Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1918

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1918 volume:

SWAHTHMORE COLLEGE 17 7 DDbbM [:)1D7 LD5198 .H2 1918 c. 3 The Halcyon i PdlcwoT? " -noi Oif Jutfioir OiLSS y Robert C. Brooks Professor of Political Science THIS book is dedicated 3n entorY of OUR FRIEND AND CLASSMATE ILLONA Anna Forgeng WHO DIED OCTOBER 14, 1916 Tfn emoriam TFn (tmorp of Walter Dennison WHO WAS TO THE STUDENTS OF SWARTHMORE COLLEGE AN INSPIRING TEACHER, A BELOVED COUNCILLOR AND A SINCERE FRIEND M .ll£Y0i ®f 191i Some Stu6ent Oralis DEARLY every one who tries to portray contemporary college life falls into the error of tliinking it maj ' he done by a few bold strokes of the brush. Thus r lind Mr. Walter Lippnian asserting that " the American college student has the gravity and mental habits of a Supreme Court Judge. " Conceived as a subtly worded case of contempt of court, this sentence rises to the sublime heights of blasphemy. As an attempt at careful exposition it sinks to the ridiculous. Still I have known some few students who were grave, — con- genitally so, it seemed to me. Others developed this trait occasionally, — during ex- aminations, for example, or when brought up before the Dean on a matter of discipline. Former President William H. Taft has attempted a composite photograph of the American student whom he chides severely for his lack of physical discipline and of erect bearing, his indifferent manners and slouchy dress. Indeed, a few years as Kent professor of law at Yale seem to have made our erstwhile conservative chief of state a decidedly- radical reformer of college abuses. Could anything more abundantlj ' estab- lish the need of prolonged, detailed and merciless muckraking in this held? And yet college men as a rule are not slouches, nor is slouchiness by any means the chief of college vices. So far as manners are concerned students have always im- pressed me as being quite as much above the average of young men of the period as we have a right to expect. A few of them, it is true, are somewhat flashy in their ap- parel although not so much so as the ubiquitous advertisements of the makers of " col- lege clothes " would have us believe. But this is a minor matter, as is also the occa- sional slipshod character of the student dress in the semi-privacj ' of the campus. The one serious charge in Professor Taft ' s indictment, that of a lack of physical discipline, can scarcely be sustained. Contrast the trim, erect, athletic undergraduate with the greasy-ej ' ed, stoop-shouldered, bow-windowed business men, successful and " tired, " who ever since graduation have been leading sedentary lives, eating, drinking and smoking too much, and indulging little or not at all in vigorous sports. Indeed. I have always found alumni reunions rather painful affairs because of the rapid phj ' sical deterioration apparent in the classes which have been out five, ten, fifteen or more 3 ' ears. They remind one of ladders descending sharply, rung by rung, from perfect youthful health down through neglect to open graves. And Mr. Lincoln Steffens also generalizes too readily about undergraduate life. He writes, — yea, he even italicizes the statement that " CoUcfic stiidriitx Jian- too Diiirh rcrrrriiir. " He knows this of his own knowledge. It was true of himself, he avers. Nor, assuming the truth of this autobiographical statement, does he seem to suspect that he must have been a most unusual student, a veritable white blackbird of the campus. Reverence! ' e Gods! Reverence for whom, for what? For " Prexy " ? For their particular " Profs " ? For the " old Grads? " For " Lit, " for " Math? " For anything else in the whole divine order of the universe? Living as they do in a keenly critical atmosphere it would be surprising indeed to find much of this qualit} ' , — whether 5 ' ou consider it a virtue or a vice, — among undergraduates. And yet some reverent souls there may be still among our students, a few even in the faculties. Let it be confessed, however, that most of the influential college professors of the period can with difficulty be brought to recognize any authority except that of the more recent text-books they themselves have written. Doctor Taft came, and saw, and now " views with alarm " this tendency on the part of certain professors, presumably at Y ' ale. Surely, then, it must be more than common elsewhere. THE ymitrm ®f nm For my own part even after teaching twenty years minus Sabbaticals, it seems an extremely difficult matter to characterize the undergraduate world. Experience has convinced me that students are the most variegated and inconsistent, as well as the most lovable, species under the sun. They reflect all the virtues, somewhat magnified, and all the vices, somewhat diminished, of the American life of which they are a part. Without fear of successful contradiction, however, I shall maintain the thesis that the American college students generally are not given to over-studiousness. In so doing, permit me to apologize to the earnest and considerable minority who work con- scientiously and purposefully, often acquiring more in two years than most of their fellows do in four. And as a professor, responsible to that extent for college evils, I accept frankly the heavier end of the burden of this criticism. " Laborers, " says Mr. Steffens, " especially the lowest, most troublesome class of least ' educated ' labor, the I. W. W., are way ahead of college men. " Ah, but the col- lege man has already solved the labor problem for himself. Why should he protest, strike, resort to sabotage or other direct action? Counting class-room and laboratory time and all work of preparation the student who puts in an eight hour day is the ex- ception, so exceptional in fact that unless he conceals his industrjf he will certainly be dubbed a " greasy grind " or " dippy stude. " In most colleges of arts a six or seven hour working day is nearer the average. All yellow newspapers to the contrary not- withstanding, " breakdowns from overstudy " are the rarest of undergraduate occurrences. Xearl} ' always alleged cases of this sort will be found to be due to other causes — occa- sionally to dissipation, but more frequently to inherited taints, or to overwork outside of college coupled with physical weakness. Provision for puljlic recreation is now admitted to be part of the problem of con- structive statesmanship. The college student solved it for himself long ago. With his short working day he has ample leisure for this purpose. And he devotes himself to it with passion. Here no discipline is too hard, no coach too severe. As agencies to de- tect latent physical qualities, to develop them to the utmost and to exploit them to the greater glory of Alma Mater, American colleges lead the world. Substitute " intel- lectual " for " phj ' sical " in the preceding sentence and ponder the result. In other uses of his abundant leisure the student is not so successful. " Let George do it " might well supplant the classic inscription over most dormitory entrances. Some of the undergraduate residents more than live up to the equivocal title of this kind of housing arrangement, significantly sacred as it is to our colleges and univer- sities. And in addition to dormitories the facilities afforded by the back seats of large lecture rooms are thoroughly appreciated. Comparatively few students ever read for the pure love of reading, or, after graduation carry a liking for literature out into the world with them. P ' ather as he writes the checks, and mother as she writes the good advice, are blissfully ignorant as to the amount of time sonny manages to consume in mere vacuous fellowship. Soothed by the everlasting tinkle of the mandolin, stu- dents are wont to smoke or dawdle intermina1)l3 ' either alone or in each others rooms. And they have a Gargantuan ap])etite lor social frivolities of the most conventional and stupid sort. College men pride themselves upon their loyalty, and justly so. It is one ot the finest and most fervid of their virtues, the glamor of which lasts to the end of life. Not for worlds would I have it otherwise. Yet there is a certain narrowness in the stu- dent ' s devotion to class, fraternity, and to team, even to the college itself. Retaining all their love for these idolized institutions would it not be possible to develop a more intense interest for the great causes which, in our t nne more than any other, are bat- tling for supremacy in national and international life? In science, art, literature, and social politics there are always issues? discoveries, movements, which should evoke vigorous partisanship among undergraduates. Why should they not set themselves resolutely to the tlireshing out of the real questions of the day in both the academic and outer world? But, as Mr. Walter Lippmann maintains, it is indeed true ol the American college student of today that " his ' wild oats ' are rarely spiritual. " Superlatively amazing, also, is the lack of leaders and leadershii) in undergraduate affairs. With ample leisure for this purpose and with plenty of fine human material 10 THE K ACYOi ®r 19 H available, a student body nevertheless resembles nothing in the world so much as a flock of sheep. Some, perchance, hold aloof from the struggle on the specious pre- te xt that the} ' are preparing themselves for the sterner trials after graduation. With most, however, it is sheer ditifidence or plain preference for irresponsible drifting. Yet every baccalaureate orator in the country will soon be busy hailing 191 7 ' s crop of grad- uates as the chosen leaders of the future, specially prepared for this function b} ' their college training! Leaders there are, of course, for the various student activities. — athletic, dramatic, journalistic, religious, social, and what not. Always, however, the tendency is strongly marked for offices in these various lines to gravitate into a few hands. Out of the six hundred students sixteen become known as " live wires " of the familiar type which prides itself upon " never allowing their studies to interfere with their college work. " So common is this concentration of power in a few strong or popular hands that faculties have begun to legislate against it. Each undergraduate office is given the value of a certain n umber of points according to the time it recjuires or the honor it carries with it. No student is allowed to accumulate offices in excess of a certain num- ber of points. It is a clumsy mechanical device, a mere crutch at best, but helpful per- haps under existing conditions. What is really needed among students is a wide- spread, vigorous industrious spirit of emulation that will smash prevailing cliques and coteries into fiindereens and open wide all avenues to leadership and influence. Atheltics and social activities are useful in their place, but that place is of secondary importance. Primarily the business of the student is to study. And of the faculty to see that he does it or makes room for men who will. In spite of all the scholarships and aids there are thousands of the latter stamp outside our colleges today. An effi- cient educational system based on truly democratic lines would prevent this senseless neglect of splendid human material and the equally senseless " casting of pearls " before those not eager to treasure them. Of course this will seem a dreadfuU} ' pedantic and radical conclusion to many of my college friends. The " cakes and ale " contingent will howl over it in chorus. Dull epicureans that they are, how should they understand that only sturdy eff ort creates healthy appetite? Too well have they grasped the profound principle that all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. But they are prone to forget that all play and no work makes Jack a sad shirk. And those colleagues of mine who believe in " inspiration rather than perspiration " will also protest. Certainly I am not an enemy of the former, but I have never yet seen inspirations ripen unless they were plentifully v. ' atered with perspiration. All things considered, pessimism certainly is not indicated by any thoroughgoing- study and experience of American college life. If there is a body of youth anywhere on this planet more lovable, more vigorous, more clean of body and of spirit than our undergraduate men and women I have never run across it. The miracles of growth that are accomplished between the freshman and senior years constantly renew one ' s faith in human nature. Not that the college can claim credit for all the growth that the booming years between eighteen and twenty-two brings to its children. But Alma Mater at least fosters this growth with keen interest and solicitous cultivation. In the return of her children ' s love her own richest harvest is garnered. Old Ponce de Leon sought in vain the fountain of eternal youth. Many a college professor has found it in close contact and co-operation with an American student body. 11 THE ymitrm ©? 4) regress of tl)e V ar By J ' ri ' .siileiit .luaepli Swain G ment. celebrated as F ' ouiid- The exercises were President VV. H. P. President Joseph S a!n ' OMPLYING witli the reciuest from tlie Alumni Association, the Board of Managers changed Alumni Day from Third-day to Seventh-day. The change went into effect last Commence- In order to make Alumni, Baccalaureate, and Com- mencement Days on consecutive days and at the week- end, the Commencement period has been somewhat short- ened, the Commencement being held on Second-day in- stead of Fourth-day. Perhaps a longer period of trial is necessary before hnal judgment can be passed on this arrangement, but thus far the change seems to have given satisfaction. Founders ' Day Tenth month 28th, was this year ers ' Day. The attendance was large, held in the Outdoor Auditorium. Faunce of Brown University, gave the chief address. We have seldom, if ever, had at Swarthmore a more fitting or more appreciated address than that of President Faunce. The day was a fine one. The speaker placed himself in touch with the audience at once when he said, " If this is a specimen of an Octolier day at Swarthmore, then I wish that all the year were October and all the world a Swarthmore. " Wharton Hall The third and last section of Wharton Hall, the men ' s dormitory, was almost com- pleted during the past summer. In all essential particulars the building has been com- pleted as approved by the donor, Joseph Wharton. The problem of a suitable college home for the young men is now solved for this generation. In connection with the completion of Wharton Hall it seems appropriate to call attention to the fact that the dormitory for men is only one of the many gifts of Joseph Wharton for the up-building of Swarthmore. He gave the money for one-half of the Science Building: all the money for the Meeting House; he helped to endow the Library, and endowed the Professorship of Political Science. He gave in all about $250,000 to the college. During a long and useful lifetime he set a noble example of great achieve- ment, high intellectual attainment, and sterling personal character. The New Athletic Fields It has been evident for many years that some change in our athletic field was nec- essary. Whittier Field was too small, was too near buildings already erected and was the natural site for at least three new buildings. With the completion of Swarthmore and .Alumni Fields this question has been satisfactorily settled for all time. In order to make way for these fields it was necessary to move the water tank, the barn, and the servants ' quarters, and to construct new tennis courts. The grading itself involved the movement of a great amount of eartli, sliale, and solid rock, the greatest cut being about fourteen feet and the deepest fill about thirty-five feet. The money for grading the baseball field was given in part by .A ' umni and others, and the remainder for this field and all the money for the football field and track was given by Morris L. Clothier, ' 90. Tlie Committee that solicited the funds consisted of Howard Cooper Johnson, ' 96, Chair- man: Morris L. Clothier, ' 90: Henry C. Turner, ' 93, and Robert H. Walker, ' 02. . portion of the fill required for the new fields w s obtained by lowering the grade of Whittier Field and making it conform to the natural slope from the Chemistry Building to Beardsley Hall. This not only furnished material for the fill liut in addition greatly improved the a|)pcarance of this portion of the campus, and also impro c(l tlie sites for any new buildings that may be located there. The college is much indebted to all tliose who have contributed to make this movement possible, but feels esijecially indebted to Morris L. Clothier, who gave so generously, both of his money and time, that the College might have these large, lieautiful, and conveniently located fields. Beardsley Hall The Engineering Slio]) liuilding, in Tenth Month last, was named by the Board of Managers, Beardsley Hall, in recognition of the devoted and efficient services of Arthur 12 M llCYOi ®F 191© Beardsley. for eighteen years in the Department of Engineering. It is a matter of grati- fication that this tribnte to the late Professor Beardsley was given while he was yet ' ' " ' " S- Jonathan K. Taylor Scholarship By the will of the late Jonathan K. Taylor, Swarthmore College is to receive the sum of $10,000 to establish a scholarship. The condition of the gift is in part as follows: ' T give and bequeath to Swarthmore College, Swarthmore. Pennsylvania, the sum of Ten Thousand Dollars ($10,000) for the purpose of a perpetual scholarship, to be know as the ' Jonathan I-v. Taylor Scholarship. ' I direct that the recipients of this schol- arship shall be selected by the Board of Trustees of the Baltimore Monthly Meeting of Friends, Park Avenue. American Astronomical Society The American Astronomical Society held its nineteenth annual meeting at Swarth- more College in the Sproul Observatory August 28th. to September 2nd, 1916. There were present eighty-five astronomers, coming from all parts of the United States and Canada; also a representative from Japan, two from Holland, and one from Belgium The membership of the society includes the greatest astronomers of America, most of whom were present, among them being the President of the Society, Professor Edward C. Pickering, Director of the Harvard College Observatory: Dr. L. A. Bauer, Director of the Department of Terrestrial Magnetism of the Carnegie Institution of ashing- t.on: Director Schlesinger of Allegheny Observatory ' , Director Fox of Dearborn Observatory, Director Mitchell of McCormick Observatory, Director Doolittle of Flower Observator} ' , Professor Brown of Yale, Professor Russell of Princeton, and Professor Eichelberger, Director of the Nautical Almanac, The name of Anna J. Cannon of the Harvard College Observatory should be mentioned as she is the most distinguished woman astronomer in the world. Department of German As is generally known. Dr. Benjamin F. Battin has spent the time since the begin- ning of the European war in doing what he could to help establish better international relations. He has become so much absorbed in this work, ha ing a deep concern that it is his duty to continue it, that the Board of Managers have with great regret accepted his resignation from his present position. It is desired that he in some way, however, continue his connection with his Alma Mater. The College is fortunate in having Dr, Clara Price Newport to succeed him as Professor of German. She is a graduate of the College, has for five 3 ' ears had charge of a department in the absence of the head, is thoroughl} ' familiar with the ideals and workings of the College, and is in every waj ' equipped for this service. Proposed Girls ' Dormitory Shorth ' before last Commencement, J. S. and ' . P. Worth e.xpressed a desire to establish some permanent memorial to their parents, who were both managers of Swarthmore College, and stated that the} ' would contribute $50,000 for this purpose when the details had been agreed upon and satisfactorily covered, A Girls ' Dormitory being most needed at present, it was suggested to have plans prepared and start the building of one section. There was, however, more or less necessary delay in the selection of a site and the preparation of plans to be sulimitted to contractors, and when ready to ask for bids, it was found that labor and building material had so advanced that it would be unwise to start the work until conditions changed to a more normal basis. Therefore, the amount pledged has been turned over to the College, to be invested and added to bj- the interest which will accrue, imtil a building has been definitely de- termined upon and started, and in the meantime, $50,000 is in the possession of the Col- lege, and until otherwise used, will be designated as the " Worth Fund. " The Jubilee Fund . t the meeting of the Board of Managers in Tenth Month, 1915, the President of the Board was instructed to appoint a Committee to consider the question of increasing the endowment of the College and to report to the Board at its meeting the following Twelfth Month. The Committee is as follows: Emma C. Bancroft Howard Cooper Johnson Elsie Palmer Brown Joanna W. Lippincott Isaac H. Clothier ' ' ilson M. Powell Emma Mcllvain Cooper Marianna S. Rawson Robert M. Janney. Ex-Officio " Philip M. Sharpies Charles F. Jenkins Joseph Swain Robert H. Walker Caroline H. Worth Robert M. Janney. E-x 13 " TJic Men ' s Dormitories Have Been Coiiif Ieted ' ' Our Ahnuni Have Ihiilt Tivo Nc2 Alhleiie fields " — President Szvain 14 K llCYOW ®r 19 IS At the meeting of the Board of Managers in Twelfth Month, 1915, the Committee was instructed to formulate the plans for a campaign to increase the resources of the College, with full power to act. In the weeks previous to Commencement, the sum of $406,810 was subscribed. This sum includes $50,000 to be used to start the erection of a Girls ' Dormitory referred to above. The Committee decided to secure as large a sum as possible by Commencement of 1917. It is the plan that subscription to the Juliilee Fund shall be paid in three installments; at least one-third by October 1, 1917; a sec- ond one-third Ijy October 1. 1918; and the remainder by October 1, 1919, thus complet- ing the payment to the College before the Jubilee Anniversary in October, 1919. During the past four months something over $50,000 has been subscribed for en- dowment. The most notable subscription of late is a conditional gift of $125,000 from the General Education Board. This Board was founded by John D. Rockefeller and has for its purpose " the promotion of education within the United States of America. " It is gratifying that the General Education Board has. by this gift, put its seal of ap- proval on the educational policy of Swarthmore College. It is the only college in the East that received a gift of any kind at the recent meeting of the Board. In a state- ment made to them by the College the fact that Swarthmore was a Friends ' College was not only made clear, but emphasized, as the following extract will show: " Swarthmore is co-educational. The Friends who have founded the College have always believed in giving women equal opportunity with men. The history of the F ' riends makes an e.xceptional background for a co-educational college especially in the East. One who studies the life at Swarthmore is struck at once with the marked influence the traditions of Friends have on the College. One-half of the members of the Board are women, one-half of them have been women from its foundation. " Friends generally should find much encouragement that so important an educational foundation as the General Education Board shows by this conditional gift its approval of the College which has been built up with so much concern and sacrifice by the Friends. $220,000 must yet be subscribed to secure the conditional gift of $125,000 from the General Education Board. Alumni, ex-students, and students are now organizing to secure this sum. Up to the present time the endowment and plant has been given chiefly by non-graduates of the College, though there have been a few who have given most liberally from the Alumni and ex-students. There is now a very strong feeling that those who have been the chief benefactors of the College, namely the Alumni, ex-students, and students, should either give or secure this $220,000. As no student pays more than about one- half of the cost of his college education, this sum will represent only a small part of the obligation which those who have received the benefit of the college, or their Alma Mater. Edward Clarkson Wilson. ' 91, President of the Alumni .Association, will appoint a Committee of one man and one woman from each class to have general charge of the campaign among the Alumni and ex-students. He ha ' s already appointed Edward Temple, ' 91, Chairman of the Committee, and John Murray. ' 92. Vice Chairman. It is believed that everj ' living Alumnus, e.x-student and student should take two definite responsibilities in helping to secure this Jubilee Fund: First, to give what they can. and Second, to encourage others to do the same. So far as the matter has been dis- cussed with those who especially receive the benefits of the College, we have been very much encouraged by their spirit of co-operation and helpfulness. In conclusion, a recent editorial in the Phoenix is quoted: " Thus it is that Swarthmore is entering upon one of the most important campaigns in her history. The success or failure of this effort will determine the position she will in the future occupy among the educational institutions of this countrj-. The success of the undertaking will be determined by the degree of our willingness to make sacrifices for Alma Mater. The success of the undertaking will be measured by the number of us, — students, alumni, faculty, managers, friends, — who stand bj- our college and accept the challenge laid down by the Cliicago boy (who gave his first $1,000 to his Alma Mater). We cannot all give a thousand dollars, we can all give something; some of us can give more than a thousand dollars. " What will the ' answer be? When 1919 comes will our celebration be a real jubilee? Will we all be enrolled? Will we all have done our best to repay part of the debt that is ours? Will we accept the challenge? " Will you give a thousand dollars? " Alma Mater receives only to give again, even as she has given unto you. " 15 TME M llCYdA! !Soar6 of Mlariagers President --------- Robert SL Janney Vice President ------ Wilson M. Powell. Jr. Secretary ------- Hetty Lippincott Miller Treasurer -------- Charles M. Biddle OcrmTExplrcs Ovcclftb Mlontl). 1917 Howard Cooper Johnson ------ Philadelphia Hetty Lippincott Miller ------ Riverton, X. J. Joanna W. Lippincott ------- Philadelphia Rowland Comly -------- Philadelphia Henry C. Turner. -------- New York Daniel Underhill ------- Brooklyn. X. Y. Elsie Palmer Brown ------ Washington, D. C. Esther H. Cornell ------- Brooklyn. X ' . Y. Oerm xplres Owelftl) !5tlonH), 1918 Isaac H. Clothier -------- Philadelphia Caroline H. Worth - - - - -.- - - Coatesville Edmund Webster -------- Philadelphia Emma ] IcIlvain Cooper ------ Camden, X ' . J. Rebecca C. Longstreth ------- Haverford William C. Sproul -------- Chester Robert Pyle ------- ' est Grove OcrmTExplres Owclftb Mloittl). 1919 Robert ] L Janney ------- Philadelphia LuELLA Burdsall - - - - - - Port Chester, X ' . Y. Wilson M. Powell -------- X ' ew York Edward AL- rtin -------- Philadelphia William W. Cocks ------ Long Island, X. Y. Lucy Biddle Lewis -------- Lansdowne Philip M. Sharples ------- A ' est Chester Mary Hip.bard Thatcher ----._ Swarthmure OermTExplres Owclftl) 5ttoRtl). 1920 Charles F. Jenkins ------- Philadelphia Robert H. Walker _._..- Baltimore, Md. Emma C. Bancroft ------ Wilmington, Del. Harriet Cox McDowell ----- Brooklyn, X Y. Howard W. Lippincott - - - - - - Swarthmore Abigail P ' oulke Pim ------- Swarthmore Mary Lippincott Griscom ----- Moore.stown, X. J. T. Stockton Matthews ------ Baltimore, Md. 17 THE M llCY(()« f ®f 1918 .Admini strative Officers Joseph Swain, JM.S., LL.D., President John Anthony Miller, Ph.D., J ' icc President Henrietta Jo.sephine Meeteer, Ph.D., Dean of Woiner, Priscilla Goodwyn Griffin, A.B., Aetijtg Dean of IJ ' onien, ( ic)i6-iy) ' ILLIA I Albert Alexander, A.B., Demi Chester Roberts, Siiferinteudent John Russell Hayes, A.B., LL.B., Librarian Harriet E. ■0RRELL, Secretary to tlic President Ella Michener, Assistant to the Dean of Women P. Carl Shrode, A.B., Secretary to tlie Dean Marjorie Yates, Assistant Librarian Anne C. Bierly, Dietitian Sarah Doddrell Coale, Matron of U ' liarton Hall Caroline Auglsta Lukens, B.L., Matron of Parrisli Llall Center i lARY E. Cook, Director of the Laundry Elizabeth Graham Redheffer, Booklceefer Frances L. Fraunfelder, A ursc Elizabeth I ' owki.l Bond, . .A[., B K, Dean Emeritus ' iLLL .M Hyde Appij-rroN. LL.B., Ph.D., B K, Emeritus Professor of Greek Language ami Literature Susan J. Cunningham, Sc.D., P merihis Professor of Mallu-iualies and Astronomy , George Artii ru Ifo.vDLEY, C.E., A.IM., Sc.B., K A, Emeritus Professor of Physics. 18 mitYm @F 191S Ol)e J acult I. Department of English Harold Clarke Goddard, Ph.D., 4 b K, A a , Alex- ander Gris2vold Cumuiius Professor of English. Roy Bennett Pace, A.M.. K 2, Assistant Professor of English Maud Bassett Goriiam, Ph.D., $ B K, Instructor in English Clara [Mabel Hogue, A.] I., Instructor in English Priscilla Goodwyx Griffin, A.B., K A 0, Instructor in English Elizabeth Tyler Coleman, A.B.. Assistant in English S Sj II. Department of French and Spanish Isabelle Bronk, Ph.D., B K, Susan ff. Lippincott Professor of French Language and Literature and Secretary of the Faculty Annette S. Plass, A.] I., Instructor in French Jean Hamilton Creighton, A.B., E B K, Instructor in French ] Iercides C. Iribas, Assistant in Spanish 19 TM mitrm ®? isiis III. Department of German Ben.i. min V. Battin, Ph.D., B K. K . Profes- sor of Ccniniii Language and Lifcrafurr Clara Price Newport, Ph.D., B K. Professor of German. iIartin ' illiam Steinke, Ph.D., Instnietor in German IV. Department of Greek and Latin Walter Dennison, Ph.D., $ B K, Professor of Greek and ' Latin Henrietta Josephine IMeeteek, Ph.D., l b k, .-Is- sisfanf Professor of Greek Ktiiel H.xmpson Brewster, Ph.D.. B K, Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin V. Department of Public Speaking Paul Martin Pearson, A.M., Lrrr.D., AT Professor of Public Speaking Philip Marshall PIicks, . .M.. a :• p, ' I ' k Instructor in Pul lic Sf eakiug F.Liz.xiiETH BiGC ' .ixs Oi.ix ' ER, A. [.. Instructor Public Speaking VI. Departmen t of History and International Relations ILLL . I ISA.NC- lll-LL. I ' H.I).. i ' HK, liWH. .s-(, ' ((,- Clothier Profcss(n- of History and I nternational P. - lotions ♦Absent on leave. t I ' ied Marcli ]-, 1917. 20 m mitrm ®r i9is VII. Department of Political Science Robert Clarkson Brooks, Ph.D., B k, 5 X, Joseph Wharton Professor of Political Scicncc VIII. Department of Economics Louis Newton Robinson, Ph.D., B K, ay. Pro- fessor of Economics C.vROLiNE Hadley Robinson, B K, A 2 P, Assistant Professor of Economics IX. Department of Law Howard Cooper Johnson, B.L., LL.B., AY, Lec- tnrer in Lazv George Scott Stewart, Jr., A.B., LL.B., - K , $ A , Lecturer in Laii ' X. Department of Religion and Philosophy Jesse LIerman Holmes, B.S., Ph.D., B K. Pro- fessor of History of Religion ami Philosophy 21 THE mmrm ®r i9ia XI. Department of Psychology and Education Bird Thomas Baldwin. B.S., A.M.. Ph.D.. :i H, ASP, Professor of Psychology and Education Lelia Eloise Vest, A.B., B K, AT. Assistant in Psychology and Education XII. Department of Biology Spencer Trotter, M.D.. 2 E, Professor of Biologv and Geology Samuel Copeland Palmer, Ph.D., 2 E, ay, As- sistant Professor of Biology and Geology. XIII. Department of Fine Arts AIary Xorth Chenoweth, A.B., K A 0, Instructor in Art XIV. Department of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering Gellekt Alleman, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Chem- istry Henry Jekmain AIauoe Ckeighton, B.A., M.. ., M.Sc, D.Sc, As.sislaul Professor of Chemistry Rai.i ' II (JERENE GuTEi.ius, A.B., Instructor in Chem- istry 22 THE M llCYOW ®r 19 IS XV. Department of Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering George Frederick Blessing B.M.E., M.E., Ph.D., . F. Williamson Professor of Me- chanical Engineering Lewis Fussell, B.S., ]M.S., E.E., Ph.D., Assist- ant Professor of Electrical Engineering George William Lewis. M. E., M.M.E., As- sistant Professor of Mechanical Engineer- ing Scott Barrett Lilly, B.S., C.E., Assistant Pro- fessor of Civil Engineering ' iLLiAM Penn Lukens, M.E., Instrnctor in. En- XVL Department of Mathematics and Astronomy 4 John Anthony Miller, Ph.D., 2 H, b k, Edivard H. Magill Professor of Mathe- matics and Astronomy Walter Ross M.arriott, Ph.D., 2 H, Assist- ant Professor of Mathematics John Himes Pitman, A.M., 2 =, Instrnctor in Mathematics and Astronomy Marie Saeford Bender, A.B., A.M., B K, Assistant in Astronomv. XVIL Department of Physics Harvey Cornelius Hayes, Ph.D., Morris Clothier Professor of Physics XVIII. Physical Education of the Men Eugene LeRoy Mercer, M.D., Director of Physical Edncation and Lectnrer in Hygiene 23 TME M lCYiA ' l ®r I9|a XIX. Physical Education of the Women Lilian Shaw. , .B., Director of Physical Educa- tion of flic IJ ' niiicii Mary R. Lewis, B.S., ALD., Lecturer iu Hygiene 2A To 5wa.T- : f -TT)OTe hieici. v )K_ K. F Scie ainiuii 25 TME ymitrm ® isia Swartl)morc ' 5 Alumni XT would l)e impossible, in such a book as this, to show adequately the fields Swarthmore alumni have reached, the works they have done, and the men and women who have done them. It is a case of picking out representative doers from a list of almost two thousand names. The engineers of Swarthmore, perhaps, present the largest list of achievers. Dur- ing his professorship of twenty-six years, the late Arthur Bearsley trained a large number of men who are ranked high among the members of their profession. The list includes Fred J. Taylor, division chief of the Northern Pacific; James J. Rhoads, chief of the Schuylkill division of the Pennsylvania R. R.; Henry B. Seaman, one time chief engineer of the New York Public Service Commission and now engineer of the Wool- worth Corporation; Henry Turner, head of the big construction company which bears his name; Edward B. Temple, assistant chief engineer of the Pennsylvania Railroad system; Charles A. Bunting, electrical engineer of John Wanamaker ' s in Philadelphia; Aaron C. Pancoast, civil engineer of San Antonio, Texas; David B. Rushmore, chief engineer of the General Electric Company at Schenectady; John F. Murray, another assistant Pennsylvania Railroad chief. Professor George F. Blessing is now yearly turning out young engineers with the ciualities necessary to make good. In chemistrj ' the name of Walter Rittman stands out from all the rest because of his remarkable work in the line of oils and its refinement. Beside the name of Rittman there is a host of younger chemists trained by Swarthmore ' s renowned professors. Alle- man and Creighton, all remarkably successful in their work. In this list is the name of Frederick J. Blatz, managing chemist of the Blumenthal Leather Co., at Wilmington. In literature, Swarthmore, with two other colleges, lays claim to Richard Harding Davis, who was a student here in 1880 and 1881. Mrs. Helen R. Martin, from whose novel, " Barnabetta, " the successful dramatic piece, " Erstwhile Susan " was taken, is another literary Swarthmorean. John Edwin Wells, ' 96, Professor in Beloit College, Wisconsin, has written a notable book, " A Manual of the Writings in Middle English. " Government and the political profession claims such men as A. Mitchell Palmer, William C. Sproul, Charles R. Miller, ex-governor of Delaware; Congressman Hicks of New York, and Congressman Emmor Roberts, of the Fourth New Jersej ' district. The law has for its representatives such often-heard-of men as Francis Shunk Brown, attorney general of Pennsylvania; Howard Cooper Johnson, Walter T. Gilky- son and Judge William Butler, Jr., of the Chester County bench. The ministry has Alexander Griswold Cummins, rector of Christ Church, Pough- keepsie. Education has Francis G. Blair, Commissioner of Education in Illinois, and Thomas A. Jenkins, Professor of French Philology at the University of Chicago. Sur- gery has the famous Dr. Edward Martin. Finance and business has a list of names altogether too great to catalogue here. Such men as Morris L. Clothier, Robert M. Janney, Percival Parrish, Charles Hodge, George Brooke. T. Janney Brown, E. Pussy Passniore, Walter Lippincott, Rowland Comly, William E, Sweet, George .S. and William P. Worth, and Charles C. Miller are all men of note in the business world and all have given liack to .Mma Mater in return for what she has done for them. Swarthmore Field, the $50,000 gift of Morris L. Clothier to the college, and Alumni Field, being constructed by the rest of the alumni, the response to the call for a million dollar jubilee endowment fund, are proofs whicli the past Halcyon year offers for the loyalty and devotion of Swarthmore alumni. 