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THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN Q .
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JAMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK .
WALTER ALBERT JAMIESON .
CHARLES RICHARDSON WHIPPLE
LAURENCE HUTCHINSON NICCLURE
WALTER SCOTT JARVIS W
CLARENCE IRVING PENN .
RAYMOND HUBBARD SEGUR .
NICHOLAS VINCENT WALSH
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LHE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE, ex-ojieio PRESIDENT? Hartford
-HE RT. REV. WILLIAM NILES, D.D., LL.D.,'D.Ejg..7iC0mZ, N. H.
THE HON. WILLIAM HAMERSLEY, LL.D."c . Harzyford
THE REV. FRANCIS GOODWIN, DTD? -. , Hd7'Qf07d
THE HON. WILLIAM E. CURTIS, LED. N620 York
PIERPONT MORGAN, LL.D. . New York
jOHN H. S. QUICK, M.A. .- . . . Clzzeago
THE REV. WILLIANI H. VIBBERT, D.D. New York
SYDNEY Cr. FISHER, L.H.D., LL.D. ' . Philadelphza
UTAMES J..CfOODWIN, LL.D."c . . . . Harford
P. HENRY WOODW'ARD, M.A., Secretary? . . Harzjord
WILLIANI S. COGSWELL, M. A. . . . jamaica, N. Y.
THE RT. REV. CHAUNCEY B. BREVVSTER, D.D. . . Harrjord
WILLIAM C. SKINNER, MA? . . . . Harrjord
AMEROSE SPENCER MURRAY, JR., MA. New York
THE HON. FRANK L. WILCOX, B.Af': . . . Berlin
THE REV. HENRY FERGUSON, LL.D. . Concord, N. H.
EDGAR F. WATERMAN, LL.B., Treasurer? . . Harjord
EDWARD B. HATCH, ESQ. . . . I . Haryford
GEORGE DAWSON HOWELL, BA. . , Hartford
WILLIAM GWINN MATIIER, M.A. . . Cleveland
ROBERT THORNE, LL.B.T . . . Nero York
THE HON. JOSEPH BUFFINGTON, LL.D.'Q" . Pitzfxbfarg
CHARLES C. BARTON, JR., LL.B.T . , Bogfon
TThese members Of the Corporation form the Executive Committee.
TEleCted by the Alumni. '
THE REVEREND FLAVEL SVVEETEN LUTHER, PHD., LL.D
President of Trinity College
Baath nf 5111211111115
THE PRESIDENT OF THE COIJLEGE ex-ojiero
A T Svmiur Zlhzllnmn
WILLIANI STIMSON HUBBARD, M.D.
E. KENT HUBBARD, B.S.
FREDERICK EVEREST HAIGHT, Ph.D.
WALTER 'STANLEY SCHUTZ, M.A., LL.B.
ALEXANDER rT1AYLOR MASON, MA., LL.B.
CHARLES SHIRAS MORRIS, B.S.
THE REV. JOHN TAYLOR HUNTINGTON, D.D.
THE REV. JOHN JAMES MCCOOK, M.A., D.D., LL.D.
GEORGE EMERSON BEERS, M.A., LL.B. T
THE REV. FREDERICK WILLIAM HARRIMAN, D.D.
PERCY SHELLEY BRYANT, MA.
,FRANK ELISHA JOHNSON, MA.
Aznnriaiinn nf Ihr Alumni
GEORGE DAWSON HOWELL, B.A. . . President
GEORGE WILLIAIVI ELLIS, BA. . . Vice-President
JOHN F. FORWARD, B.S .... . Secretary
CHARLES. GUILFORD WOODWARD, MA. . Treasurer
THE REV. SAMUEL HART, D.D., D.Cem.L., LL.D.
LAWSON PURDY, LL.D. 'I
J JOHN M. BRAINARD, MA. . r '
YICTOR C. PEDERSEN, M.D.
UACOB H. GREENE
JOHN P. ELTON, B.S.
HENRY J. BLAKESLEE, B.S.
i 1 is 1 .
THEREV. FLAVEL SVVEETEN LUTHER, Ph.D., LL. D.
Preficienl, and Seczbury Proferrov' of lllathfvnczticf
5 115 Vernon Street
f0fHce, I3 Seabury Hallj
B.A., Trinity, 18705 Ph.D., 18965 LL.D., 19045 Professor of
Mathematics and Astronomy at Racine College, 1871-18815
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy at Kenyon College,
1881-I883S Professor at Trinity since 18835 President of Trinity
Colle e 1 0 -' Member of American Society of Mechanical
8 9 4 .
Engineers5 Sen.tor from First District of Connecticut, 1907,
1909. dv B K5 A T. '
THE REV. GEORGE WILLIAMSON SMITH, D.D., LL.D.
' Proffrror of Metaphyficr, Emeritus
B.A., Hobart, 18575 D.D., 18805 D.D., Columbia5 LL.D.,
Trinity, 1887. Chaplain, United States Navy, 1864. Acting
Professor of Mathematics, United States Naval Academy, New-
port, 1864-65. Chaplain at Annapolis, 1865-68 Rector in
yarious places till 1883. President of Trinity, 1883-1904.
9 A X.
FRANK COLE BABB1'rT,Ph.D.
Profeffor of zflze Greek Language and Literature
65 Vernon Street
B.A., Harvard, 1890, RIA., 18925 Ph.D., 1895. Fellow ofthe
American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1895-96. In
structor in Greek at Harvard, 1896-98. Professor at Trinitv
1899-. NIember of the American Archaeological Institute Nlem
ber of the American Philological Association. Author of :'Greelt
Grammar," also papers in American fournal of Archaeology
and in Harvard Studief in Claffical Plzilology. CD B K5 G A X
WILBUR BIARSHALL URBAN, Ph. D.
Profeffor of Philofojohy
71 Vernon Street
A.B., Princeton, 1895, Ph.D., Leipzig 1897, Studied also at
Jena, and was Reader in Philosophy in Princeton and Professor
of Philosophy at Ursinus College. Member of American Psycho-
logical Association and American Philosophical Association.
Author of '4Valuation, Its Nature and Lavvsf' 1909, and contrib-
utor to various philosophical journals and reviews.
HENRY AUGUSTUS PERKINS, NIA.,
Profefror of Phyficf
83 Gillett Street
RA., Yale, 1896, MA., c91'umbia, 1899, 1899. Has
published articles in the American journal of Science, Scientijic
American, Electrical Pforlal, Complex Renaluf, Le Radium, and
the Phyfical Review. E E5 CID B Kg A A CID.
THE REV. CRANSTON BRENTON, MS.
Prqfeyfor of the .English Laiiguezge cmd Literaiezire
73 Vernon Street
B.S., Trinity, 1899. Graduate of the Berkeley Divinity School,
IQOI5 NLS., Trinity, 1902. hdinister in Charge, and Rector of
All Saints hfIemorial Church, New hfIilford, Connecticut, 1901-04.
Assistant Professor of English, Trinity College, 1904-06. From
1906, Professor of the E l' h I ' ' '
Trinity College. A 111.
ng is Janguage and Literature at
CHARLES EDWIN ROGERS, C. E.
Proferfor of Civil Engineering
I3 Vernon Street
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1896, Engineer and C t
ISQ6-IQOI5 Instructor Lehigh University, IQOI-O45 Professor
fM th '
o . a ematics and Civil Engineering, Clarkson Memorial School
of Technology and General Engineering Practice, IQO4-OS, Pro-
fessor of Civil Engineering, Trinity, 1905--5 Member of the Rens-
selaer Society of Engineers. E E.
HORACE CHENEY SWAN, M.D.
I rllfleciieal Director, and Director of Zlie Gymiiafium
II Lincoln Street
lVI.D., Tufts College Nfedical School, 1903, Instructor Histology,
Harvard Summer School, IQO3-O55 Director of Gymnasium,
VVesleyan University, 1903-05, hledical Director and Instructor
in Gymnasium, Trinity College, 1905-. Physical Director of
Y. NI. C. A., St. Iohnsbury, Vt., 18965 Y. M. C. A., Newton,
lzgassg I8Qf9, studied at Springfield Training School, 1897-99
ern er 0 Hartford Nfedical Association, and Connecticut
ARTHUR ADAMS, Ph.D.
Associaie Professor of English
B.A., Rutgers, IQO2, M.A., 1903, Ph.D., Yale, 1905. .Instructor
in English at the University of Colorado,,19o5-6. Assistant Pro-
fessor at Trinity, 1906-8. Associate Professor, 1908--. Member
of the Modern Language Association of America and of the
American Philological Association. Author of Syntax of the
Temporal Clause in Old English Prose," also of notes in
llloclern Language Notes. A
RAYMOND GARFIELD GETTELL, MLA.
Northam Professor of History anal Political Science
74 Vernon Street
B.A., Ursinus, 1903, 'M.A., University of Pennsylvania, IQO6g
Instructor in History, Ursinus, IQO2-5, Professor of History and
Economics, Bates, IQO6-O75 Northam Professor of History and
Political Science, Trinity, 1907-. Nlember American Academy
of Political and Social Science, also American Political Science
Association. Contributor to the publications of the American
Academy of Political and Social Science and to the American
Political Science Review. Author of "Introduction to Political
Sciencef' 1910, and "Readings in Political Science," 1911.
EDWARD COLLINS STONE, NLA.
Inszfrnczfor in Chemistry
'40 Allen Place
BA., Yale, 19045 M.A., Trinity, 1905.
WALTER BENJAMIN BRIGGS
72 South hfiain Street, VVest Hartford
Superintendent of Reading Room, Harvard University Library,
1896-1904, Reference Librarian, Brooklyn KN. YJ, Public Li-
brary, IQO5-O95 Librarian, Trinity, IQOQL.
JOHN GLANVILLE GILL, Ph.D.
Profeffor of Romance Langnagef
56 Vernon Street
A.B., Ottawa University, ISQOQ Studied in Universities of Paris
and Berlin, 1897-19oo, Instructor-in French and Spanish, Case
School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio, IQOI-O45 M.A.,
Harvard, IQOS, Instructor Harvard, IQO5-O65 Ph.D., Harvard,
I906, Instructor Columbia University, 1906-08, Instructor,
Harvard, IQO8-O95 Professor, Trinity, I9o9-. Nlember hlodern
Language Association of America.
NIAX VV1THRoW Nionsia, Ph.D.
f. Pierpont Morgan Profeffovf of Biology
So VVashington Street
B.Sc., Ohio State, 19o3, M.A., 1904, Ph.D., Columbia, 1905,
Fellow and Assistant, Ohio State, Fellow, Columbia University,
Assistant, Department of Biochemistry, Cornell Miedical, In-
structor, Marine Biological Laboratory, YVoods Hole, Scientific
Assistant United States Bureau of Fisheries, Instructor, C. C.
, n a
N. Y. Member American Society of Zoologists, American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Science, Society for Experi-
mental Biology and Nledicine, Nlarine Biological Association.
CID B K, E E5 A T. I
LE ROY CARR BARRET, Ph.D.
Profeffor of the Latin Language and Literature
I5 Seabury Hall '
B.A., Washington and Lee University, 18975 M.A., I898, Ph.D.,
Johns Hopkins University, 19035 Instructor in Latin, Johns
Hopkins, 1903-07, Preceptor in Classics, Princeton, IQO7-09, In-
structor, Dartrnouth, IQOQ-IO, Professor, Trinity, IQIO1. 2 A E.
. ARCHER EBEN KNOWLTON, B.S.
Imtrfactor in Pliysicr and in M athematicf
43 Jarvis Hall
B.S., Trinity, 1910. CIP F A.
WALTER LORING BARROWS, M.A.
Imtructor in Geology
22 Jarvis Hall
?gEw1.ge1xi1nce3cg13,O189o72 QILA., Columbia, I9IOg Teaching-Fellow,
EDGAR FRANCIS XNATERMAN, lVl.A., LLB.
I2 Seabury Hall
B.A., Trinity, 1898, M.A., Trinity, IQOIQ LLB., Columbia,
IQOI. Secretary University Club of Hartford. NI' T.
THE REV. HENRY FERGUSON, LL.D.
' Lecturer in H istory
Concord, N. H.
HOWARD Af EVARTS
Imtruczfor in Shop Work
69 Wadsworth Street
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CHARLES HOBBY BASSFORD, BS., 1910, A X P . Newark, N.
Terry Fellow, Columbia University, New York, N. Y.
FRED DONALD CARPENTER, BA., 1910, CP I' A'
H. E. Russell Fellow, University of Rostock, Germany
THE REV. CHARLES JARVIS HARRIMAN, B.A., 1905, il' T. Windsor
ARCHER EBEN KNOWLTON, B.S., 1910, C11 I' A . I Harzjoraf
N ni1-illllairirulatvh Svtnhrnta
MORTON STIMSON CREHORE, JR.
SAMUEL ELLIS DUNHAM, .
WILLIAM GSWALD LowE
JAMES BUICK MOODY, IR. .
EDWARD SAMLOW .
JOHN VALENTINE SPRAGUE .
LOUIS OSCAR ZETTERMAN .
Seniors . I , 'J
Freshmen . , ,
Non-Nlatriculated Students .
,WLS 0112155 nf 1911
A Grey and Blue
Il I 0 R .
V - ,f 1 I '
:I 1, 1,2
SHERMAN POST HAIGHT . President
JOHN ,WILLIAM HARRISON . . Vice-President
GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD . Secretary-Treasnrer
ALLAN' KELLOGG SMITH Historian
HAROLD NELSON CONOVER CHRISTIE . . President
ALEXANDER TRACHTENBERG . . Vice-President
ALLAN KELLOGG SMITH Secretary-Treasurer
REGINALD BURBAONK . . . Historian
1911 Lgmtnrg s
E close the book of the deeds of IQII with mingled feelings of
satisfaction and regret. Regret, because we realize that we
have left undone those things that we ought to have done,
H 0 . ' ' ' CC ' ' 77
and because there is always a certain tragedy in writing F1n1s.
Satisfaction, because as class records go we CaHHO'E but feel that
we have reasonfor pride in our achievements. We have been
crowned with many laurels during these four too-brief years, and it
is 'pleasing to think that some of them may not have been wholly
And so but a few little hours and we leave the home we have
loved, to go down to the sea in ships. Many will watch our going
and give us a parting cheer. A few, we know, will greet us on our
return, when we shall have weathered storms and bring back new
treasures-for the mother's delight is in the glory of her sons. But,
in another way, our account is closed, and be it for good or ill the
chanceto add or subtract is no longer with us. ccNor all your tears
wash out one word of rfzffi .
To be doleful, however, is idle. It is 'hard to leave-others in
ourposition have said this before, but it has to be experienced to
be realized-and yet we have had our day. The greatest thing of
allfthe great things Trinity has revealed to us is "the institution of
the dear love of comrades." Generous counselors in the classes just
before usl Appreciative pupils in those we leave to fill our places!
Noblefriendships formed within our own number! There may be
greater things to come, but no one has yet written of them.
Finally, to those whose guidance we have too slowly followed,
whom-we regarded first with suspicion, then with tolerance, and all
too late with the respect and admiration that was their due, rrwho
have taught us-and withal many things not found in books-we
give the.hand in parting. May they some day feel that their toil
was not in vain. ,
To each one of us Trinity has been as home to a child. But
now tche child is a man, and must say goodbye to all that home has
" Tomorrow he :hall take his pack
And set out for the ways beyorrcig
Ora the old trail from .rzfar to fzfar,
An alien and a oagabondf'
LESTER ALLEN BOSVVORTH . . Hartford
Svvninr 011355 IKHH
NA'l'HANIEL KING ALLISON, . . Granby
ELMER BARNES BLACKMAN . . . Elmwood
Football Squad C32 Q4D5 Senate C455 A X P.
FRANK JUDSON BRAINERD . . . Portland
Baseball Squad C15 C255 TC-MTI C355 H0CkeY Team
C15 C25 C355 Tripod Board C255'AdVertising Man-
agar C355 Secretary C455 1911 IVY Board5 Tennis
Team C355 A XII.
WILLIAM VVHITAKER BUCK . . . Cllfihfff
Football Squad C155 Track Team C25 C355
Sophomore Hop Committee5 Sophomore Smoker
Committee5 Junior Promenade Committee5 Sec4
ond Football Team C25 C35 C455 Captain C455
A X P.
REGINALD BURBANK . , Pimjigld, Mayy,
Author Senior Dramatics C25 C355 Author Soph-
omore Smoker Dramatics C255 A KP.
JOSEPH OLIVER CARROLL . Pizzfr7?e!d5 Mary
Football Team C15 C25 C35 C455 Baseball Team
C15 C25 C355 Captain C455 Basketball Team C15
C25 C35 C455 Nlanager C355 Sophomore Smoker
Commit1:ee5 Class 'President C35 2d term55 Soph-
omore Dining Club5 Senior Honorary Societv'
College Marshal C355 Senate C4.55 fb I' A. n i
HAROLD NELSON CoNovER CHRISTIE . . .
Point Pleafmzt, N. f.
Class President C45 2d term55 fb B K5 A K E.
ALBERT CLARK .... Lea, Mafi-
Football Squad CI55 Team C455 Track Team C25
C355 lVlandolin Club C35 C455 Tripod Board C255
Treasurer C35 C45 resigned55 A A CID.
GEORGE HARRY CoHEN . . . Hartford
I First Goodwin Greek Prize Qzjg Church School
Prize in Greek
THOMAS JAMES CONROY, JR. . Hartford
Hartford Clubg Senate A
ASHLEY LYMAN CooK . . Hadley, Mary.
Senate C435 CID I' A.
VVILLIAM VVATERS COTTER . . Ilarzford
EDWARD EVERETT DISSELL . . We5tHa1'tfo1'd
Entered Junior Class from YVilliams Collegeg
Football Squad Q35 C455 Basketball Team QD
C455 fb 1' A-
EUGENE HOFFMAN DOOMAN New Y01'k,N.Y.
ARTHUR CORNVVALLIS EATON Pitzfjield, Ilflaff.
Tablet Board Czjg CID B Kg A NP.
WALTER MURRAY FARROVV . . Shamolein, Pa.
Entered Sophomore Class from Bucknell Uni-
versityg A A fb.
GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD . . Hartford
CID B K.
LEON RANSOM FOSTER . South Nlancheftev-
Hartford Clubg Senate Czj.
ARTHUR LLOYD GILDERSLEEVE . V Gilderflewe
Football Team CID C25 C32 C455 Baseball Team
C155 Basketball Team CID Czj C35 C455 Captain
Czl C455 Junior Promenade Committeeg Senate
C435 XI' T-
STANLEY POOLE GRINT - . St. jolz'rz.fbu1'32, Vt.
Glee Club C31 C455 IQII IVY Boardg A K E.
SHERMAN ORTON H.AIGHT . Pittrjield, Zlflczff.
Track Squad C15 A XP.
SHERMAN Posfr HAIGHT . . Brooklyn, N. Y.
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Hockey
Team C25 C35 C455 Maf1agCf'C255 Captain C35 C455
Sophomore Dining Clubg Secretary-Treasurer
Athletic Association C355 President C455 Class
President C4, Ist term5g' Senate C455 Senior
Honorary Societyg A KIIQ Q
JOHN. WTILLIAM HARRISON . . Torrington
Chemical Prize C255 Assistant in General Chem-
istry on cog ChapC101fs-mist to co cog Jun-
ior Promenade Committeeg Sophomore Smoker
Committeeg Leader of Glee Club C45Q A K E,
LEVI P. MORTON IIICKEY . . Earl Ilczrzjord
Hartford Clubg Second Alumni English Prize
ASA AUGUSTUS HOLLINGS . . Hartford
HAROLD CLARENCE JAQUITH . Hartford
PAUL MAXON . . . . Delroit, Mich.
Track Team CI5 C35 C455 Captain C455 Sopho-
more Dining Clubg Chairman Sophomore Smoker
Committeeg Sophomore Hop Committeeg Junior
Promenade Committeeg Senate C35 C455 Senior
Honorary Societyg A XII.
THOMAS LYNN MORRIS . . Pitzffburg, Pa.
Hockey Team C35 C455 A A QI'
CLARENCE ELLISE NEED11AM . Hartford
CP 1' A.
ITENRY CONRAD NEFF . . . Afdamf, Wlarf.
l Assistant hlanager Hockey Team CIDQ Klanager
C2D5 Sophomore Dining Clubg Sophomore Hop
Committeeg Captain Second Football Team C4Dg
Cheer Leader C4D5 A K E.
I RICHARD NTACDONALD NELsoN . Albany, N. Y.
Vice-President New England Intercollegiate Ten-
nis Associationg Tennis Team CID C3Dg Cap-
tain C4Dg President Tennis Associa-
tion C3Dg Glee Club CID C3Dg Nfandolin Club
CID C3Dg Track Team C3D5 A KP.
l XVILLIAM JAMES NEI,SON . South Iflfoociffocle
Track Team C3Dg Holder of Half-hlile
Recordg Football Squad CID C4.D5 A P.
. , , 1 ' 4 'J Q'
W I . A V D . - ' A
V' ' HARI.AN DICKENSON POMEROY . Hcmifwd
1: 1 -
11 1 V
V5 A .
I., , .V
11 ' f' -
1 1 FRANK RICE PROUT . ' . . Deposit, N. Y. 113-
li . .
1 1 1 -
Second Goodwin Greek Prize
1 1j e
,M 11 X
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1 l 1 1 '31
111 1 1
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1'enn1s 'learn I C2 3, Nlanager Q, Second
aCk3Y Srmth Pr1ze WW Sophomme Hop Com
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EARL BLANCI-IARD TRAMSDELL . Leg, Marr.
Football Team C25 C355 Captain C455 Sopho-
more Dining Club5 Class President C25 2d term55
mitteeg Sophomore Smoker Committee5 Junioi
Promenade Committeeg Track Team C355 Basket-
ball Team C25 C455 Manager C455 Senate C455
C19 F A.
HARRY KoLLocK REBS . . . Harzfford
Glee Club CI5 C25 C355 Tripod Board C255
Alumni Editor C45 resigned55 A A CID.
EDVVARD WARREN TQIPLEY . . Bmndovz, Vt.
Football Squad C155 A XII.
