspici " was evidently pounded into your heads after a few experiences with 1905. We will not lay it up against you that your first constitution had no by-laws, yet having a clause under which to suspend them, for you had a very poor model to work on. Your first class meeting might be called a success. But not through your own efforts was this due. Ah, no. Mrs. Bond kindly consented to stand guard and keep all intruders from disturbing the children. We retired, not defeated, but out of respect for our Dean. We went to prepare a place for you, and fourth hall will testify to the fact that we did. The shower bath which you received coming up t he stairs must have washed enough green from you to have painted the grand stand. Later on in your Freshman year, you ate vaseline sandwiches and sang songs, or tested the lifting power of the strong man, much to the edification of your superiors. Many of your Class hats, things of beauty and joys forever, strayed afar in search of your lost constitutions. In your Sophomore year you started off nobly by swal- lowing a proclamation tack. No one knows what thisefifort cost you; but as for its effect upon the Freshmen, your suffering was in vain. In your futile endeavors to suppress the pranks of 1907 you spent so much time that you had none left for any of your own. In short, your only success has been in the cultivating of long ears. Keep them open, and you may possibly learn something before you graduate. 48 Sopbomote Class IRajor Subject Walter T. Baker, K -, , Engineering, Lansdowne, Pa. Margery Beddoes, Biology, Charlotte, N. C. John K. Bosee, Jr., K £, Engineering, Baltimore, Md. Chester B. Bower, K S Chemistry, Camden, N. J. Clara Louise Boyle, n B , English, Coatesville, Pa. Anna D. Bramble, Biology, Philadelphia, Pa. Mary Gertrude Bricker, Latin, Philadelphia, Pa. George Lupton Broomell, AT, Engineering, Baltimore, Md. Arthur W. Broomell, Chemistry, Baltimore, Md. Grace G. Broomell, Latin, Philadelphia, Pa. S. Dean Caldwell, K 2, Engineering Bethesda, Md. Elizabeth K. Carter, n B , History, Rochester, N. Y. Walter W. Carter, HA. Engineering Aquetong, Pa. Mabel Cheyney, K K r, History, Media, Pa. Frank D. Clifford, K 2, Chemistry, Philadelphia, Pa. Marion S. Comly, German, Philadelphia, Pa. Edwin A. Cottrell, A 6, English Newport, R. I. Mary B. Cranston, K A B History, Cynwyd, Pa. John Harold Crowe, Biology, Uniontown, Pa. WiLMER G. Crowell, K t Engineering, Philadelpliia, Pa. William De Cou, Engineering, Crosswicks, N. J. William Diebold, - Engineering Newark, N. J. Hazel Barbara Dillistin, History, Paterson, N. J. 49 Richard Downing, Jr., K 2, Chemistry, E. Norwich, N. Y. Andrew Maurice Eastwick, AT, Engineering, Philadelphia, Pa. Esther L. Eisenhower, Greek, Norristown, Pa. Rose Faltermayer, German, Philadelphia, Pa. Lois Forn.vnce, French, Norristown, Pa. Caroline Hadley, Greek, S warthmore, Pa. Elm a Laura Haines, English, Philadelphia, Pa. Adelaide Bruce H alkett, K K r, Latin, Ridley Park, Pa. Alice Edna Hamilton, History Gladwyne, Pa. Jane R. Harper, Mathematics, Philadelphia, Pa. Emilie Hill, K A 9, History Short Hills, N. J. Harry D. Holme, Engineering, Baltimore, Md. William A. Humbert, Vance ' s Mills, Pa. Sarah P. Hunt, K A 9, English, Chappaqua, Pa. Mary T. Janney, K A 9, French, Philadelphia, Pa. Chad Launcelot John History, Balsinger, Pa. Homer S. Kent, K +, Physics, Swarthmore, Pa. Herbert S. Kille, w A, History, Mount Holly, N. J. Philip Lamb, AT, Chemistry, Govanstown, Md. Arvilla M. Lang, n B f , Chemistry, Bridgeton, N. J. Roberts Leineau, Jr Chemistry, Philadelphia, Pa. Lydia Cooper Lewis, Chemistry, Lansdowne, Pa. Jane H. Lippincott, History, Woodstown, N. J. S. Blair Luckie, Jr., Engineering, Chester, Pa. Alice Hart Maris, French, Chester, Pa. Emily C. McKee, French, W. Conshohocken, Pa. George Schofield Nobles, Engineering, New York, N. Y. Edward Palmer, AT, Engineering, West Chester, Pa. John Walter Passmore, K +, History, Nottingham, Pa. Bertha Carolyn Pierce, Latin West Chester. Pa. T. H. Dudley Perkins, AT, History, Moorestown, N. J. Reginald Cooper Price, AT, Engineering, Baltimore, Md. Alfred N. Rhoads, Biology, Tobyhanna, Pa. Ruth E. Richards, Biology, Toughkenamon, Pa. 50 George S, Roberts, Mathematics,, Walter E. Roberts, it, A, Engineering, Rachel Robinson, German, , . LiLLiE Rosenbluth German, . . R. Leslie Ryder, K S ' , English, , , Marie G. Sabsovitch, Philosol hy, , EiMiLY Schoeneman, German, . . Grace A. Schwenk, English, , , James P. Seaman, Engineering, Lawrence T. Sherwood, Chem istry, . Laura J. Strode Latin, . . . Richard C. Thatcher, Engineering,, William Cooper Walker, at, Engineering, Caroline A. Washburn, K A e, Mathematics,, Mary S. Washburn, K A 9 Art, George Lawrence Watters, Engineering, .New Hope, Pa. .Glen Ridge, N. J. .Wilmington. Del. .Philadelphia, Pa. .Swarthmore, Pa. .Woodbine, N. J. .Philadelphia, Pa. . Minersville, Pa. .Woodbury Falls. N. Y. . Waynesville, O. .West Chester, Pa. .Swarthmore, Pa. .Baltimore, Md. .Chappaqua, N. Y. . Chappaqua. N. Y, .Media, Pa. Barclay White, Jr., A T, Engineering, Lansdowne, Pa " (».. SI iBx embers of 1906 Gertrude M. Adams, K A 0, Carl George Lang Barth, Jacob Christian Barth, Emma Cooke Beatty, Hugh Gilman Calkins, William Bull Cocks, Q A, Jessie Darlington, Grace M. Denton, Elizabeth M. Dice, Edith M. Douglass, Alfred Robert Elmore, Clara Keen Fowler, n B 6, Charlotte Gunby, Camden, N. J. Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. Morton, Pa. Portland, Ore. Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. Media, Pa. New Hyde Park, N. Y. New Castle, Del. Asbtiry Park, N. J. New Hyde Park, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Baltimore, Md. James P. Hurley, Irene M. Kleinstuck, Helen Ruth Lewis, Gertrude Lukens, Philip Kent Maule, Florence J. Monaghan, Lillian Estelle Post, Emma Seal, Anna L. Seaman, Lemuel David Smith, A, William T. Smith, Caroline Underbill, 52 Charleston, Mass. Kalamazoo, Mich. Kennett Square, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. Kennett Square, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. East Williston, N. Y. Swarthmore, Pa. Glen Cove, N. Y. Spokane, Wash. Lincoln, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Class of 1907 ©fficcre ffirst Ccrm Sccon6 Ucrm President: William McDonough ; Lawrence Coxe. Vice-President: Isaac Darlington ; Leslie Hali.ock. Treasurer: Franc[s D ' Olier; John McCauley. Secretary: Jeannette Curtis ; Louise Horner. Class JBanquet Officers Prophetess, Mabel Vernon. Poetess, Maude Kemmerer, Historian, Jeannette Curtis, Statistician, Elizabeth Johnson. Toastmaster, Walter Gee. Orator, Walter Siggons. 53 jFtesbman Ibistot HE record of some four-score infantile experiments is before us. We cast our eyes casually over the list of their achievements and draw sarcastic conclusions as to how green Freshmen can be. This record is filled with all the usual " fresh " experiences. The first night, when, perforce, they are taken visiting in slight attire to the " cut, " the " Crum, " or the woods, and the second night when they gather more strength and resist manfully upon the campus. With majestic prep, school strut these children of innocence ascended the asphaltum and we mark the bewildered consternation with which they picked themselves up after having ques- tioned some arrogant Sophomore as to the whereabouts of the " Billiard Room. " We can recall how on that eventful first night the faint-hearted barricaded their doors, and we applaud the plucky little Freshman who met 1906 with boldness. Then there came a little garnet influence to the rescue of the green. The Juniors wise, cautioned and coached against that herd of pedanticism, the Sophomores, who were otherwise. And the halo of green melted away. The Sophomore posters and rules disappeared before they were seen, and it was necessary for a vast extra stock to be procured. [We might pass some sarcastic but true remarks upon the poetic excellence of expression in the posters.] Then the College awakened one morning to see the town painted green wUh " ' 07s " much to the chagrin of ' 06. Later in the year a great game of foot-ball was played in six inches of snow. The " Sophs " scored on a fumble. This was the only score. Then the Freshman picture was taken during col- lection, again much to the surprise of " 06. " So you have their record, a very promising class. When the time comes that they shall make exit from old Swarthmore it will be a finished class of experts, fully colored in garnet ; now they are a class of gentlemen in green. ' 55 jFtesbman Class Elizabeth C. Allen, James Clarence Atkinson, Julia Yeekes Atkinson, Norman H. Bassett, George Blyth, Flora May Boyle, n B e, Ethel H. Brewster, Mary- West Conrow, Moorestown, N. J. Spencer Lawrence Coxe, K i ' , York, Pa. Jeannette Curtis, New York, N. Y. William Seth Daniels, Swarthmore, Pa. Woodstown, N. J. Three Tuns, Pa. Doylestovvn, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Coatesville, Pa. Chester, Pa. Isaac Darlington, A T, Hazel L. D.avis, n B 9, Alma E. Dickinson, Frances W. D ' Olier, i T, Pauline May Durnall, Walter Still Gee, K 2, John H. Garber, H A, Katharine P. Green, C. Kaler Hackman, Lesley W. Hallock, K 2, Samuel Darlington Heed, 56 West Chester, Pa. Coatesville, Pa. Steelton, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. Clifton, N. J. Ridley Park, Pa. Bartow, Fla. Womelsdorf, Pa. N. Plainfield, N. J. A T West Chester, Pa. Nathaniel U. Hill, K t, Bloomington, Ind. Mary Louisa Hoopes, New Garden, Pa. Louise Wright Horner, K K r, Concordville, Pa. Clementine G. Hulburt, Swartlimore, Pa. Barclw Hite Hutchinson, S2 A, Hempstead, N. Y. Elizabeth E. Johnson, n B 6, Philadelphia, Pa. Frank Howard Johnson Anderson, Ind. Alice Keim, Cynwyd, Pa. JNL ude Keii merer, K K r, Philadelphia, Pa. Lily PL ttie Koenig, Lewistown, Pa. Ell.a C. Levis, K K r, Elkton. Md. Edith Spencer Lewis, Baltimore, Md. Walter Lyle Lewis, Pendleton, Ind. Roger Linton, Moorestown, N. J. Elizabeth R. Lippincott, Moorestown, N. J. Martha C. Lippincott, Woodstown, N. J. JNLvRjORY W. Matthews, K A 9, Baltimore, Md. Ethel Taylor McCarthy, Philadelphia, Pa. John Edmond .IcCauley, K +, Swarthmore, Pa. William R. A. McDonough, K S, Montclair, N. J. Grace E. Mickle, Swarthmore, Pa. Mary Eliza North, K A e, Atlantic City, N. J. Mary Emma Ogden, Lima, Pa. John C. ' vrl Parry, Jr.. Wyncote, Pa, Margaret Pen nock, Kennet Square, Pa. Jean Scott Peoples. Chester, Pa. Lillian May Pike, Media, Pa. Margaret M. Pomeroy, Harrisburg, Pa. Helen Price, Swarthmore, Pa. Helen Hanes Ridgway, Mickleton, N. J. Mary Selleck Romer, Brooklyn, N. Y. Walter F. Sigcons, Washington, D. C. Ethel P. B. Slack, Chester, Pa. Edith Mary Spencer, Huntingdon, Ind. 57 - Phcebe Edna Stradling, Oxford Valley, Pa. Mabel Creth Sullivan, K A 9, Moorestown, N. J. Florence Travilla, West Chester. Pa. Charles Elwood Tyson, Chester, Pa. Marietta Van de Verg, Flushing. N. Y. Mary Verlenden, Mabel Vernon, Emma Jane Wilson, K K r, Walter W. Wilson, } Kt, Laura A. Wood, Darby, Pa. Wilmington, Del. Bridgeport, Pa. Selina, O. Philadelphia. Pa. Harry A. Goodale, Mazie Jacqui, Lucy Koethen, ' ' Deceased. ©one but not forgotten Waldie L. Koethen, RoscoE Smith, K M ' , William G. Stewart, K 2. - ' S ' 58 ColIcQe Course of Xccturcs Iparnsb Iball, Swartbmorc October ist, 1903. Saxophone Quartette. October 21st, 1903. February 2d, 1904. " Literature as a Personal Resource, " . .. .Hamilton W. Mabie. " An Art Visit to Madrid, " Percy Bigland. November 3d, 1903. February 4th. 1904. Reading, " Everyman, " Miss Mabelle Church. Lecture Recital on Chopin, John C. Manning. January 9th, 1904. March 12th, 1904. " The Ascent of the Matterhorn, " . .Dr. David Starr Jordan. " Zero Absolute, " Prof. J. Ernest Woodland. January 12th, 1904. March 15th, 1904. " The Optimist ' s Message, " Hon, Charles Landis. " Christ as a Social Reformer, " Edward Grubb. March 24th, 1904. " Lowell, " Leon H. Vincent. doIlcQC ©vatorical dontcst February 12th, 1904. " What of the Negro? " R. Leslie Ryder. " Jefferson and the Louisiana Purchase, " . . . .Walter Siggons. " The Evils of Labor Unions, " Emily Schoenemann. " Coligny, the Man, " Marie Sabsovich. " Practical Christianity, " Maurice T. Hansell. " The Educated Man ' s Duty, " Harold W. Mowerw " Christian Science Cures as Proofs, " Caroline Hadley. " The Conflict of the Age, " Anna L. Curtis. First place awarded to Harold W. Mowery. Second place awarded to Anna L. Curtis. Third place awarded to Marie Sabsovich. 61 jeitemporaneous Spca? ina Contest Leslie Ryder, 1906, Halliday R. Jacksox, 1904, Maurice T. Han sell, 1904, Uoutifl Lett ' s Jleam February nth, 1904. Fred Griest, 1904, Arthur Broomell, 1906, William Diebold, 1906, Philip M. Hicks, 1905, J. Archer Turner, 1905, Dudley Perkins, 1906, Aldus Wilbur, 1904. First place awarded to Leslie Ryder. 1906, Second place awarded to Halliday R, Jackson, 1904, Third place awarded to Maurice T. Hansell, 1904. Koung " Mnomen ' s ttcam February 25th, 1904. j L RTHA Buyers, 1904, Anna Curtis, 1904, Louise Fahnestock, 1904, Lydia Foulke, 1905, Caroline Hadley, 1906. Adelaide B. Halkett, 1906. Eliza W. McFarland, 1905, First place awarded to Caroline Hadley, 1906. Second place awarded to Mabel Vernon, 1907. Third place awarded to Louise Fahnestock, 1904. Serena H, Miller, 1905, Alice Paul, 1905. Mabel Vernon, 1907. ipeareon Declamation Contest " The Party. " Dunbar. " Mary ' s Night Ride. " Cable. L lRY Louise Bartlett. Floyd H. Bradley. " A Soldier of the Empire. " " The Sleeping-Car. " Howclls. Phcebe Scheibley. Elva Lulu Ash. " Dicky, " Daskam. " The Death of Sidney Carton. " Dickens. Eliza W. IcFarland. Lydia W. Foulke. " The Trial of Ben Thomas, " Edi ' ards. Maurice T. Hansell. First prize awarded to Ly ' DIA W. Foulke. Second prize awarded to Maurice T. Hansell. 62 birt tbir annual Somerville Daip Somerville Hall, April 9th, 1904. Business Meeting, 10 to 12. Announcement of Lucretia Mott Fellow, Charlotte Bogert. attcrnoon Session Reading of the Letters from 1903 Fellows. Iking IRene ' s ©augbtcr DRAMATIS persons: King Rene, of Provence. Anna K. Wolff. Count Tristan, of Vandemont Lydia Foulke. Sir Geoffrey, of Orange, Clara Boyle Sir Almerik, • Elizabeth Hall. Elu Jahia, a-Moorish Physician, Louise Fahnestock. Bertrand, Esther Eisenhower. Martha, Bertrand ' s wife Blanche Brown. lolanthe, King Rene ' s daughter, Agnes Sibbald. Instrument. l Music. Paper— " The Influence of the Festal Spirit on the Arts of Form, " Miss Beatrice Magill. 63 Unter colIeQiate debate DlCKIXSOX :-J-. SWARTHMORE. Swarthmore College. December nth, 1903. Ql ' EStiox : — " Rcsokrd. That the municipalities of the United States should own and operate their street raihvay systems. " AiKniiathc: Halliday R. Jacksox, Leslie Ryder, Maurice T. Haxsell. Xcgatiz ' c: Thomas J. Towers. George L. Reed, Elmer L. Williams. Judges: Hox. J. F. Shoyer, Dr. Edward Brooks, Prof. George Morris Philips. Presiding OfRccr: — Harrisox Smith Morris. Decision: — Xegative. Sopboniorc fresbman ©ratorical Contest April 24th. 1903. 1. Lawrexce Sherwood, 1906 — " The Labor L ' nion and the Individual 2. Lyxxe Merritt, 1905, " The Louisiana Purchase 3. J. Walter Passmore 1906, " Whittier, the Reformer 4. Lxrgaret D. Leiper, 1905 — " The Need of Reform in Municipal Elections, 5. Marie Sabsovich, 1906, " The Evils of Child Labor. PiAXO Solo — ' " Barchetta, " Ethel B. Close, 1905. 6. Philip M. Hicks, 1905,. . " The Surrender of Appomattox. 7. Caroline Hadlev, 1906 " The Keeping of a Promise. 8. J. Archer Turxer, 1905 — " The Emancipation Proclamation, 9. R. Leslie Ryder, 1906, " A Civic Emancipation, 10. Lydia W. Foulke, 1905 — " The Condition of Municipalities, Iale Ql ' artette, 1906 — " When You ' re Afloat. " Decision: — A tie. 64 Class Banquet Committees Floyd Bradley, Marshall Taylor, William Wilson, Samuel Sinclair, Aldus Wilbur, WiLLARD Rooks, William Linton, Edward Poole, Ralph Jackson, Frederic Price, R. Leslie Ryder, John K. Bosee, WiLMER G. CrOWELL, T. H. Dudley Perkins, Walter E. Roberts, 1904 Toastinastcr: William W. Wilson. Committee: 1905 Toastinastcr: Ralph Jackson. Committee : 1906 Toastmaster: William Walker. Committee : Elva Ash, Sarah Wood, MiLLO McCain, Margaret Darlington. Agnes Sibbald. Esther Garwood, Elizabeth Hall, Eliz.a. McFarland, . Esther Rodgers, Edith Wilson. Clara Fowler, Caroline Washburn, Gertrude Adams, Emile Hill. Sarah P. Hunt. 65 Committees for IReceptions, 1903 1904 1906 to 1907 Frank D. Clifford, J. Walter Passmore. George S. Nobles, Walter E. Roberts, T. H. Dudley Perkins, Lawrence T. Sherwood, Clara L. Bovle, Caroline A. Washburn, Hazel B. Dillistin, Lois Fornance, Sarah P. Hunt, Villa M. Lang. 1905 to 1907 Helen Carre, Marie de Montalvo, Ethel B. Close, Alice Paul, Elizabeth Hall, LiDiE McFarland, Phcebe Scheibley, Frederic N. Pri ce, Philip M. Hicks, Ralph Jackson, William Linton, James R. Baldridce, Louis N. Robinson, J. Archer Turner. EwARD Bassett, igo4, James R. Baldridge, 1905, Walter Passmore, igo6, William McDonough, 1907, College IReception Anna Wolff, 1904, Lidie McFarland, 1905, Sarah Hunt, 1906, Maude Kem merer, 1907. 66 BM Cbaptcr of tbe IRappa Stoma jfratcrnit Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867. Fraternity Colors: — Scarlet. While and Emerald Green. Fraternity Organ: — Caduceus (bi-monthly). Fraternity Flower: — Lily of tlic Valley. The annual dinner of the Chapter was held at The Flanders, February 27th, 1904. Frederic Gunby Bell, William West Wilson, James R. Baldridge, Frank D. Clifford, S. Dean Caldwell, Chester B. Bower, William B. McDonough, MDCCCCIV. MDCCCCV. MDCCCCVI. MDCCGCVII. Leslie W. Hallock. 