26 William C. Spkoul, ISOl State Senator, Penna. A. Mitchkll Palmer, 1S91 Ex-Co ligressmaii 26tli District o( Penna. (Bovernmeat Charles R. Miller. IST!) Bx-GoTernor of Delaware Fui:im:ri( ' k ( ' . Hicks Member of Congress First District of New York a? David B. Rush more. 1894 Cliief Engineer Power and Mining Dept. General Electric Co.. Selienectad.v, N. Y. EUWAHLl B. Tli.MI ' l.K. ISfll Assistant Chief Engineer Pennsylvania llailroad Co. " Engineering J. .1. UlluAhS. ISSS .Suiii.-iliiti-ii ' lciit ScliiiylUlll Division Feniisylvjini:i Itiiilrniid Co. SAMfET, D. IIUKl), I ' .Wi Penns.vlvania Itailroail Construction lies. lOiig. llcngalc I ' .ridgu 28 " E6ucaUon Francis G. Rlaik, 1897 State SuperiuteiKlent of Public Instruction, Illinois Thomas A. Jenkins. 1887 Pi-ofessoi- of French Philology UniA-ersity of Chicngo Xlteraturc HiciiAKD Haudini: Davis. 1S80-1881 Preparatory School Author and War Correspondent Helen li. Maktin. 18!i:i whose " l ' ariial)etta " " Erstwhile Susan " Was Adapted 29 If nsurance (ri)emi5trv T. .Tannhv r.iuiwx, ISSS liisuraiK-e Washington. D. C. KUEOKliRK .r. Kl.ATZ. I ' .IIO Tile lilunientliul Leatlicr Co. Wilmiiifitciii. licl. Hflstor Al.rimiT CridK .MVKRS, ISll.S ( ' Hiiipiliii}; " Tlic f ' oniplclp W(irk of Willi.llll I ' l ' MIl " Ol) Jpress (HVKiV MlHl.V, .111.. lS!)-i r.usincss MiinnfTiT Tile Ti ' i ' iitcpii ' I ' iiiirs 30 Surgery Ol)e MllriistrY De. Edward Martin, ISTS Surgeon ItHV, Ai.EXAXDEK G. ClLMMIXS, ISSO Keotor Christ Cliiireh Fotig-liUeeiisie, N. Y. f ' mancd Pehcivai. Parrisii, ISflC Broker Philadelphia, Pa. Charles C. Miller, Ex-1SS6 Commission Merchant 31 4 SWAKTilMdKK 1-IF.I.Il, TI 1 K $. ' )ll,l)(IO GlI-T OK MoRKlS L. Cl.HTIIIKU re I T 1 1 IC Col.LI-XE U 2; CO c 53 TME M llCYiA ' l ®r 19ia Ol)e 5wartl)morc (Tollege Alumni Association O E. C. Wilson N the 8th of May, 1875, the classes of ' yT, and ' 74 made the first plans for the organization of the .-Vlumni Asso- ciation. On May 29th, 1875, the constitution was adopted, and in 1881 the charter was 0I)- tained : tlie Association was incorporated on January i6th, [882. From that time to the present day, the Association has carried on its work, endeavoring, to the hest of its ahihty, (to use the words of the constitution) " to pro- mote union and good feehng- among Akimni, and to ach ' ance in all proper Aays the interests of Swarthmore Colleo-e. " Officers for 1916-17 President Edward Ci.arkson Wilson, ' 91 Vice Presidents Esther ' illits Fell, ' 88 - - - - Norman S. Passmore, " 03 - _ . . J. Milton Griscom, ' 02 - - - - Secretary and Treasnrer Aeby Mary Hall Roberts, ' 90 _ . _ Baltimore, Md. Germantown, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. - Philadelphia, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. Directors OcrmTExplrcs Dune. 1917 Ellen Williams Battin, ' 93 - - - Levis M. Booth, " 99 _ - . - Margaret Laurie Seaman, ' 89 - - - OcrmTExplrcs ' Sunc. 191S Robert Pyle, ' 97 - _ . - _ Henry C. Turner, " 93 . . . - Ruth V ' eriexdk.v, ' it - - Swarthmore, Pa. Plainfield, N. J. Glen Cove, N. V. West Grove, Pa. New York, N. Y. Darhv, Pa. THE mitrm lais c Ol)e Western Swartl)more (Tlub HE ' estern Swarthmore Club originated in December, 1903, when at an informal dinner about a dozen Swarthmoreans met and organ- ized the Chicago Swarthmore Club. The Chicago Club met for a yeav or so at irregular intervals, and, having elected Francis E. Brooniell secretary and treasurer, decided to widen its field and offer an annual free scholarship, consisting of board, room, and tuition. The club was then called the Western Swarthmore Club, and its membership increased to about sixty graduates in the West. In 191 5-16 the plan of the scholarship was changed and the clulj now offers annually two scholarships of $200 each, one to a woman and one to a man. The scholarship is open for competition to all high and preparatory school graduates west of the Allegheny Mountains, and the club has sent six students through the freshman 3 ' ear, and has been the means of inducing more than twice that number to choose Swarthmore. In this way all the principal high schools in the Middle West hear of Swarthmore everv year and the students carry her good name wherever they go. The Western Swarthmore Club has thus proved Swarthmore spirit not by words, but by deeds. The present officers .are: President, Professor T. A. Jenkins, ' 87; Treasurer, Francis E. Broomell, ' 93 ; Secretary, F. M. Simons, Jr., ' 09. All communications should be addressed to the secretar}-, Cni ' ersity of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Club scholars: 1906-1907, Murat Louis Johnson, A.B., 1909, Ken- tucky; 1907-1908, Clyde Insley Blanchard, ex-1911, Missouri; 1908-1909, Alice Elizabeth Masten, ex-1912, Indiana; 1909-1910. James Jacob Scliock, 1913, Oklahoma; 1910-1911, Edwin Adams Lucas, 1914, Illinois; 1911-1912, Leila Eloise Vest, 1915, Iowa; 1912-1913, John Ewing Orchard, 1916, Xe- braska; 1913-1914, Clarence Gates Myers, 1917, Iowa; 1914-1915, Jess Hal- sted, 1918, Wisconsin; 1915-1916, Allin Hugh Pierce, 1919, Iowa; 1916- 191 7, Mary Alexander Campbell, 1920, Kentucky, and Francis Arthur Jenkins, 1920, Illinois. THE mitrm @? nm Ol)e Orenton Swartl more (Tlub ' -: HE Trenton Swarthmore Club is an organization of the Swarthmore ■ J men located in Trenton, N. J., formed primarily for the purpose of furnishing a scholarship in Swarthmore Colleg-e to the preparatory schools in Trenton and vicinity. The organization offers yearly a competitive honor scholarship of $200 for a period of two years. The Club awards the scholarship to a male appli- cant from the neighboring- territory, which includes seven of the most promi- nent preparatory schools within a radius of ten miles. The rer|uirements of application are based somewhat on those of the Rhodes Scholarship, and embrace scholarship, character, moral force, and physical de ' elopment. The purpose of the award is to secure and to induce men from that ' icinity to enter Swarthmore, the aim of the committee being to attract and develop all-around men, since no particular stress is given to any one line of activity. The officers are : Wm. M. Muschert, President ; J. Augustus Cadwal- lader, Vice President ; James E. Mitchell, Secretary-Treasurer. Other mem- bers of the Board are Owen Moon, Jr., Chairman Scholarship Committee; William K. Hoyt, Harvey Satterthwaite, Dr. A. W. Atkinson and J. Steph- ens Van Syckel. Club Scholars: 1910-1911, Howard Mahlon Buckman, 1914, Trenton High School; 1911-1912, Hyland Lorraine Hodgson, ex-1915, Trenton High School; 1912-1913, Edwin Augustus Tomlinson, 1916, George School; Stan- ley Avoy Pennock, ex-1917, Peddie Institute; 1914-1915, Frederick Stockham Donnelly, 1918, New Jersey State Model School, and Walter W. Maule, 1918, George School; 1915-1916, Franklin Preston Buckman, 1919, Trenton High School; 1916-1917, Frank Whitson Fetter, T920, Princeton High School. l)(i ew Pork Swartl)more (Tlub ::: HE New ' ork Swarthmore Club is an informal organization some- fl J what similar to the Phila(lel]3hia Club, ]iossessing neither constitu- lion nor by-laws, although it has recentlv elected officers and a lioard of go ' ernors. The clul) which now includes in its membershii) nearly one hunclred Swarthmore men resident in New York or nearby towns, liolds a semi-annual reunicjn, either a dinner or a smoker, which is attended usually by about sixty Swarthmoreans. The officers for 1917 are; President, Fred- crick A. Seaman, 1883; Secretary and Treasurer, Edward P. Palmer, igo6; Board of Governors, Joseph Fitch, 187Q; Frederick A. Seaman, 1883; Henry C. Turner, 1893; R. Grant Bennett, 1897; J " ' i " - Broomell, 1899; - iHurice E. Griest, T904; Edward P. Palmer, T906; Henry C. Field, 1909; W. Laurie Seaman, 191 5. mitrm ®r 191® Ol)e l)ila6(ilf»l)ia 5wartl)more (Tlub SI HE Philadelphia Swarthmore Club was founded in 1889. Good fel- ■ ' ' J lowship and lo ' e of Alma Mater have been the keystone in the arch _ r of the Club ' s continued success. Since 1889 the Club has held, with- out interruption, an annual meeting and dinner, the Philadelphia Association being- the only one with such a record. The dinner this year was held on February 24 ' The first annual dinner, held on April 14, 1889, was attended by some sixty members. The attendance now averages about one hundred and seventy-five. The Club has never had any regular officers, but it is the practice to appoint each year a committee to take charge of the following year ' s meeting and dinner. During his life, Mr. Gerrit E. H. Weaver was the mo ' ing spirit and chairman of this committee. From the date of his death until 1914 Howard Cooper Johnson acted as chairman. For the past three years Charles C. Miller, of Riverton, N. J., has headed the committee. Carroll R. Williai:s William H. Brooks Walter Clothier Edward B. Temple J. Milton Griscom Ol)e (Tommlttae, Howard Cooper Johnson T. Walter Gilkyson J. Archer Turner T. H. Dudley Perkins Edwin J. Johnson L. Fred Gieg Charles C. Miller, Chairman Charles G. Hodge Frederick A. Seaman Henry C. Turner Joseph R. Grundy John Mason f f 5wartl)more (Tlub of dst " Serse lEETING of Swarthmore graduates and ex-students living in and around Riverton and Moorestown, N. J., was held on March 31, 1911, and an organization effected as the Swarthmore Club of West Jersey. Its purpose is expressed in the following: " We, the subscribers, hereb) form ourselves into an association for the purpose of promoting the best interests of Swarthmore College. Dated this 31st day of March, A. D. 191 1. " The association now numbers thirty-six members. William R. Lamb Abigail Evans, 1885 Charles C. Miller, 1886 Hetty Lippincott Miller, 1888 Martha McIlvain Biddle. 1890 Mary Wilkinson Coles, 1890 Henry B. Coles, 1892 David R. Lippincott, 1893 Caroline Biddle Lippincott, 189-1 Charles T. Brown, 1898 ' ' =:IE • T. s. Brown. 1900 Mary W. Lippincott, 1901 J. Warner E. Love, 1901 i. H. Dudley Perkins, 190(5 Mabel Sullivan D ' Olier, 1907 Beulah H. Parry, 1909 Tacy p. Paul, 1881 Martha H. Hollingshead, 1886 Horace Roberts, 1887 Lydia Rogers Hollingshead, 1889 William D. Lippincott, 1890 Rachel DeCou Herr, 1891 Martha Andrews Lippincott, 1893 Herman Conrow, 1894 Elizabeth Bailey Powell, 1895 Lester Collins, 1900 Deborah L. Ferrier, 1901 Edith Shipwith Coale, 1902 Eliz. beth R. Lippincott 1907 1 ' R. NCis W. D ' Olier, 1907 Alice Mulford Stover, 1911 i HERESE SpACKMAN, 1911 Helen Paul, 1911 E. Russell Perkins, 1911 Emmor Roberts, 19li Alfred W. Evans, 1913 37 X w O! -J o X H W H % H H z H W H W 40 THE mitrm m i9i@ BovD T. Barnard J. Clarence Lukens Senior Class Officers President - Vice President Secretarx Treasurer President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer First Semester Boyd T. Barnard W. Walter Timmis Clementine M. Smith E. Morris Burdsall Second Semester -J. Clarence Lukens - Walter B. Lang - Emily P. Joyce T- A ' iLSON Ames 41 TME mitrm ®r isis Senior Jpersonalia Olga Alice Agon, Jeanette, Pa. ------- Laliii " . lun-c the z ' lilgar Hight of ccviniioii souls " Prepared at Jeanette Pligh School : Deborah Fisher Wharton Scholar, (III); Eligible for Lucretia Mott ; Somerville; Classical Club ; Deutscher Yerein, N $. PIaroi.d AixswOKTii, 2 K, Swarthmore, Pa. - - Polifical Science " fie that is full of himself is T ' crv empty " Prepared at Swarthmore High School; Scnili Basketljall, (I-II-ITI); Scrub Lacrosse, (I); " Varsity Lacrosse, (11-111); Glee Club, (n-III); ' Varsity Del ' jate. (IV). Clement Joseph Alderfer, t A o, Erie, I ' a. Political Science " Sleep ' s natural brother " Prepared at Reno ' o High School and Dickinson Sem- inary; ' Varsity Basketball. (l-II-III-I V ) ; Class Bas- ketball, (I-II-ill-IV) ; ' Varsity Baseball, (I); Treas- urer of French Circle, (III). niKI ' : 111 ' KENOVO James Wilson Ames, fJ ' 2 k, Hawley. Pa. - - - - History " Celestial rosy red, Io-l ' c ' s proper hue " Pre])are(l at Llawiey High School and Swarthmore Preparatory School; Scrub Football, (I ) ; ' Varsity Baseball, (I-II-IV ) ; Class Treasurer, (IV-2) ; T. II. n. ; Glee Club; Cheerleader, (III). Maky Ci.K.WER . tkin.son, Trenton, X. J. - Psychology and Education " I zvill study and get ready And maybe jny time loill come " Prejiared at Xew fersev State Model School; Class Ibickew ( M-lll-lV); Cla.ss GyuL ( U - ' ) ; Class Basketljall, ( Jll-lV) ;Cai)tain, ( IV ) ; ' X ' arsity Basketball. ( lll-IV ) ; President College Settlement, ( IV j ; . alon Reading I ' ri .e, ( I ) : K i K. mitym @r 19 is Lynn Hamilton Bailey. T a O, Leonia, X. J. " Otic ivhoiii llic Jiiiisic of his o-a ' ii z ' ain ioi Doth nnnsh like enchanting harmony " Prepared at Camden High School : Entered ( II ) from AHegheny College ; Soccer, (III ) ; Scrub Baseball. (Ill-ivf: Men ' s Extem- poraneous Speaking Contest, (II-III-IV); Founders " Day Play, (III) : ' Varsity Debate, (III-IV) ; Secy-Treas. Debate Board, (IV) ; Glee Club, ( III-IV ) ; Engineers " Club. Presi- dent, (IV-i); ST. Ciz ' il Ens:incci ' in ' THE START THATS ALL THE MU.S1C MASTER Frances Hawke Baker. Chester, Pa. - Ejiglish " Be not zecary in ■loell doing " Prepared at Chester High School ; Somerville : Col- lege Settlement ; Y, W. C. - . ; Suffrage League. Boyd Teriiune Barnard. K 2, Winfield, Kan. Economics " Hath, any man seen him at the harher ' s? " Prepared at AA ' infield Fligh School; Lacrosse Man- ager, (IV); Glee Club, (I-ILin-IV): Leader, (IV) : Instrumental Club, (I-II-IILIV) ; Leader, (IV) ; Class President, (IV-i ) ; Musical Director of Soph Show, (II) ; Kwink. John Vesley Bell. Lebanon, Ind. - - - " It is not enough to be good Be good for something " Prepared at Lebanon High Scchool. Political Science Charles Granniss Bonner, TAO, Somerton, Phila., Mechanical Engineering " Henceforth I never ivill he Romeo " Prepared at Friends ' Central School; " Varsity Track. (II-III-IV) ; Captain, (IV) : Cross Country Team, (I-II-III) ; Captain, (III) : Winner of Fresh- Soph Cross Country Run, (II) ; Secretary Athletic Association, (III) ; En- gineers " Club; Athletic Council, (IV). 43 THE M llCYi ' J @r 1 Leon W ' illard Bkiggs, Trenton, N. J. - - - - - Economics " ' Tis strange zchat a man may do, and a u ' oman yet think liiiu an angel Prepared at Trenton High School; Baseball Squad, (I-II-III) ; Glee Club, (T-II-III). I Elwood Morris Burdsall, K , Port Chester, N. Y. - - - - - Economics " All li ' ool and two yards long " Prepared at Greenwich Academy and Brunswick School, Greenwich, Conn.; Tennis, (I-II-III-IV) Manager, (II-III) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, (IV) Class Vice President, (II-i) ; Treasurer, (TV-i) President French Circle, (III) ; Instrumental Club, (I-II-III-IV). TWO BAD EGGS Richard Lloyd Burdsall, K , Port Chester, N. Y., Mcch ' ical Engineering " So t ' cry kind and yet so shy " Prepared at Greenwich Academ} ' and Brunswick School, Greenwich, Conn. ; Swimming, (II-III-IV) ; Manager, ( IV) ; Scrub Lacrosse, (I-II-III-IV); 1917 Halcyon Staff, (III) ; Class Treasurer, (II-2) ; Atheneum; Secretary Engineers ' Club, (IV-i);2T. Isaac Carpenter, Jr., White Plains, N. Y. - - - Economics " He never did harm that I heard of " Prepared at White Plains High School. Grace Cochran, n B , West Chester, Pa. _ - - - French " But still they ga.-:ed and still the zvonder grew That one small head could hold the French she knew " Prepared at A ' est Chester State Normal School ; Somer ilIe. Helen Catherine Clark, Philadelphia ----- Eatin " A gentle tongue is a tree of life " Prepared at Philadcl])hia High School for Girls ; Eligible for Lucretia Mott ; Classical Club; .Somerville. A ' ii.i.[. .M Anderson Clarke, ay, Elizabeth, N. J. - - Chemistry " lie halli eaten me out of house and home " Pre])ared at liatlin High School, Elizabeth; Scrub Football, (Il-lll) ; ' Varsity (IVj; Business Manager I ' hueni.x ; Class Treasurer, (III-2). 44 TKE M MYQW ®f 191S Helen Coles, K A ©, Alerchantville, X. J.. Public Speaking " Oh. could I speak her luafchless n ' ortli " Prepared at Moorestown Friends ' High School ; Class Hockev, (I-H-ni-IV ) : Captain, (I-IV) ; ' Var- sity Hockey, (I-H-HI-IV) : Class Basketball, (I- Il-ni-IV) ; Captain, (HI) ; ' Varsity Basketball, (H- ni-IV) : Class Gym Team, ( I-U IH-IV) ; Athletic Association Secretary, (II); Vice President, {III) : Womens ' Student Goyernment Executiye, (ni-2), (IV-i) ; Class Secretary, (H-i) ; Someryille; nSX; riK. ADMINISTKATICN Roy Clifton Comley, K :s, Lebanon, Ind. Chemistry " Undertake no more than you can " Prepared at Lebanon High School ; Scrub La- crosse, (LH-n ' l) : Soccer, (n-nPIV) ; Captain, (IV) : T. H. D. Rebecca Wilson Conrow. Riyerton, N. J- - - - Mathematics " Charms strike the sight but merit i ' ins tlie soul " Prepared at Moorestown Friends ' High School; Class Hockey, (I-H-HL IV) ; Captain, (II) ; ' Varsity Hockey, (LH-III-IV) ; Captain, (IV) ; Class Gym, (I) ; Athletic Council, (III-IV) ; Treasurer Womens ' Athletic Asso- ciation, (III); Treasurer of Someryille, (III); President, (IV); nSX; r I K ■ K 2 K. Elwood Carr Cornog, a Y, Ithan, Pa., Electrical Engineering " Jf ' ould that I could nmrry them all! " Prepared at Radnor High School; Entered, (II) from Pennsylyania State College; ' Varsity Football. (II-IV) ; ' Varsity Baseball, (III-IV). COENOG HAVING HIS PICTURE TAKEN Isaac Clyde Cornog, Concordyille, Pa. ----- " Beauty is his ozcn excuse for beiiig " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School ; Mathematics Club. 45 Physics TME M llXy©Af @r 191® ,. RuTii Craighead, n B , Harrisburg, Pa. - - - Grccic ami Latin " Beauty itself doth of itself feiwiuule " Prepared at Harrislmrg High School; Student Government Board, (III-i) ; Secretary, (IV-T-2) ; Junior Delegate to Student Government Con -ention, (III-i): ' Y. W. C. a. ' Cabinet, (III); Vice President, (IV); Somerville; S S S : n S X. Esther Helen Culver, Quogue, N. Y. - - - - - German " This is the miisie that f leaseth me " Prepared at Friends ' Academy, Locust Valley, L. I. ; Somerville, Assistant Corresponding Secretary, (III); Corresponding " Secretary, (IV): Assist- ant Treasurer, (II) ; Secretary Deutscher Verein, (III) ; CAee Club, (III) ; Y, A ' . C. A. Helen Daniels, Swarthmore, Pa. ------ Latin " The zvise sliall inherit glory " Prepared at Swarthmore High School; Class Baskediall, I I-II) ; Class Hockey, (I-II-III-IV ) ; ' Varsity Hockey, ( IV ) ; Eligible for Lucretia Mott Fellowship; Classical Club; Somerville. Clark Warren Davis, AY, Omaha, Neb. - - Chemieal Engineering " What a tine man his tailor has made him! " Prepared at South Omaha High School; Lacrosse, (II-III-IV). Louis XiCHOLS D.wis, West Chester, Pa. - - Eleetrieal Engineering " Care and diligenee bring luck " Pre])are(l at West Chester High School; Track, (I). ; Iarcus Pritciiaru Dovvdell, T a O, Harrisburg, Pa. ----- Political Science " The f ' rcss bcginncth to be an offression of the land " Pi ' e])arefl at Xorth High School, Columljus, O. ; Imi- tered from Ohio State, ( I-2 ) ; Swimming, (Ill-iV- V) ; Manager. ( IV ) ; Captain, ( V) ; Editor Phoenix ; Class Treasurer, (IV-i ). ' rui; yellow peiul . llen Edgar Dowdy, .Moore, Pa. ----- Chemistry " His discourse sounds big but means nothing " Pre])ared at Chester I ligli School; Scrul) I ' asketball, (iV); Scrub i-Viot- ball, (II-III-IV). 46 mitYm w 19 IS Paul Davis Endicott, K :s, Atlantic City, N. j. - Political Science " Giz ' c me liberty or giz ' c vie ileath " Prepared at Pecklie Institute: " Varsity Football, ( I-Tl-III-TV ) ; Captain. fIV):T. H. D. Marian Goi.dsborough Firmin, a r, Glenside, Pa. Mathematics " I am a part of ail that I hai ' e met " Prepared at ' illiam Penn High School for Girls: Class Basketball, ( I) : Class Gym, ( I) : Secretary of Somerville. (II) : Vice President. (Ill) : Member Student Executive, (III-i, IV- 1, IV-2) : President AVomens ' Student Government, (IV-i): K2K: N $ : n 2 X. GOOD MORNINC;, JUDGE Mary Hickman Gawtiirop, n B $, Kennet Scjuare, Pa. ------- French " For when I ivalk " Birmingham School for Girls: ' Varsity Gym, (III) ; Athletic Coimcil, (IV) : 1917 Halcyon Staff; Sec- retary of AVomens " Student Government, (II-i) : Chairman of Senior Somerville Committee : Class Secretarv, (III-i): Secretary-Treasurer of College Settlement, (III) ' : A A 2 : S S S. Paul Fleming Gemmill, K 2, York, Pa. - - Greek " I can call spirits from the z ' asty deep " Prepared at York Count} ' Academy: Anson Lapham Scholar. (I) : Chairman Soph Show Committee, (II) ; Glee Club Magician, ( I-II-III-IA ) : Phoenix Advisory Board. ( I- II-III): Chan-man. (IV): Editor 1917 Halcyon (HI): Fresh Soph Debate, (II) : " Varsity Debate, (IV) : Oratorical Contest, (IV) : Mens " Student Government Executive Com- mittee, (III-I : IV-i): Secretar) ' , (III-i) : B K. 47 IE f MK. IIAI.CVC EiMERITUS im mitrm ®r i Paul Raymond Gibson, T a o, Chester, Pa. _ - _ - Chemistry " Such a li ' l fellow " Prepared at Chester High School: Swimming Team, fll-III) : Glee Club, (III-IV). Louis Maurice Click, West Chester, Pa. - Chemistry " Ireland forever! " Prepared at West Chester High School; Philip ] I. Sharpies Scholar, 191 3- 19 17. Minnie Elma Gould, a r, Baltimore, Md. - Frcneh " Slight is the subject, but not so the praise " Prepared at Roland Park Country School ; Somer ilIe ; r I K Ml AMkni-| DISCOVERED AT LAST Fred Pyle Gutelius, a Y, Hopewell, N. J- : Mechanical Engineering " Little men may cast great shadozi ' s " Prepared at Pennington Seminary and Swarthmore High School; ' Varsity Lacrosse, (HI-IV) ; Glee Club, (I-H-ni-IV). Randolph Behrens Harlan, Mauch Chunk, Pa Mechanical Engineering ' ' There ' s music in the air " Prepared at Mauch Chunk High School; Glee Club, (I-n-HMV-V) ; En- gineers ' Club; 2 T. TiiEOA Hamilton, Fargo, N. D. - " She had dancing eyes and ruby lips Delightful boots — and azvay she skips " !Vc]jared at Fargo High School and Fargo College. Chemistry AiMEE Dorothy Hanson, Perth Amboy, X. J. " I ' m. not mad; this hair I tear is mine " Latin I ' repared at I ' erth Amboy High School; Junior Elector College Settlement; S(. merville; Y. W. C. A.; Classical Club; Deutscher Verein. 48 THE K ICYQW ®r 1 ' FELLOW CITIZENS — Charla Gaige Hull, Johnson City, N. Y. - - Latin " Her resistless eloquence wielded at -will that tierce democracy Prepared at Binghamton Central High School; Class Hocke3 (IV); Womens ' Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, (H); Potter Extemporaneous Debate, (IV), Third Place; Librarian of Somerville; English Club; Classical Club; Somerville; Glee Club, (II-III) ; Suf- frage League ; Y. VV. C. A. English Helen Eugenie Ickes, Norwood, Pa. " Hark! I hear a voice " Prepared at Chester High School; Sproul Scholar, 1913-1917; Somerville: Y. W. C. A. ' - - - Suffrage League College Settlement. Helen Flagg Inglis, Philadelphia Eiiglisli " Aiiiadng grace ' Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; Class Swimming, (I-II-III- IV); Captain, (II-III-IV); ' Varsity Swimming, (III); Art Editor 1917 Halcyon; Member Womens ' Student Government Committee, (III-i); Somerville ; K 2 K. Biology Everett Phelps Irwin, Catskill, N. Y. " A bold, bad man " Prepared at Catskill Academy; Art Editor 1917 Halcyon. Marion Frances Jackson, Jericho. L. I., Genuaii " All zve have zdlled. or hoped, or dreamed of good, shall exist " Prepared at Friends " Academy, Locust Valley, L. I.; Vice President Deutscher Verein, (IV-2) ; Y. W. C. A. ; Somerville. English Beatrice Magill Jenkins, Chicago, III. " Her voice zvas never soft, gentle, or loxv " - ' . m r m Prepared at University High School, Chicago; 1917 Halcyon Staff, (III) ; Somerville Debate, (III); Somerville; English Club; College Settlement. Emily Parry Joyce, K A ®, Swarthmore - - Public Speaking Much mirth and no madness " Prepared at Swarthmore Preparatory School; Class Swimming Team, (II- III-IV) ; ' Varsity, (III); Class Gym, (II-III); 1917 Halcyon Staff; Junior Major Play; Potter Extemporaneous Debate, (II); Class Secre- tary, (IV-2). TME rm or 1 .Iariax Linda Keenk, Lansdowne, Fa. - _ _ - _ History " U. po-a ' crs of Hcaz ' cii! -n ' hal dark eyes tncct -n ' c here " Prepared at Lansilovie High School; Somer ille; Social Ser ' ice Commit- tee of Y. W. C. A. : K :i K. Florence Kennedy, K k r, Frankford, Fhila. French " M love hath iio7e left me, by George " Frei)ared at Friends ' Select School : Class Hockey, ( l-H-IV ) : Class Basketball, (l- IV): Soph Show Chorus: Assistant Class Treasurer, ( H-i ) ; Somerville ; r I K: S S S. COL-RSE IX SMILES George ] Ioore Knox, ' est Chester, Pa. - - Aleehanieal Engineering " Old age makes us wiser and more foolish " Prepared at ' est Chester High School ; Kwink. Ciz ' il Engineering Adolph Korn, Clifton Heights, Pa. - - - " IVhose son art thou ' ' My mother ' s son. sir " Prepared at Lansdowne High School ; Soccer, ( HFIV ) ; Lacrosse ( HI- lY) : Glee Cluh, ( lY ) : Secretary-Treasurer Engineers ' Club, ( IY-2 ) : 2 T. Hilda . xna Lang, IT B , Rutledge. Pa. ----- German " The hand that hath made you fair, hath nmde you good " I ' repared at Swarthmore High School: .Vssociate Editor Halcyon, ( HI ) : . lligator Staff, (HI): Trea ' surer N ' . W. C. A., (HI); President, ( lYj ; Samuel J- Underhill Scholanship, ( II ) : Somerville; n S X: I) B K. ' . [ rER Berlixger Lang, 2 K, Rutledge, Pa. - Meehanieal Engineering " I I ' roke your head ; Zi ' hat matter hai ' e you against me. ' " I ' repared at Swarthmore High School ; ' Varsity Lacros,se, (II-III-IV) : Captain, (IV): ' Soccer, (II-III-IV): Manager. ( IV ) : Member Mens ' Student Govern- ment Executive Committee, (IV-2): Treasurer Y. M. C. A., flV):- Class Vice President, (iV-2): Musical Clubs, (l-ll-llf): Yice ( ' resident Engineers ' Club, ( HI; ; Kwink ; iiook and Key: 2T. TW I] I, (, (II II.IIKK.V M ilCY0W ®r 19 1! Hester, Cannon Levis, k k r, Elkton, Md. " AI heart, niv heart " French Prepared at Cecil Countv Hig-h School; Class Gym, (II) ; Class Swimming, (T-II-IV) : Class Hockev, (IV) : Class Secretary, (II-2) ; Somerville : Glee Club, (I-II-IV); AA2; ' SSS. Louise Ker Lewis. K K r, West Chester, Pa. - - - - French " Sighed and looked unutterable things " Prepared at A ' est Chester High School: Somerville: r I K; S S S. Rhoda Alice Lippincott, Swarthmore, Pa. - Geruian Honors come by diligence " Prepared at Pennington Seminary and Hopewell High School: Treasurer of Deutscher Verein, ( IV-2 ) : Classi- call Club : Somerxille : Y. W. C. A. Jaaies Clarence Lukens, AY. ]Moore, Pa. Economics " Before ar [proceed any further, hear me sfeak " HOME ecoxo:mics Prepared at Chester High School : Asso- ciate Editor Phoenix, (IV): 1917 Halcyon Staff: Meml:)er ] Ien ' s Student Government Executive Committee, ( IV- 2) : Vice President Y. M. C. A., (IV) : Class President, ( IV-2 ) : Oratorical Con- test. (II-III-IV); A ' arsity Debate, (IV) : Book and Key. Francis Patrick McGovern. K2, Cleveland, O. - - Economics ' ' This szceet little sluimrock of Ireland " Prepared at South Hish School, Cleve- land : A ' arsity Football, (I-II-III-IXA: A ' arsitv Basketball, ( I-II-III ) : Track. ( I ) : T. H. D. VHARTO. SCENE 51 THE ymitrm TAKING UP AGRICULTURE Clarence Esbin McNeill, Philadelphia Electrical Engineering " J ' ali ' cs, bridges, and sucli he Icnozcs tjnite z ' cll " Prepared at West Chester High School ; Track, ( I- II-III-IV) ; Cross Country, (IV) ; Engineers ' Club. John Tenney Mason, kS, Wilmington, Del Economics " And the elements So mixed in him that natnre might stand up And say to all the H ' orld, ' This z ' as a man: " Prepared at Wilmington High School; ' Varsity Football, ( I-II ) : ' Varsity Track, (I-III-IV) ; Soccer, (Il-ni-IV) : President Mens ' Athletic Associa- tion; Class President, (HI-i) ; Vice President, (11-2) ; Member INIens ' Stu- dent Government Committee, {UI-2; IV-i) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; T. H. D. ; Book and Key. Mary JiIather, n B $, W ajaie, Pa. ----- Mathematics " Come, musicians, play " Prepared at Radnor Hig " h School; Vice President I iathematical Club, (HI- 2); Secretary, (11-2); Somerx ' ille; SSS. b ' K. .vcEs Helen },Iax vell, at, Lansdowne, Pa. Public Speaking " Hoz ' long, Lord, hoiu long? " Prepared at Lansdowne High School ; ' Varsity- Basketball (T-H-HI-IV); Captain Class Basket- ball, (P); Athletic Council, (I): Member of Womens ' Student Go ' ernment Executive Com- mittee, (YV-i) ; Winner of Declamation Contest, (HI); Somerville Play, (Il-in-IV) ; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee, (IV) ; Chairman Somerville Day Committee, (IV); Somerville; A A 2 ; K 2 K ; fl 2 X. TWO LITTLE GIRLS WiLLL M JvANDi.iLPii MooKE, Jk., AY, Roauoke, Va., Mechanical Engineering " The majority of men are perfect Talce me for example " Prepared at Baltimore Polytechnic Institute; Scrub Baseball, (III); La- crosse ( I V Engineers ' Club. mitrm ®p i9is Edwin Tasso Morgan, t a o, Wilmington, O. Mechanical Eneincerins; " Tasso IS their glory and their shame " Prepared at Wilmington College and at Ohio State University ; Engineers ' Club. Elizabeth Knowles Morrison, Swarthmore Pliilosopliy " Abashed the devil stood And felt how azvfnl goodness is " Prepared at Swarthmore High School; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, (III-IV) ; President of Day Students ' Associ- ation, (IV-i) ; Winner of Prize Given by Delaware County W. C. T. U. for Paper on " Peace " ; Somerville ; Deutscher Verein. GOLIATH AND DAVID TWINKLE, TWINKLE Clarence Gates Myers,, K 2, Waterloo, la. Political Science " A ozv the hungry lion roars " Prepared at West Waterloo High School ; Western Club Scholar, 1913-1914; Track Squad, (I-H-HI) ; Scrub Eootball. (I-II) ; 1917 Halcyon Staff; Phoenix Board, (HI-IV); Glee Club, (I-II-HI) ; Third Prize Potter Extemporaneous Debate, (n-ni) ; Winner, (IV) ; Sec- ond Prize Mens ' Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, (HI) ; Second Place Oratorical Contest, (HI) ; Winner, (IV) ; ' Varsity Debate, (II-III-IV) ; Treasurer Debate Board, (II); Secretary-Treasurer, (III); President, (IV) ; Secretary Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical U nion, (III) ; Student Delegate to Second Pan-Ameri- can Scientific Congress, Washington, (III) ; Secretary Mens ' Athletic Association, (IV) ; A 2 P; B K. Rose Marguerite Neely, Philadelphia ----- German " Come, nozv, let ' s have no boo-hooing " Prepared at Philadelphia High School for Girls; Glee Club, (III) ; Presi- dent Deutscher Verein, (IV) ; Somerville; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Esther Stowell Pattison, Swarthmore " She ' s a little truant " Prepared at West Philadelphia High School for Girls. 53 Greek TME M lCY0 ' ) @r 1918 Harper C. Pendry, Bowersville, O. ----- - Latin " For tliv sake. Tobacco, I -a ' oiild do anything bnt die " Prepared at Bowersville High School, Wilmington ( O. ) High School : En- tered fnmi Wilmington College. (IV) ; Classical Club. Albert Rus.sell Puipps Pettit. T A O, Moorestown, N. J- Mechanical Engineering " After life ' s fitful fever he sleeps zeell " Prepared at Priends ' Academy, Locust Valley, L. L: Soccer. (H-III-IV); President Deutscher ' erein, (HI). Pi.orence May Pierce. Yeadon, Pa. - . - - " I ' ll wall; a turn and digest li ' hat I hai ' c read ' Prepared at Lansdowne High School : Somerville. EnHish William Theoijore Pohlig, 2 K, Bala, Pa. - - Ciz ' il Engineering " There ' s a barrel organ carolling " Prepared at William I ' enn Charter School ; Scrub Football. ( I ) ; " Varsity Track, (I-II-III-IV); Manager, (IV): Class Vice President, (HI- ); William Robert Provost, K . Chester, Pa. Ciznl Engineering " Marr . sir, sometimes he is a kind of Puritan " Prepared at Mercershurg Academy : Scrub h ' oot- liall, ( I) : A ' arsity, (IV) : T. H. D. ' ; Kwink. Josephine Beaumont Rakestraw, Wildwood, X. I. ------ History " .