Baseball Squad C255 Sophomore Hop Com-
JOPHN IPIOVVARD ROSEBAUGH A. , . N . Erie, Pa.
Holland Prize Cglg -Goodwin Greek Prize
QQ' lvlanaging Editor 1911 IVY? Glee Club C455
College Choir C455 CP B Ks A X P'
XVILLIAM OLIVER SANFORD . . Hartford
CLARENCE EDGAR SHERMAN . B1'oc!eto1z,ZVIaff.
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Glee
Club Qljg Sophomore Dining Clubg Tablet Board
C2jg Assistant lXflanager Baseball Team Qzjg
Nlanager CSDQ Class President Q2, Ist termjg
A Sophomore Hop Committeeg Sophomore Smoker
Cornrnitteeg Editor-in-Chief IQII IVY Qresignedlg
junior Promenade Committeeg President of
Senate Q4jg Senior Honorary' Societyg .A K E.
WILLIAM CONVERSE SKINNER, JR. . Havzfford
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Sopho-
more Dining Clubg Class President Q3, Ist termj,
Assistant Nlanager Football Team C325 Nlanager
ALLAN KELLOGG SM1TH . Hargforci
Hartford Clubg Senate Cgj.
ALEXANDER L. 'TRACHTENBERG .7VIar'iup0l,Ruf51'cz
Preliminary and higher education received in
Odessa, Russia. In time of Russo-Japanese War
served in Head .Engineering Detachment of Nlan-
Churian Army. For heroic: deeds, awarded Cross
of St. George, made under-officer and given medal
of St. Stanislaus. Entered Junior Classg Third
Alumni English Prize
ALLANBJUDD WELTON . - Hfmfmd
JOHN XNALTER WOESSNER Corpuf Chrifti, Texas.
one Club Q39 445.
BLINN FRANCIS YATES . 4 Chicago, Ill.
Class President QI, Isttermlg German Clubg
2d Baseball Team C255 Glee Club fill Q25 CQ M53
Tripod Board QID5 Nlanaging Editor Q2Dg Athletic
Editor C305 Editor-in-Chief C455 Freshman-Junior
Banquet Cornmitteeg Editor-in-Chief IQII IVYQ
Junior Promenade Committeeg Senate i455 A A fb.
.Svnmvtimr illlvmhvrz 1911
VVALTER ELLSWORTH BA'1'TERSON,A NI' .
WILLIAM GABRIEL BERMAN . .
WILLIAM ALLEN BOTTOMLEY . .
ARTHUR WORTHINGTON BUNNELL, N11 T .
VERE GERALD BURDICK, Q I' A .
HASEL HILL BURGWIN, A T .
SHERMAN CAWLEY . .
ALEXANDER KEITH DAVIS, A A Q .
WILLIAM CHAPMAN DEWEY, A XII
NVILLIAM BURR GIBSON, A A Q-
ALP'RED HOWELL, A A Q . .
LOUIS ANGELO JACKSON, A K E
GEORGE 'TI-IHRMAN IQEYISS, A A Q .
HAROLD EDWIN JONES, A K E I
WADE HUN'1' KNOWLTON, Q FA .
LOUIS KOFSKY . . A . .
CHARLES NJOULTON KONVALINKA, A 111 .W
HEERLIAN STUMPF NIURRAY, A NI' . '
WILLARD OAKLEY PEASE . .
NELSON FREDERICK PITTS. A K E .
JAMES PORTEUS, I K A . . .U
SHELDON BEARDSLEY SHEPARD
GORDON WILLIAM STEWART, N11 T .
PAUL HERBERT TAYLOR .
ALAN THAXTER, XII T . .
BERNON 'TISDALE WOODLE, XII T .
HAROLD WHEELER AYOUNG, A K E . .
New York, N. Y.
. . Hartford
. . Norwich
. Pittsburg, Pa.
. M iddletown
Utica, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
. ' Pfinfted
Riverdale, N. hh.
.A . Hartford
Cedar Rapidf, Iowa
New York, N. Y.
. Lee, M am.
Ballston Spa, N. Y.
. . Hartford
Ilion, N. Y.
. Portland, Me.
. N arheth, Pa.
- 1 3
' 5' 3
, P A
i ' !'
I' ' 'V' 'ff 2
,,.tl'4 r p., -if
Qllazn nf 1912
Red and Blue
i 612155 Gbftirrrfi
WILLIAM SI-IORT,sTR: . A. . Pifesideiit
THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN . . Vice-President ,
LAURENCE HUTCHINSON MCCLURE Secretary-Treasurer I
JAMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK . . . Historian I
Glriniig Germ '
HARRY WESSELS . . President I
THOMAS JAMES QUISH, JR. . Vice-President g
CHAPIN CARPENTER . . Seeifeteiry-Tieezsiiier
ELLIOTT 'FIELDINO PETTIGREW . Hiszforiem
z: ' H
N the enumeration of one's own deeds, human natureoften crops out more than
we could wish for, and frequently we digress a trifle in selfjpraitse of these deeds
instead of tabulating the essential facts. Nowherevdoes this failing seem to be
more prominent than in a class history. The reader is reminded that the Class of
18- is the most illustrious class. It has contained more football men than any
class in two decades. Its "Prom" was superlatively successful. We do not claim
to be free from this common fault, but we shall endeavor to restrain our. natural
inclination to enthuse as is befitting, and try to confine ourselves to more prosaic
Every Freshman class at old Trinity feelssuch an unconquerable desire to
manifest its good feeling to the juniors that it lets this enthusiasm take the form
of a banquet at which the juniors are honored guests. Nineteen-Twelve did not
fall behind in this respect, and as 'we near the latter part of our course the event
stands out in bold relief as one of the premier times of our undergraduate days.
Sophomore year was -filled with all the delights which the "last year's Fresh+
manf' experiences. We smoked our pipes and donned our corduroys in true
Sophomoric zeal and feared no one. The chief occurrence that should be raised to
prominence during this period was the Smoker. The whole College came and
enjoyed our hospitality, and went away satisfied. Nfost figures of speech which
one can use to characterize an extraordinary success are hackneyed. Therefore,
we shall not attempt to dwell further on the Smoker, lest we fall into this error.
Athletics have not been neglected. As track performers, IQI2 led the College
when the last competition was held. The smallness of our roll, has been a hin-
drance to.large numbers of our men taking part in football, but those who have
done so have shown that their ability is in no way behind that of the leaders.
So, we go on and pass to the present year. 'junior Year at College is filled to
the brim with happiness. What thrills of pleasurable reminiscence will shoot
through us for manya day when we think of the Junior f'Prom," and we were
not the only ones who enjoyed it, for the rest of the student body was present,
and many of them outdid us in their joy of the dance.
But a short part of our course is yet to be passed. Beyond question we shall
live up to our past record of good works. College life is more than the mere partici-
pation in Smokers, "Proms', and scholastic duties. It is filled with joys and
sorrows, happily -a greater majority of the former, and many happenings beyond
the power of the writer's feeble pen to describe rightly. Fortunate, indeed, are
we to be able to experience academic life, and as members of the Class of 1912 at
Trinity we are placed in an enviable position. Wfe have learned many things thus
far, but chief among the impressions we shall carry away with 'us after we leave
campus activities is that in f'I9I2', lies the key to deep friendships and happy
memories. Surely, this is the best we can say--better than untold fame on the
athletic field or in the classroom. As we have noted above,there yet remains a
short time before we shall part-let us make the most of it.
Eluninr 0112155 581111
PHILIP ALOYSIUS AHERN . . . Hd7'Qf07'Ci
Baseball Team Czjg Football Team C355 Track
Team CID Czlg A X P.
This is the Apple of our IVY. CHelpD He is the best all-
round athlete in the Class. He is also a night-rider on the Burn-
side line, but, of course, that is none of our business, and we are
sorry We mentioned it. Rooming with Tom Flanagan has given
him a worn and Wearied look.
W7ILLIAM CHRISTY ANDREWS . Allentown, Pa.
CIP F A.
"Bill" was nonplussed the-day this was taken. Notice the
GECTRGE LAWTON BARNES . . . Amonia
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Sophomore
Smoker Committeeg Toucey Scholar C22 C355 AX P.
Favorite amusement-the theatre. Favorite play-The Old
Farm. Hobby motorcycling Crecord ten minutes a milej. Favor-
ite classical quotation-Non pamtuf. Favorite song-"There'll
Come a Time." Ambition-To be doing something else.
DANIEL WTEBSTER BATEMAN Richfmomi Hill, N. Y.
Glee Club C25 C355 College Choir C353 Junior
Promenade Committee. -
Do not shrink in terror from this exhibit. Wild and ferocious
as he appears, '4Moe" is really very tame and tractable. ' just
because a man eats fourteen ham sandwiches without intermission
can he be accused of cannibalism? Answer: Not if he gets them
at the College Commons.
GEoRGE TURNERJBATES . . Barton, Mars.
Class President C2, Ist term5g Sophomore Hop
Committee, Track Team C255 Sophomore Dining
Club, KI' T.
"Oh, my, what if thi: fearful, wild, A
Have your midnight slumbers been broken by pandemoniac
yowlings? The culprit you are seeking may be identified by the
accompanying photog CR. G. No. 23235. It answers to the name
VVILLIAM AUGUSTUS B1RD, IV . Bujczlo, N. Y.
Holland Scholar C155 Tripod Board C155 lkiana-
ging Editor C355 First Wfhitlock Prize C255
Second Alumni English Prize First C355
Sophomore Dining Club, Editor-in-Chief IQI2
IVY, Senate C355 A A CID.
When not actively engaged in running the College, "Gom-
pers" may be found on the owl train from New York. President
Luther is impatiently awaiting June, 1912, after which date he
wrll once more assume control of the Executive Department.
XVILLIAM HILL BLEECKER, IR. . Flzulzrirrg, N. Y.
Track Team CID Czjg Sophomore Dining Club,
Senate C255 Football Team fgjg Hockey Team
C315 A A CD.
We are very fortunate in having this particular picture of
Bleeck, which was snapped just after he had missed a train
on the Long Island Railroad The expression of philosophical
resignation is common to patrons of that road. 6'Babe'l says
he is going to sell real estate when he gets out of college, as he
owns a house and lot in Flushing. T
HOWARD RAY BROCKETT Bristol
Our next exhibit is this rare portrayal of that ideal creature,
the true Economic Nlan. Only specimen in captivity. "Brock"
keeps the college book store. He is opposed to trusts and trust-
ing. Is a rabid prohibitionist-says drinking is a great evil,
but admits he has never tried it.
CHAPIN CARPENTER . . . Pottrville, Pa.
Freshman-junior Banquet Committee, hflando-
lin Club QU, Tripod Board CID Athletic
Editor QD, Tennis Team CID CZDQ Sophomore
Dining Clubg Sophomore Hop Committee, Sec-
retary-Treasurer Junior Promenade Committee,
"Chip" has a delusion that it is only jealousy that bars him
from the Glee Club. This self-deception led him to give a free
open-air concert in Farmington one balmy spring evening. Ah,
what a blow to romance when rude hands dragged him away and
put him on the last car for Hartford! Sweet dreams of Youth, fare-
'THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN . . Hartford
Assistant Advertising Nlanager Tripod Czl C352
Business lvlanager IQI2 IVYQ AXP.
This is only a snapshot, as he couldn't stay long enough for
a time exposure. You see, "Steamer,' is the busiest man in the
Class. He is seldom seen on the campus on account of the inertia
of the human eye. After graduation he expects to take a posi-
tion in an insane asylum in order to get a rest.
OLIVER GILDERSLEEVE, JR. . . Gildersleeve
Football Squad CID Czjg Musical Clubs CID C255
President C3Qg Sophomore Dining Clubg if T.
"Pid,' is the one man in this luminous collection of Whom
the reader would do well to beware. He who Would lead that
memorable Class Quartette is capable of almost anything. Out-
side of musical circles he is on the square. He is a great leader of
campus glees, but his notion of glee was borrowed from a mor-
CARLOS SANFORD HOLCOMB . . Torrington
Entered junior Class from Yale Universityg AX P.
To do any more in regard to this youth A
Than to show you his face Would be futile and stupidg
It speaks with the utmost regard for the truth,
So, Without more ado, we Will introduce-"Cupid!"
CHARLES HURD HOWELL . . . Hartford
Class President CI, Ist term55 Football Team
C15 C255 Captain-Elect C355 Nlandolin Club CI55
Leader C255 Hockey Team C255 Nlanager C255
President Y. hi. C. A. C255 A A fb. A
This is the Lion of St. Mark's. In the picture he looks tame
and tractable. But beware, little children, for this is he who
tears up telegraph poles by their roots. But if We join the Y. M.
C. A. the Lion will be kind to us and will let us stroke his nice
warm fur. ls not the Y. M. C. A. a good and beautiful thing
JAMES HOWARD HUMPHREY . Waterbrtry
Assistant Nlanager Football Team C255 hflanager
C355 Glee Club CI5 C25 C355 Sophomore Dining
Clubg Junior Promenade Committee5 A K E.
" There are who lorcl it oler their fellow men
W'lth mort prevailing t'1frt5el.' '
We used to know this fellow 'way back in our Freshman Year
-before he became football manager. Very sad case-should be
a warning to all in high places. 4'Hump" was a good sport, and
we were just beginning to like him.
WALTER ALBERT JAMIESON . Utica, N. Y.
Sophomore Hop Committee5 Class President C2,
2d term55 Sophomore Smoker Committee5
First Chemical Prize C255 Junior Promenade
Committee5 1912 IVY Pmoardg A X P.
Prominent as the above Would make him appear, Jimmie
attained the height of his fame in the tryouts for the fencing
team, in which he Won by three feet. This was accomplished in
a way that reminds us of "Chip" Carpenter's attempt to Walk
betvyeen a lamp post on his way back from Farmington. Full
particulars on request.
XVALTER ScoTT glaxnvrs . . B1'o0kly1z,!V. Y.
Entered the Junior Class from IVilliams College,
IQI2 IVY Board, I K A.
But for lack of space we would be inclined to print two views
of this subject, representing the two aspects of his dual nature.
As it is, we show only the docile, orderly, and, if we may so term
it, Offifll side of "Sir NValter.,' The Phi Beta Kappa expression
is the fault of the camera.
KILBOURN BflAXWELL KENDALL Fmminglvam, lllczrr.
Sophomore Dining Club, A XI'.
Vlfe would like to say something particularly nice and gentle
about 5'NIax." Qur stock of saccharine sentiments, however, is
being reserved for the Faculty. The only stain on his splendid
record was received the day he thoughtlessly said 'cd-nf, But
he is in a fair way to live it down, and perhaps it should not be
held up against him.
LAURENCE HUTcH1NsoN NICCLURE . Ilartford
Class President CI, Ist termb, Freshman-Junior
Banquet Committee, Sophomore Dining Club,
Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee, Chair-
man Junior Promenade Committee, IQI2 IVY
Board, A K E. 1
"Larry" hit this place on the run, and has been running ever
since, generally being elected. His favorite quotation is, "Don,t
let 'em forget you're aliveff Nobody does, except the totally
deaf. His previous experience on the horizontal bar enabled him
to pass Gym 2 with honors.
RAYMOND JAY NEWTON Gaylordfville
Raymond was prepared for college at Ingleside School, in
New Milford. From earliest infancy he was a youth of rare
promise, and always kind to little children and dumb animals.
The gentleness of his nature was still further enhanced by asso-
ciation with Osborne.
LESLIE GILBERT OSBORNE . New Milford
Leslie was prepared for college at Ingleside School, in New
Milford. From earliest infancy he was a youth of rare promise,
and always kindto little children and dumb animals. The gentle-
ness of his nature was still further enhanced by association with
CLARENCE IRVING PENN . Weehczwiem, N.
Sophomore Smoker Committee, 1912 IVY Board,
fb F A.
"Foxy Quiller" has passed more courses without knowing
why than anyone else in the Class. He also ran second to "Nick"
Walsh in the Cremo contest. By an heroic effort we restrain
ourselves, from any'remarks on Penn-names, penitentiary, etc.
Clarence s byword is Penna enfe potentior.
ELLIOTT FIELDING P1:T11GREvx New Yozk A I
Freshman unior Banquet Committee, Assist
ant Manager Track Team 2 hfanager 35
Sophomore Dining Club Sophomore Smoker
Committee unior Promenade Committee, A A CID
There has never been any attempt on Pete s part to conceal
the fact that he came from New York Probably such an attempt
would have been futile am wx ay B5 the way it should hax e been
mentioned above that he xx as a member of the A P L in his
Freshman Year but was subsequentlx expelled He is living
with a new to going to hear en rx here they hue a little street
that they call Broadu ax
-r 7 "
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THOMAS JAMES QUISH, JR. . ' South Mavzcherter
"Torn" finds Trinity the most diverting place he has seen
since he left his native Normandy, "whence comes Religion."
He pulled a high "A" in French the week Dr. Gill had a coldg
every time the professor sneezed Quish recited. CThink about
that one a while-it's pretty good, once you see it.5
ALFRED ERWIN RANKIN Wlfllerley Hillr, lllarr.
Chairman Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg
Class President CI, 2d term5g Hockey Team C15
C25 Nfanager C255 Tripod Board C155 hlan-
aging Editor C255 Goodwin-Hoadley Scholarg
Sophomore Dining Clubg Sophomore Smoker
Comrnitteeg Assistant Nlanager Baseball TC3H1C25Q
hfanager C355 Junior Promenade Committeeg Ylf T.
"Handsome" came to Trinity under the impression that it
was co-educational. Shortly after entering he changed his resi-
dence from Hartford to Wellesleyf, and since then has found
vacation time doubly agreeable. His original intention of enter-
ing the ministry has suffered amendments.
x C '
RAYNIOND HUBBARD SEGUR . . .1 Hartford
Hartford Club, IQI2 IVY Board.
Shouting seditious sagacity. l
Emanating enigmatical economics.
Greedily gluttonizing gossip..
Uttering unessentials unceasingly.
Rashly radiating radicalism.
VVILLIAM SHORT, JR. . . . St. Loui5,'Mo.
' Sophomore Dining Clubg Chairman Sophomore
Smoker Committee, Advertising Nlanager Tripod
Czj QD, Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association
Qzjg Class President C3, Ist termj, Senate Qjjg
Junior Promenade Committee, I K A.
This is "Little Cremof' from the home of Annheuser Busch.
It is related of "Bill" that on his way east after his first summer
vacation he Went into the Grand Central Station and asked for
a ticket to Heublein's. They told him the Express didn't stop
at tank stations.
NIAXIMILIAN SPORER .... Hartford
Hartford Club, Sophomore Smoker Committee.
Woman, your wiles are vvofully wasted here-linger not, but
pass on. 'cMoxie" has been inoculated with the germ of misogy-
nism and it took, all right. But he loves the American game
as much as he hates the American dame, and has nineteen dis-
tinct variations of "Slide, Kelly!"
VVILLIAM ERNEST STEVEN . . . Hartford
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Junior
Promenade Committeeg CID F A.
Ladies and Gentlemen, "Professor", Steven! "Ernie', di-
vides his time rather neatly between Hartford and New London.
In the summer he finds the Adirondacks more to his taste, Where
Diana Conly that is not her namej holds him in a mystic spell.
"O Jovereign power Qf love! O grief! 0 balrnfi'
DUDLEY CHARLES TURNER . . Wert Hartford
Baseball Team Qljg A K E.
Specimen of 'cpomen composed by "Dud" in Keney Park
"Fd like to be a soldier,
And like a soldier dieg
But who would be an engineer
NVhen raging bulls are nigh?
NICHOLAS ,VINCENT WVALSH . . Norfwieh
IQI2 IVY Board. V
Yes, this is "Nick" The reason you didn't recognize him
at once is that the photographer made him take the cigar out
of his mouth. Nick says he is going to be a doctor. Apropos of
nothing, We feel that it is about time to suggest a prayer for the
bodily health of all mankind. lrVill the congregation please
HARRY WESSELS . . . New Britain
Track Team CID C215 Holder of College Record,
Connecticut State Championship, and Indoor
World's Y. M. cg A. Record for Pole-Vaultg
Sophomore Dining Clubg A K E.
"A barlzerfci womanlr man!" V
Harry was told by a gypsy that he Was destined to hang, and, as
a matter of fact, henearly did die in the Lchair one day-how
shocking! It really was barbarous.
CHARLES RICHARDSON WHIPPLE . Malone, N. Y.
Glee Club C355 Freshman-Junior Banquet
Committeeg Sophomore Hop Committeeg Soph-
omore Smoker Committeeg Sophomore Dining
Clubg Junior Promenade Committeeg IQI2 IVY
Boardg A XII.
"Whip" is the only man who ever took a'class treasurership
seriously-it is hard enough to get some men to take the job at
all. How We did pay upwhen he was the Watch-dog of the treasury!
He got four votes when running for re-election.
BION HALL BARNETT, A A Q .
ARTHUR SHIRLEY BARRETT, A K E
CHARLES EDWIN BLAKE, A K E
BARTLETT BROOKE BONNELL, A XII
FRANKLIN NELSON BREED, XII T
JAMES ANDREW BRENNEN .
ROBERT ERASTUS FOOTE, A X P
PAUL FAIRBANKS . HERRICK, A A
ROBERT INGLESON, Q I' A . I
NOAH LEVINE . . .
WILLIAM SAMUEL LINES, JR., A A Q
FRANCIS ALBERT IIOVELAND, Q 1' A
GUY HUBBARD NEWHALL, I K A
FERGUS OLIVER, XP T . .
JOHN FARNSLEY REDDICK, A A Q
RALPH HENRY SALTSMAN, Q 1' A
CHARLES BUNSEN SHAW .
MERRILL WOLVERTON SMITH, A XII
:KARL LOUIS SOMMER, Q F A .
GUY HARRISON TYRRELL, A K E
ROBERT CARLTON NNYAKEMAN, I K A
EDYVARD BULKELY VAN ZILE, A XII
faekxonoille, F la.
. ferfey City, N.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . Hartford
. Bart Hartford
. . . flndooer
. Springjield, Mast.
. Hoboken, N.
. . . Hartford
. Tompkinfotlle, N. Y.
. M ilwankee, W if.
Faribault, M inn.
. Bayonne, N.