68 Aldus Wilbur, Thomas Christy Bell. Harold I. Comly ' . Richard Downing, Jr., John K. Bosee, Jr., Lawrence T. Sherwood, Walter S. Gee, Ikappa Sioma Cbapter IRoIl Beta, University of Alabama, 1899 Gamma, Louisiana State University 1887 Delta, Davidson College, N. C, 1890 Epsilon, Centenary College, La., 1885 Zeta, University of Virginia, 1867 Eta, Randolph-Macon College, Va 1885 Theta. Cumberland University, Tenn 1887 Iota, Southwestern University, Texas 1886 Kappa, Vanderbilt University, Tenn., 1876 Lambda, University of Tennessee 1879 Nu. William and Mary College, Va 1890 Xi, University of Arkansas, 1891 Pi, Svvarthmore College, Pa 1888 Sigma, Tulane University, La 1888 Tau, University of Texas, 1884 Upsilon, Hampden-Sidney College, Va 1883 Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University, 1882 Chi, Purdue University, Ind 1885 Psi. University of Maine 1886 Omega, University of the South, Tenn., 1881 Eta-Prime, Trinity College, N. C, 1893 Alpha- Alpha. University of Maryland 1897 Alpha-Beta, Mercer University, Georgia, 1891 Alpha-Gamma, University of Illinois 1891 Alpha-Delta, Pennsylvania State College 1892 Alpha-Epsilon, University of Pennsylvania 1891 Alpha-Zeta, University of Michigan, 1892 Alpha-Eta, Columbian University, D. C 1896 Alpha-Theta, Southwestern Baptist University, Tenn. ,..1892 Alpha-Kappa, Cornell University, N. Y., 1892 Alpha-Lambda, University of Vermont 1893 Alpha-Mu. University of North Carolina 1893 Alpha-Nu, Wofford College, S. C, 1893 Alpha-Pi, Wabash College, Ind.. ., 1895 Alpha-Rho, Bowdoin College, Me., 1895 Alpha-Sigma, Ohio State University 1895 Alpha-T. u, Georgia School of Technology, 1895 Alpha-Upsilon, Millsaps College, Miss., 1895 Alpha-Phi, Bucknell University, Pa 1896 Alpha-Chi, Lake Forest University, 111.,.- 1896 Alpha-Psi, University of Nebraska 1897 Alpha-Omega, William Jewell College, Mo 1897 Beta- Alpha, Brown University, R. I., 1898 Beta-Beta, Richmond College, Va., 1898 Beta-Gamma, Missouri State University 1898 Beta-Delta, Washington and Jefferson College, Pa., 1898 Beta-Epsilon, University of Wisconsin, 1898 Beta-Zeta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Cal 1899 Beta-Eta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1900 Beta-Theta, University of Indiana, 1900 Beta-Iota. Lehigh University, Pa 1900 Bet.- -Kappa, New Hampshire College 1901 Beta-Lambda, University of Georgia 1901 Beta-Mu, Kentucky State College 1901 Beta-Nu. University of Minnesota 1901 Beta-Omicron, University of Denver, Col 1902 Beta-Pi, Dickinson College, Pa 1902 Beta-Rho, University of Iowa 1902 Beta-Sigma, Washington University, Mo 1902 Beta-Tau, Baker University, Kansas 1903 Beta-Xi. University of California 1901 Beta-Phi, Case School of Applied Science, Ohio 1903 Beta-Chi, Rolla School of Mines, University of Missouri,. 1903 Beta-Psi, Washington State University, 1903 Mu, Washington and Lee University, Va., 1904 aiumni Hssociationa Washington, D. C. Norfolk, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Buffalo, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Yazoo City, Miss. Ppiiladelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. St. Louis, Mo. Danville, Va. Memphis, Tenn. New York. N. Y. New Orleans, La. Chicago. III. Indianapolis, Ind. Ruston, La. Boston, Mass. Chihuahua, Mexico. Pine Bluff, Ark. Waco, Texas. 70 Ipenns lvania Ikappa dbaptcr of the Ipbi mappa psi Jfraternit Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852. Fraternity Organ ; — The Shield. Fraternity Colors: — Lavender and Pink. Ci-iAiTER Flower : — Szveet Pea. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the University Club. January Qth, 1904. RoscoE W. Smith, Ind. Beta, William Dulty Smith. Hamilton Henry Gilkyson, Jr., Harry William Knight, Jr.. John Walter Passmore. Robert Leslie Ryder, Spencer Lawrence Coxe, ffratet in facilitate Benjamin Franklin Battin, ' 92. ffratres in GoUeeio Nathaniel U. Hill, Jr., Ind. Beta. , MDCCCCIV. Edward Morris Bassett. MDCCCCV. Frederic Newlin Price. MDCCCCVr. Walter Trainer Baker. MDCCCCVn. John Edmund McCauley. 72 Lewis W. Henry, Ind. Alpha, I Joseph Archer Turner, James Jakney Lippincott, Philip Marshall Hicks, Homer Simmons Kent, Wilmer Gardner Crowell, Walter Warren Wilson, Ipbt IRappa psi dbaptcr IRoll Pa. Alpha, Washington and Jefferson, 1852 Va. Alpha, University of Virginia, 1853 Pa. Beta, Allegheny College ' ■ ■ 1855 Va. Beta, Washington and Lee University, 185S Pa. Gamma, Bucknell University, 1855 Pa. Epsilon, Gettysburg College, 185S Missi 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 Panw University, 1865 O. Beta, Wittenbnrg College, 1866 1a. Alpha, University of Iowa, 1867 Pa. Theta. Lafayette College, 1869 N. Y. Alpha. Cornell University, 1869 Ind. Beta, University of Indiana 1869 Kan. Alpha, University of Kansas 1876 Pa. Iota, L niversity of Pennsylvania, 1877 O. Delta, Ohio State University, 1880 Md. Alpha, Johns Hopkins University, 1880 Wis. Gamma, Beloit College, 1881 N. Y. Beta, Syracuse University, 1884 N. Y. Epsilon, Colgate University, 1887 Minn. Beta, University of Minnesota, 1888 Pa. Kappa, Swarthmore College 1889 W. Va. Alpha. University of West Virginia, 1890 Cal. Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1891 N. Y. Gamma. Columbia LIniversity, 1892 N. Y. Zeta, Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1893 III. Beta, LTniversity of Chicago, 1894 Mich. Alpha, University of Michigan 1894 Neb. Alpha, University of Nebraska, 1895 Mass. Alpha, Amherst College, 1895 N. H. Alpha, Darthmouth College 1896 Cal. Gamma, University of California 1896 Wis. Alpha, University of Wisconsin, 1896 Ind. Delta, Purdue LIniversity 1901 Tenn. Delta. Vanderbilt University, 1901 R. I. Alpha, Brown University, 1902 aiuiiini Club Harvard. alumni aseociatlons Baltimore, Philadelphia, Pittsburg, Meadville, Newark, New York, Buffalo, Washington, Cle ' eland, Springfield, BUCYRUS, Indianapolis, Anderson, Chicago. Minneapolis, Denn er, Portland, San Francisco. 74 Columbus, Cincinnati, Omaha, Boston, Seattle. Johnstown, DULUTH, Easton, Lancaster. Swartbmore Cbapter of tbe Delta IHpsilon fraternity Founded at Williams College, 1834. Fr. ternity Organ -.—Delta Upsilon Ouarterlv Fraternity Colors -.-Old Gold and Peacock Blue i R-ATERNiTY Flower -.—Garnet Carnation Chapter Organ -.—Triangle. 1Ron=Secrct Annual banquet held at Hotel Rittenhouse, December 19th, 1903. Howard B. Green, ' 92, JFratres in " Glrbe SAiruEL Copeland Palmer, ' 95. ffrater in ffacultatc William Burdick (Brown, 93). Caleb Marshall Taylor. Howard Keen Bunting, Philip Emerson Lamb, Reginald Cooper Price. Edward Pennock Palmer. Thomas Haines Dudley Perkins. Isaac Garrett Darlington, ffratrcs in Collegio iMDCCCCIV. jNIDCCCCV. Lours Newton Robinson. JIDCCCCVL MDCCCCVn. Samuel Darlington Heed. 76 Frederic Erle Griest. Ralph Garfield Jackson, William Cooper Walker, Andrew Maurice Eastwick, Barclay White, Jr., George Lupton Broomell. Francis Walker D ' Olier, Delta inpailon Cbaptcr IRoIl Williams College 1834 Union College 1838 Hamilton College 1847 Amherst College 1847 Adalbert College, 1847 Colby University, 1853 University of Rochester, 1852 Middlebury College 1856 Bowdoin College, 1857 Rutgers College, 1858 Brown University i860 Colgate University ' . 1865 University of the City of New York, 1865 Cornell University, 1869 Marietta College, 1870 Syracuse University 1873 Universit} ' of Michigan ; 1876 Northwestern University, 1880 Harvard University, 1880 University of Wisconsin, 1885 Lafayette College, 1885 Columbia University, 1885 Lehigh University, 1885 Tufts College, 1886 De Pauw University, 1887 University- of Pennsylvania 1888 University of Minnesota i8go Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1891 S warthmore College, 1894 Leland Stanford, Jr., University i8g6 University of California, 1896 McGill University, 1898 University of Nebraska i8g8 University of Toronto 1899 University of Chicago, ' 1901 Hlumni associations New York, Chicago, New England, Rochester, Minnesota, Harvard, Buffalo, Lafayette, Indiana, Peninsular, Columbia, swarthmore, DuLUTH- Superior, Philadelphia, Maine, Albany, 78 Marietta, California, New York LTniversity, Milwaukee, Harvard Graduate Schools, Pittsburg, De Pauw. ELLinTTT I Hn-fT aipba Beta Cbaptcr of tbe Ikappa aipba Sbeta 3fraternit ) Founded at De Pauw University, 1870. Fraterxity Magazine: — Kappa Alpha Thcta (quarterly). Fraterxity Colors : — Gold and Black. Fraterxity Flower : — Gold and Black Pansy. Ellen Willl ms Battin Louise Ann Goodbody, Mary Bkiggs Hawke. Marguerite Campion, ■Annie Shoemaker Hawke. Millo Marie McCain. Mary Barnard Cranston. Emilie Hill. Sarah Pettigrew Hunt. Marjory Woolston Matthews, Sorotcs in TDltbe Fr. nces Morgan Swain. Sororcs in Gollegio MDCCCCIV. MDCCCCVI. MDCCCCVH. Mabel Creth Sullivan. 80 Annie Hillborn, Hannah Clothier Hull, Anna Atkinson Sellers, Anna Kunigunda Wolff. Sarah Eastburn Wood, Alice Roberts Sullivan. Mary Taleott Janney. Caroline Alfreda Washburn, IMary Stu. rt Washburn. Mary Eliza North, 1 H 1 ■ JM ■ ! H ■ U ' JH K H fSt l H R ■ iT B , - P H W w J ■ ' ais; H ■5,»-T ' ' P l Bni wT m- ' ' p ter - . i " . ' . W |fp ' i. • ' ; ' 1 .....,_ • - . . L ,.-..., . itaiJlH Ikappa aipba beta Cbaptcr IRoU Alpha, De Pauw University, Beta, Indiana State University, Delta, University of Illinois, Epsilon, Wooster University Eta, University of Michigan Iota, Cornell University Kappa, University of Kansas, Lambda, University of Vermont, Mu, Allegheny College, Omega, University of California Pi, Albion College Rho, University of Nebraska Tau, Northwestern University, Upsilon, University of Minnesota, Phi. Stanford University Chi, Syracuse University, PsT, University of Wisconsin Alpha-Beta, Swarthmore College, Alpha-Gamma, Ohio State University, Alpha-Delta, Woman ' s College of Baltimore, Alpha-Epsilon, Brown University, Alph a-Zeta, Barnard College, Alpha-Eta, Vanderbilt University, 1870 1870 1875 1875 1879 1881 1881 1887 1887 1890 " 91 92 1896 1898 1898 1904 alumni associations New York City, N. Y., Burlington, Vt., Greencastle, Ind., Columbus, O., Indianapolis, Ind., Cleveland, O., Pittsburg, Pa.. Athens, O., Minneapolis, Minn., 82 Wooster, O., Chicago, III., Kansas City, Mo., Los Angeles, Cal. I xVWW ; m V , penn5 Ivania Hlpba Cbaptcr of tbc Ipt Beta ipbi jfratcunitp Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois. 1867 Fraterxitv Organ ;— r i(7 Arrow {quarterly). Fr- terxity Colors -.—V ine and Silver Blue. Fr- ternity Flower : — Carnation. Annual banquet held at Hotel Bellevue, April 30th. klDCCCCR ' . Mary Amell Gutelius, Ethel Brook Close, Arvilla !Madelexa Laxg. Hazel Lilette Davis, IMDCCCCV. Esther Lewis Rogers. MDCCCCVI. Eliz. beth K- therixe Carter. MDCCCCVn. Eliz.abeth Edith Johxson. 84 Elva Lulu Ash. HeLEX L RGARET Carre, Clar- Louise Boyxe, Flor- L y Boyle, pi Beta pbl dbaptcr IRoll Ia. Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University, 1868 III. Beta. Lombard University, 1873 Kan. Alpha, Kansas University, 1873 Ia. Beta, Simpson College 1874 Ia. Zeta, Iowa State University 1882 III. Delta, Knox College, 1884 Colo. Alpha, University of Colorado, 1885 Colo. Beta. Denver University, 1885 Mich. Alpha, Hillsdale College, 1887 Mich. Beta, University of Michigan 1888 Ind. Alpha, Franklin College, 1888 O. Alpha, Ohio State University, 1889 Columbia Alpha, Colnmbian University, i88g La. Alpha, Tulane University, i8gi Pa. Alpha, S warthmore College, 1892 Vt. Alpha, Middlebury 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, 1896 Md. Alpha. Women ' 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 Te. . Alpha, University of Texas, 1902 Pa. Gamma, Dickinson College, 1903 alumni Hssodations Washington, D. C, Creston, Ia., Lawrence, Kan., Kansas City, Mo., New York City, N. Y., Lincoln, Neb., Syracuse, N. Y., Baltimore, Md., 86 Columbus, O., Los Angeles, Cal., ToPEK. , Kan., Philadelphia, Pa. 38eta 1Iota dbapter ot tbc Ikappa Ikappa (Samma jfrateunit Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1870. Fraternity Organ : — The Key. Fraternity Coloes : — Light and Dark Blue. Fraternity Flower : — Fleur-de-lis. The annual banquet of the Chapter was held at the Bellevue, Philadelphia, March 12th, 1904. Hallie Gundaker Hulburt. Agnes Hallowell Sibbald, Marie de Montalvo, Margaret Dale Leiper. Mabel CheyneYj Louise Wright Hornor, Maude Kemjierer. Sororc6 in Xkxbz Sorores in Golleglo MDCCCCIV. MDCCCCV. Eliza Walker McFaei.and. MDCCCCVI. MDCCCCVII. 88 Ethel Beardsley. Mary Louise Bartlett, Winifred Neville Craig, Elizabeth Hall, Adelaide Bruce Halkett. Ella Canan Levis, Emma Jane Wilson. Ikappa Ikappa (5amma (Tbapter IRoll Phi, Boston University, jggg Beta-Epsilon , Barnard College, ign j Psi, Cornell University, jgg, Beta-Tau, Syracuse University, jgg. Beta- Alpha, University of Pennsylvania, igng Beta-Iota, Swarthmore College, jgq, Gamma-Rho, Allegheny College, jggg Lambda, Buchtel College jg77 Beta-Gamma, Wooster University, : jg g Beta-Nu, Ohio State University, jggg Beta-Delta, University of Michigan, jgoo Xi, Adrian College, jgg2 Kappa, Hillsdale College, jggg Delta, Indiana State University, jg». Iota, De Pauw University, jgy- Mu, Butler College, jg_g Eta, University of Wisconsin jg-. Beta-Lambda, University of Illinois, jqqo Upsilon, Northwestern University, _ jgg2 Epsn.oN, Illinois Wesleyan University, jg . Chi, University of Minnesota, jgg2 Beta-Zeta, Iowa State University jg-- Theta, Missouri State University, jgg . Sigma, Nebraska State University, jgg. Omega, Kansas State University, jggg Pi, University of California, .g o Beta-Eta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, jno2 Beta-Xi, Texas State University, j„2 90 ©mega Cbapter of tbe beta IRu lEpsilon fraternity Founded at Wesleyan University in 1873. Fk- terxity Colors : — Grceii and Black. Fraternity banquet was held at " The Raleigh, " Washington, ] Iarch loth, 1904. Aldus ilbur, Hamilton H. Gilkyson, Jr, MDCCCCIV. MDCCCCV. WiLLiAivi Dulty Smith. William W. Wilson. James J. Lippincott, : 1DCCCCYI. U V,- Y V N t 73958 o 92 ' hh ' ' ' XTbeta mu lEpsUon Chapter IRoU Wesleyan University. Syracuse University, Union College. Cornell University. Rochester University, University of California, Colgate Universitj ' , Kenyon College, Adelbert College, Hamilton College, Pennsylvania State College, Ohio State Universitj ' , University City of New York, Swarthmore College, Bowdoin College, Rensselaer Polrtechnic Institute, Amherst College, Stevens Institute, Rutgers College, Lehigh University, Lafayette College, Wooster Uni ' ersity, Dickinson College, Allegheny College, Dartmouth College, University of Michigan, University of Pennsylvania, Northwestern University, Kansas University, Chicago University. 94 pbi 38eta Ikappa lEpsilon Cbapter of ipennsv lvania Founded at William and Mary College, December 5th, 1776. Fraternity Colors: — Bine and Pink. ©fflccrs President: John K. Richards. ' 75. Vice-President: Secretary and Treasurer: Ellen H. E. Price, ' 74. Abby Mary Hall, ' 90. E.recutive Committee: John K. Richards, ' 75. Benjamin F. Battin, ' 92. « Ellen H. E. Price. ' 74. Helen B. (Smith) Brinton, ' 95. Abby Mary Hall, ' 90. Roland G. Kent, ' 95. Lucy Bancroft. 1900. Jfratrcs In facilitate Edward Hicks Macill (Brown Univ. Chapter), William Burdick (Brown Univ. Chapter), William Hyde Appleton (Harvard Chapter), Ferris W. Price, ' 74, Jesse H. Holmes (Nebraska Univ. Chapter), J. Russell Hayes, ' 88, Mary Corwin Lane (Cornell Univ. Chapter), Benjamin F. B.attin, ' 92. Ibonorarg Iftembere HowARD M. Jenkins. Elizabeth Powell Bond, William W. Birdsall. IRcmbcrs Elcctc in 1903 Maud E. Rice, Clara Price Newport. 95 ©nicQa aipba jfraterniti? of Swartbmore (Tollegc Fraternity Colors: — Garnet and White. Fraternity Flower ; — Garnet tea rose. Banquet held at Boothby ' s, March 4th, 1904. Brittain Ely Lukens, MDCCCCIV. MDCCCCV. Edmund Grubb Robinson. Maurice Erle Griest. Walter Ernest Roberts, Barclay Hite Hutchinson, MDCCCCVI. Walter White Carter. MDCCCCVII. Herbert Stokes Kille, John Hubert Career. 96 in ifBi h. fiss«sEfl;5 ' Fff.®« • President: Floyd H. Bradley, 1904, Organized 1898. T ice-President: WlLMER G. CrOWELL. I906. -r .,,.,,-■ Librarian: WLO..M h " lInxon, .905. Eow.ro p. P.LMKR, :9o6 Secretary: George S. Nobles, 1906. Leader: Edward M. Bassett, 1904. nI an olm Club Edward M. Bassett, 1904, Floyd H. Bradley, 1904, Edward P. Palmer, 1906, Herbert S. Kille, 1906, George Blyth, 1907- First Mandolins: Manager: Frank D. Clifford, 1906. Herbert S. Thatcher, iQOS- Second Mandolins: Guitars: S. Blair Luckie, 1906, 99 Wilmer G. Crowell, 1906, Roger Linton, 1907. George S. Nobles, 1906, Lesley W. Hallock, 1907. John H. Crowe, 1906, (Bice Club Leader: J. Walter Passmore, 1906. Manager: Frank D. Clifford, 1906. Floyd H. Bradley, 1904, Edward P. Palmer. igo6, First Tenors: R. Leslie Ryder, igo6, Frank D. Clifford, igo6. Wilmer G. Crowell, 1906, William H. Linton, 1905, Seeond Tenors: Percy M. Hoopes. 1905, James R. Baldridge, 1905. Walter E. Roberts, 1906, Reginald C. Price, igo6, First Basses: George L. Watters, 1906, George S. Nobles, 1906. J. Walter Passmore, 1906, Harold W. Mowery, 1904, Seeond Basses: Edward AL Bassett. Philip M. Hicks, 1905, S. Dean Caldwell, 1906. lOI Beta Cbaptcr of pbi aLalllb a lEpsilon Colors: — Black and ink. Alice R. Sullivan, Anna K. Wolff, J. Archer Turner, James J. Lippincott, Mary S. W. shburn, Jratres ct Sorores in Collcgio MDCCCCIV. Edward j I. Bassett. jMDCCCCV. MDCCCCVI. J. Walter Passmoee. 