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T HAS been our purpose this year to make the IVY as much
of a Campus Book as possible. Cf course, there is a certain
amount of material that must -be included, but Wherever it
has been found expedient, pictures and reading matter that reflect
undergraduate thought and life have been preferred. We trust that
this will meet the approval of our readers, and that it will give
them something tangible by which to remember the year. ,
All those who have helped to make this book a success We
hereby thank: Rosenbaum,7I4g Beij,'I5, Peck,'I5, and V. Young,'I5,
for their drawings, LCW,,I3, and Bassford,'I4, for photographs, and
especially Doctor Arthur Adams for his kind assistance in proof-
reading, and Miss Harriet E. Beards of East Orange, N. J., for her
charming sketches. .
A short preface is generally appreciated, so We entrust to you
this number of the IVY, and, if it pleases you at all, We have succeed-
ed in our Work.
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NNALTER STUART MARSDEN,AJR. . . kMd55dChU55Zk5
Euzinrnz manager '
.ALLAN BEHRENDS COOK . . .
Azaiaiani 'ifiuzinean manager
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS . . .
C Eitrrarg iihitnrz -
THOMAS GILBERT BROWN . I
JOHN JAY WHITEHEAD, JR.
BIARCUS THORTON MCGEE
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH
HENRX' BEARDSLEY WARNER
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' I ' ' " I N ww ia , R
FEHE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE, ex-ojieio PRESIDENT? Haryford
FLSHE RT. REV. WILLIAM W. NILES, D.D., LL.D., D.C.L.
- Concord, N. H.
EFI-IE HON. WILLIAM HAMERSLEY, LED? . Harzjord
THE REV. FRANCIS GOODWIN, D.D.9f . . HdTUf0T6l
EBI-IE HON. WILLIAM E. CURTIS, LL.D. New 'York
U. PIERPONT MORGAN, LL.D. . . New York
UUOHN H. S. QUICK, M.A. . . . . Chrcago
EFHE REV. WILLIAM H. VIBBERT, D.D. New York
SYDNEY G. FISHER, L.H.D., LL.D. . Phtladelpltta
UFAMES J. GOODWIN, LL.D.x . . . ,Harzgford
P. HENRY WOODWARD, M.A., Secretary? . . Hartford
WILLIAM S. COGSWELL. M.A ..... farnaiea, N. Y.
THE RT. REV. CHAUNCEY B. BREWSTER, D.D. . . Hartford
NVILLIAM C. SKINNER, M.A.4C . . . . Hartford
AMBROSE SPENCER MURRAY, JR., M.A. New York
THE HON. FRANK L. WILCOX, BA?" . . Berlin
THE REV. HENRY FERGUSON, LL.D. . . Harzjord
EDGAR F. WATERMAN, LLB., Treasnreryf . Harzjord
EDVVARD B. HATCH, ESQ. . . . .' Hartford
GEORGE DAWSON HOWELL, BA. . . Harzjord
WILLIAM GWINN MATHER, M.A. . Cleveland
ROBERT THORNE, LL.B.T . . , Ngw York
THE HON. JOSEPH BUFFINGTON, LL.D.T' Pittsburgh
CHARLES C. BARTON, JR., LL.B.T . Boston
TTIICSC members Of the Corporation form the Executive Com '
TElected by the Alumni.
THE REVEREND FLAVEL SWEETEN LUTHER, Ph. D., LL.D.
' President of Trinity College
- W' ,523-fjff
Enarh nf ilbellnwa
'PHE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE, ex-ojiczo
FREDERICK EVEREST HAIGHT, Ph.D.
VVALTER STANLEY SCHUTZ, MA., LL.B.
ALEXANDER TAYLOR MASON, M.A., LL.B.
CHARLES SHIRAS MORRIS, B.S.
WILLIAM STIMSON HUBBARD, M.D.
E. KENT HUBBARD, B.S.
GEORGE EMERSON BEERS, MA., LL.B. L
THE REV. J. ELDRED BROWN, M.A.
PERCY SHELLEY BRYANTpM.A.
FRANK ELISHA JOHNSO1QMM.A.
THE REV. JOHN TAYLOR HUNTINGTON, M.A., D.D
THE REV. JOHN JAMES MCCOOK, MA., D.D., LL.D
Aaanriatinn nf thv Alumni
GEORGE DAVVSONHOWELL, B.A. . . L . Preszderw
GEORGE WILLIAM 'ELLIS, BA. .
JOHN F. FORWARD, B.S ....
CHARLES GUILFORD WOODWARD, M.A.
HE REV SAMUEL HART D D
AWSON PURDY LLD
OHB M BRAINERD MA
X ICTOR C PEDERSEB MD
ACOB H GREENE
OHL P ELTON B S
HENRY BLAKESLEE B S
A . Secretary
D.Can. L., LL.D
THE REV. FLAVEL SWEETEN LUTHER, Ph.D., LL.D.
Prefident, and .Seabury Profeffor of Mathematic:
and Afzfronomy -
IIS Vernon Street J
COTHCC, I3 Seabury Hallj
B. A., Trinity, 1870, Ph. D., 1896, LL. D., 1904, Professor of
Mathematics and Astronomy at Racine College, 1871-1881,
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy at Kenyon College,
1881-83, Professor at Trinity since 1883, President of Trinity
College, 1904-5 Member of American Society of Nlechanical
Engineers, Senator from First District of Connecticut, IQO7,
1909. CID B K, A T. I
THE REV. GEORGE WILLIAMSON SMITH, D.D., LL.D.
Profeffor of Metaphyficf, Emeritur
B. A., Hobart, 1857, D. D., 1880, D. D., Columbia, 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 various
places till 1883, President of Trinity, 1883-1904. 9 A X
1 9 .
CHARLES FREDERICK JOHNSON, L.
Profesfor of Englifh Literature, Ernerituf
69 Vernon Street '
B. A., Yale, 1855, Bl. A., 1863, L. H. D., 1895. Assistant Pro-
fessor of Nlathematics, United States Naval Academy, 1865-
70, Professor at Trinity, 1883-5 Author of '4English Words",
'fThree Englishmen and Three Americans", 'fElements of Lit-
erary Criticism", "What Can I Do For Brady?" and other
- "O tline History of English and American Literature",
"Forms of Verse", "Shakespeare and His CT1t1CS',7 etc. 111 T.
THE REV. JOHN JAMES McCook, M.A., D.D., LL.D.
Professor of Modern Language!
396 Main Street
B. A. Trinity, 1863, D. D., IQOIQ LL. D., 191.05 studied at
Jefferson College, New York College of Physicians, and Sur-
geons, and Berkeley Divinity School, Second Lieutenant First
' ' ' ' ' ' ' P f sor at
Virginia Volunteer Infantry during the Civil War, ro es
Trinity since 1883, Rector of St. John's Church, East Hartford,
since 1869. Author of reports on poor-law administration and
prison reform, also of numerous magazine articles on Vagabond-
age, political venality, pauperism, drink, etc. KID B K, 9 A X.
ROBERT BAIRD Riccs, Ph.D.
Scooill Profeyfor of Cherniftry
35 Forest Street
B. A., Beloit College, Wisconsin, 1876, Ph. D., Gottingen, Chem-
ist for United States Geological Survey, 1884-87, Professor of
Chemistry, National College of Pharmacy, 1885-87, Professor
of Chemistry, National College of Pharmacy, 1885-87, Contribu-
tor to The American Chemical journal, The American journal
of Science, and other journals. B G H.
FRANK COLE BAEBITT, Ph.D.
Profeffor of the Greek Language and Literature
A ' 65 Vernon Street
B. A., Harvard, 1890, M. A., 1892, Ph. D., 1895, Fellow ofthe
American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1895-96. In-
structor in Greek at Harvard, 1896-985 Professor at Trinity.
I8Q9fQ Member of the American Archaeological Institute,
Member of the American Philological Association. Author of
"Greek Grammar", also papers in American fournal of Archae-
ology, and in Harvard Studie! in Claffical Philology. KID B K,
0 A X.
WILBUR MARSHALL URBAN, Ph.D.
Profeffor of Philofophy
A 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 "Valuation, Its Nature and Laws," 1909, and contrib-
utor to various philosophical journals and reviews.
HENRY AUGUSTUS PERKINS, M.A., EE.
Profefror of Phyficf 8
83 Gillett Street
B. A., Yale, I8Q6, M. A., Columbia, 1899, E. E., Columbia,
1899. Member of American Physical Society, Societe Frangaise
de Physique, Associate Member of American Institute of
Electrical Engineers. Author of "An Introduction to General
Thermodynamicspg has published articles in American journal
of Science, Scientivic American, Electrical World, Cornpter Renduf,
-Le Radium, and the Phyfical Review. E EI, if B K, A A fb.
GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS KLEENE, Ph.D.
Profeffor of Economic:
E QO Atwood Street
A. B. University of hlichigan, 1891, studied at.Berlin and
Tiibingen, at Columbia University, and the University of Penn-
sylvania, receiving his Ph. D. from the latter institution. For
tivo winters with the Charity Organization Society of New York
City, Assistant in Economics at the University of Wisconsin,
Instructor in Economics and Social Science at Swarthmore Col-
lege, and Lecturer at the University of Pennsylvania. Contrib-
utor to the Annalf of tlze American Acaclemy of Political and
Social Science, American Statiftical Affociation Pnblicationf, Yale
JOSEPH DEVINE FLYNN, M.A.
Profeffor of M athematicf
73 Irnlay Street '
B. A., Trinity, 1897, M. A., Tufts, 1908. Instructor in Mathe-
matics at Professor Stearns' School and at the Hartford Public
High School, Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Trinity to
1907, Professor of Mathematics, 1907-. 119 B K, KID 1' A.
THE REV. CRANSTON BRENTON, M.S.'
Profeffor ofthe English Language and Literature
73 Vernon Street
B. S., Trinity, IS99, Graduate of the Berkeley Divinity School,
19,015 .NL S., Trinity, 1902. Minister in Charge, and Rector of
All Saints Memorial Church, New Milford, Connecticut, 1901-
04, Assistant Professor of English, Trinity College, 1904-O65
from' 1906, Professor of the English Language and Literature at
Trinity College. A XII
.....,,,. ,..,.. .
. ' CHARLES EDWIN ROGERS, C.E.
'Profeffor of Civil Engineering
I3 Vernon Street
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1896. Engineer and Contractor,
1896-IQOIQ Instructor Lehigh University, IQOI-04, Professor
of 'Mathematics and Civil Engineering, Clarkson Memorial School
of Technology and General Engineering Practice, 1904-O55 Pro-
fessor of Civil Engineering, Trinity, IQOS-Q Member of the
Rensselaer Society of Engineers. E E
HoRAcE CHENEY SWAN, M.D.
M eciical Director, and Director of the Gyinnafinni
I II Lincoln Street
M. D., Tufts College Medical School, 1903. Instructor Histology,
Harvard Summer School, 1903-05, Director of Gymnasium,
lVesleyan University, 1903-05, Medical Director and Instructor
in Gymnasium, Trinity College, 1905-5 Physical Director of
Y. M. C. A., St. johnsbury, Vt., 1896, Y. M. C. A., Newton,
Mass., 1899, studied at Springield Training School, 1897-99.
Member of Hartford lWedical Association, and Connecticut
, THE REV. ARTHUR ADAMS, Ph.D.
Profeffor of Englifh
, Trinity College I
B.A.,Rutgers, 1902, M. A., 19035 Ph. D., Yale, 1905, B. D.,
Berkeley Divinity School, 1910. Instructor in English at the
University of Colorado, 1905-6, Assistant Professor at Trinity,
1906-O85 Associate Professor, 1908-1911, Professor, IQII-.
Member of the Modern Language Association of America and
of the American Philological Association. Author of Syntax
of the Temporal Claufe in Ola' Englirh Prose, collaborator on the
Gray and Wordsworth Concordances, and author also of notes
and reviews in .Modern Language Noter.
'H "W ' ' PMALQQTQ' "Z.'l"-""T...i...""'i.'T...L. ., ' 1 ' ' I 4
RAYMOND GARFIELD GETTELL, M.A.
Northam Profeffor of H iyzfory and Political Science
V 74 Vernon Street
B. A., Ursinus, 1903, M. A., University of Pennsylvania, 1906.
Instructor in History, Ursinus, 1902-05, Professor of History and
Economics, Bates, 1906-O75 Northam Professor of History and
Political Science, Trinity, 1907-. Member 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 'fl-ntroduuction to Political
Science," 1910, and "Readings in Political Science," 1911.
WALTER BENJAMIN BRIGGS
72 South Main Street, West Hartford
Superintendent of Reading Room, Harvard University Library,
1896-1904, Reference Librarian, Brooklyn CN. YQ, Public Li-
brary, IQO5-O95 Librarian, Trinity, 1909-.
JOHN GLANVILLE GILL, Ph.D.
Profeffor of Romance Languages
67 Brownell Avenue
A. B., Ottawa University, 1896, studied in Universities of Paris
and Berlin, 1897-1900. Instructor in French and Spanish, Case
School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio, 1901-04. M. A.,
Harvard, 1905. Instructor, Harvard, 1905-06. Ph. D., Harvard,
1906. Instructor, Columbia University, IQO6-O85 Instructor,
Hawafdi 1908-09, Professor, Trinitv, 1909-. Member Modern
Language Association of America, Editor of Valdes' "La Her-
mana San Sulpicio," 1912.
MAX WITHROW MORSE, Ph.D.'
f. Pierpont Morgan Profeffor. of Biology
I 80 Washington Street I
B. Sc., Ohio State, 19035 M. A., IQO4g Ph. D., Columbia, 19055
Fellow and Assistant, Ohio State, Fellow, Columbia University.
Assistant, Department of Biochemistry, Cornell Medicalgt In-
structor, Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Scientific
Assistant, United States Bureau of Fisheries, Instructor, C. C.
N. Y. Member American Society of Zoologists, American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Science, Society for Experi-
mental Biology and Medicine, Marine Biological Association.
LE RoY CARR BARRET,'Pl'1.D.
Profeffor of the Latin Language and Literature
I5 Seabury Hall i
B.A., Washington and Lee University, 18975 M. A., 1898, Ph. D.,
Johns Hopkins University, 1903. Instructor in Latin, Johns
Hopkins, 1903-07, Preceptor in Classics, Princeton, IQO7-O95
Instructor, Dartmouth, IQOQ-IO, Professor, Trinity, IQIO1.
'ID B K, E A E.
ARCHER EBEN KNoWLToN, B.S.
Instructor in Physio! and in M athernaticf
B. S., Trinity, 1910. CII 1' A.
Cgrailuariv Svtuhvnta F
FRED DONALD CARPENTER, BA., IQIO . MiddZ6i0wn
I H. E. Russell Fellow, University Of Leipzig, Germany
GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD, BS., 1911 Harzgford
Terry Fellow, Havard University, Cambridge, Masqs.
JOHN WILLIAM HARRISON, BS., IQII . Torrington
I4 N. T.
GEORGE WILLIAM GILBERT . Montville
JOSEPH MORRIS LINETT . . Harjora'
JOHN VALENTINE SPRAGUE . Rockaway Beach, N. Y.
Graduate Students . 3
Seniors . . 37
Juniors A 38
SOphOmOres . 58
Freshmen . ,i , 90
Non-Matriculated Students . 3
Red and Blue
WILLIAM HILL BLEECKER, JR. . .
PHILIP ALOYSIUS AHERN .
WILLIAM REDMOND CURTIS
CHAPIN CARPENTER .
,I Gfrinitg Germ
CHAPIN CARPENTER . .
OLIVER GILDERSLEEVE, JR. .
THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN
JOHN BOOTH CLARK .
5, ' 2 I
S ecretary- Treasurer
OR three years of- his college life, spring denotes to the college
man the coming of leisure, the pleasure season, lazy days
and easy ones, soon to bring .the freedom of summer and
vacation. This pleasurable expectation lasts for three years of
his college life, let it be said. For with the fourth and last nyear,
there comes a change. The autumn passes quickly and actively,
winter follows, and Junior week brings the.real1zat1on of being
really 'cout of'7 the affairs of college. The Senior has been separated
from his fellows, now separated only tentatively, soon to be separated
permanently. Spring brings to us who are about to leave the realiza-
tion of the end of something that has been a long season of pleasure,
and now we enter into a spring that is followed by a summer of
much doubt and trepidation. p
We have been here four years. We have played the role of
the average class in college. We have had our battles, outside of
the classroom and, not infrequently, within the classroom, too. Now
we' are in that peculiar position of being on the verge of gradua-
tion. Here we make a retrospection, such as probably will not be
made again. For the college man who thinks of his college days
forgets the things that he ought to have done and the things that
he left undone and the things that he ought not to have done and,
with the growth of the past, the memories that stay are those of
the pleasantest things.