-Inotln-r Maud Miiller, raking Iiay " Prepared at Wildwood High School; Somerville; Y. W. C. . . I ' ].E. .SE iMJTICE Xkllik Ki--iii Reese, West Chester. Pa. - _ - - - " My faith looks up to thee " PrejKired at West Chester High School; Somerville; V. W. C. A. Hist or Biology Joseph Evans S.vnds, K , Yardley, Pa. ' - - - - " Let liiui be kept from paper, pen. and ink So he may cease to 7i ' rite and learn to think " Prejjared at P.altimore i ' riends ' Scho(jl ; basketball Manager. ( " IV) ; Vice President . thletic . ssociation, (IV); Associate Editor 1917 Halcyon,- Local Editor Plioenix, (HI); Associate Edilur, (IV); Class Treasurer, riT-i) ; Class President, (U-2). .54 THE mitrm ®f lais Norman Glass Shidle, $ 2 K, Swarthmore, EiigUsh " I ' m but a stranger here Heaven is my home " Prepared at Shadvside Acadenn , Pittsburgh ; Ten- nis, (II-III-IV) ; ' Manager, (I V); Varsity Track, (TV) : Musical Clubs, fl-II-III) ; President of Y. M. C. A., (IV). Elsie ] Iay Sinzheimer, K K r, Philadelphia Philosophy " Everyone z ' ho knoz ' s ine, spoils me " Prepared at Friends ' Central School ; Class liockev, (II-III-IV); Class Basketball, {II- III-IV) ; Class Gym Team, (I-II-III-IV) ; Cap- tain, (II-IV) ; ' Varsity Gym, (II-III) : President Womens " Athletic Association, (IV) : Member A ' omen ' s Student Govern- ment Executive Board, (III-2; IV-2 ) ; Chairman Freshmen Handbook Committee, (III) ; Somerville ; Suffrage League: SSS; A A 2. HIS HEREAFTER Clementine Martenis Smith. Perth Amboy, N. J. ------ ' Latin " Talents angel-bright " Prepared at Perth Amboy High School ; Alee Presi- dent Women ' s Student Government Association, (111-2) ; President, ( -2) ; Class Secretary, (IV- i): Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, (III-IV) : Somerville: N $ • n 2 X. MY DARLING CI.EJIENTINE ON THE WAY TO AN EIGHT O CLOCK CLASS Harold Lesley Smitfi, K 2, Coates- ville. Pa. - - Eeonomics " Tzvo. tzi ' o, a shirt and a sinoek! " Prepared at Coatesville High School: ' Varsitv Football, (TI-III- IV : ' Varsity Track, (LII-III) : Scrub Basketball. (Ill): Kwink: T. H. D. V alter Eugene Smith, ay, Eureka, N. Y. - Mechanical Engineering " Reply not z ' itli fool-born jests ' Prepared at George School: BasebaU Manager, (IV) ; Engineers ' Club. 55 THE ymitrm ®r isis George Donald Spackman, $ K , Coatesville, Pa., Mcch. Engineering " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful filing " Prepared at Coatesville High School ; •Varsity Basketball, (III-IV); Class Basketball, (III-IV) ; Tennis, (III-IV) ; Class Vice President, (I-i); Soph Show, (II) ; Glee Club, (I-II-IIT) ; Kwink; T. H. D. ; Engineers ' Club; Book and Kev ; 2 T. John Roach Sproul, $ K , Chester, Pa. ----- Latin ' 1 fellow of infinite jest, of c.vcellent fancy " Prepared at Mercersburg Academy ; Football Squad, (I) ; Class Football, (I- II); Basketball, ( I-II-III-IV; Capta;in, (IV); Baseball, (I-II-III-IV); Tennis, (I-II) ; 1917 Halcyon Staff; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, (IV); Athletic Council, (IV); Class Vice President, (III-i); President of Classical Club, (IV) ; T. H. D. ; Book and Key. DON-JUAN Frances Bartlett Stokes, Rancocas, N. J- - - " Man alone is interesting to me " Biolos ' v Prepared at I ' riends " High School, Moorestown, N. J. ; Class Hockey Team, (II-III) ; Assistant Corresponding Secretary Somerville, (III); K S K. Sarah Lucretia Strong, Ringoes, N. J. German " Nothing is achiei ' ed without solitude " Prepared at Flemington High School; Y. W. C. A. ; Deutscher Verein ; Somer- ville. K. (IK NAV 56 TME mitrm » mm Anna Elizabeth Sullivan, Lansdowne, Pa. - - - Mathcjimfics " The sunshine of your smile " Prepared at Lansdowne High School: ' Varsity Basketball, (I-II-III-IV) ; Captain, (IV); " Varsity Hockey, CHI); ' Varsity Gym, (n-ni); 1917 Halcyon Staff; Somerville; A AS; KSK. Mary Entriken Taylor, West Chester, Pa. - - - - " There zvas a soft and pensive grace A cast of thought upon her face " Prepared at Friends ' Graded School, West Chester; Somerville. EnolisJi Florence May Tice, Ouakertown, Pa. _ _ _ - - German " Her heart n ' as in her -zi ' ork " Prepared at Ouakertown High School; Class Hockey, (I-H) ; Secretary of Deutscher Verein, (IV-i) ; Y. W. C. A.; Somerville; Glee Club, (HI-l ' V). William AA ' alter Tim mis, T a O, Jamaica, N. Y. - - - - Ciz ' il Engineering " Oh happy day, that fixed my choice " Prepared at Friends ' Academy, Locust Valley, L. L ; Scrub Football, (HI) ; Manager Swarthmore College Song Book; Musical Clubs, (Ln-HL IV) : Manager, (IV) ; Winner Cox Declamation Contest, fIV) ; Founders ' Day Play, (III-IV) ; Class Vice President, (IV-i): President Deutscher erein, (IV-i); Engineers ' Club, Board Member, (IV-i). SIR HERBERT TREE William West Tomlinson, a y, Salem, O. Eeoiioinics " The right man in the right place " Prepared at George School; Scrub Football, (I-II- III) ; Soccer, (II-III-IV) ; Manager of Track Team, (IV) ; Manager of 1917 Halcyon; Student Government Executive Committee, (III-2; IV-i, 2;); Secretary, (III-2) ; President, (IV-i, 2); ' Varsity Debate, (IV) ; Oratorical Contest, (III- IV) ; Class Treasurer, (I-2) ; President, (H-i) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, (IIMV) ; T. H. D. ; Book and Key. FRESH AIR AND DIRECT SUNLIGHT 57 THE ymitr i © nw L U.T.IAN GwiNNER Trego, Swartlimore _ _ - _ - English " Much may be said on both sides " Prepared at George School; Alligator Staff: ] ' resi Ient of English Club, f IV ) : Somerville. Edw.vkd Elij.mi White, K , Glen White, W. Va. - ' Ciz ' il Engineering " Company, villainoHis company, has been the spoil of nie " Prepared at Alercersburg Academy : ' Varsity P.asketball, (III); A ' arsity Baseball, ( Il-lIl-TV) ; Captain, ( IV ) ; Cheer ' Leader. (IV) ; T. H. D. Edml " N1) Robert Willets, Jr., K , Trenton, N. J. Mechanical Engineering " Aboi ' c my fortunes, yet my state is leell " Prepared at New Jersey State Schools; Glee Club, (IV) ; Engineers ' Club. ] L- rg. ret Vaii, Wii.lets, KKr, Trenton, X. J. History " Come thou goddess, fair and free " Prepared at New Jersey State Model School ; ' Var- sity Hockey, (TI-IV) ; Someryille Adyisory Board, dil); Class Secretary. (III-2); Y. W. ' C. A.; riK;SSS. MlIvEKV. , MlU. Sj VENUS Iary I outse ' II..S()N, AAA, Valdosta, Ga. " Queens there are in the sunny south ' Prepared at Shortridge High School; Someryille. English 3iiC. ' .A-. ' . Iu.iz.mjetii Sii AKiM.KSs W()Kii[, K A 0, Coatesyille, Pa. French " Rules, -a ' hy. i ' hal are they? " I ' reijared at Dana Hall, Wellesley, Mass.; r I K. Daniel K. V. . I lonnhilu, T. II. - Economics " lle ' ll make a proper man " Prepared at St. Jnhn ' s l ' ni ersity. Shanghai. an l Tsing Una College, I ' ekin, China.; Snccer. (HI); Glee Clul), (Ill-lV). ' .58 THE Mf.)l£Y0i ar !91i Margaret Xiell Yerkes. Swarthmore - - - Public Speaking " Thy mind is changeable like an opal " Prepared at Swarthmore High School; Class Hockey, (I-H-HI-IV) ; Class Gvm, ( I-H ) : Class S imminq-. ( I-H ) ; Somerville. Helen A. Young. Easton, Pa. - - _ _ - ' To be yonng is to be as one of the immortals " Prepared at George School ; Somerville. French Julia Ralston Young, Rutledge, Pa. ----- History " Item — Tii ' o lips indifferent red ; Item — Tzt ' O grey eyes and lips to match; Item — One neck, one chin, and so forth " Prepared at Swarthmore High School : Somerville. ANCIENT DRUID CUSTOII 59 TKE mitrm ® laia pCj tfcJS T i l .i)l KRT S. liLAI. Jess Halsi i.ij Junior (Tlass Officers First Semester President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer P resilient - J ' ice President Secretary - 7 ' reiisiirer Robert S. Pjlau - EwiNG T. Corson Elizabeth R. AIileer - W. Waldo Hayes Scco id Semester Jess Halsted - G. Lloyd ' ilson Sarah 1 Ri)(;i-:rs H. I " reeman Rarnes 62 63 Meet a Few Juniors ii-1 THE M .)lCY0ftl »r 19 IS JAMES EVERETT ALLEN WEST CHESTER Chemical Eiiginccriiig Aboil Ben Adhem had nothing on this curly headed engineer from the un-Arabian wilds of West Chester. Ever since he was a prize-win- ning child at Sunday School his name has led all the rest, even as it does now. AA ' hen he runs for his express train at the other end of the line he leads the stop-watch. May his tribe increase. ELIZABETH HOLBERT ANDREWS, KA© RUTHERFORD, N. J. English If you know the requirements for the positions on a hockey team you will not ha -e to be told what Andy plays. A halfback must be tireless, brainy, and capable of team work. That is the position Andy holds on the team and in the class. Whether it ' s working for the Soph Show or spending an afternoon at College Settlement, vou will always find her in position and playing up to form. HELEN MARIE ATKINS MERCH.4NTVILLE, N. J. Public Speaking " Oh, hello, dearie! How are yoii. Oh. I ' m fine, thanks — only a little bit tirecl. Hhm? Yes, I went to the dance last night, and one the night before. Then I ' m working ' awfully hard on my Junior recital, you know. My dear, have you out- lined that oration yet? It took me hours! Well, I must be going ' . Come around and see me some time ; you never come around to m} room. Hhm ? Oh, yes, I ' ll try to. B) ' e-bye, dearie. See you later. " 65 THE ymitrm ©r m CLARA ATLEE, K A © RIVERTON French Some one said she would be a big woman some day, and Clara is trying to li e up to the predic- tion. In spite of this, however, she is the acme of daintiness and precision. She possesses that now ahnost obsolete faculty of making herself intelligible to her fellow men without the use of slang. For Clara, you must know, comes from an old family, and in her youth the only cellar door she was permitted to slide down was her own cellar door. FRANCES LAURA BAIRD WILMINGTON Latin Frances is one of those people who thrive on work and responsibility. The more overworked she is, the more she enjoys life. She takes every- thing seriousl} ' — from aesthetic dancing to a course with Brooks : — and it " s a safe bet she ' ll pull an " A " in both. In fact, she gets e •ery- thing she goes after, whether what she happens to want at the moment is her hockey letter, or season basketball tickets for the girls. If you want tutoring done, an extra alto for the Glee Club, or information on an ' subject, known or unknown, go to Frances and you ' ll get it. w m w rTj- Bp-w HELEN ELIZABETH BALLEIN, K A WINFIELD, KAN. French When Helen heard the Halcyon staff was working on the Junior write-ups she expressed a desire that all reference to music be left out of hers. That makes a ])retty big gap — still there re- mains something to be said. " Beeny " is famous for saying exactly what she thinks about every- thing and everybody — and she usually has a good many thoughts. She is Ijlessed with an artistic lemi erament to a degree which makes her uncom- nionl)- likeajjle, and is just enough different from other people to be interesting. In fact, there ' s onl - one like hei ' , and she ' s it. GG mitrm ®f lais HAROLD FREEMAN BARNES SWAKTHMOKE Electrical Engineering Remember the sweet bass voice of the Major General ' s in the 1918 Soph Show? That was Freeman ' s. Remember the Junior Founders ' Day Song last year? That was Freeman ' s. Remember the part of " Avarice " in " Happi- ness " ? That was Freeman ' s. Remember the mandolin at the college dances? That was Freeman ' s. As Ave go to press, J. R. H. of ' 88 is contemplat- ing a poetic rhapsody, " When Freeman Barnes is Ragging O ' er the Keys. " DOROTHEA BELL, A r NEW YORK Clieiiiistry " With her Peter Thompson dresses And her Peter Bellish walk, Her chemical devotion. And her line of baseball talk, (She is one of seven brothers; Straight- forward as a man), Original describes her : Peter! Beat ' er if vou can. ROBERT SLOSS BLAU CLEVELAND MatliciJiatics " Open the door, Senseless, and see what the Corson-bird or the Bush-animal desires. Come on in, or Til knock you down! What? Food? Have a pretzel; some chocolate cake. Laundry box just arrived. Shut up! You want to be careful or you ' ll make me mad. That ' s the kind of guy I am. Yes, sir, Cleveland is the sixth city in size and the first in quality. McGovern, Kil- bane and Kid Blau come from there. Get out the ammunition, Nye; here comes Ogden! Gee, that makes me sore! Get out of the road; me to Philadelphia for a meal. " 67 THE ymitrm ®r lais l DAVID MONROE BODINE, l. K TRENTON Economics In the next cage, ladies and gentlemen, we have the Bodine-bird, a ferocious looking specimen which in realit} ' is governed by a sweet and gen- tle disposition. Once in twenty-four hours he emerg es from the dressing room with his phy- siognomy encased in an abbreviated baseball muzzle. . nd from behind these laars of protec- tion he is heard to exclaim in a powerful oice — " Shoot — that — ball! Follow! " ata-a-bov. " FREDERICK ANTHONY BOUGHTON, K 2 TUXEDO, N. Y. Chemistry Scene : The Pet, just after lunch. Enter Boo- ton, a la Chaplin. " Bonjour. Oscar. Polly-vous ding- dong? ' ee, wee, Muskrat. Some game last night. Got a chew ? Much thanks. Pax vobiscum. Did I e ' er tell you this one on Doc Alleman ? No ? Yes ? Doc would love me if I did. Well, Harriet, I hate to leave you, l)ut I must slip over and mix some chemicals fur mein freund. Olix ' e oil. " ETHELWYN BOWER, II B NEW YORK MatJicinatics " Winnie " never g ' ets anything but an " A " in English : never eats between meals ; never has been a bit of a floss; never misses an opportunit - to participate in all the violent forms of exercise, except dancing; never ])artakes of any but the most fattening ' foods. .Xnd " Winnie " ne er, never fusses. • ' ' ' hat, ne cr? Well, liardlv ever. 68 THE M )l£Y0W ®r !91S KENNETH RENT BROWN, K PENDLETON, IND. Chciiiistry If -N ' ou ' re looking for perfection in roomies, j ' ou ' re looking for " Ken " Brown. Being an " A " student, he will furnish you with the incentive for study which you need. Being amply supplied with loose change, he will be a source of funds from time to time; and you can pay him back whenever you like. Being a gambler at heart, he will never refuse to match you for a chocolate bar. A ' hen the ' phone rings down the hall he does not ask you to answer it; he simply calls out, " There goes that ?$% — " phone! Answer it!— ' hv the A ' don ' t vou answer it! " GIDEON WARREN BRYAN, T A O INGRAHAM, ILL. Chemistry Dead Eye Dick of the Dining Room! If he does not fine you for coming to your meals, he fines you for leaving them. Perhaps you do not appreciate his kindness ; he is doing it for your own benefit. And although he is a chemistry major, he is understudying for a higher job. If you are thinking about departing from this world you had better do it before he does, or he will meet you at the entrance with a request for your ticket. ELLA BARBARA BUCHER LANSDOWNE Public Speaking Ella is a woman of one idea : getting through college with a minimum of work, worry, and wasted energy. We think she has another idea, but we ' ve never been able to discover it. Maybe you can — if you watch her in class some time. She has been known to sit through an entire reci- tation hour, hands folded in lap, eyes fixed on a crack in the wall, a rapt expression of sublime reverie on her countenance. She has never re- vealed to anyone what she sees through the crack in the wall during these seances. And we ' ve never dared to ask. 69 THE mitrm © EMILY MARIAN BUCKMAN, A r TKENTOX Biology Phylum — Vertebrata. Class — 1918. Order — Good under compulsion. Species — Shark. Habitat — Vhere er the class needs her. Remarks — A small, healthy animal ; blooded and warm hearted. cold- HELEN EVA CHAPPELL BARNESVILLE, O. Alatliciiiatics If you walk down East Hall after any meal you will find Helen draped languidly against the wall waiting for Sally, her room-mate. If you come out of Collection in the morning you will find Helen waiting to escort Sally to the post office. Three times a day Helen assists Sally over to the Observatory and back. There are onlv two particulars in which Helen does not emulate Sally : — she refuses to dance and to part her liair in the middle as Sally does. FLORENCE LONGSTRETH COOK PHILADELPHIA French " Oh, I loath men. I never know what to say to them. Miss Bronk says I ought to be like a gaudy tulip instead of a modest violet, but I sim- ply can " t help it. I ' d rather take gym three times a week for three weeks than talk to one man for five minutes. It ' s all very well for you to rave — you can find something to say to them. Mien I get out of college I ' m going to study nuisic. I ' ll charm them witli ' concord of sweet sounds, ' — can you imagine il I can jjla}- ' America ' and ' Alma Mater ' on the mandolin now. Uut then 1 tliink I ' ll take a cnurse in Domestic Science, it might come in handy kee])ing house for Father. " 70 mitrm ®r 19 is MARGARETTA COPE, A r GERMANTOWN English Scene, any room in Parrish. Time, Sunday morning- about nine minutes before the Phoenix news must be in the box. Enter Peg. Peg: " Were you at Classical Club last Monday night? " (This in an all-the-time-in-the-world-manner). Sundry Voices (in chorus): " No. " (The usual reply). Peg: " Well, haven ' t you heard of some one who was there? I can write up anything you know about it. " (Business of Peg borrowing your note paper, your fountain pen, and writing a page or two as you dictate). [Curtain,] ALLISON GRISCOM CORNOG, A Y ITHAN, PA. Ecoiioiiiics A ' h(_i could hax ' c guessed at the beginning of our Freshman year that shy AUison Griscom would become such a fusser par excellence? But such things are soon forgotten when he covers himself with the robe of dignity that shrouds the office of President of the Book and Shovels. It is through his untiring- efforts that this organi- zation has reached the zenith of scholarship. But he is best known by his educated toe, by means of which many a gridiron battle has been turned into a Garnet -ictory. EWING TIBBELS CORSON, K S OCEAN CITY Matliciiiafics " Ladies and Gentlemen : To your right you have the one and only original Diamond-Eyed Kaffir of Soph Show fame, the diabolical black man who masquerades at Swarthmore as ' Stuge, ' the South Jersey life-saving- maniac. This miracu- lous specimen of antediluvia is the most perfect living form of the ' Seemex Electularius ' now in captivity. Don ' t miss the sensational Wooley- Wooley Moon Dance of this exc[uisite animal who spent his youth learning the terpischorean art un- der the personal instruction of Ruth St. Denis. All right, orchestra, a little sneaky music. " 71 TME ri mrm @ i GERALDINE MILES COY, A r GLENCOE, ILL. History The following advertisement appeared in the Phoenix: " Lady of refinement wishes position as pri •ate secretary. Pleasant home more de- sired than high salary. Experienced in social secretary work in Chicago. " The applicant was " Jerr} ' " and we recommend her to you as a young woman of general capability, with dignity and reser •e. Ve will not mention her quickness of decision — better not. She is clever and can he counted upon to say the j roper thing at the ]iroper time. Plere is the lady }0u have been looking for. HELEN ELIZABETH DARLINGTON, ITB POMEROY History Of that famous tribe of jokers, Like " Sal " you sure are there; But really, could you help it. With your build and with your hair? Fine-hearted, everybody ' s friend. You ' re funny vithout trying; e ' re not referring to your hair — A brick there ' s no denying. HELEN GERTRUDE DEPUTY GLENOLDEN Mathematics The facts of the case are : She is seldc m seen and never heard ; she is one of the brightest girls in the Math. De]jartment ; she ne er misses Col- lection, and she always wants lier examination on the date set bv the professor. We infer that she has a family, likes and dislikes, hobbies, a secret ambition and an undiscovered talent — but this is rank conjecture. 72 TME mitrm @f lais FREDERICK STOCKHAM DONNELLY, K 5 TREXTOX Mafliciiiatics ell. Fred, you haven ' t amounted to much since Aou ' ve been in college, have you ? You ' ve been here for three years now. only made three basketball let- ters, one football letter, and lost out on two more gridiron " S ' s " by one game because you were hurt ; only been on Student Government twice ; only class president once. Then you ' ve had your name in the papers about once a week for winning games for the Garnet. And you ' re about the best football cen- ter Avho ever wore togs at Swarthmore. And not doing anvthing but these few things you ' ve only made a " B " average since you ' ve been here. Take a brace. Fred. You mav do somethins: vet. rf rf ABAGAIL MARY ELLSWORTH RIVERTOX English Three autumns ago a Great Gale from Ri er- ton blew in a freshman with a fountain pen. a hockey stick, and a large amount of cle erness. E er since, the name of Ellsworth has appeared in the line-ups of most athletic events staged on Cunningham Field and Somerville gymnasium. Pick up the editor ' s file of the Phoenix for the past three years and you will find the same name written across weekly articles. And you have probably already detected her st} ' le in a large part of this Halcyon " . JEAN REICHNER FARIES BALA Eiiglisli Had there only been room to print all four of Jean ' s Halcyon proofs, no comment would have been necessar}-. This picture speaks for itself. and is as Jean looks most of the time. Then there was the Grecian profile, and a skittish one of which Jean ' s friends did not approve, and one which was referred to as the " Iron Jaw. " All these things Jean is at times, but mostly she is — As you have guessed of us Just like the rest of us, — Loyal to nineteen eighteen. 73 T L V @r OlS ALICE BIRD FRICKE SWARTHMORE Public Spealciiig Question : ' hat is tlie chief aim of Fricke? Answer: Fricke ' s chief aim is to glorify Chautauciua and to enjoy it forever. Question : ' hat is Chautauqua ? Answer : Chautauqu a is a memory, fascinat- ing. vi ' i(_l, and alhu-ing, in its joy, pep, friendli- ness, jollity, hope, and accomplisliment of Fricke ' s idea of a good time. HELEN GERTRUDE GASKILL SWARTHMORE Latin Hospitable Gossipy Earnest Ambitious Lively Smiling Eager Kapal le Noisv Intellectua Lofty Lovable WILLIAM RALPH GAWTHROP, 5 K LANCASTER Che III ical Engineering This good looking individual with the cold, hard expression of suppressed ferocity is one of tlie modest and sedate members of our nolile class. . " stude " of the first order, he never tires in the pursuit of " A ' s " . Not that Ral])h confines his genius to pastiming in books — Oh! merc)% no, don ' t mistake us. What with warbling in the musicafe and spotting craker shop thieves, he is afforded necessar ' diversion. Is he an athlete? Well, I guess! Ralph revels in soccer, and in IruTossc he ' s a perfect dear. 74 wmym ®f lais VIRGINIA AVALON GLENN, ri B PUNXSUTAWNEY, PA. Historv Virginia is a ' ery broad-minded girl. She is interested in everytliing, past, present, and fu- ture. She shows her interest in the past by ma- joring in History, in the present by her power of concentration, and in the future by the readiness with which she goes in for all sorts of plans. We are glad that for her Wilson College is in the past, Swarthmore in the present, and a whole vear with the rest of the eighteeners in the future. MARION CLEVENGER GRATZ PEMBERTON, N. J. English " I was very young intellectually when I came to college, but during Sophomore year I found myself. Last summer at Sea Pines Camp I found my medium for self-expression, and was enabled to formulate my opinions on all ital subjects. It is mv opinion that the enfranchisement of wom- en will be a panacea for all political ills. In my estimation, direct nomination will right all the iniustices of concentration of offices in American colleges, and it seems to me that the point sys- tem is not the thing for Swarthmore. " JESS HALSTED, T A o SHEBOYGAN, WIS. Economics Knowing Jess ' propensities. Miss Oliver was afraid he might overdo the part of " Hunger " in the morality play, " Happiness, " and so gave him the part of " Death. " Jess was always will- ing to defend his reputation of being the biggest eater in college, and in his Freshman year, when he was destroying Chief Myers ' ravenous repu- tation, he was called upon by fellow eighteeners to demonstrate his powers to visitors to Section E. His voice, goggles, and walk were other fea- tures pointed out to strangers, as they are yet. 75 T il M V GEORGE PASSMORE HAYES WEST CHESTER English Is that the shade of a great poet that I see wandering- dreamily o ' er the campus, head bent and hand caressingly stroking a downy chin ? No, ' tis neitlier a poet nor the shade of one; if he has literary instincts, it is despite and not because of the fact that he is the nephew of J. R. H., ' 98. No, George is not exacth- a ]5oet, but he is doubt- less a great thinker ; for, be it known, once while in deep thought he sha -ed with coat and hat on. Surely this is a sign of genius. WILLIAM WALDO HAYES, k WEST CHESTER Chemical Engliiccriiig Have a little poem here " Bout dreaming o " er the keys. And Waldo leaning on " em — Trying hard to please : The one step ' s kinda raggy, . nd the waltz is sure some fade, And I sorta think that Waldo Has his reputation made. RALPH HENDERSON HEACOCK, 2 K SWARTHMORE Mechanical Engineering Heacock is " Efficiency Edgar " himself. I-Ie ])lans his work and works his plan three liundred and sixty-five days in the )-ear. He works on schedule, sleeps on schedule, eats on schedule, and e ' en fusses on schedule. One look at the marks the Dean hands him each semester will convert many an " " Eat-drink-and-be-merry-for-tomorrow- is-exam-week " ])hiloS( ])lier to liis plan. Why, the only time he did not make a straight " A " was when a sten )gra])her in tlie Dean ' s office made a t} ' p()gra]jhical error. 76 THE M ll£Y0i ®r 191® PUSEY BANCROFT HEALD WILMINGTON Electrical Engineering Behold the vegetarian. Not once in the varied career of this prodigy has meat passed between his lips. Little cares he for the juic} ' , savor} ' steaks which the chef prepares for ns Saturda} ' evenings. Most athletes train hard and consist- ently before a ' varsity letter looms within their reach. Not so for this remarkable chap. He just casually steps into the breach, absolutely with- out previous practice, and emerges triumphantly with a Garnet track " S " . LEON HENDERSON MILLVILLE Economics If there is a busier man in Swarthmore he has yet to be found. " Dub " is Looey ' s private sec- retary, runs the Swarthmore Bank, is correspond- ent for se en newspapers, owns and operates ' harton ' s only ice cream emporium, is on the basketball and baseball sc uads, and still finds time to put in thirteen hours a day championing the destinies of Millvil le. RUTH GLOVER HILL SWARTHMORE German AVhen some people play the violin you do not want to look at them. The beautiful sound is an abstraction, created by them, but not a part of them. With Ruth it is different. Her music is a part of herself; we like it better because, as we look and listen, we feel sure that it is a perfect symbolization of a sure hand, a fine mind and a true heart. 77 TME miixm ESTHER FISHER HOLMES, A r RIVERTON Political Science She ' s a sure enough hum-dinger, She ' s a girl in ninety nine, She ' s the kind that sets things going, She has pep in every Hue. She ' s a fighter on the hockey field, A worker for " The Cause, " An orator ; and on Exec She ' s helped to make our laws. She ' ll be a credit to our class No matter where she roams : A sure enough hum-dinger — Our bet ' s on Esther Holmes. ELSIE MAY HUGHES RUTHERFORD, . . J. Latin She doesn ' t run a limousine, Or cash a daily check : She doesn ' t overwork the Dean. Or trouble Girl ' s Exec ; She ' s a common sense voung lady. With spirits extra fine. And we ' re counting on her, certainly, To win ' most all the time. DOROTHY AGNES JOHNSON, IIB ALEXANDRIA. VA. Matlicniafics When " Dot " first came to college we were mis- led by her soft Southern accent and her evident homesickness into thinking her a " plastic little girl. " But Freshman year is a great period for reconstruction, and among other things recon- structed was our opinion of " Dot. " We no longer tliink of her as " plastic " — her energy and en- thusiasm forbid — and as for " little " — she may not be over five feet tall, but when we think of her managerial caijacity and her all-around ability, we realize that " little " does not describe " Dot. " 78 mitrm lai® WILLETTA BLANCHE KING PHILADELPHIA Mathciiiatics You might be in class with Blanche all year and never know she had anything but " Helios " and " Imph-ms " and " Nmph-ms " in her vocabulary. And you ' d think you knew her. But wait until you ' re on a Junior dance committee and everyone else is " in town. " Then you would happen on her. And she will work all the afternoon. Then she will be the first one over in the gym the next morning to help you clear things up. MARY VIRGINIA KINGSBURY, K A © INDIANAPOLIS, IND. History Funny thing about Virginia — she thinks so much. Ask her a question, and her answer is al- ways prefaced with, " Well, I think — " and then follows a perfectly astounding compound of fact and opinion. If everyone thought as effectively as Virginia does there wouldn ' t be so much talk about " raising the standard. " RUTH CLARA KISTLER, K K r SHENANDOAH Public Speaking Here ' s a girl who always shines At festivals and star-stunt times : Sometimes she ' s Madame Kisterine, Again she sings us " Gasoline. " But whether she is opera-starring, Or takes us with her motor-earring Ruth ' s a good old sport, and jolly Who drives awav dull melancholv. 79 TME ymitrm MABEL MORGAN KURTZ READING Latin Class scholarship two years running! A e v, what a hrain! But with it all Alabel is the most modest soul alive. Why, she claims she doesn ' t know how to get a good start in a swimming race, and before any one else has heard " Go, " Alabel is half way down the pool with her aston- ished competitors and a broken record ' way be- hind. DAVID ALLEN LANDIS EAST PETERSBURG Political Science As Landis was rather exclusive, we put him under surveillance for a week, and this is what we saw five mornings out of the seven : 6:50 A. M. The alarm goes off. Landis rolls over and groans. Then, with a haggard look of pain on his countenance, he tiptoes across the icy floor, shuts the clock off. and goes hack to bed, to sleep for another hour. The only explanation we have to offer for this action is that he must be like the chap who was in the habit of hitting himself on the head with a hammer. ' hen asked wliy he did it. the chap answered, " It feels so good vvhen 1 sto]). " ELMER BORGER LAUDENSLAGER PHILADELPHIA History Look out! Duck! Phew, that was a narrow escape. Didn ' t you see him coming? Yes, he ' s out of sight by this time. It ' s Laudenslager, the Philadelphia S])eed Demon. He ' ll surely wear himself out before liis time rushing around like that. Kll bet he ini ' t li e to be much n er a hundred. 80 TME mitrm m ' mm MARY LYNDELL LUKENS UPPER DARBY Lat ' ui ho is it that robs you of spare pennies for aborigines of South America and sa -es her own for the Armenians? Mio always gets her own work done in time to translate a stiff Latin passage for you? Who is the only one Dr. Palmer could possibly recommend to coach a badxward student in botany ? Wliy.— Mary. MARY ANNA MARKLE BUCK RUN English The one really studious person in the class of 1918! 2 [ar} ' knows the most elusive details con- cerning the Jukes family, she pores oyer musty volumes in the library just for the sake of poring, she plots learning curves, and she speaks in Latin. If she were a boy we ' d be apt to call her " grind " : but since she is a girl, with large brown eyes and dark brown hair, she is a thoroughly good stu- dent of whom ' 18 is proud. WALTER WrLLL M MAULE, K COATESVILLE History Walt is one of those chaps who make Junior write-ups a dilemma for the Halcyon staff. It is so hard to find anything good enough to do him justice that he has to be written up a dozen times before his write-up is accepted. His ath- letic ability, his student government work, his Halcyon job. his Chautauqua " managership, " his capacity for work, his steadiness and headi- ness have been put together in various combina- tions, but all haye been put aside. So we ' ll tell you, you ' re hopeless as a Halcyon subject, ' alt, but there is a lot of hope for you in other things. 81 TME MUlCYe M ®r 1918 AUGUSTUS EVERETT MAZE EAST ORANGE Cliriiiistrv Scene : Hades. Dramatis Personae : Sir Isaac Newton ; Au- gustus Maze. Enter Maze: " Ah there, Ike. Didn ' t expect to see you down here. Have a cigar; a new kind I discovered, only cost seven for a cent. Excuse me if I carry an odor, a bottle of hypoblastic metasulphursize broke in ni} ' suit case on the way down. Sav, do you know Ike. I don ' t think you were just right on that Law of Gravitation, after all. " JOHN KINSEY MEALY, A Y MT. WASHINGTON, MD. Mechanical Engineering Dr. Trotter announces the discovery of a new- species of amphiljian. He has named it the Whistling Fish. While in water it swims, other- wise it whistles. Place it near a football or la- crosse fiekl and it assumes a new characteristic, rather -igorous, they sa}-. It is rumored that the specimen escaped from the Hopkins Biological laboratories. EDITH WILSON MENDENHALL, ll B 1 TOUGHKENAMON Latin Tolerant Amiable Cmirteous Talkative 1 ler cliief characteristics, whose sum total is that " all-inclusive, e ' er delusive, " en iable little word, " Tact. " 82 THE mitrm m i9i@ ELIZABETH RULON MILLER, K A © RIVERTON To those who ha -e been condemning " Betty " as irresponsible, noisy, scatter-l rainecl — Ijehold, an abbi ! It was recently discovered that " Betty " never acquired a second set of teeth ; and how can you expect a young person who has not yet lost her " baby " teeth to display the maturity of a college woman? So the next time " Betty " comes whooping down the hall during quiet hour, the next time you hear her chuckling over a pros- pective flunk, the next time she persists in playing her victrola exam week — pause, dear friend, sus- pend judgment, and consider the source. ABIGAIL IRENE MOORE YORK Mat]icinatics Latin or Math? The question of deciding on a major is too much for Abigail. One month she goes to Math Club and the next to Classical Club, and in between times, she takes Dr. Baldwin ' s new course in self-analysis to learn her true voca- tion. She ought to be a father confessor, for she hears the woes of the whole college — from the freshman with a " D " in English, to the chronic fusser whose last beau has forsaken her. But when she ' s soothed each in turn, — then she joins an eating club and gets dyspepsia ! ALLEN ISAAC MYERS, T A o HAGERSTOWN, MD. Chemical Engineering " Ike ' s " visiting-cards read, " Allen Isaac Myers, Maryland, " and right away j ' ou get the idea — " The Dixie Gentleman. " Although " Ike " chews tobacco, smokes " Piedmonts, " and wears hob- nailed boots, he gets away with these things be- cause he has the instincts of a gentleman — that is when the game isn ' t scrub football. Droll wis- dom falls from his lips as if he were Abe Martin himself. Says " Ike, ' ' " I was coming back to col- lege on the Cumberland Valley and the} ' stopped the train to chase a cow off the track. I thought that was a darn nice thing to do. " 83 Im CLARENCE PAUL NAY, K 5 SHERIDAN, IND. History The fact that lie is left-handed has been a won- derful advantage to Nay in fighting and playing baseball. But how could you expect such a " port- sider " to stand in a Soldier ' s Chorus in the Soph Show and beat time with an army of " right-wing- ers " ? Here is where the ingenuity of his Irisli room-mate came in. After weeks of training and with se ' enty-two feet of rope, he was taught to hold that hand close to his side and the symmetry of the Soph chorus remained intact. BEATRICE KENT NEWCOMER, K A PHILADELPHIA Biology " Bee " fulfils (as near as is humanly possible), Euclid ' s requirements for a straight line — she has length without breadth. She has a thirst that amounts to avidity for knowledge of all sorts, but she never seems to find time to satisfy it. What she does find time to do, is to visit all her neigh- bors, knit an increasing number of sweaters, take part in all the celebrations in her vicinitv, attend every social gathering on the calendar, and be agreeable to everybodv on all occcasions. ESTHER ORINDA NICHOLS CHESTER Englisli " There ' s a girl who will some day write a thesis that will make people sit up and take notice, " said .Miss Gorham one fine day in Esther ' s Sophomore year. Buoved up by this assurance, the future " Lucretia Afotter " elected . uglo Saxon. (Ireat was the fall. But, take heart, Esther. Even if you do not become a ])iist-grad, you still ha ' e your I ' rincetnn hatband. S4 mi mitrm » is is SAMUEL ROBINSON OGDEN, JR., A Y ELIZABETH English Wherever and whenever there is a land where the scholastie and social shocks " that flesh is heir to " do not exist; where freedom in e erything is the law ; where one can dress or not dress just as one pleases : where there is plenty of time to smoke, sleep, and fight and plenty of room for running and lacrosse; where all men are built like gladiators, and are sincere and full of the " milk of human kindness " ; where Shakespeare and symphony concerts are given daily : where WOMEN DO NOT EXIST — there you will find Ogden. HARRY ARTHUR OLIN, K 2 CHICAGO Political Science When a man has made his " S " in three sports — when he is on the Phoenix and Halcyon staffs, and writes for most of the Philadelphia papers — when he gets good marks and is one of the most acti e and popular men in college, it does seem rather unfair to call him " Tea-Room Arthur, " doesn ' t it ? DOROTHY BELLE PAINE SCRANTON Economics " Dot " was certainly craz} about the proctor system. She adored and loved cpaiet hour. You never heard her whisper. When the proctors passed away, " Dot " was a changed woman. What ' s the fun of laughing " if no one ever calls you down ? For : Dot could eat no fat. And Cook could eat no lean ; But when it came to cpiiet hour, Thev raised the roof off clean. TME M 4lXY0Af @r 1918 ESTHER HEWES PHILIPS, K A ® PLAINFIELD, N. J. Biology Dr. Brooks says one of the things he gives thanks for every morning is that he is not Dean of Women. If Estlier ' s friends feel the same way they have not a little cause for concern : for when a most unruly freshman becomes a most capable Vice President of Student Government the re is no telling where she will stop. She wouldn ' t have such a bad time either, for she could still play her champion tennis game, swim, and perhaps even play hockey. However, let not her friends be unduly worried. Esther is plan- ning to do some other kind of social ser ' ice work. VIRGINIA POSTLETHWAITE, K K r SEWICKLEY Biology The Fairies ' Christening: " She shall be fair Fine clothes she ' ll wear, She shall be passing gay; She shall be kind, Have a logical mind And basketball she ' ll pla -. She shall have tact. Her pocketbook ]3acked. And friends alono- the wav. " EDNA MYRTLE POWELL CHESTER English Edna is daringly original in two respects. Al- though she li -es in Chester she does not consider it the hub of the uni -erse. And then, she doesn ' t think, as most of us do, that there are no men other than Swarthmore men. In view of the need of a more general acce])tance of these two facts, Edna cannot do better than tu conx-ert her fellow townsmen to the first belief and her fellow stu- dents to the secnnd. 