102 Marguerite Cajipion, JNIiLLo JNIcCain. Philip M. Hicks, Hamilton H. Gilkyson, Jr. Sarah P. Hunt, CCamaima Iota IKappa rr K Sea riet Carnattoti j JJrUp -I -1 dlVcwber a FloraM. Boyle MarionSCo M. .y Mary B CraM STON Hazel L.Davis Mary TJa nmey AlICE KeIM Marjory W.Mat THEWS M ARY E.MORTH Margaret NlPoMeRQY M ARV £ R O tW ER M.Aeet. C.Ejui-i-ivAM Vc Prior: Edward P. Palmer. Ye Chanter: R. Leslie Ryder. i ' e Father Abbott: Aldus Wilbur. Ye Seiieehals: Harold Iowery. ' iLLiAJi West ' ILS0 J3e XSretbren in IbumilitB an penitence i ' c Monks: Aldus Wilbur. Samuel Sinclair. Ye Seribe: T. H. Dudley Perkins. Yc Monk of ye Pilgrimages: S. -MUEL SlNCL. IR. 4TH. Edward P. Palmer. Fr.axk D. Clifford. T. H. Dudley Perkixs. Reginald C. Price. R. Leslie Ryder. ' . LTER PaSSMORE. W. LTER E. Roberts. Harold W. Mowery, William West Wilson. Yc Friars: John Kennard Bosee (Monk of Ye Golden Bowl), ' ilmer G. Crowell, ' iLLiAM C. ' alker (Monk of Ye High Tabernacle). l!?e JSretbrcn 5)oing penance Bbroa Alfred B. Crewitt. L. WRENCE FliTCRAFT John R. Hoskixs. Victor W. StewarTj F. Barnard Welsh. James P. Hurley. .Alfred Robert Elmore, 104 . lb. ®. ' Our various cares in one great point combine The business of our lives, that is — to dine. " ©ftfccre G. B. D., S. Lawrence Coxe, L. D., Francis W. D ' Olier. R. D., William R. A. McDonough. M. D.. John E. McCauley, Trustees Samuel D. Heed, Walter T. Baker, Walter S. Gee. Directors Isaac G. Darlington, Nathaniel U. Hill, Walter W. Wilson. James R. Baldridge, Howard K. Bunting. Frederic G. Bell, S. Dean Caldwell, 2)evil6 in Ipurgatorg J. Archer Turner, Frederic E. Griesx, Harold I. Comly, Hamilton H. Gilkyson, Ralph G. Jackson, Frederic N. Price, James J. Lippincott. Devil at Xarge Harry W. Knight, Jr. Delta aipba Sigma AZ Elva L. Ash, Martha K. Buyers, Alice R. Sullivan, -Mnxo M. McCain. Helen JvI. Carre, Ethel B. Close, Esther C. Garwood, Eliza W. McFarlaxd. Marie de Montalvo, Alice Paul, Hazel B. Dillistin, Villa M. Lang, Caroline ashburn. 1 06 jfrlcn s ' Central Scbool Club Ifirst ScmcBtct Frederjck Price, 1901, Mary Janney, 1903, Sarah Wood, 1901, Mary Cranston, 1903, Maurice Hansell, igoi. Floyd Bradley ' , 1901, Maurice Hansell, 1901, Howard K, Bunting, 1902, Helen M. Carre, 1901, Walter Carter, 1903, Marion S. Comly, 1903, Mary B. Cranston, 1903, William De Cou, Jr., 1903, Alice Keim, 1903, ©fflccra President : Vice-President: Recording Secretary: Corresponding Secretary: Treasurer : IBcmbers Caroline A. Lukens, 1882. J 904 Brittain E. Lukens, 1901, Edith West, 1901, Anna Wolff, 1901, J 905 Edith M. Douglass, 1901, Frederic N. Price, 1901, 1906 A. Maurice Eastwick, ex-1903, Lois Fornance, ex-1903, Adelaide B. Halkett, 1902, Jane R. Harper, 1903, t907 Elizabeth Johnson, 1903, Grace Mickle, 1903, 107 Secon Semester Floyd Bradley, 1901. Maurice Hansell, 1901. Lois Fornance, ex-1903. Emma Wilson, 1903. William De Cou, Jr., 1903. Sarah E. Wood, 190T. William W. Wilson, 1901. Caroline A. Underhill, 1902. i L RY T. Janney, ex-1903, Lydia C. Lewis, 1902, Barclay White, Jr., 1903. Emma J. Wilson, 1903. President: H. R. Jackson. ' M. Elizabeth Bates, Blanche E. Brown. Anna D. Bramble. M. Gertrude Bricker, Grace G. Broomell, .Arthur W. Broomell, Harry D. Holme, Officers Biembcrs Lewis Fussel. Sarah M. Xowell, J 904 Anna L. Curtis, Maurice E. Griest, 1905 Edith I. Douglas Secretary: M. Elizabeth Bates. Edith M. West. 1906 Hazel B. Dillistin, Lois Fornance. A. Edna Hamilton, Jane H. Lippincott, 1907 Edith S. Lewis, i LARG. RET PeNNOCK, Io8 Spencer Trotter. Halliday R. J. ckson. .Alfred L. Rhoads, Rachel Robinson, Pierre Seaman. George S. Roberts. •- i tM Somerville Xttetar Soctet s Motto : " Suavitcr in Modo. Fortitcr in Re. ' Color: — White. Society Paper -.—Phreiiaskia. ifirst Utcm Agnes Sibhald, Esther Eisenhower, Elva Ash, Alice Paul, Esther Garwood, Elsle Hoyt, Hazel Dillistin, Siflma Cbaptcr Vice-President: Martha Buyers, ist Term; Winifred Craig, 2d Term. Recording Secretary: Gertrude Bricker, Laura Haines. Censor: Anna Curtis, Esther Eisetjhower. ©tHcers President: Recording Secretary: Corresponding Secretary: Treasurer: Librarian: Library Committee: Cbapter ©fficers SCC0116 Ucrm Martha Buyers. Gertrude Bricker. Elizabeth Hall. Serena Miller. Elsie Hoyt, Alice Paul, Anna Bramble. ©micron Cbapter Vice-President: Sarah Wood. Serena Miller. Recording Secretary: Caroline Washburn, Grace Schwenk. Censor: Marie de Montalvo, Eliza McFarland. 1 10 " -SlTL ' r Il emt»ers J904 Elva Ash, Louise Bartlett, Charlotte Bocert, Blanche Brown, Martha Buyers, Marguerite Campion, Gertrude Chandler, Anna Curtis, Louise Fahnestock, Ethel Close, Helen Carre, Winifred Craig, Edith Doltglass, lvdia foulke, Esther Garwood, Helen Heed, Jessie Ginn, Elizabeth Hall, Sarah Wood. J 905 Dorothy Green, May Gutelius, Elma Lewis, Millo McCain, Alice Merriman, Agnes Sibbald, Alice Sullivan, Edith West, Anna Wolff, Elsie Hovt, Eliza McFarland. Margaret Leiper, Lydia Lewis, Serena Miller, Edith Powell, Alice Paul, Alice Ridings, Phebe Scheibley, 1 1 1 1906 Clara Boyle. Anna Bramble Gertrude Bricker, Grace Broomell, Mabel Cheyney, Hazel Dillistin, Esther Eisenhower, Rose Faltermeyer Lois Fornance, Caroline Hadley, Laura Haines, Adelaide Halkett, Edna Hamilton, Emilie Hill, Elizabeth C. Allen, Julia Y. Atkinson, Flora M. Boyle, Ethel H. Brewster, Marion G. Comly, Mary W. Conrow, Mary B. Cranston, Jeanette Curtis, Hazel L. Davis, Mary Washburn. J907 Sarah Hunt, Jane Lippincott, Arvilla Lang, Alice Maris, Emily McKee, Bertha Peirce, Ruth Richards, Rachel Robinson, Grace Schwenk, Emily Schoenemann, Marie Sabsovich, Laura Strode, Caroline Underhill, Caroline Washburn, Alma E. Dickinson, Pauline M. Durnall, Katharine Procter Green, Jane R. Harper, Mary L. Hoopes, Louise W. Horner, Clementine G. Hulbert, Mary T. Janney, Elizabeth Johnson, 112 Maude Kem merer, Alice Keim, . LiLLiE H. Koenig, Ella C. Levis, Edith S. Lewis, Elizabeth R. Lippinc ott, Martha Lippincott, Ethel MacCarthy, Grace Mickle, Mary E. North, Emma Ogden, Margaret Pennock, Jean S. Peoples, Margaret M. Pomeroy, Helen Price, Helen R. Ridgeway, Mary S. Romer, LiLLIE RoSENBLUTH, Ethel P. B. Slack, Edith M. Spencer, Edna Stradling, Marietta Van De Verg, Mary Verlenden, Mabel Vernon, Emma J. Wilson, Laura A. Wood. " 3 lEunomlan Xitetar Society Motto: — " Uiiitas, profectus, pcrfettiitas. " ifirst tterm Halliday R. Jackson, 1904; William Diebold. igo6 ; Floyd H. Bradley, 1904; Maurice E. Griest, 1904; Brittain E. Lukens, 1904; Louis N. Robinson, 1905; J. Pierre Seaman, 1906; Frederic N. Price, 1905, Henry F. Price, 1905, Maurice T. Hansell, 1904, Frederic E. Griest, 1904, President: Vice-President: Recording Secretary: Corresponding Secretary: Treasurer: Censor: Librarian: Library Committee : Sccon» tterm Maurice E. Griest, 1904. Henry F. Price. 1905. Arthur W. Broomell. 1906. T. Carle Parry, Jr., 1907. William Diebold, igo6. Frederic N. Price, 1905. Maurice T. Hansell, 1904. Barclay White, Jr., 1906, Halliday R. Jackson. 1904. Geo. Lupton Broomell. 1906, George S. Roberts, 1906. 114 Floyd H. Bradley, Maurice E. Griest, Henry F. Price, Arthur W. Broomell, Geo. Lupton Broomell, William De Cou. Jr., Edwin A. Cottrell, William Diebold, IDembers (904 Brittain Lukens. J 905 Louis N. Robinson. 1906 Maurice T. Hansell, Halliday R. Jackson, Frederic N. Price, Harry D. Holme, George S. Roberts, J. Pierre Seaman, G. Lawrence W.atters, Barclay White, Jr. 1907 John Carle Parry. Jr. 115 Zbc Joseph %cib Scientific Society HE Scientific Society was organized in March, 1895, and later received the name of The Joseph Leidy Scientific Society, of Swarthmore College. Its object is to keep abreast with the discoveries in the scientific world. There are five sciences included in the work of the Association: Astronomy, Biology and Physiography, 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 their respective sciences. Papers are then read by different members on topics of scientific interest, followed by an open discussion by 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 College. The meetings are held in Science Hall, on the first Third-day evening of each month during the college vear. first Uerm C. M. RSH. LL Taylor, Herbert S. Th- tcher, Jeannette Curtis, StScers President: Vice-President: Secretary: 116 Seconb ' Cerm Edmund G. Robinson. Herbert S. Thatcher. Hazel B. Dillistin. O (880- REORGANIZETD AS THE JOSEPH LEIDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 1895 Aembers Benjamin F. Battin, Charles H. Bedell, Henry N. Benkert, Elizabeth P. Bond, Arthur F. Collins, Ezra T. Cresson, Jr., George B. Cresson, William C. Day, William L. Day, M. Louise Bartlett, Thomas C. Bell, Blanche E. Brown, Mar tha K. Buyers, Anna L. Curtis, Louise C. Fahnestock, Maurice E. Griest, Frederic E. Griest, Edith M. Douglass, Lydia C. Lewis, William H. Linton, Spencer Trotter. J 904 Sarah E. Wood. J 905 Herbert S. Thatcher. " 7 Lewis Fussell, Jessie B. Ginn, George A. Hoadley, Marie A. K. Hoadley, Jessie L. Hoopes, F ANNIE B. KiLGORE, Carrie B. Kilgore, Sarah M. Nowell, Wilbur M. Stine, Halliday R. Jackson, Brittain E. Lukens, MiLLO M. McCain, Harold W. Mowery, Samuel Sinclair, 4TH, Alice R. Sullivan, C. Marshall Taylor, Anna K. Wolff, Alice Paul, Ruden W. Post, Edmund G. Robinson, 1906 C. Bert Bower, Edwin A. Cottkell, Walter W. Carter, Hazel B. Dillistin, Lois Fornance, E. Laura Haines, Edna Hamilton, Herbert S. Kille, Roberts Leinau, Jr., Jane H. Lippincott, Alice H . Maris, Alfred H. Rhoads, Walter E. Roberts, Rachel Robinson, I Grace A. Schwenk. Jeannette Curtis, Louise W. Horner, Barclay H. Hutchinson, Maude Kem merer, 1907 Ella C. Levis, Walter Lewis, Mary E. North, Margaret E. Pen nock. ii8 Zbc l ouno jFrienbs ' Hssociatton ' HIS Association 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 secondly, 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-day of every month during the College year. ©fHccrs President: Halliday R. Jackson, 190-I. Vice-President: Secretary: William Linton, 1905. Esther Rogers, 1905, _ Eliza McFarland, 1905. ■ • Executive Committee: President, Vice-President, Secretary, cx-ofhcio. Dr. Benjamin Battin, Aebie Hall, Caroline Lukens. 119 Ipboenty Statt VOLUME XXIII. Editor-in-Chicf: Aldus Wilber, 1904 Staff Editors: MiLLO M. McCain, 1904, Anna L. Curtis, 1904, Marguerite Campion, 1904, Robert E. Sensenderfer, 1905. Alumni Editor: J. Russell Hayes, li Business Manager: J. Archer Turner, 1905- Assistant Business Manager: Edw. M. Bassett, 1905. Winifred N. Craig, 1905, Lawrence T. Sherwood, 1906, M. Gertrude Bricker, 1906, I 120 ATJILETICS Swartbmore CoIlcQe Htbletic Hseociation Organized May 3isTj ig Motto ; Mens sana in corpore sano. ©fficers, 1903=04 Halliday R. Jackson, President. R. Leslie Ryder, J ' ice-Prcsidcnt. Floyd H. Bradley, Treasurer. Frederic N. Price, Auditor. " Btbletic Gounctl Halliday R. Jackson, President S. C. A. A. Frederic E. Griest, Foot-ball Manager. C. Marshall Taylor, Track Manager. Maurice E. Griest. Traek Captain. William D. Smith, Foot-ball Captain. J. Archer Turner, Lacrosse Captain. William Burdick, Physical Instructor. Brittain E. Lukens, Tennis Manager. Edward P. Palmer, Assistant Foot-ball Manager. William H. Linton, Assistant Track Manager. ©elegate to IT. G. a. S. a. a. C. Marshall Taylor. 124 LLECTRIC CITY FOOT-BALL TEAM. Swartbmore CoUcge jfooUball eam Seaeon 1903 Centre: Orrin H. Markel. Left Guard: Ralph G. Jackson. Left End: Charles R. Carr. Left Tackle: Frederick G. Bell. ' Right Guard: James J. Lippincott. Right Taekle: Right End: RoscoE W. Smith. Chester B. Bower, Left Half-back: William D. Smith, Captain. Manager: Frederic E. Griest. T. H. Dudley Perkins, Spencer L. Coxe, Walter S. Gee, Onartcr-back : Wilmer G. Crowell. Full-back: Samuel Sinclair. Right Half-back: Philip E. Lamb. Coach : George H. Brooke, ' 93. Substitutes : William R. A. McDonough, Nathaniel U. Hill, Edwin . . Cottrell, William G. Stewart. Morris Clothier, ' 90, E. Lawrence Fell, ' 8i aiumni BOvlsorg Committee William G. Underwood, ' 87. 127 Howard Cooper Johnson, Walter Clothier, ' 95, 0ame6 Ipla e? OPPONENTS. September 30 — Swarthmore z ' S. Princeton, ;. Princeton, o — 34 October 3 — Swarthmore vs. Baltimore Medical Collage Swarthmore 12 — o 7 — Swarthmore z ' S. Lehigh, r Swarthmore 5 — 10 ID — Swarthmore vs. St. Johns . nnapolis, 6 — o 14 — Swarthmore c ' S. Columbia. New York — 5 17 — Swarthmore z ' S. Delaware Swarthmore 1 1 — 24 — Swarthmore z ' S. Carlisle Indians, Carlisle 5 — 12 31 — Swarthmore z-s. Franklin and Marshall, Lancaster, 17 — o November 6 — Swarthmore T-.f. Ursinus, Swarthmore 27 — o 21 — Swarthmore z ' s. Haverford Haverford, 16 — 6 99—67 Sgnopsis ot Games since ISSS YE. R. NO. OF G- MES PL.WED. NO. OF G- MES WON. SW. RTHMORE SCORE. OPPONENTS ' SCORE. S V.4.RTHMORE 7 ' . H.WERFORD. 1888 50 14 130 1889 62 46 72 1890 7 4 122 88 1891 II 9 300 94 1892 10 7 166 91 1S93 9 7 222 70 1894 ID 5 230 202 1895 12 7 173 200 1896 82 76 no 1897 12 7 114 60 1898 II 9 152 64 1899 10 8 185 40 1900 II 6 142 121 1901 12 8 148 89 1902 12 6 136 121 1903 10 6 99 67 One game tied in 1893. one in 1895, two in 1897. one in 1899, two in 1900. two in 1902. 128 6 4 10 30 14 62 22 6 50 32 24 6 42 6 8 12 34 12 17 10 6 6 22 16 6 Swartbmore CoIIcqc Bashet ball Zemn Captain, Frederic N. Price. Trainer, William Burdick. Centre: Hamilton H. Gilkyson, Jr. Attacks: Robert E. P. Sensenderfer, Frederic N. Price. Manager, C. Marshall Taylor. Guards: William W. Wilson, Harold W. Mowery, Edward P. Palmer, Chester B. Bovver. ScbcOulc OPPONENTS. December 15th, 1903, Pennsylvania January 9th, 1904 Lehigh, January isth, 1904 Bucknell, January i6th, 1904 Bloonisburg January 20tli, 1904 Princeton, January 23d, 1904, Pennsylvania January 30th, 1904, George School February ist, 1904, Franklin and Marshall, February 8th, 1904, Medico-Chi, February 23d, 1904, Philadelphia Dental College, February 27th, 1904 West Chester State Normal, March 12th, 1904, Lehigh, March 17th, 1904, Franklin and Marshall, 44 25 21 12 33 13 19 II 30 17 14 18 22 29 36 24 14 37 17 55 23 27 54 14 12 39 131 LACROSSE TEAM. Xacro99e Scaeon ol l OS C, S. Powell, Coach. Byron Beans, Captain and Manager. Harold W. Mowery, Goal. J. Archer Turner, Point. Frederic E. Griest, Cover Point. William E. Hannum, Morris E. Griest, James R. Baldrdige, Defence Field. Philip E. Lamb, Centre. F. Bramwell Geddes, Frederic N. Price, Attack Field. Norman W. Passmore, j Wilmer E, Crowell, Home. Byron Beans {Capt.), Inside Home. Samee Bert Davis, Coach 1904. OPPONENTS. SCORE. S. C. OPP. April II — Alumni, Swarthmore, . . 13 — Hobart, Swarthmore, . . IS — C. C. N. Y. • . Swarthmore, . . 18 — Crescent A. C, Bay Ridge, L. I., 22 — Pennsylvania, Franklin Field, 25 — Stevens, Hoboken, May June IS 9 II 4 I 9 -Johns Flopkins, Swarthmore, 4 6 — Columbia, Swarthmore 14 9 — Lehigh, South Bethlehem 10 3 — University of Toronto, Swarthmore, 3 S I I 10 I S 6 I 6 S ■flnterscollecjlate Xacrosse Hssociation of tbe XIlnite5 States President: H. B. Gaylord, Stevens Institute. Organized November 30TH, 1901. Vice-President: George Bailey, Lehish. Secretary-Treasurer : C. Marshall Taylor, Szi. ' arthniore. IBembcrs Johns Hopkins LIniversity ' , Swarthmore College, Lehigh LTniversity, Stevens Institute. 133 TRACK TEAM. Dual JLvnck flDcet College Cttg of IRcw l!?och vs. Swartbmore Held on Whittier Field, Swarthmoee, May i6th, 1903. Won by Swarthmore, 66; C. C. N. Y., 34. IOC-Yards Dash. 1 Smith, Swarthmore, 10 2-5 sec. 2 Crossenas, C. C. N. Y. 3 GoEL, C. C. N. Y. 220- Yards Hurdle. 1 Crowell, Swarthmore, 27 1-5 sec. 2 GoEL, C. C. N. Y. 3 Stewart, Swarthmore. Broad Jump. 1 KuAKAL, C. C. N. Y., 20 ft. 9 in. 2 Wilbur, Swarthmore. 3 CuRTiss, Swarthmore. Shot-Put. 1 Stewart, Swarthmore, 35 ft. 9 1-2 in. 2 LippiNCOTT, Swarthmore. 3 Kuakal, C. C. N. Y. Half-Mile Run. 1 LiNTON, Swarthmore, 2 min. 5 2-5 sec. 2 Wilbur, Swarthmore. 3 Ennis, C. C. N. Y. 220- Yards Dash. 1 Smith, Swarthmore 23 1-5 sec. 2 Crossensas, C. C. N. Y. 3 VOGEL, C. C. N. Y. High Jump. 1 Roberts, Swarthmore, 5 ft. 5 in. 2 Powell, C. C. N. Y. 3 Kuakal, C. C. N. Y. 440- Yards Run. 1 Lamb, Swarthmore, 54 3-3 sec. 2 Wilbur, Swarthmore. 3 Ennis, C. C. N. Y. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer. 1 Stewart, Swarthmore 92 ft. 2 in. 2 CuRTiss, Swarthmore. 3 Kuakal, C. C. N. Y. Mile Run. 1 M. Griest, Swarthmore, 4 min. 45 4-5 sec. 2 BpADY, C. C. N. Y. 3 Kennedy, C. C. N. Y. Two-Mile Run. 1 Kennedy, C. C. N. Y., 11 min. 12 2-5 sec. 2 Beans, Swarthmore. 3 Gray, C. C. N. Y. Points : First Place, 5. Second Place, 3. Third Place, i. 13s Dual racK fIDect Xafagcttc vs. Swartbmorc Held on Wittier Field, Swarthmore, NIay 230, 1903. Won by Swarthmore, y ; Lafayette, 35. 100- Yard Dash. 1 Terrell, Swarthmore, 2 Smith, Swarthmore. 3 McCandless, Lafayette 220- Yards Dash. 1 Smith, Swarthmore,. . 2 McCandless, Lafayette, 3 Lamb, Swarthmore. 440- Yards Run. 1 Wilbur, Swarthmore,. 2 Lamb, Swarthmore. 3 Wilson, Lafayette. Half-Mile Run. 1 Wilbur, Swarthmore,. 2 Wilson, Lafayette. 3 Lighter, Lafayette. JNIile Run. 1 Griest, Swarthmore,. . 2 Linton. Swarthmore. 3 Parsons, Lafayette. Pole ' ault. Sinclair, Swarthmore. and E. H 3 CuRTiss, Swarthmore. Broad Jump. 1 Clark. Lafayette 2 Shelley. Lafayette. 3 CoMLY, Swarthmore. College .10 1-5 sec. .2Z 2-5 sec. .53 2-5 sec. .2 mm. 5 2-5 sec. .4 mm. 42 2-5 sec. High Jump. 1 Roberts, Swarthmore.... 2 Shelley, Lafayette. 3 CuRTiss, Swarthmore. Shot-Put. 1 Trout, Lafayette, 2 Lippincott, Swarthmore. 3 Stewart, Swarthmore. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer. 1 CuRTiss, Swarthmore,... 2 Trout, Lafayette. 3 Stewart, Swarthmore. 120- Yards Hurdle. 1 Curtiss, Swarthmore,.., 2 Crowell, Swarthmore. 3 E. H. ldeman, Lafayette. 220- Yards Hurdle. 