But there comes with graduation a summary, a comparison of
what we have done with what we have not done. Let it be said
that c'I9I2" has done her best. Forget her faults, for they are
really the 'faults of omission rather than of commission. We do not
propose to review them. What we have done, the men in college
know. What we intended to do, we know, and you have forgotten.
. So here we are with another springtime, and this is the spring-
time of good-bye. United we have stood for four years. United
we go out. together, and tomorrow we shall be scattered to the four
Wm S, Ufllted Wlth .one thought. that of Trinity-now yesterday
. , , 7
ang tOmOff9W- TUUWY, 1912, bids you farewell! Auf W wderseh-
Svrninr Gllaum 111111
PHILIP ALOYSIUS AHERN . . . Harjord
Football Team C35 C455 Baseball Team C25 C355 .
Track Team C15 C255 Class Football Team C255
Class Baseball Team C15 C255 Class Track Team
CI5 C255 The Medusag A X P.
WILLIAM CHRISTY ANDREWS . Allentown, Pa.
qu If A.
GEORGE TURNER BATES . . Barton, Marr.
Class President C25 Ist term55 Sophomore Hop
Committee5 Track Team C255 Sophomore Dining
Club5 XII T.
CHAPIN CARPENTER . . . Pozftwille, Pa.
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Mando-
lin Club CIDQ Tripod Board CID C2Dg Athletic
Editor C3D5 Managing Editor C4Dg Tennis Team
CID C2D C3Dg Class President C4, 2nd TermDg Sopho-
more Dining Clubg Sophomore Smoker Commit-
teeg Secretary-Treasurer Junior Promenade Com-
mitteeg I K A.
AMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK . . Louiwille, Ky.
Sophomore Dining Clubg Tripod Board 'C2Dg
Assignment Editor C3D5 Athletic Editor C4Dg Glee
Club CID C3D C4D5 Track Team C2D C3Dg N11 T.
WILLIAM REDMOND CURTIS . Point Pleamnt, N. f.
Golf Team CIDg A A CID.
CARLOS SANFORD HOLCOMB . . Torrington
Entered Junior Class from Yale Universityg
CHARLES HURD HOWELL . . . Hartford
Class President CI, Ist termlg Football Team
CID CZD C355 Captain C3Dg Mandolin Club C155
Leader Czjg Hockey Team CID C2D C3Dg Nlana-
ger Czjg Baseball Squad Czjg President Y. M.
C. A. Czj C3Dg The Medusag A A CID.
JAMES HOWARD HUMPHREY . . Waterbury
Assistant Manager Football Team C255 Manager
C3j5 Glee Club CID Czj C35 C4D5 4SOphOrnOre
Dining Clubg Junior Promenade Committeeg
LESLIE GILBERT GSBORNE . New Mibford
A X P.
CLARENCE IRVING PENN. . Weehczwleen, N.
Sophomore Smoker Committeeg IQI2 IVY Boardg
Senate C455 fb 1' Ag
ELLIOTT FIELDING PETTIGREW New York, Y.
Freshman-Junior Banquet Committeeg Assist-
ant Manager Track Team C255 Manager Cgjg
Sophomore Dining Clubg Sophomore Smoker
Committeeg Junior Promenade Committeeg Col-
lege Choir C415 A A CID.
THOMAS JAMES QUISH, IR.. South Manchefter
RAYMOND HUBBARD SEGUR . . Hamforci
1912 IVY Boardg 22 XII.
WILLIAM SHORT, JR. . . . St. Louis, Mo.
Sophomore Dining Clubg Chairman Sophomore
Smoker Committeeg Advertising Manager Tripod
C25 QD C455 Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Associa-
tion Qzbg Class President Q3, Ist termjg Senate
C35 C4Dg Junior Promenade Committeeg President
Athletic Association f4D5 College Marshal QD
resignedg The Medusag I K A.
MAXIMILIAN SPOILER .... Hartford
Sophomore Smoker Committeeg 2 XII.
WILLIAM ERNEST STEVEN .. . . Hartford
,Freshman-Junior Banquet' Committeeg Junior
Promenade Committeeg fIJ F A.
NICHOLAS VINCENT WALSH . . . Norwich
1912 :LVY Boardg Hartford Club.
maltnr Srntt I-Uarniz
nf Ihr Gllawa nf 1512
.ilnhn Qlrnmpiun Enrafall
nf The Ollawz uf 1512
Green and Gray
JOHN BIGELOW MOORE . President
CHESTER DUDLEY WARD Vice-President
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMIS . Secretary-Treasurer
DANIEL BYRON DAWLEY . . Historian
CHARLES HENRY COLLETT I. . . President
DANIEL BYRON DAWLEY . Vice-President
RICHARD LAWTON DEPPEN C. Secretary-Treezsnrer
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH . Historian
- A - - ...HJ , - ,-,- - -Y--.-- - Y- -- .....,W..::"-- t,...v . -. .- A V
Eluninr Qllanzi ilinll
LEONARD DAWSON ADKINS . .. Easton, Md.
Tripod Board C355 Holland Prize C255 Church
School English Prize C255 Third Alumni English
Prize C355 A A CID.
WILLIAM POND BARBER, JR. . . Hargford
Holland Prize C155 Goodwin-Hoadley Scholar-
ship5 First Chemistry Prize C255 Sophomore
Smoker Committee5 Junior Promenade Com-
rnittee5 E XII.
JOSEPH NOYES BARNETT . . N fwwwn
Junior Promenade Cornmittee5 Class Baseball
Team CI5 C255 A A CID.
""" 2' Y " ' 'L A-- f .... , ,..S:'f-'- ,,,,.,-, - - .... -A '
RAYMOND HART BENTLEY . . Hartford
THOMAS GILBERT BROWN . . - Norwwh
Tripod Board CID C2Dg Assignment Editor C3Dg
1913 IVY Boardg Press Club C3DQ College Cho1r
CID C2Dg Senior,Dramatics CID C2Dg NP T.
KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASE . . West Hartford
Tripod Board C2D C3Dg Circulation Manager
C2D' C3D5 Sophomore Dining Clubg Sophomore
Hop Committeeg Sophomore Smoker Com-
rnitteeg Junior Promenade Committeeg Man-
dolin Club C2D5 Glee Club C3D5 I K A. -
CHAMBERS CHOW Hanleow, China
CHARLES HENRY COLLETT . . Dover, N. H.
Football Team C15 C25 C355 Captain-Elect C355
Track Team C15 C255 ' Secretary-Treasurer Athletic
Association C355 Sophomore Dining Club5 Soph-
omore Smoker Committee5 Junior Promenade
Committee5 Glee Club C15 C25 C355 Mears
Scholarg Class President C35-2nd term55 XII T.
ALLAN BEHRENDS CooK . Brooklyn, N. Y.
Tripod Board C15 C25 C355 Treasurer C25 C355
Business Manager 1913 IVY5 Glee Club C355
Press Club C355 President C355 Senior Dramatics
C255 A A CID.
ANDREW JOHN CRIGHTON . . ECU15 H0fUr0fd
DANIEL BYRON DAWLEY . Providence, R. I .
Class Track Team C155 Mandolin Club CI55 A K E.
RICHARD LAWTEN DEPPEN . Shamokin, Pa.
Sophomore Dining Club5 Sophomore Smoker
Committee5 Assistant Manager Baseball Team
C255 Manager C355 Class Baseball Team C15 C255
Class Football Team C15 C255 A A CID.
EVERETT MARBLEAFAIRBANKS . Harzgford
S Hartford Clubg Senate
ALBERT HAITHWAITE, JR. a . Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Sophomore Smoker Committeeg' Class Baseball
Team Q05 CID 1' A.
EDWARD WHITEHEAD JEWETT . 'Norwichtown
Class Baseball Team Czjg I K A.
A YW 1,
MUNSEY LEW . . . S hemi, C hina
Holland Prize Qzlg Second Chemistry Prize Qzbg
ALFRED JOSEPH L'I-IEUREUX . fewett City
Baseball Team Q15 Qzlg Captain C3jg Sophomore
Hop Committeeg Sophomore Smoker Commit-
teeg Class Baseball Team CIDCZDQ Class Football
Team C215 CID F A. '
MARCUS THORNTON MCGEE . Hartford
IQI3 IVY Boardg Z XII.
WALTER STUART MARSDEN, JR. . Lenox, Mars.
Assistant Manager Track Team C215 Manager
C315 Author Sophomore Dramatics C215 Editor-
in-Chief 1913 IVY5 Press Club C315 I K A.
JOHN BIGELOW MooRE . i. Genzw, N. Y.
Sophomore Dining Club5 Sophomore Hop Com-
mittee5 Secretary-Treasurer Junior Promenade
Committee5 Senate C21 C315 Football Team C315
Basketball Team C215 Class Football Team CI1
C215 Class Track Team C115 Class President
C35 Ist term15' A A fb.
RUSSELL CURTIS NOBLE . ' . New Miyord
Sophomore Dining Club5 Sophomore Smoker
Committee5 Glee Club C21 C315 A NIL
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH . New York, N. Y.
Junior Promenade Committeeg 1913 IVY Board5
Cflee Club C355 Class Football,Team C255 Class
Track Team CID C2D5 Lemuel Curtis Scholar5
First Alumni English Prize C3D5 A X P. A
RICHARD MoRsE SMITH ' . Weiherfjield
SAMUEL SEDGEWICK SWIFT . Detroit, Mich.
Sophomore Dining Club5 Tracli Team CID C255
Mandolin Club CID CZD C3l5 Manager Musical
Clubs CZDQ President C325 Tripod Board C25 C355
Alumni Editor C3D5 A XII.
ROBERT WRIGHT THOMAS . Centerville, Md.
Baseball Squad CID Czjg Class Baseball Team
CID C2DQ Sophomore Dining Clubg Class President
C2, Ist termjg Sophomore Hop Committeeg
WILLIAM FRANCIS VAIL . Hartford
ELIOT LEE WARD . . New York, N. Y.
Class Football Team CID CZD5 Class Track Team
C255 Junior Promenade Committeeg Basketball
Team Czbg A K E.
CHESTER DUDLEY WARD . New York, N. Y.
Chairman Junior Promenade Committeeg Soph-
omore Smoker Committeeg Class Football Team
Q25g Senior Dramatics Q25g A K E.
HENRY BEARDSLEY WARNER . New Mihforei
Baseball Team Q255 Chairman Sophomore Smoker
Committeeg IQI3 IVY Boardg Class Baseball
Team Q15 Q25g Class Track Team Q15g A K E.
JOHN JAY WH1TEHEAD, JR. . . W ezzerbury
Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q35g Leader Q25 Q35g Freshman-
Junior Banquet Committeeg 'Sophomore Hop
Committeeg Junior Promenade Committeeg IQI3
IVY Boardg Sophomore Dining Clubg College
Choir Q25 Q355 A XII. 1
1' New -,yygysghy
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FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS . . Utica, N. Y.
Sophomore Dining Clubg Sophomore Hop Com-
mitteeg Junior Promenade Committeeg 1913
IVY Boardg Class Football Team C255 Q 1' A.
ROBERT PRESTON WITHINGTON N ewton Center, M aff.
Sophomore Dining Clubg Assistant Manager
Football Team Cgjg Manager-Elect Cgjg Fresh-
man-Junior Banquet Committeeg Press Club Cgjg
Class Football Team C215 Class Baseball-Team
CID5 Class Track Team CID C255 A A Q.
WALTER CRANE HATHAWAY C . Brooklyn, N. Y.
Entered Junior Class from Dartrnouthg Q I' A.
Maroon and White
Cllhriatmaz Efrrmfv A .
THEODORE FRANCIS WESSELS . A Piesident
FRANK GRENVILLE STADTMUELALER . Vice-President
HORACE FORT .... Secretary-Treasurer
EDWARD PINKNEY WROTH Historian
JAMES ASHTON MOORE President
EDGAR SOLON LELAND . l7iee-President
RAYMOND HENRY DEXTER Secretary-Treasurer
CHARLES EWELL CRAIK, JR. . Historian
1914 igintnrg r
T 1 lf j
UAS 06" a
D . Q 'I 7'
0 0 0 V:
i MCMXIV ff r
Here We are again, a I
Youive heard of us before, ,
CThe IQI4 History is hereby acknowledged as having been received
Svnphnmnrv 0112155 1KnlI
MERRILL LEMUEL KELLOGG ALLEN, Q F
FELIX EMIL BARIDON, A K E
ETHAN FROST BASSFORD A X P
JOHN PAUL BEGLEY
REGINALD METHERELL BLACHFORD
WALTER FREDERICK BORCHERT A K E
KENNETH WELLES BOYNTON, A X11
GEORGE COLLINSON BURGWIN, JR Nlf T
CHARLES WALLACE COOKE I K A
CHARLES EWELL CRAIK R XII T
MORTON STIMSON CREHORE JR
HOWARD JOSEPH DALEY JR
THOMAS WALLIS DAVIS, A K E
RAYMOND HENRY DEXTER I K A
STEPHEN FRANCIS DUNN
ARTHUR FORD GEDDES EDGELOW, I K A
JOSEPH HENRY EHLERS
GEORGE HOWARD ELDER A A Q
ARTHUR ALEXANDER NOEL FENOGLIO
FRANCIS STUART FITZPATRICK A K E
HORACE FORT A K E
LESLIE RANKIN FREW
LOUIS YURLIC GABERMAN
N ewarle, N
N ewhurgh, N Y
Louisville K y
Utica N Y
Detroit M ich
Olean N Y
Ellicott City, Md
, ..... .f.
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, .... . .
., ..... .
, . ..... W . . . .
7 ' a 1 n 7 n V I
,J ., . . , . . , .
, . ..... , .
ROBERT ELLIS CROSS, 2 XII ........ Norwich
A , . ....... y
4 . I .... , .
, ...... , ,
A , I ....- J. , . .
, ....... .
LOUIS GOLDFIELD ....
CHARLES JOSEPH HAASER . .
URY ALBERT HICKS, A A Q . .
THEODORE CANFIELD HUDSON, JR., XII 'I'
ROBERT HENRY JOHNSON . .
PETER PAUL LAWLOR, Q I' A ,
EDWIN MICHLET LAZARUS, A X P .
EDGAR SOLON LELAND, A K E
ABRAHAM LEVIN ....
THOMAS WOLCOTT LITTLE, A A Q .
HOWARD JEROME LIVERMORE, Q F A
JAMES ASHTON MOORE, A A Q .
JOHN SHAPLEIGH MOSES, A A Q .
EDWARD JEFFERSON MYERS, I K A
,...- R . . A. ,. . L, ,, -,
. . Hartford
. . Hartford
Mt. Carrnel, Pa.
Providence, R. I.
. . H arzjord
. West Hartford
. Geneva, N. Y.
Garden City, N .R Y.
LEO JAMES NOONAN .
JAMES JEREMIAH O,CONNOR .
PHILIP SUMNER PAGE, A XII .
BENJAMIN LOUIS RAMSAY, I K A .
LOUIS ONDERDONK DE RONGF, A A fb
WILLIAM LEVI ROSENBAUM, XII T .
HERBERT ACKLEY SAGE, XI' T
HENRY WHITING SELDEN, CID F A .
CHARLES TIMOTHY SENAY, CID F A .
ERNEST THEODORE SOMERVILLE, A X P
WILLIAM BENJAMIN SPOFFORD, XII T
FRANK GRENVILLE STADTMUELLER
CYRUS THOMAS STEVEN, CID 4 '
ARCHIBALD WILSON WALKER, XII T
RICHARD FOLSOM WALKER, N11 T A
LESLIE FREDERICK WALLACE
THEODORE FRANCIS WESSELS, XI' T
RAYMOND WEST WOODWARD, E XI' .
EDWARD PINKNEY WROTH, A A CID .
. . Harjord
Plattfbnrg, N. Y.
St. famef, Md.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
. Weft Hartford
. Toledo, Ohio
Claremont, N. H.
. . Elmwood
. . Hartford
Claremont, N. H.
Claremont, N. H.
Lawrence, M aff.
. . Portland
. ' . Hartford
Gllzmn nf 191
Orange and Blade
HERBERT EDWAY RYERSON
RONALD EARLE KINNEY
ALFRED EDWARD DUNSFORD
HAROLD SUMMERFIELD OLAFSON
GEORGE DAWSON HGWELL, JR.