- . . Hartford
. W ateroltet, N. Y.
. . Norwalk
New York, N. Y.
- -U N '
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- 35, f ' '-'L 'Lam' '
'WWW , A
' JA Q' Nfl 99" N
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A zum n
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Green and Grey
ROBERT WRIGHT THOMAS, JAR. ' . President
SAMUEL SEDGWICK SWIFT . . Vice-Presiderii
CHARLES HENRY COLLETT . . Secretary-Treasurer
HENRY BROWN DILLARD . . Historian
HOBART JAMES ROBERTS , Pfggidgm
RAYMOND HART BENTLEY . , ViCg-P1fg5jgZmf
EDWARD WHITEHEAD JEWETT . Secretary-Treasiirer
CHESTER DUDLEY WARD . ,' Hjjjgrjdn
- ..-,, .,,...... - ,- , K,-M , , , ,- nw vw, W
ELL, boys," said the distinguished looking gentleman with the crooked
nose, to the old men gathered in a circle around the blazing log fire,
it is now nearly forty years since those events took place, but how
well l remember themll' A reminiscent look crept over his face fnobody spied
it, so it crept onj.
scribed, and it has
St. Patrick's Day,
that bloody fracas
c'That banquet our Freshman Year was very accurately de-
recalled to my mind many other incidents of the year.
remember, Harry, the good old scrap we had with IQI2 on
and also the night before the morning after, which witnessed
on Northamls rickety stairs. We had collectedfthere to free
our captured classmates who were held in durance vile, and articlesof furni-
ture as well as heads were broken with freedom and impartiality. 1912 finally
fled down the fire escape, minus six of their number, and in the morning IQI3,S
silk banner proudly floated in the breeze, unmolested. After that scrap we practi-
cally emerged from the low estate naturally accorded us as Freshmen and the shadow
of the paddle no longer darkened our lives. But by the following September we
became Sophs, and so at the same time the most asinine specimens of human indig-
nation that ever strolled the campus-and our meek assent always accompanied
such an assertion.
"On September 22d nearly one hundred toddling infants, trailing the banner
inscribed 'I9I4,' entered chapel and overflowed the seats in front of our dimin-
ished numbers. After the service we found their number good and proper, and
speedily decided not to take up nursing as a side issue. Instead, we came to the
conclusion that one must humora squalling infant--so we tickled the soles of
I9I4,S 'tootsiesl with all the underclass rushes, and a track meet thrown in for
luncheon, just to hear him gurgle with unalloyed pleasure. But when he began
to want the whole College, with a canopy over it, we quit the wholesale surrender-
ing and walked off with everything elsef,
A shower of sparks flew up from the fire as if in approval of this determined
step on IQI3,S part as the last log broke in twain and spread its glowing embers
over the hearth.
'Ulhose times of happiness and
on all good '13 men. The warmth
with us, even though+" and, as he
turned to look again at the fireplace,
pleasure must have left lasting impressions
and bright memory of those days are still
paused, a shadow crept over his face. He
the embers that once had been glowing were
a cold grey, and even as he gazed a gust of wind swept the last sparks up the chim-
ney. A sad note rung in his voice as he finished, "even though thosedays are
dead and gone." '
Svnphnmnrv Qllawa 3111111
LEONARD DAWSON ADKINS, A A fb
WILLIAM POND BARBER, JR.
JOSEPH NOYES BARNETT, A A fi: .
EDWARD SANFORD BARNEY, X11 T
RAYMOND HART BENTLEY . '
THOMAS GILBERT BROWN, III T .
KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASE, I K A
CHAMBERS CHOW . t. , .
CHARLES HENRY COLLETTL, 111 T .
ALLAN BEHRENDS COOK, A A fb
ANDREW JOHN CREIGHTON, JR. 1.
MERRITT FOWLER CROMWELL, N11 T
DANIEL BYRON DAWTLEY, A KE
RICHARD LAWTON DEPPEN, A A fb
HENRY BROWN DILLARD, A 111 .
EVERETT MARBLE FAIRBANKS
ROGER WILLIAMS GATES, A K E
ALBERT HAITHWAITE, JR., 111 F A
GUY CARLTON HEATER, A K E .
EDWARD WHITEHEAD JEWETT, I K
BENJAMIN SAMUEL LEVINE . .
MUNSEY LEW . . .
ALFRED JOSEPH L7HEUREUX
MARCUS THORNTON MCGEE
STANLEY FIELD MARR, A K E .
WALTER STUART MARSDEN, I K A
JOHN BIGELOWIMOORE, A A fb
RUSSELL CURTIS NOBLE, A X11
ARTHUR FRANK PEASLEE, A X P .
DE LOS SCHUYLER PULFORD, A Alf
. H arzyford
. . Newtown
1 Springfield, Mass.
. . H aryford
. West Harqford
. Hanleow, China
. Dover, N. H.
. Brooklyn, N. Y.
. East Hartford
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
. Shainolein, Ta.
. Huntsville, Ala.
. . Hartford
. Brooklyn, N. Y.
., Norwich Town
. H arzjord
. Waterville, Me.
Lenox, M ass.
. Geneva, N. Y.
. . . arzjord
South Tacoina, Wash.
HOBART JAMES ROBERTS, A X P
HAROLD EVERETT SAWYER .
ARCHER PLATT SAYRES, A X P .
COURTLANDT WHITEHEAD SAYRES,
EUGENE GOODWIN SMEATHERS .
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH, A X P
RICHARD MORSE SMITH .
SAMUEL SEDGWICK SWIFT, A if .
ROBERT WRIGHT THOMAS, JR., A YP
WILLIAM FRANCIS VAIL .' .
CHESTER DUDLEY WARD, A K E .
ELIOT LEE WARD, A K E . .
HENRY BEARDSLEY WARNER, A K E
JOHN JAY WHITEHEAD, JR., A if
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS, fb I' A
ROBERT PRESTON WTITHINGTON, A A 11:
HARRY GEORGE WOODBURY, if T
. Utica, N. Y.
. Feeding Hills, Maw.
. . Detroit, Micli.
A X P Detroit, Micli.
. . Peoria, Ill.
New Yorle, N. Y.
. Centreville, Md.
. . Hartford
New Yorle, N. Y.
' New Yorle, N. Y.
. New Milford
. Utica, N. Y.
. Pittsjield, Mass.
Francestowri, N. H.
. f If ' R
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I X X
Svnmrtimv imlvmhvrz 1913
JAMES BENSON BAUMGARDNER, A KI'
HOWARD JAMES BURGWIN, 111 T .
HERBERT GRAY DANFORTH, A if
ALBERT JAMES EMMANUEL' DRAPER, CI:
ROBERT MONTAYNE FOOT, A A fin
GEORGE GERMAINE, A K E . Y
TURPIN HSI ....
JOHN PARKE LEAVENWJORTH, A A CID,
JAMES ELMER MCCREERY, A K E
EDWARD EVERETT MOBERLY, JR., A XP
JOHN WOLCOTT-ROBBINS .
CHARLES RODGERS SANDSBURY
JOHN WESLEY SARLES, I KJA
. 'Pitt5hurg, Pa.
. Oldtoion, Me.
New Yorle, N. Y.
Red W ing, Minn.
. W aterbfary
., J .. Winsted
Fatt River, Mass.
New Yorh, N. Y.
. . Hartford
Cnrnberland, M d.
H . Bridgeport
V Maroon and White
-ff' J N V. f O
Gllzmz nf 1914
i Clllama Obftirrrz
THEODORE CANFIELD HUSDGN, JR.
GEORGE COLLINSON BURGWIN, JR.
EDWARD PINKNEY WROTH .
JOSEPH HENRY EHLERS
FRANCIS, STUART FITZPATRICK
RAYMOND HENRY DEXTER .
JOHN SHAPLEIGH MOSES
ALFRED BROOKS LISTER
-3,. Y, if A--A '
.H-1-M '1' - V
Freshman Gllawn 3111111
JOSEPH VVILLIAM fXDAM, A A 111 . .
MERRILL LEMUEL KELLOGG ALLEN, fir I' A
WILLIANI HEWSON BALTZELL, 3D, XII T
FELIX EMIL BARIDON, A K E . .
ETHAN FROST BASSFORD, A X P
JOHN PAUL BEGLEY . .
NLOSES AARON .BERMAN . . .
RIlGIN1N.LD AXIETHERELL BLACHFORD
NVALTER FREDERICK BORCHERT, A K E
KENNETH NVELLES BOYNTON, A XII .
LEON NIARK BRUSSTAR . . .
GEORGE COLLINSON BURGWIN, JR., N11 T
LOUIS SAMUEL CHAMBERS . .
CHARLES JUDSON CHILD, A X P
ROGERS-DAY CLARK , .A .
NAANIAN COHEN . . .
CHARLES VVALLACE COOKE, IKA .
CHAR-LF.S HEVVELL CRA1R,JR., XII T
IKOBERT ELLIS CROSS . .
HOWARD JOSEPH DALEY, JR.
'THOMAS WALLIS DAVIS, A K E .
RAYMOND HENRY DEXTER, IKA .
EDNVARD BRODERICK DUFFY . .
STEPHEN FRANCIS DUNN . . .
ARTHUR FORD GEDDES EDGELOW, IK A .
JOSEPH HENRY EHLERS . . Q,
GEORGE HOWARD ELDER, A A C15 .
ARTHUR ALEXANDER NOEL FENOGLIO
FRANCIS STUART FITZPATRICK, A K E
HORACE FORT, A K E . .E .
. Dillon, Mont.
. East W indfor
. Newark, N.
. H arU'ord
. Caro, M ich.
Newburgh, N. Y.
. New Milford
. Pittsburg, Pa,
New York, N. Y.
. . Anyonia
. Clifton, Mau.
, . Hartford
U tica, N. Y.
. H arjord
. M anchefter
. Detroit, M ich.
. . Hartford
. . Hartford
. A Olean, N. Y.
Ellicott City, Md.
LESLIE RANKIN FREVV . . . Th0mjJ.f0n2'ille
THEODORE FRIEDHOF, JR., A KT! - Cvlumbu-S, Nfl?-
LOUIS YURPISIUC CQABERMAN . - Hfmfofd
EDWARD ISAAC GLESZER - Hwffmd
LAJUISYCEOLDFIELD . .I - Hartford
CHARLES JOSEPH HAASER - HWUIOM
JRY ALBERT HICKS, A A fb . . . - -n Hartford
'THEODORE CANEIELD HUDSON', JR., XII T . P43'm'-milk, Minn-
ROBERT HENRY .JOHNSON . . .
A I 63
XVILLIAM RUSSELL LANGDON, fb I' A
PETER PAUL LAWLOR, C15 F A . .
EDWIN MICHLET LAZARUS, A X P .
EDGAR SOLON LELAND, A K E
LAURENCE LENNOX, A X11 .
AERAHAM. LEVIN . . .
ALFRED BROOKS LISTER, A A fb
THOMAS XVOLCOTTL LITTLE, A A 411 .
HOWARD JEROME LIVERMORE .
PATRICK JOSEPH MCGUIRE . .
THOMAS HENRY BffICNEILL, JR., A 1If
OSCAR ANDREWS MONRAD .
J-AMES ASHTON MOORE, A A CP
JOHN SHAPLEIGH MOSES, A A CD
EDWARD JEFFERSON IVIYERS. I K A.
LEO 'JAMES NOONAN . .
HARRISON CRANE NOYES, TILT
JAMES JEREMIAH O,CONNOR .
PHILIP SUMNER PAGE, A if .
BENJAMIN ' LOUIS RAMSAY, I K A .
JOHN' RECCA ...B . .
LOUIS ONDERDONK DE RONGISJ, AA CID
NNYILLIAM LEVI ROSENBAUM, XII T .
HERBER'1' IACKLEY SAGE, XII T . .
HENRY' VVHITING' SELDEN, fb I' A .
JOSEPH SHAPIRO . ' '. .
LEVI FRANCIS SILVERSMITI-I . .
ERNESHT THEODORE SOMERVILLE, A X P
NVTLLIAM BENJAMIN SPOFFORD, if T
FRANK GRENVILLE STADTMUELLER .
CYRUS THOMAS STEVEN .
THEODORE LEROY STORY, XI' T .
ARCHIBALD VVILSON WJALKER, KI' T .
RICHARD PHOLSOM WALKER, if T .
THEODORE FRANCIS VVESSELS, NI' T .
IQAYMOND VVEST NVOODVVARD . .
EDWARD PINKNEY' VVROTH, A A iv .
Smyrna, Afia Minor
. Mt. Carmel, Pa.
Providence, R. I .
. Lynn, M aff.
. . Hartford
. W ext Hartford
. lfaft Hartford
. I Geneva, N. Y.
Garden City, N . Y.
. C ollinfoille
. 147 etherfjield
Plattshnrg, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
. St. fame:-, Md.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
. W'e5t Hartford
. H arzjord
' . H arzjord
. Toledo, Ohio
' . C larerrtont, N .H .
. ' . Norwich
I Claremont, N. H.
Claremont, N. H.
' . . Portland
. Baltimore, Md.
, 1 5
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' Founded I82QA'8t '
. ' Trinity College
Artiue Jlimthnm A
WILLIAM CONVERSE SKINNER, JR
CHAPIN CARPENTER WALTER SCOTT JARVIS
WILLIAM SHORT, JR. Q
KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASE EDWARD WHITEHEAD JEVVETT4
WAILTER STUART MARSDEN .
CHARLES WALLACE COOKE
RAYMOND .HENRY DEXTER '
ARTHUR FORT GEDDES EDGELOVV
OSCAR ANDREW MONRAD ,J
EDWARD JEFFERSON MY'ERS'
1 - O
BENJAMIN LOUIS RAMSQAY
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ARTHUR K. BROGKLESBY, '7O
.WILLIAM D. MORGAN, '72
'WILLIAM C. SKINNER, '76
'-.ERNEST DEF. MIEL, '88
TRENUS K. HAMILTON, '91
GEORGE W. ELLIS, '94
ROBERT W. GRAY, '98
EDWARD MANN, 'O4
TRVING R. KENYON, 'O7
HAROLD G. HART, 'O7
PAUL M. BUTTERWORTH, 'O8
ROBERTS K. SKINNER, 'IO
DUDLEY C. GRAVES, '98 JAMES PORTEUS, 'II
BENJAMIN F. TURNER, 'II
WILLIAM CONVERSE SKINNER . President
WILLIAM DENISON MORGAN . Vz'ce-Preddenr
DUDLEY 'CHASE GRAVES Secreiary-Treasurer
JOHN HENRY STEVENS QUICK
WIILLIAM STERLING COGGSWELL
'TWILLIAM CLAIBORNE BROCKLESBY
EDWARD MANSFIELD SCUDDER
JAMES SVTRATTON CARPENTER
GEORGE WATSON BEACH
CHARLES ERLING HOTCHKISS
HOBART WARREN THOMPSOILI
ERNEST DEFREMERY MIEL
ARTHUR COLLINS GRAVES
CHARLES LUTHER BURNHAM
Uhr ifkettrrniig nf Evita Hai S
Founded in 1847 at Columbia College and the University
S of New York -
3111111 nf Glliapierz
. Columbia College
. l University of Pennsylvania
. 4 Trinity College
. Williams College
. H University of Mississippi
. University of Virginia l
. Sheflield Scientific School of Yale University
. l Massachusetts Institute of Technology
u A I A
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ROBERT .HABERSHAM COLEMAN
FRANK JUDSON BRAINERD I
ARTHUR CORNWALLIS EATON
SHERMAN ORTON HAIGHT
KILBOURN MAXWELL KENDALL
HENRY BROWN DILLARD '
RUSSELL CURTIS NOBLE
DE LOS SCHUYLER PULFORD, J
KENNETH WELLES BOYNTON
THEODORE FRIEDHOF, JR.
SHERMAN POST HAIGHT
RICHARD MACDONALD NELSON
ALFRED ELY PULEORD
CHARLES RICHARDSON WHIPPLE
SAMUEL SEDGWICK SWIFT
ROBERT WRIGHT THOMAS, JR.
JOHN JAY WHITEHEAD, JR.
LAURENCE LENNOX ,
THOMAS HENRY MCNEIL
' PHILIP S-UMNER PAGE
flips ilirzrrvrnitg nf Alpha Evita ighi
YALE . .
BOWDOIN . '
TORONTO I .
- ,, ,E+
Founded in I832 at Hamilton College
Quill nf 'Glhapirra
Columbia College .
Yale University W
Amherst College 1
Brown University .
I . K
Western Reserve University
Bowdoin College 8.
Dartmouth College .
University of Michigan
University of Rochester
Williams College .
College of the City of New
Wesleyan University .
Kenyon College .
Union College .
Cornell University .
Trinity ,College .
Johns Hopkins University
University of Minnesota'
Toronto University' I .
University of Chicago
McGill University 1.
University of Wisconsin
University of California
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Alpha Evita 15111
A111112 illlnmhsera A
ALBERT CLARK THOMAS .LYNN MORRIS
WALTER MURRAY FARROW HARRY DKOLLOCK REES
BLINN FRANCIS YATES
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV WILLIAM REDMOND CURTIS
WILLIAM HILL BLEECKER, JR. CHARLES HURD HOWELL
ELLIOTT FIELDIING PETTIGREW
. 1913 -
LEONARD DAWSON ADKINS RICHARD LAWTON DEPPEN
JOSEPH NOYES BARNETT V JOHN. BIGELOW MOORE
ALLANHBEHRENDS COOK 9 ROVBERT PRESTON WITHINGTON
I 1914 w A -- . .
JOSERH WILLIAM ADAM ,THOMAS .WOLCOTT LITTLE
GEORGE HOWARD ELDER JAMES ASHTON MOORE
' URY-ALBERT HIOKS , JOHN .SHAPLEIGH MOSES
ALFRED BROOKS LISTER LOUIS ONDERDONK DERONGLE
- EDWARD PINKNEY WROTH ' .
Alpha Brita Ighi
ilkaztrizz in Hrhe
ALLEN, A. W., Ya1e,,O4.
ALVORD, SAMU-EL M., Ya1e,,Q6 .
BASSETT, PROFESSOR A. B.,Wi1liamS,'8I
BECKWITH, REVEREND I. T., YaIe,,68
BENNE'TT, HON. EDWARD B., Yale, 766
BRYANT, PERCY F., Phi Kappafyo
BUNCE, CHARLES H., 'Yale,,6O
CADY, GEORGE F., MiddletoWn,'6O
CALDER,'iW. P., Middletownfog
CALHOUN, DAVID S., Yale,'48
CHESTER, T. WESTON, M.D., Hamilton
CLARK, WALTER H., Yale,,96
DUSTIN, E. F., Yale,'O6
FRANCIS, C. W., Yale,'63
FULLER, HORACE S., M. D., Amherst,'58
GARVIN, JOHN, Ya1e,,O2
GILLETT, REV. ARTHUR L., AIHIl61'St,,8O
CHARLES A., Ya1e,,O8
F. S., Yalefgg
H., Ya1e,'O6 I
REV. JAMES, Phi Kap
P. L., Yale,,O7
WALTER L., Ya1e,'97
GRIEENWOOD, A. H., Dartmouthf
GROSS, CHARLES. E., Ya1e,'69
HATCH, EDWARD B., Phi Kappa,,86
HOWELL, GEORGE D., Phi Kappa,'82
HUNT, E. M., Phi Kappa,'O6
HUNTINGTON, REV. T., Phi Kappa,,5O
LAMPSON, E. R., M.D., Phi Kappajgi
LAWRENCE, THOMAS F., Yalefgg
MAERKLEIN, B. C., Phi Kappa,'O6
MARVIN, L. P., Yale,,'92
MEAD, C..B., Columbiafog
MORSE, LEONARD, Amherst,'7I
NORTHAM, CHAS., JR., MiddI6tOWH,,O4
PERKIINS, HENRY A., Yale,,96
PHILLIPS, R., YHI6,,I2 1
ROBERTS, E. C., Yale,'IO
ROBERTS, T., Yale,'O5 "
ROBERTS, P., Yale,'IO
SCHUTZ, ROBERT H., Phi Kappa,'89
SCHUTZ,,WALTER S., Phi Kappa,'94
SEYMOUR, MARLOR, Amherst,5I4
ST. JOHN, SAMUEL B., M.D., Yale,,66
STARR, RQBT. S., M'.D., Phi Kappafgy
THOMPSON, ARTHUR R., Yale,'96
TWICHELL, H., Yale,fO6, ,
VAN SCHAACK, IDAVID, Phi Kappa,'fOI
WILLIAMS, ARTHUR C., Yale,'98 .J
WINANS, W. W., MiddleitOWn,'8O
WOLFEI, R. R., Phi Kappa,?O8 I
WRIGHT, A. B., UniOn,'9O I
ZWEIGART, H. J., Amherst,,II I
Flhn Zliratvrnitg nf Brita liappa Epailnn
XI - .
IOTA . .
BETA PIII .
PSI PHI .
GAMMA PHI .
PSI OMEGA .
BETA CHI -
ALPHA CHI Q
TAU ALPHA .
Founded in 1844 at Yale University'
I iKnll nf Qlhaptrra
Yale University .
Colby University 4
' Amherst College .
Vanderbilt University .
University of Alabama
Brown University .
University of Mississippi .
University of North Carolina
University of Virginia .
Miami' University I
Kenyon College .. .,
Dartmouth College .
Central University .
Middlebury College .
University of Michigan '
Vvilliams College .
Hamilton College . Q . I
Colgate University '...
College of the City of New York A.
University of Rochester . .
Rutgers College . . .
Depauw University . .
WVesleyan University . .
'Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ,
Adelbert' College , . .
Cornell University ' .
Syracuse University .
Columbia University .
University of California -
Trinity College 4 . . .
University of Minnesota A 1 .
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Chicago , .
University -of Toronto .
Tulane University .
University of Pennsylvania
McGill University . . .
Leland Stanford, Jr., University .
University of Illinois . .