1 Crowell, Swarthmore,.-. 2 CoMLY Swarthmore. 3 Clark, Lafayette. .5 ft 7 1-2 in. .37 ft 6 in. . no ft. 2 1-2 in. . 16 1-2 sec. .27 3-5 sec. aldeman tied at g ft. 9 in. ... 19 ft 10 in. Points : First Place, 5. Second Place, 3. Third Place, i. Record in 120-Yards Hurdle equaled by A. D. Curtiss, 1005. 136 birt »«fiftb annual ifiel fIDcet Mbittier dflelD, IBas 27tb, 1903 100- Yards Dash. 1 Smith, 1905 2 CoMLY, 1905. 3 Roberts, 1906. 220- Yards Dash. 1 Smith, 1905, 2 Lamb, 1906. 3 Bunting, 1905. 440- Yards Run. 1 Lamb, 1906, 2 Wilbur, 1904. 3 Bunting, 1905. Half-Mile Run. 1 Wilbur, 1904 2 Palmer, 1906. 3 jMowery, 1904. Mile Run, 1 M. Griest, 1905, . . . 2 HooPES, 1905. 3 Eastwick, 1906. 120- Yards Hurdle. 1 CuRTiss, 190S 2 Crowell, 1906. 3 Stewart, 1903. College Record equaled by Freshman Record Broken iNIeet won by Class 1905. .10 3-5 sec. .23 sec. •SS 4-S sec. . 2 mm. 3 1-2 sec. 220- Yards Hurdle. 1 Crowell, 1906 27 sec. 2 Stewart, 1903. 3 CoMLY, 1905. Broad Jump. 1 CoMLY, 1905, 19 ft 9 1-2 in. 2 Roberts, 1903. 3 CuRTiss, 1905. High Jump. 1 Roberts, 1903 S ft. 7 in. 2 CoMLY, 1905. 3 Curtiss, 1905. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer. 1 Stewart, 1903, 102 ft. 4 in. 2 Curtiss, 1905. 3 Lippincott, 1905. Shot-Put. 1 Lippincott, 1905, 38 ft. s 1-2 in. 2 Stewart, 1903. 3 Roberts, 1903. Pole Vault. 1 Sinclair, 1904 9 ft 6 in. 2 Curtiss, 1905. 3 Maule, 1906. Crowell, 1906, in 220- Yards Hurdle. College Record broken by Lippincott, 1905, in Shot-Put. : — 220- Yards Hurdle. 137 4 mm. 45 sec. .16 3-S sec. 1Recort)0 EVBNTS. i(X)- Yards Dash, 220- Yards Dash, 440- Yards Run, Hai f-Mii,b Run, Mile Run, . . Two-MiLB BiCYCLB, 120-YARDS Hurdle, 220-yards hurdlb, Pole Vault, . . . High Jump, .... Broad Jump, . . . Putting Shot, . . Throwing Hammer, Mile Walk, .... Two-Mile Run, . . I. c. a. a. a. a. A. F. Duffy, B. J. Wefers, M. Long, E. HoUister, G. W. Orton, F. F. Goodman, C. A. C. Kraenzlein, A. C. Kraenzlein, D S. Horton, J. D. Winsor, A. C. Kraenzlein, F. Beck, J. R. Dewitt, W. B. Fetterman, W. E. Schutt, G 9|s. G., . . . . 2iis. C 47 s. H., .... I m. 56I s. U. P 4 m. 23§ s. C. N.Y 5 m. i8is. U. P., . . . . I5f s. U. P., . . . . 23J s. P., . . . . II ft. 7 in. U. P., . . . .6 ft. 3 in. U. P., . . . 24 ft. 4)4 in. Y 46 ft. P., . . . .164 ft. 10 in. U. P 6 m. 45f s. C, . . . . 9 m. 40 s. I. c. A. A. of pa. W. Matteson, F. A. Kaiser, J. D. Clarke, E. M. Church, J. M. West, H. J. Webster, L. S. Taylor, A. P. Way, F. L. Thomas, W. B. Page, F. L. Thomas, C. K. Cartwright, P. S. L. Scholl, P. S. T. E. Greer, U. P. S. U. u. u. s., c, L., P., P., S., S.. S., , s., p., s.,. c, . c, p., 10+ s. ■ 22-1 S. • 52X S. . 2 m. 3 s. . 4 m. 38 s. • 5 m. i3f s. . 17 s. • 27I s. . 10 ft. 5 in. . 6 ft. iK in. . 21 ft. jX in. . 38 ft. 4}i in. . 123 ft. 6 in. . 7 m. 22 s. EVBNTS. 100- Yards Dash, 220-YARDS Dash, 440-YARDS Run, Half-MilE Run, Mile Run, . . . Two Mile Run, Mile Walk, . . Two-Mile Bicycle, . 120-YARDS Hurdle, 1 220-YARDS Hurdle, Pole Vault, . . High Jump, .... Broad Jump, .... Putting Shot, . . . Throwing Hammer, Hurling Discus, . . swarthmore college. F. B. Terrell, F. B. Terrell, E. S. Harris, E. S. Harris, H. B. Foreman, H. W. Knight, Jr., P. Parrish, N. H. Mannakee, D. B. Rushmore, S. C. Palmer, H. Conrow, I. D. Webster, F. L. Thomas, J. J. Lippincott, B. L. Clark, J. J. Lippincott, ' 05, ' 05, ' 02, ' 02, ' 89, ' 05, •96, ' 02, ' 94, ' 95, ' 94. ' 89, ' 98, ' 05, ' 96, ' 05. 95 s. i2 S. 51 A S. 2 m. li s. 4 m. 39 s. 10 m. 38 s. 7 m. io| s. 5 m. I s. i6 s. 27 s. 10 ft. 6 in. 5ft. ii ' 4:in. 21 ft. 9 in. 38 ft. 5 in. 113 ft. I in. loi ft. 7 in. swarthmore freshmen. F. B. Terrell, F. B. Terrell, F. B. Terrell, M. E. Griest, H. W. Knight, Jr., H. W. Knight, Jr., W. H. Lippincott, N. H. Mannakee, A. D. Curtiss, W. G. Crowell, W. W. Curtiss, F. L. Thomas, F. B. Terrell, J. J. Lippincott, A. D. Curtiss, J. J. Lippincott, ' 05, ' 05, ' 05, ■ ' 05,. ' 05, ■ ' 05, . ' 99. ■ ' 02, ' 05. . ' 06,, ' 98,. •98,. ' 05, . ' 05, . ' 05. ' 05. •9|s. . 22 s. . 52 s. . 2 m. 10 s. • 4 tn. 45i s. . 10 m. 38 s. ■ 7 m. 33 s. . 5 m. I s. . i6f s. . 27 s. . 10 ft. ' X in. 5 ft. i ' A in. . 21 ft. 2X in. . 36 ft. 8 in. . 103 ft. 3 in. . loi ft. 7 in. Record equaled by A. D. Curtiss, ' 05. f Record equaled by W. G. Cri Swartbmore (Tolleac IPouug Momen ' s Htbletic association ©fRccrB President — Anna Curtis, 1904. I ' ice-President— Martha K. Buyers, 1904. Secretary — Serena Miller, 1905. Treasurer — Sarah Wood, 1904. atbletic Council M. Elizabeth Bates, Director of Physical Training. Anna Curtis, 1904, Basket-ball Department. Serena Miller, 1905. Hockey Department. Sarah Wood, 1904, Tennis Department. Louise Fahnestock, 1904, Gymnasium Department. Louise Bartlett. 1904, Golf Department. Martha K. Buyers, 1904, -i Esther Garwood, 1905, Miscellaneous Department. Gertrude Bricker, 1906, ' 139 Basket-ball Season of 1902=1903 ' iDarsttg Ueam Serena Miller, 1905, Goal. Sarah Wood, 1904, Forward. Esther Garwood, 1905, Side Centre. Centre: Anna Curtis, 1904 (Captain). Martha K. Buyers, 1904, Guard. Elizabeth Sutton, 1903, Back. Ethel Close, 1905, Side Centre. Clara Newport, Goal. Maude Rice, Forzvard. Blanche Brown, Goal. Sarah Wood, ForzL ' ard. Class Ueam J 903 Centre: Elizabeth Sutton (Captain). 1904 Centre: Anna Curtis (Captain). J 905 Marie de Montalvo, Goal. Serena Miller (Captain), Forzvard. Centre: Ethel Close. Elizabeth Booth, Guard. Lulu Von Ramdohr, Back. Alice Merriman, Guard. Martha Buyers, Back. Esther Garwood, Guard. Elizabeth Hall, Back. 1906 Gertrude Bricker, Goal. Alice Maris (Captain), Forward. Centre: Marjory Beddoes. 141 Hazel Dillistin, Guard. Mabel Cheyney, Back. IbocKe 1904 anO 1906 Sarah Wood. 1904, Goal. Louise Fahnestock, 1904, Right Full-back. Alice Merriman, 1904, Left Full-back. Gertrude Bricker, 1906, Right Half-back. Anna Curtis, 1904 (Captain), Centre Half-back. Blanche Brown, 1904, Left Half-back. Alice Sullivan, 1904, Right JViiig. Lois Fornance, 1906, Right Inside. Anna K. Wolff, 1904, Centre Forzvard. Hazel Dilhstin, 1906 (Asst. Captain), Left Inside. Emily Schoenemann, 1906, Left Wing 1905 anO 1907 Elizabeth Lippincott, 1907, Goal. Jeannette Curtis. 1907 (Asst. Captain), Right Full-back. Helen Ridgway,, 1907, Left Full-back. Maude Kemmerer. 1907, Right Half-back. Edith Douglass, 1905, Centre Half-back. Emma Ogden, 1907, Left Half-back. Mabel Sullivan, 1907, Right IVing. Katharine Greene, 1907, Right Inside. Serena Miller, 1905 (Captain), Centre Forward. Alice Paul, 1905, Left Inside. L RV Verlenden, 1907. Left Wing. Sar_ h Wood. 1904. Goal. Jeannette Curtis, 1907. Right Full-back. Louise Fahnestock. 1904, Left Full-back Gertrude Bricker, 1906. Right Half-back. Edith Douglass, 1905, Centre Half-back. Anna K. ' DatsitB Blanche Brown, 1904. Left Half-back. Alice Sullivan, 1904. Right Wing. Hazel Dillistin. 1906, Right Inside. Serena Miller, 1905, Centre Forward. Emily Schoenemann, 1906, Left Inside. Wolff. 1904 (Captain), Left Wing. 142 (B mnasiuin ' IDarsits ©sinnasium Ueam Louise Fahnestock, 1904 (Captain), Sarah Wood, 1904, Anna Wolff, 1904, Edith Douglass, 1903, Esther Garwood, 1905, Serena Miller, 1905, Marion Comly, 1906, Lois Fornance, 1906, Maude Kem merer, 1907, Mabel Sullivan, 1907. Blanche Brown, Martha Buyers, Helen Carre, Edith Douglass (Captain), Marion Comly (Captain), Hazel Dillistin, Jeannette Curtis, Maude Kemmerer (Captain), Class Heams 1904 Sarah Wood. 1905 Serena Miller, 1906 Emily Schoenemann. 1907 Mabel Sullivan. 143 Louise Fahnestock (Captain), Anna Wolff, Esther Garwood, Elsie Hoyt, Esther Eisenhower, Lois Fornance, Helen Ridgway, Ethel Slack, (5i?mnasiuin Contest BVENTS. First Pi,ace. Second Place- Third Pl,ACE. 1. March, 2. Free Standing Exercise, 3. Arch Bending at Bar Stahs 4. Hanging on Bent Arms, Slow Stretching, 5. Bar Stalls, Trunk Exercises 6. Bar Stalls, Climbing, 7. Rope Ladders, Single, 8. Hand Traveling 9. Ladders, Double, ] 10. Balance Weighing, 11. Vertical Rope Climbing, Single 12. Fence Vault 13. Vertical Rope Climbing. Double 14. Horse, End Mount, 15. Ring Traveling 16. Horse, Side Vault Individual Winners of Contest, Winning Classes M. Sullivan S. Wood A. Wolff E. Douglass E. Hoyt L. Fahnestock H. Dillistin E. Douglass E. Douglass E. Garwood E. Douglass M. Sullivan M. Comly M. Comly E. Douglass. E. Douglass. S. Wood 1st E. Douglass 35 points L. Fahnestock E. Slack E. Hoyt J. Atkinson H. Dillistin E. Douglass L. Fahnestock A. Wolff J. Curtiss M. Sullivan S. Miller E. Garwood L. Fahnestock E. Garwood E. Garwood L. Fahnestock S. Miller 2d L. Fahnestock 17 points S. Wood S. Miller E. Slack L. Fornance S. Wood S. Wood E. Douglass L. Fornance J. Atkinson E. Johnson M. Sullivan E. Douglass E. Garwood L. Fornance H. DiUistin S. Wood E. Garwood 3d E. Garwood 16 points 1905 61 points 1904 39 points 1907 and 1906 22 points 144 yi%TA€: % m% % a tct£ x ' y prologue Itn tbis little bool? of quavers, Semitones anO wbole tones, too, SboulO sou ffnO no resttul measures Timbicb sball stir tbe bcart anew, 3i3ear in minO our moOest mission lis to cbronicle forsootb ttbe HiterarB IRiscellans lUIlritten bs our growing Boutb, mibicb, liSe wine, witb age Dotb sweeten; So, in sears to come you ' ll fin , tturninfl to these merrg pages. Surely sometbing to sour minD. 147 Iln Otber J ears Sun and shower, frost and dew, June and December weather, Change to night, change to noon, And wear away together. Leaves grow red, leaves grow sere, ' hose feet will tread the thickets To seek for brown nuts that lie hid Guarded by squirrel pickets ? Leaves grow green, leaves grow large, Who ' ll watch the dogwood blossom, And emerald hues steal up the lawn, Bid spring at Swarthmore welcome ? All is changed, all is strange. Those shouts o ' er Whittier Field, Are not the jocund cries we gave To see some rival vield. Dawns unfold, sunsets pale, Ah, where will be the laughter, That with the winds is blown across The distant Crum ' s clear water? Stars are out, winds are cold, AMio ' ll next thy story tell? I speed thee. Halcyon, on thy way. Swarthmore, farewell, farewell! 148 Halc on Diar | September i6. All comers write their family histories on packs of multi-colored cards. Rise and fall of the Sophomore proclamations before day- light. Tommy Sherwood swallows proclamation tack. Under-class wrestling match, wins heavy-weight for the men. Sophomores take the rest. Freshmen have a smashing good time. September 20. Sunday. We indulge in the first re- 17- Alice Maris thinks she ' ll make the Basket-ball ' Varsity. 19. Rough-house in the Northeast. 21. 24. BlM» !• " " ' ■ ' ligious meditation since June. William makes his innocent round. Ella yells, " Man in the house. " Emma Jane, loyal to Student Gov., re- fuses to ask Monk to her feed with- out the Dean ' s permission. Marie borrows and returns an article on the same day. (Note: Associate Editor above-men- tioned was with difficulty persuaded to let this through. She said she didn ' t want any lies told about her, but we almost know it ' s true.) First class meeting of 1907. Room J looks like an antique shop. 149 September 25. Prex calls a meeting of Sophomore boys. What happened? " 26. Foot-ball squad meets in Collection Hall. Shower of golden apples from galler) ' goddesses. Man in the house for sure! " 27. Sunday. " Sufficient unto the day is the evil thereof. " " 28. Crow carries glass of milk out of the September 30. Princeton. 30; Swarthmore, o. dining-room in his pocket. Carryin ' Crow ! 29. Basket-ball field turned into a barn- yard. Fowl on Charlotte. Charlotte cuts the Umpire dead. Funeral hereafter. October I. Saxophone quartet makes eyes at the girls in the gallery. Prince Ralph finds Cinderesther ' s slipper. 2. Anna Curtis and Goodale strike up a mutual sympathetic society. 150 October 3. Gertrude Bricker translates " Mulieres genas ne radunto " as " The women are not allowed to shave. " Swarthmore, 12; Baltimore Medical, o. " 4. Sniiday. Sophomores give sentiments in chorus to save time. " 5. Gaudy red hockey flags attract little boys. " Satan finds some mischief still. " " 6. Fred Price in Economics gives Student Gov. as an example of the division of labor. " 7. Lehigh, 10; Swarthmore, 5. A white sheet claimed by 1906 hangs deject- edly from the dome. October 8. For a change, Prex calls a meeting of Sophomore boys. Dejected flag re- moved. " 9. Will Linton in World Lit. fails to answer questions in his sleep. " 10. Swarthmore, 6; St. John, o. " II. Stitiday. " 12. Clara Boil ' s oranges. Vote of grati- tude from East Wing to Alumnus. " 13. Heed and Parry scrub numerals off 14- 15- the crossing at Vic ' s. Columbia, 5; Swarthmore, o. Well held. Night-shirt parade causes the Presi- dent of Exec, to search the dic- tionary for epithets. Student Gov. meeting. Epithets pro- duced. Freshman flag on telegraph wires. 151 October i6. Dean ' s " At Home " to the new girls. Lemonade. Candy from the West left at Emily 17- Hill ' s door fails to reach her through the intervention of 1907. Swarthmore, 1 1 ; Delaware, o. Ex- pert swimmers carry the ball through goal-posts. Marie and So Forth watch the game from the Alligator. Wedding in the North Wing. Prex receives upper-classmen. October 18. Freshmen short of soap. Sophomores don ' t use theirs. " 19. Sophs swipe back. New Dormitory begun. Vic sells out of soap. Sophs rumored to have bad taste in soap. " 21. P. M. C, 6; Swarthmore, 10. Hamilton Wright jMabie lectures. " 22. Freshman class-meeting. Gee: " I want to withdraw my name and give my votes to Hallock. ' ' College Settlement Association sends Marie to Boston for a little pleasure trip. " 23. Walter Passmore recites on Homer ' s " Virgil. " " 24. Indians, 12: Swarthmore, 5. 152 October 24. Swarthmore College Young Women ' s Athletic Association ( !) receives itself. The Rise of the Safety Pin Club ! October 29. Professor Kuersteiner, of Indiana Uni- versity, lectures on " The Prince of Spanish Letters. " " 30. Old girls play new in basket-ball. Score was 18-2 before they lost count. East Wing holds a wake and funeral. 25. Sunday. Jessie eats fudge made from swope butter. 26. Dignified Juniors drive in Richard ' s wagon in the rain. 27. First feathers fly from sky. (Prof. h •»s .- Hayes, please ponder alliteration.) 28. Gertrude proposes to Brittain. Horace takes the first train to Philadelphia. " 31. Franklin and Marshall, o; Swarthmore, 17. Hallowe ' en Dance. Boys on their good (?) be- havior. November i. Sunday. Palmer plays Billy Bounce in Stew- art ' s foot-ball suit. ■ ' 2. Miss Church reads from " Everyman. " 153 November 3. Manicuring by boys in Economics. D 4. Stewart gives a box-party. November 9. Lois looks in the mail-box and wails: " Nobody loves me. " " ID. Freda sleepy. II. Anarchist buttons. Labor union ap- 5. Doctor Hull lectures on " Historic Places Around Swarthmore. " 6. Swarthmore, 27 ; Ursinus, o. 7. Manicuring in Economics. 8. Sunday. Esther G. and Philip have hysterics in meeting. pears. Practice with Medico-Chi., 17-11. 12. Our hockey champion, Anna Wolff, takes a band to Lansdowne. 13. Jefferson game canceled. Emilie wants her quarter-back. The boys play basket-ball on East field. Miss Cunningham attacks them in a one-minute speech. They then ex- plain that they have permission. 154 November 14. Mrs. Bond late to breakfast. Foot-ball squad shocks Haverford by disreputable attire on Walton Field. " 15. Sunday. " I ' d rather be Mrs. than Miss. " " 16. Mass meeting. Haverford songs ap- pear. Marie changes her shoes at the station. 17. Haverford enthusiasm. Clifford loses his temper. Emily asks for the " Gentleman from Indiana. " November 18. Alumni and Faculty play foot-ball, Prex making a distinguished centre. Morris Clothier tackles Battin. " 19. Celebration in the Gym. Band arrives. Boys have a dance. " 20. Lincoln ' s bust adopts feminine attire. 21. Haverford Day. " T he same old story in the same old way. " 22. Hazel ' s smile in the Sunday papers. (4 I uee 202 O ® (D f T Edition sold out in a few hours. 155 November 23. Toothpick and Tumbler game doesn ' t come off. Score November 25. Three cheers for home. C ' " ea-t Gaine 24. Louie and Dean depart in a shower of rice. May the young couple be happy ! 156 jexamination (Slueettons Any one who wishes to secure a position on a future Halcyon Staff will do well to study up on the test applied by the Class of 1905 to all its candidates. I. How bright is E. Robinson? (Express in candle power.) n. How many words has Edith Powell spoken in public during her life? HI. If Betty and Lidie sang a duet, how far would the neighbors run ? IV. How many credits have (a) Bert Bower, (b) Frank Clifford, (c) Laura Haines, (d) Arthur Humbert, (e) Jane Lippincott? Why do they call themselves Sophomores? V. (a) Do you object to the use of an interlinear hymn book? (b) On what page is the doxology? (c) On what part of the page? VI. (a) How many fellows are lost at each recep- tion? (b) How many hearts? VII. If Elma Lewis recites " Annabel Lee, " who saves the lives of the audience ? VIII. (0) When did the Seniors lose their constitu- tion ? (b) How many months afterwards was it before the class found it out? (c) To what use did they then apply this loss? IX. (a) Who wrote the Peacock? (b) Is it a rival, or a by-product of the Phocuix? (c) Note the resemblance between the two, as to the time of issue. X. If you play foot-ball, state how long you intend to stay. XI. Can you still smile after partaking of the usual breakfast ? Answer any nine of the above questions. 