BERTRAM LEON BURGOYNE SMITH
JAMES NOAH SLEE . .
HAROLD SUMMERFIELD QLAFSON
i li- ., ,,Y,gV 'Y
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-Y , , A-f,..,-Y ,HM .V,5Y WV. A -M
TR1N,1'rY CoLLEoE, HARTFORD. Date--, 1912.
I h ve 'ust brought to a state of completeness
fairest Gwendolyn- 21 J ' , , ,
' f t rrow, and in the in- '
mv re arations for the arduous duties o omo
tefinii Ticoncluded to employ profitably the ,fieetmg germs of time by
- ' h b wonderin and
penning you a few lines. Qf course, you ave een g -
mentally soliloquizing upon my appafelit 3P3fl?Y ln CQ1'f.C3P0Ud1f1g-
The only legitimate apology that T can offer is that it is wellnigh
impossible for one to write standing upl U D , . ., - H
Wlell, here T am at the icCOllCg1UfH Sanctissimae Trinitatis,
and it is a wonderfully picturesque and charmmgly situated nook.
l am an atom in an organism of students the most marvelous
t has ever invaded the hallowed' walls and sacred
recincts of the above-mentioned institution of erudition and indo-
P - .
lence. You may rest assured that my every action, therefore, has
been in perfect harmony and accord with its exalted pretensions and
lofty ideals. lt is perfectly obvious that the best of us must make
enemies at some period of our transient existence. Qur Most Noble
and Vener.ble,Class of Iolghas been superciliously appellatedcclfresh-
manfland that Class whose position of regulating college affairs has
been usurped by 'us-is most veraciously termed 'cSophomore," or
CcWise-Foollpi These fools Qwe may omit the prefix Hwisev as men--
daciousi are our inveterate foes, and examples of their maniacal em-
ployments may be observed in the following narrative. A
Upon the afternoon of our first Monday at college, this mob
displayed the audacity to cover the bulletin-board withtheir own
persons, daring us to touch ,it within one minutel Was our honorable
body to tolerate such a taunt flaunted in its face? Certainly notl'
Forthwith, we summoned several of our champions, hurled them
against this- Hconglomeration of foolishness and wisdom,'7 and the
board.-was ours in a few secondsl ' .
That evening, by way of retaliation for their boldness, we tied
up, hand and foot, twelve of their company, while they managed to
ensnare but four of oursl After accomplishing this, noticing that
our enemies did thirst, we marched in solemn procession to a dwell-
known watering troughp' and did give them drink. This act of kind-
ness was performed to soothe their feelings, overwhelmed by the
indignities to which they had been subjected.
As a reward to our sister Class-the Juniors, who were most
loyal supporters during all our trials and tribulations--we tendered
them aibanquet on the evening of December 7, IQII. Notwithstand-
ing their former discomfitures, the Sophs endeavored to disrupt this
proceeding, needless to state, they were unsuccessful in their at-
tempts. Of that T shall write you later, enough to say that we had
a most exciting and hilarious time.
VVork is pressing me, so I must needs close. With all sorts of
love, etc., etc.,
in every respect tha
Hrezhman Qllewn ilinll
BERTRAM BENEZETT BAILEY, A K E
IRA ALLEN BALCH, A X P ' '. .
XVILLIAM EDWARD BARNETT, A A CID .
ARTHUR EVERETT BARNS, A X P .
JOHN ARCHAIE BARNS, A X P .
GEORGE BEACH, A if . .
LEWIS GEORGE BEARDSLEY .
KARL HILDING BEIJ, A X P . .
RALPH HALM BENT, A X P . .
RANDWICK ALBERT BISSELL, A A fb
CHARLES HERBERT BOEHM, A A CID
HENRY LAWRENCE BRAINERD, XII T .
SMART BRAND, E NP . . .
NVILLIAM WASHINGTON BRINKMAN .
JACOB BRODSKY ....
ERNEST FREEMAN BROWN, A X P .
THOMAS COOK BROWN . . . .
GGDEN DOREMUS BUDD, JR., A K E
WVALCOTT CHAPIN, ,I K A . .
EDWARD UPVSON COWLES . .
FRANCIS THOMAS CURLEY, CID F A .
FREDERICK BOND DART, X11 T .
FREDERIC GRIFFIN DORWART, A X11
W'ARD EVERETT DUFFY . .
ALBERT EDWARD DUNSFORD, A K E
SAMUEL HARMON EDSALL A A CID
DANIEL HAROLD EVANS . .
HERBERT CURTIS FERRIS, A X P .
NIAURICE LESTER FURNIVALL .
ERNEST HARTCRAFT GEYER, A K E
HAROLD LESLIE GIBBS . . .
WILLIAM THEODORE GRAY, JR., A Alf
NVALTER GIBSON GREGG . - .
EVERITT HEYWOOD HALL, A K E .
FRANK WILLIAM HEALY .
HOWARD RICE HILL, A K E . .
AUSTIN EBER HODGE, CID F A . .
COLIN NIONTAIGUE INGERSOLL, A X11
LOUIS FRENCH JEFFERSON . .
ARTHUR JOHNSON, A K E .
RONALD EARL KINNEY, CID F A .
EFHEODORE CHARLES KYLE, A X P .
ADOLPH WILLIAM LAWSON, A XP .
EDWARD WILLIS LUDWIG . .
JAMES SYLVESTER BXICCABE, JR., Xlf T
THOMAS FRANCIS NLCCUE . .
FELIX JEREMIAH BACEVITT . .
STANLEY R7LERTON MERRILL, A A fb
. . Newtown
Weftnto1'eZand, N. Y.
Weftmoretand, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
. . Hartford
New York, N. Y.
. Brandon, Vt.
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
. . Hartford
. . Hartford
farneftown, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
Barrington, R. I.
. . Ntantie
. Newport, Ba.
. Weft Hartford
. . Hartford
. . Hartford
New York, N. Y.
. Bofton, Matty.
. Orange, N.
New Bedford, Nfaff.
Rickrnond Hitt, N. Y
. . Danbury
. . Darien
. . Hartford
Brooklyn, N. Y.
. New .Mibford
. Auburn, N. Y.
. . Hartford
. ' . Hartford
STANWOOD ADAMS IXIERRILL, E XII .
HAROLD COLTHURST IVIILLS, E XII .
JAMES ARCHIBALD NIITCHELL, A NI' .
JAMES PATRICK IXWIURRAY, fb I' A .
NIARK ELMO O,CONNELL . . .
HAROLD SUMMERFIELD OLAFSON, A X P
NVILLIAM BLACK GRR, A X P . . .
THEODORE ABBOTT PECK, I K A .
JOHN IRICHARD PERKINS, 22 XP
NVORCESTER PERKINS, E XII . .
PERCIVAL CAMP PLATT, I K A .
EDVVARD LEARNED POLLOCK, JR., N11 T
NNIILLIAM BENFIELD PRESSEY, XII T .
NOYES HOLMES REYNOLDS . .
LEWIS BRADFORD RIPLEY, E XII
DAYTON IKATHAN RIVAS, A A C11
LAWRENCE SMITH ROBERTS . .
THOMAS HERBERT ROBINSON .
BENJAMIN TALBOT ROGERS, JR., A XII
HERBERT' EDWAY RYERSON, XII T .
NEWELL RUSSELL SAGE, XII T .
IKAYMOND LEEDS SCOFIELD, A K E
CHESTER RHOADES SEYMOUR . .
ISAAC BATTIN SHELLEY, A A CID
JAMES NOAH SLEE, A K E . .
ALBERT 'LORD SMITH, E XI' . .
BERTRAM LEON BURGOYNE SMITH, X17-T .
ROBERT ROWAN SMITH, fi? F A A .
LEON SPITZ ..... .
DALLAS SUMMERFIELD SQUIRE, A XII
FRANCIS BELL STITES, A XI' . .
Troy, N. Y.
Alfhton, R. I.
Albany, N. 'Y.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Winter Park, Fla.
Fond du Lac, Wif.
North East, Pa.
. New Haven
. Eaxt Granby
New York, N. Y.
l . Yonkers, N. Y.
. Chicago, Ill.
. . Danbury
. . H argford
. Louifoille, Ky.
LREUEL COOK STRATTON . . Hartford
JACOB ISRAEL SUISMAN . , , Q Hartford
PAUL NIONROE SWIFT, I K A Yarrnouthport, Maxx.
ALLEN THOMAS USHER, I K A . Eaft Providence, R. I.
JOHN VVILLIAMA VIZNER . . ' . . . . . Hartford
CHARLES COOLIDGE WITHINGTON, A A CID J . Newton Center, Mau.
CLIFTON WRIGHT, CP 1' A . . ' . . . Danbury
PHILIP JOHN YOUNG, JR. . . . Nutley, N.
VIERTREES JYOUNG, A A CID , Oakmfmg, Pa,
FRESHMAN CLASS COLORS
Three Shade! of Green
GEORGE LAWTON BARNES, A X P
BION HALL BARNETT, A A Q .
ARTHUR SHIRLEY BARRETT, A K E
DANIEL WEBSTER BATEMAN .
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 Q
JOHN CROMPTON HORSFALL, A K E
ROBERT INGLESON, Q F A .
WALTER ALBERT JAMIESON, A X P
WALTER SCOTT JARVIS, I K A
NOAH LEVINE . . .
WILLIAM SAMUEL LINES, JR., A A Q.
FRANCIS ALBERT LOVELAND, Q 1' A
GUY HUBBARD NEWHALL, I K A
PFERGUS OLIVER, NI' T . .
ALFRED ERWIN RANKIN, XII T
JOHN FARNSLEY REDDICK, A A Q
RALPH HENRY SALTSMAN, Q F A
CHARLES BUNSEN SHAW .
MERRILL WOLVERTON SMITH, A 111
KARL LOUIS SOMMER, Q 1' A .
EDWARD DENMAN TOWNSEND, XII T
DUDLEY CHARLES TURNER, A K E
GUY HARRISON TYRRELL, A K E
EDWARD BULKELY ,VAN ZILE, A XII
EDWARD SANFORD BARNEY, X11 T
JAMES BENSON BAUMOARDNER, A X11
HOWARD JAMES BURGWIN, NI' T
MERRITT FOWLER CROMWELL, III T
HERBERT GRAY DANFORTH, A III
HENRY BROWN DILLARD, A XII
jacksonville, F la.
. ferfey City, N.
Richmond H illf, N. Y.
. Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Brooklyn, N. Y.
. E Bart Hartford
A Springfield, Mass.
. Utica, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . Harford
. . . Hartford
Tornpkinwille, N. Y.
M ilwaitkee, Wif.
W ellefley H illf, M aff.
. Faribault, Minn.
. Bayonne, N.
Wateroliet, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
. Pittfbnrgh, Pa.
. Dobbf Ferry, N. Y.
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Hrairen in Hrhe
J -ARTHUR K. BROCKLESBY,77O
WILLIAM D. MORGAN,,72
WILLIAM C. SKINNER,776 C
ERNEST DEF. MIEL,,88 ,
IRENUS K. HAMILTON,,QI
GEORGE W. ELLIS,,94
DUDLEY C. GRAVES,,Q8
ROBERT W. GRAY,,Q8
EDWARD J. MANN,7O4
IRVING R. KENYON,,O7
HAROLD G. HART,,O7
PAUL M. BUTTERWORTHJOS
ROBERTS K. SKINNER,7IO
BENJAMIN F. TURNER,7IO
WILLIAM C. SKINNER, JR.,'1I
WILLIAM CONVERSE SKINNER
WILLIAM DENISON MORGAN .
DUDLEY CHASE GRAVES
JOHN HENRY STEVENS QUICK
WILLIAM STERLING COGGSWELL
EDWARD MANSFIELD SCUDDER
JAMES STRATTON CARPENTER
GEORGE WATSON BEACH
CHARLES ERLING HOTCHKISS
HOBART WARREN THOMPSON
ERNEST DEFREMERY MIEL
ARTHUR COLLINS GRAVES
IRENUS KITTEREDGE HAMILTON
CHARLES LUTHER BURNHAM
Uhr iliratrrnitg nf Evita Hai
Founded in 1847 at Columbia College ancl the University
' of New York
ilinll nf Clhemtvra
University of Pennsylvania
University of Mississippi
University of Virginia
Sheflield Scientific School of Yale Univ
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
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FRANK JUDSON BRAINERD, JR.
KILBOURN MAXWELL KENDALL ALFRED ELY PULFORD
CHARLES RICHARDSON WHIPPLE ,
RUSSELL CURTIS NOBLE SAMUEL SEDGWICK SWIFT
DE LOS SCHUYLER PULFORD, JR. ROBERT WRIGHT THOMAS, JR.
JOHN JAY WHITEHEAD, JR.
KENNETH WELLES BOYNTON PHILIP SUMNER PAGE
GEORGE BEACH, JR. A JAMES ARCHIBALD MITCHELL
FREDERICK GRIFFITH DORWART' BENJAMIN TALBOT ROGERS
WILLIAM THEODORE GRAY, JR. DALLAS SUMMERFIELD SQUIRE
COLIN MONTAGUE INGERSOLL FRANCIS BELL STITES
Uhr Elirextrrnitg nf Alpha Evita Elghi
PHI KAPPA .
Founded in 1832 at Hamilton College
Bull nf Qlhaptmzu
Brown University .
Western Reserve University
Bowdoin College .
Dartmouth College .
University of Michigan
University of Rochester
wiiuams College .
College of the City of New
Wesleyan University .
Kenyon College .
Union College .
Trinity College . .
Johns Hopkins University
University of Minnesota
Toronto University .
University of Chicago
McGill University .
University of Wisconsin
University of California
University of Illinois .
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WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV I WALTER MURRAY FARROW
WILLIAM HILL IBLEECKER, JR. CHARLES HURD HOWELL
WILLIAM REDMOND CURTIS ' ELLIOTT FIELDING PETTIGREW
. f I 1913 '
'f A LEONARD DAWSON ADKINS A I ' RICHARD LAWTON DEPBEN . '
JOSEPH NOYES BARNETT JOHN BIGELOW MOORE
ALLAN BEHRENDS COOK ROBERT PRESTON WITHINGTON
. I 1914
GEORGE HOWARD ELDER A JAMES ASHTON MOORE
URY ALBERT HICKS JOHN SHAPLEIGH MOSES
THOMAS WOLCOTT LITTLE LOUIS GNDERDONK DERONGE
I ' EDWARD PINKNEY WROTH
J WILLIAM EDWARD BARNETT STANLEY MERTON MERRILL
2 RANDWICK ALBERT BISSELL DAYTON KATHAN RIVAS
CHARLES HERBERT BOEHM ISAAC BATTIN SHELLEY
SAMUEL HARMON EDSALL CHARLES COOLIDGE WITHINGTON
GEORGE DAWSON HOWELL, JR. VERTREES YOUNG
Alpha Brita Ighi
Ilirutrnn in Hrhr
ALLEN, A. W., Ya1e,'O4
ALVORD, SAMUEL M., Ya1e,'96
BASSETT, PROF. A. B., Wi1liams,'8I
BECKWITH, REV. I. T., Ya1e,'68
BENNETT, HON. EDWARD B., Ya1e,,66
BRYANT, PERCJY F., Phi Kappa,'7O
BUNCE, CHARLES H., Ya1e,'6O
CADY, GEORGE F., Midd1etOWn,'69 .
CALDER, W. P., Middletown, 'O3
CALHOUN, DAVID S., Ya1e,'48
CHESTER, T. WESTON, M.D., Hamilton
CLARK, WALTER H., Yale, '96
DUSTIN, E. F., Yale,,O6
FRANCIS, C. W., Ya1e,'63 '
FULLER, HORACE S., M.D., Amherst,'58
GARV-IN, JOHN, Yale,'O2 -
GILLETT, REV. ARTHUR L., Aimherst,,8O
GOODWIN, CHARLES A., Yale,'98
GOODWIN, F. S., Yale, 793
GOODWIN, H., Ya1e,'O6
GOODWIN, JAMES L., Yale, 702 A
GOODWIN, REV. JAMES, Phi Kappa,'86
GOODWIN, P. L., Ya1e,'97
GOODWIN, WALTER L., YaTC,,97
GREENWOOD, A. H., DartmOuth,'99
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. J. T., Phi Kappa,'5O
LAMPSON, F.. R., M.D., Phi Kappa,'9I
LAWRENCE, THOMAS F., Yale, ,QQ
MAERKLEIN, B. C., Phi Kappa,'O6
MARVIN, L. P., Ya1e,'92
MEAD, C. B., CO1umbia,'O9
MORSE, LEONARD, AmhersI,'7I
NORTHAM, CHAS., JR., Midd1etOwn,'O4
PERKINS, HENRY A., Ya1e,'96 .