University of VVisconsin
I 'hr Inlw Glhi
HAROLDIN. C. CHRISTIE JOHN WILLIAM HARRISON
STANLEY POOLE GRINT HENRY CONRAD NEFF
F CLARENCE EDGAR SHERMAN
JAMES HOWARD HUMPHREY 'DUDLEY CHARLES TURNER
LAURENCE HLTTCHINSON MCCLURE HARRY WESSELS
1913 - u
DANIEL BYRON DAWLEY A STANLEY FIELD MARR
ROGER WILLIANIS GATES ELIOTV LEE-WARD
GUY CARLETON HEATER CHESTER DUDLEY WARD
W A F HENRY BEARDSLEY WARNER
1914 . 9
. I -
FELIX EMIL BARIDON , THOMAS WALLIFS DAVIS '
WALTER FREDERICK BORCHERT I FRANCIS' STUART FITZPATRICK
ROGERS DAY CLARK HORACE FORT .
EDGAR SOLON LELAND
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ALLEN, W. B., Yale,'OI
AYRES, W. A., Yale,,64
BABCOCK, A. L., Colgatefog
BENNETT, M., Toscan, Yale,'98
BOYD, H. C., Trinity,iO5
BULKELEY, M. G., JR., Yale,,O7
CALL, A. D., BrOWn,'Q6
CAMP, S., Wesleyan,'78
CASE, T. G., Trinity,'OO
CLARK, C. H., Yale,'7I
COLE, F. W., Yale,,O4
COLLINS, ATWOOD, Yale,'73
CONANT, G. A., Amherst,'78,
CONE, B., Yale,,57
COOLEY, C. P., Yale,'91
COOLEY, F. R., Yale,,86
DAY, A. P., Yale,-,QO
DAY, E. M., Yale,'9O
DAVIS, F. W., Yale,'77
EVANS, D., Trinity,'OI
FENN, E. HART, Yale,'65
FLYNN, B. D., Trinity, ex-'O5'
FORREST, C. R., Yale,,65
FREEMAN, H. B., Yale,'62
FREEMAN, B., JR., Yale,'O2
GATES, A. F., Yale,'87
GODARD, G. S., Wesleyan,'9I
GRANT, M., Wesleyan,'Q2
Ilfratrra in HFIJP
LIARBISON, P., Trinity ,
HINE, C. D., Yale,,7I
HOWE, D. R., Yale,,74
HYDE, A. W., Y72liC,,O2
HYDE, W. VV., Yale,,76
INGALLS, DR. P. H., BOWdOin,,77
KEITH, DR. A. R., COlby,'97
LAKE, E. J., Harvardfqz
LORD, W., Trinity,,O8
MATSON, W. L., Yale,'62
OLMSTED, H. B., Trinity,,O8 I
PARKER, REV. E. P., BoVvdoin,,56
PATTISON, REV. H., Rochesterfgz
PHILBRICK, M. P., Colby,,97
PIKE, C. S., ChiC2gO,,Q6
POND, H. C., Trinity,'O8 A
POND, D. C., Trinity,,O8
PRATT, W.W., Ade1beft,,85
PRENTICE, S. O., Yale,,73
ROWLEY, Dr. A. M., Amhe1'st,'95
SMILEY, E. H., Colby,'75
SMITH, E. W., Yafe,,OI '
SMITH, F. M., Yale,'8O
STARR, DR. P. S., Yale,,6O
ST. JOHN, W. H., Ya1e,'9I
TAYLOR, M., Williams,'67
TRAVER, REV. H. R., Colgate,,66
WELCH, A. A., Yale,'82
A WENTWORTH, G. R., Trinity, ex-'O8
11112 ilhtrivrititg nf Hai lipriilnn
Founded at Union College in 1833
A iKnI1 nf Glhapiera
New York University
Bowdoin College I
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University of Chicago
University of California
University of lllinoisfi
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WILBERT AUSTIN SMITH
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GEORGE TURNER BATES SAMUEL HERBERT EVISON
v JAMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK A OLIVER GIIJDERSLEEVE, JR.
A 1913 A A
EDWARD SANFORD BARNEY CHARLES HENRY COLLETT
THOMAS GILBERT BROWN - MERRITfF FOWLER CROMWELL
WILLIAM HEWSON BALTZELL A L
GEORGE COLLINSON BURGWIN '
CHARLES EWELL CRAIK
THEODORE CANFIELD HUDSON
HARRISON CRANE NOYES
HARRY GEORGE' WOOIJBURY
IQIA1. A 'A '
HERBERT ACKLEY SAGE
WILLIAM BENJAMIN SPOFFORD
THEODORE LE ROY' STORY
ARCHIBALD WILSON WALKER
RICHARD FOIOOM WALKER
THEODORE FRANCIS WESSELS
CHARLES ARVIS HARRIMAN
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J. P. ANDREWS, Beta,'77
E. S. BALLARD, Chi,'98
L. C. BARBOUR, Beta,,OO
E. N. BEMENT, Delta,,67
M. B. BRAINARD, Beta,'OO ,
N. BRAINARD, Betajoz
RT. REV. C. B. BREVVSTER, Beta,'68 '
J. H. BUCK, Beta,'9I .. V
J. R. BUCK, Xi,,62
C. C. BULKELY, Beta Beta,,75
P. D. BUNCE, M.D., Beta,'88
C. W. BURPEE, Beta,'83
VV. S. CASE, Beta,'85
A. ST. C. COOK, Beta,,89
W. H. CORBIN, BCt3,,8Q
R. D. CUTLER, Beta,,O7
P. E. CURTIS, Beta Beta,'O6
J. H. K. DAVIS, Beta Beta,'9Q
G. P.,DAVIS, M.D., Beta,,66
J. C. DAY, Beta,,57
L. N. DENNISON, Xi,,O2 E
L. A. ELLIS, Beta Beta,'Q8 '
C. E. FELLOWS, Beta,,56
G. H. GILMAN, Beta,,9O
L. E. GORDON, Xi,,QO
HON. W. HAMMERSLEY, Beta Beta,,58'
R. VV. HLTNTINGTON, Beta,'89
PROF. C. F. JOHNSON, Beta,'55'
F. F. JOHNSON, Beta Beta,'84 '
J. MCA. JOHNSON, Beta Beta,,O3
W. MCA. JOHNSON, Beta Beta,'Q8
M. S. LITTLE, Beta,,O7
A. T. MCCOOK, Beta Beta,,O2
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C. S. MORRIS, Beta Beta,'96 '
WOODWARD, Beta Beta,'O8
P. VS. NEV, Beta,,O5 A
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A. PERKINIS, Beta,'87
HON. H. ROBERTS, Beta,'77
H. ROBINSON, Beta,'8O
J. T. ROBINSON, Beta,,O3
L. F. ROBINSON, Beta,'85
E. W. ROBINSON, Beta Beta,'96
E F. SANDERSON, Gamma,,96
G. H. SEYMS, Beta Beta,'72
H. P. SCHAUFFLER, Gamma,'93. -
F. SHEPHERD, Beta,,92
A. L. SHIPMAN, Beta,,86 .
T. E. V. SMITH, Beta,'77
I. E. STANTON, Bet-a,,55
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J. R. TRUMBULL, Beta,,Q2 A I
REV. H. TLWICHELL, Beta,,59
E. F. WATERMAN, Beta Beta,'O8
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Founded in 1848 at Washington and Jefferson College
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WILLIAM RUSSELL LANGDON
EDWARD EVERETT DISSELL
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BRAINERD, C. B., N 41
BURDICK, V. G.,,1T
CARPENTER, F. D.,'1O
CAMPBELLLJ. N. H., N A
CAWLEY, S.,,II '
CLAPP, R. I., HI
CONKLIN, YV. E.,'97
CORBETT, F. j.,,O8
CREEDON, A. W.,,OQ
DUNHAM, D. A.,,O6
FALLOW, E. S.,,O6
FORBES, F. L., N 41
FOSTER, O., A X
GREEN, H. C.,,IO
HINCHLIFFE, H., Q M
JARMAN, F. T., N A
KELLOGG, A. B., N E
KNOWLTON, A. E.,,1O
LAKIN, W. F.,'OO
LESCHKE, A. H.,'1O
LOVELAND, F. A., I2
LINN, E. C., P -
MCKONE, C. VV.,'O8
MASON, R. L.,,O8
MORROW, C. E.,'OO
NAEDELE, T. C., if
NUCKOLS, H. C.
GWENS, M. F.,,O5 A
PATTERSON, S. C., A7 X
ROBBINS, H. E.,'O8
SOMMER, K. L.,,I2 A
STITT, H. B.,,O3
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Hratvrniig uf Alpha Glhi ilihu
Founded in 1895 at Trinity College
illnll nf Gllmptera
PSI . , . Trinity College
CHI . . Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn
PHI . . University of Pennsylvania
OMEGA . . Columbia University
ALPHA . Lafayette College
BETA . Dickinson College
DELTA . Yale University
EPSILON . P. Syracuse University
ZETA . University of Virginia I
ETA , . Washington and Lee University
THETA , . Cornell University
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ELMER BARNES BLACKMAN
WILLIAM JAMES NELSON
PHILIP ALOYSIUS AHERN
GEORGE LAWTON BARNES
THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN
ARTHUR FRANK PEASLEE
HOBART JAMES ROBERTS
WILLIAM WHITAKER BUCK
JOHN HOWARD ROSEBAUGH
CARLOS SANFORD HOLVCOMB
WALTER ALBERT JAMIESON
LESLIE GILBERT GSBORNE
ARCHER PLATT SAYRES
CORTLANDT 'WHITEHEAD SAYRES
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH 1
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CHARLES JUDSON CHILD
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BEACH, CARROLL, C., NLD., Phi Psi,'96
HASTINGS, F. H., Phi Psi,'96
MORGAN, V. F., Phi Psi,'99
ARNOTT, ALEXANDER, Phi Psifoo
PLIMPTON, R. E., Phi Chi,,o1
LoRENz, E. H., Phi PSi,,O2
MORBA, K. P., Phi Psifoz
BLAKESLEE, R. H., Phi Psi,'o5
BRAINERD, C. C., Phi Psi,'o6
BUTLER, L. P., Phi Beta,'o6
ULRICH, W. L., Phi Delta,'o6
LATTIN, R. B., Phi Delta,'o7
MCODY, W. H., Phi PSi,,O7
BUTHS, L. S., Phi Psi,'o8
OZON, VV. W., Phi Psi, ex-'08
SHERWOOD, C. S., Phi Psi,'o8
CONNOR, M. A., Phi Psi,'o9
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1 O ' G .
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Chartered I 845 .
REV. JOHN T. HUNTINGTON, iVI.A.,'5O . . President
WILLIAM G. DAVIES, M.A.,76O . . Vice-President
REV. SAMUEL HART, D.D.,'66 . Secretary
GEORGE L. COOK, iXfI.A.,,7O . I . Treasurer
JOHN H. ROSEBAUGH,,II Assistant Secretary
ARTHUR C. EATON,7II . Assistant Treasurer
Qlilemhrrn Ahmitirh in 19111
CI'IARLES H. BASSFORD,7IO B. FLOYD TURNER,7IO I
HAROLD N. C. CHRISTIEXII GUSTAVE A. FEINGOLDRII
ARTHUR C. EATON,'II JOHN IH. ROSEBAUGH,,II A
Qvpreaentaiiuru at .fbfrnih Efriennial Qfnunril
Columbia University, September, IQIO
REV. SAMUEL I'IART, D.D.,766 t . 1 . Senator
REV. JOHN T. HUNTINGTONJ M.A.,75O . . Delegate
Efrinitg Qlnllrge Aihlvtir S2-Xnanriniinn
SHERMAN POSI1' HAIGHT . . Presiclent
WILLIAM SHORT, JR. A L . N Secretary- Treasnrer
S. P.'HAIGHT . T . . . President A. A
WILLIAM SHORT, JR. . T . Secretary-Treasurer Al. A.
WILLIAM C. SKINNER, JR. . . Manager Football Team
A. ERWIN RANKIN . . Manager Baseball Team
E. F. PETTIGREW Manager Tracle Team
C. H. HOWELL V . Captain Football Team
J. O. CARROLL . Captain Baseball Team
PAUL MAXON Captain Tracle Team
Mrahnaiz Ahuiznrg Glqmmittrr.
J. HUNIPHIREY GREENE,,Q2 . . . ' Chairman
A ANSON T. MCCOOK,7O2 Secretary-Treasurer A
PROFESSOR J. J. MCCOOK,,63 . PROFESSOR R.. B. RIGCQS
J. H. K. DAVIS,7Q9 H ' 'PROFESSOR JQD. FLSeNN,'97
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E. B. RAMsDELL,'11 . . Captain
W. C. SKINNER, JR.,7II . . Marnagev' 5 j
J. H. HUMPHREY, ,I2 l. . . Assistant Manager
PROFESSOR RAYMOND G. GETTELL . . Coach
. . T i
A. L. G1LDERs1.EEvE,'11, A R1ght End A. CLARK,'11, Left Guard
. ' A u
C. H. HOWELL,7I2, Right Tackle VV. H. BLEECKER,7I2, Center 1.25
P. P. LAWLOR,'14, Right Guard H. W. S. COOK,7I 1, Quarterback 1
P. A. AHERN,,I2, Left End E. B. RAMSDELL,7I 1, Right Halfback
T. C. HUDSON,7I4, Left Tackle C. H. COLLETT,7I3, Left Halfback W
J. O. CARROLL,,I 1, Fullback I
Smhntiinirz A 2514
W. J. NELSON,7II E. E. DISSELL,,II
W. W. BUCK,,II J. A. MOORE,7I4
4 ' L. LENNOX,'14
O - A . . jf
'iivrnrh nf 65111111221
At Hartford Trinity
At Hartford Trinity
At Hamilton Trinity
At Hartford Trinity
At New York
At West Point
Trinity 122-Opponents 26
C. H. GIESY
S. T. MILLER
W. W. BARBER
W. VV. BARBER
W. W. BARBER
E. MCP. McCooK
E. MCP. McCooK
T. P. THURSTON
VV. C. HILL
Won 7, Lost I
,QI H. IS. GRAVES
792 G. D. HARTLEY
793 I. W. EDGERTON
795 W. S. LANGFORD, JR.
'96 A. M. LANGFORD
,Q7 A. S. WOODLE
'98 W. B. SUTTON
QQ W. P. BROWN
'o9 A. B. HENSHAW
Worcester P. I. o
Mass. State 3
New York U. 6
oo W. P. BROWN
T. M. SYPHAX
W. B. ALLEN
O4 0. MORGAN
J. C. LANDEEELD
o6 P. DOUGHERTY
O7 B. DONNELLY
o8 A. B. HENSHAW
telling and brilliant in individual play. It
Qlvuimn nf thy ilinnthall Swann
HE season of IQIO will stand for many years,
probably, as the most glorious that Trinity has
ever completed. Of the total number of games
played all but one resulted in favor of the Gold and
Blue. The fame of the team has spread and it is no
longer ,an unreckoned quantity in the football world,
but is .classed in the leading 'ranks of the smaller col-.
leges. I X I p
Starting with a good 'nucleus ofexperienced players,
and any excellent showing of new material, the coach
and ,captain through their unceasing efforts devel-
oped a football machine the equal of which Trinity
has seldom, if ever, seen. The team was steady, sure
01211111 iKEIl11ZhP1l and aggressive in its work as a body, and accurate,
was -a record
team, referred to everywhere as one of the most suc-
cessful exponents of the new game.
Worcester Tech was the- first victim, and suc-
cumbed more readily than their weight and experience
had led our men to hope. The Amherst Aggies proved
a somewhat harder proposition, and their subsequent
record showed them to be of uncommon strength.
They succeeded in placing a neat- field goal beforethe
victory was finally decided,.15-3. The following week,
Colgate went downtodefeat on their own field for . the
first time in years. Colgate was the acclaimed cham-
pion ofthe upper part of New York, but Trinitysur-
prised the collegiate world with her speed and unloo'ked-
for power of attack, running up a score of four touch-
downs. - . 1 V
Norwich University came to Hartford the follow-
ing Saturday. The uncertainty of the "dope" system
was well demonstrated. What was counted as the
easiest game on the schedule was barely pulled out
of the fire. The game was sloppily played on a sloppy
field, and not until the very last minute of play was
the Norwich line crossed.
The climax of the season was reached in the
Wesleyan game, when, before a record crowd of sup-
porters of both colleges, the Hfourth annual victory"
was ours by the narrow margin of five points. The
score must have been larger but for the wonderful
punting of the Wesleyan quarterback. The Trinity
line, none too strong on ordinary occasions, was im-
pregnable whenever the goal was in danger. The
offense was in the best possible form, as is seen by the
record of ground gained.
On Election Day the team played New York
University on Ohio Field. In many ways this game
was the most brilliant of the season. New York had
been hailed as the
victory, I 2-6.
one week later. ,
middleweight champions of the
East and, with the aid of Yule, their remarkable full-
back, expected to end Trinity's winning streak. , The
expected did not happen, however, and the large dele-
gation of alumni present was treated to a Trinity
Four days later Haverford was seen on Trinity
field, and though the Pennsylvanians played a snappy
game they were clearly outclassed.
The final game was with the Army. The soldiers
proved too strong, and Trinity went down to her first
defeat. The score is far from indicating the fierceness
of the struggle or the true bulldog character of the
fight. Perhaps a truer index of the strenuous play is
found in the Army's unexpected defeat by the Navy
NX C A 55?
. xx X11EiQ.!f'fx! Q7
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A A IQIO
A. M. SMITH,7IO .
C. E. SHERMAN,7II
A. E. RANKIN,7I2 .
THOMAS I. CONNERY .
LEON HAMNIOND . .
. . .Manager
. I Assistant Manager'
. . Coach
R. C. ABBEY,7IO, First Base
J. 0. CARROLL,7I 1, Second Base
J. F. HORAN,7I3, Third Base
N. H. GILDERSLEEVE, 710, Shortstojo
F. BRAINERD,,II, Right Field
J. P. WEBSTER,7IO, Center Field
P. A. ALIERNQIZ, Left Fate
A. M. SM1TH,'I0, Catcher
A. L?HEUREUX,,I3, Catcher
H. VV. S. COOK,7IO, Pitcher
E. QLSSEN, 710, Pitcher W
C. VV. SAYIAES, '13, Pitcher
' . Smhatiiuiea . e
D. C. TURNER,7I2 R. W. THOMAS, ,I3 A. P. SAYREiS,7I3
I. W. SHANNON
iKvrnrh nf 1521111852
I7 Washington O
1 Navy O
I lUniv. of N. C. 3
2 Trinity,CN. C.DI
2 Trinity,CN. CJI
O - Yale . 2
7 Brown I
I New York U. 2
O Williams I
O Princeton 2
2 Rutgers I
2 Fordham 4
O' Tufts 6
I Army O
2. Colgate O
O Mass. State .I
4 Wesleyan 3
2 Columbia I
O Wesleyan 4
. I Eanrhall
March 29 At Chestertown, Md. Trinity
March 30 At Annapolis Trinity
March 31 At Chapel Hill, N. C. Trinity
April I At Durham, N. C Trinity
April 2 At Durham, N. C Trinity
April 6 At New Haven Trinity
April 9 At Providence Trinity
April 16 At Hartford Trinity
April 23 At.WilliamstOwn Trinity
April 27 At Princeton Trinity
April 30 At Hartford ' Trinity
May 7 At New York - Trinity
May I I At Hartford Trinity
May I4 At West Point - Trinity
May 20 At Hartford I Trinity
May 26 At Hartford , Trinity
Mayy 30 At Middletown Trinity
june 4 At Hartford Trinity
june I8 At Hartford Trinity
Trinity, 44-Upponents, 33
Won, 'II?LOS1L, 9
A. H. 'WRIGHT
C. M. KURTZ
F. E. JOHNSON
f. QW. SHANNON .
'67 F. R. BREVOORT 5 '82
'68 E R. BREVOORT '83
'69 A BROCKLESBY '84
'7O 'A BROCKLESBY '85
'71 F. B. WATTS '86
'72 E B. WATTS '87
'73 E. B. WATTS , '88
'74 C. FI. CRAIK '89
'75 F. T. LINCOLN '9o
'76 G. S.- HEWITT '91
'77 W. E. ROGERS '92
'78 F. W. WHITE '93
W. N. ELBERT
'81 G. D. HOWELI.
. W. BRINLEY
. MCC. BRADY
. S. GRAVES
. S. GRAVES
. D. HARTLEY
H. R. DINGWELI,
C. DUB. BROUGHTON '
'96 A. J WILLIAMS
M. H. COGGESHALL
'97 D. C. GRAVES '
DQC. GRAVES '
I, H. K. DAVIS '
H. MOK. GLAZEBROOK
OI .' FISKE
O5 ' .FLCLEMENT I
O6 J. F. POWELL '
O. VV. BADGLEY I-
I. L. XANDERS
O9 M. A. CONNOR
illvuimn nf this Igamehall Swann
HE baseball season of IQIO was, on the whole, a successful one,
eleven of the twenty games played resulting in victories. The
feature of the season was the southern trip, on which five games
were played with some of the strongest teams in North Carolina and
Maryland, with only one defeat. The team went into a short slump
in the middle of the season, due no doubt to the lack of a coach, but
'fcame back" in good style, defeating West Point, Colgate and
Columbia, and breaking even in the two games with Wesleyan.
A great deal of the success of the team, especially on the southern
trip, was due to the efficient coaching of Coach Connery. The
team was about all that could be desired as far as fielding goes, the
infleld being one of the fastest that has represented Trinity in years,
but at the bat and on the bases the work was not so good, and with
one exception every game lost was lost through lack of timely hitting
or by poor base-running. .
The pitching staff was eminently satisfactory, one and two-hit
games being no rarity. But for the prime mistake of allowing the
team to struggle along in the most critical part of the season without
a coach the year would undoubtedly have been a record one.
, 'vi ',
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C. B. JUDGEQIOW . . Captain
N. F. P1TTs,'II . . . Rlanager
E. F. PETTIGREW,,I2 . R Asszstanzf Manager
J. 0,CONNELL . . . Coach
IOO-YARD DASH .
220-YARD DASH .
440-YARD RUN .
NIILE RUN .
TWO-MILE RUN .
HIGH JUMP .
SHOT PUT . .
. E112 Gram W
COllett,'I3, Gildersleeveflz, Capen, ,IO.
COH6tt,7I3, Gildersleeveflz, AhC1'I1,7I2.