157 Mbat Do l ou Iknow about 0 tbe Cbaplain Passmore ' s fussing? Charlotte ' s style? Jay ' s cases ? Jeannette ' s swelled head? Ryder ' s grammar? Rex ' s jollying? Mary Janney ' s voice ? Bunting ' s brightness ? Coxe ' s freshness ? Thatcher ' s sweet expression? Bradley ' s Norfolks? Hansen ' s and Downing ' s hair? Lewis ' s general get up ? Marguerite ' s feet in the Phoenix picture: Ralph ' s consolation ? Mowery ' s reputation ? The way we are put on diet? There is a young man named Leinau Has a case on a girl whom I know ; To her he kept sending ' Most all of his mending. Do you think she objected ? Oh, my, no ! — Copied from the Tattler. Il y a un jeune homme, Sometimes known as Floyd, And par the sins of ni -o7J.oi Er war sehr much annoyed. II thought he ' d like Y. M. C. A. And started it im College Et pauvre homme ! It flourished and quite surpassed his knowledge. A BOOK of Kendall ' s here beside me now, A jug of ci, an old cob-pipe, and thou, O Caleb, singing in the wilderness, — Oh, third hall, sure were paradise, I vow. MowERY (in Philosophy) — Well! aren ' t we de- scended from apes. Doctor? Dr. Holmes — Wouldn ' t thee rather say ascended, Harold? 158 fIDaiims My son, if a maiden deny thee, Because of exec, at Swarthmore ; Yet meets thee at last in the alcove — Get out ! she has been there of yore. Thev fuss at the pump and the parlor Who never were fussers before. Condemn not the hash at the table, Nor search in the butter for flies ; Who knows but, perchance, on dissecting The ghosts of old pets may arise ? Should thou go to the meeting on First-day, Pray try to give verses quite new ; For many there ' ll be who ' ll have old ones, And thou shouldst be one of the few. Old saws may be had for the asking, Or bought for a penny or two. If the Dean ring the bell while you ' re eating And cause you to choke on a crust. With some little message to give you, — Upset not your tumbler nor cuss. For this is a usage at Swarthmore, Handed down from old Moses the just. Your new golf cap or your old slouch hat, Your shoes or your red necktie : Oh, man}- there ' ll be who ' ll borrow these Before the year ' s gone by ! You may smoke your cigar in the city. Or quafif your root beer till you howl ; But for goodness ' sake try to remember Your reputation ' s at stake on the owl. And, son, my final instruction Is, steer clear of political gangs ; Just remember the Senior elections And what tale of disgrace therebv hangs. 159 fIDi? ' lLan scape 0 tbe Cberri? ree My landscape is a lonely strand Of coarse green grass and sea-washed sand, ' here black against the cloudless sky, A single oak-tree flings on high His gaunt arms, leafless, wan, forlorn. As if, from his companions torn, A vengeful wind had dropped him there Bereft of all his beauty fair. Alone, beneath the scorching heat Of summer sun, the driving sleet Of winter storm ; alone when spring Soft-twittering bird and breeze shall bring — A solitary guard to keep Over the sands, the birds, the deep, — Alone he stands, and flings on high His knarled black arms across the skv. There is a big Freshman named Gee Vho makes goo-goo eyes at M. B. They sit at the table. And whenever they ' re able They use the same spoon in their tea. O CHERRY-TREE covcrcd with blossoms, White as the drifts of the snow, We admire thee, praise thee, yes, love thee. From thy tips to the green grass below. We love every bird in thy branches. And the wind as it sighs through thy boughs, And the seat carved all o ' er with initials And th e roots that stick up through the ground. Yes, we love thy long-legged gray spiders That crawl down our necks while we read. And the little black anty mires shiny That run up our sleeves with such speed. But most of all of thy tenants Which live in their homes in thy bark, We love the soft little green worms Which cause such a throb of the heart. O Tree, thou art surely a monarch. And staunchly for thee we will stand ; For to sit is quite out of the question In such densely inhabited land. 1 60 Spar??9 from tbc Jfirc an j£iplanation Spark i. First Media Fireman, standing on the roof, to Second Media Fireman — " Why don ' t you step in that window? ' ' Second Fireman — " What would I stand on if I did? " Spark 2. ' Student — " I wonder whether it will make sup- per late? " Spark 3. When water supply gave out — " What do you think we ' re doing up here, chasing butterflies? " Spark 4. Jay on the roof, hugging an empty hose — " There is not a bit of water up here, not a ■ bit. " Spark 5. President to D ' OIier, breaking the window with a board — " Don ' t do that, Frank. " Frank — " Why, we have to have a place for the smoke to get out. " Spark 6. Edmund Robinson, dry, and Edward Poole just emerging from a shower bath in the lecture room. Edward — " Edmund, has thee a handkerchief? " Edmund — " Yes, Edward, here it is. " Edward — " Thee keep it, Edmund, then Fll know where it is. " Last Spark. Each hero takes a girl into social hour, think- ing to be congratulated. Elsie is a Junior, Elsie likes to talk, And when she once gets started She really cannot stop. Another speedy talker We boast of in our class. Who reels oiif words like meteors Is Edith Doug-e-lass. One day they had a contest, A stiange thing then was found ; Their voices shrill and shriller grew Till no one heard a sound. We knew they must be talking. Their tongues like coursers flew. Had every one turned stony deaf? Oh, no, that was not true. A simple law of physics Will make it very clear, — Sound waves that travel with such speed Reach not the human ear. 161 be Brownlee at Swartbmore One night the famous Brownie band. While wand ' ring from their native land, Arrived at Swarthmore. staunch and gray. And to the College made their way. Quoth one, " ' Tis easy to be seen This is the place where Freshmen green And Seniors wise, do pore o " er books. Or see the girls in sheltered nooks, — For fussing, I have rightly guessed. Is stopped now by the Dean ' s request. Except through Social Hour quaint, So called, I ween, because it ain ' t. " Another said, " Your guess is right, For, as I first approached to-night To see that all the ways were clear So we might ramble without fear, A man, Fm sure he is called Lipp, I saw from out a window slip That opens from the Latin Room, Where all was quiet as a tomb, " " " Tis well enough, " another cried, " Co-education ' s here denied. For, as it is, enough is done ; And then again, what is the fun Of doing things that don ' t break rules, Or secretly the " exec ' fools? " While speaking thus the Brownies roam From front hall pet to Trotter ' s dome. Down the main hall some made their way Until they came to old room J. " Dis heare, " quoth Hans, " Ben Badden spiels Off Cherman life, und Cherman meals, Und ven his glasses hungry pe. He feeds dem on philosophic, (A subject Benny vants to teach, Fm sure dot he vould make a peach). " Others on mathematics bent Within the doors of room H went. ' Tis here you live by gumption ' s grace, Is plain ' s the nose upon thee face. If an} ' one among you grins His mark ' s not worth a row of pins. 162 Some classic Brownies next door found, And all the place they wandered round, Where students Ferris Price must mind, Who sometimes leaves his tie behind ; And then to ridicule avoid He ' s forced to borrow one from Floyd. Still others of a classic bent To Apsie ' s Grecian sanctum went, Where conscientious students sit Throughout the hour of World Lit, And shiver while Serena throws The window up to winter ' s snows, Througli which the cold air madly puffs To counteract the hot-air bluffs. Some more who loved the gentler ways Betook themselves where Russell Hayes Doth hourly tell his rhymes and jokes I- As ancient, sure, as Milton ' s oaks. Now next they climbed the winding stair And reached the well-used library, where Miss iXowell attempts to sort the males. But in her efforts sometimes fails. On up another party roams Until they reach the room where Holmes Keeps Sunday-school for Freshmen small (The dryest work for one and all). And having mixed their minds about Leaves them alone to work things out. Room N upon the other side, We now have Doctor Hull preside, Who dryly vague details repeats While in his happy ( ?) class he treats The grinders even with a nap — To be with him is such a snap ! Now last the Brownies climbed up high To where the birds and fossils lie. And each small man did lost his hat In efforts bold to catch a cat. But dawn ' s first streaks began to show The time to leave all Brownies know, And ere the sunlight struck the dome The band were safelv in their home. 163 fIDi? Hrmcbair a 3une Dai? These lines to my best friend I write, To one who estimates my burden right, My armchair. Dear friend, I would confess a love For thee all other thing above, How oft I cuddle in thy deep Soft comfort there to sleep. I nestle there to study hard, And then the subject disregard. I slumber there with perfect dreams And wander by the flowered streams. Or fancy takes me to the scenes Of youth ' s eternal silver greens, And there I live my life anew In haze of golden memory true. Awakened as from some sweet song I meet the world serene and strong — Mv armchair. A TRULY rare June day, with sunshine filled, The last exam, completed, troubles o ' er. With pencils, books, and papers, careless spilled. With Trig, sent whither it could plague no more, I rush, exulting, through the open door, And down the campus softly-sloping green, Inhaling liberty as ne ' er before. Intoxicated bv the beautv of the scene. Mr. Davis inquires if " Somerset " Day always comes on Saturdav. If you think you hear a tempest. Or the north wind ' s stormy call. You may know that Edward Bassett Is just passing down the hall. There is a man in College, As lazy as can be. It might be George Nobles, But it ' s really John Bosee. If when skating in the winter The icy Crum ) ' ou scan, Searching for a graceful maiden. Look at Alice Sullivan. 164 Cin erclIa anb tbe UClool Slipper a pun There had been a great concert that evening, the Saxophone. Cinderella had been there and had a most enjoyable time, for wasn ' t her attendant knight there? And hadn ' t she added to the success of the evening by lending to the concert committee her screen, to use as " wings " for the corpulent lady? But now when the splendor of it was all past, Cinderella sat alone in her room by a little pile of ashes (caused by the breaking down of her Welsbach burner). She was lonely and uncomfortable, for one woolen slipper had disappeared and her godmother would be very angry if she came in and found her with only one. So she sat pondering " : Where was her slipper ? Would she ever get it back? What would she do if her god- mother should come? Then there was a sharp rap at the door. Cinderella started and guiltly drew her un- slippered foot under her robe. In walked not an angry godmother, but Cinderella ' s own good fairy, bringing to her a mystic little package, and along with it a message. " My Dear Cinderella : — Thy knight, Ralph, sends thee this woolen slipper which he found when helping in the hall. Although thee surely couldn ' t have worn it to the concert, I assured him that it was thine. Per- haps it was enfolded in thy screen. " One Day a Brown Wolfif, a regular old time Romer, came across the Watters from the North. A Comely Ryder was just coming over the Hill with Slack rein. She hastened to dismount and tied her steed to a Post standing at the intersection of the Rhoads, for she had resolved to Diebold or Thatcher roof with the ani- mal ' s Hyde. She called to the Nobles as well as to the other Peoples near-by, then Strode toward the brute, which was at this minute Straddling the door sill. She tried to Pierce it with a piece of Wood, but in this way she could not Kille-t, for ' twas no Lamb. However, she managed to get into the Hall, where she found some Hoops, and before the Wolff was able to Turner-ound she slipped these over his forefeet and head. Then she seized a Scarlett Bricker two with which she finished him. We were not there at the time, but she quickly ' phoned us. We were so frightened we couldn ' t Walker run, so we took a Car Holme. Gee but she was Lucky not to pay the Price of her life, for it was a Close call. She did certainly Merritt that all the Hawkes should scream, the Coxe Crow and the Bells ring as at Mt. Vernon in celebration of the Poole of blood which she left as a Paul for the Wolff. But now she is Riding away to the West to Hunt a Green Bower with never a Bramble, where she can Carter tired body. i6s Zo Bri gct Bctt ' HEX the tinkle of the breakfast bell Disturbs your peaceful dream, You turn again, you shut your eyes, Forget oatmeal and cream. But then a step comes down the hall , A rattle at your door. A cheer} ' voice with richest brogue, A pail set on the floor. ' Ye laz}- gurrul ! ' hat would }e do Ef ye ' d ter wurruk loik me? " Bridget — if I had to work, And never lazy be, To work with mop, and pail, and broom Throughout the dreary day — I think I ' d like to have your voice. Your smile, your cheery way, Your Irish wit, your faithfulness In all } ' ou have to do — Only this, I ' d like to be A woman just like you. Oh, wondrous indeed are the ways They use to hold " cases " in check, In these co-educational days ' ith Bett}- upon the " exec. " Betty, to frown upon fussing. The plans of the Freshmen to wreck, Betty, to rule in the alcove. Our Bett} ' upon the " exec. ! ! ! " A MAIDEN fair, one Summer ' s day ' as wandering o ' er the green. A wild ferocious looking boar Came bursting on the scene. I thought to hear the maiden shriek. But she stood calmly still. T ' m quite well used to bores, " she said, " I belong to Somerville. ' " 1 66 our " 2)a 5 As the Faculty would have us spend them : 5.00 A. M. — Rise. 5.00 to 7.30 A. M. — Study. 7.30 — Breakfast. 8.00 — Girls make their beds, boys put their shoes in a row. 8.30 — Collection. 8.45 to 12.45 — Classes. 12.45 o 1. 00 — Study. 1. 00 — Lunch. 1.30 to 2.00 — Study. 2.00 to 4.00 — Classes. 4.00 to 5.00 — Dignified stroll. 5.00 to 6.00 — Study. 6.00 — Dinner. 6.45 — Social Hour. Girls sew; boys discuss current topics. 7.30 to 10.30 — Study. 10.30 — Retire. Sunday. 5.00 A. M. — Rise. 5.00 to 8.00 — Read a good book. 8.00 — Breakfast. 8.30 to 9.30 — Read " Sunday Read- ings for the Young. 9.30 — Bible class. 10.30 — Meeting. 1 1. 1 5 — First-day school. 12.15 to 1. 00 — Learn sentiments for next Sunday. 1. 00 — Dinner. 1.30 to 6.00 — Read a sober volume, and write home. 6.00 — Supper. 6-45— Singing. 7.30 — Young Friends ' Association. 8.30 to 10.30 — Study Bib. Lit. As we spend them ; 7.29 A. M. — Rise. 7.44 3-4 A. M. — Breakfast. 8.00 to 8.20 — Fussing on the Pet. 8.20 to 8.30 — Go for the mail — more fussing. 8.30 to 8.45 — Study six lessons for the day. 9.45 to 10.45 — Cut classes to get breakfast at Thorpes ' . 11.45 to 12.45 — Cut classes to take a nap. 12.45 to 1. 00 — Co-education on the asphaltum. 1. 00 — Lunch. 1. 10 to 2.10 — Lunch in the village. 2.10 to 3.00 — Classes. 3.00 to 6.00 — Cut classes to go skating. 6.14 3-4 — Dinner. 6.45 — Social Hour. 7.45 to 8.45— Gossip. 8.45 — Make fudge. 9.30 — Alcove. 10.30 — Start to study. 10.40 — Stop stud} ' ing on account of hunger. 10.45 — Eat. 12.30 — Stop eating. 12.30 to 1.30 — Gossip. 1.30 A. M. — Retire. Sunday. 12.30 p. u. — Rise. 1. 00 — Dinner. 1.30 to 3.30 — Co-educational con- cert in Collection Hall. 3.30 to 6.00 — Sleep. 6.143-4— Supper. 6.45 to 7.30 — Singing. 7.30 to 8.30 — F.at and gossip. 8.30 p. M. — Retire, worn out with hard dav. 167 Mantc iLo CupiJ) WANTED niAlEDIATELY— Excuses for meet- ing ; good and ingenious ; variety necessary ; no bad headaches need apply. — East IVing. WAXTED — Fresh air in the ] Ieeting House, Class Rooms, and Collection Hall. — Oiiuics. ' .A.XTED — Some harmless narcotic to keep the Swarthmore Y. AI. C. A. quiet after midnight. — Patient Sufferers. WANTED — Rubber-heeled shoes for Ella Levis. ANTED — Tennis courts on a slant of less than forty degrees to be mown at least once a month. — East Campus. ' -A.NTED — Some new hats for Bradley, Crowell, and others. ANTED — New style of coats. — Gee. Bassctt. Bozcc. and Lippincott. WANTED — More freedom in publishing the H. LCYOx. — The Staff, Oh, naughty rascal, wicked elf, Miy dost thou rob me of myself. Then steal a ' a} ' in summer night ? Why wreathe her head with lilies white ? AMiy fill the air with rose perfume, -And leave me there to beg a bloom ? There was a young man, Richard Downing, hose conceit was somethinsr astounding: ; And with Shakespeare we ' d say Mien such comes our way, ' Alay }e gods of Olympus confound him. ' " O MAXV a word has a hidden meaning, Tliat deep in its sou! there lies ; And that is the wa}- with the little saying : ' ' Oh, girl, with the Swarthmore eyes. " But who would suppose by this tender tribute ' Twas meant that the Swarthmore maid Had only a touch of the pink eye trouble ' ith the garnet beginning to fade ? 1 68 levolution (Dn. when I was a fishworm, And burrowed in the earth, I crawled on the asphaltum To hear the students curse And when I was a monkey Suspended from a tree, I dropped cocoanuts on " nigger- o heads " To hear them shout in glee. And when I was a puppy dog And frisked about the town, I used to chew up kitty-cats To see the ma-cats frown. -■ -i. But now I am a student ; I live at Swarthmore College, And since I was a fishworm I ' ve got a heap of knowledge. 