PHILLIPS, R., Yale,'I2
ROBERTS, E. C., Yale, 'IO
ROBERTS, T., Yale, ,O5
exROBERTS, P., Ya1e,,1O
SCHUTZ, ROBERT H., Phi Kappa,'89
SCHUTZ, WALTER S., Phi Kappa, ,94
SEYMOUR, MARLOR, Amherst,,I4
ST. JOHN, SAMUEL B., M.D., Yale,'66
STARR, ROBT. S., M.D., Phi Kappa,,Q7
THOMPSON, ARTHUR R., Yale,'96
TWICHELL, J. H., Ya1e,'O6
VAN SCHAACK, DAVID, Phi Kappa,'OI
WILLIAMS, ARTHUR C., Yale, '98
WINANS, W. W., Midd1etOWn,'89
WOLEE, R. R., Phi Kappa,'O8
WRIGHT, A. B., Union, ,QO
ZWEIGART, H. J., AmherSt,'II
Uhr ilhartvrnitg nf Evita Kappa Epailnni
Founded in- 1844 at Yale University W
ilinll nf Glhaptnrz '
Bowdoin College .
Colby University .
Amherst College .
Vanderbilt University .
University of Alabama .
Brown University . . .
University of North Carolina .
University of Virginia . .
Miami University . .
Kenyon College .
Central University .
Middlebury College .
University of Michigan .
Williams College . .
Lafayette College .
Hamilton College . . .
. Colgate University . .
College of the City of New York
University of Rochester . .
Rutgers College .' I
Depauw University . .
Wesleyan University . , .
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Adelbert College . . .
Cornell University . . .
Syracuse University .
Columbia University .
University of California .
University of Minnesota . . .
SIGMA TAU . Massachusetts Institute of Technology E
DELTA DELTA . University of Chicago . ' . .
ALPHA PHI . University of Toronto . .
TAU LAMBDA . Tulane University . .
DELTA KAPPA University of Pennsylvania .
TAU ALPHA . McGill University . . .
SIGMA RHo . Leland Stanford, Jr., University
DELTA PI University of Illinois . .
RHO DELTA . University of Wisconsin . .
- -Ei..-. ,-....,.. .,,. 1,4-.Aff , .:,:1r---1-w-T -"- ,.,,,.'-,- avi, ,, , ie:
HOBART WELLS SMITH COOK AMES HOWARD HUMPHREY
ak-IOHN CROMPTON HORSEALL LAURENCE HUTCHINSON MCCLURE
DANIEL BYRON DAWLEY
CHESTER DUDLEY WARD
FELIX EMIL BARIDON
WALTER FRANCIS BORCHERT
THOMAS WALLIS DAVIS
BERTRAM BENEZETT BAILEY
OGDEN DOREMUS BUDD
ALBERT EDWARD DUNSFORD
ERNEST HARTCRAFT GEYER
JAMES NOAH SLEE
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Evita Kappa 'Epnilnn
' . Zfrairez in Hrhr
ALLEN, W. B., Yale, ,OI
AYRES, W. A., Ya1e,'64
BABCOCK, A. L., CO1g3tC,,O3
BENNETT, M., Toscan, Yale-:,'98
BOYD, H. C., Trinity,'O5
BULKELEY, M. G., JR., Yale,'O7
CALL, A. D., BrOWn,'96
CAMP, J. S., Wes1eyan,'78
CASE, T. G., Trinity, 'OO
ICLARK, C. H., Ya1C,,7I
COLE, F. W., Yale, 'O4
COLLINS, ATWOOD, 'Ya1e,'73
CONANT, G. A., Amherst,'78
CONE, J. B., Yale,,57-
COOLEY, C. P., Y31C,7QI
COOLEY, F. R., Ya1e,'86'
DAY, A. P., Ya1e,'9O
DAY, E. M., Yaie,'9O
DAVIS, F. W., Ya1C,,77
EVANS, D., Trinity, ,OI
FENN, E.. HART, Ya1e,'65 .
FLYNN, B. D., Trinity, eXQ'O5
FORREST, C. R., Yale,'65
FREEMAN, H. B., Yale,'62
FREEMAN, H. B., JR., Ya1e,'92
GATES, A. F., Ya1e,,87
GODARD, G. S., WeS1eyan,'9I
GRANT, R. M., Wes1eyan,'92
HARBISON, P., Trinity
HINE, C. D., Yale,'7I
HOWE, D. R., Ya1e,774
HYDE, A. W., Y31C,7O2
HYDE, W. W., Ya1e,'76
TNGALLS, DR. P. H., BOWdOin,'77
KEITH, DR. A. R., CO1by,,97
LAKE, E. J., HarVard,'92
LORD, W., Trinity,'98
MATSON, W. L., Ya1e,'62
OLMSTED, H. B., Trinity, 'O8
PARKER, REV. E. P., BOwdOin,'56
PATTISON, REV. H., Rochester, ,Q2
PHILBRICK, M. P., CO1by,797
PIKE, C. S., ChicagO,'96
POND, H. C., Trinity, 'OS
POND, D. C., Trinity, 'OS
PRATT, W. W., Adelbert,'85
PRENTICE, S. O., Yale,'73
ROWLEY, DR. A. M., Amherst,'O5
SMILEY, E. H., COlby,'75
SMITH, E. W., Ya1e,'OI
SMITH, F. M., Ya1e,'8O
STARR, DR. P. S., Yale,'6O
ST. JOHN, W. H., YaTC,,QI
TAYLOR, M., Wi1liarns,,67
TRAVER, REV. H. R., COlgate,'66
WELCH, A. A., Ya1e,'82 '
WENTWORTH, G. R., Trinity, ex-'OS
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GEEORGAE TURNER BATES
- JAMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK
2 THOMAS GILBERT BROWN
GEORGE COLLINSON BURGWIN, JR.
CHARLES EWELL CRAIK, JR.
THEODORE CANFIELD HUDSON, JR.
SAMUEL HERBERT EVISON
OLIVER GILDERSLEEVE, JR.
CHARLES HENRY COLLETT
HERBERT ACKLEY 'SAGE
WILLIAM BENJAMIN SPOFFORD
ARCHIBALD WILSON WALKER
RICHARD FOLSOM WALKER
I 'THEODORE FRANCIS WESSELS I '
HENRY LAWRENCE BRAINERD '
FREDERICK BOND DART
JAMES SYLVESTER MCCABE, JR.
WILLIAM BENFIELD PRESSEY
NEWELL RUSSELL SAGE
EDWARD LARNED POLLOCK, JR. BERTRAM LEON BURGOYNE SMITH
J. P. ANDREWS, Beta,'77
E. S. BALLARD, Chi,'98
L. C. BARBOUR, Beta,'OO
E. N. BEMENT, De1ta,'67
M. B. BRAINARD, Beta,'OO
N. C. BRAINARD, Beta,'O2
Zlhutrra in H1112 '
RT. REV. C. B. BREWSTER, Beta,'68
J. H. BUCK, Beta,'9I
J. R. BUCK, Xi,,62
C. C. BULKELY, Beta Beta,'75
P. D. BUNCE, M.D., Beta,'88
C. W. BURPEE, Beta,'83
W. S. CASE, Beta,'85 -
A. ST. C. COOK, Beta,'89
W. H. CORBIN, Beta,'89
R. D. CUTLER, Beta,,O7
P. E. CURTIS, Beta Beta,'O6
K. DAVIS, Beta Beta,'99
G. P. DAVIS, Beta,'66
J. C. DAY, Beta,,57
L. N. DENNISON, Xi,,O2
L. A. ELLIS, Beta Beta,'98 S
C. E. FELLOWS, Beta,'56
G. H. GILMAN, Beta,'9O
L. E. GORDON, Xi,,9O
HON. W. HAMERSLEY, Beta Be
R. W. HUNTINGTON, Beta,'89
PROF. C. F. JOHNSON, Beta,'55
F. E. JOHNSON, Beta Beta,'84
J. MCA. JOHNSON, Beta Beta,'O3
W. MCA. JOHNSON, Beta Beta,'98
M. S. LITTLE, Beta,'O7 H
A. T. MCCOOK, Beta Beta,'O2
PROF. A. R. MERRIAM, BCta,777
C. S. MORRIS, Beta Beta,'96
C. G. WOODWARD, Beta Beta,'98
P. S. NEY, Beta,'O5 I
F. PARSON, Beta,'93
A. PERKINS, Beta,'87 I
HON. H. ROBERTS, Beta,'77
H. S. ROBINSON, Beta,'89
J. T. ROBINSON, Beta,'93
L. F. ROBINSON, Beta,'85
E. W. ROBINSON, Beta Beta,,96
E. F. SANDERSON, Gamma,'96
G. H. SEYMS, Beta Beta,,72 A
H. PHSCHAUFFLER, Gamma,'93
F. SHEPHERD, Beta,'92
A. L. SHIPMAN, Beta,'86
T. E. V. SMITH, Beta,'77
I. E. STANTON, Beta,'55
F. H. TAYLOR, Xi,,84
J. R. TRUMBULL, Beta,,92
REV. J. H. TWICHELL, Beta,'59
E. F. WATERMAN, Beta Beta,'98
F. E. WATERMAN, Beta Beta,'OI
L. S. WELCH, Beta,'89
H. H. WHAPLES, Beta,'O2
Idhi Mamma Brita iliratvryiig
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University of California
University of Tennessee
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Richmond College I
Pennsylvania State College
Union College I
New York University
Johns Hopkins University
University of Wisconsin
University of Illinois
Wittenberg College E
University of Alabama
University of Chicago
University of Michigan
Iowa State University
University of Missouri
Colorado College I
University of Nebraska
University of Texas
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Washington State University
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'I WILLIAM ERNEST STEVEN
WALTER CRANE HATHAWAY
MERRILL L. K. ALLEN
PETER PAUL LAWLOR '
HOWARD JEROME LIVERMORE
FRANCIS THOMAS CURLEY
AUSTIN EBER HODGE
RONALD EARL KINNEY
ALFRED JOSEPH L,HEUREUX
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS
HENRY WHTTING SELDEN
CHARLES TIMOTHY SENAY
CYRUS THOMAS STEVEN
JAMES PATRICK MURRAY
ROBERT ROWAN SMITH
lghi Mamma Evita
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BACKUS, H. S.,,O2
BARLOW, H. E., A X
BONNER, C. W.,'O8
BRAINERD, C. B., N A
BURDICK, V. G.,7II
CARPENTER, F. D.,'IO
CAMPBELL, J. N. H., N A
CLAPP, R. J., H
CONKLIN, W. E.,,Q7
CREEDON, A. W.,7OQ
DUNHAM, D. A.,'O6
FALLOW, E. S.,'O6
FLYNN, J. D.,'97
FORBES, F. L., N A
FOSTER, E. O., A XA
GREEN, H. C.,,IO
GUNNING, J. W.,,Q6
HINCHLIFFE, H., S2 M
JARMAN, F. T., N A A
KELLOGC, A. B., N E
KNOWLTON, A. E.,'1O
LAKIN, W. F.,'O9
LESCHKE, A. H.,,1O
LOVELAND, F. A.,,I2
LINN, F.. C., P
MOKONE, C. W.,'O8
MASON, R. L.,'O8
MORROW, C. E.,'O9
NAEDELE, T. C., N A
NUCKOLS, H. C.
OWENS, M. F.,'O5
PATTERSON, S. C., A X
ROBBINS, H. E.,'o8
SOMMEQR, K. L.,,I2 A
STITT,I-H. J. B.,'O3
STOKES, R. S., 9 XI'
TUTTLE, G. A., X A
Uhr Elirzxtvrnitg nf Alpha Qihi 'iKhn
Founded in 1895 at Trinity College
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PSI . . Trinity College
CHI I Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn
PHI .University of Pennsylvania
OMEGA . Columbia University
ALPHA . I Lafayette College
BETA Dickinson College
DELTA . Yale University
EPSILON . Syracuse University
ZETA University of Virginia
ETA I Washington and Lee University
THETA . Cornell University
GAMMA . Wesleyan University
Cflhr 1311i 15211
Alpha Glhi iiihn
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PHILIP ALOYSIUS AHERN 'CARLOS SANFORD HOLCOMB
THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN LESLIE GILBERT OSBORNE
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH
ETHAN FROST BASSFORD
EDWARD MICHLET LAZARUS'
IRA ALLEN BALCH
ARTHUR EVERETT BARNS
JOHN ARCHIE BARNS
KARL HILDING BE1J
RALPH HALM BENT
ERNEST THEODORE' SOMERVILLE
JOHN VALENTINE SPRAGUE
ERNEST FREEMAN BROWN
HERBERT CURTIS FERRIS
THEODORE CHARLES KYLE
ADOLPH WILLIAM LAWSON
HAROLD SUMMERFIELD OLAFSON
WILLIAM BLACK ORR '
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BEACH, CARROLL, C., M.D., Phi Psi 96
HASTINGS, F. H., Phi Psi,'96
MORGAN, V. F., Phi Psi,'99
ARNOTT, ALEXANDER, Phi Psi
PLIMPTON, R. E., Phi Chi,'oI
LORENZ, E. H., Phi Psi, 702
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 De1ta,'o7
MOODY, W. H., Phi PSi,7O7 V
BUTHS, L. S., Phi Psi, '08
OZON, W. W., Phi Psi, ex-'08
SHERWOOD, C. S., Phi Psi,'o8
CoNNoR, M. A., Phi Psi,'o9
BARBER, L. L., Phi Dc-:1ta,7Io
Artiur Qllllemhrrn 3
JOHN FRANCIS FORWARD
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HOWARD RAY BROCKETT MAXIMILIAN SPORER
RAYMOND HUBBARD SEGUR PAUL HERBERT TAYLOR -
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XNILLIAM POND BARBER ' MUNSEY LEW ' A
RAYMOND HART BENTLEY MARCUS THORNTON MCGEE
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ROBERT ELLIS CROSS RAYMOND WESTUWOODWARD gf
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SMART BRAND JOHN RICHARD PERKINS I
STANWOOD ADAMS MERRILL WORCESTER PERKINS 2
HAROLD COLTHURST MILLS LEWIS BRADFORD RIPLEY I
ALBERT LORD SMITH ' ,
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REV. JOHN T. HUNTINGTON, MA., D.D., '50 . President
REV. JOHN J. MCCOOK, D.D., LL.D.,'63 Vice-President
REV. SAMUEL HART, D.D., LL.D. '66 . Secretary
GEORGE L. COOK, M.A.,,7O . . . Treasurer
RAYMOND J. NEWTON . . I Jdssistant Seeremry
WILLIAM A. BIRD, IV,,I2 . Assistant Treasurer
Hllemhern Ahmittrh in 1511
' GEORGE HENRY COHEN,,II
FRANK RICE PROUT,,II
ALFRED ' ERWIN RANKIN, ' I I
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV,' I2
RAYMOND JAY NEWTON, ' I2 I
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WILLIA-M SHORT, JR. 4 President
CHARLES H. COLLETT . Secretary-Treasurer
WILLIAM SHORT, JR.
CHARLES H. COLLETT
I. HOWARD HUMPHREY
RICHARD L. DEPPEN
W. STUART MARSDEN,'
C. H. HOWELL .
A. J. .L7HEUREUX
. . President 14.14.
Secretary- Treasnrer A ..4.