86 THE mitrm lais MARY ELIZABETH POWERS LANCASTER Biology Weren ' t you surprised when you heard that Mary had graduated from Normal and taught school before she came to Swarthmore? This, however, explains her impatience at times with and her desire to be Her nature is sufficiently supplied with the " oil of gladness " to insure her success in whatever she undertakes. this sheltered college life out in the world doing something CARL DAVIS PRATT, T A o WEST CHESTER Chemistry Drama in three acts, entitled " Early to bed and early to rise makes lecture periods a godsend. " Scene : Any class room. Time : Any old time. Cast: " The Stewd " — Carl Pratt. Scene I (discover the cast falling asleep) : " The Stewd " — (husiness of snoring, with great feeling and weary smile). Scene II (later the same period): Soft music, " The Stewd " — (business of snoring triumphantly). Scene III (the end of a perfect nap): " The Stewd " — (business of ceasing to snore, awakening and finding himself asleep) — " I must have been asleep. " Exit. KATHERINE VIRGINIA PRICE, K A BROOKLINE, MASS. English Advertisement : — Auction sale of the original pep generator. Invaluable as a discourager of ennui. She can supply you with the latest slang, the most recent fashions, the newest songs and dance steps. Sings either bass or soprano. Is a little sunbeam, a fairy in the home : intelligent, well bred and attractive. A benefaction to the human race. No family should be without her. Bids should be submitted at the earliest date, as there is rumor of a corner on the market. Price — rather his:h. 87 THE mitrm © i WILLIAM JOSEPH REILLY, T A o WEST CHESTER E iglisli Few mortals ever rise to the dizzy heights up- on which old Bill Reilly loves and labors. Chief potentate of this voluminous work, there is some- thing fearful in the jjower within his grasp. In and out of your room he races, armed forever with copy and assignments. The lowly juniors can ne ■er hope to realize his devotion to this only permanent e -idence of their existence. Early in his freshman year Bill showed the free, imag- inative fiction which seems to he at home with his Irish disposition. There ' s no use talking, if Bill ever gives up the movies, he ' ll be a great man. CLARE FRANCES RICHARDSON, AAA PHILADELPHIA Ps cIiolog [Model — In some ways. Bod - — Good lines. Paint — None. [Nlud Guards — Xo. 5 ' s with French heels. Ignition — Slow under e.xtreme provocation. Tires — Never when having a good time. Accessories — . n easy going disposition and an unlimited capacity for making you feel right at hijme. MARION TEMPLETON ROBERTSON PHILADELPHIA French Marion ' s been smiling ex ' er since freshman year. .She smiles in Collection, she .smiles in classes; she e en smiles at meals. Is it because she has discovered a hair net that does not tear, or be- cause sl e is safely through Eng " lish la? Noth- ing else has ever been known to worry her, except drawing a ])artner for the Junior Dance. " Ye gods, 1 h()])e 1 get a tall man! " 88 »f 19 IS MARY OPAL ROBINSON WINCHESTER, VA. Mafhciinitlcs " What the toot! You-all go " long. I Hve in Virginia where we ' re brought up on fried chiclvcn, hot corn pone and chocolate cake. If you-all ever want somethin " real good to eat, you all better come down South and taste our Virginia baked ham. Oh, my! But thunderation, there ' s just one drawback — we-all can ' t get Whitman ' s choco- late nut sundaes down our way. " SARAH TAYLOR ROGERS, K A ® ASHEVILLE, N. C. Economics Friends : This is one of the deep voiced de- baters of our class. She can convince the most unwilling listeners of the virtues of the " Point System, " the necessity for doing College Settle- ment work, or the value of well played hockey as a sport for women. In herself she offers direct e ' idence that loyalty can be transplanted and still flourish. As class secretary for ' i8 she showed herself a talented writer as well as a gifted debater. In short, ' 17 ' s loss was distinctly our gain. FLORENCE MATHER SHOEMAKER, K A ® PHILADELPHIA English The trouble with " Floss " is that she studies too much. She ' s had the same thing to contend with ever since her Freshman year. Perhaps that ' s the reason she looks so mature — I should say she was at least fourteen! But if you ' re looking- for some one with a wonderful disposition, some one who alwa3 ' ' S has a grin from ear to ear, some one who ' s a corker from start to finish — look for " Floss. " 89 T Ik FRANCES EMMA SMITH Psydiology and Editcation CHATHAM She ' s been away from college for two years, studying " somewhere in France, " the rumor goes. So she really has the jump on most of us ordi- nary mortals, who sometimes fail to stud} even in Swarthmore. But then it ' s easy to see that she is an uncommon person, whether because of unusual advantages or inborn gifts. For, when she gives a party, she has regular civilized food, forks and flowers. Imagine forks and flowers at a college feed! Surely, Frances is one set apart from the common herd. CHARLES ARTHUR SNYDER HAMMONTON, N. J. Economics Take almost any class. The studes (super- numeraries to our hero) , file into the room. Prof, enters, calls the roll — and Snyder clears his throat. Prof, asks supernumary stude a question ; Snyder answers it. Snyder asks Prof, a question ; Sny- der answers it himself. Snyder asks Prof, thirtv- six more questions, and is on his thirty-seventh when bell rings. Supernumaries file out. Snyder continues his cross examination. Prof, faint s. Moral : No wonder they will not allow our hero more than fifteen hours — too hard on the faculty. MARY ESTHER SNYDER, A r QUAKERTOWN Psychology and Education " David had his Jonathan, Johnson had his Bos- well ; but " Peter " has her " Husky, " and thereby hangs a tale. " Peter " and " Husky " are as dif- ferent as day and night, yet they live in peace and concord, and the reason is — " Plusky. " There are two reasons wh_ - no one ever disagrees with " Husky. " The first is because she is so amiable and obliging she seldom gives you cause: the sec- ond is because she has a genius for pinching and ])ounding. Man, that woman ' s a terror with her hands. 90 im mitrm ? i9is ELEANOR PALMER STABLER, K A © GEORGE SCHOOL Psychology and Education Eleanor is a systematic spirit. She has a sys- tematic mind but not a systematic heart. She will not acknowledge it, of course, but she does more for her fellow sufferers in a day than most of us do in a year. But have you noticed anything- dif- ferent about her lately? You might get her to explain the incident of the ladder separating George and Marion in " Tono-Bungay. " But why speak of love? at iia ' : DAVID JOHN STICKNEY, K 2 BUFFALO Chemistry D. John Stickney is not a bad sort of fellow. In fact, there are people around college who rath- er like " Jerry. " He ' s a most engagingly agree- able cuss, and has a knack of selling dance pro- grams that is positively uncanny in its effective- ness. He has an even temper, and while he does not make a hobby of rough-housing, neverthe- less, he can be seduced into a tumble if the right methods are applied.. He likes to kid people; rather dotes on this style of self-entertainment — and " Terrv " is a fair kidder at that. ROLAND PANCOAST STRATTON, T A o MOORESTOWN Political Science In a dozen or more towns scattered from North Carolina to Northern Pennsylvania you could find a trail of broken hearts. The reason, vou ask? ' ell, " Roly " and his moustache visited there last summer on Chautauqua. But when " Roly " re- turned to College his charms disappeared with his moustache and he had to content himself with such pastimes as football, soccer and lacrosse. 91 im ymiiY WILLIAM SIMPSON TAYLOR CHESTER Chemical Engineering King- of the post office is Taylor — Grand Omni- potent Monarch of the Cubby Holes. No Phoenix? Mail misplaced? Taylor is the culprit. But don ' t be too hard on him. His mistakes are merely those of commission. Omission is not Taylor ' s sin. At least, he did not omit to hang beautiful lace curtains on his quadrangle windows. Those pure-white curtains save ' harton from the utter hopelessness of cixilization. MARY ALBERTA THATCHER, A r SWARTHMORE Piiblic Speaking " Thatch " lived on Third ' est Junior year. You can ask anyone where she roomed. When she was appointed to keep order on the hall your ears could scarcely comprehend the transforma- tion. First she started to keep herself quiet and immediately the problem of order on the hall was settled. JOHN WILLIAM TRIMMER, T A o MECHANICSBURG Mafhentatics Ves, Jawn does take a few naps in I.dDey ' s class, and he doesn ' t often stun you with gatling gun speed in rejilying to your questions. But Jawn can sleep through most all of his mathe- matics classes and still come out better than a lot of others. And when he does answer you, he gen- erally gives you the benefit of his thought — and Jawn has a good stock of ' em. Remember that nld tale of the hare and the tortoise? 92 TME mitrm »? is is EMILY LOIS VAN LOON PHILADELPHIA A professor once remarked of Lois, " She ' s just like a pansy blossom. " But when you consider that this pansy is the only girl in her section at chemistry conference, that she is intimately acc|uainted Avith the internal workings of the whole cat family, and that she thrives on physics and all the " ologies, " 3 ' ou must acknowledge, " She ' s some pansy. " LOUISE WYNKOOP WAYGOOD GLEXSiDE English Louise takes to water like a duck, to learning like a shark, and to Y. ' . C. A. like a saint. We shall refrain from continuing the figure in regard to Chautauqua. AMien we asked her what sort of summer she had had, she replied with that all inclusi ' e radiance, " Perfectly lovely, thank you. " Shall we let that suffice? HELEN MARIE WESTFALL, n B MILWAUKEE Latin The thermometer registered fi e above. Be- furred and besweatered damsels made their shi - ering way about the draughty corridors. Down the west stairs strolled " AA ' esty, " wearing a white shirtwaist and skirt. " Oh, it isn ' t cold, " she ex- plained cheerfully. " You ought to come out to Milwaukee if }ou want cold weather. I am just longing for a good cool snap to make me think I am at home. " And humming blithely she passed on out of sight. 93 TME mitrm © GEORGE LLOYD WILSON, 2 K RIDLEY PARK Ecoiio]iiics And lo! from tl-e wilds of Ridley Park there came a big bad man. He was destined to tear the hearts of the co-eds to shreds and to revolutionize the ancient customs of the college. But the Hand of Fate ruled that his heart should go elsewhere, and that the college should not be radical!} ' altered. So this mighty man turned his wrath in other quarters, and the football world suffereth many Ijroken legs as a result of his prowess. HELEN ELIZABETH WILSON, n B $ HARRISBURG History Will of her own Intellectual tone Laughter to spare Liveh- for fair Yea. ' W ' illv! CATHARINE WRIGHT ri B BALTIMORE English Oh, we ' ve known co ' eds before. By the score; And we ' ve liked them Iieretofore, Less or more. Rut the one that we like best. . notch above the rest, Is Catharine Wright, who comes From Baltimore. She is pretty, she is clever. She ' s a fusser, but she never Shirked her work or shirked her play for any man. .She is stylish and athletic. Popular and democratic, And our class is glad she came here To Swarthmore. 94 M MYQW ®r 19 IS ETHEL REID YOUNG, K K r CAMDEN Mathciiiatics Ethel to room-mate: " Oh, what do 3 ' ou think, I ' m going to the 2$ dance! Isn ' t that a joke? And whom do you suppose I ' m going with? ! No, I never met him, but I ' ll have a good time. I should worry. Where ' s the racket? Rough-house on third East? Good-bye — see you later. " And so saving, the eugenic baby withdraws. 95 TME M ICY TEx-Mlembers of 191$ Paul B. Berry. K Walter T. Bew, K Charles Iortimer Bickley Reuecca AEary Birdsall George M. Bunting, Jr., ay John F. Clement Ruth Hunt Conrow Joseph Windle Darlington Walter Goehring, K2 Eavke Bartlett Grigg. K2 Winifred T. Hodge, KKT Herbert ' . Jackson, K2 WiLDA M. Kneas Louise E. Lewis, KA0 Roy Lee Lock, K Samuel C. Lukens, Jr.. ay Irene L Mack. KA® Harold G. Mark. AY G. Buknett M. tson Donald D. O ' Connor, AY Rachael r L Place Howard T. Pratt Edith S. Pyle Marian E. Pyle, KKT Arthur J. Rawson Helen B. Rebman Jane Roberts : Daniel ] L Sheppard Richard A. Smith Henry L. Strong, 2K Theodore R. Thompson Percy S. Thornton, a " Edward O. Welker Everett D. Walker Clair M. Wallace. AY Sara B. Willis Laura R. ' illoughby Ralph McC. Wright 96 97 Sophs THE K lCYOi ®r iSlS William L. Ridpath Ein ARD C. Carris Sof omore (Tlass Officers President Vice President Secretary - Treasurer First Semester William L. Ridpath Edmund P. Smith Helen R. Biddle - Andrew Simpson Second Semester President - - - - Edward C. Carris Vice President - - Edward L, Frost, Jr. Secrctarv - - - - Mary H. Vernam Treasurer - - - _ Andrew Simpson T V (I tlembers of tl)e (Tlass of 1919 Abel, Walter Halsey, English - - - - Adams, Alice Naomi, KA0, English AiNSWORTH, ] ' [arcus, 2 K, Ciz ' il Ellgill. Ashmead, Charles Colliday, Elect. Engiii. - Atkinson, Eleanor AVilliams German Baker, Eugene Thomas, K , Elect. Engin. Baker, Henry Fenimore, Jr., AY, Civil Engin. Baldwin, Ardis Mayhew, English - - - Ballard, Judson Tupper, KS, Chemistry - Barnard, Norris Clement, K , Engineering Belville, Catherine Reading, K KT, Economics Biddle, Helen Roberta, KA© Blake, Joseph Mudock, K , Economics - Briggs, Isabel McKelvey, KKT, English Bronk, Detlev Wolf, k , Elect. Engin. Brown, Jane Pancoast, 116$, Ercncli - Brown, Janet McPherson, at _ . _ Buckman, Franklin Preston, TAO, Chemistry Bush, Edwin Monroe, KS, Mathematics Carris, Edward Clayton, l K , Elect. Engin. Conner, Viola Martha, English - _ _ Cornog, William Lindsey, ay, Chemistrv Crosley, Mary Ingraham, KA®, English - Cross, Ruth Hay, nB$, Mathematics - Darlington, Dorothea Lindsay, at - Dolman, Melanie Nickinson, English - Donohugh, Emma E., English - - - - Dunning. Irma Lucille, at, Psvchnlo Elliott, Mark, Jr., K - Evans, Henry Turner, K , Civil Enciu Mt. V and Education Folsom Swarthmore Swarthmore Beesley ' s Point, N. J. Trenton, N. J. Lansdowne Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. - Philadelphia Brooklyn, N. Y. Trenton, N. J. Ri -erton, N. J. Washington, Md. Washington, D. C. Troy, N. Y. - Leesburg, Va. ' ashington. D. C. - Trenton, N. J. Lebanon, Ind. Woodland, N. J. ■ AA ' ilmington. Del. I than Melrose Park Cynwyd Darling Swarthmore - Swarthmore Indianola, la. Virginia, Minn. Long Island, N. Y. Fahnestock, Katherine Vandewort, nB$, Public Spkg. Ferris, John Price, 2K, Mech. Engin. FuoKEK. Elizabeth Newman, KKT, Mathematics Frost, Edwin Lawrence, 2 k, Pol. Science fiiLBERT, Doris Mallor, Mathematics Gillespie, Franklin Simcoe, K GoFF, Sarah Elise, English - . . . 100 Flarrisburg Milwaukee, AA is. - Philadelphia Long Island, N. Y. Philadel]5liia Nottingham Ocean City, N. J. TME mitrm ? mm GooDALL, Mary Hall, HE , History GouRLEY, Russell Conwell, Pol. Science - GowDY, Edwin Tuder, 4 2K, Economics Griffiths, Josephine Murray, Mathematics Haviland, Margaret, n B , French Hayes. Esther Rachel, English . - - Heck, Joshua Holland, Elect. Engin. - Herrmann, Dorothy Drew, AT, Economics Hewett, William Wallace, Economics Hodge, David Malcolm, Pol. Science Hodge, Richard Gambrill, K2, Mech. Engin. HoLLiNGSHEAD, Elwood Roger, t A O, Pol. Scicncc Hoot, Henry Irwin, TAO, Mech. Engin. Howell, Charles Manley, ay, Ciz ' il Engin. Hutchinson, Albert Conrow, Elect. Engin. Johnson, Charles Irwin, Chemistry - - - Johnson, John William, K2, Economics Jones, Alister Ross, " JSK, Mech. Engin. - KoMORi. Phyllis, Latin ------ Krauskopf, Madeline, English - - - - Landis, David Allen, Pol. Science _ - - Lewis, Jessie Louise, KA®, Pub. Speak. Lucas, Dorothy Fordyce, History - - - LuKENS, Arthur Thatcher, Elect. E.ngin. McClellan, Bess, AT, French - - - - Meeteer, ]Marie Louise, English - - - Michener, Charles Raymond, 2K, Chem. Engin MoLLOY, James Howard, T a O, Chemistry Morrison, Bayard Hunter, Jr.. Chemistry Nabb, Malvern J., TAO, Pol. Science Nelson, Albert Noel, TAO, Mathematics Nevyas, Jacob, Biology - - . - - Newcomer, Esther Anne, AT, Pnb. Speak. - Ogden, John Mahlon, K , History Orndorff, Ruth Marie, English - - - - Palmer, Edward Zavitz, Pol. Science Pearson, Andrew Russell, K5, Economics Pierce, Allin Hugh, a Y, Economics Pound, Mabel Llewellyn, K a 0, English 101 Philadelphia - Philadelphia Thompsonville, Conn. - Norristown New York City - Sw arthmore West Chester - Kensington, Md. Philadelphia - Chester Washington, D. C. Moorestown, N. J. Philadelphia - MilleviHe, N. J. Plainfield, N. J. Atlantic City, N. J. Coatesville - Swarthmore White Plains, N. Y. - Philadelphia Petersburg Lansdowne Atlantic City, N. J. Plymonth Meeting - ' Arden, N. Y. - Middleton, N. Y. Bendersville Philadelphia Swarthmore - MilleviHe, N. J. Lebanon, Ind. AVest Chester Philadelphia - Ogden Philadelphia - Chester Swarthmore Fort Dodge, la. St. Thomas, Canada Juniors 102 THE mitYm ®r 19 IS Powell. [Margaret Elgar, Matltciimtics Price, Thomas Rowe, ay, Chemistry Quayle, Osborn Robinson, Chciii. Engin. - Reichard, Gladys Amanda, Latin - - - - Reid, Helen Hutchinson, History - - - Ridpath, William Lincoln, K2, Ecoiioiiiics - RoBEY, Helen Koons, AT, Pub. Speak. RuNK, Eleanor Rae, KKr, English Russell, Irma Kipp, KA© Scott, Helene Barrett, French - - - - Seaman, Phebe Underhill, History - - - Simpson. Andrew, K2, Elect. Engin. - - - Smith, Edmund Paul, K2, Ciiil Engin. Stokes, Marion Adams, kkt, French - - - Stotsenburg, Elizabeth, Psychology and Education Stout, Elinor Christina, Biology _ _ - Stow, Franklin Pierce, K2, Economics - Taylor, Leonard K. M., Mech. Engin. - - - Taylor, Robert Moss, Biology - - - - Taylor, Thomas Newbold, k . Mcch. Engin. Terradell. Russell Joslyn, K2, Economics Thomas, Dorothy, KKT, French - - - - ToERRiNG, Helen C, German _ - - - Tomlinson, Gilbert Ewing, a Y, Elect. Engin. Vernam, Mary Headley, Latin - - - - W.ALN, Nora Blanche, k k r, English - Ware, ATarion C., English - ■ - Watson, Elizabeth Atkinson, German ' EBSTER, Harold Shoemaker, ay, Mech. Engin. Weston, Charles McIlvaine, Chemistry Wigmore, Harry Charles, 2K. Economics Williams, Francis Baker, a r, Pol. Scioice - Wilson. ; L rgaret, KKT, French Wilson, ! L- ry Elizabeth, nB4 , English Yardley, Charles Henry, Latin . - _ Young, Dorothy, K a 0, Young, P dith Cora. Mathematics Young, Francis A ' ILLARD. K K r, English Young, Helen Gertrude, Mathematics 103 Lansdowne Glyndon, IMd. - Wilmington, Del. Bangor Lansdowne Philadelphia Philadelphia Philipsburg Bedford Wilmington, Del. Long Island, N. Y. Darby - Philadelphia AA ' est Chester - Ridley Park Wenonah. X. J. Camden, N. J. - West Chester - Chester - Baltimore. IMd. Trenton, N. J. New York City - Philadelphia Philadelphia Trenton, N. J. Swarthmore Salem, N. J- Doylestown Philadelphia - Norwood - Glen Olden Norristown - Philadelphia - Toughkenamon - York Easton - Swarthmore - Camden, N. J. AA ' est Chester T I vm. kt « vut ©r 191S TEx-5tt(tmbitrs of 1919 ViRGixiA Elizabeth Adams, IIB Harmon Paul Agnevv, ay James Porter Arnold, OK Rutherford M. Baker Homer Hendricks Berry, K Leslie S. Bingham, TAO John T. Brown, AY Alva Edison Bush, $K Chester Clyde Duffy, KS Mark A. Dunham, AY Edna P. Evans Hannah L. Foulke Francis B. Fricke Marion V. Gerlitzki Charles D. Gilchrist, 2K Mary K. Griest, nB$ Stanley T. FIibberd, 2 K Byron Leslie Jones, K5 Miriam M. Jones, KA© William D. Kelley, K2 Beulait M. Kerns Martha G. McCabe, KA0 Dorothy J. Mackenzie Helen M. Miller Charles F. Philips, K2 Frederick Schoew, K Carl B. Stewart Charles Temple, K Mildred B. Tily, K K r ToiiN B. West 104 ]05 M 106 im mitrm f isn Robert F. Carr Carl F. Michael jF re$l)man (Tlass Officers First Semester President - J ' ice President Secretary - Treasurer President - J ' ice President Secretary - Treasurers Robert F. Carr David B. Fell Beatrice ' HITESIDE - Lucy Lippincott Second Semester Carl F. Michael Clifford R. Gillam E. Hope Richardson Clarence H. Yoder Henrietta A. Smith 107 THE M 11CY0A ' J ®F 19ia ttentbars of H)2 Closs of 1920 Ai.EERTSON, Edwin Russel - - - - Albertson, John G., ■I ' SK, Chcuiisfry Anderson, Marion, Latin - - - - Arnold John Patton, 2K, English Atkins, I ' rank Edward, Jr., ay, Mcch. Engin. Atkinson. T. Howard. Elec. Engin. Atlee, Charles Biddle, Elec. Engin. Barnard, Ruth Pennock, English BiTLER, Henry Halliwell, Jr., Chemistry Bunting, Charlotte Andrews, AT Campbell, Mary Alexander, KA®, English Carman, Louise, English _ - - _ Carr, Robert Frost, ay, Economics - Chalmers, Alfred James, TAO, English Clark, Lena Caroline, KA®, Mathematics Cleax ' er, Hoi.stein DePLwen, Economics Coles. Larguerite, KA® - Conner, Grace Loraine - . _ _ Conrad, Helen Dorothy - - - - ■ Coombs, . P rvin Hinci-iman, Chemistry Cunningham, John Francis, English Davies, Edna Fay, English - - I ickinson, Walticr Carroll, ' PK . Engin. Df)NovAN, Mary Natalie _ - - - Drew. .Margiekitk P., English - Brooklyn. N. Y. Brooklyn. N. Y. Trenton, N. J. Philadelphia Merchantville, N. J. - Trenton, N. J. Riverton, N. J. Philadelphia Rutledge Swarthmore - Hopkinsville, Ky. Washington, D. C. Chappaqua, N. Y. New York Sonthwest Harbor, Me. Conshohocken Moorestown. N. J. Modena - Doylestown Woodstown, N. J. - Media Philadelphia - Montclaire. N. J. Wilmington, Del. - Philadelphia 108 mitym ©? isi© Fell, David Braman, I Iv , English Fetter, Frank VVhitson, ay - Fetter, John Robert, OSK, Pol. Science Francis, Alfred Tench, 2K, Cii ' il Engin. Frescoln, Mary Lovett _ _ - - Gardiner, Arthl ' r A ilfred, Ciiil Engin. - Garrett, Esther Baldwin, English GiLLAM, Clifford Riggs, AY, Mccli. Engin. GoETTE, Charlotte May, KKr Griscom, David Davis, Economics Groome, Arthur Tyson, K2, Chemistry Girdwood, Eugene Nelson, Economics Guss, Catharine, English. _ - - - Haldeman, Charles AValdo, Economics FL LL, Ervin Lincoln, TAO, Elcc. Engiii. - Hammond, Gladys Bower, Etiglish Hartwell, Ralph Lee, K2 - Hause, Frances, IIB Hayes, Doris Maria, English - _ - LIess, Paul M., Elec. Engin. - - - Hoag, Marion Leslie, English - - - Holden, James Minshall, $2K, Cizil Engin. LIoLMAN, Frank Hazen, Jr., Engin. Holmes, George C, ' l K , History Hunt, Philip Witherspoon, ay - Irwin, William Yates, Jr., " SK , Chemistry Jacobs, Isabel Sutton, nB$, Pub. Speak. Jefferson, Herbert Edward, TAO, Engin. Jenkins, Francis Arthur, ay, Chcni. Engin. 109 Ogontz Princeton, N. J. Hopewell, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Swarthmore West Chester Philadelphia Langhorn Philadelphia Marlton, N. J. - Newport, Del. - Swarthmore Swarthmore Malvern Philadelphia Boonton, N. J. West Chester - Kennet Square Dallastown - Sayville, N. Y. - Chester Philadelphia Pleasantville, N. J. W a aie Norwood Philadelphia - Philadelphia Chicago, 111. Fkoshes 110 THE mitrm ®r 19 is Jenkins, Howard, EIcc. Engiii. - - - - Johnson. Jesse Gearing, K2, Ch ' il Engin. Jones, Elizabeth Catharine, AT, tlistory Jones, Elizabeth Gest, n B $ Jl dd. Preston Henry, Latin - - - _ Klauder, David Streeper, Jr., K2, CJicm. Engin. Leeder, George Brown, Chan. Engin. LuCYj LiPPINCOTT, KA® McNeel, Letitia Tyler, K A ©, English Macartney, Helen Vogdes, Math. Martin, Helen Moore ----- Mayhew, Sarah Jane ----- Means, Ethel Gibbons, at Meigs, Ida Elizabetit, KKT - Mendenhall, James Horace, k , Economics - Michael, Carl E., ay, Chcni. Engin. Moore, Charlotte Emma. English - - - Morris, Dorothy. English - - - _ Negle, Mary, English - _ - - _ Neff, Charles. T a o, Engin. - - - - Noble, Emily Lucille, Latin - - - - NoRRis, Willtam Henry, E K , Economics - Oehrle, Mary Elizabeth ----- Passmore. Horace B., Chcni. Ensiin. Paxson, Dorothy, IIB - Pearson Leon Russell, K2 - Pell, Gladys Seaman, KA®, Math. - - - Penrose, Lucy Marie, History _ - _ Ramsey, Helen Alexander, n b $, Ercnch 111 Swarthmore Bridgeton, N. J. - Swarthmore - Pottstown Knox -ille - Oak Lane - Upland Riverton, N. J. - Birmingham. Ala. Philadelphia West Chester Bridgeton. N. J. - Swarthmore Philadelphia Toughlsenamon - Baltimore Coatesville Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Riverton, N. J. Easton, Md. - Philadelphia Oxford - Parkersburg Swarthmore Saddle River, N. J. Philadelphia - Swarthmore Mixed Qiiantities 112 THE K61ieY0i »r 19 IS Rapp, Anna Marguerite, AT, Clicinistry Reynolds, GregCx D., k , Cliciii. Engin. - Richardson, Elizabeth Hope, KKr Reynolds, Norris Jonathan. KS Richmond, Florence Dunlop, Math. Roberts, Mary Thomas, English - - - Rodenbopi, Ruth Pratt . _ _ - Rogers, Florence Allston, English - Rosenburg, Grace, Latin _ _ - - Shallcross, Mae Draper, KKT _ _ _ SiCKLER, Joseph Sheppard, K2 - Smith. Henrietta Albert, AT, English Stabler, Cornelia Miller, KA®, Pub. Speak. Stubbs, Harold Theodore ----- Styer, John Franklin, Clicinistry SwARTz, Ellen Zeitler, IIB , Latin Tyler, Mary Elizabeth . . - - Vanderbilt, Chester Willets, 2K, Chemistry Voorhees, Lloyd Agnew, AKE, Greek - Walter, Clinton Elmer, Economics - - - Wassman, Weyman Charles, k2 - Wheatly, Earle Rash, TAO - Whiteside, Beatrice, n B $, Prcnch Williams, Anna Shourds, History - - - WiLLiARD, Mildred Estelle - - - - Wilson, Ralph Erdman, TAO, Cheni. Engin. - WooDSiDE, Cornelius Scott, TAO, Cliem. Engin. Yarnall, Russell Atlee, TAO, Economics Yoder, Clarence Howard, $k - 113 - Llanerch West Chester Philadelphia Rising Sun Philadelphia - Swarthmore Vest Chester Trenton New York Trenton, X. J. Salem, X. J. - Swarthmore - George School - Oxford Concordville Punxsutawney Philadelphia South Orange, X. J. ,- Xewton. X " . J. - York Bellaire, O. Millville. X. J. Philadelphia - Bridgeton, X ' . J. Philadelphia Leesburg, X " . J. West Chester - Swarthmore ■ ' - - Kutztown TME mAtrm ® isis (Graduate Stu6cnts Hazel Hemphill Brown, AT - - - - Philadelphia A.B., Swarthmore College, 1916 F.LizABETH Tyler Coleman - - - . Savannah. Ga. A.B., University of Alabama, 1912 Beulaii Reese Green - _ - _ _ Swarthmore A.B., Swarthmore College, 1910 Helen Crawford Marr, n B - - - - Swarthmore A.B., Swarthmore College, 19 12 Elizabeth May Roberts, at - - - - - Glenoklen A.B., Swarthmore College, 1915 P. Carl Siirode, TAO - - - - Folsomville, Ind. A.B., Swarthmore College, 1916 Caroline Hallowell Smedley, K A - Hollywood, Cal. A.B., Swarthmore College, 1912 114 115 5 1 Jb HII ca : W F - B ' t J . r ' .K . ?- Ol)e l9l8lfalcron Edit or-iu-C hie f - - - Business Manager Associate Editor Associate Editor - - - Adi ' ertisiiig Manager Assistant Adz ' crtisiug Manager Emily M. Buckman Esther F. Holmes The Staff - William J. Reilly S. Robinson Ogden, Jr. Gail M. Ellsworth Walter W. Maule - G. Lloyd Wilson - Robert S. Blau Harry A. Olin Louise W. Waygood Jean R. Fakies A rtists W. RAr.i ' H Gawtiirop Katiierine V. Price Catherine Wright PiwtograpJiers Frederick S. Donnelly D. John Stickney ]l(i Published on Tuesdays During the College Year by the Students of Swarthmore College EiUtor-iu-CIiicf Marc P. Dovvdell, ' 17 Associate Editors J.Clarence Lukens, ' 17 Joseph E. Sands, ' 17 Local Editors Gail M. Ellsworth, ' iS George P. Hayes, ' 18 Harry A. Olin, ' 18 William J. Reilly, ' 18 Business Manager VILLIAM A. Clarke, ' 17 Advertising Manager Carl D. Pratt, ' 18 Alniniii Editors Anna L. Curtis, ' 04 William H. Thatcher, ' go Alden B. Jones, ' 13 117 ■ D U - - " f- ; -W M i 1- " Sf ' r j«. j . KsA 3 w i ' -st ' B - ' iH ■■a ..; I W ; " . ' " ? 118 119 TME ymitrm © i 5wartl)more (Tolle e JDebate ! oar6 Executive Couiuiittee President ------ Clarence G. IN ' Iyers Secretary-Treasurer ----- Lynn H. Bailey Coach -------- Philip M. Hicks Faculty ------ Prof. P. M. Pearson Faculty - - - - - - - ■ Prof. B. F. Battin Facultv ------_ Prof. J. A. Miller Studoit Members Harold Ainsworth, ' 17 Paul F. Gem mill, ' 17 Charla G. Hull, ' 17 J. Clarence Lukens, ' 17 ' iLLIAM ' . TOMLINSON, ' 17 Esther F. Holmes, ' i8 Marion C. Gratz, ' i8 Walter W. Maule, ' i8 James P. Arnold, ' 19 Detlev W. Bronk, ' 19 Allin H. Pierce, ' 19 120 Men ' s Varsity Debate Souad Women ' s Debate Squad 121 THE M llCY0i ©r 1918 J ifteentl) Annual iDeclamation (Lontest For the William V. Cock ' s Prize December 8, 1916 " Oliver Twist Starts Out in the A ' orld " - - - -. Dorothy Young, " 19 Dickens " The Gift of the Major " Ruth Kistler, " iS " ] Iusic " Minna E. Gould, ' 17 " Sara Gamp ' s Tea Party " Mary Thatcher, ' 18 ' Ballad of East and West " Drew Pearson, ' 19 - O, Henr Booth Tarkinston Dickens Kiplin§ " The Boy Orator of Zepata City " " Father " W. Walter Timmis, ' 17 Helen Coles, ' i " ] Richard Hardino- Davis Roy Rolfe Gibson First Prize, $35.00 — AIr. Timmis Second Prize, $15.00 — Miss Young Honorable Mention — Miss Coles 122 M llCY©i ®r 19 IS Somen ' s intercollegiate iDebate SVVARTHMORE VS. PENNSYLVANIA STATE CoLLEGE May 5, 1916 Question : " Resolved. That an intei ' national police force should be established to enforce international treaties and preserve international peace. " Szvarthmore (Affirmative) Team Miss Holmes, Miss Hull, Miss Gratz State (Negative) Team Miss McNamara, Miss Mackenthal, Miss Chase Won by State College " Debate 5cl)e6ule ' Varsity Debates March 2, 191 7 — Affirmative lost to Franklin and Marshall. Bronk, Lukens, Ainsworth. N ' egative won from Pennsylvania State College. Bailey, }»Iyers, Pierce. League Debates ] Iarch 9 — Negative team lost to Juniata. Gem MILL, Myers, Bailey. ] Tarch 16 — Affirmative lost to Trinity. Bronk, Lukens, Ainsworth. Negative won from Lafayette. Pierce, Bailey, Myers. 1Fre.s }man Sc zbule. February 24 — on from George School. ] Iarch 10 — Won from ' est Chester State Normal School. March 16 — Lost to Trenton State Normal School. GiLLAM, NORRIS,, YoDER. 123 TME ymitrm @r tsm Obe -potter " Extcntf oratteous iDebate October 24, 1916 Question : " Rcsolzwi. That the Republican Party should be returned to power at the No -emljer elections. " Affirmative Allin H. Pierce, ' 19 Clarence G. Myers, ' 17 Negative Detlev W. Bronk, ' 19 Charla G. Hull, ' 17 J. Clarence Lukens, ' 17 Norman G. Shidle, ' 17 First Prize, $12.00 — Clarence G. Myers Second Prize, $8.00 — J. Clarence Lukens Third Prize, $5.00 — Charla G. Hull Ol)e 5opl)omore -TP resbmanTDebate For the President ' s Prize Question : " Resolved, That no student of Swarthmore College should be pledged to a fraternity until he has completed one semester of college work and has passed twelve hours of work. " Sophomore Team (Negative) James P. Arnold Detlev W. Bronk Allin H. Pierce Freshman Team (Afhrmative) Clarence Yoder Clifford R. Gillam William H. Norris Won by the b ' reshman I ' eam 124 THE M MY@W ®r 191® I3l)e extemporaneous Speaking (Contests For the Ella Frances Bunting Prizes Ob i 5tlcn ' s Contest April i8, 1916 James P. Arnold, ' 19 Lynn H. Bailey, ' 17 Richard D. Brooke, ' 17 Hugh F. Denworth, ' 16 Frederick S. Donnelly, ' r8 Clarence G. Myers, ' 17 P. Carl Shrode, ' 16 W. W. ToMLiNSON, ' 17 First Prize, $12.00 — Mr. Shrode Second Prize. $8.00 — Mr. Myers Third Prize, $5.00 — Mr. Denworth Obe " Woman ' s (Tontest Esther F. Holmes, ' 18 Gertrude N. Wood, ' 16 Catherine V. Fahnestock, ' 19 Marion C. Gratz, ' 18 Anna M. Michener, ' 16 Emma T. R. Williams, ' 16 Eliza K. Ulrich, " 16 Elizabeth K. Morrison, ' 17 First Prize, $12.00 — Mi.ss Holmes Second Prize, $8.00 — Miss Fahnestock Third Prize, $5.00 — Miss Michener 125 TME mitrm ®f i9i Annual Oratorical (Tontcst For the Delta Upsilon Prize January 19, 1917 " Ireland ' s Tomorrow " _ - - " Nationalized America " - - - - " A Xew Scheme of Things " " The Young Men " s Christian Association " " Capital Pimishment " _ _ _ " Our National Crisis " - - - - - William J. Reilly, Clarence G. Myers, J. Clarence Lukens, Paul F. Gem mill, Frances H. Maxwell, illiam tomlinson, 18 17 17 17 17 17 Presiding Officer Professor Bird T. Baldwin Judges Mrs. Robert C. Brooks Mr. William A. Anthony Mr. Hugh C. Stuart Decision Winner of $25.00 Prize — Clarence G. Myers Honorable Mention Paul F. Gemmill William ' . Tomlinson Pennsylvania intercollegiate Oratorical (Tontest Pennsylvania College Gettyshurg, Pa. March 17, 191 7 " . Little Child Shall Lead Them " - Roland W. Brown. Lafayette " The Peril of Democracy " - - - - J. Setii Grove, Ursinus " Martin Luther, the Founder of the American (lovernment " Luther A. Gotwald, Gettysburg " Not Shrapnel, hut Sympathy " Raymond P. G. Leemhuis, Muhlenlnirg " Nationalized . merica " - - - - Clarence G. Myers, Swarthmore " American ideals " - - - Paul A. Mueller, Franklin and Marshall hirst Prize, $30.00 — Clarence G. Myers. Second I ' rize. $Jo.oo — Raymond P, (i, 1j:icm iiuis. Third i ' rize, $10.00 — J. Setii Gkdve. ialEIi 127 Swartl)more (rolleg£ ttusical (Tlubs Director Leader - Manager Assisluiit Matioi;er OMcers Ol)e (BUc (Tlub Roy B. Pace Boyd T. Barnard Wm. Walter Timmis G. Lloyd Wilson First Tenors G. Lloyd Wilson. ' 18 Russell J. Terradell ' 19 William H. Norris, ' 20 Chester W. Vanderbilt, ' 20 Charles W. Wassman, ' 20 First Basses Wm. Walter Timmis, ' IT Daniel K. F. Yap, ' 17 J. Wilson Ames, ' 17 Lynn H. Bailey, ' 17 Carl D. Pratt, ' 18 D. John Stickney, ' 18 J. Holland Heck. ' 19 Lloyd A. Voorhees, ' 19 Marvin H. Coombs, ' 20 Second Tenors Boyd T. Barnard, ' 17 Paul R. Gibson, ' 17 E. Robert Willetts, ' 18 Edwin T. Gowdy, ' 19 E. Roger Hollingshead, Edmund P. Smith, ' 19 David D. Griscom, ' 20 19 ccond Basses Randolph G. Harlan, ' 17 H. Freeman Barnes, ' 18 Wm. Ralph Gawthrop, ' 18 G. Warren Bryan, ' 18 E. Raymond Michener, ' 19 John W. Trimmer, ' 19 Ralph Erdman Wilson, ' 20 Obi TustrumiMttal (Tlub Mancliilins E. Morris Burdsall, ' 17 Richard L. Burdsall, ' 17 -Adoi.ph Korn, ' 17 Ralph H. Heacock, ' 18 I). John Stickney, ' 18 C. Raymond Michener, ' 19 Russell J. ' Ierrauei.l, ' 19 Franklin P. Buckman, ' 19 WlM lAM } . N ORRIS, ' 20 Cla rinet Paui M. Hess. ' 2l» Flu te Wii.i 1A. I M. S HlKM KKU, ilins Arthur T. Lukens, ' 19 James H. Molloy, ' 19 Valter H. Abell, ' 19 William W. Hewett. ' 19 C. Waldo Haldeman, ' 20 Horace B. P. ssmore, ' 20 p lano William Waldo Hayes, ' 18 Cornet Boyd T. Barnard, ' 17 Lynn H. Bailey, ' 17 Mai ician Y ' .wi. I ' " . Gejmmill. ' 17 :2H mitym ®r 19 1@ Ol)e Jtlusical Season " HE 1916-17 season of the Musical Clubs was easily the most success- ■ J ful in their history. This year everything Avas conducted on a larger scale than had heretofore been attempted — the trips were longer, there were more of them, larger audiences attended, and more concerts were lield. Owing largely to the great aid rendered by the alumni at the concerts in Baltimore, Washington, and New York, the trips were successful beyond the rosiest expectations and Swarthmore received much enxiable reputation among people whose sons and daughters are desirable prospects for our stu- dent body. The Joint Concert with Haverford in the ball room of the Bellevue- Stratford was the biggest single thing in which the Swarthmore Clubs ever participated. From every standpoint it was a most gratif3 ' ing achievement and indications are that this function will be an annual affair. The home con- cert came two weeks later with an entirely new program, and the big home crowd applauded generously throughout. Professor Roy Bennett Pace appeared on the program as director after an absence of two years, and the much improved technique of the clubs is largely due to his efficient and untiring effort. Boyd Barnard rounded out his career of four years ' brilliant service to the clubs by acting as leader in this banner season. Paul Gemmill also completed his fourth year in the ca- pacitv of magician. This season ' s act has been the biggest feature of every program. Gemmill had for his assistant, Drew Pearson, whose " blank and receptive " mind was invaluable. Manager AA alter Timmis is the man re- sponsible for the high standard set for this year. By arranging the best sched- ule the clubs ever had and engineering the Bellevue-Stratford Concert, the biggest social event of the college year, he has won for himself the approbation of the entire student body. Scbe6ule 1916-17 Februarv 8 — Swarthmore Woman ' s Club. ' February 13 — Ridley Park Audi- torium. February 19 — Lansdowne High School. February 2 1 — S warthmore-Haver- ford Joint Concert, Belle ' ue- Stratford. Februarv zy — Chester High School. IMarch 2 — Washington Friend s ' School, D. C. March 3 — Baltimore Friends ' School. March 9 — Home Concert. .Iarch 17 — New York F r i e n d s ' School, N. Y. C. ] larch 22, — Media Armory. 