Qliverfio, FOOt,7I3-., B2l1ICS,7I2, AhCfH,7I2.
SWif'lL,7I3, B3'ECS,7I2, 01iver,'IO. '
Buck,'I1, CI'8.ik,7I2, E. T. Smith,'13.
B9.SSfOI'd,7IO5 CF3ik,7I2, Buckfl IQ H3ight,,I 1,
A J.21II1iCSO1'1,9I2. ' -
JL1dg6,,IO, NClSOH,,II, M3XOH,7II, HC3tCf,7I3.
Judgeflo, NC1SO,11,7II, M3XOH,7II. .
R. M. N'ClSOH,7II,- Green,'IO. ,
AhCI'I1,7I2, GfCCH,,IO, Carpenterflo, Nel-
A sOn,,1I. . . A
WvCSSC1S,'7I2, MHXOH,7II, BI'C6d,,I2.
B1CCCRC1',7I2, Ra1Tisde1l,7II, Clark,'II. ' .
C13fk,7II, RHH1SdC11,7II, B1C6CkC1',,I2.'
E3f.OH,7IO, MCE11'Oy,'IO,' C13Tk,,II, Rams-
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I O0-YARD DASH
I-MILE RUN .
2-MILE RUN .
HIGH JUMP .
BROAD JUMP .
POLE VAULT .
SHOT PUT .
Flrinitg Aihlvtir EKPIHYBE
IO I-4 Sec.
22 3-5 Sec.
2 min. 7 Sec.
4 min. 44 2-5 sec.
IO min. 3Q Sec
26 1-5 sec.
61't. I in.
22 ft. 5 I-4 in.
37 ft. 7 1-2 in.
126 ft. 1-2 in.
'88 M. C. WARNER
'89 W. E. A. BULKELEY
'90 R. H. HUTCHINS
'91 E. R. LAMPSON, JR.
, , E
92 . S. ALLEN
'93 C. A. LEWIS
Q4 L. I. BELDEN
'95 E. DE K. LEFFINGWELL
'96 W. A. SPARKS
Q7 W. A. SPARKS
'98 C. W. HENRY
A. VV. StrOng,'94
H. S. Graves,'92
W. A. SparkS,'97
W. J. NClSOH,'IO
F. E. Waterman,'OI
D. C. POI1d,'O8
H. B. Olmsted, '08
H. C. POnd,'08
I. K. BaXter,'99
H. C. Van Weelden,'03
F. C. Ingalls,'99
W. S. EatOn,'I0
'09 I. MAXSON
99 C. W. HENRY
'00 G. BRINLEY
'OI F. R. STURTEVANT
'02 G. D. RANKIN
'03 G. D. RANKIN
O4 C. W. REMSEN
'05 C. W. REMSEN
A. R. GOODALE
'06 D. W. GATESON
'07 H. B. OLMSTED
'08 H. B. GLMSTED
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A. L. GILDERSLEEVE,,II ' 4 ' . . . Captain
E. B.'RAMsDELL,'11 . . . Manager
J. B. MOORE,,I3 . . , . Assistant Manager'
T Uhr Umm A
J. F. HORAN,7I3 QCapt.-Elect? . . Left Forward
A. L. GILDERSLEEVE,7II . . Right Forward
J. B. MOORE,,I3 ..... . Center
F.. B. RAMSDELL3,II, J. O. CARROLL,,II Left Guard
F.. E. D1ssELL,'11 . . . Right Guard
A . Svuhniitutra
I J. A. MOORE,,I4 ' E. L. WARD,,I3.
illvrnrh nf Mnmrn
Dec. 2 At New York Trinity I2 Columbia 31
Dec. IO At West Point Trinity I6 Army 29
jan. 8 3 At Brooklyn Trinity IQ Pratt 39
Ian. I2 At New Haven ' Trinity I4 Yale I7
fan. I5 At New York Trinity I'I New York'U. 38
fan. 21 At Springlield I Trinity 24 S, T. S. V 25
Feb IO At Hartford Trinity 36 S. T. SJ 22
Feb II At. Brooklyn Trinity I4 2d Signal Corps2I
Feb I7 ' At Brooklyn . Trinity 22 St. John's 40
Feb I8 At Brooklyn Trinity 2'6 Brooklyn P. I. I4
Qwuirm nf Ihr Ziazkvthall QPEIEHI1
ROBATION played havoc with the basketball team, and that, coupled with
the ordinary difliculties of this sport at Trinity, made the season a disap-
pointing one. The Work of the individuals throughout the season Was ex-
tremely commendable, but the team as a Whole showed clearly that practice and
strict training were lacking. The men still remaining in college should form a
strong nucleus for next year, but the loss of Carroll, Gildersleeve and Ramsdell
Will be seriously felt.
'oo H. MCK. GLAZEBROOK E. H. MADDOX
,OI R. B. BELLAMY 'o5 I. F. POWELL
'oz J. B. CRANE 'o6 T. S. MARLOR
'o3 H. C. VAN WEELDEN 707 E. I. DONNELLY
'o4 E. L. DUFFEE 'o8 A. L. GILDERSLEEVE
'og H. VV. S. CooK
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W Milf iii? Q Af
S. HAIGHT . Captain
C. H. HOWELL . Manager
F. J. BRAINERD,,II, Goa! A G. C. BURGWIN, I4 Rover
T. W. LITTLE,9I4, Point L S. P. HAIGHT II Centev
A. E. RANKIN,,I2, Cover Point ,A C. H. HOWELL,,I2 Right Wing
' H. D. POMEROY, 'II,,Left Wing ' L
W. H. BLEECKER,,I2 A , R. WALKER I4
A f Qernrh ' y
Trinity 2 hfiass. State 6 I At Hartford
Trinity 4 All Hartford o At Hartford
Trinity 2 Amherst 5 At Amherst
Trinity 3 Rensselaer 2 At Troy
Trinity at West Point-No ice. '
Wesleyan. at Hartford-No ice.
Trinity at Williamstown-No ice.
Springiield Training School at Hartford-No ice. '
Qivumn nf the Svvannn
HE Weather conditions were most unfavorable for hockey this year, and
when the first game was played the men had had almost no practice.
The real merits of the team were displayed, however,-When the second
' game, against a picked seven of ex-University players, was Won easily. It is note-
? Worthy that the games lost Were preceded by Warm Weather, While the team
ll showed up in championship style when conditions permitted consistent practice.
1 Of the eight games scheduled only four could be played, but the record ofthe
season seems to justify the retention of hockey on our list of sports.
. ' 3-ar'--' '- 'WW ' e "-- .L4..,..-.e. f - , , n v- KAN W -bl. rv A :A 5
1 1 1 Qrpreneniaiiireu at Elnngmnnh, 15111 1
1 ! 1
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in R. Nl. NELSON,7II . . President H. ROSEBAUGH,,II Secretary-Treasure?
y. C. CARPENTER,,I2 Vice-Prefident ' A. E. PULFoRD,'I1 1 I 1 Manager 35
1 1 1 i
5 l A
1 1 2
1 1 1
l R. M. NELsoN,'II V C. CARP-ENTER,'12 1
ll 11 ' 1 ' 1 if
11 'Gram y 1
5 T: ' R. M. NELSON,,II, Captain F. J. BRAINERDJII ' +25
11 1 Q C. CARPENTER,,I2 D. S. PULFoRD,'13 V
W H. J. BURGVVIN,3I3 I A. E. PULFORD,7II, .Manager
11 A 'iKm:nrh nf illlatrheiaf C ,
April 30 tA111-imfofd Trinity 6 Storrs 0
ji lXflay 4 At Hartford Trinity ' S. T. S. 2
l 1 May At1Har'tford Trinity 4 Union 2
5 , Nlay '17 At Hartford Trinity 1 1 SVI-HCUSC' O
1 ' 1 lvlay At Providence Trinity 5 J Brown, I .1
i Nlay 30 At Williamstown Trinity o ' A Williams. 6 ,1
June 4 At Middletown Trinity I Wesleyan 1
1 1 1 5 1
yi .Q Record: Vlfon 5, Lost 2
ll li 5-Xnmml .Hall Zilnurnamrnt 1 Q 1 C
l Won by BURGWI.N,7I4 Rnnner-up, R. lvl. NELSON,,II
'ilivuivm nf this Gienniz Svannn
HE tennis team, although handicapped by the loss through illness ofthe
Pulford brothers, had a most successful season, Winning live out of seven
matches. The schedule was an ambitious one, but the team proved itself
eoual to it. At Longwood, Trinity Won the first match in the lntercollegiates,
losing the second to VVilliams. Nelson Was elected Vice-President ofthe Inter-
collegiate Tennis Association.
Qcgqill l l
illlvn mlm mmm' thv "GI"
B. RAMSDELL,,II, Captain
W. C. SKINNER, JR.,,II, .Manager
H. W. S. COOK,7IO
J. O. CARROLL,,II
A. L. GILDERSLEEVE,,II
P. A. AHERN,7I2
A. M. SM1Ti1,7Io, Captain
C. E. SHERMANHII, Manager
R. C. ABBEY,,IO
H. W. S. COOK,7IO
N. H. GILDERSLEEVE,,IO
C. B. JUDG+E,7IO, Captain
N. F. PITTS,,I I, Manager
F. D. CARPENTER,,IO
W. G. 0LIVER,,IO
A. L. GILDERSLEEVE,7II, Captain
K --f- -.-----x,,-- -- 1. A
VV. H. BLEECKER, JR.,'12
C. H. HOWELI.,,I2
C. H. COLLETT,,I3
H. G. WOODBURY,,I3
T. C. HUDSQN, J1i.,'14
P. P. LAWLOR,7I4
J. A. MOORE,7I4
J. O. CARRoLL,'II
A. L. GILDERSLEEVE,,II
P. A. AHERN,7I2
J. F. HORAN,,I3
A. J. L7HEUREUX,7I3
C. W. SAYRES,7I3
R. M. NELSON,7II
P. A. AHERN,7I2
W. H. BLEECKER, JR.,,I2
J. O. CARROLL,,II
. '..........g 1, ,L L. . -YL ' nf'-.,.4 ,C
Qlnllvgre Eankrihall Qlhampinnnhip ,
.1911 defeated IQI2-IC?-IVI '
31 ntnrrlzwn Efreirk' 511112121
1912, 385 1911, 335 1919, 395 ,1913,2
1914 defeated 1913-73-17
1913, O5 11914, 0
1913 defeated 1914-55'-2
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Alumni Ball Errnratrh fur 1112 3lnninr Iirnm
Efhurahag, Eirhruarg Eh
I K A Tea
A II! German
A K E Dance
A X P Dance
A A fIJTea
Junior Week Concert
III T Tea
31uninr lgrnmvnahe Qinmmiiivr
LAURENCE HUTCHINSON MCCLURE . Chairman
CHAPIN CARPENTER . . Secretary-Treasurer
'I DANIEL WEBSTER BATEMAN
JAMES HOWARD HUMPHREY
WALTER ALBERT JAMIESON
ELLIOTT FIELDING PETTIGREW
ALFRED ERWIN RANKIN
WILLIABI ERNEST STEVEN
VVILLIAM SHORT, JR.
CHARLES RICHARDSON WHIPPLE
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December 3, IQOQ
LAURENCE HUTCHINSON IWCCLURE, Chairman
DANIEL WIEBSTER BATEMAN
GEORGE TURNER BATES
CHAPIN CARPENTERO I '
XKXZALTER ALBERT JAMIESON
KARL LOUIS SOMMER '
CIIARLES RICIIARDSON VVHIPPLE
l ' .
In Snphumurr Svmukrr Glnmmittve
,A Svnphumnrr Svmnkrr
i April 15, IQIO
XNILLIAM SHORT,-IR. . . . Chairman
GEORGE L. BARNES ELLIOTT F. PETTIGREW
VVALTER A. JAMIESON A. ERWIN RANKIN
LAURENCE H. MCCLURE BfIAXIMILIAN SPORER
CLARENCE I. PENN CHARLES R. WHIPPLE
FLAYLET: 'CIS Marriage a Fizz1e?'7
i John Williams . A .... E. E. FETTIGREW
Rose VVilliamS . W. A. BIRD, IV.
Fifine . A . J. F. REDDICK
1912 from 1914
The Winthrqp, Meriden, Conn.
December 1 2, IQAIO
THOMAS W LITTLE
E F BASSEORD
T C HUDSON, JR
T W LITTLE
Tr1n1ty . I .
The Football Team
Class Spmt .
W R LANGDON
T H MCNEILL, JR
C T STEVEN
T C HUDSON, JR, I4
1 A E RANKIN, I2
W H BLEECKER, R, I2
G C BURGWIN, JR , I4
4, W. SHORT, JR., I2
THE SENIOR CLASS
Ellyn lfmhg 'igillikrn
or, The Goddess of Bills Unpaid
QA farce with musicb
Book by REGINALD BURBANK,,I I
Lyrics by G. E. ELWELL,,OQ, P. E. .CURTIS,,O6, R. BURBANK,,II ,
Music by CHARLES M. KONVALINKA,,II
Alumni Hall, June 18, IQII
Mother . ' WILLIAM A. BIRD
Bill Stewed . REGINALD BURBANK
" Paid . . LEON A. STANSFIELD
6' Ovved . JEROME P. WEBSTER
" Due . WILLIAM G. GLIVER
H Flush . . PAUL MAXON
Sally . MARCUS MCGEE
Spiegel ALBERT M. SMITH
Grinds and otherwise: PETTIGREW,,I2, WELTON,7II, BROWN
GILDERSLEEX7E,7I2, YATES,,I I, WHITEHEAD,,I3
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WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV.
THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN
JAMES SHREWSBURY CIRAIK is
WALTER ALBERT JAMIESON f
CHARLES RICHARDSON WLIIPPLE
LAURENCE HUTCHINSONW MCCLURE ,I
. . Business Manager
Assistant Business Managers
J . ' Athletic Editors
Associate .Edtt0r's 1 A
WALTER SCOTT JARVIAS W CLARENCE IRVING PENN
RAYMOND HUBBARD SEGUR NICHOLAS VINCENT WALSH
O Uhr Zlfrinitg Efripnh
Published Tuesdays and Fridays in each Week Of the college year
Enarh nf Ehitnr5 A
BLINN FRANCIS YATES,7II
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV ,712
Alnrnnz Edttor Athlette Edttor
SAMUEL SEDGWICK SWIFT, I3 CHAPIN CARPENTER, I2
Asstgnrnent Edttor N ews Edztor
AMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK, I2 THOMAS GILBERT BROWN, I3
FRANK UDSON BRAINERD, II
Tr ea5nrer A dverttstn g Manager
ALLAN BEHRENDS COOK, I3 WILLIAM SHORT, R, I2
Ctrenlatton Manager Asfzstant Adzerttstng Manager
KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASE, I3 THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN, I2
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. . . ' . .
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CLARENCE EDGAR SHERMAN,7II . President
BLINN FRANCIS YATES,?II ..... Secretary
ELMER BARNES BLACKMANJII THOMAS JAMES CONROY, JR.,'II
ASHLEY LYMAN COOK,,1I ARTHUR LLOYD GILDERSLEEVE,,II
HAROLD CLARENCE JAQUITHQII SHERMAN POST HAIGHT,7II
EARL BLANCHARD RAIN1SDELL,7II QFa'11TermD
PAUL MAXON,'1I C'WiI1ter Termj
JOSEPH GLIVER CARROLL,7II CSpring T6fID.J
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV.,'I2 WILLIAM SHORT, JR.,,I2
JOHN BIGELOW IVIOOREJI3 A
GLIVER GILDERSLEEVE, JR.,'I2, Prefident
SAMUEL S. SWIFT, JR.,,I3, Manager CHARLES H. Co1.LET17,'13, Ant. Manager
. J. J. WHITEHEAD, VI,'13, Leader
First Tenor: Second Tenor: F firft Bauer Second Bafxef
B. F. YATES,,II J. W. HARRISON,,II S. P. GR1NT,'II J. H. ROSEBAUGH,,II
C. H. CoLLETT,'I3 J. H. HUMPHREY,7I2 J. H. WOESSNER,,I ID. W. BATEMAN',,I2
H. FORT,,I4 J. J. WH1TEHEAD,'13 J. S. CRAIK,'12 O. GILDERSLEEVE,,I2
L.O.DE RONGE,,I4 W. H. BALTzELL,'14 J. W. ADAM,,SI4 A. W. WALKER,,I4
E. P. WROTH,,I4 K. W. BOYNTON,,I4 W. B. SPOFFORD,,I4
U. A. HICKS,,I4
J. A. MooRE,'I4
Director, C. E. DINSMORE
C. H. HOWELL,,I2, Leader
Firft M andolfinf Second M andolinf Gurftarf M andola
K. B. CASE,,I3 C. W. SAYREs,'13 C. H. HOWELL,7I2 A. CIlARK,7II
D. L. S. PULFORD,,I3 L. M. BRUSSTAR,,I4 T. W. L1TTLE,'14 Cello
S. S. SWIFT,,I3 H. J. L1vERMoRE,'I4 Violin B. DAWLEY,,I3
F. E. BARIDON,7I4 R.W.WOODWARD,,I4 T. L. STORY,,I4
J. A. MooRE,'I4 .
Director, W. A. CROSLEY
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ALLEN, EDWIN STANTON,,Q3
ALLEN, WALTER BEST,,O4
AUSTIN, WILLIAM MORRIS,,98
BACON, FRED. STANLEY,,QQ
BADHGLEY, OLIVER WARREN, O7
BARBOUR, HE Y G OSVENO , '96
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BARTON, CHARLES CLARENcE,'93
BARTON PHILIP LOCKWOOD 'O2
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BATES, ROBERT PECK, Q3
BEECROFT, EDGAR CHARLES,,Q7
BELLAMY, ROBERT BAYARD,,OI
BOWNE, GARRETT DENISE,,O6
BRIGHAM, HENRY DAY,,O3
BRINES, MOSES JAMES, OO
BROUGHTON, CHARLES DUBOIS,,Q5
BROWN, WILLIAM PARNELL,,OI
BRYANT, PERCY CARLETON,'O7
BUCK, GEORGE SUMNER,,OQ
BULKELEY, JOHN CHARLES,,Q3
CAPEN, GEORGE CLEVELAND,,IO
CARPENTER, JAMES STRATTON, JR., 'OO
CARTER, JULIAN STUART,,Q8
CARTER, LAWSON AVERILL,7Q3
CLEMENT, CHARLES FRANCIS,,OS
COGGESHALL, MURRAY HART,,Q6
COGSWELL, GEORGE EDWARD,,Q7
COLLINS, WILLIAM FRENCH,,Q3
CROSS, WILLIAM RICH,,O8
CULLEN, JAMES, JR.,7Q3 3
CUNNINGHAM, GERALD ARTHUR, O7
DANKER, WALTON STOUTENBURGH,,Q'7
DAVIS, JOHN HENRY KELSO, 99
DAVIS, CAMERON JOSIAH,,93
DINGWELL, HARRIE RENZ,,Q4
DONNELLY, EDWIN JOSEPH,7O8
DRAVO, MARION STUART,,O7
DUFFEE, EDWARD LLEWELLYN,7O5
EDGERTON, FRANCIS CRUGER,'94
EDGERTON, JOHN WARREN,,Q4
EDSALL, JAMES KIRKLANDQOS
ELLIS, GEORGE WILLIAM,7Q4
EWING, ROBERT MOSBY,,O5
FARROW, MALCOLM COLLINS,,O5
FISKE, WILLIAM SYDNEY WALKER,,O6
GATESON, DANIEL WILMOT, O6
GEORGE, EUGENE EVAN,,O7
GILDERSLEEVE, NELSON HALL,7IO
GLAZEBROOK, HASLETT MCKIM,'OO
GOODRIDGE, EDWARD, JR.,,O2
GOSTENHOFER, CHARLES EDWARD,,O5
GRAVES, DUDLEY CHASE,,Q8
GREENLY, HOWARD TRESCOTT,,Q4
HAIGHT, AUSTIN DUNHAM,7O6
HAMLIN, EDWARD 'PERCY,,Q5
HARTLEY, GEORGE DERWENT,,Q3
HILL, FREDERICK SCI-IARLES, JR.,'O6
HORNOR, HARRY ARCHER,,OO
HUDSON, JAMES MOSGROVE,,OI
LIANGFORD, ARCHIBALD MORRISON,7Q7
LANGFORD, WILLIALI SPAIGHT, JR.,7Q6
LEWIS, ELTON GARDINER,79Q
LORD, JAMES WATSON,7Q8
LJOCKWOOD, LUKE VINCENT,7Q3
NIACAULEY, RICHARD HENRY,7Q5
MANN, EDWARD JAMES,7O4
NIAXSON, HARRY IRL,7OQ
NICCOOK, GEORGE SHELDON,'97
NICGINLEY, STEPHEN ESSEX,7OQ
NICILVAINE, JOHN GILBERT,,OO
MEYER, HENRY LOUIS,'O3
MORGAN, SAMUEL ST. JOHN,,O3
MORSE, BRYAN KILLIKELLY,,QQ
NICHOLS, JOHN WILLIAMS,,QQ
NILES, WILLIAM PORTER,,93
OLCOTT, WILLIAM TYLER,,Q6
OLMSTED, HORACE BIGELOW,,O8
PAINE, OGLE TAYLOR,,Q6
PAIGE, JOHN HENRY, JR.,797
PECK, CARLOS CURTIS,7O2
PECK, RICHARD EUGENE,,OI
PELTON, HENRY HUBBARD,'93
PENROSE, JOHN JESSE, JR.,,Q5
PLANT, WOODEORDE HAMILTON,,OQ
POND, HARVEY CLARK,,O8
POWELL, JOHN FRANKLIN,'O6
PRINCE, FREDERICK WELLES,7OO
RANKIN, GEORGE DOUGLAS,,O3
REVMSEN, CORNELIUS WAGSTAFF,,O5
REMSEN, HENRY RUTGERS,7Q8
REYNOLDS, LLOYD GILSON,798
RICH, ERNEST ALBERT,,QQ
SCHUTZ, WALTER STANLEY,,94
SCHWARTZ, DAVID LOUIS, JR.,,OO
SMITH, ALBERT MARSTON,,IO
SPARKS, WILLIAM ALBERT,,Q7
SYPHAX, T. MINTON,,O3
TAYLOR, CHARLES EDWARD,,Q4
TAYLIOR, MARTIN,,O8 '
THOMAS, EDMUND CRAWFORD,,O3
TOWNSEND, HERMAN EDWARD,7O4 ,
TRUMBULL, CHARLES LAMB,7O8
.VIBBERT, AUBREY DARRELL,'99
VYIBBERT, WILLIAM WELCH,,Q4
WAINWRIGHT, JONATHAN MAYHEW,7Q5
WEBSTER, JEROME PIERCE,7IO
WEED, CHARLES FRED,ERICK,,Q4
WEIBEL, RICHARD NICKS,,O2
WELLES, PHI-LIP TURNER,,O5
XKVHEELER, CHARLES I"IAWTHOR'NE,,O2
WHEELER, WILLIAM, HARDIN,,O'2 I
WILSON, WILLIAM CROSSWELL DOANE,,LQ5
WILLIAMS, ALEXANDER 'JOHN,,Q6 .