Manager Football Team
Manager Baseball Team
1 Manager Track- Team
Captain Football Team
Captain Baseball Team
Captain Track Team
Cirahuaiv Ahniunrg Glnmmitter
W. E. A. BULKELEY,,8O . Chairman
I. K. HAMILTON,,QI . . . Secretary-Treasurer
PROFESSOR J. D. FLYNN,,Q7 PROFESSOR J. J. MCCOOK, '63
HARVEY C. POND,,O8 PROFESSOR R. B. RIGGS
Y KHB I5vC
C. H. HOWELL,,I2s . . . Captain
J. H. HUMPHREY,,I2 . . . Manager
R. P. W1TH1NGTON,'I3 . . . Assistant Manager
PROFESSOR RAYMOND G. GETTELL A . . Coach
V Efhv Gram g
C. H. HOWELL,,I2, Right End G. D. HOWELL, JR.,'15, Left Tackle
R. E. KINNEY,,I5, Right Tackle P. A. AHERN,,I2, Left End
J. A. MOORE,,I4, Right Guard H. W. S. COOK,7I2, Quarter Back
W. H. BLEECKER, JR.,7I2, Center P. P. LAWLORQI4, Left Hay Back -
F. S. FITZPATRICK,-714, Center C. H. COLLETT,,I3, Right Hah' Bach
J. B. MOORE,7I3, Left Guard T. C. HUDSON,,I4, Fit!! Bach
O. GILDERSLEEVE,,I2 B. L. SM1TH,'15
E. S. LELANDJI4 H. R. HILL,7I5
T. F. WESSELS,,I4 A. E. DUNSFORDQIS
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'October 7 at Hartford Trinity 6
'October 14' at Hartford . 'Trinity 13'
'October 21 'at Utica, N. Y. 'Trinity 9
'October 28 at Hartford 'Trinity I4
November 7 . at New York City 'Trinity O
November II at Hartford 'Trinity 3 5
'November I8 at Haverford, Pa. 'Trinity 24
November 25 at'PrOvidence,R.I. Trinity 6
Worcester Tech. O
Colgate " O
Wesleyan ' I3
New York Univ. ' O
Massachusetts S. ' 6
Brown - I 6
Trinity IO7-Opponents 31
83 C. H. GIESY
'84 S. T. MILLER
'85 W. W. BARBER
'86 W. W. BARBER
87 W. W. BARBER
'88 E. MCP. MCCOOK
89 E. MCP. MCCOOK
'QO' T. P. THURSTON
'91 W. C. HILL A'
'91 H. S. GRAVES
Won 6, Tied 2
Lost O ' '
'92 G. D. HARTLEY
'95 J. W. EDGERTON
'94 J. STRAWBRIDGE
96 A. M. LANGFORD
'97 A. S. WOODLE .
'98 W. B. SUTTON
'99 W. P. BROWN
'OO W. P. BROWN
'OI J. HENDERSON
O2 T. M. SYPHAX
O3 W. B. ALLEN
O4 O. MORGAN
O5 J. C. LANDEFELD
O9 A. B. HENSHAW
IO E. B. RAMSDELL
. . Y.. Y- . - - ..-.M-.s...---1-1--av..sa -A.. ' ... ---...Liv - , ,, ,,
-- . ,X
iKPUiP11I nf this Flinnthaxll Svvannn
The football season .
this year was the most
successful in the annals
of the college. After
our excellent show-
ing last year we were
watched by many of
the Eastern critics and
coaches, who expected
us to turn out a fast
team that would take
every possible advan-
tage offered under the
new rules. We did-we
HOWELL turned out an unbeat- .HUMPHREY
Captain en team. Manager
Worcester Tech was our first opponent. In a ragged and un-
certain game we won, but by a small score. It was evident that the
team had not as yet hit its pace. We Worked hard, for our next
game was With Amherst. They expected a victory that day, but
the team was playing the game for all that was in them, and Amherst
was lucky to escape with the score of only I3-O against her. 'The
following week we met Colgate, who were looking for revenge for
their last year's defeat, but before a large crowd they were defeated.
The wet ground prevented much spectacular playing, but the team
was working well. ,
The game with Wesleyan will ever remain in the minds of all
who saw it as the most wonderful they ever beheld. The big Red and
Black Team was unexpectedly strong and seemed to know all our
plays. They scored two touchdowns and a field goal, while we were
held to three points. Then, in the last period, with only six minutes
to play and the score I3-3 against us, something happened. The
team swept down the field twice and scored two touchdowns, the
second within the last ninety seconds of play. The rooters could
scarcely believe their eyes, but when they came to realize what had
happened, pandemonium reigned.
On Election Day, Trinity played New York University a tie
game, o-o, in New York. The game was a distinct disappointment
to all of Trinity's followers. We had the better team and should have
won the game Without diiqiculty. However, the team took a slump
on this occasion, and a tie was the result. ' '
Massachusetts Aggies were the next victims. The team re-
deemed its worklof the preceding game by running up a big score.
In this game we completed I I forward passes for a total of 225 yards.
The Haverford game at Haverford was easy. The field was wet, so
Trinity employed a successful kicking game. ,
- We closed the season at Providence, when Brown was tied,
6-6. Trinity scored in the first ten seconds of play when Collett
made a touchdown, recovering the kick-off on the first bound, when
it slipped through the arms of the Brown Half Back. Brown scored
soon after on a long run by Sprackling. After this, the two' teams
played very evenly, and neither side was able to score again.
Hudson, -our big Full Back, was chosen by ,many of the critics
for their All-American Team, and was placed on Walter Campis
third' team. Many of our other men were favorably mentioned for
such honor by New York newspapers. '
We cannot say too much for Professor Gettell. Here is a History
Professor who coaches and develops a successful football team as a
side issue. He applies his classroom theories to the gridiron and,
strange as it may seem,theywork out well. The onside kick he taught
us last year was copied by Yale this past fall. During his time as
Coach we have had a winning team, and we all hope he will continue
for at longer time in that capacity.
illnrnrh in Blunt Zliine Hearn
w0N TIE L0sT TRINITY oPP0NENTs
1907 6 7 0 223
1908 4 I 127
1909 6 2 130
1910 7 0 122
1911 6 2 107
. . -..T...,T...,, A-,..., ,n...v
-,...- ,... , -- V,-
-f ex-.....1.ny-....,,.-, 133 - V A
J. O. CARROLL,7II Captain
A. E. RANKIN,,II . Manager
R. L. DEPPEN,7I3 Assistant Manager
THOMAS J. CONNERY . . . Coach
PROFESSOR J. D. FLYNN P.
F. 'BRAINERD,,II, First Base W.H.BLEECKER,JR.,7I2, Center Field
D. C. TURNER,7I2,S6C0710ZBd56 P. A. AHERN,'7I2, Left Field
J. F. HORAN,,I3, Third Base A. L7HEUREUX,7I3, Catcher
J. 0. CARROLL,,II, Shortstop C. W. SAYRES,7I3, Pitcher
A. B. I..ISTER,,I45 Right Fielct H. B. WARNER,7I3, Pitcher
C. H. HOWELL,5I2 A. P. SAYRES,,I3 V. A. HICKS,7I4
Q,-Se,-.-..,r -4, ' '..s.J-fx' ' 1 - ' f Q-ulvu'
IV! s IV
illvrnrh nf c5EII11P5
April I2 at Providence, R. I. Trinity O Brown
April 20 at Ithaca, N. Y. Trinity 1 ' Cornell
April 21 at Hamilton, N. Y. ' Trinity 1 Colgate .
April 22 at Schenectady, N. Y. Trinity I Union
April 25 at Cambridge, Mass. Trinity O Harvard ,
April 29 at WilliaInstown,MaSs.Trinity O Williams
May 6 at Hartford Trinity 3 New York University
May I3 at West Point, N. Y. Trinity 3 West Point
May 18 at Medford, Mass. Trinity O Tufts -
May 20 at Hartford Trinity 3 UMass. Aggies"
May 24 at Hartford ' Trinity 1 Springfield T. S
May 30 at Middletown Trinity 9 Wesleyan
June 3 at Hartford Trinity 3 R. P. I.
June IO at New York Trinity 4 Fordham
June I7 at Hartford Trinity 1 Wesleyan
June 24 at Hartford Trinity 5 Wasedpa
Trinity 35, Opponents 72
Won 5, Lost II
'67 E. R. BREVOORT '83 C. M. KURTZ M. H. COGGESHALL
'68 E. R. BREVOORT '84 F. E. JOHNSON '97 D. C. GRAVES
'69 A. BROCKLESBY '85 J. W. SHANNON '98 D. C. GRAVES
'7O A. BROCKLESBY 86 J. W. SHANNON '99 J. H. K. DAVIS
'71 F.. B.. WATTS 87 J. W. SHANNON 'OO H. MCK. GLAZEBROOK
'72 F.. B. WATTS 88 G. W.'BRINLEY 'OI R. FISKE
'73 E. B. WATTS 89 T. L. CHERITREE 'O2 E. GOODRIDGE
'74 C. F.. CRAIK QO R. MOC. BRADY A 'O3 H. D. BRIGHAM
'75 F. T. LINCOLN 91 H. S. GRAVES 'O4 E. J. MANN
'76 G. S. HEWITT Q2 H. S. GRAVES C. F. CLEMENT
'77 W. E. ROGERS
'78 F. W. WHITE
79 W. N. ELBERT
'8O W. J. ROGERS
'81 G. D. HOWELL
'82 A. H. WRIGHT
94 J. J. PENROSE
Q5 H. R. DINGWELL
J. J. PENROSE
C. DUB. BROUGH
96 A. J. WILLIAMS
O5 C. F. CLEMENT
'O6 J. F. POWELL
'O7 0. W. BADGLEY
'O8 I.'L. XANDERS
'O9 M. A. CONNOR
'IO A. M. SMITH
Q ilivuirm nf thr 'igannhaill Svvaann
The baseball sea-
son of 1911 proved to
be one of the most un-
which Trinity has ever
passed, and this was
accentuated by the fact
that the other branches
of sports were so suc-
cessful., The team,'at
the start, had manydis-
advantages to over-
CARROLL come, and the wonder RANKIN I
W Captain is H011 that T.l'lCy 1'1Ot Manager
do better, but that the season had even that measure of success
which it possessed. When the season opened, the positions-short-
stop, firstbase, center field and left field were found to be open.
Besides, Trinity had but one pitcher left from the season before,
and new men had to be developed to fill these positions. Up to the
date of the Brown game, the team was in the hands of a professional
coach, but when his contract had come to an end the team was with-
out that dash and confidence upon which he had insisted. The trip
through New York State was taken without a coach, but when the
team returned, Professor ,Flynn very kindly took up the work. It
was because of his efforts that we took a brace, and to his influence
more than to anything else is it due that the teambegan to play
better ball. The holding of Harvard, 2 to o, and the defeat we handed
Wesleyan were both creditable showings, as was also the 5-4 victory
over Waseda University, of japan, during Commencement week.
While these were showings to be proud of, there were others that
were very disappointing. Many of the old and some of the new
men showed marked natural baseball ability, but they lacked the
dash and confidence necessary for a winning team. The team, as
a whole, was sadly deficient in batting and base-running, and the
f'inside" work, both at bat and in the field was deplorable. The
prospects for a winning team next year are extremely bright, even
though we lost a number of men by graduation. There is a wealth
of fine baseball material in the Freshman Class, and this with the
help of a regular coach should assure us a victorious season.
. .. ..........-:-.-...,,.... -
,,....-. ... -H -,Y
- I --. - 1- ,-.N ,
PAUL MAXON,'II ' Capzam
E. F. PETT1GREW,'12 . . Manager
W.. S. MARSDEN, JR.,'13 Assistant Manager
W. J. COHOLAN .
IOO-YARD DASH .
22o-YARD DASH .
440-YARD RUN .
MILE RUN .
HIGH JUMP .
SHOT PUT .4
. . . Coach
Collett, '13, Heater, ' 13, Hudson, '14.
Collett, '13, Heater, '13, Maxon, '1 1.
Buck, '1 1, Wessels, '14, Barldon, '14. -
Buck, '1 1, Wessels, '14, Bates, '1 2, Swift, '13
Buck, ' 1 1, Wessels, '14, Craik, 'I2. A A
Spofford, '14, Haight, '1 1, Craik, '14.
Daley, '14, Nelson, '1 1.
Pulford, '13, DeRonge, '14
Xelson, '.1 1,
Maxon, '1 1,
Xelson, ' 1 1,
Xelson, '1 1, HudsOn,'14, Humphrey,"12.
Maxon, '1 1, Wessels, ' 1 2, Pulford, '13,
Bleecker, '1 2, Clark, ' 1 1, Hudson, ' 14.
Clark," 1 1, .Hudson, '14.
CQark, '1 1, Hudson, ' 14, Dexter, '14.
,,-N ,.., ,mv , Y,,, , A .W . . ,, ,A , A- -,, .
.l ' i
I-MILE RUN '
2-MILE Run A
BROAD JUMP A
Cifrinitg Athlrtir i'KPrnrh
IO 1-5 sec.
22 3-5 Sec.
2 min. 7 Sec.
4 min. 44 2-5 Sec.
IO min. 39 Sec.
' I6 Sec. P
26 1-5 sec.
A 6 ft. I in.
22 ft. 5 1-4 in.
I2 ft.P3-4 in.
37 ft. 7 1-2 in.
136 ft. 71in.
IO3 ft. 6 in.
V. G. Burdick,'I1'
H. S. Graves,'92
W. A. Sparks,797 A n
F. E. Watermanfol A
D. C. P0nd,'08
H. B. O1mSted,'O8 .
H. C. P0nd,'O8 A
I. K. Baxfer,'99
H. C. Van WCC1dCH,,O3
T. C. HUdSOH,,I4
T. C. HudsOn,,14
88 M. C. WARNER
89 W. E. A. BULKELEY
90 R. GH. HUTCHINS '
QI E. R. LAMPSON, JR.
Q2 E. S. ALLEN
Q3 C. A. LEWIS
Q4 L. I. BELDEN
95 E. DE K. LEFFINGWELL
96 W. A. SPARKS
97 W. A. SPARKS
98 C. W. HENRY
QQ C. W. HENRY
'00 G. BRINLEY
,OI F. R. STURTEVANT
,O2 G. D. RANDKIN
'03 G. D. RANKIN
704 C. W. REMSEN
'05 C. W. REMSEN
A. R. GOODALE
6 '06 D. W. GATESON
,O7 H. B. GLMSTED
'08 H. OLMSTED
'09 H. I. MAXSON
,IO C. B. JUDGE
Uhr Mumba 6611119
On Alumni Day, the twenty-fourth of June, IQII, Trinity Field was the scene
of perhaps the most thrilling and spectacular game of baseball recorded in Trinity
history. For weeks the papers had been printing pictures and full column items
about the famous team from faraway Japan-the Waseda University Nine-
and the management had seen to it that in every possible way this Oriental inva-
sion of baseballists should not come and go unadvertised. "Sunny Jim" and the
'cCampbell Kids" proved long ago that advertising pays, and the gate receipts
of the game were enough to show that the Japanese Flag, when fiying over a ball
team, would not only feed the curiosity bug of many Hartford people, but feed as
well the little bug that carries away the admission money. The stands were filled
to overflowing, and automobiles closely crowded together were lined up on either
side of the diamond. At a rough estimate, ISOO people attended. '
The game itself was intensely interesting, forthe laps displayed a clever
ability to play our national game. They threw, caught, batted and ran the bases
in the real American way and to a degree of perfection that held Trinity without
runs until the ninth inning. Meanwhile, the .laps themselves had gathered four
to their credit. Two runs in the first inning, due to hits by Yawata, Ogawa, and Oi
and an outfield fly by Hara, and again in the third inning Oi scored on his own
three-bagger and Harafs safe hit. In the fourth, Fukunaga, after getting a base on
balls, stole second and third, and scored on Omura's bunt. Up to this time, Trinity
had gotten but four scattered hits, and as a result had reached third base but once.
Then, from the fourth on until the ninth, there were but few hits, both teams
fielding remarkably well, but' driving easy grounders to the infielders, which in-
variably r'esulted in outs at first. ' A
When the ninth inning started, Trinity found herself ,facing a four-run lead
with slight hope of victory over their clever little opponents. When L'Heureux's
grounder took a bad bound, hitting short stop Iseda in the eye, and causing him to
retire in the eighth, Trinity little knew of the advantage gained in thisbit of hard
luck to the laps. Omachi took Iseda's place in the ninth, and through this change
Trinity gained. Turner, the first man up, drove a sharp grounder between third
and short, and stole second. Horan hit to Hara, who tried to hold Turner at second,
finally resulting in Turner's reaching third 'and Horan's safely resting at first.
Then, Carroll, who had already gathered three hits, grounded to the pitcher,
Matsuda, for the first out, after Horan had stolen second.
Brainerd hit to left field, scoring Turner and Horan, and reached second on the
throw-in. Ahern then reached- first on a hit to right field, but Brainerd was held
at third. Lister then fouled out to Fukunaga,-and Sayres was called upon to tie
the score. This he did by a beautiful two-bagger, after two strikes had been called
on him, and L'Heureux drove him in with the winning run, by hitting the ball
through short stop. Trinity 5, Waseda 4. , A
During the entire last inning the bleachers creaked under the stamping of
feet,-and the cheers of the joy-crazed students, alumni, and friends filled the air.