129 Manager and Pianist Treasurer " Somen ' s (Bke (Tlub OiEcers Hester Levis Helen Atkins Florence Cook Helen Darlington Helen Gaskill Eleanor Atkinson Helen Biddle Helen Robey Eleanor Runk Ruth Barnard Lena Clark Edna Davies Frances Hause Marion Hoag Elizabeth G. Jones Members 1917 1918 1919 1920 Helen Ballein Edith Mendenhall Elizabeth Worth Virginia Glenn Ruth Kistler Virginia Postlethvvaite Helen VILsoN Irma Russell Eleanor Stout Esther Taylor Frances Williams Elizabeth Oehrle Lucy Penrose Mary Roberts Mary Tyler Beatrice Whiteside Mildred Willi ard 130 131 TME ymitrm © i ilMMI HAX CHEX was tlie product of tlie fertile brain of one Paul B. (Huckle) Berry, former distinguished member of ' 18, whose natural inclination prompted him toward an uplift of the stage. Paul asked us to place our confidence in him — said he would not disappoint us for a real. live, original play that would delight all — and he made good. Twenty charming musical numbers, accompanied by a ten-piece orchestra the equal of many in Philadelphia theaters, was perhaps the most salient feature of this remarkable production. The songs were the result of a careful selection from a va- riety of light opera hits of past years, so ingeniously chosen and arranged that a sparkling, satisfying performance, full of surprises, was developed therefrom. The plot was largely original in order to allow leeway for the many touches of local color, the innovations, and snatches of humor with which Lan Chen abounded. A bro- ken coin in the possession of the Princess Chan, the complement of which belonged to her long lost sister who afterwards was discovered as the beautiful juggler girl, formed the basis of the action from which all sorts of situations arose. Ten stars led in the stage interpretations although practically every member of nineteen eighten took part in the task of putting on the big show. Bill Reilly handled the managerial end, Rawson, Heald, and Brown took care of the auxiliaries, and Bob Ogden acted as chairman of the e.xecutive committee. Cast of " L. n Chen ' 132 TME mitrm »r im Berry, as Ko-ko the Lord High Executioner, was one of the most uproariously funny figures that ever graced Collection Hall. His songs, " The Little List, " " Tit- willow, " and " Derry-down-derry, " were the last word in facial and bodily contortion, and his natural ability to scent humor in anything was amply provided for. The selections, " O Beautiful, " and " O Little Ball, " sung in the pure soprano of Helen Atkins, well-nigh entranced the audience by their beauty. Louise Lewis, as Princess Chan, with a clear voice, almost the exact counterpart of that of Miss Atkins, sang " On a Day, " " We Are United, " and " Stars Are Brightly Shining " with so natural and sympathetic a rendition that it was a delight to see and hear her. Katisha, the court lady with the single tooth, was played by Ruth Kistler in a thor- oughh appreciative style. Lloyd Wilson, as Pooh-bah, received no less than five en- cores to his solo, " I ' ve Gotta Hotter. " Freeman Barnes ' portrayal of Prince Oscar manifested rare abilitj ' both from a musical and a dramatic standpoint. His Majesty, the Emporer Chi, was delineated by the elongated Bew, whose good nature rippled serenely through it all. In the part of The Honorable Marcus Brutus Snap, Ralph Gawthrop displayed a barn-storming genius long suspected. Ewing Corson, as Ima Knut, and Ralph Heacock as the Chinee Soje lan, contributed largely to the comic aspect of the show, while the Ghost Song of Catherine Wright, disguised as Pitti Sing, was a dainty bit of music. Lan Chen, colossal in wealth of color and detail, stands out in relief with a pro- digiousness that will always be remembered by ' 18 as an achievement worth while. For three hours a packed house absorbed the fun and merriment that flowed like a con- tinuous fountain from the start, and when it was all over, the audience wondered if pro- fessional skill could have materially improved Lan Chen. Girls ' Chorcs 133 A A " We CcMrt wetter 134 M MY0i ®f 191S " H ' fafplness " j ! HE admirably enacted student presentation of Allen Davis ' morality play, ■ J " Happiness. " came as an attractive climax to the oratorical musical, and r athletic display of Founders ' Day. Personifications of virtues and vices, characters from the old style of morality play, were seen acting under modern circum- stances and the result was intensely interesting. Practically all of the good and evil qualities on the moral calendar were seen in the play through which was woven a pretty love story centered about Happiness and her companions. Strength, Dreams, Good Times, False Hope, Career, Celebrity, and Discouragement. In popularity of its theme, individual interpretation, and general ef- fectiveness, Happiness stood out a positive compliment to the cast and to the directive talent of Elizabeth B. Oliver. The plot of the play was quite simple and evident. Helen Coles, in the title role, leaves a country home to study music in the city. She disdains the aid of Strength, and in the company of Dreams and Money, reaches the city where she is charmed by Good Time, Career, Celebrity, and False Hope. Her companion. Money, failing her, she is deserted by these, but is rescued by Strength, her lover. For a time she leans on Strength, but is saved from yielding to him by Pride. In a highly dramatic scene on the Fields of Hunger, Happiness finally calls upon him to save her from Despair, Temptation, Passion, Dishonesty. Hunger, Defeat, and Death. The final scene brings us to the home of Happiness where Friendliness, aided by Strength, puts Gossip and Skin Flint to rout. Later Happiness bids good-bye to Dreams and promises to be the wife of Strength. Obe (Tast Skin Flint Gossip Dreams Strength Happiness Hope Good Time Career Celebrity False Hope Money Master of the Show Friendliness - Discouragement - Avarice Roger Hollingshe. d M. RGARET YeRKES C. iRL Pr. " TT W.VLTER TiMMIS Helen Coles Elizabeth Coleman - Catherine Belville Homer Berry - Lloyd Wilson Katherine Price John Arnold Leon Pearson Boyd Barnard Catharine Fahnestock Freeman Barnes i:{o l ' ' oi i)i;ii ' Dav i:i6 137 Co.M.MKNCK.MKM ' l. ' i.S ini mitrm ®r lais dommencemerit eek 1916 T|- ITH the completion of the annual race through the text-books and a ■ 1 week of satisfactory accounting to the Faculty for the knowledge vJL contained therein, l ehind ; -ith the Freshman class safely ushered homeward the College was thrown open for a few days of relaxation. To the Seniors it was the last " loaf " prior to launching their boats into the tur- bulent stream of life ; to the under-classmen it was an opportunity to enjoy a few (lavs of freedom after the college restrictions, which are oljserved only as an example to the Freshmen, w ere remo •ed. As the Alumni wanted to hold their reunions on Saturday, Prexy and Mrs. Swain entertained the Seniors at luncheon on Thursday in the Library. The Class Day exercises were held on Friday in the amphitheatre. President Orchard reviewed briefly the contril utions made 1)) ' the class of ' i6 to the e -erlasting history of the College. He was followed immediately by " Jack " Riffert, who presented ]M ' izes to those who had so generously de -oted their services to Alma Mater. The Seniors presented " The Merry Wives of Windsor " in a manner tliat would have made old William himself envious. The leading liglits were " Jim " Melick, Fliza Ulrich and Evelyn Miller, not to mention many lesser stars of the " al! star " production. Later in the day old Whittier Field passed into history, with one more victory added to its illus- trious record, when Rutgers met a 4-2 defeat. On Sunday, Ernest Percy Bicknell gave the Baccalaureate address. John Orchard planted the class ivy and Hugh Denworth talked while it forgot its associations with Mount Vernon and took root alongside the lil rary. A last opportunity was gi -en the Seniors to make up " over cuts " in Collection. Next day Governor Ralston, of Lidiana, gave the Commencement ad- dress. His address was closely rivaled upon the evening of the same day by J. " Pork " Murch, who presided at the Senior banquet at the Strath Haven. When the curtain fell at the close of the dance the class of 1916 stepped out upon the liroad -eran(la of life with an earl)- morning start into its mysteries. 1S9 TME mitr (Takadar for (Tommencement " ecK 1916 Thursday, June Eighth . . _ . Senior Luncheon Friday. June Ninth ----- Class Day Exercises Senior Play, " The Merry Wives of Mndsor " Saturday, Jlne Tenth Si ' NDAY. Jl-ne Eleventh i Alumni Day ) Reunions ] Baseball Game, Swarthmore s. Rutgers ' Alumni Banc|uet Baccalaureate Address by Ernest ) Percy Bicknell Ivy Exercises jIvyE (Last ( AIoxdav, Tl ' ne Twelfth Collection Commencement lixercises ' Commencement . ddress by the Hon. Samuel Al. Ralston, GoNernor of Indiana 1 Al. Ralstr ' Senior Banc |uet 140 141 ajpipa Sigma JFratcrRlt Founded at the Uni •ersity of Virginia, 1869 1917 Boyd Terhune Barnard Roy Clifton Comley Paul Davis Endicott Paul Fleming Gemmill 1918 Frederick Anthony Boughton ewing tibbels corson Frederick Stockham Donnelly 1919 JuDSON Tupper Ballard Edwin Monroe Bush Richard Gambrill Hodge John William Johnson Andrew Russell Pearson 1920 Arthur Tyson Groome Ralph Lee Hartwell Jesse Gearing Johnson David Streeper Klaudeu, Jr. Francis Patrick McGovern John Tenney Mason Clarence Gates Myers Harold Lesley Smith Clarence Paul Nay Harry Arthur Olin David John Stickney William Lincoln Ridpath. Jr. Edmund Paul Smith Franklin Pierce Stow Andrew Simpson Russell Joslin Terradell Leon Morris Pearson NoRRis Jonathan Reynolds Joseph Sheppard Sickler Charles Weyman Wassman 142 Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 1917 Ellwood Morris Burdsall George Donald Spackman Richard Lloyd Burdsall John Roach Sproul Joseph Evans Sands Edward Elijah White William AIacClean Shoemaker Edmund Robert Willets 1918 David Monroe Bodine Kenneth Rent Brown William Waldo Hayes Walter William Maule W ' lLLiAM Robert Provost 1919 James Porter Arnold Norris Clements Barnard Homer Hendricks Berry Joseph Murdock Blake Detlev W ' ulf Bronk Alva Edison Bush Henry Turner Evans Edward Clayton Carris Mark Elliott, Jr. Franklin Simcoe Gillespie John Mahlon Ogden Frederick William Sciioew Thomas Newbold Taylor, Jr. 1920 Walter Carroll Dickinson David Braman Fell George Corwin Holmes ' ii,liam " S ' atks Tkwin, Jr. James Horace Mendenhall William FIenry Norris Gregg David Reynolds Clarence H. Yoder 144 iDclta liCpsilon J ralernitY l " omided at Williams College, 1834 Swartbntore majpte.T 1917 William Anderson Clarke Elwood Carr Cornog Clark W ' arrex Davis Frederick Pyle Gutelius James Clarence Lukens William Randolph Moore, Jr. Walter Eugene Smith ' ILLIAM West Tomlinson 1918 Alllson (jRiscoM Cornog John Kixsey Mealy Samuel Robinson Ogden, Jr. 1919 Harmon Paul Agnew Charles Manley Howell Henry Fenimore Bake , Jr. Allin Hugh Pierce Wilijam Lindsay Cornog Thomas Rowe Price 1 ' rank Otis Ewell Gilbert Ewing Tomlinson H. Roi.i) Siioi-:m. ker Webster lO-o l ' ' i)WAki) I ' KAXK . tkins Clx1 ' ' fori) Riggs Gillam l oi!KKT I ' ' rost C. kr Philip Witherspoon Hunt I ' ' ka. k Wiiit.son J ' " etter Francis Artiii-r Jenkins Carl F r. nki.ix Michael U(i MiU f£S Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural Colleg ' e, 1873 1917 Harold Ainsworth Walter Berlinger Lang James Wilson Ames William Theodore Pohlig Norman Glass Shidle 1918 William Ralph Gawthrop Ralph Handerson Heacock George Lloyd Wilson 1919 Marcus Ainsworth Edwin Tudor Gowdy John Price Ferris Alister Ross Jones Edward Lawrence Frost, Jr. Charles Raymond Michener Harry Chaklks Wigmoke igjo John (iiLHER ' ] ' Alhektson (oii.v I ' atton Arnold loiix Robert I ' V.ttek Alfred Tench 1- " rancis James Minshall Holden Chester Wtlletts Vandekhu.t l-IH ' ' ' Oau lf l)a Omlcrori J rateralt Founded at Swarthmore College, 1907 Clement Joseph Alderfer Lynn Hamilton Bailey Charles Granniss Bonner ] Iarc Pritchard Dowdell 1917 Paul Raymond Gibson Edwin Tasso Morgan Albert Russell Phipps Pettit William Walter Timmis Gideon ' arrex Bryan Jess Halsted James Gay Gordon Munce Allen Isaac Myers 1918 Carl Davis Pratt William Joseph Reilly Roland Pancoast Stratton John William Trimmer 1919 Franklin Preston Buckman Elwood Roger Hollingshead Henry Irwin Hoot James Howard Molloy Malvern J. Nabb Albert Noel Nelson 1920 Aleked James Chalmers Ervin Lincoln Hall Herbert Edward Jefferson CiL RLES Neff Eakle Rash W ' heatly Ralph Erdman Wilson Cornelius Scott Woodside Russell Atlee Yarnall ir,o A A T 0 O 3ia)p)pa lpl)a Ol)eta JP raternit Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 lf)I)a cta (Tljapter Graduate Student. Caroline Hallowell Smedley 1917 Helen Coles Emily Parry Joyce Gladys Cunningham Hall Elizabeth Sharpless Worth 1918 Elizabeth Hoi.bert Andrews Clara Atlee Helen Elizabeth Ballein Mary Virginia Kingsbury Elizabeth Rulon Miller Beatrice Kent Newcomer Esther Hewes Phillips Katherine Virginia Price Sarah Taylor Rogers Elorence Mather Shoemaker Eleanor Palmer Stabler 1919 Alice Naomi Adams Jesse Louise Lewis Helen Roberts Biddle Mabel Llewellyn Pound Mary Tngraham Crosley Trma Kipp Russell J)()K()Ti:Y ' ()l ' •G 1920 Mary Alexander Campbell Lucy Lippincott Lena Cai oline Clark Letitia Tyler McNeel Marguerite Coles (Jladys Seaman Pell 152 ' 50a av ROTH » Founded at lonmouth College, Illinois, 1867 4!l(innsi?lvanla lpl)a (H aptar Grace Cochran Ruth Craighead 1917 AIaky Hickman Gavvthrop Hilda Anna Lang Mary [Mather 1918 Etiielwyn Bower Helen Elizabeth Darlington Virginia Glenn Dorothy Agnes Tohnson Edith Wilson Mendenhall Helen Elizabeth Wilson Catherine Wright Helen Marie Westfall Jane Pancoast Brown Ruth Hay Cross Katherine V. Faiinestock 1919 Mary Hall Goodall ■Margaret Haviland Mary Elizabeth Wilson 1920 1- " rances Hause Mary Dorothy Paxson Isabelle S. Jacobs Helen Alexander Ramsey Elizabeth Guss Jones Ellen Zeitler Swaktz Beatrice Whiteside l.J4 3ia }pa3iap)pa (Bamma jFraternit Founded at ] [onmouth College, Illinois, 1870 1917 Florence Kennedy Elsie May Sinzheimer Louise Ker Lewis Hester Cannon Levis Margaret Vail Willets 1918 Clara Ruth Kistler Virginia Postlethwaite Ethel Reid Young 1919 Catherine Reading Belville Lsabel McKelvey Briggs Elizabeth Neumann Frorer Eleanor Rae Runk Marian Adams Stokes Dorothy Thomas Nora Waln Margaret Wilson Frances Willard Young 1920 Charlotte May Goette Ida Eliza liETH Meigs 1 loi ' ic Richardson Mae Draper Shallcross 156 A i)elta (bamxna jF raternitY Founded at Oxford Institute, Mississippi, 1873 Graduate Student. Hazel Hemphill Brown Special Student, Katherine Fischer Grau 1917 Marion Goldsborough Firmin Minna Elma Gould Frances Helen Maxwell 1918 Dorothea Bell Margaretta Cope Emily Marion Buckman Esther Fisher Holmes Geraldine Miles Coy Mary Esther Snyder Mary Albert Thatcher 1919 Janet McPherson Brown Dorothea Lindsay Darlington Trma Llxille Dunning Dorothy Drew Herrmann Bess McClellan Esther Anne Newcomer Helen Koons Robey Frances Baker Williams 1920 CnARf.liTTE AXDKEWS BuNTING [• " .LIZA HE ' ] ' 1 1 Catherine Jones Ethel Gibbons Means Anna Margxret ' j ' a Rapp FIenrietta Aliiicrt Smith W I X r I ' , i( 160 BOIR SOCIEm 161 TME M icYHAf ®F nm 4Jl)i SctaTKappo President - Vice President Secrctarv-Treasitrer psllon (T aptcr of jp ennsi?lvania Otficers Benjamin F. Battin, - Roland G. Kent, Helen B. S. Brinton, 9-2 ' 95 ' 95 Executive Couuuittee J. Russell Hayes, ' 88 Abby Mary Hall Roberts, ' 90 Clara Price Newport, ' 03 Louis N. Robinson, ' 05 Charter Members Edvvard H. Magill ( Brown University Chapter) William H. Appleton (Harvard University Chapter) Fratres in Facultate William H. Appleton (Harvard Chapter) Benjamin F. Battin (Swarthmore Chapter) Arthur Beardsley (Swarthmore Chapter) Elizabeth Powell Bond (Swarthmore Chapter) Isabelle Bronk (Swarthmore Chapter) Robert C. Brooks (Indiana University Chapter) Susan J. Cunningham (Swarthmore Chapter) Walter Dennison (Michigan University Chapter) Harold C. Goddard (Amherst Chapter) Maud Bassett Gorham (Radchffe Chapter) J. Russell Hayes (Swarthmore Chapter) Jesse H. Holmes (Nebraska University Chapter) William I. Hull (Swarthmore Chapter) Henrietta J. Meeteer (Indiana University Chapter) John A. Miller (Indiana University Chapter) Clara Price Newport (Swarthmore Chapter) Caroline Hadley Robinson (Swarthmore Chapter) Louis N. Robinson (Swarthmore Chapter) Joseph Swain (Swarthmore Chapter) L. Eloise Vest (Swarthmore Chapter) Ethel Hampson Brewster (Swarthmore Chapter) Jean Hamilton Creighton (Swarthmore Chapter) Marie Safkord Bender (Swarthmore Chapter) Elizabeth Powell Bond Arthur Beardsley William W. Birdsall Hugh F. Denworth David P. Harry Olive F. Laird Anna M. Michener Paul F. Gem mill ♦Deceased Honorary Members Isaac H. Clothier Susan J. Cunningham Franklin Spencer Edmonds Class of 19 16 John Ji. Orchard Edith R. Sattekth waite P. Carl Shrode Ruth Stephenson ♦Howard M. Jenkins William P. Potter Joseph Swain Lewis L. Tanguy Marie S. Weeks Emma T. R. Williams Class of pf Hilda A. Lang Clarence G. Myers 162 THE mitrm i9is iDelta Si ma l)o Founded at Chicago, April 13, 1906 " An organization to encourage effective and sincere public speaking " Students who hat ' c represented the College in an Inter-Collegiate Debate or Oratorical Contest arc eligible for nieinbcrship at the end of their Junior year Swartl)more (El)apter Otficcrs President, Philip M. Hicks, 1905 Secretary-Treasurer. Clarence G. Myers, 191 7 Members FRA fCIS Grant Blair, 1897 Bird Thomas Baldwin, 1900 Elizabeth Percy Sutton, 1903 Joshua Hibbert Taylor, 1903 Halliday ' Rogers Jackson, 1904 Philip Marshall Hicks, 1905 Caroline Hadley Robinson, 190ti Robert Leslie Ryder, 1906 Amos Jenkins Peaslee, 1907 Simeon Van Trump Jester, 1908 George Gustavus Dilworth, 1908 Louis Russell Coffin, 1909 William Russell Tyler, 1910 Gurdeon Blodgett Jones, 1910 Clarence Gates Raymond Keenan Denworth, 1911 Joseph Henry Willets, 1911 Charles Aaron Collins, 1912 William King Hoyt, 1912 J. Augustus Cadwallader, 1912 Washington Russell Green, 1913 A. Roy Ogden, 1914 Raymond T. Bye, 1914 Claude Corall Smith, 1914 Paul Miller Cuncannon, 1915 William Wesley Matson, 1915 Hugh Frederick Denworth, 1916 Edwin Augustus Tomlinson, 1916 P. Carl Shrode, 1916 Myers, 1917 Chapters University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Michigan University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Chicago Northwestern LIniversity Beloit College Brown University University of Colorado Columbia University Dartmouth College George Washington L niversity Harvard University Indiana State LTniversity Iowa State University University of Kansas Deceased University of Missouri Ohio State University Albion College Knox College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Texas University of Virginia Wesleyan University Williams College Yale University Cornell University Western Reserve University University of North Dakota Leland Stanford. Jr., LTniversity Carleton College Swarthmore College 163 T L y Si ma Oau Founded at the University of Nebraska, February 24, 1904 ] Iajors in Engineering who ha ' e displayed marked abiHty in scholarsliip are ehg ' ible at the end of their Junior or Senior years George F. Blessing George Lewis u (Tljapter Faculty Members Scott B. Lilly Lewis Fussell Alumni Members William Penn Lukens ' 13 W. Harry Gillam, ' 13 Harvey Vaughn Bressler, ' 14 Milton H. Fussell, Jr., ' 15 Charter Members Frederic Laurence Pyle, ' 16 Joseph Siddons Neville, ' 16 Lynn Hamilton Bailey, ' 17 Richard Lloyd Burdsall, " 17 Randolph Behrens Harlan, ' 17 Adolph Korn, ' 17 Walter Berlinger Lang, ' 17 George Donald Spackman, " 17 Chapters University of Nebraska University of Iowa L ' ni ersity of Pennsylvania Uni ersity of South Dakota Kansas State Agricultural College Oregon State College Washington State College L niversity of Illinois University of Colorado Pennsylvania State College Uni -ersit3 ' of Kansas L ' niversity of Oklahoma Swarthmore Colleo-e 164 TKE mitrm » mm fii Sigma (Lfyi Organized, 1907 The lionorary society for Senior women whose purpose is the furthering of student responsibihty toward the best interests of the College. The members are chosen ith reference to character, scholarship, and lo} ' alty to Swarthmore 1917 Helen Coles Marian Goldsborough Firmin Rebecca Wilson Conrow Hilda Anna Lang Ruth Craighead Frances Helen Maxwell Clementine Martenis Smith Emily Marion Buckman Esther Fisher Holmes Dorothy Agnes Johnson Mary Lyxdell Lukens 1918 Edith Wilson Mendenhall Esther Hewes Philips Eleanor Palmer Stabler Helen Elizabeth Wilson 165 THE ymitrm ®f mm !SooK anb IKe Senior Society ' ' alter Berlinger Lang James Clarence Lukens John Tenney Mason Lester Burton Shoemaker George Donald Spackman John Roach Sproul William ' EST Tomlinson 16a Il,v ;,a f i fi ' TME ymiiYm ® isis KWINK David Monroe Bodine Jr. Frederick Anthony Boughton EWING TiBBELS CoRSON Jess Halsted William Waldo Hayes Ralph Handerson Heacock PusEY Bancroft Heald Clarence Paul Nay Samuel Robinson Ogden George Lj.oyd Wilson 168 oj: 169 ye !Jtlonk$ of e ! lack (Towl Yc Father Abbott - 3 ' r Prior - - - - • ] ' c Chanter - - - - Ye Scribe - - - - - 3V Seneschals _ _ - Fr Monk of Ye Pilgrimages Ye Friar of Ye High Tabernacle Ye Friar of Ye Golden Boid Fred Donnelly Bob Blau Fats Wilson Bob Ogden Gordon Munce Baldy Stratton Goose Nay Harry Olin - Stuge Corson Ye Monks Rob Blau Ally Cornog Stuge Corson Fred Donnelly Gordon Munce Goose A ay Bob Ogden Harry Olin Baldy Stratton Fats Wilson Friars Irish Boughton Ralf Hartwell George Holmes TliAI) GKf)OME Tess (oiinson Carl Michael Ike Myers Pop Reynolds Russ Yarnall Dutch Yoder 170 Oen fungr iDeviU Motto — " All our cares our His Satanic Majesty Tenny Mason Guardian of tlic Scarlet Robes Roy Comley JVieldcr of the Glozcing Fork, Don S packman Keef ' cr of the JJ ' itclies ' Hair Bill Tomlinson Polisher of His Majesty ' s Horns Red Ames Chief Stoker of tlie Hellish Inferno Bill Provost Roy Delaplaine Tod Eberle Fred Gieg Harry Gillam Al Gandy Ben Clime Red Ames Roy Comley Jud Endicott Fenny Baker Alvy Bush Laundry Smith Red Ewell Johnnie Johnson in one great point coml)ine the business of lives ; that is, to dine. ' " iPevlls in. lesl) Devils at Large Pete Hunter Hen Messner Tom McCabe Ben Pollock Rus Perkins Al Baker Devils (1917) Pat McGovern Tenney Mason Bill Provost Don Spackman Devils ( 1919) Frank Gillespie Bill Ridpath Jake Schock Jack Reid Beef Rogers TiNK Thomas Twink Twining Dean ' IDENER Jack Sproul Bill Tomlinson Eddie White Fred Scheow Frank Stow Imps 171 John Ogden ] L rk Elliott Al Pierce THE mitrm Gamma lota Ikappa m Helen Coles, ' 17 Rebecca W. Conrow, ' 17 Minnie E. Gould, ' 17 Florence Kennedy, ' 17 Louise Kek Lewis, ' 17 Margaret V. Willets, ' 17 Elizabeth S. Worth, ' 17 Geraldine M. Coy, ' 18 Helen E. Darlington , ' i8 Frances W. Esther S. Philips. ' 18 Virginia Postlethwaite, " 18 Helen E. Wilson, ' 18 Ethel R. Young, . ' 18 , Catherine R. Belville, ' 19 Helen R. Biddle, ' 19 Dorothy D. Herrmann, ' 19 Frances B. Williams, ' 19 Dorothy Young, ' 19 Young, ' 19 172 THE KilCYOi w 191S AI iDelta Alf l)a Sigma Established 1896 D Gladys Cunningham Hall, ' 16 E Mary Hickman Gawthrop 1 7 L Hester Cannon Levis, ' 17 T Frances Helen Maxwell, ' 17 A Elsie May Sinzlieimer, ' 17 A Anna Elizabeth Sullivan, " 17 L Dorothea Bell, ' 18 P Ruth Kistler, ' 18 H Edith Mendenhall, ' 18 A Elizabeth Rulon Miller, ' iS 5 Beatrice Kent Newcomer, ' 18 Katherine Virginia Price, ' 18 G Elorence Mather Shoemaker, ' 18 M Mary Albert Thatcher, ' 18 A Catherine Wright, ' 18 173 THE mitrm © i9is .- - » y- 1917 Helen Coles Ruth Craighead Mary Gawthrop Florence Kennedy Hester Levis Louise Lewis Mary Mather Margaret Willets Elizabeth Worth Elsie Sinzheimer Gail Benjamin Esther Lippincott Elizabeth Sellers E.v-M embers Marion Sober Edna Baker Eleanor French Harriet Turner 174 TME M .llCYeW ®r 1918 1917 Members Helen Daniels Rebecca Conrow Mary Atkinson Marian Keene Frances Maxwell Anna Sullivan Marian Firm in Helen Inglis Minnie Gould Frances Stokes 175 TME ymitrm @r i ' »y ' f a s,WiMs- .. sk 07 K 176 THE K MYOW ®f i91S 1918 Helen Atkins Helen Ballein Emily Buckman Florence Cook Geraldine Coy Gail Ellsworth Alice Fricke Marion Gratz Esther Holmes Elsie Hughes Ruth Kistler Abigail INIoore Dorothy Paine Mary Powers Claire Richardson Marion Robertson Esther Snyder Mary Thatcher 177 T ' k ICY : . zh, (T. 19T9 Elf.axou Atkinson Maky Crosley Rut 11 Ckoss Doris Gilbert Mary Goodai.i. Sarah Goff Josephine Griffiths Margaret Haviland Bess McClellan Mauel Pound Phoebe Seaman Marian Stokes Dorothy Thomas Marian Ware Elizabeth Watson Margaret ' ilson Dorothy Young Edith Young 178 TME M ACYQW ®r !91S yt. 51. )st. 1919 Catherine Belville Helen Biddle Jane Brown Janet Brown Dorothea Darlington Katherine Fahnestock Elizabeth Frorer Dorothy Herrmann Esther Newcomer Helen Robey Eleanor Runk Irma Russell Mary Vernam Frances Williams Mary Wilson Frances Young 179 IKE ymitrm ®r i T920 Ruth Barnard Charlotte Bunting Mary Campbell Lena Clark Marguerite Coles Helen Conrad Charlotte Goette Frances Hause Elizabeth G. Jones Lucy Lippincott Letitia McNeel Ida Meigs Dorothy Paxson Gladys Pell Helen Ramsey Hope Richardson Mary Roberts Cornelia Stabler Ellen Swartz Beatrice Whiteside Ex-Mcmhcr Kathleen Caley 180 181 teen ' s 5tu6eRt (Bovernment Association Pai-i. Executive Board First Semester William V. Tomlinson, ' 17, President I ' rederick S. Donnei.lv, ' 18, Secretary Gem MILL, ' IT J. Tenney JMason, ' 17 W. Walter Maule. ' IS Sermid . " leinesler William W. ' I ' omi.inson, ' 17, President ] ' " kederick .S. Oonnei.lv, ' IS, Secretary Walter 1!. Lang. ' 17 J. Clarence Lukens, ' 17 Jess M alsted, ' IS ]S2 XJ omen ' s Stu6(int (Government Association Executive Board First Semester Marian G. Firmin 17, President Helen Coles, ' 17 Ethel Young, ' 18 Treasurer Ruth Craighead, ' 17 Dorothy Johnson, ' 18 Frances Maxwell, ' 17 Helen Wilson, ' 18 Esther Philips, ' 18, I ' ice President Janet Brown, ' 19, Secretary Second Semester Clementine M. Smith, ' 17. President Ruth Craighea d, ' 17 Marian Firmin, ' 17 Elsie Sinzheimer, ' 17 Elizabeth Andrews, ' 18, Vice President 183 Ethelwyn Bower, ' 18, Treasurer Elizabeth Miller, ' 18 Catherine Wright, ' 18 Mabel Pound, ' 19, Secretary Organized September, 191 o Officers President - Vice President Secretary - Treasnrer - Norman G. Shidle J. Clarence Lukens - Jess Halsted - Walter B. Lang Cabinet Deparliiient of Meetings - - - - Department of Membership - - - Department of Depntation - . - Department of Missionary Work - Department of Bible Stndy - - - Department of Eaglesniere Conference Department of Pnhlicity - - - - Department of College Stndents ' Meetings Department of f ocal Attendance Department of 1-inance . - - LTER W. Maule Frederick S. Donnelly ( J. Clarence Lukens I Jess Halsted Charles M. Howell William W. Tomlinson J. Tenney Mason - Detlev W. Bronk E. Morris Burdsall Robert S. Blau - Walter B. Lang 184 Founded Februan ' , 191 1 President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer Oi ccrs Hilda A. Lang Ruth Craighead Katherine V. Fahnestock - Louise W. Waygood Cabinet Chainnau of Religious Meetings Couriuitfee Chairman of Membership Coiuuiittee Chairman of Bible Committee - - - Chairman of Missionary Committee Chairman of Social Scrz ' ice Committee Chairman of Social Couimittee Chairman of Finance Committee Chairman of Association Nezvs Committee Annual Member _ _ . - . - Elizabeth K. Morrison Ruth Craighead Clementine M. Smith - Mary E. Powers - Edith W. Mendenhall - C. Ruth Kistler Louise W. Waygood Katherine Fahnestock - M. Esther Snyder 185 TME mitrm SomervilU Citerar Society Motto — Sain ' ifcr in Modo, Fortiter in Re. Color — JVIiife OfHcers President ----- J ' ice President _ - - - Recording Secretary - - - Corresponding Secretary .-issistanl Corresponding Secretaries Treasurer ----- Assistant Treasurer - - - Librarian ----- .Assistant Librarians - - - i; Rebecca W. Conrow Dorothea Bell Dorothy Herrmann Esther Culver Mary Lukens Elizabeth Andrews Frances Baird Clara Atlee Phoebe Seaman - Emily Buckman i Isabelle Briggs Dorothy Lucas ' Eleanor Stout 186 mitrm r im (Tlassical Club President Secretarv John R. Sproul Elsie M. Hughes Meiiihcn Olga Agon Helen Clark Ruth Craighead Helen Daniels Marian Firmin 1917. Paul Gemmill Dorothy Hanson Charla Hull Everett Irwin Rhoda Lippincott Clarence Myers Esther Pattison Harper Pendry Elsie Sinzheimer Clementine Smith John Sproul Francis Baird Helen Gaskill Jess Halsted George Hayes 191S Elsie Hughes Mabel Kurtz Mary Lukens Edith Mendenhall Elizabeth Miller Abagail Moore Helen AA ' estfall Lloyd Wilson Isabel Briggs Mary Crosley Russell Gourley Margaret Haviland Esther Hayes 1919 Malcolm Hodge Bess McClellan Louise Meeteer Edgar Palmer Gladys Rei chard Mary Vernam Phyllis Komori Lloyd Yoorhees Harry Yardley Marion Anderson Gladys Hammond Preston Judd Helen Macartney Helen Martin 1920 Ethel Means Lucille Noble Dorothy Paxson Hope Richardson Mary Roberts 187 Grace Rosenburg Harold Stubbs Ellen Swartz Mildred Williard Clarence Yoder T L ICY iDeutscljer Vercin Charter Member of " The Inter-collegiate League of German Clubs of America " Officers President - T ' icc President Secretary - Treasurer Faculty - - - Esther H. Culver Marion F. Jackson Sarah L. Strong Clementine M. Smith Ruth G. Hill Eleanor Atkinson Ardis Baldwin Irma Dunning Sarah Goff Dorothy Lucas Members 1917 1918 1919 Marguerite R. Neely Marion F. Jackson - Florence M. Tice Rhoda a. Lippincott Clara P. Newport M. W. Steinke Hilda A. Lang Elizabeth K. Morrison Grace Cochran A. Russell P. Pettit Leon Henderson Helene Scott Elizabeti-i Stotsenburg Esther Taylor Helene Toerring Elizabeth Watson Dorothy Young 1920 Louise Carman Helen Conrad Elizabeth G. Jones Elizabeth Justice Sarah Mayhew Ethel Means Letitia McNeel Florence Rogers 188 TME miCY0W w 1918 " Englisl) (Tlub Ofi ccrs President - Vice President Secretarx - - Lillian G. Trego - Louise W. Waygood Katherine V. Fahnestock Charla Hull Members 1917 Helen Inglis Beatrice Jenkins Gail Ellsworth AL RiAN Gratz George P. Hayes 1918 S. Robinson Ogden, Jr. William J. Reilly Charles Snyder Ardis Bald ' in Isabella Briggs Esther LIayes Andrew Pearson 1919 Nora Waln Allin Pierce iL BEL Pound Esther Taylor Russell Terradell AL iRY Campbell Louise Carman 1920 Letitia McNeel Mary Roberts 189 T kL. (( @r Cnojinecrs dub Organized 191 5 For the purpose of reviewing recent discoveries and achievements in engineering, dis- cussing questions not raised in the classroom, giving power in the presentation of topics, promoting intimacy hetvveen faculty and students, and providing guidance in the engineering vocations. Officers First Semester President - Vice President Secretary-Treasnrcr President Vice President - Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Llyn H. Bailey - PusEY B. Heald Richard L. Burdsali, Wm. M. Shoemaker - W. Waldo Hayes Adolph Korn Llyn H. Bailey C. Grannis Bonner Richard L. Burdsall Ell wood C. Cor nog Louis N. Davis James E. Allen W. W ' ai.do Hayes Charles C. Ash mead XoRRis C. Barnard Ei ' c.ENE Baker Detlev Bronk Mark I ' j.r.io-i-, Ik. Members 1917 Randolph B. Harlan Adolph Korn Walter B. Lang Clarence E. McNeil E. Tasso Morgan 1918 Ralph H. Heacock Pusey B. Heald Charles I. Joiin.son 1919 Erank O. Evvall Henry I. Hoot Charles M. Howell Halbert Hutchinson OsiiOKNK R. OUAYLE A. Russell Petit Wm. M. Shoemaker Walter E. Smith G. Donald Spackman E. Robert Villets John K. Mealy . llen L Myers Andrew Simpson Leonard Taylor T. Newbold Taylor Harold S. Webster Edwakii Atkins Howard . tkin.son I . I DOLE At LEE UJ20 Wai.ti:i( Dickin.son Rale Hautwkll Paul M. He.ss I li ' -.RBERT Jefferson 190 Charles Neff Gregg D. Reynolds Ralph Wilson TME K 11CY0W «r 19 IS Mlat ematical anb Astronomical Club The Mathematical and Astronomical Cluh is an organization of students to foster an interest in the sciences of Mathematics and Astronomy. The discussions given by its members are of subjects that are not usually discussed in the class rooms. First Sciucsfcr Gertrude N. Wood W. Waldo Hayes Elizabeth Froker Officers President Vice President Secretary Second Sonester W. Waldo Hayes Rebecca W. Conrovv Doris M. Gilbert John A. Miller W. Ross Marriott Members John H. Pittman Marie Bender Mrs. R. W. Marriott Caroline Smedley Rebecca W. Conrow I. Clyde Cornog Marian G. Firmin Robert S. Blau Ethelwyn Bower Helen Chapelle EwiNG T. Corson Helen G. Deputy 1917 J. Clarence Lukens Mary Mather 1918 W. Waldo Hayes Dorothy A. Johnson Blanche King Augustus E. Maze Anna E. Sullivan Florence M. Tice Gertrude N. Wood Charles A. Snyder Eleanor P. Stabler D. John Stickney John W. Trimmer Ethel R. Young Ruth H. Cross Elizabeth N. Frorer Doris M. Gilbert 1919 Josephine M. Griffiths Margaret E. Powell Halbert Hutchinson Edith C. Young Albert N. Nelson Helen G. Young Lena C. Clarke Frank W. Fetter 1920 Sara Mayhew Gladys S. Pell 191 TME M )ICY©A ' J or 19is (TolUgc Settlement Association Founded November, 1904 To interest college women in social service and to provide opportunity for such work President - - - J icc President Secretary and Treasurer Senior Elector Junior Elector - Sophomore Elector Freshman Elector Mary Atkinson, " 17 ] Iary Gawthrop, ' 17 Louise Waygood, ' 18 Minnie Gould Helen Darlington Mabel Pound Charlotte Bunting 102 M ll£Y0i »r 191© Swartl)more (Tollege tl)letlc Association Organized November 14, 1877 Motto — " Mens sana in corpore sane " Officers 1916-1917 President --------- J. Tenney Mason Vice President ------ Frederick S. Donnelly Secretary -------- Clarence G. Myers Treasurer -------- Edward E. White Graduate Manager - - - - - - Samuel C. Palmer TKW iXic (Touncll President A. A. ------- ]■ Tenney Mason Treasurer A. A. - - - - - - Edward E. AVhite Physical Director ------- E. LeRoy Mercer Graduate Manager ------- Samuel C. Palmer Football Captain ------- Paul D. Endicott Basketball Captain ------- John R. Sproul Lacrosse Captain ------- Walter B. Lang Baseball Captain ------- Edward E. AVhite Track Captain ------- C. Grannis Bonner Football Manager ------ Lester B. Shoemaker Basketball Manager ------- Joseph E. Sands Lacrosse Manager ------- Boyd T. Barnard Baseball Manager ------- Walter E. Smith Track Manao-er ------ William W. Tomlinson Swimming Manager ------ Richard L. Bur dsall Soccer Manager ------- Walter B. Lang Assistant Football Manager - - - - S. Robinson Ogden, Jr. Assistant Basketball Manager ----- W. Waldo Hayes Assistant Lacrosse Manager ----- David M. Bodine Assistant Baseball Manager ------ Jess Halsted Assistant Track Manager ----- Pusey B. Heald Swartbmore (TolUge tbUtic (TommltUe Representing the Alumni Representing the Faculty Charles C. !Miller. Chairman John A. Miller T. H. Dudley Perkins E. LeRoy Mercer Samuel C. Palmer Representing the Athletic Association J. Tenney Mason 193 We A f Ef s P p. stow L.G-, SHoEnA feK " ■ — ■ " «-- 1 3f Tue rs - 1 iBAseiBAUUl Vv . SHoenAKeR H;+e Ir.T BAKet C. Gr. f5oNNi=R E.T. Cof?5on ' I8| p. B. He Ld ' 18 H.I.Hooi- J, " T Mason W. W, MauLe ' is I H. A. OLiN ' 16 E.P.5ni+H H.L.Sni + ri (0 I CWl l a-UTl 194 195 . ' nn :.% r » ' % i%l i ' •j ter W Ol e J 3otball Oeam Season ipi6 Coach Trainer - Manager Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard - Right Tackle Right End Qttarterback Left Halfback Right Halfback Fullback - William H. Roper E. LeRoy Mercer Lester B. Shoemaker Harold L. Smith - . F. Patrick McGovern - William L. Ridpath B REDERicK S. Donnelly, " i8 Franklin B. Stow Paul D. Endicott (Capt.) Harry A. Olin, ' i8 - John W. Johnson - Carl F. Michael - Allison G. Cornog, ' i8 Alva H. Bush Substilutes G. Lloyd Wilson, " i8 Franklin S. Gillespie Elwood C. Cornog Tl. I ' enimore Baker Wn.i.iAM A. Clarke William R. Provost Russell A. Yarnall John K. Mealy, ' i8 Roland P. Stratton, ' i8 Frank (). Ewell I nil im mitrm f lais Tootball in 1916 By William IV. Roper -» HILE the result of the Haver- 1 1 1 " " - game was disappointing in VJL the extreme, I feel that the record of the football team of 1916 can be looked back on with considerable satisfaction. Football teams are de -eloped to win games, but it is equally important after a game is finished to take victory or defeat in the proper spirit. 1 was greatly impressed with the manly manner in which the team and the undergraduates took the disap- pointment of the final game. The schedule was a hard one, especially hard owing to the fact that so many games were played out of town. The play of the team in the Pennsyl- vania game was particularly gratifying. Ever ' member of the team ]ilayed his best game and with a determination and fight that could not be denied. While Pennsylvania out-rushed us they could Mil Klll ' EK C.APTAIX E.NDICOTT Capt.