WILSON, .GEORGE HEWSON,,Q3
WOFEENDEN, RICHARD HENRY,,Q3
XNOODLE, ALLEN SHELDON,,QQ
WRIGHT, RICHARDSON LITTLE,,IO
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CLARENCE EDGAR SHERMAN . . President
SHERMAN POST HAIGHT . Secretary-T1'ea5u1'e1'
JOSEPH OLIVER CARROLL PAUL MAXON
EARL BLANCHARD RAMSDELL
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G. D. BOWNE,7O6
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J. W. BRADIN,7OO
P. H. BRAD1N,'o3 -
H. D. BRIGHAM,,O3
W. P. BROWN,,OI
. P. BROWNE, JR.,'o3
C. E. BRUCE, JR., O3
P. C. BRYANT,'o7
M. H. BUFFINGTON,,O4
. H. BURGWIN, JR.,'o6
H. H. BURGWIN,,II
W. C. BURW1-ELL,7O6
M. W. CLEMENT,,OI
A. C. COBURN,7O7
R. G. CoGHLAN,'1o
F. H. COGGESHALL,,O7
H. W. COOK,7IO
J. R. COOK, JR.,'IO
D. S. CORSON,,QQ
A. W. CREEDoN,'o9
W. R. CRoss,'o8 '
G. A. CUNNINGHAM,,O7
T. C. CURTIS,,O7f
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R. N. GRAHAM,'o5
W. T. GRANGE,,O6
H. D. GREEN,7Q9
H. W. GREER,,O8
M. G. HAIGHT,,OO
S. P. HAIGHT,,II
-H. G. HART,,O7
H. DE W. DE MAURIAC,,O7
T. N. DENSLOW,,O4
W. C. DEWEY,,II
E. J. DIBBLE,?O4
E. J. DONNELLY,,O8
M. S. DRAVO,,O7
W. C. HILL,,OQ
W. H. EA'roN,'99 G S. HINE,3O6
W. S. EATON,,'IO H. O. HINKLWE,,OQ
J. K. EDsALL,'o8 H. A. HORNOR,,OO
J. D. EVANS,,OI A. HOWELL,,II
R. M. EWING,,O5 G. W. HUBBARD,,O8
J. M. HUDSON,,OI
R. H. HUTCHINSON,,O3
B. D. JEWETT,,OO
J. MCA. JoHNsoN,'o3
C. B. JUDGEQIO
G. T. KENDALLQQQ
I. R. KENYoN,'o7
G. T. KEYES,,II
C. M. KONVALINKA,,II
W. LARCHAR, JR.,'o3
P. T. LIGHTBOURN,7O4
E. G. LITTELL,,Q9
W. G. LIVINGSTON,,OQ
H. F. NIACGUYER,7O8
G. B. MCCUNE,,O7
W. F. MCELROY,,IO
S. C. MCGINLEY,,OQ
H. R. MCILVAINE,,O4
J. G. MCILVAINE,,OO
P. L. MCKEON,7O4
J. G. MORRISQOS
B. K. NTORSE,,QQ
A. S. NTURRAY, III,'1o
H. C. NEFFQIO
J. W. NICHOLS,,QQ
H. B. OLh'ISTED,,O8
A. H. ONDERDONK,,QQ
H. C. OWEN,,QQ
J. 'W. 0,CONNOR,,O5
C. C. PEcK,'o2
R. E. PECK,,OI
NI. S. PHILLIPS,,O6
. P. PIERCE,,O6
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. C. POND,,O8
. L. POTTER,,IO
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H. E. TOWNSEND,,O4
C. Q. TRUMBULL,'o8
W. S. TRUMBULLQQ3
A. R. VAN DEWKVATERQOI
R B. VAN TINE,,O4
C. D. WARDLAW,,O7
Bulletin Baath iliuah
Snphnmnrs 4 ming lub
Active Members IQI2
GEORGE TURNER BATES
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV
WILLIAM HILL BLEECKER, JR.
CHAPIN CARPENTER 1
JAMES SHREWNSBURY CRAIK A
OIT.I'VER GILDERSLEEVE, JR.
JAMES HOWARD HUMPHREKK
KIIIBOURN MAXWELL KENDALL
LAURENCE HUTCHINSON MCCLURE
ELLIOTT FIELDING PETTIGREVV
ALFRED ERVVXIN R.ANKIN
VVILLIAM SHORT, JR.W
HARRY WESSEI, S
CHARLES RICHARDSON WTHIPPLE
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Founded in 1908
GEORGE SQ FRANC1S,'1O E. SELDEN GEER, JR.,,IO
JAMES J. RIORDAN,7IO , ARTHUR KLINE,,IO
NATHANI'EL KING ALLISON LEVI P. TVIORTON HICKEY
THOMAS JAMES CONROY, JR. ASA AUGUSTUS HOLLINGS
LEON RANSOM FOSTER WILLIAM OLIVER SANFORD
ALLAN KELLOGG SMITH
HOWARD RAY BROCKETT RAYMOND HUBBARD SEGUR
WILLIAM POND BARBER, JR.
RAYMOND HART BENTLEY
ANDREW JOHN CREIGHTON, J
JOHN PAUL BEGLEY
HOWARD JOSEPH DALEY, JR.
EDWARD BRODERICK DUFFY
STEPHEN FRANCIS DUNN
LESLIE RANKIN FREVV
CHARLES JOSEPH HAASER
ROBERT HENRY JOHNSON
EVERETT MARBLE FAIRBANKS
MARCUS THORNTON MCGEE
RICHARD MORSE SMITH
PATRICK JOSEPH MCGUIRE
LEO JAMES NOONAN '
JAMES JEREMIAH O,CONNOR
JOHN VALENTINE SPRAGUE
CYRUS THOMAS STEVEN
RAYMOND WEST WOODWARD
. "Probability the Guide of Life"
Founded in 1776 at Mary and Williams College
Alpha nf A Qlnnneriirnt
S. P. GRINTA .
A. L. GILDERSLEEVE
ALBERT CLARK .
W. CJSKINNER, JR.
ALPHA OF GREAT BRITAIN
ALPHA OF IRELAND .
ALPHA OF FRANCE
BETA OF FRANCE - . .
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS
ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT
BETA OF CONNECTICUT .
QMEGA OF CONNECTICUT'
BETA,OF NEW YORK .
GAMMA OF NEW YORK .
IXLPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA '
BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA
UPSILON OF GERMANY .
ALPHA OF RUSSIA
CHI CHI OF CHINA .
Chartered -1889 - ,
' . Prefjdent
331311 nf Qlhaptrru
Trinity College, Cambridge
Trinity College, Dublin
Ecole des Beaux Arts, Paris
SOurb,un, Paris .
Smith, S College
Trinity A College
Wesleyan University I
Jail University' ' X
Heidelberg I, I 'I ,
University Of Mskovitchjskit
'University of Shanghai I
PSI XI OF JAPAN . . . Port Arthur College
ALPHA BETA GAMMA OF GREECE . I. Stoic School, Athens '
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Salutatory . . . A . . FRED DONALD CARPENTER, Connecticut
The United States as a World Power CHARLES HOBBY BASSFORD, New Jersey
Beautyhdnd Eihciency . . IRVING WRIGHT SMITH, Connecticut
The United States Merchant Niarine with the Valedictory Address . .
' CHARLES VVILLIAM GAMERDINGER, Connecticut
Gila,-an Eng Exvrrinm
'Cotton' Babes ...- . . . Wenrich
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- JOSEPH GROVSES, New York H
MUSIC . ,
Indian Summern . . ' . . Moret
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CHAISLES WILLIAM GAMERDINGER, Connecticut
. J MUSIC I T
Serenata Egyptienne - ' .C . . Amina-Linclee
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RICHARDSON LITTLE WRIGHT, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM SPAULDING EATON, New Hampshire p
The Chocolate SOldier'7 ...... Strauss
I Wrsavntaiinn ,nf Aihlntir Amarim T
The George Sheldon NlCCook Trophy for Outdoor Sports
Certificates of the MT" and HATAH . ,
l Gold Footballs and Gold Baseballs 4 T
p 4 MUSIC , p C
Silvery Moon' 3 . . ' ' Danmark
T I 0l9raiinn To '
IRVI-No WCRIGHT SMITH, Connecticut
MUSIC I H '
The Beauty Spot" . . DeKo21en
ALBERT MARSTON SMITH, Massachusetts u
C' 'Neath the Elms' '
Ennnrn will lirizvn fur the :Hear IHIIH-IHIII
iinnnrz in the 61115155 nf 19111
Valedietory CHARLES WILLIAM GANIERDINGER
Sczlutaziory FRED DONALD CARPENTER
Honor Oreztion CHARLES HOBBY BASSFORD
THE CHEMICAL PRIZE
Firrt Prize: XVALTER ALBERT JAMIESON
Second Prize: QNot awardedj
TUTTLE PRIZE ESSAY: CNOt awardedj
GOODWIN GREEK PRIZES
First Prize: GEORGE HARRY COHEN
Second Prize: QNOt awardedD
Committee of Award: PROFESSOR FRANK GARDNER MOORE
PRIZES IN HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
Firft Prize.' CNOt awardedj
Second Prize: CHARLES HOBBY BASSFORD
SUBJECT: The Problems of City Government in the United States
Committee of Award: DOCTOR J. LYNN BARNARD I
ALUMNI PRIZES IN ENGLISH COMPOSITION
Firnt Prize: HENRY BROWN DILLARD
Second Prize: WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV
Third Prize: RICHARDSON LITTLE WRIGHT
Committee of Award: FLAVEL SWEETEN LUTHER, SR.
FRANK W. WHITLOCK PRIZES ,
F irrt Prize: WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV.
Second Prize: RICHARDSON LITTLE WRIGHT
Committee of Award: AUGUSTUS ANGELL, M.D., MR. R. ESTON PHYFE and
THE REVEREND THORNTON FLOYD TURNER
CHARLES HOBBY BASSFORD
SUBJECT: Government by Commission I
Committee of Award: THE HONORABLE WILLIAM F. HENNEY
THE F. A. BROWN PRIZE
IRVING WRIGHT SMITH
Committee of Award: THE RIGHT REVEREND CHAUNCEY BUNCE BREWSTER
A D.D., THE HONORABLE WILLIAM E. CURTIS, LL.D., and THE HONOR-
ABLE EDWARD L. SMITH
W. H. BENIAMIN,,5'7
G. R. HALLAM,75Q
W. H. WEBsTER,'6I
R. F. GOODMANQ63
H. G. .GARDNER,',6S
F. L. NORTON,768
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W. S. COGSWELL,,
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C. VV. MUNRO,
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C. E. WODMAN,,73
R. M. EDWARDS,,74
C. E. MOORE,,76
J. D. HILLS,,78
W. R. LEAKEN,'8O
A. P BURGWIN,,82
A. D. NEELEY,,85
A. H. ANDERSON,'87
E. C. JOHNSON, 2d,'88
T. A. CONOVER,,9O
J. W. EDGERTON,,94
E. P. HAMLIN,,QS
A Imervit honori '
Durif non fmngi
M ulta in die: addiycevztes
Per cmgwta ad auguszfa
Semper agen: aliquici
Agere pro viribus
F01'Zi1fe1', jicieliter, feliciter
NOU1lJ O7'd0 .f6lECl07"lL'I7'L
Keepers Of the Lemon Squeezer
C. E. CRAIK,
H. V. RUTHERFORD,
VV. C. BLACKMER,
D. L. FLEMING,
A. P. BURGWIN
S. H. GIESY
Cf. S. WATERS
E. C. JOHNSON,2d
E. MCP. MCCOOK
I. D. RUSSELL
F. F. JOHNSON
G. E. COGSWELL
FORT,,7I4 r M WROT H,,I4
Svnrnnh Timaru '
WH1TEHEAD,'13, Chofirmaster '
r y , Zffimt Eamavn
HARRISONU I, Ofgfmiff GRINT,,II BOYNTON,,I4 I
BARNES,' I 2, A'55i5tcmt 'A
ROSEBAUGHXI I BATEMANJIZ
Qlhapel Seruirw y
PRESIDENT LUTHER, Chaplain y
'QBLIGATORY VOBUNTARY' .QSundayD
Morning Prayer, 8 :3O Holy Cbmnrunion, 8 :45 A-. M
Sunday, 10:30 A. M. ' ' y A ,
illunitura y y
CRAIK ,IZ PROUT 71 I NOBLE,,I
WALTER BENJAMIN BRIGGS, Librarian
THE PRESIDENT SYDNEY GEORGE FISHER
THE LIBRARIAN PROFESSOR ROBERT BAIRD RIGGS
CLARENCE EDGAR SHERMAN HAROLD N. C. CHRISTIE
REGINALD BURBANK SAMUEL HERBERT EVISON
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV.
SAMUEL HART,766 GEORGE GTIS HOLBROOKE,76Q
LUCIUS WATERMAN,,7I LEONARD WOODS RICHARDSON,,73
HIRAM BENJAMIN LOOMIS,'85 HERMAN LILIENTHAL,,86
WILLARD SCUDDER,,8Q HAROLD LOOMIS CLEASBYBQQ
FRANCIS RAYMOND STURTEVANTJOI WILLIAM PERRY BENTLEY,7O2
EDWARD HENRY LORENZ,7O2 ANSON THEODORE MCCOOK,7O2
KARL PHILIP MORBA,7O2 MARSHALL BOWYER STEWART,,O2
EDMUND SAMUEL CARR,,OS
Uhr 'iBzt11lv nf Qlllarrh 17, 12111
ND it came to pass that on the sixteenth day of the month called
March, the Freshmen did all turn their backs upon the campus,
even at the setting of the sun. And they gathered themselves to-
gether, and their leader spake unto them, saying "Do ye abide within the
camp the night long." CNow the camp was an hotel, over against High
street, even ' the Vendomeb. So they abode in the camp according to his
word, and it was straitly shut up: none went out and none came in.
And it came to pass, about the twelfth hour, even the selfsame
night it came to pass, that -thevchildren of 1914 went out from the
hotel. And forth unto thestreet-s did the leader send a chosen band,
all lusty men, and with them parchments, inscribed ccIQTI4.,,
So they returned, and behold their hands were empty-for on the
walls had they left them-yea, even upon all the windows, and not
one remained unto them. ' - K
Then they spake unto the leader concerning it, saying, "We did
encounter one band, clad in blue coats, and two of our number
did they take, e'er we fled." Then was his anger kindled against
them, for that they had lost such mighty men of valour, and forth
he sent them, saying, 'cLet not one return until he is avenged."
i So a great journey
did they make and then
they returned. And
they brought back cap-
. tives-of those of 1913
funto the congrega-
tion of the children of
IQI4. And their lead-
er went forth to meet
themwithout the camp,
and he looked at them
and, was well pleased.
1 A n d forthwith t h e y
Il - - ,,, , - A .- . ' , .....-...4--. - -. -- - -- - -
And it came to pass
on the next day, which
Was called Saint Pat-
rick's Day, that they
rose early, about the
dawning of the day.
And their leader rose
up amongst them and
spoke, saying, UNOW,
therefore, hearken, O
Freshmen, unto the
judgments Which I
teach you, that ye may
go forth- to the place
called' the ccampus' and possess the
Tree. Arm yourselves unto the battle and go forth against
the enemy, to battle fiercely. Take ye, therefore, good heed unto
yourselves, that ye may not add unto the Word Which I command
you, nor diminish aught from it." And they listened and answered
him, saying, "All that thou commandest us, We Will do, and Whither-
soever thou sendest us, We will go. "
So they gathered themselves together against the enemy, and
descended from the hill called, Zion, they and all the people with
A them. And they were
1 without numbers,as the
sand by the seaside for
And the children of
IQI3 were gathered
unto themselves around
the Tree, and they lift-
ed up their eyes, and
behold, the Freshman
h o s t marched before
them, and they were
sore afraid. But their
W I leader spa-ke unto them,
saying,'cBe strong andof good
courage. 7' And again he spake,
saying, "Let there be song.'7
And so they sang, even after
the manner of the glees, sing-
ing "Under the YumYum. 77
.And the leader of the enemy
advanced with twenty chosen
men, and heavy withal. And
in their midst was the hero, so
that they were a wall unto him
on his right 'hand' and on his
left. And there was a very
sore battle ' that day. And
the hero in little time pos-
sessed the Tree. Andhe found the banner hidden in the branches
-so it was in little time exposed to the wind, and it Huttered. Then
the Freshman leader saw it and was pleased. '
So the fighting continued, andthe children of 1913 were sore
distressed, so that the Freshman 'host overcame them, and they were
put to Hight. Wherefore they that spealcin the journal-even that
which lieth in the place called New York-saying, "And those that
were injured in the battle were full twenty, those incarcerated were
two-and great was the riot thereof. "
And it came to pass that judgment fell upon the children of
IQI4, and their victory was even taken from them, so that they
were sore grieved, for that they had disfigured the windows with
the parchment. But the battle was ended--and the people read
of it and it was good and they were well pleased. GIL.
- Ellyn Evmnn Svquvvzer
N .glancing through the last .few volumes of the IVY one is struck by the un-
adorned table of Keepers of the Lemon Squeezer, and there are probably not
a few men among the undergraduates and younger alumni who know almost
nothing of the history of the mysterious implement, beyond the fact that it was
given originally by '57 to '59 as an "odd-class' ' trophy, which it continued to be until
'65 made it a prize for class excellence. But why, one wonders, is the list of pre-
senters and receivers reduced to a column of blanks, beginning with the Class
of '96? And, again, what and where is this venerable object? Someone may reply
that at some time' or other it was stolen and hidden away, and it is rumored that
it now reposes in a safe-deposit vault 'isomewheref'
The true story of the theft is a most interesting one. It all took place at the
Class Day exercises of '95. The squeezer was displayed, as was usual on the grad-
uation of a "squeezer class," on the president's desk. It had been announced that
it would be awarded formally and with ceremony to '97, whose duty it would then
become to guard it safely until it carne their turn to pass it on to "the most repre-
sentative class in college."
The Class of '96, however, was not altogether pleased with the award, and,
believing that justice lay on their side, determined that the squeezer should be
theirs,' QS to the contrary notwithstanding. The scheme was cooked up among
a select band in a room in Seabury Hall several days before the announced pre-
sentation. When the fated hour arrived, ,two '96 men, mounted on horses, were
waiting behind Northam Towers, while a dozen of their classmates were concealed
within the building, not fifty feet from the coveted prize.
The lemon-squeezer oration was the last event on the program, and was to
be delivered by Edward Hamlin,'95, who was to turn the squeezer over to Cogs-
well, ,Q7. The event preceding, however, was the presentation of gifts to the grad-
uating class, and it was here that the trouble began. Welsh, the presenter, had
somewhat indiscreetly appointed Edgerton Parsons, the tallest man in the Class
of '96, and Woolsey Johnson, the largest man in '98, to assist him. Johnson would
pass the presents to Parsons, who would take them in front of the desk Cjust before
the entrance to Northaml and hand them to Welsh.
Toward the end of the presentation, after handing a present to Welsh, Parsons
calmly took the squeezer off the desk, walked around behind Welsh and through
the door into Northam Towers, Johnson locking the door behind him. Once inside
Northam, the precious squeezer was passed quickly from hand to hand and out
the rear window to one of the waiting horsemen who galloped several miles into
the country and hid it in the crotch of a tree. There it rested for several weeks.
But, meanwhile, the main excitement was on the campus. For a moment the
audacity of the act rendered the Seniors helpless. But the minute Parsons was
seen to disappear into Northam the campus was in an uproar. An unsuccessful
attempt was made to force the strongly barred door. Angry voices were shouting
Parsons, name, coupled with threats, when he reappeared as coolly as he had left.
The 396 men rushed upon him, and to some who were present the wonder that he
escaped with his life still remains. As a matter of fact he did not get away with
much besides. i
There was no more interest in the exercises that day. The search for the
squeezer went far and Wide, but itwas never again seen by any member of '95.
Some weeks later, when the excitement had somewhat abated, it was taken with
great precaution from the tree where it had been hidden, and deposited in a vault
in Providence, whence it was transferred after a time to New York, where, the
story goes, it still remains. Whether it is ever allowed to see the light of day is
a problem for speculation. Do '96 men, in occasional secret meetings, hold usqueezer
dinners," at which it is displayed, but only to the eyes of the elect? Or does it
lie, unregarded, year in and year out, sealed in. "robin et aff triplexiw '
.ltinifzr i ninth
VOL. XXIII. Blast No. 13
Hartford, Conn., March 16, 1911
Price, 3 Soap Wrappers
FRATERNITY MEN ARE
Specialists Unable to Diag-
nose their Cases.
A Fraternity house with
nine of its student-members
is under quarantine. The
affliction is a peculiar eye
disease. As it developed
directly after a tea given
by the members of the
Fraternity for a number of
stunningly attractive Hart-
ford young ladies on Satur-
day, the majority of doctors
incline to the belief that it
is no more than "Cupid's
" Pop' ' Sutton pro-
nounces it conjunctivitis.