Trinity had snatched a victory from defeat, and here in this one final inning had
displayed the spirit that throughout the season had been lacking. Fighting ability
had been lost up to that time, but, when it was found, came Waseda's downfall.
,. 1531" 1
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'52:-11' , " :ik 71 -' .,:' '.' 3 J '
'Mg 'J 3.5 5-'-' '
G C BURGWIN . Captain
T W LITTLE Managev
E F BASSFORD ,I4, Goal G. C. BURGWIN,,I4, Rover
A JoHNsoN,'15, Pomt W. N. BLEECKER,,I2 Left Wzng
T W LITTLE, I4 Cover Point C. H. HOWELL,,I2, Rzght Wmg
R. F. WTALKER,,I4. Center
Trinity I A
S. T. S.
no ice b
lbeuivm nf thu Svrannn
HE Weather conditions were most unfavorable for hockey this
year, so that only two games of the schedule Were played.
While they were both defeats, the team deserves much credit.
The College body is taking more interest in the game than ever
before, and it seems very sure that hockey Will soon hold a promi-
nent place on our list of sports.
! ,h.i.- A ::filLY-ff-444 ---.E-1 -...aw M--- ---A --1EL.:.-:1-.i.1.T.l..:.- -U.-4:5171 --. A. 17-.1 . .- ...Y-...v-. .Egg - -A..s54 ' A 1... ..,,..1.f.-:gf 1-5 '--- --1 - -- U Y - .:.-'- W ...v ff4.w9 -4, A-. -A --A .A --,
,-- A-A -f--W-f----A . A- - A A M S -,,4.--t....--.,-: 1 . gm. A W-J M H M M 1 . or .
' ' " ,- I ' J 'LL ' , 'iv' 4.1, J ' " I V - .L vt,-.1-agp.. ull., 41, A M.-. AT1Lg1.,,,..a,,,,.,:.,,.....Qa.f...Z.... ga...--.-.,:.--.-fa 4 .-.,.... . ..4.....ff,,,,-D..w---.:lI , V,n-1 . ..--............-.- .ge .-- vf:-e-lff----
R. M. NELSON,,II . Prerident D. S.. PULFORD,7I3 Secretary-Treafnrer
C. CARPENTERQWI2 . Vice-Prefident A. E. PULFoRD,'12 . . Manager
Zlmarvarntaiiuw at Elnngmnnh, 1911
R. M. NELsoN,'11 D. S. PULFoRD,'13 G. BURGWIN?7I4
illernrh nf illllatrhvn
April at Troy Trinity 6 R. P. I. O
April at Schenectady Trinity 3 Union 3
May at Williamstown Trinity o Williams , 6
May at Hartford Trinity 5 Mass. State I
May at Hartford Trinity 5 Brown I
May at Amherst Trinity o Amherst 6
June at Hartford Trinity 2 Wesleyan I
Record: Won 4, Tied I, Lost 2 .
R. M. NELSON,,II, Captain D. S. PULFoRD,'13, Manager
A. E. PULFoRD,'11 G. C. BURGWIN,,I4.
C. CARPENTER,,I2 A
Annual Zliall Gnurnamrnt
Won by Burgwin,'I4 Runner-up, D. S. 4PULFORD,,I3
illvuimn nf thr Glvnniz Srvzwnn
RINlTY7S tennis season was one of the most successful in the
history of the College. Considering the caliber of our oppo-
nents, and the size ofthe institutions in comparison With ours,
only praise is due the team. The prospects for a victorious team
this coming season are good, as We have a nucleus of veterans back
and some good material in the Freshman Class.
Men mlm mean' the "UI"
C. H. HOWELLS,,I2, Captain
J. H. HUMPHRBY,7I2, Manager
H. W. S. CooK,'12
P. A. AHERN,,I2 - I
W. H. BLEECKER, JR.,'I2
C. H. COLLETTXI3
J. B. MOORE,,I3
J. O. CARROLL,7II, Captain
A. E. RANKIN,7II, Manager
F. J. BRAINERDJII
A. L. GILDERSLEEVE,,II
P. A. AHERN,,I2 V
W. H. BLEECKER, JR.,,I2 .
PAUL MAXON,7II, Captain
E. F. PETTIGREWHIZ, Manager'
W. W. BUCK,7II
R. M. NELSON,,II
P. A. AHERN,7I2
W. H. BLEECKER, jR.,'12
T. C. HUDSON,,I4
F. S. FITZPATRICK,7I4
P. P. LAWLOR,7I4
J. A. MOORE,7I4
G. D. HOWELL, JR.,'15
R. E. KINNEY,,I5
R. G. GETTELL, Honorary
D. C. TURNER,,I2
J. F. HORAN,,I3
A. J. L7HEUREUX,,I3
C. W. SAYRESHI3 L
H. B. WARNER,,I3
A. B. L1sTER,'I4
C. H. COLLETT,,I3
D. S. PULFORD,,I3
T. C. HUDSON,,I4
T. F. WESSELS,,I4
, X N
Flhnrnharg, Zlhahrnarg Sth
I K A Tea
A X11 German
A K, E Dance
A Elhihag, Zffehruarg H111
Saturhng, ilfrhruarg IIIIII
Junior Week Concert
Smnhag, ilhahruarg 11111
. . Vespers
Qlflnnhag, Elkhrnarg 12111 '
. . XII T Tea
......- .....a.... ..,. .,-.n-.....,.G..... .fr .-,...v,,..I..,i.,...e,. ...-...-L..-... . '-...-..,..m,.,..r..i':Q.....--..f,-1."4-.:,."X-2rx3'T- -
Zluninr igrnmmmhr Qtnmmitivv
CHESTER DUDLEY WARD . Chairman
JOHN BIOELOW MOORE . . . Secretary-Treasurer
WILLIAM POND BARBER, JR.
JOSEPH NOYES BARNETT
KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASE
CHARLES HENRY COLLETT
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH
ELIOT LEE WARD A
JOHN JAY VVHITEHEAD, JR.
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS
P lgrnm Girl
December 3, IQIO
GUY CARLTON HEATER, Chairman
KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASE
MERRITT FOWLER CROMWELL
ALFRED JOSEPH L,HEUREUX
STANLEY FIELD MARR
JOHN B GELOW MOORE
HOBART JAMES ROBERTS
JOHN JAY WHITEHEAD, JR.
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS
- May 5, IQII
HENRY BEARDSLEY WARNER, Chairman
WILLIAM P. BARBER, JR. ALFRED L,HEUREUX
KENNETH B. CASE RUSSEL C. NOBLE
CHARLES H. COLLETT I ARTHUR F. PEASLEE
RICHARD L. DEPPEN HoBART ROBERTS
ALBERT HAITHWAITE, JR. C. D. WARD
FARCE: "Dorothy Vernon of Jarvis Hall"
' By W. S. MARSDEN
"Diek7' Pierce ...... L. D. ADKINS
'cjackw Baker . C. D. WARD
C'Auto" Cha'merS S. S. SWIFT
'cChub" Ford . . A. B. CooK
Dr. Calvin - . ..... H. ROBERTS
Dorothy Vernon . . . J. WHITEHEAD, JR.
Uhr Svrninr Gilman
"Uhr will Zin ,the F Mag"
CA Musical Comedy in Three Actsl
Book and Lyrics by REGINALD tBURBANK,'11
Music by PRoF. F. LIDDLE, of Pittsfield, Mass.
' . Alumni Hall, June 24, IQII '
Franle Price, love-sick, and in need of money . ' . I
I ' J. HOWARD HUMPHREY,7I2
Patton Price, Frank's Uncle-a self-made man ALLAN- B. COOK,,I3
Philip Morris, Franlis roommate, born with 'a cigarette in his mouth
i C. EDGAR SIIERMAN,'II
Crispin Graf, Whose money Frank needs T. WOLCOTT LITTLEXI4
Shirley Graf, his daughter, in love with Frank TIIOMAS G. BROWN,I3
lala Paine, Shirley's friend-a social light JOHN P. BEGLEY,7I4
Constant Krarnnier, a Phi Beta Kappa man FRANK R. PROUT,7II
firnrny Fleece, a sneak thief, alias Robin Cheatsky . . '
WILLIAM B. SPOFFORD, I4
Howlanel Taire, an old actor, Franlcls valet . .
. WILLIAM A. BIRD, IV, I2
Flora Florette, a show-girl, Wife of Howland 'Faire .-
I CHESTER D. WARD, I3
Robin Clteatsley, a Socialist lecturer, alias Fleece ' .
l ' WILLIAM B. SPOFFORD,7I4
Sliootnrn Orlo-ff, also a Socialist . . I REGINALD BURBANK,7II
I College men, guests, etc.
ilkvzhman-Sluninr Ifianqnrt 1
1913 from 1915 '
.The Marble Hall, Holyoke, MasS.
December 14, 1911
GEORGE DAWSON HOWELL, JR., Chairman
F. B. STITES
T. A. PECK
" IQI3',, , A ,
Trinity Football .
H1915 " ,
G. D. HOVX'ELL, IR., Togsm'
A. L. SMITH
B. SMITH '
R. R. SMITH
H. E. RYERSON,
. H. E. RYERSON
R. E. KINNEY
, F. E. STITES
R. L. DEPPEN
J. B. MOORE,
.1 H 'S
W'X1g :Tfx AN H. , NI L. I Kff
AMM X 11 4 , f jj,
A ERMWTM X
Uhr Efrinitg ling
Ifiuarh nf lfihiinrz
XY.-XLTER STUART AfIARSDEN, JR. . . . .Editor-an-Chief
.-XLLAN BEHRENDS COOK . . . Bafanesf Manager
FRANCIS EARLE WILLIAMS . Assistant Basmew Manage?
TIIOIIAS GILBERT BROWN 2- Limwv -Editofj
JOIIN JAY XYHITEHEAD, JR. S ' '
XIARCUS THORNTON BXICGEE 7 .
ETHELBERT TALBOT SMITH - IYZMKUC ECZUOT5
HEVNRX' BE.-XRDSLEY XYARNER 5 '
Ellyn Cflriniig Flripnh
A Established IQO4 W
Published Tuesdays and Fridays in each Week Ofhthe eollege year
Enarh nf iEhiinm
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV, 712
Athletic Editor Alurnni Editor
JAMES SHREWSBURY CRAIK,7I2 SAMUEL SEDGWICK SWIFT,7IW3
Assignment Editor N ezos Editor
THOMAS GILBERT BROWNQI3 LEONARD DAWSON ADKINS,7I3
l Zftwzfinvraa Brpartmrni
Treasurer Advertising Manager
ALLAN BEHRENDS COOKAI3 WILLIANI SHORT, JR,,7I2
Asst. Advertising Manager and Secretary Circulation Manager
THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGANAIZ KENNETH BEARDSLEY CASEQI3
SAMUEL S. SW1ET,'13, Prefident
CHARLES H. CoLLETT,'13, Manager WILLIAM L. ROSENBAUM,7I4, Ant. Manager
K. B. CASE,,I3
C. H. CoLLETT,'13
E. J. MYERS,7I4
L. O. DE RONGI5.,7I4
E. P. WRoTH,'14
W. T. GRAY,7I5
D. S. SQUIRE,,I5
First M andolinf
S. S. SW1E'r,'I3
D. S. PULFORD,,I3
F. E. BAR1DoN,'14
J. A. MOORE,,I4
J. J. WHITEHEAD, JR.,'13, Leader f '
Second Tenorf 'First Bane! ' Second Bauer
J. H. HUMPHREY,7I2 J. S. CRAIK,7I2 O.GILDERSLEEVE,7I2
A. B. COOK,,I3 S. H. -EVISONQIZ J.W.WOESSNER,7I2
J. B. MOORE,7I3 E. T. SMITHQI3 A. W. WALKER,5I4
R. C. NOBLE,7I3 J.j.WH1TEHEAD,'13 T. W. LITTLE,,I4
K. W. BOYNTON,,I4 C. E. CRAIK,,I4 H. L. BRAINERD,,I5
U. A. HICKS,,I4 W. B. SPOFFORD,,I4 E. H. HALL,7I5
N. R. SAGE,7I5 B. PREssEY,'15 R. L. SCOFIELD,7I5
J. B. SHELLEY,,I5 N.H.REYNOLDS,,I5 S. A. MERRILL,7I5
A. L. SM1TH,f15
F. E. BARIDON,,I4, Leader
Second M andolin: Guitar
H. J. LIVERMORE,7I4 T. W. L1TTLE,'I4
. R. W. WOODWARD,,I4 Piano
E. H. HALL,,I5 H. S. OLAFSON,,I4
G. D. HOWELL, JR.,'15
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ALLEN, EDWIN STANTON,,Q3
ALLEN, WALTER BEST,,O4 .
AUSTIN, WILLIAM MORRIS,,Q8
BACON, FRED. STANLEY,7QQ
BADGLEY, OLIVER WARREN,,O7
BARBOUR, HENRY GROSVENOR,,Q6
BARTON, CHARLES CLARENCE,,Q3 .
BARTON, PHILIP LOCKWOOD,,O2
BATES, ROBERT PEcK,793
BEEGROFT, EDGAR CHARLES,'97
BELLAMY, ROBERT BAYARD,7OI
BOWNE, GARRETT DENISE,,O6
BRIGHAM, HENRY DAY,7O3
BRINES, MOSES JAMES,'OO
BROUGHTON, CHARLES DUBOIS,,Q5
BROWN, WILLIAM PARNELL,'OI
BRYANT, PERCY CARLETON,,O7
BUCK, GEORGE SUMNER,7OQ
BULKELEY, JOHN CHARLES,,Q3
CAPEN, GEORGE CLEVELAND,7IO
CARPENTER, JAMES STRATTON, JR.,,CQ
CARROLL, JOSEPH OLIVER,7II
CARTER, JULIAN STUART,'98
CARTER, LAWSON AVERILL,7Q3
CLEMENT, CHARLES FRANCIS,7OS
COGGESHALL, MURRAY HART,7Q6
COGSWELL, GEORGE EDWARD,'97
WILLIAM SHORT, JR. . . . President
WILLIAM HILL BLEECKER, JR. . . . Secretary-Trmgurer
'PHILIP ALOYSIUS AHERN WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV
CHARLES HURD HOWELL
C. H. HILL,7O2
W. C. HILL,7OO
. S. HINE,,O6
H. O. HINKLE,,OQ
H. A. HORNOR,7OO
G. W. HUBBARDJOS
J. M. HUDsoN,'o1
J. H. HUMPHREY,7I2
H. HUET,7O6 A
R. H. HUTCHINSON,7O3
B. D. JEWETT,,OO
J. MCA. JOHNSON,7O3
C. B. JUDGE,,IO
G. T. KENDALL,-,QQ
K. M. KENDALL,7I2
I. R. KENYON,7O7
G. T. KEYES,,Ii
C. M. KONVALINKA,7II
W. LARCHAR, JR.,7O3
P. T. L1GHTBoURN,'o4
E. G. LITTELL,7QQ
W. G. LIVINGSTON,7OQ
H. F. MACGUYER,,O8
H. I. NIAXSON,,OQ
F. C. MEREDITH,7O5
H. L. G. MEYER,7O3
S. ST. J. MORGAN,,O3
J. O. MORRIS,7O8
B. K. MORSE,7QQ
A. S. MURRAY, 111,710
H. C. NEFF,JIO
J. W. NICHOLS,,QQ
H. B.. 0LMSTED,,O8
A. H. ONDERDONK,,QQ
H. C. OWEN,,QQ
J. W. 0,CONNOR,7OS
C. C. PECK,,O2
R.. F.. PECK,7OI '
E. F. PETTIGREWQIZ
M. S. PHILLIPS,,O6
G. P. P1ERcE,'o6' '
N. F. PITTS,,II
PORTEUS5' I 1
H. H. RUDD,7OI
D. L. SCHWARTZ,7OO
H. L. SCHWARTZ,7O6
J. B. SHEARER,7OQ
C. E. SHERMANJII
A. C. SHORT,,O3
W. SHORT, JR.,7I2
W. C. SKINNER,,II
P. R. SMITH,7O7
W. P. STEDMAN
E. K. STERLING,
G. W. STEWART,7II
W. B. SUATToN,'99
J. P. W. TAYLOR,7O2A
H. E. TOWNSEND,,O4
C. L. TRUMBULL,7O8
W. S. TRUMBULL,7O3
A. R. VAN DEWATER
R. B. VAN T1NE,'o4
A. D. VIBBERT,7QQ A
J. M. WALKER,7OI
an u1W"'QO"" :'O
P-4. 0 m .