-Elect Cornog 197 TME ymitrm Pat McGovern, ' 17 not score, owing to the fact that the Swarth- more defense ahva} ' s stiffened up in its own territory. It was one of the best defensive ex- hibitions I ha ' e seen for a long time. The best offense shown I5}- tlie team all year was gi ' en in the second half of the Dickinson game when two touchdowns were scored in quick succes- sion bv rushing the ball. It would lie imjiossible and imfair to pick out any member or members of the team for special commendation. The entire sciuad worked hard and conscientiously all fall. Cap- tain Endicott was an insi)iring and capable leader and developed surprisingly during the season as a punter. ' I ' liic " EviCRV K :AIl ■ ' ' Smitii 11)8 K ICYOW »f 191® Penn Game — Swarthmore Under a Punt Ufistor of a (Breat Season CWO salient features, the summit and ab} ' ss of the team ' s fortunes, namely, the ictory from Pennsylvania and the defeat to Haver- ford, stand out in relief over a season long remembered. The first, ap]5earing second on our schedule, represented the high water mark of a bril- liant eleven: the second, the final game, saw only the embers of a once great team. Looking backward upon a season that showed nothing but the acme of promise until its last da) ' s when most of our hopes were blasted, there is some- thing both intensely satisfying and _ ' et bitterly distasteful. Early in October, the team composed mostly of veterans, had been rounded into a combination that looked mighty good to Coach Roper. It was hard- working, ambitious, and villing to fight every minute. The line was heavy and experienced, the backfield fast and plucky, with team work and signal play of a high or- der. But it was untried, and the opening con- test with Lafayette on a strange land would tell the tale. In one of the hardest fought battles ever decided on March Field, in the face of a melting- sun that caked the ground and caused clouds of dust to envelop the con- testants, without a breath of air stirring, the Garnet jerseys outgamed their powerful oppo- nents and came ' through with a lo to 6 win. Old Penn, next on the schedule, carefully considered how best to beat S ' arthmore the following Saturday on Franklin Field, but she • " missed her guess. Endicott ' s team would not Alva Kush. ' isi 199 Obe 1(}(tnn. CoRNOG Nailed Alva Bush Scoees Only Touchdown An Ofe Tackle Play 200 THE mitrm laie 1)e beaten. Time and again the Ijig Red and Blue war- riors charged the lighter Garnet players and ripped Swarthmore " s line for substantial gains. But always in the shadow of her own goalposts, Swarthmore was invincible. Penn hammered awa} ' many times when her opponents had been forced within the ten-yard line, but each time the little Quakers hurled back the invaders and recovered the ball. Swarthmore earned a touchdown in the second period when Alva Bush, at the height of his career, pulled down a forward pass and tore twenty }-ards, through a field infested with Penn tacklers, for the only score of the game. Penn, desperate in the waning minutes, strove with super- liuman efforts to turn the tide, but to no avail, and Swarthmore was accorded the proud distinction of having humbled mig ' hty Pennsylvania. Every man of the Garnet eleven fought with the keen zest of a long an- ticipated struggle. Swarthmore knew she had to face a mighty team and entered the contest resolved if necessary to die just as hard as it is in the power of eleven resolute men to die, who are dedicated to a great and noble work. The big Quaker team, finding itself met on even terms by an unflinch- ing array of grit, representing what to them seemed an inferior ag ' gregation, grew nervous, and as the game progressed with the Swarthmore ele ' en ever growing stronger, was unable to cross the goal, and finally succumbed, 6 to o. At that time Ha -erford seemed very small and far away. The very momentum of Roper ' s fighting ele ' en carried it along for four more victories. P ' ranklin and iNlarshall was disposed of in the third game by Bill Provost, ' 17 The Baltimore Qu. rtette 201 TME mitrm ®p i - r -- Fred Donnelly, ' 18 Harold Smith, ' 17 Harry Olin, ' 18 the same score, 6 to o. Ursinus, with a team heralded as great, went down on Founders ' Day before the onslaught of the Swarthmore steamroller, 13 to 3. Hopkins was the next to fall, 14 to 6, and a week later Columbia was pil- laged, 18 to o. Then followed the memorable duel with the formidable Dick- inson ele -en, recognized by Garnet enthusiasts as the last big test of the year. The loss of Donnelly in the Ursinus game now began to be felt. Bush had been ill for several weeks, and Clarke, the acting center, was forced to retire from the game. For the first time in the entire season, Swarthmore ' s oppo- nents took the lead, but the Garnet by a splendid offensive in the fourth ses- sion regained the advantage. The Carlisle team needed a touchdown to tie the count and Welch, the sensational Indian halfback, was sent into the breach. He had three minutes to pla} ' , but he made good and Swarthmore was forced to acknowledge an e en l reak after si.x straight ' ictories. a4i i m m ' 4? • • 9 Hi f £ m ' flH|H| I AVKRI ' IIKII CiAME 202 TME M )ICY@W ®r 1911 I. ijj Sfld V ii-fi!«« ' - - " v- VE ' ■ s: Haverford Game With only a few cla} ' s remaining- before the last and most vital game of all, that h ' dra of the gridiron, the injury jinx, ravaged and desolated the once powerful Swarthmore machine until it hardly resembled its former self. jNIc- Govern, star of four seasons, and Michael, most oromising of the freshmen regulars, were completely incapacitated just when their services were most needed. Gloom per aded the Swarthmore camp, but e ' en after the shock of this last straw, followers of the Swarthmore eleven could not reconcile them- selves to anything- but a victory over their old rivals. Haverford, with a team carefully nursed b} ' Mike Bennett, and developed with a view toward capturing the Swarthmore game above all else, took the Garnet eleven almost by surprise. With a team work and intricacy of plav that was bewildering, she manag-ed to sweep down the field for a touchdown in the second cjuarter. In the fourth she got near enough to her goal for Crosman to send a beautiful drop kick between the uprights. Then came John Johnson. ' 19 Carl Michael, ' 20 203 Frank Stow, ' 10 H, i:iiK()iiii (i. Mi ' ; 204 THE M .llCY@i ®r 19 !i Bill Ridpath, ' 19 George Brooke and " Judge " Swartlimore " s magnificent dri e which sa " ed her from a shut-oiit and the game ended, lo to 7, in favor of the Scarlet and Black. It is the old stor)- of a pOAverful machine disintegrated Ijy the hand of fate on the eve of a momentous event. Swarthmore, however, is not letting her thoughts dwell on the unpleasant aspects of the 1916 season. The Roper- Endicott combination was one of the few great Garnet elevens and its record will always be a source of intense pride to every Swarthmorean. True, it lost a much desired contest, but human ingenuity and pluck could not avert the incidents which led to the final disappointment. The glorious victor} over Penn, coupled with its complement of five clean wins from other strong- insti- tutions, and the well earned tie with the fighting Dickinson team, all serve to alleviate the twinge of bitterness which marked the close of the schedule. Swarthmore is very proud of her team and of the men who made it. William Roper and Roy Mercer are two of the best coaches in the country and Swarth- more was exceptionally fortunate in being favored with the services of both men at the same time. This year Roper has heeded the call of Princeton, his Bob Maxwell Lloyd Wilson, ' 18 TME mitrm ®? isis After the Penn Game Alma ] later, and Mercer will direct the destinies of the team. Ally Cornog will captain the ele ' en in his fourth year of varsity foothall, and with only five men lost through graduation, namely, ex-Captain Endicott, ] IcGo ' ern, Clarke, Provost, and Smith, the 191 7 team should follow in the footsteps of its illustrious predecessor. The giant, Bush, has left college, hut ten regulars, Allv Cornog, Donnelly, Stow, Ridpath, ' ilson, Johnson, Olin, Gillespie, Mealv, and lichael will return to form the nucleus of another sterling team. October October October October Xo ember November Noveml)er Xovember Result of H)e Scl) i6ule 7 — Lafayette at Easton - - - 14 — University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 14 — Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster 28 — Ursinus at Swarthmore - - - - 4 — Johns Ho]:)kins at Baltimore - - - 1 1 — Columbia at New York - - - - 18 — Dickinson at Swarthmore - - .. 2; — Haverford at Ha ' erford - - - - s. Opt 10 6 6 6 13 3 14 6 18 20 20 7 10 Totals 94 45 1• " K.N ■ ■ ISakku, ' 111 ■n. .Nis ( in.LK. ' -i ' ii;, ' ID 206 Clarke, ' 17 M MY0W ®F 191S " prospects for 1917 Bv Dr. E. LcRoy Mercer ® TTH a majority of last fall ' s football squad still under- graduates in college and with the probable but uncertain prospect that four or fi e or more of next year ' s freshman class will be football players, it would seem reasona]:)le to predict a real Swarthraore eleven for 19 17. The loss of such men as ex-Captain Endicott and McGovern from the tackle positions. Smith from end. and Bush from the backfield will be keenly felt. They have given their best to Swarthmore and contributed to many hard-fought victories, and in return have reaped the rewards of the service. We wish them well in other lines of en- deavor and trust that their experiences on the football field will add zest and determination to their work. We have men who by playing on the scrub team have grasped enough of football ability to take up the work of those lost this year. t depend on these men to rise to the occasion and be prepared for ' varsity dut} ' with Captain Cornog. Surely under ordi- nary circumstances we should have a nucleus upon which to build and mould a team. But owing to unforseen con- ditions such predictions mean little at this unsettled time with the football season many months away. Let us place prospects upon a firmer basis of which individuals are strong factors. Let us look upon our men as parts of a whole where the individual 207 Roy Mercek TME M llCY A! m 1918 i Ruff loses his identit}- in the team and where the team loses its identity in the college. It is not Cornog ' s toe, Johnson ' s decision, Donnelly ' s d efense, Stow ' s charge, Ridpath ' s grit, Baker ' s plunge, Gillespie ' s tackle, [Michael ' s interference, Wilson ' s weight, or Olin ' s de- termination that will win games or make the football team. It is the mould of these and many other sterling (jualities that make the team, and the team is not eleven men but the whole college. Then let Swarthmore ' s impelling force with the football squad as her repre- sentative be the prospect for 1917. After all, that somewhat indefinaljle something, " College Spirit, " which has to do with lo)-alty anrl love, that something which forces victor}- from defeat, that something which stirs the blood and c]uickens the pulse of the freshman and remains a part of him as long as life lasts, must be the incenti ' e for voluntary efficient service when the call for service comes. VViiiTK . ND Ames 208 THE mitYQi 5wartl)more -lifavarford Scores Year 1879 1883 1883 1884 1885 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1914 1915 1916 Winner riaverford Haverford Svvartlimore Haverford Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Haverford Swarthmore Swarthmore Swarthmore Swarthmore Swarthmore Haverford Haverford Haverford Haverford Swarthmore Swarthmore Tie Swarthmore Swarthmore Swarthmore Tie Swarthmore Haverford Where Played Haverford Swarthmore Swarthmore Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Philadelphia Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Swarthmore Haverford Score 36- 2 16- 8 12- 9 10- 6 40-10 32-16 6- 10- 4 30-14 61- 22- 6 50- 32- 24- 42- 6 8- 6 12- 34-12 17-10 6- 6 22- 16- 27- 3- 7- 10- Totals — 26 games; 13 Swarthmore vic- tories; 11 Haverford victories; 2 tie games; Points, Swarthmore, 421; Haverford, 304; 13 games played at Swarthmore, 12 at Haverford, 1 at Philadelphia. Swartl)more ' s J ootball Captains 1885— F. K. Lane 1901- -A. P. Hall 1886— W. L. Elkins 1902- -S. T. Stewart 1887 — A. Cummins 1903- -W. D. Smith 1888— M. L. Clothier 1904- -J. J. Lippincott 1889— C. B. Ketcham 1905- -W. G. Crowell 1890— J. F. iMurray 1906- 1907- -W. F. Krueger -H. F. Pritchard mi 1891— J. F. Murray hi - 5,f 1892— G. H. Brooke 1909- -VV. W. Krider m. « S: 1893— G. C. Griest 1910- -C. A. Eberle 1894— C. G. Hodge ' 1911- -L. F. Gieg 1895— C. G. Hodge 1912- -L. F. Gieg 1896— H. Z. Wilson 1913- -M. M. Lutz BH 1897— R. B. Farquhar 1914- -B. S. Clime 1898— R. B. Farquhar 1915- -J. D. Murch i r 1899— R. B. Farquhar 1916- -P. D. Endicott ■k, 1900— J. E. Downing 1917- —A. G. Cornog The Prophecy 209 THE mitrm pointi-b pvass 4 arttgrap 5 Xortli American. October IT — Like a Vial of Nitroglycerin, Swartlimore is a Little Thing with a Big Kick. Xorlli American, October lio — Pitt, Swarthmore, Hughes, and Wilson haven ' t been beaten so far this year. TIic Bulletin, November li — The big colleges gather a lot of chest measurements by talk- ing of their big four. J-Io v about the little four? It ' s not so weak and helpless. 1. Pitt. 2. Brown. 3. Swarthmore. 4. Tufts. Norlli Anierican, November ' io — The Swarthmore and Haverford are Quaker colleges, but you wouldn ' t think so if you played against their football elevens. Nortli American. November 20. — The Yale-Harvard football game next Saturday will have the call, but the real playing of the day will be at the Swarthmore-Haverford contest. Ez ' cning Ledger, Novemlier 2- ' J — Swarthmore-Haverford! Who said " passive resistance " ? Bob Fokvell, in Pennsylvania OfUcial Program. October 14 — The Swarthmore team was too quiet to suit me. I knew they had a great team and Lafayette knows it now. Telegral ' li, October 30 — Coach Roper expected to shake up the Swarthmore team (head- line). Why not? Swarthmore has shaken up everything else and a little of their own medi- cine won ' t hurt them. " Goose " N.w, ' 18 191« ON THE SC ' RTl} " Ike " Mvers, ' 18 ' Sti-i.e " Cokso.v, ' f " . i.u " Stk.xttox, ' lf 210 211 Ty- ' jr;.?FT " J Tj?! " " : gC- J Season Tpi Coach -------- Frank H. Griffin Manager ------- Joseph E. Sands h ' orzvani ------ John R. Sproul, Captain Forward ------- Frainklin P. Stow Fon ' ard ------- Clarence Yoder Center - - - - - - - G. Donald Spackman Guard _ - . _ - Frederick .V. Boughton, ' i8 Guard ----- Frederick S. Donneij,y, ' i8 Subsfifnfe ------ Clement J. Aldekfer Substitute .---.. Russell A. ' arnall 212 THE mitrm ? isn Review of !! a$ketball By Frank H. Grift ' in. Coach ' HEX an athletic team has lost seven out of ele en games it would ordinarily seem ©.„.„.,„.,..„.,...,. successful season. The 191 7 basketball team lost seven out of eleven, yet it would be absurd to class the team among the " unsuccessfuls. " Probably never in the history of collegiate basketball have the teams throughout the country been so uniformly strong or so evenly matched. Pittsburgh, Lehigh, Lafayette, New York L ' niversity, Penn State, and the Navy had teams that ranked with the strongest that e " er represented these institutions. Pitts- burgh defeated State, Lehigh, and Lafayette ; Swarthmore defeated Pittsburgh ; and yet Lehigh, State, and Lafayette were all aljle to defeat the Quaker team. Lehigh beat Swarthmore by one point in an extra period, Lafayette took the long end of the score by three, while State won by an ele " en point margin Captain Sproul If all the teams in the east Capt.-Elect Donnelly were rated, Swarthmore would stand well up in the first ten. Moreover, there would be hardh eight points difference between the strongest and the weakest teams. These facts, perhaps, give some idea of the class in which Swarthmore traveled dur- ing the season just closed. At times Captain Sproul ' s team played as good basketball as has ever been seen in the Hall G mi- nasium, but its weakness lay in its inabilitv to plav at top form throug " hout the whole game. The season was not all discouragements. Prob- ably the most encouraging aspect of the vear ' s work lay in the rapid de ' elopment of the second-string- men. In every case of need the substitute demon- strated his worth by proving equal to the occasion. The Swarthmore team of 1918 will be forced to start the season minus three strong ' , seasoned, 213 THE M ICY§M willing " players, Captain Sproul, Spackman, and Alderfer. Six ' varsit} ' men will remain as a nucleus namely, Donnelly, Boughton, Stow, Yoder. Cornog, and Varnall, and these with some recruits from Captain Dave Bodine ' s whirl- wind scrulis should l)e alile to form a strong combination. Although the 191 7 team will not go down in Swarthmore history as a winning team it will stand out as a team that, struggling " against great odds, played the game and played it well. Result of Scl)e6ul£ January Jamiar f January January January Januar}- Februar} ' 5 — Albright at Swarthmore 6 — Princeton at Swarthmore 12 — Franklin and Marshall at Swarthmore 17 — X ' avy at Annapolis _ - - 20 — Army at West Point - - - 11 — University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 9 — University of Pittsburg at Swarthmore February 10 — Lehigh at Swarthmore February 17 — New York University at New York February 23 — Lafayette at Swarthmore March 2 — Penn State at Swarthmore Totals _--.-- s. Opp 41 25 14 33 25 18 27 33 25 11 14 16 36 -24 28 29 31 37 24 27 22 33 287 286 Fred I ii i i i , i i i 1 j n , ' I s Don Sp. ckman, ' 17 214 I ' nANK Stow, ' 111 215 ■ KHiM »mn » m kKh sISb Eb J m Ol)e Cacrosse Oeam Season igi6 Coach ------- Walter Farley Captain ------- J. Dwight Murch Manager ------- Fred C. Dennis Ol)c Oeam Goal -------- Fred C. Dennis Point ------- James J. Jackson, Jr. Cover Point - - - - - J. G. Gordon Munce, ' i8 First Defense ----- V. Ralph Gawthrop, ' i8 Second Defense ----- William M. Shoemaker Third Defense - - - ' - - - Walter B. Lang Center ------- j_ Dwight Murch Third Attack ----- Franklin P. Buckman Second Attack ------ Fred P. Gutelius First Attack ----- S. Robinson Ogden, ' i8 Outside Home - - - - -II. Fenimore Baker, Jr. Inside I Ionic ------ Sewell W. Hodge Substitute ------- Harold Ainswortii Substitute ------- Clark W. Davis 216 THE K .)lCY0i r 19 IS Xacrosse Review for 1916 53 ' ]] ' alter B. Lang, Captain igij ' T first g-lance the record of the 19 16 lacrosse team seems ahnost a tragedy. Out of the nine games played only two were won. one was tied, and the other six were lost, although all by small scores. The team was, however, much lietter than the results would indicate. After the first g " ame with Cornell, which was lost, primarily because of the lack of practice, it settled down and played hard, fighting ' lacrosse. Har ' ard and Swarthmore battled to a tie, which carried the g ' ame through three extra periods. Both g ' ames with Pennsylvania took extra time to decide the win- ner, and the Navy game went to two extra periods before it was won. Hop- kins was given the hardest fight of the year, while the Lehigh game was un- decided until the last few minutes of play. Numerous injuries suffered by the regular men, together with lack of weight, combined to handicap the team to a considerable extent throughout the season. Every game was an uphill fig ' ht with the odds usualty favoring the opposing side. Captain iXIurch, Ogden, and Baker developed a splendid offense, while Jackson, Alunce and Dennis offered stubborn resistance to the scoring machine of their opponents. C- PT. IN MURCH Coach Farley 217 Capt.-Elect Lang T L (a] w (f V, al ikiL, c( It was a green team witli six new men playing, 1jut Captain Murch pnt so much of his own fighting spirit into it that the result was an aggregation of which Swarthmore did not feel ashamed. Next year with Coach Farley again on the joh. we are looking forward to a great record. Result of Scl)e6ule April 10 — Harvard at ' Swarthmore - - - - April 22 — Lehigh at Swarthmore _ . . April 29 — Navy at Annapolis . _ _ . AFay 6 — University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia May 13 — Hopkins at Baltimore _ - - - j Ia3 ' 20 — University of Pennsylvania at Swarthmore May 27 — Stevens at Swarthmore - - - - Total ..---- S. 4 1 2 3 4 4 26 0pp. 4 3 4 4 10 5 2 , 32 Raij ' ii ' ;, vtiih(j1 ' . ' is Sam Ooiikx, Ms Gordon Munce, ' 18 218 219 C:)l)e baseball Oeam Season igi6 Coach ------ Franklin L. Bettger Manager ------ Edwin A. Tomlinson Pitcher ------- John M. Ogden Pitcher ------- Elwood C. Cornog Catcher ------- Edward C. Carris First Base ------- John R. Sproul Sccoinl Base ----- Allison G. Cornog, ' i8 Third Base - _ - - Frederick A. Bougitton, ' i8 Shortstop ------- Edward E. White Left Field ----- Sami ' el S. Sitoemaker Center Fiehl .-.--. Herbert L. Brown Right Field ------ J. Sebring Riefert Substitute Catcher ----- David P. FLvrry Siil stiliite Pilclier ------ George F. Corse Sahsliliite () II l i elder ----- C. Paul Xay, ' i8 220 TME mitYQM m 1911 Captain Riffekt ! eview of tl)e 1016 baseball Season By J. Scbring Riffcrt, Captain OLD AJarcli went out like a lion and spilled the beans for gettino- early dope on one of tlie best basel3all teams Swarthmore ever had. The southern tumble never even shook the " uneys " out of the trunks and after almost a week of down- pour in Washington, the pill-chasers came back to their own back yard, a little dampened, but with more of the old fight than ever. This pep lasted through the schedule and the occasional small end of the score only sharpened cleats for the good old come-back, when we took the measure of the regular guys from some of the big burgs. When Coach Bettger issued the first bugde for the awkward squad, he found the best bunch of diamond dusters ever assembled under the Quaker flag waiting to get in the harness. The pitching mound held hurlers like Ogden, E. Cornog, and Corse. On the receiving end we had Carris and Harry. Above all an air-tight infield composed of Sproul, A. Cornog, White, and Boughton, made it hard to see the outfield because of the brick wall effect. Back of all this the veteran outfield of Shoemaker, Brown, and Captain Rifl:ert speared everything that leaped through to the weeds. Old " Jawn " worked like a vet all season and when some lucky busher did manage to clout one of his benders, the relief scjuad was back of him all the time gi ' ing ' the grass a chance to grow between the sacks. Such is the history en bloc of a stellar season made pos- sible by good coaching, good Ijall pla} ' ers, and the best- ever brand of team spirit. While the record of the season tells the story we might hit a few of the high spots. Old Penn, who is our favorite door- mat, took the count twice in three well-played games. The soldiers found the " pacifs " armed with a knockout for the first time in sev- eral years. The Cornell gang was glad to get out from under an 8 to 4 score, while our old friends from Ann Arbor left us the sphere on which to paint another ' ictory for the trophy case. The season ended in a grandstand finish on Alumni Day when the Rutgers aggregation went back to the red-shale district Cdach Bettger with nothing but their suits. 221 Capt.-Eli I I White TME mitvm ®r 1918 However, this is all o er and we ha e next season to make history repeat itself and then some. The team is intact with the exception of the outfield who played four }-ears together on old W ' hittier. Result of Sc e6uU March 28 — Catholic University at Washington March 29 — Woodberry College at Orange. Va. March 30 — Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Va. April 1 — Maryland A. C. at College Park, Md. April 6 — Cornell at Swarthmore _ - . April 15 — Lehigh at South Bethlehem April 19 — Ursinus at Swarthmore - - - April 22 — University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia April 25 — Hamilton at Swarthmore ... April 29 — New York University at New York May 2 — Catholic University at Swarthmore - May 6 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore May 10 — University of Pennsylvania at Swarthmore May 13 — Rutgers at New Brunswick May 16 — University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia - May 19 — University of Michigan at Swarthmore - May 20 — Ursinus at Collegeville ... May 24 — Army at West Point . . _ May 27 — Lafayette at Easton . . _ . Ma} ' 31 — Lafaj ' ette at Swarthmore ... June 10 — Rutgers at Swarthmore ... Totals ...... Opp. Rain Rain Rain Rain - 2 - 2 - 5 8 - 3 5 - 6 10 - 8 - 3 7 - 5 4 - 76 Rain 4 10 1 3 6 1 9 4 3 3 3 1 2 8 2 2 62 Al.l. ■ CokXrn FuKU P.OUGHTON, ' 18 Paui. Nav, ' 18 222 ' n C : JTV 223 Coach Captain Manager Ol)e OracK Oeam Season ipi6 E. LeRoy Mercer, M.D. Laurance p. Gowdy - William T. Pohlig The Team — Siiniinarv of Poin s ]} ' on Those scoring ten points are (granted varsity letters I.Al ' I ANCE P. GoWDY - 55 HeiVKY I. Hoot - 30 C. Graxnis.s Uonner - 29 Eugene T. Baker - - 26 J. Tennkv Tason 22 EmirxD T ' . Smith - - 19 Wai-tick W. Ma I ' M ' :. ' i X iS W ' ll.l.lAM ' 1 " . I ' dlM.K; - 13 PusEY Bancroft Heaij), ' 18, 13 r-2 Harry A. Olin, " 18 - ti 2-3 EvviNG T. CousoN, ' 18 - II William Dillingham - - 6 Allin H, Pierce - - 5 C. Ct-yde Duefy - - - 5 Jdji T. IJi owN - - - 3 1-4 1 1 AKm.i) P. SMrni - - 2 2-3 ' i-i-i M .llCY0i ®F 191S 1916 Orack Season. Capt.-Elect Bonner -- HE 1916 track schedule, arranged b_y Man- ■ ] ager Bill Pohlig, showed a total of eight meets, dual and intercollegiate, the largest number that has ever been billed for a Swarthmore track team. This fact called for early and con- sistent training- on the part of every member of the squad and Coach Mercer lost no time in getting his candidates in shape for competition. A dual meet with Hopkins, just a week prior to the Penn Re- lays, enabled the Swarthmore team to test its abil- ity under fire before the big event of the following- Saturday. The Relays saw Bonner, Maule, Mc- Neal, and Baker win second place in race No. 33 after a hard fight with Pitt, the winner. Rutgers ] " )ro ' ed a little too strong for us a week later and the New Brunswick athletes captured the meet by two points. The Middle States Champion- ships at New York University resulted in Swarth- more securing fourth place largely through the in- dividual efforts of her captain. Gyp Gowdy, who won both the high and the low hurdles. Baker, one of the freshman stars, was good for second place in the half-mile run. Olin and Mason secured third places in the pole vault a nd low hurdles, respectiveh ' , while Bonner annexed a fourth in the half-mile. New York University ' s fast dash and middle distance runners forced Swarthmore into the short end of another close meet the following week b} the score, 59 to 53. Then came the Haverford clash in which Swarthmore was victorious for the second successive year. The most important event in connec- tion with this meet was the shattering of the fresh- man half-mile record by Gene Baker, who covered the distance in the fast time of 2 minutes 2 2-5 sec- onds. Lafavette, with one of the strongest teams she has had in years, did not ha -e much difficulty in de- feating the Garnet on the next Saturday. In the Phoenix Cup Sports, which followed, Hoot, the fresh- man weight star, annihilated the old discus record b) ' ten feet, when he hurled the missile 119 feet 11 inches. Captain Gowdy was sent to the Intercollegi ate games at Harvard, on Mav 27, where he succeeded in quali- fving for tlie finals in the 120-yard high hurdles though he did not place. 225 Harrv OliNj ' 18 TME mitrm ®r i Result of tl)e Scl)e6ule s. 45 1-3 Opp. 58 2-3 58 April 22 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore April 29 — Penn Relays at Philadelphia First — University of Pittsburgh Second — Swarthmore Third— Penn State May 6 — Rutgers at Swarthmore 54 May 13 — Middle States Intercollegiate at New York First — New York University 25 Second — Lafayette 24 Third— Rutgers 19 Fourth — Swarthmore 18 1-4 May 17 — New York Uni. at Swarthmore 53 May 20— Haverford at Haverford 55 1-2 May 24 — Lafayette at Swarthmore 44 May 27 — Intercollegiate A. A. A. A. at Harvard Gowdy, Swarthmore ' s only entrant, qualified for the finals in the high hurdles but did not place. 59 48 1-2 68 Walter Maule, ' 18 EWING Coi S(JN, ' 18 PusEV Heai.d, ' 18 226 TME M ACYOi w 191® (B p (Bow6 o I ' RING her half century of athletic history Swarthmore has developed great players in many sports, but few have excelled the prowess of the 1916 track captain, Laurance P. (Gyp) Gowdy. Though not a Gieg or an Eberle in all around ability, G} ' p ne -ertheless holds his own among- the preatest through the brilliancy of his work on the cinder-path. At present he holds no less than three freshman track records, namely, the broad jump and both hurdles, a distinction which no other Swarthmore athlete can claim. In addition he holds the colleg-e record in the In ' oad jump and is tied with Eberle for the low hurdle mark. Eberle. the possessor of two col- leg " e records and the tie with Gowdy, is the only man to outclass Gyp in this respect. Gowdy ' s best work was done as an under- classman. Fresh from Exeter, where he must have been the entire team, Gyp came to Swarth- more and, together with Charlie Blackwell, pro- ceeded to revolutionize track on Whittier Field. Blackwell was king in the sprints, but Gyp, more -ersatile, was called upon to make good in four events. At the Lehigh meet, in his freshman year. Gyp won twenty points for his Alma Mater by capturing the high and low hurdles, the broad jump, and the pole vault. Dur- ing his four years of ' varsity competition he has never lost a hurdle race in a dual meet, though he was always entered in both. The college broad jump record of 22 feet 5 3-5 inches, which he holds, was made in his freshman year. In 19 13 he was a member of the relay team which competed at the Penn Relays. At Exeter, one of his favorite events was the high jump, in which he established a record of 5 feet 7 inches. Since he had all he could handle with his other events, the coaches at Swarthmore never allowed him to enter the high jump while here. Gyp ' s total of points scored for the Gar- net is 192, of which 55 were made in his freshman year. 21 in his sophomore year, 61 in his junior year, and 55 in his senior year. The small total for his second year was due to an injury received in mid-season. The present track team contains men who show much promise, but they have ,a long road to travel before the}- can touch the record set by Gowdy. Captain Gowdy TME M llCy0A! Swart more (ToUege OracK !J ecor6s lOO-Yarcl Dash - 220-Yar(l Dash 440- Yard Dash - 880-Yard Run j lile Run - - - Two-Mile Run Mile Walk - Two-Mile Bicycle 1 20- Yard High Hurdles 220- Yard Low Hurdles Pole Vault - High Jump Broad Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw - Discus Throw - Mile Relay - F. B. Terrell, " 05 F. B. Terrell, ' 05 and C. G. M. Henrie, 08 - L. G. Bradford, ' 11 R. J. Baker, 07 J. W. Zerega, " 18 P. Parrish, ' 96 N. H, Mannakee, ' 02 - C. A. Eberle, ' 11 - C. A. Eberle, " ii and L. E. Phipps, ' 12 D. ' ebster, " 89 P. Gowdy, ' 16 F. Krueaer - 9 4-5 sec, A. Eberle, ' 11 22 1-5 sec. - 49 4-5 sec. I min. 57 4-5 sec. 4 min. 31 sec. S. L L. W. 09 ' 06 R. W. Maxwell, H. I. Hoot, ' 19 - Gillam, ' 13, Lewis, Hess, ' 11, Bradford, - 9 min. 57 3-5 sec. 7 min. 10 2-5 sec. 5 min. I sec. - S 3-5 sec. P. Gowdy, " 16 25 2-5 sec. - 1 1 ft. 7 in. 5 ft. II 1-4 in. - 22 ft. 5 3-5 in. 46 ft. 5 1-2 in. 138 ft. 6 in. - 119 ft. II in. 13 ' 11 3 mm. 2-5 sec. Swartl)morc J rcsbman racK Records 1 00- Yard Dash - F. B. Terrell, ' 05 - 9 4-5 sec. 220- Yard _ Dash - - F. B. Terrell, ' 05 - - 22 1-5 sec. 440-Yard Dash - S. L. Garrison, " 10 - 51 3-5 sec 880- Yard Run - - E. T. Baker, ' 19 J min. 2 3-5 sec Mile Run - C. B. Lewis, ' 08 - 4 min. },2 1-5 sec Two-Mile Run - J. Zerega, ' 18 - 9 mi " - S7 3-5 sec Mile Walk - - w . H . Lippincott, ' 99 - 7 min. } i 2-5 sec Two-Mile Bicycle - N. H Mannakee, ' 02 - 5 min. I sec r20- ' ard High H u-(lles L. P. Gowdy, ' 16 - 16 2-5 sec 220- Yard Low Hi n-dles L. P. Gdwdy, ' (i - - 26 y sec Pole Vault - Jl. . Olin, ' 18 - - I 1 ft. 1-4 in High Juni]) - - E. M Roberts, ' it - 5 ft. 8 1-2 in T.road Jum]) - L. P. Gowdy, ' 16 - 22 ft. 5 3-4 in .Shot Put - - . !• Kruegcr, ' 09 - 40 ft. 1 1-2 in Hammer Throw - . I ' " Krueger, ' 09 - T20 ft Discus Throw - H 1. lioot, ' 19 228 - TT9 ft. IT in J-, v: -p.,,,. 229 Coach Captain Manager Swimming Raymond Uhl Marc P. Dowdell Richard L. Burdsall Siiiiniiary of Points Scored Twenty points are necessary for a varsity insignia Gilbert E. Tomlinson - - - - - - - -45 1-2 Francis A. Jenkins - - - - _ - - . 34 1-4 Marc P. Dowdell --------- 24 C. Scott Woodsidk --------- 18 Richard L. Burdsall - - - - - - - - - 12 Henry E. Jefferson -------- 5 1-4 Andrew R. Pearson - - - - - ' - - - - 6 Howard Atkinson - - - - - - -,- - 5 -4 Charles Wassman --.-...--- k 230 THE mitrm r i9is Review of Swimming fi Manager Burdsall Captain Dowdell ' OR tliree years, swimming, the baby of Swarth- more ' s recognized sports, was rocked in the cradle of defeat, discouragement, and lack of interest. In 191 7, swimming grew strong, cast aside its swaddling clothes, and threw them at opponents with a well-aimed force and •igor more becoming- a man than an infant. In 191 7, it not only celebrated the first victorious swimming meet in Swarthmore his- tory, but went ahead and walloped every collegiate con- testant, losing only to the two most powerful scholastic teams in the east. On March 8, Swarthmore probably felt in better spirits than it has since the football and track victories over Haverford last vear. The cause of the self-satis- fied sensation was a 41 to 12 victory over the Haverford tankmen. Our Main Line rivals were unmercifully swamped and sent home shivering and almost drowned. They failed to win a single event. The victory over Johns Hopkins, on Februarv 10, was a new sensation for Swarthmore. It was the first time the swimming team had ever won. The next cause for celebration occurred after the Rutgers meet on February 16, which gave Swarthmore the heavy end of a 32 to 27 score. At Mercersburg, on February 23, the swimming team met its first stumbling block. Mercersburg Academy won the relay and the meet by the score, 29 to 24. On March 16, the record-beating Princeton Freshmen handed the Garnet squadron their final and worst ducking. Dowdell was the only man who could win an event and add five points to Swarthmore ' s side of a T,y to 14 score. His plunge was 70 feet, which bettered his old record by 2 feet. The fast-flying freshmen swam the relay in one minute, forty-one and two-fifths seconds, setting a new intercollegiate record for the world. Francis Jenkins and Gilbert Tomlinson were two big factors in the rise of swimming at Swarthmore. Jenkins, a freshman from Chicago University High, established new records in the fifty and hundred yard dashes, while " Tommy, " the Middle Atlantic long distance racer, hung up a new mark in the two hundred. Their swimming was responsible for the wins in the relay races, and they could always be depended upon to hand in first places in their individual e ' ents. The one man most responsible for Swarthmore ' s meteoric rise in the swim- ming world is Marc Dowdell. As captain, manager, and heaviest point win- ner, he has nursed the infant sport through two trying years, and in the third 231 TME ymitrm @r has sten the object of his work liloom gloriously. Dowdell induced Raymond Uhl. the school bov champion, to act as amateur coach ; he forced the recogni- tion of swimming through the Athletic Association ; he carried the financial luirden : and he established an interscholastic swimming meet as an annual e ' ent of the college -ear. !5 esuU of t )(i. Schedule February 10 — Johns Hopkins at Swarthmore February 16 — Rutgers at New Brunswick February 23 — Mercersburg at Mercersburg February 28 — Haverford at Swarthmore March 16 — Princeton Freshmen at Princeton Totals ------- s. Opp 45 17 32 27 24 29 41 - 12 14 39 - 156 124 . Swarthmore (TolUge Swimming ecor s Plunge for Distance - SO-Yard Swim 100-Yard Swim - 200- Yard Swim 50-Yard Breast Stroke 200-Yard Relay - M. P. Dowdell, ' 17 F. A. Jenkins, ' 20 - - F. A. Jenkins, ' 20 G. E. Tomlinson, ' 19 - C. S. Woodside, ' 20 {H. Atkinson, ' 20 ,)h. E. Jefferson, ' 20 |F. A. Jenkins, ' 20 G. E. Tomlinson, ' 19 i - 70 ft - - 28 sec 1 min . 