169 ITbe ' ' HUitjator " Oh, that rock of peace and rest. Oh, that spot we love the best, Oh, that bank of sun and shade. Oh, that place that God has made, Beside the Crum. On this rock we dreaming lie, — Perhaps we see a boat drift by, But oftener still there is no sound To break the silence so profound, Beside the Crum. Here it is we love to go ' hen the sun is sinking low, Here it is we love to stay. Here to watcli the dying day, Beside the Crum. In the spring and in the fall We seem to hear this old rock call, We wander oft and to it stray. To study nature day b - day, Beside the Crum. On this rock the shadows play Where we while our time away ; Above this rock the wild birds sing. And joyful lessons to us bring, Beside the Crum. Yes, ere long we ' ll scattered be, Far from Swarthmore, far from thee, But we ' ll recall the beauty taught By thee, O rock, whom oft we sought. Beside the Crum. 170 a Ibitbcrto ' mnpublisbet) Case a ©aif! They sit, coy couple, Postprandial and fuss. His name is George, His better half ' s, C-plus. They smile and chatter With supreme delight. While servants clatter Dishes, left and right. Oh, glad sweet day in April — Last of a month ' s full count — You ' ve brought us budding woodlands, Water for every fount. You ' ll fade away at evening — Pledge of the coming Ma} ' — And leave us half regretful, Grieved at thy death, oh, day ! But still all heedless Of the Dean they sit. To look up — needless Hearts are interknit. Now Lippincott has foot-ball fame. And Dean is good at sprinting ; But Swarthmore ' s very brightest sons Are Will and Roger Linton. a ale Zo t ©lit of Scbool A CERTAIN stately Senior, who feared lest it would do her twenty-five-cent alarm clock harm to run down during the holidays, took it to the home of one of the Professors to be cared for during her absence. It is further reported the Professor ' s son, H , made it his delightful task to wind the fair one ' s clock each night, in loving memorv. It is rumored that Mary Janney has deserted Coxey ' s army and joined the Dutch Company. In Economics, Mr. Leinau, you ' re a star You talk like a seer on the things that are ; On consumption you ' re great, as all will say. Who sit at the table with you day bv day. 171 Swartbmore ' 0 flDi tboIoQical 1In eI pervertcb proverbs Jove — Prexie. Minos, Rhaclamanthus, etc. — Faculty. Sysyphus — Humbert. Cupid — Passmore. Paris — Caldwell. Bacchus — Crovvell. Garden of Hesperides — The Pear Orchard. Hercules — Arthur Broomell. Scylla and Char_vbdis — The front hall during Social Hour for a bashful girl. Pegasus — A steady fixture whose wings are clipped in examination week. Echo — Alice Paul. Iris — Mabel Sullivan. Labyrinth — The passageways under the building. Mercury — Johnnie Hayman. Minerva — Charlotte Bogert. Midas — Lewis Henry. Pan — Clarence Atkinson. Atlas— Floyd Bradley. Minataur — Miss Coale ' s Gvrascutis. A good pony makes short lessons. All College is not what it is cracked up to be (in the Catalog) . A word from the Exec, is resented. Many are examined, but few pass. What we can ' t eat goes into the hash. All ' s fair in love, war, and basket-ball. Do unto the Faculty as you would that they should grade you. Happy is the man that getteth an athletic scholar- ship, for the merchandise of it is better than the mer- chandise of silver, and the gain thereof than fine gold. Don ' t count the chickens in the omelet ; it isn ' t polite. Worry will kill a cat, but it won ' t remove the fra- grance from the people who take Biology. Silence is golden, but extemp. speeches are cash. Co-education is the thief of time. 172 0 tbc Cbicf of tbe Cuisine Air- When torn with hunger, racked with pain, A starving, homesick lot. Who is it drives away distress. And serves us sandwiches with cress ? Tis Mrs. Clark. Refrain — Oh, the pies, the puffs, and the oyster stew, The eclairs sweet and the cream toast, too. We know they ' re fine, we ' ve tried them all, Come ! Come ! give Mrs. Clark a call. When breakfast bell or dinner gong From us brings no response, Where are we then, we famished ones. Old Swarthmore ' s daughters and her sons? Just down at Mrs. Clarks. — Refrain. To start the week exactly right, A Sunday morning stroll Will find us doing what you would. If ou were wise instead of good, — In Mrs. Clark ' s cafe. — Refrain. So warning take, ye Freshies green, Who ' re nibbling misty hash, And wander oft adown the path That leads you to the aftermath Prepared by Mrs. Clark. — Refrain. Collcoe 2»ictionar Alligator — Rock of Ages. Asphaltum — Way of the world. Cherry Tree — Bug museum. College Reception — Wholesale co-education. Dearie — Sugar-coated form of address for an enemy. Full House — Two in the telephone booth. Fussee — Female fusser. Grind — One who knows more than a Professor. Musical Association — Unharmonious collection of budding geniuses. Obvious — Jay ' s singing. Rough-House — North Wing. Self-Esteem — 1906. Social Hour — Legitimate co-education. Student Government — Miss-rule. Sub-Rosa — Junior dance in the dining room. Swearing — Words by the Way. Training Table — Opportunity to eat all one wants. A ' ic ' s — Place to smoke. 173 Malc on Diar December i. Freshmen go skating. 2. Freshmen obhged to write description of skating to mammas. Sophs, 5 ; Fresli, o; in the snow. Doctor Appleton calls on George Schwenk. 3. Declamation contest. Lydia and Han- December 4. Alice Paul , explains to Mrs. Bond the betting system at her table. Bradley downs Diebold. 5. 1906 receives 1907. 1905 girls receive sell get rich. 1904 girls. Esther Rogers does the supernatural. 174 December 6. Sunday. Idiocies of T. H. D. Sing- ino ' desecrated. December 8. Miss Goodbody eoes skatino-. • - 7. Skating pronounced safe. Great shock. Q. .College gets scarlet fever. A touch of red in room 52. Gases : Scarlatina i Bookcases 112 Co-ed 2,000 Total Case of panic 175 December ii. Dickinson-Swarthmore Debate. Hal- liday ' s mascot fails in power. December 14. T. H. D. make night hideous. Monks J 12. Basket-ball in West Chester. 13. Siiiiciay. Rain. Worms. ] Iarie hungers. count beads. 15. Penn., 44; Swarthmore, 25. 16. Darlington fails to skate for diz ' crs reasons. 176 December 17. Doctor Magill lectures. " Swarthmore December 18. Percy tries to spoil his sweet girlishness and Swarthmoreans of Early Days. " Exhibition of College Settlement dolls proves attractive to Sophs, and Fresh. by playing the bold, bad man with a black eve. 19. Swarthmore Y. M. C. A. " Down with King Alcohol " at midnight. 77 December 20. Sunday. " 21. Christmas at tables. January 4. " Did you get that for Christmas ? " " 5. Junior girls go sleighing and freeze ] Iarv Yerlenden. 6. Coasting good. Student Gov. takes a back seat. 3vk c, 178 January . Emma Jane consumes Mellin ' s food. Professor Price forgets his necktie. HfT January 9. Doctor Jordan on the " Ascent of the Matterhorn " charms every one. 10. Sunday. Alarm-clock goes ofif in sing- Hansell to the rescue. 9. Lehigh, 21; Swarthmore, 12. Scrub S., 37; West Chester Scrub, 15. II. McDonough eats rat-tail hash for notoriety. 12. Charles B. Landis lectures on " An Optimist ' s Message. " 13. Serena hocks her watch. Jessie is prostrated. 179 January 14. Co-ed. poker in Reading-room. 15. Bucknell, 33; Swarthmore, 13. 16. Bloomsburg, 19; Swarthmore, 11. 17. Sunday. 18. Sensie loses his nerve in World Lit. igiiominiously failing to read Orestes to Alice Paul ' s Electra. 19. Carrots makes her second annual ap- pearance in French Club. Greeted with cries of " Sortez, sortez ! " January 20. Princeton, 30; Swarthmore, 17. " 21. Anna Bramble starts mandolin lessons. 22. Fred Griest, in a sudden burst of generosity, tosses a five-dollar gold piece to a beggar and then repents. 180 January 23. Swarthmore, 18; Penn., 14. W. Lewis is asked by Dr. Stine to copy his notes before the next class. At the next class Lewis gives as excuse for a slight tardiness of three-quar- ■ ters of an hour that he couldn ' t read the Doctor ' s writing. Sunday. The beginning of the end. January 27. Exams. Freda is positive she has flunked. Ralph corrupts youth by teaching the cake-boy to smoke. " 28. Burning: zeal of students disturbs Prex. 25. Exams. 26. Exams. He institutes a fire committee. 29. One of the girls snowballs the artist who considers her " a jolly good shot. " 30. Freda discovers she has passed in everything. The College flees. 31. Sunday. Two tables retire en masse to Thorpe ' s for dinner. 181 be jfresbman 3frien His hair was brownish golden. His cheeks were golden brown. His garments they were olden. He never lived in town. His lessons were not dull. His eyes were wondrous bright, And wondrous, wondrous ftill Of a heart both gay and light. He had entered as a Freshman, From the far-off country farm, A glorious green Freshman ' ith a smile all full of charm. You met him at the club-house. This Freshman from the farm. And you ' ve had a good old rough-house ' ithout a hit of harm. Oh. your hearts will interknit ' ith a friendship warm and good. And you two will often, often sit Bathed in sunset ' s crimson flood. ' Twill make your spirit thrill To be with this Freshman lad, And your eyes will kind of fill AMien he talks about his dad. Then the years will quickly glide In a race of sweet delight, You will study side bjf side, Study in the black of night. Yes, the years will quick pass by, On the last Commencement da} " You will graduate, and sigh ' ith the junior lad to stav. flDv» IRival I MET him there — haughty, bold, j ly rival — handsome, rich in gold, To court sweet Adelaide, he came, An eyeglass, stutter, and a cane. I met him there, as Knights of old, I knocked him down and o ' er he rolled, I kicked and punched — all strength spent, I bruise his nose, and then relent. Then from a distance view the spot Miere my faint rival sprawls, a blot, I wait to see the fairest face Look down upon his vile disgrace. Alas, down on her dainty knees She falls — believe it if you please ! And binds his cuts. I gently curse. And wished for Chauncev dear a hearse. 182 be IRcaMiiG IRoom Commonplace IRemarF s Popular Magazines and Papers at Swarthmore: — Smart Set — Halcyon Staff. Scientific American — Dr. Trotter. Lippincott ' s — Jane. Martha, Elizabetli, James, and Mary. Judge — M. T. Hansell. Puck — Frank D ' Olier. Life — Delphic Literary Society. Ladies ' Home Journal — Minutes of Student Gov- ernment. Harper ' s — Jane. Cosmopolitan — College servants. Friends ' Intelligencer — Elva Ash. Youth ' s Companion — Freshman hats. Pearson ' s — Paul and family. Saturday Evening Post — Ruden. Baltimoi e Sun — Which one? Ask Marjory. Talent — 1905. Delineator — Fred Griest. Philistine — Serena. Everybody ' s — The alcove. Town Topics — Eccentricities of 1906. Review of Reviews — June 6th-ioth, A. D. 1904. " This-s-s is-s-s-s dis-s-stress-ss-ssing. " " Exc ise me, excuse me, my mistake. " " This is not the place for co-education. " " I do think Billy has the finest sensibilities, etc., etc., etc. " This passage is so na ' ive. " " You ' re so bright, dearie, you have so much talent, such a good brain, dearie. " Ah, the wind blows And the dark clouds fly ; But we ' re not lonely, You and L Then the sun shines And the sky is blue ; For life runs well where Hearts are true. A CERTAIN young man of the class of ' 03, Came out one Sunday his lady to see : Quickly he hastened the fair one to greet. Measured the campus with hurrying feet. But the damsel turned out to be Marguerite, And the poor boy wanted Millo. 183 IKIlbat tbe je )cs Saw A DREARY rain was falling that made the asphaltum look like a long strip of wet slate. Thousands of long, shiny, pink w9rms had come out for the shower, and they lay in careless attitudes all over the walk. More- over, it was Sunday. Two girls watched with indifferent eyes a forlorn professor ' s wife, who, struggling with her umbrella and skirt, was executing a peculiar dance up the asphaltum in a vain endeavor to avoid annihilating the young friends in careless attitudes. " Where ' s Anna? " inquired Isabel. " Home, " replied Katharine, removing her nose from the window pane. " Did Eleanor go home? " " Co-educating, " was the laconic response. " My, but I hate Sunday ! " exclaimed Isabel. " Put on a sweater and come out for a walk, " sug- gested her room-mate. " You ' re a woman of one idea, Kat ; that and hot milk are your two remedies for all ills. I don ' t want to go out. I have a grouch, and zvon ' t go out. " The unfortunate woman had long since skipped over the last worm. Two twinkling lights suddenly pierced the gloom that shrouded the asphaltum, making long gli stening streaks along the walk. A Freshman came in looking worried. The two Seniors straightened up, Isabel smoothing her length- ened face by main force, and bade her pile up on the couch and amuse them. " I can ' t anuise anybody. I want some advice. " " What ' s the trouble, old woman? ' ' Isabel had for- gotten her grouch and was smoothing the Fresh- man ' s tumbled hair as they lay curled up together in the waning light. The rain dripped dismally from the ivy round the window, and a desolate little bird chirped weakly. " Well, Robert asked me to go to church with him to-night. " Isabel glanced quickly at Katharine, who was looking out of the window. " It ' s raining, and probably no one else will go — and I ' d really like to — and we always go at home — it might make me feel less — " then it came with a rush. " Well, I am home- sick, and Bob has been awfully good to me. ' ' Katharine was looking out at the yellow eyes on the asphaltum. For three years those eyes had been her friends through sun and shower, sometimes wink- ing cheerily, sometimes pale when she missed their 184 twinkle, and sometimes blurred and dim as if they, too, had their troubles ; but never had their flicker been so feeble or their gleam so uncertain as it was to-night. Slowly she turned around. " Don ' t do it, Dick, ' ' she said, and her voice was very gentle. " It ' s against Student Gov., and besides, that sort of thing won ' t do you any good. Do your work and have a good time, but don ' t do anything you don ' t want known, for it gets around soon enough, and the boys criticise, too. " And Katharine went into the back room, already half hating herself for her vehemence. When Isabel came in she was dressing for supper. " I guess it takes more than the length of a college course to get to know you, Kitty, ' ' she remarked. " I thought you had more pride. That Freshman will go straight to Bob and say you told her not to go. Of course you know what he ' ll think. ' ' " Well, I thought you had some sense of justice! " Katharine blazed out at her. " I ' ve never bothered much about Student Gov. myself, because it never was much of a temptation to me to go trotting around doing things through back doors ; but it ' s better than Faculty rule, and that ' s what we ' ll come to if the Freshmen begin this way. And I don ' t want that kid to do things she ' ll regret. I ' m awfully fond of her. I don ' t care what Bob thinks. " And Katharine emphasized her remarks by gesticulations with a black- ing bottle, which effectually silenced her opponent. That night she sat a long time watching the eyes now shining steady and bright. She thought of the three and a half years back of her, and how Bob had helped her with his good sense and jolly good com- radeship. He had been very prominent in athletics, and she recalled him as she had first seen him in scrub ])ractice making the grand-stand play that put him on the ' Varsity wlien the half-back ' s knee gave out. Then at the Sophomore reception some one had in- troduced him, and they had talked a bare twenty seconds when another committee lady carried him off. But he soon found the device of asking each one on the committee separately to introduce him to the girl in green over there in the corner. Bob would know she wasn ' t jealous. And yet, somehow, she almost wished she had let the Fresh- man o-o ! The rain had stopped, and the stars came out, and a light wind wafted the odor of wet earth up the campus. A dozen men were sauntering slowly toward the col- lege, softly singing " Kindling Wood " in close harmony, Bob ' s sweet tenor high above the rest. It was good to be there — good to know that one had a few more short months of sports on Whittier Field and shop practice in disreputable clothes, and rough-houses, and good times with " the fellows. " And } ' et it was good to know that one was almost ready — all but a roll of sheepskin — for i8: the life work and sweet independence that lay just beyond Commencement day. Slowl_v they ambled up, walked round the East Wing to the slow measure of their song, and brought up at the pump for a drink and one more breath of fresh air. Bob was quite comfortable. He had stretched him- self out full length in the Morris chair, his feet be- stowed upon the bureau, and inclined to curse the train- ing that kept him from smoking as he pored over his mechanics. A -gust of wind blew a photograph to the floor. He glanced at it, but was too lazy to get up. " Kitty doesn ' t look narrow-minded, " he mused, his eyes on the straight brows, firm mouth, and square jaw of the picture. ' Wonder what it is that makes the girls that " way after they come here? I ' ve asked her lots of times to do things, and she always got mad — and I suppose she ' d have been furious if I hadn ' t ! Now what ' s the harm in going to church? She ' d never go herself, but I didn ' t think she ' d keep another girl from going just because — " Now Bob wasn ' t a cad, but he was popular ; so Kitty ' s photograph lay neglected on the floor while he mused on a round little face with big, innocent eyes. And the Freshman went next time. " The poet pens his odes and sonnets sprnce With quills plucked from the ordinary goose, While critics zvrite their sharp, incisive lines With quills snatched