Z"-r4 r-1.wF'cn Z
Owv of-qrriw ,..v, MW..
2-Pdu.,"4 L4 N T-fvbpdv LQ O Ox' ,.f' Ov
Od? No NONO91
C. D. WARDLAW, 707
THOMAS JAMES QUISH, JR.
ANDREW JOHN CRIGHTON,
JOHN PAUL BEGLEY
HOWARD JOSEPH DALEY,J
STEPHEN FRANCIS DUNNE
LESLIE RANKIN FREW
EDWARD WILLIS LUDWIG
NICHOLAS VINCENT WALSH
EVERETT MARBLE FAIRBANKS
CHARLES JOSEPH HAASER
ROBERT HENRY JOHNSON
LEO JAMES NOONAN '
JAMES JEREMIAH 07CONNOR
FELIX K-JEREMIAH MCEVITT
sg ,aims gg ! 4' E3 WX
1 Wm X V x A
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X xx x ff' I j' Q XX f
A -in was A
A June, IQI-I
Gbrhrr nf iixvrrimzn
, MUSIC- ,
Salutatory, With Address on "The Needs of Cur Times"
A GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD, Connecticut
"The Greek Sense of Beautyn GEORGE HARRY COHEN, Connecticut
"The United States as a World Povveri'
A HAROLD NELSON CONOVER' CHR1sT1E,' New jersey
Political Independence and Party Loyalty" n q
V LEVI P. NIORTON HICKEY, Connecticut
The Short Ballot" . . ARTHUR CORNWALLIS EATON, Massachusetts
4'The Utilitarian Trend in Modern Education," With the Valedictory Addresses
- JOHN HOWARD ROSEBAUGH, Pennsylvania
lgnnnrz emh lgfii-395, fur Thr igvar 19111-1911
Quanta, in the Qllazz nf 1511
Valedietory: ,JOHN HOWARD ROSEBAIIGH
Sdlntatory: GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD
Honor Ordtion: HAROLD NELSON CONOVER CHRISTIE
Honor Oreztion: ARTHUR CORNWALLIS EATON
THE CHEMICAL PRIZE
' First Prize: WILLIAM POND BARBER, JR.
ARTHUR FRANK PEASLEE
S d P ' .-
Non MN MUNSEY LEW
TUTTLE PRIZE ESSAY: QNot awardedj
GOODWIN GREEK PRIZES: CNOt awardedj
PRIZES IN HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE: QNot avvardedj
ALUMNI PRIZES IN ENGLISH COMPOSITION
First Prize: WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV
Second Prize: LEVI P. MORTON HICKEY
Third Prize: ALEXANDER LEO TRACHTENBERG ,
Committee of Award: THE REV. ARTHUR J. GAMMACK, M.A.
FRANK W. WHITLOCK PRIZES
Firft Prize: LEVI P. MORTON HICKEY
Second Prize: WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV A
Committee of AWard: THE HON. JOHN C. BRINSMADE, THE HON. CHARLES
A. GOODWIN, AND THE HON. THOMAS J. SPELLACY
DOUGLAS PRIZE , .
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV
SUBJECTQ The Significance of c'InSurgency" in American Politics
Committee of AWard: THE HON. FRANK B. WEEKS
THE F. A. BROWN PRIZE
GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD
Committee of Awardz' HIS EXCELLENCY, SIMEON EBEN- BALDWIN, LL.D.,
Governor of Connecticut, THE HON. FRANK L. WILCOX, and MR. WILLIAM
YV. H. BENjAMIN,,57
G. R. HALLAM,,5Q
W. H. XVEBSTER,,6I
R. F. GOODMAN,763
H. G. GARDNER,,65
F. L. NORTON,,68
C. E. XVODMAN,,73
R. M. EDwARDs,'74
Uhr 'Elfman Svqurrzm'
.. I .. :Y
Invenicmz viczm am faciam
Per afpem ad aftm
N e zfentef aut perjice
Facia non verba
Numguczm non pamtuf
N ulla veftzgm rezfrorfum
G. R. HALLAM,,5Q
W. S. COGSWELL,,6I
N. B. DAYToN,'63
C. W. MUNRO,,65
E. V. B. KISSAM,,69
D. P. COTTON,,7I
F. O. GRANNIS,,73
C. E. CRAIK,,74
C. E. MOORE,,76
W. R. LEAKEN,,8O
A. P. BURGWIN,7'82 U
A. D. NEELEYXSS
A. H. ANDERSON,,87
E. C. JOHNSON, 2D,788
T. A. CONOVER,7QO
G. HALL,7Q2 ,
J. W. ,EDGERTON,7Q4
E. P. HAMLIN,7Q5
Durix non frangi I
M alta in dies addifcefntex
Per angufzfa ad augusta
Semper agen! aliguid
,94 , ,
Agere pro mrzbuf
Fprtiter, jideliter, felficiter
N ova: ordo Jaeclorum
QKeepers of the Lemon Squeezerj
W. C. BLACKMER,,78
D. L. FLEMING,,8O
A. P. BURGWIN,782
S-. H. G1EsY,'85
G. S. WATERS,,87
AE. C. JOHNSON, 2D,,88
E. MCP. MCCOOK,,QO
I. D. RUSSELL,,Q2
F. F. JOHNSON,,Q4
G. E. COGSWELL,7Q7
WALTER BENJAMIN BRIGGS, Librarian
THE PRESIDENT SYDNEY GEORGE FISHER
THE LIBRARIAN PROFESSOR ROBERT BAIRD RIGGS
A WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BIRD, IV HORACE FORT
SAMUEL HERBERT EVISON E. PINCKNEY WROTH
HOWARD RICE HILL
HIRAM, BENJAMIN LOOMIS,'85
FRANCIS RAYMOND STURTEVANT,7OI
EDWARD HENRY LORENZ,,O2
KARL PHILIP MORBA,,O2
EDMUND SAMUEL CARR,,O 5
GEORGE OTIS HOLBROOKE,,69
LEONARD WOODS RICHARBSON,,73
HAROLD VLOOMIS CLEASBY,7QQ
WILLIAM PERRY BENTLEY,7O2
ANSON THEODORE MCCOOK,,O2
MARSHALL BOWYER STEWART,,O2
GUSTAVE ALEXANDER FEINGOLD,7II
JOHN HOWARD ROSEBAUGH,,II
5 3 W
Uhr Iguana Qllnh
PROFESSQR JOHN G. GILL
ALLAN B. COOK,7I3 .
W. STUART MARSDEN,7I3
THOMAS G. BROWNQI3
ERNEST T. SOMERVILLE,7I4
W. A. BIRD, 1V,,I2
T. F. FLANAGAN,7I2
L. D. ADKINS,7I3
K. B. CASEJI3
J. WHITEHEAD, JR.,,I3A
R. P. WITHINGTON,7I3
L. O. DE RONGE,7I4
E. P. WROTH, I4
0. D. BUDD,'I5
laste eonjaynial, ivryvvan
iv th nineteen hundhred
an fiftheen men ar re sort
iv 1XUb rant over it 7'
An What might his
ap be all about?
asked Mr Hennessy
Divvle a thing cud
I make out iv 1t,7' said
Mr Dooley, exciptvvhat
Ve er frind Hogan thold me about it Th pa aper says they fought
fr th supreemacy iv a tree in dire conflict on th green svvard
it says, an I thot that svvard Was What they fought With Tis
prob bly th Wan th Irish saint himsilf killed th snakes with says
l to mesilf fr he was an illigent svvardsman But Hogan says they
fought with their fists, so I guess th pa aper s wr rong
Hogan tells me these freshmen have a flag they Hy to th
breezes But, mind ye, there ain t anny stars nor sthripes on it,
an divvil a harp, but they put a lot iv geeomethrical figgures on it,
an' tis all done up in Colors, et Cethry Thin Wan iv thirn sews it
up in his sh1rrut all r ready to get up this tree th Wan they fight
f'r th' supreemaey iv. Whin 'tis up an, floatinl to th, zeph'rs tin
minyits Without molesthation, thin th' light is over an' th' viethry
is Won. '
"An' th' night befure, they have some intherestin' ea-apers,
Whin they infuryate th, officers iv th' lavv With their manny riochous
dissypations, an, keep th, Whole onforchnit polis foorce agnized all
V night with their postinj
iv pasthers all over crea-
tion. An' Whin they get
tired iv this mild form iv
amusement With th'
paste-pots, some injan-
yous rascal With an illus-
threes repytation fr bein?
nachrally barjbrous an'
crooleoneoets sivral ex-
. , .
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A X 44 M.-S W .VT M, g...,,.:q:2e1-1 1 - f-"-f"'i g A gi M A i W-M M44 Y ---41 A --1"-A A """"t ' ' A , ,,,.. , '
snr- a' , 'few or so yt' sill:-il' 'T ' -'ss of - f e - e o' . s , so
1 V . ,,,,,1, .. ,J H. -- - or 'T' A :Trai Tv' A-A A 'V l ' ' A T' A U V-,nun H Tgiwi. A .., .1 --1'-A4 - A A
v A .Hg --A-fi! w A A A vb A gmc?QZ-.,,,1Z,f7+-:ruff-:ffrrf---M- A ' A 4444 Mn-MN M Aw ,. rum, ATT.--ff A r' - - ' '
thry neefaryous schemes, jist f'r socyability's sake. An', be hivens,
they acchally substichoot these new amusement schemes f'r th' ould
vvans, an' thry thim out immejately an' ver-ry thurly on th'
prom'nent mimbers iv th' constablry. Ain't they th' little r-rascals
though, Hinnissy? i
"Hogan says this toime they had a gr-reat expriss Wagon, an'
thravelled all over th' sthreets iv Hartf'rd an' stuck up their pasters
on all th' finces an' sign-posts they cud find. But 'tvvas not all aisy
Wurruk. Th' emacyated baste Who Was propellin' th' cart-load iv
three thousand pounds iv human flish, not to mintion th' paste-pot
an' pasters, collapsed timp'rarily an' they had a perrylous toime out
iv it. But jist as they Were goin' to perform an autopsy on th' in-
consid'rate baste, he came to consciousniss an' a ralization iv his
"Thin later in th' avenin' an immense concoorse iv thim Wint
out to meet an undhergrajate Who Was coortin' his young la-ady, an'
they tore him r-right out iv his sWateheart's ar-rms an' dhragged him
to their din, which was a grfr-reat humilyation to him. An' sthill
later in th' avenin' th' sophymores came pourin' down in gr-reat
noomb'rs an' smothered th' pasters with lier-ry r-red paint, an' thin
Wint back to th' dormytories an' Wint to bed.
"They ain't got th' Irish blood in their veins, Hinnissy, but
they ar-re sthrong on th'colledge spirit stuff. They must light, bein'
as 'tis thraditional, an' so they 'make it intherestin' While they're
at it. They have a Sinit jist imitatin' iv Congriss, an' this Sinit
promulghates a parcel iv rools-but iv coorse, bein' as they're normal,
' Well-ordhered la-ads,they
nivver obey thim. They
raise th' divvil With reg-
ular prescribed Sinit rools
with th' same impertur-
bability that Was vvanst
so charact'ristic iv me
ould toime frind, Tiddy
Rosenfelt. But Hogan
tells me they were eXcip4
tionally tame this year,
. , fl
an' th' Hartf'rd cityzenis har-rdly knew there had been such a
gr-reat an' gloryous toime. Ye see, th' colledge docthor gin'rally
has to do a little inspectin' iv heads an' limbs afther th' scrap, an'
th' ambylances ar-re kept on th' r-run f'r a while. 'Tisn't dang'rous,
Hinnissy. 'Tis on'y a gloryous scrap-an' gin'rally there ar-re broken
heads an' twisted necks afther a gloryous scrap. .
"Hogan says 'twas a muddy scrap, th' likes iv which was nivver
seen before. They jist r-rolled ar-round in th' mud like a parcel iv
pigs f'r twinty minyits, an' they were all minus their out'r accoutre-
mints whin th' light was over.
"cYe see, Hinnissy, this is th' way -they wint at it. Th' fresh-
men-th' bright-faced freshmen-woke up befure daylight, an' ate
breakfast, an' thin thramped 'up to colledge, where th' sophymores
were assimbled f'r -their rayciption, a gr-reat concoorse iv forty iv
thim, in th' prisince iv a vast multichood iv bysthanders. An' th'
freshmen, undaunted be th' jeers iv that plebeean crowd iv infeeryor
r-rank, marched acrost th' front lawn-th' campus, they call it-in
a gr-r-reat squadhron like an ar-rmy, singin' an appropriate song, an'
ivrything looked propitious f'r thim. An' whin they got weary iv
loitherin', they stharted r-runnin'-on th' dooble-quick. Well, Hinnissy,
they sthruck th' sophymores who were agin th' covethed tree with
'an awful cr-rash that was heard f'r 'miles away-th' pa-aper says it
Csickenin' thud'. An' th' sophymores melted jist like a snow-
ball wud melt in th' undherwurruld, an' thin wan iv th' inthrepid
freshman give a tur-rible leap an"-ascinded th' tree with incredoolous
swiftness. An' thin th' rest iv thim scrapped desp'rately on th'
I - ter-ra fir-rma practisin'
half-Nelsons an' hamm'r+
locks, an' fought like very
divvils with each other,
an' wallowed r-round in
th' mud an' attimpted to
sthrangle each other, all
with th' kindest intin-
tions in th' wurruld, while
l th' hero up in th' tree
11 A ISQ
held th' valyable little Hag up to th' gintle breezes, an' th' ign'rant
masses Watched th' frivv'lous follies with contimchous stare.
CcAn' so ivinchooly th' freshmen Won th' tur-rble sthruggle, an'
thin th' hero descinded fr'm th' tree, an' they took an invintory iv
their dead disthributed ar-round. An' thin they vvint to th' dormy-
tories an' put some clothes on their bare anatomies an' thin Wint
in to discuss lithrachoor an' larnin' with th' profissors. An' all th'
ould torn clothin' undher th' tree Was picked up an' sold to a mimber
iv th' Hebrew race, later, f'r an imminse amount iv money.
'cYe see, Hinnissy, these scraps they have at th' cillybrated
instithootion ar-re big affairs, an' Will long be raymimb'red.- This
mim'rable battle will go thundherin' down to immortality, an' th'
hero Will get his pitcher in th' pa-aper, which is more than ayether
iv us can do With all our scraps. Don't ye invy thim all their gloryous
fun, Hinnissy?" I V
1 Svnphnmnrv Smnkrr Bing Q
A large number of students and Sub-Freshmen are looking at the stage. Cook
rushes in, excitedly shouting, "I have an ideal" He is greeted with a shower of
cigarette boxes. Goes through the door of Jarvis scenery. Immediately the sound
of a heavy fall, and the scenery rocks suspiciouslyq He appears at a window. Jewett
comes on stage. He looks thoroughly at ease, and says to Cook, "I hear the Bishop
is going to leave college." The latter replies, 'cYes, he has his trunk on his hand. "
The hard-working college janitors make a resolution to see the author of dramatics
after the show. But, speaking in the vernacular, he foils them. Cook takes the
center of the stage, but the Wrong cue, and the show halts. Whitehead, in leading
female role, is paving the way for his latersuccesses. C. D. Ward has the same
name, but not the same sweet, graceful actions. They immediately develop a
romance, which makes the play a farce. Roberts, smoking a cigar in a certain well
'known Way, struts in and out. The falling action of the play is rapid, so is the
curtain. The whole cast manages to get a curtain call.
2. An iqnur in 6513111
Doctor Swan announces that the ballet class will now begin. He leads, in
intricate figures, with E. T. Smith, Deppen, Cook, Case, Hudson, Rosenbaum,
and C. E. Craik following him. They rotate gracefully for ten minutes. Craik
blows a kiss to the Doctor. Vail, C. D. Ward, and Whitehead take part in the next
figure. They hopand kick for a time, when Ward leaves the class by request.
Vail sneaks out with him. The Turkey Trot is now practised for a while with great
abandon. Smith is shocked and has to leave. The class now does the back circle
on the high bar and other work for ten minutes. Rosenbaum and Hudson are
taken out on stretchers. A two-mile run for college record now takes place. Craik
and Whitehead fall by the wayside. A rope climb results in a hurried call for an
ambulance for Deppen and Case. Cook does some tumbling stunts and gains a
pound. He faints., Doctor Swan retires well satished.
3. lgrrsa Qlluh illllerting
In the Tripod room the President of the Press Club sits in massive dignity.