That certainly does you
credit, Pop, and inciden-
tally removes all suspicion
Cof taking a needed rest
from studiesj from the
nine .rtude1zz!.f who are now
enjoying nocturnal prowl-
ings, pajama raids and
good-night-shirt parades to
enliven their otherwise
The plain-clothes men of
the City Health Depart-
ment are doing men's work
to keep the other students
from entering the house to
extend their sympathies
to the unfortunates. There
have been no other cases
of contagious disease tex-
cept becoming engagedj in
the past ten years at the
college, and we consider it
a -hopeful and encourag-
ing sign for the future
careers of our many Trinity
men that they have been
doing their utmost to fol-
low out the words of the
motto, "Carpe diem"-
make the most of present
the pink-eye may be goneb.
First Surprise Party of the
Trinity students were
given a surprise package
last evening, when H. C.
Noyes,'I4, of Norwich CGod
bless herll gave them to
it was-that he had been
one of the two contracting
parties at a marriage
solemnized in this city sev-
eral nights ago. The lucky
maiden Cfor such her tender
age proclaims herl also
claims Norwich as her
Besides the happy couple
Cspeaking both literally and
figurativelyj there were
present the happy minister
and the "best man," quite
neutral in his feelings.
There is a dark :tory in
connection with the latter,
but we refuse to print it.
Those privileged few who
remember how neatly young
Noyes Cwe speak ad-
visedlyj, under a husky
bluecoat's dire threats of
incarceration, refilled an
ash barrel he had carelessly
emptied when Asylum St.
was temporarily paralyzed
by the students' war-dance
last September, will be
willing to vouch for his
ability to clean up along
certain lines Cexcluding the
street-car lines for the
momentj. ' We hope for
his business career. The
training he derived in
writing daily themes for
English I will stand him in
good stead when he begins
reporting wrestling matches
for his home paper.
IVY GOES TO PRESS
Better, Bigger, Buggier
The 1912 IVY is all in
press now, and the Editors
say it is the best that has
been issued since last year.
One of the most notable
improvements is the omis-
sion of nearly all the old
features. This will make
the book less bulky and
unwieldy than it has been
in the past, and will be a
Individual and collec-
tive libels on students,
Faculty, janitors, etc., will
be such as to make the
Board vastly more unpop-
ular than in past years.
The Editorial Staff will
probably go away for a
timely rest on the day of
publication and remain un-
til it is deemed -healthy
for them to return.
LOVE LETTERS FROM
The dismal gloom of
midyears was almost dis-
pelled by the sweet love-
messages which surprised a
few favored students. A
new bunch of exam. books
were suddenly shipped in,
and the first victim found
this staring him in the face:
"Deer Nlr. stoodent, I
made this book. wont yew
pleese rite me? Yours,
Maggie O'Flaherty, Holy-
oke Paper NIills."'
Certainly there are some
damsels too clever to be
toiling in the paper mills!
NARROW ESCAPE FOR
"Winthrop College" in
Our staid old Alma Mater
is still trembling in her
catacombs to think how
nearly West Hartford came
to being the seat of a new
Woman's College. Needless
to state, they are not
trembles of joy or thanks-
Wesleyan came a close
second in the throes of
frightful uncertainty, as
O. Gildersleeve has seen
auction sales before and
knows how to bid high.
Norwich and New London
each put a spoon in the soup
but the former being con-
sidered altogether too at-
tractive in most respects
Cwitness Noyes' sudden
departurelj, the "Whalers"
are now the proud possess-
ors of "Winthrop College."
How the well laid plans
of men go for naught! 1913
was planning special fea-
tures for her Junior Prom,
and all the cradle-robbers
on the hill were counting
on petite Freshmen as
partners. Yates and Nick
Walsh were even contem-
plating moustaches in the
hope of captivating several
maidens the first night on
West I-Iartford's main
street. Birdie Smith and
Stan Grint were mathemat-
ically figuring Cif that is
possiblel how many times
they'd be engaged by the
time their B. A. is ready
Qwhynot "Baa," to har-
monize with the sheepskin?J
Robert alone was unshaken,
but he deals with the mail
only CFreshman jokej.
THE TRINITY TIGHTWAD
BOOKS l ALUMNI NOTES COLLEGE c I O if '
- - ' i - ALENDAR. I POSSUM'S THEATRE.
L 'T I -- , . v --- I --
i- , ljgilimg -his lname 19 the 2:00-Missionary Society H A F . Oi- . .- --
..HOWtOCharmtheLad1eS,.. umm so uann Iii!! be Smoker - . . . out In.-XRS LOAF
.4 - accommo at t - ' '- , ' ' - ,
or Every Man HIS Own I ment of Onee df-,gk Sopigfe Elggazllgappa Beta Phi IXBQD Officer mlcadlflfb foul
Howell I. Rankem, i
Author of "Social Eti-
quette," etc., etc. l
In two crushes: I
CID Love Letters. I
Czj Ethics of Exchang-
"This little book must
commend itself to every
thoughtful lover. The
author has had wide ex-
perience and unfailing suc-
cess, and his advice may
be relied upon."
Half calf 52.98
Autographed copy free to
every admiring lady.
"Musical Newspaper Tales,
'Every Man His Own Lyre,'
by Sweetvoice Whitehead
Author of "Actresses I
With additional notes.
"Mn Whitehead is the
only member of the Ananias
Club who can move great
audiences by his tremolo.
Because of his eminent.
success along this line,
music-lovers are free to
come and go in his concert
halls. Read this book and
then go to a good church."
Price 3 Bones.
THE COLLEGE BOOK-
I. BREAKEM, Prop.
Every now and then
A new college publication
"How to Go Through
College and Yet Stay at
by W. A. Smith
Author of "The Art of
Special appendix: The
improved method of ex-
cusing chapel cuts fillus-
trated by 2I cuts of the
Aluminum Editor, two
bucks 'to the minister, or
three flunks to the Faculty.
'06-lVIr. and Nlrs. lVIi T.
Joyful announce the birth
of a son, I. B. Joyful.
CAI! I930 rushing commit-
tees report immediately to
P. O. Box I-4 U., Future
Hopes, Conn. CN. B.-
To the Editor of the Tightwad
We abhor complaints,
but what is an august body
to do? We wish to appeal
to the best feelings of the
college body through your
most valuable columns.
fHear that, Alumni and
Kickers? The Editorl
The fraternity of Kappa
Beta Phi is not getting its
due and deserved recogni-
tion at the hands of Trinity
students. It has fallen into
such a low state I of degene-
ration that the annual num-
ber of Hunks is getting
almost as low as the chapel
attendance. Students and
Would-Be Students! A-
rouse yourselves! Do your
share in upholding our
hitherto enviable reputa-
tion. . Down with the
grinds! We appeal for aid
to the Profs themselves,
and to the proprietors of
all amusement places and
"booze emporiumsf ' Rec-
tify this evil into which
we have so grossly fallen.
Let the banner of Kappa
Beta Phi float high, and
let her, as of old, lead our
long list of popular and
powerful bodies. Get busy!
Cut! Flunk!-but graduate!
Very hopefully yours,
THE ALPHA CHAPTER or
KAPPA BETA PHI
5 :00-Beginning of ante-
St. Patrick's Day fights.
posting of numerals.
Saturday, March I'7tl1-
8 :00-9:00-Annual St. Pat-
rick's Day Scrap.
9:15-Last call for ambu-
tices out. 3 prizes.
Sunday, March 18th-
I0:30-Nlorning Prayer and
Sermon by Rev. Benton
contest on college walk.
Contestants furnish own
Sabbath female parade.
Continuous. I2 prizes.
3:38-Last call for re-
served seats -on college
II:o0-Riot. Prizes for
most original noise. -
It is rumored that in the
near future the walk now
running between the Gym-
nasium and the College
will be changed so as to
run between the College
and the Gymnasium.
March 23d. "Resolved,
that this paper shall here-
after be known as The Tri-
pod." Everybody be on
I wish to announce that
I cannot meet my profes-
sors to-morrow CMarch I7l
in any of my classes, as I
shall probably sleep until
12.30 after the night before
and the morning after.
CSignedl B. A. Sport, 1914
Put your eye out and
watch for the issue of
March 20th. This number
will appear April 12th, by
special request.-The Edi-
GRACE FULLER SIVAN
A FARCE in two acts.
30 - GIRLS - 30
Stage door engagements
must positively be
made in advance.
HIGH CLASS VIAUDEVILLE
Week of lXfIarch 20th.
In a laughable monologue
"MY FACE AND How I
In two spasms.
ROBERT BARED RIEES
'fTroubles of a College
ably assisted by
WELL I. SWAN
Inygraceful dances and
STIFF KN EE'S
TRINITY COLLEGE REFEC-
Flabby Rolls,Insincere Eggs
Cwith fine grounds for com-
Cno, hairs in this-we use
shaved ice exclusively.,
Breakfast prompt at 8 0'-
Early bird catches the
TERMS: Christmas and
New chewing candy, 57
Take what you' choose,
chew what you take.
' German fLover C1gars.
I THE TRINITY TIGHTWAD
LESWEYAN UNIVER- LOST-4On day of class TRINITY BATHING HEADQUARTERS.
SITY. elections, one reputation. BEST MUD BATHS
Considered to be the best
educational institution in
Middletown. Several build-
ings. Nice campus. Almost
not a co-ed. Politics, athlet-
ics, lecture rooms and cam-
pus talk all absolutely clean.
Special preparation for
nurse work at Insane Hos-
pital. Our slogan, "To H-
with Trinity." Hope to do
it yet. Come up and .help-
and never mind expenses.
Address the President.
DON 'T MAKE HER
Buy her a horse
GR1NDs AND NOBLE
Livery Stable, Room 1 N.T.
THE REV. C. J. MARRI-
Faculty given first chance.
1101.10 sToNE adn. E.
The latest song hits, includ-
"Oh, Honey, Stop "
and "Grinn and Barret or
Finder please return to
"Deal Victimf, the other
FOR SALE-My new
book, "A Manual for Chin-
ners and Cribbers. " Agents
A Highmark Grafter, 1911
A A handsome bachelor,
possessed of ability, a mous-
tache, a Cross of I-Ionor and
assured social position,
would like to meet an
American heiress. Must be
a socialist and I a good
talker.. Address, A. Crack-
inbug, 1911 g -
For a good appetite eat
one week at Stickney's. 1.
to remember that the work
of my department is incal-
culably more important
than that of any other.
CSignedj 20 members of the
bove amount will be paid
to any person suggesting
a subject upon which I
cannot talk, 'without notice
Cmore or lessj, intelligently
for at least an hour.
--Charles Vlfhachew Callit.
TURKISH BLEND CIGARBTTBS
s 15 FOR zo CENTS .
if 7 !'!ifC
' . .1 X
X Y- 1 I , -
. ' ., a ' '
xp 1 1u.,pu.wif 1..u.u,,,,., ,NI J Q"
u QX V I U v
f gtg V: li'
- 'lk LA.-4
After the college "Frat"' initiation. Neck broken,
loc-kjaw, water-on-the-knee and Charley-horse. Happy
at last in the possession of some alfalfa and dried
SPECIAL-Given away with every package of
Matifas, the great HANDBOOK or ATHLETICS, by
Unalloyd Oildersleeve. With an enlarged photo of the
author's biceps, FREE!
' The old path southeast of the Gym.
Two minutes' walk from all Trinity buildings. Unex-
celled facilities for Faculty and most fastidious bather
to enjoy this fascinating and healthful pastime. The
mud has wonderful medicinal and life-giving proper-
ties. Drop in and enjoy a little fun and exercise be-
fore and after meals. I
TRINITY SKATING TERRACES.
BUMP THB BUMPS '
Same place. Same management. Open only through
the winter. A feature, the "dare-devil slide" or
the' "Faculty bouncer," down six ice-coated steps.
Prizes to most graceful equilibrist. Drop around and
give Dr. Swan some work before and after meals. Sea-
son tickets on sale.
A THE HARDE.
R Hospital Ave.
Patronage of Trinity students solicited in our Cafe
' and Bar Room. '
The attention of the Sophomore Dining Club, the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew, the Y. M. C. A. and all
Freshman Beer-Rush Committees is called to the fact
that the I-Iarde Hotel has exceptionally good facili-
ties for serving Pink Lemonade, Milk and Prunes,
and T. A. B. specials, and will cater especially to
this trade. Clare T. Harde, Prop.
WANTED-A reformed A WATCH THIS
college student wishes to SPACE!
sell his entire stock of
horses and the finest col-
lection. of cribs ever put
on the market. Please
write to or call -on'R. E.
We neverremember see-
ing such good spirit as that
evinced in the last Fresh-
man-Juniorf Banquet' The
poor Sophs 'bucked up
against the whole police
force of Meriden, ,backed by
the Winthrop Hotelfman-
agement, and then! retired
to the moving-picture shows
and quick lunch counters
with broken noses as.tro-
phies of the chase, but with
absolutely 'no ill-feeling to-
ward mankind in general
Cmeaning I9I4D or one
lanky cop in particular.
just ask Thomas! ' Mighty
good spirit was also shown
inside the banquet hall, and
was so eagerly seized upon
that it ' was- soon inside
the banqueters. just see
FIRST COME, FIRST STUNG. ' J
IT MAY RUN AWAY
GO' T0 HELLMAN.
The best barber in the city.
We have little shavers in
Special cut prices to stu-
Ear cut, 2OfZ, rebate.
Plain cut, IOtZg.
We also deal -in pretty
Donlt get cheated by some-
one else. Come in and see us.
Attending Chapel' "six
days makes one strong, but
seven days only makes one
Maxon, 1911, wants to
give away a complete old-
clothes-man outfit. Appli-
cants seen at II P. NI.
FIRE!! Northam! Sea-
bury ! Jarvis? -
Don't it' now! GIL. '-
RINITY COLLEGE, under the name of Vifashington College, re-
ceived its Charter in 1823. The present name was adopted in 1845.
Its chief founder was the Right Rev. Thomas Church Brownell
Bishop of Connecticut. Established by Episcopalians as a contri-
bution to higher education, it is not a Church institution in the sense
of being directed by the Church. Its advantages are placed at the
service of those of every creed. '
The principal building, in the English Secular Gothic style, 653 feet long, includ-
ing Jarvis and Seabury Halls, and Northam Towers, is one of the most imposing and
admirably fitted educational edifices in the United States. It was intended to form
the west side of a great quadrangle. Outside of the lines of this quadrangle at the
south are the Observatory, the Boardman Hall of Natural History, and the Jarvis
Laboratories for Chemistry and for Physics. To the north of it are the Gymnasium,
houses of the President and Professors, and Chapter Houses of the Fraternities.
Below the College Campus to the east and Within three minutes' walk is the spacious
Athletic Field. In beauty of situation, healthful conditions of life, and equipment for
its special work, the College is not surpassed.
The Faculty includes sixteen professors, four instructors, librarian, and medical
Among the Elective studies within the respective courses there is no important
subject for which adequate provision is not made.
The Library contains 60,000 volumes. Generous contributions of the Alumni
are making possible a rapid addition to its resources. A Reference Reading Room is
open every day and five evenings of the week.
The Jarvis Chemical and Physical Laboratories have an excellent equipment for
Elementary and Advanced work. ' '
The Hall of Natural History 'contains the Museum, Biological Laboratories, and
the Psychological Laboratory. '
In the year 1903-1904 a full technical course in Civil Engineering was for the first
time made available for all qualified applicants.
There are numerous scholarships providing pecuniary assistance for deserving
students. The three Holland scholarships, yielding each 3600 per annum, are awarded
to the three best students in the threelower classes, respectively. The Russell Graduate
Fellowship of 3500 is awarded biennially in the interest .of higher graduate study.
The Mary A. Terry Graduate Fellowship of 3550 is awarded annually. Prizes to the
amount of 55500 are also awarded to undergraduates for success in the work of the
various departments. I ' s
Two examinations for admission are held at the Collegejeach year, the first during
the days following the Annual Commencement, and the second in September, immediate-
ly before the beginning of the -Christmas term. J '
For Catalogues, Examination Papers, or information, apply to the President or
Secretary of the Faculty. V
Glalrnhar nf 3 uvnirr
SEPT. IS Station lounging begins.
21 Somerville, '14, buys a campus tick-
l' et. Large advance sale of radia-
his 22 Vesper service starts the college
lla jj r year. All the Freshmen and four
jf P KM. upperclassmen present.
ff rl l27f 26 Freshmen triumphant. The rope
ftlx a AX rush proves interesting to specta-
mk gi tors, but hard on owners of
ri . I K. clothesline in vicinity.
Rx i fQ xV'Ril" 27 The usual large amount of enthusi-
, ,. . 'li lyk asm and small amount of money
A ere? ' Xsxxxx are raised for the.A. A. .
' f ' gf' -fi 28 hflusical clubs elections. ciNOtlll1lg
6:7 butfprobation can preveng a Sisley
' ya cess u season." B.- t di .
ff!! ' 5523 la? Rl. CDCT. r Peerbeu reeerrneyexv.I1 L cu
X X course, 'Trinity won.
XP 2 Great interest in Y. Bl. C. A. Work.
For a few weeks " every little
student had a jail-bird all his own." g The religious fervor has,
however, somewhat abated as we go to press.
:gg OHHGC ICU I'l.lS BH 555
555 C t' t T t d 555
ass a e eposx ompan 35
555 S f 't C
:Eg Corner of Main and Pearl Streets
525 P iii
532 CAPITAL, S300.000 SURPLUS. 5400.000 325
BANKING BUSINESS-SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT 3,3
225 TRUST DEPARTMENT 525
'W . to
SEQ MEIGS H. WHAPLES, President JOHN M. TAYLOR,V1ce-Pres. iii
iii JOHN P. WHEELER, Treasurer - SSE
Q22 HOSMER P. REDFIELD, Assistant Treasurer 355
lei Y 10,
552 ARTHUR P. DAY, Sec. errd Mgr. of Trust Dept. J. LINCOLN FENN, Arer. see. :gi
Q Q Q gopxopqopxoplopxopgopxeil0I10Fl'Il0P!0F!0ll'!!0I!0IlOF101101101101
0 9 K Fl Fl F
f orth Amerzca
AMERICA S OLDEST COMPANY
Total Assets anuary 1 1911 816 040 265 oo
Total L1ab1l1t1es anuary 1 IQII 8 327 931
Surplus over all Liabilities anuary 1, 1911 - - B 7 712 334 co
ILUGENF T ELLISON President
BENJAMIN RUSH First Vice-President
OHN O PLATT Second Vice President
' T HOWARD WRIGHT Secretary
HENRY W FARNUM Asst Secretary
New England Department A A A Hartford, Conn
Charles E Parker ZZ Co
TMANAGDRJ' 1 A
50 State Street First National Banu Building Hartford, Conn.
..:s.-:rf N :ew ff .-as 212:34
OCT. 3 Sophomores swamped in underclass track meet. Less training ar
Heub's and more on the field, and the scores might have been
5 Chess team applies for admission to the A. A.
OCT. 8 Football with Amherst Aggies.
r ' ' '
I I Q l x
Henry Kohn CH, Son
890 ,Main St., Hartfcvrd
Factory, Newark, N. J. I
Certainly, Trinity wasvictorious.
Annual underclass baseball farce.
Sophs win, as two of their team
had played the game beiore.
Bur win ,I wins tennis cham-
I ,O 7 l u
pionship, playing with one hand.
Colgate game. Donlt ask foolish
questions. Phi Beta Kappa cele-
brates at Heubls.
Freshman rules appear. Enforced?
Oh, dear nol Not since the days
of the Paddle.
Trinity plays. a "practice game"
with Norwich, and has hard work
Geo. 0. Simons
Simons 6 Fox
240 Asylum St.
All kinds of Silk, Bunting and Felt
Flags. Favors for Germans and Coril-
lions. Oflicial decorator for the Prom.
THE JoHNs-PRAH co.
. N ,
"N0ark" Fuses and
HA1m1oRD, -M CONNECTICUT
vi ' ,
.ZETNA ATIO L B
NEXT DOOR TO HARTFORD PUBLIC LIBRARY AND MORGAN MEMORIAL
Checking Accounts Invited
Modern Safe Deposit Facilities
OCT. 24 Announced that football team would have to walk to New York to
play N. Y. U. unless more cash was forthcoming. Result- eight
more forced to join A. A.
g OCT. 28 College meeting to practise cheering for
the VVesleyan game. Second meeting
-" to be held at I-leuh's grill tomorrow
v night in case of victory.
,gf "Hs Q, 29 Wresleyan succurnbs. Nluch horizontal
. L -. A' bar Work after the game. Late in the
D evening many thought they were at
Q ii the parallel bars.
30 Ripley petitions to take shopwork. Re-
xx I lerred to Athletic Advisory Board.
K NOV. 8 Trinity with great presence of mind beat
" A N. Y. U., I2--6.
E E 9 "Alas, O Nick, Q Nick, alas-
NOV. f4. You flunked again in Gill's French
IO The Senate decides that a man cannot become a Sophomore without
FIDELITY TRUST CO.
49 PEARL STREET
Bankers, Trustees, Guardian or Agent
The ofiicers of the Bank give their entire time to its business, are glad to
know each customer, and to give special attention to particular requirements.
We solicit individual, fraternal, household and business deposit accounts.
FRANK L. WILCOX, President LOOMIS A. NEWTON, Secretary
H. G. HOLCOMBE, Assistant Treasurer Tl-IOS. A. SHANNON, Assistant Secretary
itgglg Q ee .M
A "-Qmkgk Li flf'
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-my -I A- f- .. .
gpg-I :li-f 1 ' :'
if Visit our Store, the
Biggest Merchandising Mart
it in Connecticut.
:E Everything to be found
'Q here for personal use
if or for room adornment
BRO THOMSO 8: 0
NOV. II The Glee Club---all in dress suits--gives Tariffville a specimen of
i Nov. I2 Trinity played with Haverford
XMLWA' iyes, played with them.
4 le, I4 The Society for the Study of
Socialism reviews its growth.
' , - Trachtenberg, thou art a
- Q veritable mustard seed.
X C -" of . . .
..- - I5 Preparations forthewest Point
.. ,, - . sp game. Ominous forebodmgfs
h gi' ly of Waterloo. ti
i t QTY 1 ,
-il, IQ VVaterloo forebodmgs correct-
Qy X 2? but 'West Point had to knock
' ! T "E-T out some of our best men to
N 0 V 214 " do if.