from the fretful porcupines. " Faculty : " tits thee not to ask the reason ivhy, Because zue hid it. " The President : " Why. man, he doth bestride the narrozv zvorld like a Colossus. " Dr. Hull : " The very pink of courtesy. " Dr. Holmes : " Loose his heard, and hoary hair Streamed like a meteor to the troubled air. " Dr. Battin : " am not in the roll of common men. " Dr. Alleman : " Oh, what a deal of scorn looks heantiful In the contempt and anger of his lip! " Professor Pearson : " An honest man, close buttoned to the chin. Broadcloth zvithout, and a zvarm heart zvithin. " SuPT. Hull : " Praising zvhat is lost makes the remembrance dear! " " They have a plentiful lack of zvit. " 187 Edward Bassett : " ' ; silting on the stile. Mary, IVhere zve sat side by side. " Floyd Bradley : ' ' What is your sc.v ' s earliest latest care? Your heart ' s supreme ambition? To be fair. " Maurice Griest : " Zounds! I zvas never so bethump ' d zvith ivords, Sinee I first called my brother ' s father, dad. " WiLLL M West Wilson : " Kiiozus zvhat he knozvs as if he knezv if not. What lie remembers, seems to have forgot. " Dorothy ' Green : " My nature is subdued To zvhat it zcorks in. " Marshall Taylor : " We are three. Uncle Sam, Doc Alleman. and me? ' Martha Buyers : " Be careful of the maiden, zvith the dreamy eyes? ' - " On their ozvn merits modest men arc dumb? ' Serena Miller : " must have liberty. Withal as large a charter as the zcind? ' Robert Sensenderfer : " In arguing, too, the parson shozved his skill. For e ' en tho ' vanquished he could argue still — And still they gaced, and still the zvonder grezv, That one small head could carry all lie knezv! " James Baldridce: " He ' s tough, ma ' am, tough, is J. B., Tough, and devilish sly. " 1 88 RuDEN Post : " drink no more than a sponge. " Herber ' ] Thatcher: " He Iiad a face like a benediction. " Ethel Close: " Give me a look, give me a face, That makes siniplicity a grace. Robes loosely flowing, hair as free ; Snch szvect neglect more taketh me Than all the adulteries of art. Thc strike mine eves, bnt not mine heart. " Alice Paul : " Mend your speech a little, Lest it mar your fortunes. " Arthur Curtiss : " Self-love, my liege, is not so vile a sin As self-neglecting. " Edith Douglass : " zvould my horse had the speed of your tongue. " Vain human kind, fantastic race. Thy z ' arious follies zuho can trace. " Billy Walker: " Life is short and the(e) art long. " William Diebold : " He drazvefh ont the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument. " WiLMER Crowell : " Willie zvas embarrassed, uez ' cr hero more, And as he knezi ' not zvhat to sax, he szvore. " 189 Walter Carter: " You beat your pate, and fancy zvit zvill come, Knock as you please, there ' s nobody at home. " Lawrence Watters : ' ■ was a stricken deer that left the herd long since. ' ' John Bosee: " ' Tis the voice of the sluggard, I heard him complain, You have zvaked me too soon, I must slumber again. " Alfred Rhodes : " TIte helpless look of blooming infancy. " Edna Hamilton : " A maiden never bold Of spirit so still and quiet. ' ' ' Rachel and Jane; " Still ive ivent coupled and inseparable. " ' ' Rock-a-bye, baby, in the tree top. " Mary A erlenden : " By my troth, a pleasant, spirited lady. There ' s little of the melancholy element in lier. " Maud Kemmerer: " Neither a borrower nor a lender be; For loan oft loses both itself and friend And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry. " Jeannette Curtis : " Anyone zvho could make so vile a pun zuould not scruple to pick a pocket. " Emma Ogden : " Sleep, baby, sleep. " Walter Lewis : " My salad days, zclien I zcas green. " Spencer Coxe: " Senfimentally, I am disposed to liannony, But organically I a;;; incapable of a tune. " Walter Gee : " Ever eating, never cloying. All devouring, all destroying, Never finding full repast Till you eat the zvorld at last. " Mabel Sullivan Alzvays oh And fancy ' d for Iter gay impertinence. " " Alzvays obliging and zvithout offense 190 flDiscellaneous Spring Social Hour : " This is very mid-suinmcr madness. " The Alcove : " Speak lozv if you speak love. " Glee Glub : " Music do I hear? Ha! ha! keep time. Hoiv sour szveet niiisic is, JVheii time is broke and no proportion kept! " Sunday Evening : " And men sit dozvn to that nourishment (?) That is called supper. " Mrs. Minot: " Th.e turnpike road to people ' s hearts I find Lies throusili their mouths. " 191 a IRiGbtmarc Coasting Ox nn " conch I lay a-dreaming As the night was closing round, And the halls were almost vacant Seldom echoing a sound. A joyous start — A sudden spill — A skinned elbow And a walk uphill. Of a sudden, up I started — There was such a dreadful din, I thought a host of burglars Was surelv breaking in. But my fears at once departed As the well known voice arose — It was John Bosee returning And a-singing through his nose ! I have heard of basses, tenors. Of voices full and strong, But I think there ' s no class, so far, In which he would belong ! With the birds one could not place him. As he sings both night and morn — But the sound it most resembles Is a great big brass fog horn ! A modern gallant named Launcelot And a maiden called Elaine, In the usual nook by a rushing brook Were enacting scenes from a Gibson book. The course of true love was plain. II. " Xeath the friendly screen of that sylvan scene They vowed eternal love ; And the story old they told and told. The maiden fair and the lover bold. And the little birds smiled above. III. But the )outh light heartedly rode away Some treasures on earth to gain, And as lovers will, he forgot — forgot. And broken with grieving for Launcelot Is the heart of fair Elaine. 19: be fIDission of tbe Bell Far out on the air from its lofty height, From September till leafy June, Rings clear the bell we love so well, Each time a dififerent story to tell With ever-varying tune. In the stillness of morn, when fast asleep, Unwelcome comes the sound That calls us back from the land of nod, To the fertile pastures yet untrod In the realms of knowledge found. But a cheerier tone hath the luncheon bell. At fifteen minutes of one, Though it moans, Hash ! Hash ! From exams, like a flash We speed to the dining-room. To reverence tuned, the bell oft rings, Subdued and peaceful strain, A harbinger of perfect peace, An hour of quiet and release, A rest for the tired brain. Responsive to the wild hurrahs That arreet our athletes grand. The bell proclaims the victory ours, And quick the light from bonfire towers Afar o ' er all the land. And then on Whittier Field appears A weird unearthly sight. In wagon drawn by sturdy lads Are Profs, and team of foot-ball grads.. Bathed in the bonfire ' s light. A stormy clang from the belfry tower In the stillness deep of night, A story tells of the ruin wrought By the fiery fiend as it shoots aloft, A monarch in its might. As twilight gathers on the Crum, Old Bell, why not keep quiet ? We want to skate, you know we do. Please then retire from public view, And let our hearts run riot. While sinks the sun ' neath Swarthmore hills While flows the Crum ' s pure water. We ' ll ne ' er forget the lessons taught, We ' ll oft recall the message brought By the Bell of Alma Mater. 193 fiD moc5 How do we go a-swimming? That ' s not very hard to say ; We jump into our running suits In the early part of May. We run down to the water, A beautiful color of green, — The most inviting bathing place That ever vou have seen. We dive, we splash, we absorb it, This liquid of emerald hue. We get out and look just like Freshmen, So green are we through and through. A FOGGY November morning, A room as cold as a tomb. Room-mate cross as the mischief — Hash enhances the gloom. A long Greek lesson unstudied, A million letters to write, Somebody whistling Haverford songs Learned from her beau last night. No mail — and the shadows deepen When a maid, irritatingly bright. Reminds me of Halcyon meeting, " Have you got yours done for to-night? " Then with pencil and sorrow and paper, And a heart full of utter despair, I set out for the Alligator, Where I rage and tear my -hair. Then, in anguish and dull lead pencil. My grievances sore I write, ' Quorum causa. Mister Editor, Mayn ' t I be excused to-night? " 194 be IReview of IReviews " or ll l slcar Eiamination in EiuUisb IHlstorw By Dr. William I. Hull To all students of history this magazine is replete with minute information. One can readily see that to be a good historian it is essential to know whether William the Conqueror ' s hair was red or green — to be ]30sitive as to whether a wall of defense was made out of stone or mud — to ascertain the exact day on which each king died, and whether his death was due to consumption or appendicitis. Invaluable to stu- dents desiring a broad scope of knowledge. Doesn ' t There is a Freshman, De Cou, With eyes of a light china blue ; They say he can talk , And has now learned to walk, He ' s trcs young such great things to do. Another fair Freshman is White, In saying he ' s tall you are right ; He can brush a cobweb With the top of his head From a ceiling ten cubits in height. Julia Atkinson Jim Dumps? Bradley Peacock ? T. Bell ' Glass of milk? Percy Full moon ? G. Roberts The 7 league boots ? C. Boyle Jap? Freda Eirownie ? 1904 Halcyon Dime novel ? Billy Walker Jessie Ginn remind - o . of Squab ? Rabbit ? Cottrell Stork ? Dr. Hull A perfect lady ? Hallock One of the 57 ? Siggons Equns Asinus? Monk Rhubarb juice? Curtiss " Down - Where the Wurzburger Flows? ' Dusty Rhoads Mistake? Garber Before taking ad ? Ips cboloo ) dlass Doctor Holmes — Dying is an unusual experience for most of us. 19s Business Carbs Jay Baldridge: Firting as a Fine Art; Lessons strictly private. Mademoiselle IMarguerite Leiper: Teacher of Delsarte Work. Lessons on Graceful Carriage. Assistants — Misses Bricker and Jane Lippincott. Secretary of xHt Class of 1905 Has on hand a large supply of class constitutions of all sorts which she will sell to delegates from classes of 1904 and 1906 at reduced rates. Come early and avoid the rush. Winifred Neville Craig: Food Expert. Microscopic examination of hash, chicken stew, and lettuce a specialty. Percy Hoopes : Hair dressing; Facial Massage. All the latest modes ; complexion washes a specialty. Latest gossip while you wait. Harold Mowery: Livery Business. Horses and ponies for rent or sale. Well broken. Aldus Wilbur: Sober and industrious coachman. Small sleighing parties especially solicited. Employ me and there will be no danger of runaways. 196 Halc ?on Diari? February i. Lecture by Percy Bigland and William. Demonstrations by the latter of how to get tangled in the lighting ap- paratus without help. Seniors start elections. Seniors undo elections. It is constitu- tional. Freshmen lose constitution. McDon- 4- ough pursues Dr. Bronk down the asphaltum and demands it of her. Junior girls give Marie a square meal. Phi Kappa Psi dance. Seniors decree a ten-day respite for purposes of electioneering. February 4. Freshmen announce that the constitu- tion stolen was only a copy. Marie leaves College. See Novem- ber 24th. Lecture recital on Chopin b} ' John C. Manning, of Boston. Elections continue. Seniors cast their forty-third ballot. Peg Leiper translates, " Death is a bad habit. " 1905 receives 1907, several 1905 girls taking manly parts. 1906 girls entertain 1906 boys. Sundav- 197 February 8. Fire in Science Building in opposition to Baltimore. W. C. T. U. fomied in the West Wing, g. Barn burns across country. Boys bring home pigs for souvenirs. 10. Lidie gets a shine. 11. Boys ' extemp. speaking contest. ] Iargaret Pennock discovers that the Lewds girls, with whom she has sat at table all year, happen to be sisters. 12 February 13. Ten girls sleep ( ?) in one Xorth ' ing room. Sunday. Maurice Griest remarks upon Jessie ' s whispering sentiments in his ear every Sunday morning. 15. Profanity in Halcyon meeting. Ed- itor-in-Chief presides in sweater. East Wing basket-ball — 1905, 36; 1907. 27. 16. Faculty pass notes in collection. Irs. Bond takes Percy to the theatre. 17. liss Cunningham calls down P. R. R. for lateness. P. R. R. flunks in lath. 18. Swarthmore, 36; Medico-Chi, 17. 19. Lidic MacFarland makes a pun. 198 Februar} ' 20. Brittain Lukens falls into a class-room. February 23. Sensie wears Mabel Sullivan ' s ring. 21. Sunday. 22. Faculty fights over Washington ' s birthdav. 23. Phila. Dental, 17; Swarthmore, 55. Prep., 17; Scrub, 26. 24. The Dean reads Student Gov. Consti- tution to the boys, in order to help them in organizing an association of their own during leap year. 25. Girls ' extemp. contest. Lupton Broomell gets a razor. H LnTL j HUvEl 199 February 26. Doctor Hull says that some Xew York tenements are so dirt - the} ' are posi- tively ((flammable. " 27. State Normal, 23 ; Swartlimore, 27. " 28. Sunday. Meeting indefinitely pro- lonsfed. 29. liss ] Iagill exhibits pictures. Post gets a haircut. March i. Alice Keim : " Say, was there any- thing on the table I didn ' t get to eat ?■ ' 2. ' hy did Lipp jump out of the window ? 3. Percy bids us farewell, ending up with a rousing shout. liss Bronk lectures on " French Society of the Seventeenth Cen- tury. " " 4. Dean comes to Somerville. Is ejected bv the hair. Delta U. Dance. 5. Faculty reviled for refusing to allow H. ] Iower - to be College orator. 6. John T- Cornell comes to meeting. 200 March 7. D ' Olier gets an electric shock in the wee sma ' hours. 8. Prex lectures on Egypt. 9. Halcyon Staff picture tal en. Girls wear Billy Wilson ' s neckties. 10. Leslie Ryder on time to Economics. Manicuring. 11. Ella inquires whether there ' s a leap year dance at Media every year. 13. Sunday. March 14. Marie and Philip rough-house in Halcyon meeting. " 15. The lecturer doesn ' t turn up, but lacrosse coach does. 16. Friend Grubb speaks in collection and lectures on " Prison Reform. " 17. F. M., 12: Swarthmore, 39. Lectures on " Public Baths " and 71 iMliL4 " Christ as a Social Reformer. " First appearance of green necktie. 201 March 1 8. Serena announces that she won ' t give up lacrosse to do Halcyon work, but will cut French. Looks up and discovers Miss Bronk right behind her. " 19. Annual College Reception. Ice-cream gives out. " 20. John Bosee locks girls up on the dome. 21. Horse goes down cellar for something to eat. Freshman girls Gym. con- test, won by M. Sullivan and M. Kemmerer. March 22. Somerville and Eunomian give a fussers " evening. " 23. On list of spring song-birds, bulletin board, Second Alcove : Phoebe, 3-23 — Back of boys " gym. — alone. " 24. Girls ' Gym. contest. Leon Vincent lectures on Lowell as a College stu- dent, not a deity. 25. Glee Club concert. Fifteen songs in fifteen kevs at the same time. 202 March 26. Dean and Anna arrive together at Miss Bates ' s tea in town. " 27. Mysterious battles in the West. Curi- osity still unappeased. " 28. Fred and Ethel fail to stvtdy weather map on second alcove during Social Hour. March 29. Prof. Price remarks that the case of Helen and Paris must have been " interesting. " " 30. Spring vacation. We ' re going to press. Halcyon labors over, We close with this little rhyme — For when the calendar ' s finished, You ' ve reached the end of time. 203 Professor Price has kindly consented to allow us to publish a few of his admirable stories. These are selected extracts from his " Class Room Series. " Number 2 — " I was coming out on the train with Dr. de Garmo one dav and the conservation turned to Greek phi- losophy. ] said that their reasoning seemed to me puerile, and Dr. de Garmo asked : ' Are you sure you understand it ? ' " Number j — " And did I ever tell you about the Frenchman? They say there was once a Frenchman who committed suicide because he got tired of dressing and undress- 3frient 0bip Oh, how two good hearts melt in one And mingle beauty, as two flowers That blossom by some sparkling run, And there combine in scented bowers. And lift their white and golden heads To breathe perfume o ' er all the land, Or beautify some rocky bed. Like precious pearls strewn on the sand. If you see a radiant couple In the second alcove meet. Supposedly ' on Phornix business, It is Bob and Marguerite. Number d? — You know inanimate bodies cannot move unless they are set in motion by some living being, or at least by something that had been started by an animate body. Of course I could go down here to the station and set a locomotive going, and if there were a cow on the track she would probably move when the engine struck her. Yes, yes, inanimate things must always be put in motion by a living force. Or if walking in the city You meet college people there, Not the rarest of such fussers Are Mabel S. and D ' Olier. Boy— Why is Bib. Lit. ? " Girl — I ' m sure I don ' t know. Boy — Because it ' s so dry it burns well. :o4 H Sono be 1Ilia I WANDER lonely through the wood, And down the rocky hills ; I stoop to stroke a glossy leaf, I race and run with rills. I gather lonely violets. And sorrow at their death, And feel myself their murderer, To catch their dying breath. I laugh with sparkling streamlets, I rest on beds of moss ; And dream where sunny evergreens Their crests of feathers toss. I wade through golden meadow land Of buttercups and sun. And singing, wander, lonely, Where brooks beside me run. I sing for joy of life, and sun. My songs as thanks I bring. And still I wander on alone, And wandering I sing. Late at night I was studying Greek And then I went to bed. The bookcase hanging o ' er me Fell down upon my head. " What part of the Iliad, " I was asked, " Do you truly like the best? " " Why, really, " I said, " by the Fall of Troy I was very much impressed. " When Goodall came to College, Pray tell me, which is true, . Was he seeking after knowledge. Or something else to do? To Anna Curtis : There was a young lady of wisdom socratic Sat down every night to do French in her attic. But Miss Bronk shook her head And solemnly said, " Non, non je crois que vous etes trop emphatique. 