3 3-5 sec 2 min. 31 3-5 sec - 39 2-5 sec 1 min. 57 sec. -isi™«,jss aiE S«i jbB H K« j occer ' y fc-- ' HIS is the first j ' ear that soccer has been officially recognized as a minor sport at J Swarthmore and under the leadership of Captain Comley the team was developed into a combination that reflects credit upon Swarthmore. Four scheduled games were played during the season resulting in two victories and a like number of defeats. The triumphs over the strong Moorestown and George School teams more than ofifset the reverse suffered at the hands of Penn State early in the season. Plans are under way to secure membership in the Pennsylvania Inter-collegiate Soccer League and the game promises soon to rival basket- liall as a winter sport. KESULT OF SCHEDULE Doeember IS S. 0pp. Pemi State at Swarthmore 10 Februai ' y 3 GeruiantO " vn Cricket Club at Pbilaaelpliiti - - 1 February 10 George School at Swarthmore 1 February 17 Moorestown at Moorestowu 3 1 ft C. FT Captain Manager Coach - Goal Left Fullback Right Fullback Lett Halfback Center Halfback THE TEAM - Roy C. Comley Walter B. Lang M. A. Addison Hoy C. Comley J. Tenuey Mason Andrew Simpson Clifford R. Gillam W. Ralph Gawthrop, ' 18 Right Halfback Right Halfback Outside Left - Inside Left Inside Left Center Forward Inside Right - Outside Right . " - I l; TTON - Walter B. Lang D. John Stickney, ' IS Edward F. Atkins - Russell P. Pettit Carl D. Pratt, ' IS Roland P. Stratton, ' IS Adolph Korn William W. Tomlinson 233 TME M llCYd « VJi K Oenais Captain Manager Doubles Shidle and Burdsall Pyle and Dunham Tlie Team Norman G. Shidle E. Morris Burdsall Singles Shidle Pyle Burdsall Dunham Result of tl) i Schedule reason igi(j !May 6 — Lafaj ' ette at Swarthmore May 10 — Delaware at Newark - May 13 — Drexel at Swarthmo re - - _ May 18 — Wesleyan at Swarthmore May 19 — Eastern at Swarthmore May 23 — Franklin and Marshall at Swarthmore May 25 — Haverford at Haverford - - - May 27 — Ursinus at CoUegeville Total ------ S. 2 - S 6 - 1 3 (rain) Opp. 4 1 -5 1 2 Rain 2 4 19 17 Captain Sihiu-k Manai kk Burdsall ' £M mitrm ®r isis " Interclass Sports 1!I18 Team Ol)e3ntercla$5 asketball (barms j HE annual tournament for the basketball championship of the college brought ■ 1 ' - ' t t ' l same spirited competition that has always featured the interclass L V sports. This time the seniors were composed almost entirely of ' varsity let- ter men, nevertheless the juniors gave them a merry battle and in the last and deciding contest compelled the fourth } ' ear players to show all they possessed in order to win and save themselves from defeat and a tie for second place in the series. Result of Series First round: Juniors. 26; Freshmen, 12; Sophomores, 12; Seniors, 8. Second round: Juniors, 14; Sophomores, 5; Seniors, 17; Freshmen, 12. Third round: Seniors, 11; Juniors, 7; Freshmen, 16; Sophomores, 10. Standing of Teams Won Lost Won Lost Juniors 2 1 Sophomores 1 2 Seniors - 2 1 Personn Freshmen cl - 1 2 1917 1918 1919 1920 Sproul (Captain) Donnelly (Captain) Ogden (Captain) Carr (Captain) White Olin Stow Yoder Spackman Boughton Terradell Wheatley Alderfer Bodine Baker Holmes Shidle Munce Ridpath Yarnall Ainsworth Heald Howell Dickinson Henderson 235 T L Y(( @r 191® 4 ' bo ' fil ' ' Cup Sports ME annual interclass track and held meet, and incidentally the Phoenix Cup, was won I ' I ' y tlie Freshman class with a total of Tii points, while the other classes trailed far he- hind as follows : Juniors. 28 ; Seniors, 25% ; Sophomores, 23%. Eight out of a pos- sible fourteen first places went to the first year men, the Juniors taking four, and the Sopho- mores, two. Carl Stewart, the speedy football end, was the individual star of the meet, amassing a total of sixteen points. Norman Shidle and Alva Bush were tied for second high honors with fifteen points each. Reilly and Quayle alternated first and second places in the mile and half mile runs. Ballard won the 440-yard dash on his nerve, while Bodine, with a quar- ter mile sprint at the end of his two-mile run, came in an easy winner over Lang and Eby. The most brilliant feature of the meet was the work of Swarthmore ' s freshman weight thrower, Henry Hoot, who broke, not only the freshman discus record, but the college rec- ord as well when he heaved the projectile a distance of 111) feet 10 inches in an exhiliition event. joints b (Tlasses Freshmen Juniors 76 28 Seniors Sophomores 2.5V, 231 2 Summary of tl)e tleet third, E. Gowdy, ' li) ; fourth, ' 19; third. Elan, ' 18; fourth, loo-yard dash — Won by Stewart, ' 10; second, Harry, ' 10; Graham, ' 10. Time — Kti s seconds. 220-yard dash — Won by E. Gowdy, ' 19 ; second, Agnew, Stewart. ' 19. Time — 24? seconds. 440-yard dash — Won by Ballard, ' 19; second, Gourley, ' 19; third, Shrode, ' 10; fourth, Hen- derson, ' 18. Time — o7J seconds. 880-yard run — Won by Reilly, ' 18; second. Quayle, ' 19; third, Ridpath, ' 19; fourth, Hutch- inson, ' 19. Time — 2;r2} . One-mile run — Won by Quayle, ' 19; second, Reilly, ' 18; third, Pratt, ' 18; fourth McGov- ern, 17. Time — i ' X ' )- i. 120-yard high hurdles — Won by Shidle, ' 17; second, A. Bush. ' li); third, Harry, ' 10; fourth, Stewart, ' 19. Time — 17 seconds. 220-yard low hurdles — Won by Shidle. ' 17; second, Harry, ' 16; Ihird, A. Bush. ' 19; fourth. Clime, ' 16. Time TlVi. Two-mile run — Won by Bodine, ' 18; second, Lang, ' 17; third, Eby, ' 16; fourth, Bronk, ' 19. Time— 12 :.54 r. High jump — Won by Stewart. ' 19; second, Ballard, ' 19; tliird, . .. Cornog. ' 18; fourth, Johnson, ' 19. Height — .j feet 1 inch. Pole vault — Won by Howell, ' 19; second, Murch, ' 10; third, . . Cornog, ' 18; fourth, Cameron, ' 17. Height — 9 feet C inches. Broad jump — Won by Shidle. ' 17; Second, Harry, ' 16; Third, Stewart, ' 19; fourth, Ballard, ' 19. Distance— 21 feet. 16-pound shot put — Won 1)y A. Piush, ' 19; second. Clime, ' 16; Ihird, Kelley, - ' 19; fourth, McViovern, ' 17. Distance— 34 feet 8 inclies. Hannncr throw — Won by A. Bush, ' 19; second. Clime, ' 16; third. Wilson, ' 18; fourth, Kelley, ' 19. Distance — 81 feet 2 inches. Discus throw — Won by E. Cornog, ' 17; second, Stewart, ' 19: third, Kelley, ' 19; fourth, W. Hayes, ' 18. Distance— 100 feet 7 inches. (Varsity track men are ineligible to compete). 2;i0 He.nkv Hoot THE K iieyei »? i9is «fre5l)-Sopl) JP ootball (Bame fi OR the first time in many years Sophomore strategy and teamwork failed before the vigor and enthusiasm of youth and the Freshman football team romped home winners by a 7 to score. The contest this year was marked with more than ordinary spirit on both sides, and when Cleaver, of the yearlings, scored the touchdown which spelled de- feat for the second year men, there was considerable rejoicing in the Freshman camp. Much football talent, hitherto unsuspected, was unearthed, and plays that would have done credit to the varsity were exliibited by these redoubtalile warriors. Line-up: Freshmen Dalton Fell Cunningham Walter Hartwell Groome Reynolds - Hunt (Capt.) Wheatly - Wassman Cleaver Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarterback Left Halfback Right Halfback Fullback Sophomores Blake Gourley Heck Simpson - Weston Nabb Pierce Barnard (Capt.) Voorhees Elliott Arnold Touchdown — Cleaver. Goal from touchdown — Hunt. Substitutions, Freshmen — Van- derbilt for Cunningham, Coombs for Wassman, Jenkins for Vanderbilt, Sickler for Jenkins ; Sophomores — MoUoy for Heck, E. Smith for Blake, Buckman for Pierce, Pierce for . rnold. Referee — Dr. Mercer. Time of quarters — li and 8 minutes. 237 THE ymitrm ©r on® jF rcs -SopI) (Tross (Tountr un Tlie annual cross counti ' )- run between the first and second year men re- sulted in a grand slam for the represeiitati -es of the sophomore class. Gene Taylor, the half-mile phenom, sprinted in an easy winner, the second, third, and fourth places going to G. Tomlinson, L. Taylor, and O. Ouayle, re- spectively. M. Holden was the first freshman to finish. ' 3Fre5l)-5opl) Swimming eet The freshman team, led by F. Jenkins, the holder of two Swarthmore College tank records, in a concerted attack nosed out the sophomore swim- ming experts by the close score of 27 to 25. Tomlinson, of the sophs, won first honors by winning three races, the 50, 100, and 200 yard swims. Jenkins annexed 13 2-t, points for second high indi ' idual score, vhile Pearson, of the sophs, ran third with 7 points. t3l)e iQ andTLittle Quakers in 1916 ' Swarthmore got the better of Old Penn in the round of sports that marked the athletic year, 1916. Seven contests were played against the Red and Blue in four different sports and of these the Garnet captured four. It is in- teresting to note that of the three games won by Pennsylvania, two, in la- cro.sse, were extra time contests, and one, in baseball, took extra innings to decide. Swarthmore won clean victories in basketball and football, and her baseball team won the series. January 29 — at Philadelphia April 22 — at Philadelphia May 10 — at Swarthmore May 16 — at Philadelphia May 6 — at Philadelphia May 20 — at Swarthmore Basketball Baseball Lacros Swarthmore Penn - 21 18 2 3 5 4 10 3 - 3 4 4 5 October 14 — at I ' liiladclpliia - Foulhall 238 0 } ID O J 4 239 - g " Wearers HacKen H ' Colee, f4 . Dfiniels }V-(ILJ,llei-s E. H. Phillips ' 18 E.r. o 4s ' 8 . 7?. eiisuiori-h ' a £.fn. TviiU Va H. H- t ' c dle. t.U A- Kinson 17). . Ifef-na no m. Coles ■ H. Ocii-litK fon 8 O 5ulliuat? ofihe MedaL O Sull lu Q n f. iTIaxui ll H . Coles E .Sin pei mer A . Lou I s E. 9oc ce. 77. fbr 8 F. Phillips IS H, XloLina T. Bf-tdids hi. l iChQi-dsa n P- Qohnsoo E. Ph. ' lllps T77. Uei-nixiin 18 78 ' 18 £- ' Ji nxhe-ime.!- Q. S uluiran C. Dr- ' Shi- ' a F.H.Phi llps Vs l . Fq hnes ' l ' ocK (j . Oorlii afar? L . L I ppi nca ' ff ' Tn. Gra U) -fh hop J. I3hia6s 240 TME mitrm f i9is Officers of W. A. A. Somen ' s tl)Utic Association Officers 1916-1917 President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer Elsie Sinzheimer Virginia Postlethwaite, ' 18 Mary Vernam Catharine Wright, ' 18 Athletic Council 1 916-191} Rebecca Conrow Mary Gawthrop Mary Powers, ' 18 Dorothea Darlington Virginia Postlethwaite, ' it Elsie Sinzheimer Mary Vernon Catharine Wright, ' 18 Lillian Shaw A ruling- of the Athletic Council gives all girls playing on their class teams, their class numerals and a team letter. Those playing on a ' varsity team receive a silver medal, and upon the receipt of six such medals, a silver cup. 241 T £ Yl 0F 1918 Varsity Hockev Team COMPETITION for positions on the varsitj ' hockey team was exceptionally keen this year and the final eleven selections represent hockey ability of a high standard. Early last fall forty-three ambitions girls reported for initial practice to ] Iiss Shaw, the coach. After over a month of preliminary work during which the candidates for the re- spective positions strove valiantly to win favor, the varsity was chosen. The junior class received four varsity berths and the seniors a like nninber ; the sophomores had three places, and the freshmen one. Rebecca Conrow, captain, set a fine example to the team for splendid playing and good sportsmanship. The Team i - Goal Right Fullback Left Fullback Right Halfback Center Halfback Left Halfback Right Wing Left IJ ' ing Right Inside Center Forward Left Inside Left Inside Eleanor W, Atkinson Helen Daniels Esther F. Holmes, ' 18 Mary H. Vernam Helen Coles Esther H. Philips 18 Elizareth R. Miller, ' 18 - Helen R. Biddle Marguerite Coles Gail M. Ellsworth, ' 18 Margaret V. Willets Rebecca W. Conrow, Captain Result of the Schedule Cai ' tain Conrow Nov. 11 — Temple University at Swarthniore Nov. 21 — George Washington University at Swartlimore Nov. 28— Alumni at .Sw. ' irtlnnnre - - - - - Opp. Rain Rain TME mitrm 19 1© Interclass Champions Unterclass 3focK Y HE Junior team, by winning three successive games, captured tlie interclass hockey ■ ' j championship of the college. This is the first time that 1917 has been defeated dnr- X ing its four years at Swarthmore. The series was hotly contested throughout, and much hockey ability, hitherto unsuspected, was unearthed. The hardest fought game of all occurred between the Juniors and the former champion Seniors, and resulted in a 1 to victory for the class of 1918. Standing of the Teams Won Lost Won Lost Juniors Seniors Helen Coles, Captain Rebecca Conrow Margaret Willets Sophomores Freshmen Seniors Elsie Sinzheimer Margaret Yerkes Helen Daniels Hester Levis Charla Hull Anna Sullivan 1 - Francis Maxwell Florence Kennedy Mary Atkinson Junior; Gail Ellsworth, Captain Elizabeth Miller Francis Baird Catharine Wright Esther Phillips Sarah Rogers Elizabeth Andrews Mary Vernam, Captain Francis Williams Doris Gilbert Katherine Fahnestock Helen Biddle Josephine Griffiths p Marguerite Coles, Captain Helen Ramsey Francis Hause Anna Williams Lena Clarke Charlotte Bunting Sot lwniores Freslinien Florence Shoemaker Emily Buckman Mary Powers Jean Faries Esther Holtiies Helen Ballein Dorothea Darlington m. bel poltnd Esther Newcomer Edith Young Eleanor Atkinson Be. trice Whiteside Elizabeth Ohrle Charlotte Moore LirCY LiPPINCOTT Eliz. beth Jones Mary Roberts Gail Ellsworth, ' 18 24a THE ymitrm ®r i Varsity Basketball Team Varsity basketball " ■ 1 ' ] IE team this year played three games with outside sextets and of these, two were € J lost hy close scores, while one was placed in the win column. Nan Sullivan com- pleted her four years of varsity haskethall as captain of the team and a better leader would be hard to find. The girls were all skillful and experienced players, exhibiting a brand of teamwork that would, by comparison, not prove flattering to the men ' s varsity. With four of the first team returning next year as a nucleus, and with the best of the intcr- class material from which to select, next season ' s prospects are particularly liright. The Tea I, Forward Fcncard Jninfing Center Side Center Guard Guard Sul ' slitute Substitute Sul ' slitute Anna Sullivan. Ca ' taiii Catherine Wright, ' 18 Francis Maxwell Dorothy Johnson, ' 18 Helen Coles - Esther Philips, ' 18 Elsie Sinzheimer Mary Atkinson Mary Vernam Result of tlie Seliedulc " el). " 2 — Temjile University at Swarthmore ' el), !) — George Washington University at Swarthmore ■ ' cb. in — Lansdowne at Swartliniore . - . - Totals - s. 0pp. :vj 18 18 28 21 34 Cai ' T. Nan Sillivan 244 M€ll£Y@i » 191S The 1018 Team TFntercla55 l asKetball aFTER a prolonged series of games, the Senior team finally won the interclass basket- ball tournament and incidentally the championship of the college. For a time it looked as though the result would be a three-cornered tie between the Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores, but the Sullivan, Maxwell, Atkinson combination was too strong for its rivals. In the final game, the fourth year girls clinched the title by defeating the Juniors 23 to 11. Nan Sullivan and Catharine Wright made practically all of the points for their respective teams. One of the biggest surprises of the season was the development of the Sophomore team, which by a determined spurt, beat the Juniors and climbed to the second rung of the ladder. Standing of the Teams Seniors Sophomores Junors Freshmen Won Lost 3 2 1 1 2 3 %(RI Catherine Wrtght, ' 18 245 TME M 11CY©A! ®r 1918 - ' ' --. jssi. i- j u?i Mtembers of t e Oeams Seniors i I. RV Atkinson, Captain Helen Coles Margaret Willets Francis Maxwell Marion Firman Elsie Sinzheimer Mary Gawthrop Esther Phillips, ' 18 Betty Miller, ' IS Juniors Catharine Wright, Captain Gail Ellsworth Dorothy Johnson Edith Mendenhall Sarah Rogers Esther Philips Virginia Postlethwaite Sopl)omorcs Mary Vernam, Captain Eleanor Atkinson Isahelle Briggs Dorothy Young Dorothea Darlington I ' rancis Williams Dorothy Johnson, ' 18 " IFresbmcn Mary Campjsell, Captain Marglerite Coles AIary Roberts Francis Hause Charlotte Bunting Sarah Mayhew 246 THE mitrm 19 is Varsity (5?m cam ' ! HE eight most skillful gymnasts are chosen each year to compose the varsity gym- I nasium team. Proficiency in seven gymnastic events is necessary for eligibility. At X the annual interclass meet. Elsie Sinzlieimer. captain of the varsity team, scored the greatest nu mber of points. Result of the Meet Marching Floor Work Traveling Ring Flying Rings Boom Parallel Bars Horse Seniors Juniors Sophomores . Freshmen - (5 5 1-2 8 1-4 7 1-2 7 7 9 8 - 7 1-2 7 3-4 9 3-4 9 1-2 6 3-4 7 8 1-2 7 1-2 - 7 9-16 8 5-32 7 31-32 7 7-16 8 5-16 7 9-32 9 7-32 7 9-32 - 8 7-16 8 5-96 8 3-16 6 3-32 Totals 51 9-16 50 71-96 60 53 5-16 The Team Elsie Sinzheimer, Captain Anna Sullivan Esther Philips. ' 18 Catharine Wright, ' 18 Dorothea Darlington Isabel Briggs Katharine Fahnestock Lucy Lippincott First Place— 110 5-10 Points Elsie Sinzheimer, ' li Second Place — 105 Points Isabel Briggs, ' 19 Third Place— 103 Points Dorothea Darlington, ' 19 Highest Point Winners 247 TME M lXY0 ! ®r !9!S Jerry Coy, ' 18 Winners ok Freshman Gym Meet First Place Second Place Third Place SENIORS Elsie Siiisbeimer. C!i[it;i Mary Ga vtliro[je Anna Sullivan Margaret Willets Ilester Levis Mary Atkinson Kniily Joyce iU-Wu { ' nles JPresl)man (By i 5llcet JUNIORS GcraUlint. ' Vvy. Taptain Catliariiu ' Wright Estlier I ' liilips Elizabeth Miller Helen Ballein Dorothy Johnson Mary Powers Virginia Postlethwaite Gnii Ellsworth SOPHOMORES I)i.roth.-;i Darlington, Captain Isabel Krit gs Kutheriiie Fahnestock Catherine Belville Mary Vernam Esther Hayes Ruth Orndorff Fi-ancis Williams Lucy Lippincott Hope Richardson Lucy Penkose FRESHMEN Lucy Lippincott. Captain Hope Kiehardson Lury Pcnrnse Heatri i ' Whiteside MargiH-iiti- Coles Sarjiti Mav!u-w Klizab. ' tli o.-hrle May Frrsr.-lii 1!HS Gym Team 248 mitrm »? mm Varsity Swimming Team Varsity Swimming Oeam - HE eig ' ht girls on the " varsity team represent the best swimming 1 J talent among the young women of the college. The team is ■ purely honorary as it does not enter into competition with out- side teams. Membership is given as a reward for merit displayed in the intra and interclass meets of the season. The following e ■ents form the basis upon which membership on the honor squad is determined : 20- yard dash, breast stroke for speed, back stroke for speed, 40-3rard dash, rela)- race, breast stroke for form, plunge for distance, and fancy diving. The Team Helen Inglis, Captain AIabel Kurtz, ' 18 Hester ' Levis Emily Joyce Esther Philips, ' i Helen Young Isabel Briggs- Hope Richardson 249 TME M llCYiAf m 191 1!)]8 Swimming Team TJnterclass Swimming : HE Sophomore team won the annual women ' s swimming meet on February 26 with M ' j a total of 27 points. The Juniors were second, with 20 points. Isabel Briggs and X Helen Young were the highest point winners in the races and Katharine Fahnestock starred in the fancy diving event. Hope Richardson plunged 51 feet 11 inches which is only four feet behind the world ' s record for women. Seniors Helen Inglis, Captain Mary Gawthrop Emily Joyce Anna Sullivan Hester Levis Sol ho]norcs Katherine Fahnestock, Captain Isabel Briggs Eleanor Atkinson Helen Young Edith Young ],.l:l (Tlass I5eams Juniors Marion Gratz, Captain Louise Waygood Maisel Kurtz E.STHER Philips Catharine Wright Elizabeth Miller Geraldine Coy Freshmen Hoi ' E Richardson, Captain Marguerite Coles Lucy Lippincott Marion Hoag Summary of lulerclass Meet 2n-yard dash — Won by H. Inglis. Time — 14 seconds. Breast stroke — Won ]5y I. Joyce. Time — 17 seconds. Back stroke — Won liy E. Philips; third, L. Lippincott, Time — 211 seconds. 40-yard d_ asb — Won by M. Kurtz; second, IT, Young; I I, Levis. Tinie — 37 seconds. Breast stroke for form ' — Won by I, Briggs; second, H, Inglis; third, G. Coy, Plunge for distance — Won by H, Richardson; second, E, Philips; third, M. Levis. Distance — 51 feet 11 inches. Diving — Won liy Sophomores; second, Seniors; third, Fresh- men. Relay Race — Won by Freshmen; second. Seniors; third, Sophomores, 250 11 E Young ; second Briggs ; second, M, Kurtz ; third, M. Kurtz; third, second, K. Fahnestock; third, TME mitYm »r 191® . nd now, The feature section staff Will have a chance to laugh At college as it really is. 251 252 TME mitrm r 191® To ■ Relentless Commotion Brooks Who Smokes a Pipe, Wears Rubbers and Thanks Heaven He Was on the Absence Committee This Feature Section is Dedicated 253 An Immorality Play IN (7) SPASMS AND A DECALOGUE Written in an idle moment by Robert Sloss Blaii DECALOGUE ] Ian ' ith Stove-Pipe Hat — " I am Master of the Show. Perhaps you will like it. I doubt it. But if you would like to meet any of the actresses, see me after the show and I will see what I can do for vou. " ACT ONCE SEEN FIRST— Home of Uselessness In the background is a window which gives a bird ' s eye view of nothing. On the wall is a gold filled picture of the Battle of Puget Sound or " Choked to Death by an Oyster. " Our hero sits on the billiard table surrounded by her friends : LACK OF SLEEP UKULELE and OVERORGANIZATION. - Knock is heard at the door. Uselessness — " Who is there? " Voice — " I am Darnphool — the man who bet against Haverford. " QUICK CURTAIN SEEN TWICE— The Exterior of a Chinese Wall (nut) Enter from left Something, followed by Something Else. Something — " I am Defeat. Who are you? " What ' s Following It — " I am shoestrings for De-feet. " Exit a droit e SEEN THIRD— Interior of a Noisy Hour Party Deleted by the Censors ACT TOO No scenery. In the middle of the stage is an Object which .speaks as follows: " I am the spirit of the Halcyon. (Turning to a child on the left) Class of 1919 — little do you know what is before you. Little fio you realize what you have undertaken. " Exit — ; ( ' riinijiux inenliis. 254 M .MY0W »F !91i ANOTHER SEEN Character slides in — " I am Fall Soap. You who expected to he. hut didn ' t. I was the one who kept _vou from it. " Slif t ' s Out. GRAND FINALE Home of Uselessness again. Same as before — except it ' s colder. Enter Strength, (perfume of onions). Uselessness — " You mo ' e me to tears. " Strength — " Dry them with this Noncomparahle Toweh " (Ed. Note — We receive no money for this adv.) Curtain fahs w hile the audience stands and sings the IMonks song. THIS IS THE picture OF CLAKEXCE PAl ' L NAY WHICH INSPIRED ROBERT SLOSS BL.- U TO WRITE " USELESSNESS " 255 THE mitrm © isis ■ A ,. v I am a Theta. I li e principall} ' in Riverton. My mother is a member of the household committee. My father is a memljer of the Board of Managers. My sister is coming next year, and the rest of the family will be along later. My aunt was one of the first members of Alpha Beta Chapter. I feel that m} ' social standing is secure and my resources adequate. Al- together my family has contributed generously to the endowment fund. So much for my pedigree. As for my studies, I ne er let them interfere with my college education. All of my members are unani- mously elected to Somerville before the end of their Senior year, and one of our members made Phi Beta Kappa. I should like to announce to sub-freshmen that if they desire to join my chapter, they can do no better than to look up their family tree and dis- cover some relationship to my distinguished ancestr} ' . If I don ' t ask you right away, don ' t be discouraged, but just remember that all things come to her who waits. One of our members is Dean, 3 ' ou know, and we are sure we just about manage the college. The following " letter was written by a member of the Penn- sylvania Alpha Chapter of the Pi Beta Phi Fraternity to a western sister: " Dear Believer in the Cause: I know ' ou will take what I have to say to you in the Christian spirit in which it is sent. We are all working for the same thing — a full dance program and the management of the Y. W. C. A. Dear sister, let us get together and do the thing up brown. Most of the heathen here are willing to hear the gospel, and my prayer to you is that as sorry as I am to see you turn in tlie wrong paths, 1 must confess myself that I have often sat on the couch, have often spent the week ends away in the distant resorts, have dusted the alcoves, have taken Modern Philanthropy, and indeed e en used strategy ' and the tele- phones in my efforts to bring to my sisters the hajjpy romances that I ba ' e ex- perienced. These are the joys of education. O you westerners, profit bv the experience of those who are in the game. If you find it hard to reconcile our two cliief aims, look again into the gospels. They explain everything. " 256 mitrm » mm Never since I ' ve been a Kappa has tliere been so much excitement in camp. You know we have always been very careful of wliat we do. A ' e always wanted to be as inter- ested in college sports, dances, Student Government and other activities as is deemed proper. We did not want to do too much; yet we felt we must do something. Of course, we always considered the opinions of Eddie White and Billy Provost very reliable, but somehow this year they picked out more than we can handle. The rest of us are working, worrying, and arguing about the best method of keeping up with the pace they set. Naturally, the record of our nine- teen sixteen class, even though there is still one single, should be enough to attract freshmen. We feel that although we have been matri- monially successful, we need now to turn our efforts toward the subjects of interest to everv one else. I am a Delta Gamma. I live in the village ; am not a Senior, — verv ambi- tious. I would rather see one of my fraternity sisters President of Student Government than have the whole chap- ter in " ited to a Phi Psi dinner dance. I make it a point to appear democratic, Aith the result that my real superiority over non-fraternity girls is sometimes lost sight of. Automobiles, relief from college meals by Hsits to my home in the village, public speaking exhibitions, and references to fraternity sisters who hold offices and posts of honor, con- stitute my main bid for freshmen. I am acutely conscious of my extreme youth, and ha ■e not yet entirely forgotten my painful experience in attempt- ing to anchor here. My stock in trade is offices and honors ; my motto, " It pays to advertise. " 257 TME mitrm @r isia Ol)e Jf ' ratermt ! anual brl69e6 or t5l)e ! itter Orutl) " Oh, Gladys Those Phi Psi ' s are such nice boys — so polite and gentlemanly. Oh, I could just fall in love with a dozen of them. And dance! Why, Gladys, dear, you have no idea. They know all the latest things. It ' s just too cute the way they smile and bow. And they do say such nice things. I just love it don ' t you? The other ' fra- ternity boys just never could learn. " The present war will probably relieve the Kappa Sigma Athletic Club of the neces- sitv of turning out a football team this year. Inasmuch as Delta Upsilon is non-secret, why not take time out some Wednesday night and pass upon it? An incentive to this duty would be that we might learn the secret of the one " C " Phil Hunt made at mid-years. Phi Sigma Kappa is a state of mind. You simply put a pin on and Brother Brooke on the Philadelphia papers will do the rest for you. He can make anything out of you, from a mob-quieter to a college president. T A O thought it would change its name to the " Phoenix Club " this year, but re- frained from doing so because it was afraid of complications in getting a Phi Delta Theta charter. Phi Psi was founded during a typhoid epidemic at Jefferson College. It is a splen- did example of what may result from, delirium. The Swarthmore chapter is in danger of losing its charter because Elliott chews tobacco and refuses to wear pumps to breakfast. " Myrtle, child, don ' t cry any more. I ' m su re that boy didn ' t mean to spill hot soup in your hair. And he probably never meant to jab your eye with that horrid fork. But, Myrtle, if you really wish to leave the Kappa Sigma table I will find room for you somewhere else. " The D U ' s are going to do everythnig Commencement Week except hand out the diplomas. Xow that Ed Tomlinson is an alumnus of a year, he might be persuaded to come back and do this little jolj for Prexy. The P S K ' s have a number of prominent alumni. Fats Wilson is another big man. Judging from the Freshmen they pulled last fall, all this strength is unnecessary. 258 mitrm w !9i! T A O always speaks with reverence of Brother Shrode, who helps the Dean run the College. Among other prominent alumni are Walt Rittman. who discovered kero- sene, and Johnny Stevens who has a job laughing at English army bullets. Under no circumstances should the crowd over the hardware store be permitted at large. Their activitj ' must be confined to baseball diamonds, teas, and the Bellevue ballrooms. After the withering disappointment over the inability of Harold Smith to make good as a pianist, the Kappa Sig ' s hesitated a long time before chancing a bid for John Johnson. That is why they favor a postponed pledge day so strongly. Ally Cornog ' s artistic taste will out. During the first part of Spring vacation the D U ' s held a province convention at Swarthmore and Ally, despite the opposition of the entire chapter insisted on having flowers on the college dining room tables. Now we know the secret of the P S K ' s scholastic strength: it is music. Bert Brown supplied it, and then Gilchrist, but since Gilly left college they have been obliged to buy a victrola. The Kappa Sig ' s might do well to buy a steam piano. T A O is growing by leaps and bounds, but every time Hollingshead runs for the 6:50, it scares them out of a year ' s expansion. This is a picture of the Bob Willets Club which Bob founded soon after his initia- tion into Phi Psi. Bob is the millionaire seated in the big chair. The club speaks for itself. 259 THE ymitrm m ' ]Q)®3lte i€ctmm GJ CI A d JiU ® Ladies and Gentlemen, it is my opinion — of conrse, you don ' t care any- tliing about my opinion — but it is m} ' opinion that a mild antiseptic used morn- ine and night on the nose and throat will prove more efficacious in preserv- ing the traditions and sentiment which surround the ivys clinging to old Par- rish than all the rag-time poetr}- of the Dark Ages. For. as the Alligator is a spot dear to the hearts of college students, a bureau of occupations for trained women would be better to safeguard the future peace of nations than the armed neutrality of the Hague Conference. .- moral victory is more to be desired than an eye for an eye and a tooth f(jr a tooth, and I have here a little poem written by a relation of my wife ' s down to old Aunt Alary ' s before the war. It is necessary, in order to get at the bottom of things that all local trains stop at Media. For that purpose Jerry Taylor wrote our Alma .Mater — to instill the purest patriotic principles — not of your candidate or of my candidate, but of our president into your minds. The annua! Sophomore Show is an institution which seeks a conser ' ation of our rapidly decreasing coal suppl} ' , and the ]jreservation of the feminimity of the Christian religion. I thank (jod every morning that I am not Dean of Women, which senti- ment has a psj ' chological effect upon swallow, swallow, little swallow. 260 MilCYQW w 1918 Let me tell you, ladies and gentlemen, that if you young people, as repre- sentatives of the vast thought and education, will support the suffrage cause, and cherish all door-knobs as repositories of stored-up energy, it will be easier to get the Phoenix editor to print our speeches. I see that my time is growing short. Let me add just one more word. I beg of you, as guarchans of our immortal water tower and patrons of the Pie Shop, to g ' o to the polls with a Bible in }our hands and a prayer on your lips. AA ' itli this last thought I leave you, first begging your support for the endow- ment fund and the Russian democracv. THIS IS A PICTURE OF COLLECTION AS IT WILL BE TWENTY-FIVE YEARS FROM NOW 261 T i 0] w [r V, LL. (J Ol)e Ousel The Ousel is a crazy bird, It haunts these halls of fame : And if the secret should be known — Stuge Corson is its name. It fiercely chews its mustache l lue With orange tawny bill : It tlirmvs green door knobs at the skies. And turns the coffee mill. The SOU]) it chews is something fierce It heeils not friend or foe — P.ut quickly shoots between its teeth Three ibousand miles or so. It grimly rolls its piercing eyes L ' ])on the burning sands ; To it torpedoes bark and beg And plead with outstretched hands. It sometimes sa ' es a life or three Bv way of mild di ersion; . n(l then it takes the starfish out L ' pon a swift excursion. TJie Ousel is a crazy bird, it stalks these halls of fame; . nd in case you ever see it — Stuge Corson is its name. 262 Oable-!l ooK ' Itlessness or Sbowlng ICp tl)(i (Tollege Sense of Ufumor (Keep This Title Always in Mind.) Definition of " breakfast " ; Eggs, whether fried, poached, boiled, scram- bled, or merely thro Mr on the table. No submarine warfare shall be waged. I thought, and I thought And I thought in vain And then I thought I ' d write my name. Richard G. Hodge. Nothing shall be taken from the table — when is watching. Katie calls me " Eddy, " Hilda calls me " Toot, " Norman calls me " Edwin, " But I ' m " Mr. Gowdy " when I wear my Sunday suit. Intruders are always welcome — Signed, Pop Bodine. The good die young, but the people at this table will H e fore ' er. tainly, Miss Lukens, we ' ll never tell.) (Cer- List of those who never bring candv to the table — Walter B. Lang. The boy stood on the burning- deck His head was in a whirl His e) ' es and mouth were full of hair His arms were full of girl. (Ed. Note — Refer back to title of these selections. Ralph shoulders the table responsibility, and Minna tries to laugh. Robey said, " Oh. Doc Trotter is a dear. I love him. He chews tobacco ALL the time. I ' m just crazy about him ! " The cow has crossed the table, The milk has disappeared : And Pratty stands a-dreaming : The hash is brown and seared. 263 d mh l fc- HIS is tlie first picture of Bonk and Key wliicli has ever been procured ■ J for i)ul)lication in a Halcyon. It was only after a long period that we finally persuaded the gentlemen to pose. Once we had them fac- ing the camera wt took two pictures in order that the public might be sure to see them. Unfortunateh " , the light was bad and the camera registered the com- plexions of the Seven Powerful Ones a little darker than we would ha -e liked. The tall gentleman in the center, holding the symljniic Key to All Things is Tohn Roach Spruul. In the upper picture, reading from left to right the Immortals are, J. Clarence Lukens, Les ter B. Shoemaker ( who returned to college expressly for the picture ) , AA ' alter B. Lang (behind Mr. Sproul), J. Tenney Mason. George Donald S])ackman, and ' illiam W. Tomlinson. .Mr. Lukens and Mr. Tomlin- son are furnislied with boxing gloves in order that they may de- fend their estate from any in- vaders. 264 1 , . K 1 A-re Yq-u VV 6b Tig , A Uti.7,; Dear Prexy : We will see you later in regard to the emolument for this endowment publicity ? 