Nov. 20 Everybody happy since there was no money lost on the Yale-Harvard
22 Charlie Howell elected football captain. This should help the attend-
ance so far as the fair sex is concerned.
23 Freshmen and Sophomores play to a tie in a well fertilized game.
WM. H-. POST
2l9 Asylum Street
HARTFORD. CONN. y
Manicuring by Lady Attendant
-I. G. MARCH, Hair Cutter
Vibration Shampooing and
Rooms 1 and 2 Connecticut Mutual Bldg.
785 Main St. 36 Pearl St.
" The Leading Fire Insurance Gempany of America."
QQ? Statement of the condition of the '
tg N QQ?
HARTFORD, CONN. Q
On the 31st, day of December, 1910. V
Cash Capital, . .A A . . . s5,ooo,ooo.oo
E, Reserve., Re-Insurance CFirej, . 7,l64,I2S.74 gf!
Q4 Reserve, Re-Insurance Clnlandb, 260,082.83
Reserve, Unpaid Losses QFireD, A . 572,407.37
Reserve, Unpaid Losses Clnlandj, . 67,394.00
Other Claims, .... SQO,gOQ,4I
Net Surplus, .... N 7,369,016.1Z
Total Assets, ..... E'B21,0Z3,545.47
Surplus for Policy-Holders, Sl2,369,0l6.l2
Q. ---'- 1.
Losses paid in ninety-two years: H
E dd ' H
WIVI. B. GLARK,'PREsiDENT.
is W. H. KING, VICE-PRESIDENT. Q
7 HENRY E. REES, SECRETARY.
QS ASSISTANT SECRETARIES, . R R
ZF A. N. WILLIAMS, E. s. ALLEN, R E. J. sl.oAN, g
ggi GUY E.. BEARDSLEY, w. F. WHITTELSEY, JR., "MARINE"
A 1 -.Q-W. 44 r
ll . E. GanagryeiiggzAiggggdiggnl56325111-AijlljzeMiFo:e?iiJg1E?gAZQi!3:hn Gen'l Ag r
Pacific Branch.. 301 california St., San Francisco, Cal. 652
E. C. Mornson, Ge1ieri11Agent. A. G. Sanderson, Asyt Geu'1Agent.
S a aneand Marine Department. Y 7 1 4 Q Qt M3
gh iIefg1,'7h5?4hbE S 'I . Philadelgign, bt'
.ef ,.e..2..2 ..,. - .... -. -.. - -M .2 5451
THE BR UN WI CK
Three entire floors devoted entirely to
BILLIARDS, POOL and
21 Billiard and Pool Tables 12 Bowling Alleys
Corner Asylum and Trumbull Streets
Nov. 24 Y. M. C. A. dines at the Garde. No particularly heavy drinking.
25 Smoker planned in honor of the football team. Fine chance for the
men to break training, if they have not already done so.
Nov. 28 The Glee Club awakens Collinsville from its
9 somnolent condition with a burst of melody.
Y That classic selection, "De Coppah Moon,"
pvc V is rendered with great effect.
l . 28 Preliminary rounds of the chess tournament
are played oil. The strain proves so great
. in some matches that several players are
U , carried from their tables on stretchersj The
K A. A. decides that chess is a minor sport
NOV 0 5 and comes under the jurisdiction of the St.
Andrew 's Society.
Nov. 29 Professor Edwards is seen around college, hunting for Burbank with
a shotgun. A
NEW AND SECOND -HAND CLOTHING U '
35 FRONT STREEI HARTFORD, coNNEcr1cUT
Paying highest cash prices for whatever cast-off clothing you may have to dispose of.
, Drop me a postal giving your address and I will call on you.
" ' . ' fi' ' 1.5 , , p I-:L-
'Q fx .g. f
h n " t
Hausauer-J ones n n Printing C0
. High- Class Book and Catalog Printing
253'-257 -Ellicott street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Several Seniors found the "Society for the Suppression of the Man '
Who Said Spanish I Was a Cinch Course."
Nov. 30 Freshman probation notices
ny cast a dank gloom over the
. Qk Glee Club and elicit pro-
U Q' - , fanity from certain athletic
'Q xl managers.
-H DEC. I The Tripod publishes the fol-
Q 8 ' 74? lowing rule regarding Fresh-
K -r N - man-Junior banquet:
NO V' 2- 8 i - Ill. No Freshman may be
kept Within a radius of fifty
miles from any college duties Clectures, recitations, etc.j.
DEC. 2 Prout misses Y. NI. C. A. meeting.
9 Football Smoker at Bond'sg Harry's stock of Pilsener greatly depleted.
I2 Noticeable increase in chapel attendance this Week. If you "wonder
, Why men kneel to pray who never prayed before," observe that
itls a case of "one more cut and outf'
THEH BE snei
DAINTY ELEGANCE IN SERVING WED-
DINGS, TEAS AND AT HOMES.
Special Attention Given to Quality Dishes
Command us for suggestions and
estimates at our up-stairs parlor
lll PEARL STREET
A Table d'Hote Dinner and Supper
served every day and evening.
WE have the best Htting ready-made young
men's suits that are to be had at moder-
ate prices. Suits from 59.98 to S30.00. Also
a full and complete line of Furnishings, Shoes,
Hats and Caps.
We are anxious to get the trade of the
College Boys and will offer a special induce-
ment to them by offering them l0'Z, discount
on anything they may buy at our store.
Hartford One Price
114 -and 116 'ASYLUNI ST.
When buying, kindly mention the ad.
6' , ' fy
' X .
5 ffecff12:U Gjfz52grav1h5 CQ. X Q
we MADE 're-as ENGRAVINGS Pon 'rr-ns BOOK
Connecticut River Banking Co.
CAPITAL. SI50.000 UNDIVIDED PROFITS, 5218.000
SAMUEL. E. ELMORE, P H. W. ERvrNG,c
MARTIN WEz.1.Es, vice-P H. J. MAERcKn.ElN c
DEC. I5 Prout was sober' today.
I7 Cut-misers start Christmas vacation. A '
DRC. IQ Further exodus of vacationers.
20 Halfithe College has departed. Postal
Q v U i laws forbid our printing what is being
X -X I said about profs who assign tests at
L '71 this time of year.
JAN. 5 Rumor that Vespe-riService is compul-
' -' 1 sory. Large number of students rush
r V V to avoid double cuts.
X 6 Dr. Swan,-attends the many sick men
X unable' to resume the Work so soon
' 9 Ripley, who has been taking shopwork
for three monthsfj sends another petition to the Faculty to be
allowed to take the course.
JAN. IO A noteworthy day. Eaton ilunked an Economics test.
I3 An unlucky day-Friday, the thirteenth. Two professors were ill and
gave their classes Cuts. A
N. B. BULL C- S- BULL
N. B. BULL Q. SON
HOT AIR and HOT WATER HEATERS
Winthrop Ranges, Plumbing and Ventilating a
Specialty, Tinware and House Furnishing Goods
Telephone 345 ASYLUM ST. Established l854
,....... M--. .--, ..,.,,,, , . ,..,, ,Mp
J. P. MORGAN Sz CO.
DOMESTIC AN-D FXOREIGN BANKERS
Wall Street, Corner of Broad
X P NEW YORK
DREXEL 8: CO., , PHILADELPHIA
Corner of Sth and Chestnut Streets
MORGAN, GRENF ELL 8z CO.,'LONDON
' No. 22 Old Broad Street
MORGAN, HARJES 8: CO., PARIS
31 Boulevard Haussmann
Deposits received subject to Draft
Securities bought and sold on Commission
Interest allowed on Deposits
Foreign Exchauge, Commercial Credits
4 Cable Transfers A U , I
Circular Letters for Travelers, available in all parts
of the world .
JAN. I4 Men begin to put off till tomorrow the work they should do today
for the midyear exams. -
Q IQ Jarvis founds the Nlutual Benefit Association, in which the student
- and the professor either cut a book or flip
M ' a coin to see whether the student passes.
, 2 Professor Babbitt refuses to take advantage
of the offer.
8' lg hm JAN. 21 Everyone took advantage of the fact that it
I yi!" was the last night before exams, and went
i fl ' down town.
V A 23-FEB. 2, inclusive. Exams, and more exams-
,Q in that room, musty with buried hopes.
I-7 Junior VVeek comes as a balm.
7 iThe morning after the Prom. Those who
:PFC V20 D I I Went to chapel Went in dress suits.
FEB. 8 Ripley, who has taken shopwork since October, again petitions the
, Faculty to be allowed to take it.
III Rosebaugh goes to Torrington. lNe can't print this every week, for
, lack of space, butyyegare doing our best. A
From, the Green- p i ll Illll l 1 ,
house to your Home , ll. ii R M
.. ll! V -:-' I
That rs fwhy our ,wg ,I
flowers last so long 6 E-ll , ,A f
D ' 'ff sl .
. 1 i 1 1
I I . The Furniture Store
t L F
J for Trinit Men
F F Ef!i?ES'1-li'fRI2,ESKS 23555 SESSRS
688 MAIN STREET H3332 323322. 3?1l'?i2SSlQiRS
BOOKCASES CLOTHES POLES
Twefifw-Sir LW Gfffnt' l C' CH' 1222 5.231 P any
houses Under Cultivation b Overlooking Capitol Eziunds.
..A1 - I. i . , I A 4 ig?
E W r s . H
Q s 1 , ., .H
ROBERT PORTE S
Mil' and General
eonrrmeror :Q x x x Q2
Qi pr I3 Forest Street, l Hartford, Gonn.
2 p r Q
1 I Lows 'rung
ZIIWZQVS iearries a complete
IinejgpffQol1ege' and Frater:
nity! ' 'SeaIs, -Pipe Racks,
Fvbs-,,rZlVs,h Trays, and
Souvenirs, Q I Q H
prescriptions will be filled properly
and carefully if brought to
Cor. Park ,and Broad Sts.
Full Line of. ' V
Alirgggists' Accessories, Cigarsf
fi and- Stationery v
First Glass Barber Shop
C0pp. Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co.'a Buildingj
27 Pearl Street Hartford, Conn,
FEB. fI2 No use putting in Sundays. They are all just alike. The new chapel
hour gives us an extra hourls sleep, however.
I3 Prout misses another Y. M. C. A. meeting.
' 'D . FEB. I4i Trinity boys present a very
I - 0 realistic mob-scene in Every-
- N' woman. The reason the show
didn't go in New York was
, ,f that the mob wasnlt up to the
Q 1, 'Zig college standard.
A' . I' 1 I f 'XX I6 Brockett oes fussin . "Brock"
qi,- .A m f, T is an fwful hang with the
T ' 21' s "J" a ladies.
Q3 . I7 Robert did not shovel the snow
,TAN off the walk this morning, in
the hope that more windows would be broken if the snow was
handy to get at. Our worthy janitor makes only a dollar and seven-
teen cents on every window that is broken.
FEB. I8 Gene Johnson, our popular night-watchman, was fourteen minutes
late in turning out the gas.
21 The college body left for over George's birthday.
22 The seven who did not obtain excuses attend chapel.
GEMMILL, BURNHAM RQ co.
Pfercbant Tailor.: '
Manufacturers and Retailers of
Fine Ready Made Clothing
Full Dress Suits for Rent
64, 66 and 68 Asylum St. Hartford- Conn'
L This it Dcwc R
, A Before buying our Spring Suit read these few FACTS by DAVE.
A SUIT INTIQENDED for YOU should be cut to your INDIVIDUAL
MEASUREMENTS. . A
There is no economy in poor fabrics at any price. 1
There is no satisfaction in poorly fitting clothes.
And there is a great difference between trying to fit a man into a suit
and making a suit to FIT THE MAN. Men are not built in regulation sizes
like tenpins. No two men are shaped alike, ' And even the best formed manis
not perfectly proportioned.
It stands to reason that a suit intended for any of a hundred different
,Mmznurwtotaw men will not fit any one of them completely. If it is stretched or "FAKED"
into Itemporary shape, that shape disappears when subjected to wear and
YOUR SUIT SHOULD be FITTED TO YOU IN THE MAKING.
There is only one way to be sureof thoroughly satisfactory clothes.
Have them cut toyour individual measurements from good fabrics and fitted to you in
the MAKING. '
When this is done by a competent cutter and tailor, on the spot, you are as well dressed
as a man can be. You have the little touches of individuality that lend distinction to the well
dressed man. Your clothes are snug without being stiff and woodeny. They fit gracefully and
comfortably. I ' ' I
They bring out your good points and conceal or modify your defects.
In short, they show you at your best, and that is what clothes are for. So, for your fall
suit or overcoat, look me up at 40 Asylum Street, up one flight, where, with my small expenses
for doing business, -I can save you money onyour clothes. Suits to order, 351650, 9318, 320,
325, 330 and 3535. -
5 M U L C' A H Y O
40 Asylum Street . H Hartford. Conn.
The Gladdin The College
Drug Company Book Store
1203 1205 Main St Handles as complete line ol' '
Hartford, Conn. 1. a ne
. Pennan ts'
t o WS and
A l Gollege Jewelry
Special attention given to the . .
department of Surgical Zlppli:
ances, which includes Trusses. - ' Q H-' R- BROCKETT Q,
Supporters of all kinds anda Trinity College Book 'Store
general assortment of Elastic ' v
Goods. Q b
The Best Attractions
High Class Vaudeville
Two Performances Daily
FEB. 25 A note from Mr. Skinner: A
"If you print my -name in the Calendar, I'll eat the Board of
Editors." W. C. SKINNER.
All right, "Biff," We hope you like the Board. .
28 Maxon, disguised as an old-clothes man, is kicked oil the campus bv
- Gene Johnson, our trusty night-Watchman. i
MAR. I Severalthundred applications received for the Terry Fellowship.
2 Deadlock between the Senior Class and the Nominating Committee.
- Much lobbying by the reactionaries. The insurgents content
themselves with grinning. h
4 fills a royal straight on a three-card draw and still
lives to tell it.
KENDALL:--I cured insomnia by going down to Stick's every night and drinking
a quart of milk. 'A
BATES:-Do you think so much water is good for the system? 1- -2
PROFESSOR GETTELL!-NOW, suppose I had a natural right to walk up 'that aisle,
and Ramsdell up there had a natural right to walk down it, and We-both tried
' to exercise our rights at the same time. What would be the result?
QThe IVY takes pleasure in offering a six-months subscription for the best answer
accompanied by suitable illustrationsj
,., V ..Y.... -. . ..
l'l RIFOKD TRE
. IO-High Class-10 The Standard of
Vaudeville Acts Motion Pictures
Weekly In Hartford
MATINEES, 5-10e. t- EVENINGS, 10-15-200
HERBERT RANDALL 1 HARRY G. BLACKMORE
RANDALL or BLACKIVIORE
L HIGH-CLASS PORTRAITURE L
11 Pratt Street Hartford, Connecticut
-+-1- 'Official Photographers .lf-l
E to theA.191Z 'Ivy 2
QI Delamater, Akers, Bundy-Newell, Stu:-rrt, Laces and Lloyd Negatives owned by
this Studio. We make a Specialty of Copying 'Deguerreotypes and Paintings. 5?
Please Make Apppoinfments ' .xx Telephone' ii
P. H. BILLINGS G.F.W21I'fiCld8zC0.
mpffhm Emu' Booksellers and
QQmfWgmSQw A A
N- - A '
Stationers . . .
Mi'is4,?y or h f I n , -
'N , , or rib ' ,
If - ,.
I t ..f ,, 1 x.,y WA. ,
. 1 A
9 Asylum St., Hartford, Conn. 77 ana symm Street
Popular Prices ' I Hartford, CDIIII. 'L '
Elf 131111 Mvrglnrn 0911
1 in MARciii23d'.
f 'KYour Future Husband will
be fond of pink teas and
afternoon receptions. The
-childrenwill ,be sorely ne-
F RIDAY, the I 3 tl1
'KYOM Future Husband will
lead a double life. You will
spend most of your time
Wondering Whether you are
Nlrs. Jekyll or Mrs. Hyde.
'KYour Future Husband will
laugh only at his own jokes.
Your erstwhile vigorous
sense of humor will grow
APRIL 1 st
. llfour Future Husband will
1 be a rabid vegetarian. All
' your children will be born
ao8 pearl St.,
"The Printers you will eventually
W. 8 J. Murray
450 and 454 Main Street
Sfo'bes,' Ranges, Hot Water
and Hot Air Heaters,
Plumbing, Hnning and
Exclusive Agentsjor the
Kelsey Warm Air Heaters
be ibrrkelep ihinitp Srbnnl
OUNDED in 1854, in continuation ofa Theological departmentat Trinity
College, by Bishop john Williams. It offers to students of Theology
full instruction in the studies required of Candidates for Orders, with
various courses of Lectures and advanced work in the several departments.
The degree of Bachelor of Divinity is conferred on any graduate who
attains a high standard in examinations, shows a scholarly acquaintance with
Greek and Latin, and 'presents a satisfactory thesis.
The titty-seventh Grdination will be held onthe 7th of' June,
and the Hftyeeighth yearwill open -on the 19th of Sept., IQII.
- All communications should be addressed to the Dean, 1
THE REV. DR. SAMUELTHART
L. C. SMITH S BROS.
T YPE WR: TE
ff fBall Bearing, Long Wearinyj '
N9 L... . 'fe'
,. Mvvswnirm Co N ,.
'L--... , 02 ,
Railroads, Great Corporations, National Manufacturers, after com-
.parative service tests, standardize with this typewriter, be-
cause they find it runs easier, -wears longer and
is capable of a bigger day's work.
Their. example is worth somethlngfto you
L. C. Smith 6? Bros. Typewriter Co.
Harifmgd- gfyliafifnes Street Syracuse! N' Y'
Pzllofw Tops, Room Deco-
- rations .j.
FRESHMAN CAP MAKER 869 MAIN STREET
-3 s, In
igumhrv Hinin pm' Eentrn
From his serious expression we should
plating a problem in Ethics or pondering
graph taken four or Eve years ago, as you
thought, but an impressionistic portraitg a
spiritualll rather than merely a corporeal,
if l i X ' picture of uPete.':
, iw K
Zeke 061101202 lumber Ciompany
a 115 front Jtreei
W judge .that this gentleman is either contem-
over a track schedule. This is not a photo-
,NEYZI 17 0'RIQ '
S. W. Corner Broadway at 54th St.
Near 50th St. Subway Station and 53rd St. Elevated
KEPT BY A COLLEGE MAN.
HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN.
SPECIAL RATES FOR COLLEGE TEAMS.
Ideal Location, Near Theatres, Shops
' and Central Park.
' New. Modern and
,Absolutely F ireproofl
Most Attractive Hotel in New York.
Transient Rates 352.50 with Bath and up.
' SEND FOR BOOKLET.
HARRY P. STIMSON,
Formerly with Hotel Imperial.
HEADQUARTERS FOR TRINITY.
C. G. Bostwzck
' .S'ucce.r.ror fo Beweman and Bosikvick
,Architectural Sheet Metal Work ofE1Jefy.DeJcription
eomwess, s1rYL1GH1's, VENTILHTORS, METAL FIRE PROOF
wmmo ws, SHEET Bnnss and CEOPPER womrs.
Gm' YEL ,,,,,,,.,,,,G Io Hoadiey Place,
GOPPER TELEPHONE, GHZRTER 3249
Uhr lgrnm girl
Dedicated to the Class ol IQSO.
ln this picture you may see
Vlfhat your prom-girl then will be,
WVhen the fair at last are free,
And may vote, like you and me.
Men Will stay and mind the babies,
While their Wives have campaign rabies.
But Weill say no more agin them
If their clothes have pockets in them,
And the overloaded man's
Freed from programs, gloves, and fans.
c. R. R. Niekse R. H. Nickse 8
H EADQUARTERS FOR
Q9 Athletic supplies
i 1 College Students and Athletes who
want the real, superior articles for
r the various sports
Base Ball, Lawn Tennis, Golf, Basket Ball,
l Track and Field Sports
NICKSE BROS' Propis' , should insistupon those bearing the
Wright 8z Ditson Trade Mark.
, . CATALOGUE FREE
Q , W ' ' ' WRIGHT as D1TsoN
A ' A l "" f ""' 22 Warren St., New York
R 1 fb
A i Boston, Chicago
TFORD, CONN. l ' ef f. San Francisco
Broad Street t I iiamgu? Providence Cambridge
QRLII' Flrinitg nf
. 1 R'-H-+ Style C
2 1- Assortments
' 3 4-KM Value ,
' fee- in clothes, hats andxfurnishings for young men
'LHnm fall 5 eii.,9ZNft,i,i1':,'i,'1f:2::::r
111 PAYSITO BUY OUR KIN,D
RICHARD BIRCHK C0. g.
Plumbing and Heating mnmplimm nf
i Hmhtiiitek A
'R Ealhmjn Elertrir H
I' ,ng Qinmpang
214 252:31 Street,
, Qarlfnrh, Cllnnn.
21 CHURCH STREET Jill-,,E2H?,'Q',E,
Qlhnrtm Girlz me limit 1115121
Salvation Nell---Short. Forty-Ficfe .Miniztef from Broadway-ePeb
The Three Twiny-Bleecker, Bird and tigrew.
Pettigrew. Get-Rich-Qu ich-PVallin g ford--B roc kett.
Alia! jimmy Valentine-Jamieson. The Country Boy-Quish.
Sarnxon-Howell. The Lily-Kendall.
The Squaw M an--Ahern. The Dope Fiend-Whipple.
M iff Innocence--Newton. Baby M ine--Turner.
Rip Van Winkle-VValsh. Dr. feleyll and M1'. Hyde--Jarvis.
Running for Ojiee-NIcClure. The Muxic Mafter-Gildersleeve.
The Merchant of Venice-Brockett. Bright Eyes-Osborne.
Sherlock Holrnef-Craik. The Man Who Owny Broadway-Bateman.
Fifty M ilef from Botton-Rankin. H ans, the Flute Player-Sporer.
Vanderbilt Cap-Barnes. U The Regeneration-Evison.
Parijian M oclelfcafpentner. I , Nearly a H ero-Bates.
42nd Street and Park Avenue
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