205 ®f iPerQ Bialanb flOemories From Albion ' s shores a stranger came, And lingered in pur midst awhile ; A stranger, the ' , he will not be When he returns to England ' s Isle. A heritage he leaves behind, " The marvels which his pencil wrought The portrait of our worthy Dean Instinct with life, with beauty fraught. His kindly smile, his cheering word, His sympathy so freely given, His reverential tone and voice, — All seem to point the way to heaven. In Swarthmore ' s memory he ' ll remain, In Swarthmore hearts he ' ll linger ever. The artist friend who taugKt us all The truest goal is high endeavor. The hush of a summer ' s evening. The drip from the shaven oar. Dark shadows of pine and hemlock. The lap of the wave on shore; The mist and the stars above us. The tinkle of far-off bells. Sweet odors of wind-blown flowers That grow in the mountain dells, — Are memories of golden youth-time. Fair night in the month of June ! When silently with the current We rowed ' neath the low-hung moon. No voice broke the mighty stillness. E ' en nature was breathing low ; While deep in our souls the music Of earth fell with cadence slow. The Gentleman from England — " Twenty years ago, when I first began to speak in meeting, I determined that if it should ever be my fortune to come to America I would speak not to one branch alone of the Friends, but to both. " Edward Palmer, thirty-five minutes later — " Darned if I don ' t wish that he ' d speak to the other branch for a while. " He went to the class, Economics — He hadn ' t studied that day — And slept all through recitation. For that is the usual way. 206 be lEnb The goal is reached, at anchor now Our good ship lies in state ; The sails are down, the masts and prow A future crew await. Over the bay, the hills beyond. The sun is sinking low. And sends across the peaceful waves Its red and golden glow. And as we linger on the shore A parting word to tell. The light grows dim — and now ' tis gone- Farewell, old friends, farewell ! liii ' ' rM Zo the Stubents TLbc oenerous support ot tbe abvertisers bas ma5e tbe publication of tbis bool possible. lEbe editors bope tbat tbe stuCieuts of tbe College will sbow tbeir appreciation of tbat support bx! patronijiuG, wbenev er possible, tbose firms wbo bave aC)vertise in tbe Ibalcvon. 209 «- -a We are Philadelphia Sales-agents for the famous Young ' s Soft Hats ] t ( ( Young ' s Derbies j The dressy college boys prefer them because they have an extra bit of dash about tliem. Strawbridge 8c Clothier PHILADELPHIA ft- Complete Mechanical and Electrical POWER PLANTS DeLaval Steam Turbines Generators, IVlotors, Pumps and Blowers NORDBERQ CORLISS ENGINES BALL CORLISS AND SINGLE VALVE ENGINES D ' OLIER ENGINEERING CO. 119=121 S. Eleventh St., Philad ' a, Pa. 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N N College pbotograpbe at Special IRates pott 8. jfolts 1318 Cbestnut Street, pbilaDelpbia ...THe... Chas. H. Elliott Co. THE LARGEST COLLEGE ENGRAVING HOUSE IN THE WORLD Works: 17th St. and Lehigh Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. cJ Commencement Invitations ...and... Class Day Programs Dance Programs ' Invitations Menus Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annuals Class and Fraternity Stationery Class Pins and Medals (Write for Catalogue) Makers of Superior Half-tones 212 Joseph F. Curran Plumber and Sanitary Engineer Hot Water and Steam Heating Ventilating Swarthmore, Pa. Phone Connection ...Prof. Joseph Dawson... School for Dancing 1726 N. Broad Street e Open from September 1st to June 1st Daily. 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. jS jS Private Lessons Waltz and Two-Step STAGE AND FANCY DANCING TAUGHT ....This Book is Printed on.- Pure White Coasted Book ...MADE BY... DILL COLLINS CO. Paper Makers ....PHILADELPHIA.... The finest commercial grade of its class made, and in the hands of a good printer will give the best effects from half-tone plates. Why not specify it to your printer for your next annual or cat.a- logue, and insure getting it by advising us with whom jour order is placed ? Samples on application. Broadbent Co. Established ISSO Artists and Photographers 1415 Chestnut Street Philadelphia Protraiture in plain photography, ci ' ayon, water color, or pastel from life or by copy. Jjandscape or interior work. Grouping indoor or in the open air. Only the best work at reason- able prices. Special rates to students. 213 HARRISON RRIPS jfrieiibs ' Hcabcm |31)otograpl)cr Portraits in PLATINUM, DULL FINISH, LTC. ' College Rates " 1500 Columbia Avenvie PHILADELPHIA Zbc CclebrateO Mater Colors, pastels anC Miniatures IRcasonablc ipriccs 1210 (Tbcstnut Street LONG ISLAND » " « » « Especial Attention is Given to Pupils j Preparing for Swarthmore College j . Interested, enthusiastic teachers. Thorough work in small classes Excellent surroundings and health conditions A. DAVIS JACKSON, Principal LOCUST VALLEY, N. Y. pboto orapbs r n I C. F. Havercamp n Artistic i n It Photographs t J L, 538 MARKET ST., CHESTER, PA. 214 JlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIMIIIlllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIt I EDWARD E HALL | I Attorney-at-Law 1 [ D. A. PHONE No. JI I 1 MEDIA, PA. I niiiiiintiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitMiiiiiiiiir GEORGE a MILLER COAL and LUMBER 48th St. above Woodland Ave. WEST PHILADELPHIA Telephone Connections Frank Muller MAKER OF Spectacles arid Eyeglasses 172I Chestnut Street, Fhil .delphi . Patent nose pieces selected to fit each individual, insuring perfect comfort in every case. No cord or chain required with our adjustment. J. D. PIERSON Livery and Boarding Stables Washington St., Media, Pa. Phone 53 L L a L •j Cabs for Weddings and Funerals Coaches for Picnic Parties Large Moving Wagons Light Teams at Reasonable Rates 215 The • George School Offers opportunities for . . . CAREFUL MORAL TRAINING Thorough Business and Col- lege Preparation Address . George School, Pa. JOSEPH S. WALTON Principal J. Eugene Baker Principal Boys ' Department Anna Walter Speakman Principal Girls ' Department Friends ' Central School Furnishes the basis of a liberal educa- tion and prepares for any American College. The next school year be- gins on Ninth month 20th, 1904. Circulars on application. Race and Fifteenth Streets Philadelphia Ahington Friends ' School Under the care of Abington Monthly Meeting Heathfal Sur- roundings and Good Equip- ment Convenient connections with Philadelphia by Trolley and by Steam. Located near JENKINTOWN. PA. Ten Miles from Philadelphia Students Prepared for Sivarthmore and other Colleges MANUAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT Send for Circulars to GEORGE M. DOWNING, Principal Jenkmto ' )»n, Pa. WILLIAM S. YARNALL Manufacturing optician 118 SOUTH FIFTEENTH ST. PHILADELPHIA Fourth Door Bel. Chestnut St. 216 M MRS. NEAL CATERER Catering in all its branches person- ally attended to — no function too large, no social affair too small to receive any but the best of service. A trial solicited. Meals served at all hours at very moderate rates. Neat, prompt service. Home and Restaurant - Park Ave., Swarthniore, Pa. i!» ■!♦ !♦ ' 1i» " !♦ " f ■!♦ " !♦ " !♦ " I " I " I ■!♦ ' " f ■!♦ " !♦ ■!♦ LA ROCHE FLORIST landscape: gardeneir 1 yVrid Gro ' wer of all I ir»cls of - L GREENHOUSi: PLANTS j DECORATIONS j CUT FLOWERS AND DESIGNS collingdale:, de:l. co., fa. Telephone. Take Trolley cars to Collingdale. Creth Sullivan John E. Creth Joseph T. Sullivan Fire Insurance 429 Walnut Street Philadelphia Insurance Effected in all Responsible Companies at Lowest Rates 217 •♦••♦■•♦■•♦■♦•♦♦-♦-♦■■♦•♦♦♦•♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦■♦♦♦■♦•♦•♦■♦♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■♦■♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ I ....BUY A.... X Gas Range j ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ And do your cooking with gas this summer and you will be COOL, COMFORTABLE AND HAPPY If not on the line of our GAS MAINS then use SUBURBAN OVEN COKE Your coal dealer has it ; if not, drop us a postal, and we will tell you how to get it SUBURBAN GAS CO. OF PHILADELPHIA Chester Darby Media ♦ •♦■ ■f ♦ ♦ •♦• ■♦• •f ■♦• ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •f ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■♦•♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■♦■♦♦■♦•♦•♦■♦♦♦♦♦ Pictupes for UUedding Gifts fl fine assortment, eom- ppising all ehoiee subjects R. Chas. Simmonds Bpo. Pietupes and Pieture Frames 534 MAf KET STt EET 1108 Chestnut Street Philadelphia We have our own Photo- graph Gallery for Half Tone and Photo Engravings. Fashionable Engraving and Stationery LEADING HOUSE FOR College. School and Wedding Invitations, Dance Programs Menus and Fine Engraving of all kinds Before Ordering Eusewhere Compare Samples and Prices DHEKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House II2t Chestnut Street, Philadelphia COLLEGE INVITATIONS DANCE PROGRAMMES FRATERNITY MENUS ENGRAVINGS FOR ANNUALS BOOK PLATES VISITING CARDS RECEPTION and WEDDING INVITATIONS MONOGRAM and FRATERNITY STATIONERY HERALDRY and GENEALOGY ILLUMINATED RESOLUTIONS " Well-Well Wc- Yell-Darnell Beckman-too They ' re College Stationers " TELEPHONE Darnell Beckman 924 Arch Street, Philadelphia Dance or Commencement Programs Invitations Menus Vj9 Fraternity Stationery Illuminated Work 219 Th orpe s Lunch K oom PARK AVENUE Is the place to go when you want to get a first-class lunch, or a meal cooked to order MILK fay GLASS or QUART HOT COFFEE and COCOA PIES, CAKES and SANDWICHES Fresh Every Morning OYSTERS ALWAYS ON HAND CRANE ' S ICE CREAM EVERY DAY JOS. THORPE, Proprietor Henry S Kent Real Estate, Conveyancing; Loans Negotiated Fire Instirance Justice of the Peace Near Swarthmore Station Swarthmofe, Pa. E. W. Yamall ' s Boarding and 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 Telephone Connections Keystone, 1000 Race Bell, 2I49A Locust R. H. JOHN, D. D, S. J 83 J 1833 Chestnut Street Professional Building Office Hours 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. Philadelphia 220 IN USING TARTAN BRAND COFFEE AND CANNED GOODS YOUR RISK IS MINIMIZED ALFRIID LOWRY ®L BRO. PHILADELPHIA _ William F. Zoll Baker and Confectioner Corner State and Olive Sts. Media, Pa. Telephone o. 67 EDWARD P. PALMER REPRESENTING J. E GRAY Js. Cjolf, Athletic, Sporting (joods A 26 SOUTH ELEVENTH ST. ...Philadelphia... Magill ' s Modern French Series By Edward H. Magill, A. M., LL. D., Professor of FrencTi in Swarthmore College Magill ' s Reading French Grammar Magill ' s Series of Modern French Read-rs Westlake ' s How to Write Letters Revised to date. The only complete and scholarly treatise on the art of letter-writing. Should be on every teaclter ' s desk. Brooks ' s Well=known Arithmetics Brooks ' s Algebras, Geometries, Trigonom= etries CHRISTOPHER SOWER COMPANY PUBLISHERS 614 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA 221 EIMER CgL AMEND Our Exceptional Facilities l tK Street and. 3 i Aven ae Ni:W YORK Importers and M a n i f a ct 2 r e r s of CKemicals CKemical, Physical, and Scientific Apparatus E ' verylHing needed for tWe Laboratory Enable us to furnish from original designs the most effective and artistic EMBLEMS, MEDALS, AND PRIZES J. E. CALDWELL CO. 902 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. Friends ' Book Association P epairing Promptly and Neatly Done of Philadelphia I BY ARTISTS ' MATERIALS, KINDERGARTEN SCHOOL SUPPLIES Publishers, Booksellers and Stationers, Blank Book Manufacturers, Engravers, and Printers Southwest Corner Fifteenth and Race Streets JOHN UlIRSCHNEH ? V? JEWELLER V? vJ» WatcHes, Je velry, Diamonds 108 " West State Street MEDIA, P aT. 222 PERFECT TOILET PAPER Balsam Sanitissue .TRe., F ragrant Soft Sol jt le AT ALL DEALERS SCOTT PAPER CO. PHiladelphia FINE DRUGS FINE STATIONERY VICTOR D. SHIRER Pharmacist Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore National Bank OF SWARTHMORE. PA. Incorporated March. 1904 A general banking ousiness tran.s;icte(l. Accounts solieitetl. Deposits can be made by mail or witli tlie Franklin National Bank, Broad and Chestnut Sts., or the Girard National Bank, Third St. below Chestnut, Philadelphia. Interest allowed ou special deposits. Correspondence iuvited. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Morris L. Clothier, Jksse H. Holmes, Joseph .Swain, Henry Gawthrop, Willia: i I. Hull, Arthur H. Tojilinson, JOSKPH P. (ilBRONS, CHARLES D. JOYCE, E. CLAY ' TOX WaLTON. Robert P. Green, David L. Lukens, OFFICERS Arthur H. To.mlinson, President. David L. I.ukens, Vice-President. Isaac Roberts, Cashier. va rtKinore GreenKouses " ' " ' " ' ' ' ° ' Cut Flowers and Blooming Plants J. WILD Always on Hand VASSAR NEAR TALE AVE. TOILET ARTICLES CONFECTIONS ; Swarthmore, Delaware Co., Pa. 223 C. G. OGDEN CO. ' Social Engraving. BEST GRADES LUMBER. COAL and ICE SAvartKmore, Pa. TelepKone -X C. S. POWELL AVatches ' Diamonds Je velry Manufacturer of CKarms, Medals, Buttons Tine A atcH FVepairing No. 5 South Eighth Street First Door Below Market PHILADELPHIA, PA. ....and Writing Papers ALL THAT IS EXCLUSIVE AND BEST AT HOSKINS 904=906 Chestnut St. .Philadelphia Phillips iZ06Chestnut St, Philadelphia, ok PHOTOGRAPHERS 224 ...SwartKmore... Preparatory ScKool S " wartKm.ore, Pa. " VXT HILE pupils of all denominations are made welcome, and their parents ' religious preferences regarded, this is a Friends ' School. The School is equipped for earnest work, is remarkably healt hful in all particulars, and enjoys many pecu- liar benefits from the vicinit} ' of Swarthmore College. The usual College Preparatory and Academic courses. Terms moderate. ARTHUR H. TOMLINSON. Principal FRATERNITY FINS AND NOVELTIES Send for Illustrations MASONIC AND SOCIETY INSIGNIA j2 j3 Charles I. Clegg Official Fraternity Je veler 616 Chestnut Street J PhiladelpKia WILLIAM DIEBOLD S " warthmore Representative j2 j2 COLLEGE AND CLASS PINS RINGS AND CANES ATHLETIC FRIZES AND TROPHIES 225 RESERVED FOR THE Vv est Chester Laundry WEST CHESTER, PA. Branches 3957 Haverford Ave., Philadelphia Swarthmore, Pa. ...THe... Swarthmore Phoenix A MONTHLY MAGAZINE Published by the Students of Swarthmore College All former Swarthmoreahs are urged to subscribe SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR Send to J. ARCHER TURNER Business Manager ■♦■♦•♦■■♦■•♦• ♦ •f ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ■♦■ •f ♦ ♦ •♦■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •f ♦ ♦ •f ♦ ♦ •f ♦ •f •f •♦■ •f ■¥ ■f ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦•♦■ 4- ■♦•♦♦♦♦ ■♦•■♦■♦■♦• •■♦••♦■♦♦•♦■ ■♦•♦ ■♦♦•♦■♦♦♦♦•♦-♦•■♦• Franklin Printing Co. 514-520 Ludlow St., Philadelphia COLLEGE PRINTERS Special facilities and attention given to school and college work. This company is controlled by five former Swarthmore men. which assures you special consideration ♦ •♦•♦■♦■ ■•♦•♦♦•♦•♦♦♦•♦•♦■♦■♦•♦■♦•-♦•♦•♦♦♦♦♦•♦■♦♦■■♦•♦♦ ♦ ♦•♦•■♦■ •f •f ♦ ♦ •f ♦ ♦ ♦ ■f ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ■f ♦ ♦ ♦ •f ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ■ ■ •f ♦ ♦ 4- ♦ ♦ •f -f ♦ ♦♦♦ 227 flnbei to Hbvertisere Page Abington Friends ' School 216 Acker, 212 Armstrong Studio, 211 Belt ' s Studio 218 Broadbent Co., 213 Emile E. Bucher, 211 Creth Sullivan, 217 .T. E. Caldwell Co., 222 Mary Carnell vii Chas. I. Clegg 225 Conard Jones Co., viii Joseph F. Curran, 213 Darnell Beckman, 219 Prof. Joseph Dawson 213 The Dreka Co., 219 Dill Collins Co 213 D ' Olier Engineering Co., 210 Joseph P. Drew, vii Chas. Elliott Co., 212 Eimer Amend 222 Electric City Engraving Co 226 First National Bank, Media, Pa., i Franklin Printing Co ■ 227 Friends ' Academy 214 Friends ' Book Association, 222 Friends ' Central School, 216 Gilbert, vi Gilbert Bacon, iv F. Gutekunst vi The George School 216 Edward FI. Hall 215 The Hansbury Studio 211 C. F. Havercamp, 214 Hoskins, 224 Hunt, Wilkinson Co., iv Harrison Krips 214 R. H. John, D. D. S., 220 Page Kuebler, 214 John Kirschnek, 222 Henry S. Kent, 220 J. La Roche 217 Alfred Dowry Bro., 221 George D. Miller, 215 Frank Miiller, 215 Mrs. Neal 217 C. G. Ogden Co., 224 Overton, v Edward P. Palmer 221 Pennsylvania Fire Insurance Co iii Pennsylvania Hotel, 211 Pott Foltz, 212 Phillips 224 J. D. Pierson, 215 C. S. Powell, 224 Chas. Roesch Sons iii Scott Paper Co 223 Strawbridge Clothier 210 Suburban Gas Co 218 R. Chas. Simmonds Bro 219 Swarthmore College ii Swarthmore National Bank, 223 S ' tvarthmore Phoenix, 227 Swarthmore Preparatory School 225 Swarthmore Greenhouses 223 Christopher Sower Co., 221 J Jacob Shannon Co vii Victor D. Shirer 223 Otto Scheibal v Thorpe ' s Lunch Room, 220 E. W. Yarnall, 220 West Chester Laundry 227 Wm. S. Yarnall 216 E. A. Wright ' s Engraving Flouse, 219 William F. Z0II, 221 228 Oo -fl ' return an. »i Cf is V J ' ' n£ sr f ' J Coiyc y . 1 ' f ) t, ■ oQ J W . , QX)f )VomL o K V X ' 0 K %4 i [ ¥ ' 1 m m -C . M AW rK - iSfeVi ttJi ,-;..- ;.-.J.. r7;.-£S-£ffl!££. ' - ' ' mBH iiinmBm: mmsi

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

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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