265 s a 6i5tittctive feature, we are running views of well-known Swartl)moreans l)aving tl)eir picture taken ALECK, or William A. Alexander, as he is sometimes called. He is smiling because he is thinking of the wonder- ful catch of snnfish he made the day before. He is now on his way from the Bejamin West honse to his office in Parrish where he will either pull some poor student out of the clutches of the Absence Committee, get six sets of parents to send their children to Swarthmore, or raise $1.5,000 for Prexy ' s endowment fund. n. MISS SARAH DODDRELL CO.ALE was caught just as she stopped to say " Hello " to Doc Piercer ' s future All - .American. Miss Coale is the one who is in- troducing window flowers into the quadrangle windows. She now has the windows of the in- firmary full of orange trees, and has influenced Pat McGovern to start a window-box of geraniums. Miss Coale is eligible for the Nobel Peace Prize. III. CAROLINE AUGUSTA LUKENS, girls ' lire marshal, cus- tcidian of the dignity of the piano, alumni directory, matron of Par- rish Hall Center. ' first assistant to Supt. Roberts, locker of the Book Room, and boss of Dave Miller. She is also warden of the " Pet, " and guardian of the mirror, In spite of all these responsibilities, she keeps irregular hours — at the r.cmli Rnoui. ■2m -M J TME mitrm ®r mm The Editor of the Halcyon. Dear Sir: I am a student of Swarthmore College, and I will make it worth your while if you will say something very, very cruel about Prof. Marriott. I certainly think he deserves it. Most sincerely yours, Certainly. We will undertake anything if we are sufficiently provoked. Prof. Marriott, You Are a Mean Thing Joke (Not to Fill Page) First Stude — " I hear Doc Alleman gave a fine lecture on alcohol this rning. " Second Stude: " Yes, he was full of his subject. " Another Joke (This is to fill the page) Any Junior — " What shall I do with my Halcyon proofs? " Ogden — " Keep them. They may develop into pictures. " i THIS SPACE CONTAINED THE BEST PICTURE THE HAL- I I CYON PHOTOGRAPHERS HAD. WE DID NOT PRINT IT BE- g I CAUSE WE DID NOT WISH TO CREATE A STIR IN FACULTY | S CIRCLES. IT IS STILL IN THE HALCYON OFFICE IF ANY STU- E a DENT CARES TO RISK HIS DIPLOMA BY LOOKNG AT IT. i SilMM Xi l!A ' iiMMMMW i fMWmM MMMy: mJinmmJfTWm nUM 267 XiMMiiMM.WSMM-m im}U it. TME M )lCy(( ®f 19 IS We Are Now Going to Run Pictures of Some Things and People at College Which Require Especial Note Tliis is a picture of Boyd Barnard taken while he was run- ning tor go ernor of Kansas. The idea worked just like taking an umbrella to school — if you do, it never rains. Boyd was not elected governor, so we spent iifty dollars trying to get a good picture of the governor of Kansas. II ' ■ RUTH KISTLER, playing the title role in ' W Fair Exchange, " or " The Quaker Maid. " or something. On the extreme left is Jerry Stickney, who is holding up his hand in order to catch the hat should it fall. Thank you, Ruth. Thank you, Jerry. ITT liarring thumb prints and other blemishes, this is a picture of ALLEN ISAAC MYERS. Ike is gazing awestruck at Doc Creighton who has inst come down to the Chemistry Lab without bis wrist watch. As Doc is about to enter the picture in such a dishevelled attire, we will take llie camera away. 268 TME M .)lCY0AI » 191® IV ELSIE SINZHEIMER, helping Miss Shaw have her picture taken. Elsie is giving the photographer the Chautauqua salute. We will not take any more of her time, as she is one of the busiest girls in college. V How man}- titles can you think of for this pic- ture in six seconds? The normal person should be able to think of ten, at least. The main characters in the picture are RUSSELL GOURLEY and FENNY BAKER. We mention this as a clue. VI As we come to the end of our page and look back upon our work, we are inclined to pronounce it good. One thing it lacks, however. Ah, it is a good picture of Doc Price, Mick Ainsworth, Red Ewell and Young Buckman. Ah. here they are right now. Gentlemen, if you will just hold that pose a moment, you will be making page 269 perfect. Thank you, gentlemen. 269 270 THINGS YOU DO SEE 271 THE mitrm ms Who ' s Who With the Faculty A List of the Favorite Authors of Your Faculty F " oR THE Use of Students Just mention them in Recitation and you will have passed the Course Miss Gorham : John Dryden — Chaucer — Mrs. Vharton. Mister Pace: " American Literatin-e With Readings, " by Roy Bennett Pace. Doc Brooks: " Corruption in American PoHtics, " by Robert C. Brooks. »,.-3SK3n » This is supposed to he " Ducky ' s Army. " It isn ' t, though. It is only a picture of it. The Army is made up of eight ])rominent students who formed the organization witii the idea of doing more efifective work in Ducky ' s classes. This picture was taken in the quadrangle just as they were ahout to start an afternoon ' s work. Note the studious expression on their faces. As it stands ahove, the Army is — front row, left to right: Ewall, Buckman. Yardley; hack row, Ogden, P.aker, Busli, Ballard, Gourley. Look ' em over, Ducky. 272 THE mitrm i9i@ What Them College Boys Won ' t Think Of 273 T c( (Q wj Business AIanager the Halcyon: Dear Sir: 1 have noticed that in your Senior section you have a picture of me AT WORK. Of course, I realize that my friends may misjudge the vli(ile tiling anfl think that the picture was posed especially for the occasion. But I have sufficient faith in a number of them to send them copies of the Halcyon in order to show them what a change has come into my life. I am, therefore, ordering- sixty T-Ialcyons. Will you see that they are delivered to me as soon as possible? Very truly yours, WILLIAM R. PROVOST On the cover of this Halcyon you have seen a jjicture of the Halc ' on bird. Do not believe it. ; t your left is the true re- seml)lance to the liird. . t hrst glance it seeuLS to be a j icture of the edittjr playing Sunday baseball on the front caminis. In reality, it is a comjiosite picture of a mem- ber of the Halcyon staff searching for his — her lost s])irit, .See him — her lodk in ' ain. It has gone fore er. 27 ii Aod to t} [o] j wt may x)ever meet 275 TME M611CY@A! @r i Poor Man Do? 276 Or 1516 i9ir - ' i S f - " Jls APRIL 4. College work resumed after Spring Vacation. 5. Dr. Hull gives a short memorial talk for Roy Ogden. 6. Cornell baseball game; the umpire amuses the co-eds. 7. Mrs. Newport is discovered in the Dark Ages. 8. Somerville Day. Two frightened freshmen boys are discovered in Parrish. 10. Cornell Lacrosse game. IL Mrs. Newport finally emerges from the Dark Ages. 12. Duckie appears with a Lacrosse stick. 13. Darn dull daj-. 14. Women ' s Glee Club. The girls appear in kimonos. Horrors! What can the Dean be thinking of? 15. Nineteen seventeen gives its last Junior dance. 17. See Psalm 151:23. 18. Carl Shrode earns twelve dollars in half as many minutes. 19. L rsinus baseball game. We win, per usual. 20. Dr. Miller tells a visiting speaker that " the acoustics of Collection are bad. " 21. Mid-semester grades are given out. 22. The day after. 24. Several people have their lessons done. 25. Miss Hogue creates a sensation by reading rag-time poetry in Collection. 26. Collection becomes soporific again. 27. Miss Meeteer in Greek class. " Has thee a cold, does thee feel feverish. Jack? " 28. Dr. Hayes recommends the saving of door-knobs and chewing gum for the conservation of energy. 29. Ice cream is scarcer at the Senior dance than in the dining room on Wed- nesday nights. 277 TME mitr§ i ®r 191© MAY 1. lay morning in the evening. We are presented with a multiplicity of kings, who rise to heights heretofore unknown. lU-Ov Ik. 1. 2. Would-lje Bookies begin to look scared. 3. " Student Exec " for mine. « 4. Swat night at Tapmore. 5. Resolved that girls should liave won from Penn State anyhow. 6. Morning — Rutgers track meet. Aft- ernoon, — Interscholastic meet and tennis match. Evening, — Oratorical Contest. The rest of the people studied. 1 . The seniors fail to elect a presi- dent. .jp7,»i, .( ' l|:» 9. " Quiet colors and adecjuate shirt- waists are recommended for feminine ap- ])arel at Swarthmore. " 10. Payment for 1917 Halcyons will be received in front parlor after lunch. " 11. The " Hookies " get initiated. 12. " Payment for 1918 Halcyons will l)e received in the front parlor after lunch. " 13. " Doc " Martin ' s football party. Who had a good time? Everyone who went. 15. Jack Sproul takes Miss Lukens night walking to the library. n-yo- ask ow. ? 16. Trumliauer uses too much Ilerpi- cide. 17. Mr. Trumbaner appears in a con- vict cap. qA o. ' 278 MfACYeW »f 191® 18. College calendar unsullied. 19. Senior-Soph picnic. Eats — Pickles and lettuce. Entertainment — Sprinting and Harmony. 20. The 1917 Halcyon is added to the previous thirty-one on the Library shelves. 22. " Honors never come singly " — Wil- liam Tomlinson is chosen Chairman of men ' s exec. 23. People are too busy studying to make things happen. 24. Exams are coming. SU y - 11 ir 25. Only one more week to finish those papers. WORK! JUNE 8. Waiters lend color to Senior lunch- eon. Dance in the evening. 9. Johnnie Orchard proves to 1916 that it is the best class that ever went from Swarthmore. An " all star " cast presents " The Merry Wives of Windsor " better than Shakespeare could have done it all bv himself. 10. Prexy tells us what to do with some of our surplus money. Those wdio can find men dance in the evening. 11. Ernest P. Bicknell and Hugh Den- worth talk. 12. The illustrious class of 1916, our sister class, steps out into the cold, cold world. Bryan spends a quiet vacation. OCTOBER 6. Resurrection Day. The fish that never died returns to haunt us. 7. Swarthmore humbles Lafayette 10-6 in first football game. Whole college meets Maze at the 9:30 train. 8. Y. W. C. A. invaded by wandering minstrels from South America who dem- onstrate how it is done in Argentine. 279 1 sz=: i cj CD v3j iim S H i m !•? 1 ' j ' - I i J UJ 1 - M. t a -- ' k?; 280 M llCYOi w 19 IS 9. Hughes mass meeting leaves Esther Holmes a Republican, but converts Dr. Brooks and Shrode to Democracy. 10. Husk}- Snyder decides to take Voelker to the Junior Dance. 17. J. R. H. awakes from a dream and proves dynamitier than the sword. 11. First blade of grass appears on Swarthmore Field. We an.xiously await a poem from J. R. H. on the event. 12. Allie Cornog, in his initial appear- ance, holds forth at length on the need for both girls and fellows at the Penn game. Eddie White says, " Let ' em alone. " 13. Gifford Pinchot addresses a Hugh-je audience, but fails to distract the girls from their knitting. 14. Little Quakers play rough with Penn. Score. 6-0. Roper sees visions of another gold football. 15. The morning after. The papers say that (Dumb) Bell of Penn. really won the game for us. A 18. Eddie White leads four freshmen in a rousing cheer on the front campus. 19. Five freshmen attend cheer prac- tice. 20. Junior engineers and faculty make a night of it, and join - T. Lynn Bailey suddenly develops a manly chest. 21. Victory number three. Swarth- more 6, F. M. 0. Juniors dance. 22. Boys give enthusiastic demonstra- tion of admiration for Miss Lukens in the front hall after supper — a feather shower. 23. Kap Price and Floss Shoemaker return to their childhood and bury them- selves in a pile of leaves. The} ' aren ' t the only ones who enjoyed themselves. 16. Stonemasons break all previous 24. " Chief " Nlyers denounces ilson records and lay three stones in the ciuad- for five minutes and wins the Potter De- rangle. bate Prize. 2S1 THE ymitrm ®r i 25. Yilson gets overwhelming major- ity of faculty votes. Straws show which way the wind blows. 26. The cast of the Founders ' Day play try their level best to be happy. 27. Democratic mass meeting ad- dressed by Mayor Donnelly, Wm. Ellis and Wm. Berr} ' . Many words and much mud. 28. Founders ' Day. The Sophs tell us how m ich they hate themselves. Swarth- niore decides that 13 isn ' t such an un- lucky number after all. Much " Happi- ness " in Parrish. Post OFFICE u i " " 30. I ' ootball practice suspended in honor of the Ursinus victory. Fred limps over to Parrish for his mail after dinner: never knew Fred to be so inter- " ested in his correspondence before. 31. Shades of our Quaker founders! A berry market is established in collec- tion hall, and a company of ghosts and goblins trip the light fantastic in the men ' s gym. NOVEMBER 1. First meeting of the faculty danc- ing class. My, what funny things you see when vou haven ' t got a gun! :==:::i-:: U J 2. Dr. Holmes adjures the students to go to the polls with a Bible in their hands and a prayer on their lips. 3. Girls! straw vote elects Wilson by a majority of two. 4. We win another football game. S. 14. Hopkins 6. 6. I ' irst Hallowe ' en Dance in the memory of college is enlivened by pres- ence of corpse. 7. McGovern goes to Camden to vote, his Bible is not glaringly evident. 8. Lynn Bailey, Mealy, and Weston are elected to the board of managers. 9. Hughes is |)resident for 48 Imurs. 282 TME mitxm w 1918 M ® 10. Dr. David Miller, speaking in mass meeting, says tliat you can erase the score from the mirror but not from the record. 11. Gentleman under the influence gets an overwhelming desire to kiss Allie Cornog. It is rumored that Columbia will demand a recount. 18-0. 13. Bob Ogden makes a hit in class meeting, appearing in a gray flannel shirt sans buttons, and a brilliant red tie un- der his left ear. 4 K ' ' ' 4 f Hm 14. Eddie " hite attends Collection. 15. Blau and Nay sign peace treaty; much emotion displaj ' ed — also commo- tion. 1 16. Dr. Alleman lectures on the evils of drinking water. 17. Mrs. Newport tries to can Eddie White ' s Hamburg Show, but discovers that Prexy doesn ' t like preserved things. 18. The Hamburg Show proceeds $65. Football slate is still clean, but Dickin- son nearly cracked it, 168 hours till Haverford. 20. Airs. Newport distils college spirit in Collection, and almost convinces us that we never should have had that show. 21. The jin.x is here. Mike with a wrenched knee and Pat with a busted arm, join Clarke and Donnelly on the hospital list. It ' s a hard year on the Irish. 22. 1918 snatches the hockey cham- pionship from the seniors. 23. Rain. 24. Doc. Speakman tells us that we can ' t all have what we all want all of the time. 25. Doc. Speakman was right. — never- theless we achieved a great moral victory. I AVerj ' fli 5J»rtl «). ' « 7 27. Duckie ' s army meets in Parrish and marches to camp on the third floor, singing their battle song. 28. The lost sheep — Pat and Smitty and the Billies Clark and Provost return to the fold. 29. The new absence committee is voted the most popular in history by a large minority of the voters. 28. ' ? T Ik tmr DECEMBER 4. The Profs are all greeted with bril- liant recitations, everj ' bod} ' is speaking about how glad they are to be back. 5. Dr. Pearson rudely disillusions the freshmen as to the existence of Santa Claus. 6. Tenny Mason has a birthday cake with seventeen candles. Behold the in- fant prodigy! 7. Kaptin Olin came back after spend- ing a very pleasant vaction at . 8. Walter Timmis shows the Dec. majors how it should be done. ' m 9. The Kappa Sigs travel from Cam- den to Kalamazoo, but lose a couple at Elkton. 11. J. R. H. says he didn ' t say what JNIarc Dowdell said he said. NoVh ' -tJ TTur ! 12. The man in the moon shakes his bed on the new athletic field. 13. Hayes gives a " sympathetic " col- lection speech. We need it. 14. Dr. Brooks loses the famous stick pin in a mad rush for the 3.08. 15. Dr. Robinson conducts his class without the aid of Snyder. Annual Y. W. C. A. hold-up in the Girls ' gym. Louise Meeteer shines as an Oriental snake charmer. SixTKiN " W Atiu.ictii: Ll.l I, 284 : ?l5SS 5t- mitrm ®f lais 16. Hoot dines with the T A O ' s at the Adelphia. Helen Daniels takes Harry Olin to Leap Year Dance. 17. Football team eats on " Doc " Mar- tin. Ally elected 1918 captain. 18. ] Iisses " Worth, Levis, and Runk arrow beards for Glee Club concert. 19. Louis enlists male recruits for Jewish synagogue. 20. , nnual Christmas exodus. JANUARY 3. Xay comes back with his hair part- ed. Much less ferocious. 4. More of us return. Prexy demands applause for Collection Orations of faculty. 5. Basketball season begins. 6. The Millville Whirlwind makes its appearance. 8. Dr. Trotter says he has about given up hope of immortality. 9. Dr. Palmer commends a student for his painstaking, accurate, scientific work. 10. Jerry Coy ' s new dress causes dis- turbance in the Student Government meeting which elects Clem president. 11. The Crim. class supplies the pris- oners of Media jail with cigarettes and matches. 12. " The Kleptomaniac " is brought to Collection bj ' Junior Girls. Miss Lukens liursts a lung. Scrubs debate P. L D. 13. Sproul spoils Smith ' s catsup bath, and decorates neighbors. 15. Partners drawn for Junior Dance. Mealy thinks he has another date. Cor- son makes an oration. 16. Mrs. Newport gives bird ' s-eye view of students from platform. 17. Basketball team hit b ' submarine at Annapolis. Nothing stolen in Whar- ton. 18. Bob Ogden expresses a desire to spend a couple of weeks with some of the girls in order to get ideas for Hal- cyon write-ups. 19. Forlorn fish furnish food. 1 I 20. Sophs show latent talent in annual production. Carris and Blake prove big- 285 TME mitrm ®r i9ia ger nuts than usual. But then, that is their " specialty. " Si.x-footers and Bough- ton win from Army. Score. 2S-11. 22. Reds Evvell eulogizes Duckie ' s Army. 23. Movies of Canada. 24. Three members of faculty attend Collection. 25. Halcyon staff assembles in the front parlor. 26. Deaf and Dumlj yell rendered with much feeling. 27. We give Penn a drubbing, but Mc- Nichol wins, 16-14. 28. The Library opens. We take our poetic inspiration thereto and write a few sonnets on Penn ' s immoral victory. 29 to Sat. 3rd. Exams. Further com- ment cut by censors. FEBRUARY 3. Inspired by the Ijeautiful co-eds, the Scrubs lick West Chester Normal. Mol- loy impersonates the Dean over the phone, and breaks up a Wharton card jjarty. 5, Vardley calls on the Dean as a com- mittee from the card players and discov- ers the joke. Molloy receives some cor- respondence from the Dean anent t lie advisaliility of impersonating people with understanding. 6. Xo Phoenix on account of exams. Owen Moon rests uneasily for a whole week more. The Sophs intrude upon the Freshman section with much deco- rative talent. Rumors of vaction and bills. 7. Bob Ogden wears a hard collar in broad daylight. Rumors of war. (Ogden says it was because he was go- ing to see Henry VHI). 8. Dean Meeteer appears in Collec- tion, and gives decision for non-attend- ance to Doc Alleman. 9. Pittsburg ' s football team beaten in basketball by Garnet whirlwind before Prep, school guests. 10. Lehigh wins by one point in ex- tra period. Hopkins succumbs to swim- ming team under heavy score. Tomlin- son wins record event. 12. Juniors depart from custom for the 23rd time and decide to give a patri- otic dance. 13. Dr. Brooks tells Municipal Gov- ernment Class that the last time he went to Cincinnati he fell dead when he found the saloons were not open on Sunday. 14. Girls decide to train for Red Cross nurses. 28U Mfn)l£Y@i ®? 191S 15. " Ladies, gentlemen, and those en- gaged in doing punch work " attend Alice Fricke ' s recital of the " Blue Bird " in Collection Hall. 16. The would-he football managers and the would-be basketball managers make entertaining exhibitions of them- selves. 17. Dr. Goddard goes to Media to the movies. Senior dance. College dance in the men ' s gymnasium — ten couples dance to the " music " of a Victrola. 19. Dr. Pearson brings his " Swallow, swallow, little swallow " to Collection. This is no a ' iar}-. Helen Atkins gives " The Prince Chap. " 20. Somerville deliate. The affirma- tive manages to convince two of the judges that a point system should be adopted at Swarthmore. 21. Swarthmore-Haverford Glee Club Concert — another moral victory for Swarthmore. 22. College work officially suspended for the day. 23. Sophomore Plalcj ' on Board elect- ed. Heaven help them. 24. Juniors hold best class dance in the history of the college. 26. Elections for " Brush and Curl " are announced. 27. Miss Gorham says the Soph SIiow will enable the Sophs to appreciate the real thing when the} ' see it. 28. Maze requests that at least one telephone booth he erected in Wharton. MARCH 1. Phi Beta Kappa elections an- nounced in Collection. We were not surprised at those who were e ' ectecl, but at those who were not. 2. Men lose to State in basketball. Girls win from Temple. Debate decision given to Swarthmore — by the judges. 3. Landsdowne rough-necks beat up girls ' varsity basketball team. 5. Ewell elected assistant basketball manager. 6. Dr. Hull wears a soft collar to class. 7. Women ' s student government holds an all-night session because they feel they are over-burdened with colle.ge ac- tivities. 8. Kwink elects Bush, Buckman and Ewell. Pearson smiles as he is elected 1919 Halcyon Editor. Cheer up. Drew. 287 TME M 11XY© ! @f 1918 9. Allen ' s Glee Club Concert. Wilson still has his " to-motter. " 10. The girls show the boys Iiow to give a noisy hour party. Esther Hayes has a " little pome " — the rest of us have hysterics. 12. Rothschild Stickney alleges that everyone can easily give $60 toward the Jubilee Fund, in class meeting. ' % m) k L. ml 13. Ruth Kistler gives her Junior re- cital " Seventeen " in Collection. " Ye gods! " 14. " Quack, quack " — it ' s only Duckie preaching a sermonette. 15. Ella Bucher gives her Junior re- cital, " The Dawn of To-morrow. " 16. Mysterious green pigs appear in the mail. 17. Pig chasers enjoy a tramp through the mud. 19. Halcyon staff plans to spend vaca- tion at college. Dowdell goes to Collec- tion. 20. Thatch and a Chautauqua song bird entertain us for three hours. 21. We decide to send Sallie and Miss lendenhall to the Jubilee Fund banquet. 22. Dr. Brooks fails to call on Helen Darlington in class. 23. Halcyon staff starts to work. Goill) NlfiHT 288 289 imillllllllllllLINIINilllll.iilMliI WE DEDICATE this book to our advertisers, who alone made its publication possible. Each firm has l)een investigated and personally so- licited. As a result, the Committee is justified in recommending them for the patronage of the student body of Swarth- more College. The merchants ha e shown their loyalty to Swarthmore by giving us their advertisements for our COLLEGE HALCYON. Let us show our appreci- ation of their kindness by giving them all the business we can. iimiiiNiiiiim,iiiiii,i,iiim,i,iiiiiiiiiiii,ii,iiiiiii„i i,i i iiiiiiii iii 290 The Swarthmore National Bank A SWARTHMORE INSTITUTION Stundents ' Accounts Especially Desired Safe Deposit Boxes in Burglar Proof Vault for Rent 3% Interest Paid in Savings Fund Department Your Banking Business Cordially Solicited Open for Business at 8:00 A. M. Officers EDWARD B. TEMPLE, President CHAS. D. JOYCE, Vice President C. PERCY WEBSTER, Cashier GERALD H. EFFING, Asst. Cashier Edward B. Temple J. Everett Ramsey Joseph Swain Directors Chas. D. Joyce J. F. Murray C. Percy Webster Wm. C. Sproul Thomas S. S afford Chas. Paxson 291 E. Clarence Miller Henry D. Wieand T. H. Dudley Perkins Walter H. Lippincott Harry B. Ireland ESTABLISHED 1855 Bioren Co Bankers 314 Chestnut Street, PHILADELPHIA Members Philadelphia and New York Stock Exchanges Deal in High-Grade Municipal, Railroad and Public Utility Securities Offer Attractive Bond and Stock Investments Yielding from 4% to 7% Execute stock exchange orders in all markets Transact a General Banking Business Correspondence Solicited WALTER H. LIPPINCOTT, of the Class of 1899, and T. H. DUDLEY PERKINS, of the Class of 1906, members of the firm; E. RUSSELL PER- KINS, of the Class of 1911, is associated witli us. 29 ' A Franklin National Bank Chestnut Street, West of Broad, PHILADELPHIA Incorporated 1900 Capital - - - - $ 1,000,000 Surplus and Net Profits Over - 3,800,000 Resources - - - 60,000,000 Invites the Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Corporations, Mercantile F " irms and Individuals. Traveler ' s Letters of Credit Issued. Foreign E.xchange in all its Branches. Officers J. R. McAllister, President L. A. HARRIS, Vice President J. WM. HARDT, Cashier E. P. PASSMORE, Vice President E. E. SHIELDS, Asst. Cashier The West Jersey Paper Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of All Grades of Rope Manilla Open Mouth and Bates ' Valve Bags For Cement, Lime and Plaster Front and Elm Streets CAMDEN, N. J. 293 Main Line Stone and Construction Co. Quarriers and Contractors Foxcraft, Springfield and Ardmore Quarries Expert Road Builders Field Office, ARDMORE, PA. Telephone Connections City Office— 731 Witherspoon Bldg., PHILADELPHIA, PA. Capital Surplus and Undivided Profits $1,000,000 $450,000 With Ample Resources and Complete Equipment, this Company is in position to serve its depositors and patrons with promptness and courtesy. It is with the assurance that you will receive individual and intelligent attention that we invite your account. Logan Trust Company OF PHILADELPHIA 1431-33 Chestnut Street • n Made Just For You — Chocolates in the Swarthmore Package The famous chocolates have become so intimately associated with social life at Swarthmore that the makers have dressed a package in the college colors and seals. What better gift to or from one who loves every- thing associated with Swarthmore? We will gladly send it anywere — any time. I VICTOR D. SHIRER, Druggist College Jewelry, Kodaks, Pennants and Students ' Supplies 295 The Ingleneuk Tea Room 315 Lafayette Avenue, SWARTHMORE During- the College Year Excellent Luncheons Attractive Afternoon Teas Tempting Dinnei ' s Superlative Sunday Night Suppers Eighth and Wesley, OCEAN CITY, NEW JERSEY During the Summer Months SIVAR T H M O R E Preparatory School Vdiir Ipoy! Doos ho luck enthusiasm? The Swarth- niore atiiiosplu ' ie fairly teems with it! Usefulness! The will to get on! Energy! Eaeh boy on his mettle — that is the Swarthmore spirit! No time for the slacker " ! Our boys are advanced accordinp; to their progress. We eliminate retarding influence. Look up our record of college preparation or write for booklets: " The Vision of Swarthmore " and " A Mother ' s Letter and What Cam(y of It? " Perfect environment, moilern buildings thorougldy eqnipped, exce])tional cainjjus and playgrounds, indoor and outdoor athletics, facnity s i]iervisiou. Jt. H. rOMUMSON, Headmast, r SIVMRTHMORE, VJt. ill Miles from Phila.) 296 297 THE FAMOUS Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes THE FAMOUS Hart Schaffner Marx Clothing FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN The Best Ready-to-VVear Clothing in the World Men ' s Custom Tailoring High-Class Fabrics, Correct Styles Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed Sold in I ' hiladelphia PLxclusively by Strawbrjdge Clothier a9 ; fms is ins iype V3 S Young lan . who arouses your admiration - le wears our Clothes Jacob Reeds Sons ■Clothiers- Habeidxishers Hatters- 1424-1426 Chestnut St. Philadelphia. George A. Craig INSURANCE Life, Fire, Health, Accident, Burglary, Marine, Automobile, Elevator, Liability Compensation Bell LOMBAED 2594 Keystone, MAIN 967 314 Walnut St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. ANTHONY P. GRECO Barbershops PHILADELPHIA ADELPHIA HOTEL VENDIG HOTEL BINGHAM HOTEL RITZ-CARLTON MANSION HOUSE, READING, PA. Makers of the Official Swarthmore Medals, Seal Pins and Rings DIEGES CLUST Louis N. Goldsmith, Mgr. 1011 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA Official Jewelers of the Leading Colleges, Schools and Associations Class Pins, Frat. Pins, Medals, Cups, Class Pipes, Etc. Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry " IF WE MADE IT, IT ' S RIGHT " 299 All the 1 11 ...i.iiiMiLiiiiiiMimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiNimii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii i i n in this book were made by the (f ilbert S tudios 926 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. ;iOO Ask any Swarthmore man what he thinks of the LITTLE HOTEL WILMOT and then you will stay with us. The Ryerson W. Jennings Co. MEDIA STFA M LAUNDRY Watch this edge High Standard Shirt and Collar Work Thoroughly Sanitary Chas. D. Manlet media, pa. Established 1878 ScheibaFs Art Shop All the Latest PICTURES Fine Framing at Reasonable Prices. Regilding of Frames. Relining knd Restoring of Paintings. No. 20 North 9th Street E. A. Wright Company Office and Factory Broad and Huntingdon Streets Central Store 1218 Walnut Etreet PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers — Printers — Stationers Manufacturers of Class and Society Pins, Medals Exclusive Designs In Wedding Engraving Stationer.v Calling Cards Year Book Inserts Commencement luvitations Shingles Dance Programs Photogravures Menns Memoirs, Testimonials Leather Souvenirs Certificate Engrossing 301 The IDLEWILD 710 Morrlyn Terrace OCEAN CITY, N. J. The place ideal for hotise parties. • )pen all winter. Between 8th and 9th Sts., one block from beach. ' rite for special house party rates. MRS. J. K. MORRISON J. E. GREEN Special Photographer .We Photograph Anything, Anywhere Hell Tclci)lioiic r, ' 2()-3 511 Market Street CHESTER, PA. Rest Up for Exams at BUCK HILL FALLS Come to BUCK HILL FALLS for a few days rest before those final examinations. No stud- ies, lots of tennis, golf, and swimming, and plenty to eat. The num- ber of guests who have been or are going to BUCK HILL FALLS from Swarthmore in- creases year by year. Inn is open all the year. Charles N. Thompson, Manager Buck Hill Falls, Pa. The Rittenhouse Hotel Chestnut and Twenty-second Sts. PHILADELPHIA, PA. A Hotel of Refiiieiuont and Elegance. Exceptionally equipped for Banquets, Dances and Social Functions. Estimates cheerfully furnished on re- quest. Attractive Cafe, featuring Club Break- fasts, Luncheons, etc. Over 250 rooms, ST)ecial College Rates. Single Roonis, $1..50 to $5.00 per day. Doiilile Rooms, .$2.50 to $7.00 jier day. CHARLES DUFFY Manager :i02 Charming ' iew of the Kivcr nu.l Siivroiunlings Walber ' s Riverside Hotel ESSINGTON, PA. Beautifully Situated on the Delaware River Front. Gunning, Fishing, Shore Dinners. Catering to Large or Small Parties a Specialty Both Phones CHARLES WALBER Proprietor The College Pie Shop Where to Get Good Things to Eat All Pastry, Cakes and Ice Cream made in our own plant. Orders taken for Cakes of any kind. Ice Cream delivered. Catering our specialty. BOOTH ' S BAKERY and Restaurant The SA arthmore Tea Room Open All the Year 114 Park Avenue SWARTHMORE, PENNA. : ' .U4 ELECTRCIAL SUPPLIES Desk Lamps Chafing Dishes Water Heaters Fans Disk Stoves Vibrators Two-Way Adapter, a handy device Eveready Flashlights, all styles Toaster Stoves serve many purposes Let Us Supply All Your Electrical Needs TheHhLADELPHIA ElECTRIC fenPAflY UPPlYDEPT. — Philadelphia. I5£ S.ELEVEMTH STREET- THE HOOVER SMITH COMPANY Diamond Merchants — Jewelers — Silversmiths 616 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA PHILADELPHIA ' S OFFICIAL FRATERNITY JEWELER " If you want the Jinest pin made, and novelties Specialists in Medals, of the best quality — We Make ' em. " Prizes, Trophies THE MAROT GREENHOUSES Bouquets and Corsages of Seasonable , Flowers Tastefully arranged Phone 21 313 Dickinson Ave., SWARTHMORE, PA. 305 Heiir} ' Parker, President Edgar A. Murph}-, Sec ' y-Treas. MURPHY- PARKER CO. Edition Book Binders X. W " . Cor. Seventh and Arch Sts. PHILADELPPIIA, PA. Manufacturer ' s " TARTAN " Supplies Co. BRAND (H. C. Wigmore, ' 19) GROCERIES Disti-iliutors of Racine Automobile Tires A trial will adjust the scales of judgment to decide on " TAR- TAN " Brands as a daily neces- and Tubes sity — by tlie careful house- keeper. Sehebler Carbuvators XJ. S. L. Batteries Tuthill Springs A.sk Your Grocer for " TARTAN " BRAND Coffee, Tea Canned Goods Automobile and Bicycle Supplies SURE TO PLEASE Cherry and Juniper Streets, ALFRED LOWRY BRO. PHILADELPHIA, PA. PHILADELPHIA For Perfect Fitting Artists ' Material and Drawing Supplies. F. W. Co. ' s Waterproof India Inks. EYE GLASSES Drawing Instruments, Boards, Tables. Art and Drawing Room Equipment a DANIEL E. WESTON Specialty. F. WEBER CO. 1623 Chestnut Street Manufacturers and Importers PHILADELPHIA 11:25 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Baltimore St. Louis 306 H. D. REESE E. C. WALTON Purveyor to Swarthmore College Real Estate and MEATS Insurance 1203 Filbert St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. SWARTHMORE, PA. Swarthmore Tailoring Shop p. PAULSON, Proprietor " We Do It Eight " Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Suits Made to Order Cleaning of Ladies ' Fancy Dresses a Specialty. Steam Dyeing and Pressing, Cleaning, Scouring, Repairing and Altering. Kid Gloves Cleaned. Feathers Cleaned, Curled and Dyed. Prices Reasonable. Good A ' orkmanship. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Second Hand Clothes Bought and Sold. Work Called for and Delivered. Ask for Special Student Ticket Arrangement. Open 7 A. M., Close 9 P. M. Phone 529 9 South Chester Road SWARTHMORE, PA. 307 Friends Books School Supplies Printing Engraving Headquarters for Friends Marriage Certificates WALTER H. JENKINS Stationer 140 North 15th Street, PHILADELPHIA, PA. TYPEWRITERS All Makes. Rented, Sold, Repaired and Exchanged. Remingtons and Smith Premiers rented from $1.50 to $2.50 per month to Swarth- more Students. The Standard Typewriter Exchange 1022 Arch Street, Philadelphia Both Plioncs Established 1887 First Mortgage Investments Amounts $1800 to $4000 Well secured on New Homes and Stores in Philadelphia. f The Land Title and Trust Company. Title Policy l , „ , tt , , -r-.i i t . r- [ The Real Estate I itle and 1 rust Company. SAMUEL SHOEMAKER 1132-1134 Land Title Building PHILADELPHIA, PA. 18.37 1916 Robert Shoemaker Company N. E. Cor. Fourth and Race Sts., PHILADELPHIA, PA. Manufacturers of Strictly Pure Powdered Drugs and Spices The best crude goods only are used, and each article prepared in our own mills with the utmost scrupulous care. Crushed, ground and finely powdered drugs to meet tlie requirements of the best educated, conscientious pharmacist. Lucca Cream Olive Oil Having for tlie past forty years been importing our olive oil, we have had opijortunities by correspondence as well as a personal visit to ascertain the best source to obtain our supply, and for the above time have imported from the same prorlncer, and it has always been satisfactory. There are ohc grades of table oil imported; we import only the oil known as " d ' ciiiii " which is the highest grade. IMPORTED BY ROBERT SHOEMAKER COMPANY PHILADELPHIA, PA. ■MH SEND FOR NO. 20 CATALOG ELECTRICAL SL ' l ' PLIES Frank H. Stewart Electric Co. OM Mint Building H7-i9 X. 7th St. PHILADELPHL-V, PA. Williams, Darnell Company Anthracite COAL Bituminous Drexel Building Philadelphia ?| . I Costumes for All - " College Miustrels, Ball Masks and The- atricals. MILLER Costumier Phone Walnut 1892 2: fi S. 11th Street J. D. DURNALL HARDWARE In All Lines Specials for College Students Sporting Goods Local Express Store and Office Opposite E. R. Station SWARTHMORE, PA. Plate Glass Window Glass Skylight and Floor Glass. Rolled Cathedral. Beautiful Tints. Em- bossed, Enameled and Colored Glass. A full Line of Stock and Plain Window Glass. Every Va- riety for Architect ' s and Build- er ' s Use. A full Line of Glazier ' s Diamonds. Benjamin H. Shoemaker 205-207-209-211 N. 4th Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. VAN HORN SON Theatrical Costumers Student Patronage Solicited Established 1852 10 S. 10th Street Philadelphia 309 Chester Times Job Printing Depart- ment in the nearest big, complete printing plant to Swarthmore College. The students find it con -enient to order their printing at the Times office, Chester, Pa. OFFICIAL PRINTERS for the PHOENIX, THE LARGEST SWABTHMORE PTTBLICATION HARRIS and HORN Ladies ' and Gents ' Tailoring Ladies ' and Gents " Suits made to order Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed We also do Cleaning French Dry Cleaning Repairing Scouring Pressing Dyeing All wiirk calli ' d tor nnd delivered H.dl Tclcplione 504 Open fioni (i:. ' !!! A. M. to 7::;0 T. M. Shirer Bldg. SWARTHMORE, PA. Established 1S80 Wm. Bertsch Co. Manufacturers of MANIFOLD BOOKS ADVERTISING NOVELTIES Y. M. C. A. Hand Books a Specialty 14 South Fifth Street PHILADELPHIA A Leading Ad -ertising Medium Morton Chronicle Press GEORGE E. WHITAKER, Proprietor COMMERICAL PRINTING Students ' Work a Specialty Bell I ' lione KI19-.J MORTON, PA. :;H) ' CATALOG FREE " 518 MARKET STREET PHILADELPHIA llElORIALmBLliU l-i- S.1111L113 SrlHuLAUizmuA PRINTZESS Women ' s Tailored Garments of Distinction THE PRINTZ-BIEDERMAN CO. New York Cleveland Paris MILLER-ECRET CO. Brass Goods, Automobile and Bicycle Accessories 5-7 N. 5th St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. CURRY ' S Camera Specialist DEVELOPING AND PRINTING " The Better Kind " OUR ENLARGEMENTS Make Gifts Worth While Framing to Order Birthday and Greeting Cards 812 CHESTNUT STREET 812 I. H. WISLER SON Manufacturer of all kinds of Chairs and Rockers 223-225 N. Sixth Street, Class of 76. PHILADELPHIA 311 Flounder ' s Candy Shop Oiipdsite I ' nstime Tlioatie Confections, Ice Cream and Sodas state Street MEDIA The Y. M. C. A. Handbook Tlie Official Memoranda Book for the College Year. Leather Bound — Attrac- tively Finished. An Invaluable Posses- sion. Order Now. G. LLOYD WILSON Editor-in-Chief DETLEV BRONK Business Manager The Towel That Satisfies The Original Paper Towel J coCITsstte SCOTT PAPER COMPANY PHILADELPHIA, PA. To Know Your College Read the Phoenix The College Weekly A Year ' s Subscription Mailed Anywhere WILLIAM A. CLARKE, ' 17, Business Manager 7B77 YDr-44B 03-23-0143810 MC iii; OBIT PtiBUISHING COMPA inNrnft i:nsiiaverb pri

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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