Other members of the Club sit around in awe. Professor Gill arrives, smoking a
cigar. The President introduces the speaker. Words of wisdom are heard, saying,
"You must be wide awake," etc. Flanagan disgracefully falls asleep. The speaker
ends by saying, "You must be energetic." Tumultuous applause. Flanagan wakes
up. The President says, 4'We all appreciate Professor Gill's remarks." Business
lags. Six new offices created for members to hold. Business lags, and the one cigar
in the room goes out. Everybody in unison says, "VVe must do something." On
motion, the meeting adjourns, and all rush away to keep. belated social engage-
4. Ahuirv in thr Enunlnrn .
Gentlemen, let me impress upon your minds that there is no open season for
immorality. Modern dancing is not as graceful as the old-time'steps. Your bunny-
hugs and your turkey trots-but I will not say what I was going to. If you want to
do those things you had better go down to the running track. CSawyer leaves the
room.D The love element is the greatest force in human life. If you do not think
that the girl is the most beautiful creature in the world, there is something the
matter, and you had better getvsomeone else.. I tell you there is a difference between
the girl to whom you like to be engaged and the girl to whom you want to be married.
You always want to kiss her, boys, kiss her, every time. Mr. Withington, who was
Shakespeare? Oh, you fooled. me that time. Well, time is up. I'm sorry I won't
be able to meet you for a week. The lesson for next time is the same. '
5. A11 Jing Baath illllenting.
The Editor-in-Chief waits for some of the Board to come to the meeting.
Finally, the Business Manager appears. A quorum is now present and much weighty
business is transacted. They decide to publish the book and make it a success.
A literary editor comes in, is given an assignment, which he promptly forgets.
The quorum decides to follow out the plan of the old book. An athletic editor calls
up from the walk and says he cannot be present. He is not needed. The question
of adedication comes up. The editor and manager each get one vote. Professor
Kleene and Instructor Cushman get half a vote each. One has to be economic
when dealing withiWoman Suffrage! The grind editor appears and pours oil on
the troubled waters. The vote on the dedication is postponed until the candidates
can see the literary editor. The unnecessary members now leave, and the impor-
tant business goes on. Finally the Board adjourns to "Stick's,', and gets a glass
of milk with a prune in it.
E Uhr Sunhag Farah? .
The scene'opens with all windows shut and the fellows writing their weekly
letters home Suddenly a cry of Heads Cut, breaks upon them, and all the win-
dows fly open. A woman pushing a baby carriage goes past in silence. -More silence,
CC 77 '
then another alarm. This time two beautiful young girls go past amid loud salu-
tations. Haithwaite recognizes old friends and joins them. Silence again reigns,
and then five go past back of the College. An exodus from the bedroom windows
follows. Then quiet for a long time, and a false alarm or two are sounded by
some kids. Some chorus girls with'Noble and Sage in tow go past. The fellows
now all come out and go for strolls on the Hrocksw-for the air. Ah, but in the
7. Uhr Svnffragriira
While "mere man, 'A in the shape of a few students, lounged around the Campus,
an automobile with some Suffragettes as passengers rolls up to the College. In a mili-
tant manner they proceed to the bulletin board and put up a poster. The students
look interested, indeed, they are so enthusiastic' that they appropriate all the
posters in the machine. The Suffragettes go to the College Office. Alas, Instructor
Cushman is not there! But Professor Kleene is delighted to see them and escorts
them down the walk. With a parting nCrrin7' they speed away. The drawing
courses can now be operated for the rest of the year, as the talented young instructor
has his oflicial seal-"Votes for Women."
H. A lgrrilnwa Enruuntrr
An innocent dog wanders into the French room and is' very popular. Pro-
fessor Gill attempts to coax him out, but the dog has a taste for learning. The
Professor endeavors to eject LUIIQ but the howl of protest from the canine dismays
him. The animal escapes a caress from the irate Professor. The latter is non-
plussed. Barnett comes to the rescue. In spite of howls he takes the brute by the
neck, carries him triumphantly from the room and precipitates him down the
stairs. The Professor acknowledges it was a difficult position for him, but offers
to tell any prospective teacher how to handle similar situations. The recitation
proceeds tranquilly. '
llnttvrg Efirkrtn frnm 1111? Qllhhmf WHT nf lhllllwr
Ifihzrihham, Thr Glhrgatal Chas-:er uf
As translated by I
11 zzg itletrnfuki Hum-mum, 1513
Unlimited Edition 77777 1 '
KN. B.-For the reezcierlf convenience, the Roman numeralf here have been made to
correspond with those of the origmal Portuguefe texij , '
Wake! For the Alarm Clock scatters into flight
The Slumbers each has 'joyed in this past Night,
The Groans of many greet the Springtime Sun,
Which strikes old Northam with a Shaft of Light.
Before those at Breakfast were well supplied,
Methought a Voice within the Chapel cried,
'When Harrison has raised his ghastlydin,
Why nods the drowsy Worshipper outside?"
Then to the Monitor, those who stood before
The Chapel shouted-"Open thou the Door!
You know how little study time we have, '
And, chapel o'er, 'may study then no moref'
Now the New Term reviving old Desires,
The Student Soul to the Diamond retires,
To Ass. Managership his Thoughts now turn,
And long before he meant to, he perspires.
Come, ill the Pail, and in these days of Spring
To heated ,baseball players cool Water bring:
To the year's End 'tis but a little way,
And when you're Manager, there's time to sing.
A Book of Logic underneath the Bough,
A Piece of Cake, some Wilbur's Buds-and Thou
Beside me, Whitehead, singing some sweet Song-
" Uh, Logic Book were comprehensible now!
Some for a charge account at Stick s and some
Ah take the Cash and let the Credit go-
You ll sure derrve more Benefit therefrom
Sigh for the football Manager's incorrfeg
This College Fence beside the Campus green,
This ancient- wooden Fence on which you lean-
Ah, lean upon it lightly, for who knows
When 'twill collapse and send you on your Bean.
Ah, Wesleyana, fill the Cup that clears
To-day of past Defeat and future Fears: '
To-morrow-Why, To-morrow the same will be,
You can't beat Trinity in Sev'n thousand Years!
For some we loved,'the loveliest and the best,
Have spurned Admonition's strong behest,
Have made a trip to I3 Seabury Hall,
And one by one begun a Six Weeks' Rest.
' XXIII '
And we that now make, merry with the Wines
They left, at Harry Bond's or at Heublein's,
Ourselves must we to College sober go,
Nor stop to meddle with the Street-Car Signs.
Alike for those who for Football prepare,
And those that 'round the Cinder Track must tear
A shrivelled Professor from the Class Room cries,
Fools! your Reward is neither There nor There!"
g A XXVH
Myself in College often did frequent '
Tulin's and Stick's, and had great argument
About Bills and Accounts: but evermore
Came out in the same Rage wherein I went.
With Profs the seed of Wisdom did I sow,
And with Athletics tried to make it grow,
And this was all the Harvest that I reap'd-
You've won your cT,' but flunked your Course-now go'
I I '
, I I
I It I
, , .
I I "
I' - 2
'. I fr
.I I II
' ' I'4si..,., , rv..-Q ,,..,., .,- Q wa- 1.,A --,A
Running up Vernon through the College Gate,
Across the Campus at a fearful rate,
The Chapel I gained just in time to hear
The Monitor's sad cry, "Too late! Too late!"
No one could answer, none knew where he'd gone,
At 2 A. M. he returned forlorng
Nor spoke a Word, but all the Signs reveal'd
Th' effect disastrous of a Night and Morn.
For I remember stopping by the way
To watch a Fresh get paddled well one day:
And with his all-obliterated Tongue
The Freshman murmurid-'cGently, Soph, I pray!"
And has not such a Tale from days of Old
Across collegiate generations'roll'd
Of such a Freshman, out of baser F,arth
Cast by the Sophomore into Human mould?
And not a single Water-Bag we throw
From out our Windows, but may steal below
To light the fire of Anger in some Eye ,
There hidden-poor Fresh! alas! how could he know!
Why, if the Soul can Bing the Dust aside,
Out on the Cinder Track with Heavenly stride,-
Were't not a -Shame-were't not a Shame for him
In Trinity College crippled to abide? '
But if in vain, on yon Gymnasium floor,
You run, or on the Flying Rings soar,
And can't of Tumbling master every trick,
Next year "Ducky', will see you once more.
Waste not your cash, to Spiegel give your suit,
And when it is returned, commence dispute:
Note .the scattered wrinkles he has left in it-
Of course you do not pay--give him the Boot!
For "Is" and "Is-Not" though with Rule and Line,
And "Up-and-Down" by Logic I define,
My Tracks across the Snow will show that I
iVas deep in nothing else last night but-Wine.
Oh, threats of Scudder and Sneers of Undergrad!
N B The tranflator could get no meaning out of the rert 0 this oerfe H
ound .vornething about the H Tripod" being "fad, 3' but the renre war Jo utterly obfeured
by the con ufion of incoherent profanity running through the whole thread of thought
that he foon gave up hope of obtaining a lucid translation.-THE EDITOR
The History Theses of Devout and Learn'd
Who passed before and oil at Midnight burn'd,
Are 'all much better written than our own,
And so are copied, and to the Prof. returned.
LXVI , '
Isent my Soul through the Invisible,
To inform the Tripod Board they couldn't spell
And by and by my Soul return,d and said,
That Tripod Room Itself is Hea'v'n and Hell!"
I LXVII '
Heav'n but the Vision of Tripodal Desire, -
And Hell the Shadow from an Editor on fire
Cast on the Pages ofthe Issues to come,
Those who emerge now, next week will expire.
They are no other than a moving row g
Of Frenzied Journalists that come and go
'Round with Assignments and Proof-Sheets prepared
At.Midnight in all Misery and Woe. A
Maids of all Sorts and Sizes, great and small,
That danced along the walk or hugged the wall
And some loquaeious damsels were, and some
Dane'd much, perhaps, but never talk'd at all.
Heads of all Sorts and Sizes, great and small,
That leaned from windows up in Jarvis Hall,
And some loquacious students were, and some
Flirted, perhaps, but never talk'd at all.
Indeed, Repentance when a Sophomore
I swore-but was I sober when I swore?
And then came Spring, and baseball victories
My threadbare Penitence apieces tore.
And much as Sleep has played the Infidel,
And robb'd me of my Chapel Cuts-Ah, Well,
I Wonder often what the Monitors buy
One half so precious as the Sleep they sell.
Yet Ah, that Spring should vanish with the Rose!
Yet Ah, that Max should vanish with our Clothes! ,
Yet Ah, that Exams should vanish With our Woes! .
Yet Ah, yet ah, yet ah again, who knows!
VVould but the unfolded Roll of Fate now yield
Une glimpse-if dimly, yet indeed revealld,
One glimpse of how We in the Spring shall fare,
When Wesleyan We meet on track and field?
xcvm r I
Would but some Winged Angel ere too late -
Arrest the yet unfolded Exams We hate,
And make the stern Professor otherwise
Decline, or solve, or quite obliterate.
,W r ixcrx t t
Ah Love, 'could you and I With'Prex conspire
To grasp this sorry Scheme of Marks entire,
Would not We shatter it to bits-and then
Remould it so that We could all get our degrees Without doing
CN. B.-The trauflator realize! that the laft .feuteuce above if a detriment to the
oerfe in refjoect to rhyme aud meter, but he 'way unable to resurrect an hurrel' that
would couoey the exact meaning.-EDiToR.D A
cti, I 'A mf 4 . fir. '
2 HI X
M E X7
f '-:T X 4 12
pg. -ga ' 1
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RINITY COLLEGE, under the name of VVashington College, re-
ceived its Charter in 1323. The present name was adopted in 1845.
L Its chief founder was the Right Rev. Thomas Church Brownell
X 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. . A
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 of the 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, the librarian and the
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 excellentequipment for
Elementary and Advanced work. P
The Hall of Natural History contains' the Museum, Biological Laboratories, and
the Psychological Laboratory. A
In the year 1903-1904 a full technical course in Civil Engineering was for the first
time made available for all qualified applicants.
3 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 three lower classes, respectively. The Russell Graduate
Fellowship of 35500 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 3500 are also awarded to undergraduates for success in the work of the
various departments. '
Two examinations for admission are held at the College each year, the first during
the days following the Annual Commencement, and the second in September, imme-
diately before the beginning of the Christmas term.
For Catalogues, Examination Papers, or information, apply to the President or
to the Secretary of the Faculty. I
1 1 i
WILLIAMS ' A
Earl spends many Weary hours in 38 Jarvis Hall, sharing the
gloom of the Business Manager of this publication. His extra mo-
ments are spent either in deep revery or in story-telling. He can do
the latter to perfection when he is in good spirits. -
E. L. WARD T .
Right this Way, ladies and gentlemen! In this cage We have
the only original antediluvian aggravation ever exhibited before the
public, it buds like a rose, develops like a film, and is the only living
example of the Darwinian theory in existence. Not too near the cage,
C. D. WARD ' E
Don't blame us for navigating such a craft on the social Wave.
Dartmouth cast all the responsibility on us, although "Chet7' really
came down to keep his brother under proper restraint. Chet is no
mean gymnast, but he doesn't Wastehis good looks on a cold, unre-
sponsive Gym. ,
CASE , , . - R '
"Hellol Is Kenneth there? Yes, if you please-Hello! Is that
you, Kenneth? Hovv are you, dear?-That's good. Take care of
yourself, vvonit you, Kenneth? Good-bye, dear."
Kenneth keeps pretty Well. He takes long Walks to get up circu-
lation 1fTrip0ci jokelb.
"' ' T d at
as Connecticut rust an 5,5
A - sae
ass Safe Deposit C ompany
Corner of Main and Pearl Streets
iff CAPITAL, 5750.000 SURPLUS. 5600.000
555 BANKING BUSINESS-SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT
555 E TRUST DEPARTMENT iii
l'F , . ooo
iii MEIGS H. WHAPLES, President ' JOHN M- TAYLOR, ViCC-PI'9Sid9Ht
000 ' 1 i
S22 JOHN P. WHEELER, Treasurer- 555
' HOSMER P. REDFIELD, Assistant T1'63.SH1'6I'
gf! . E ARTHUR P. DAY, J. LINCOLN FENN, Sig
Secretary and 'Manager of Trust Department Assistant Secretary
S!! . 33
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" Hartford's Shopping enter"
Where everything in all desira-
hle Merchandise can he found,
Where every Want can he filled,
every need supplied.
Headquarters for Everything
BRGW , THoMsoN as co
T 3 3
"Who is that intellectual looking chapon the side-lines, Wearing
a striped jersey and a Worried look?7'
4'Why, surely you do not mean Withington? Well, I would
not call him intellectual, exactly. He is taking the hardest courses
in college, you see, and to be really intellectual one must be a good
society man, too. 7'
MGORE 4 ' - '
Our 'cSenator" is a Very serious gent. They say he used to
smile before he came to college. Just go the rounds of the college
football teams and find outhow many players would care to line
up against him a second time. The sand makes up for the lack of
fat, John. - ' '
NQBLE ' '
"Buster?' came to college to become prominent. In a Way he
succeeded, but his good looks hampered his greatest efforts along
this line. His favorite pastime is running for oHice,but, unfortunately,
he Wasn't built for a track man. c
THOMAS P '
"Laugh and We'll all laugh with you," Bob. Once upon a time
there Was a policeman in Meriden and he didn't like Bob's laugh,
so he tried to stop it. But he missed Bobls laugh and hit his nose-
and so Bob is now President of the Maryland Club. Cops, beware!
Henry Kohn 'il Son Geo. O. Simons
V ' Successor to
tif if '
W Simons 6. Fox
r 240 Asylum St. '
. All kinds of Silk, Bunting and Felt
890 Main St. I H8l'tf0rd Flags. avors for Germans and Cotil-
Factory, Newark, N. J. 1 lions. Oflicial decorator for the Prom.
of orth America
QAMERICA'S OLDEST COMPANY
Total Assets, January I, 1912 - - SI6,953,774.00
Total Liabilities, January I, 1912 - 8,649,873.oO
Surplus over all Liabilities, January I, 1912 S 8,303,9OI.OO
EUGENE L. ELLISON, President
BENJAMIN RUSH, First Vice-President
JOHN O. PLATT, Second Vice-President
T. HOWARD VVRIGHT, Secretary
HENRY YV. FARNUM, Asst. Secretary
New England Department Hartford, Conn.
Charles E. Tarker RQ Co.
50 State Street First National Bank Building Hartford, Conn.
F IDELITY TRUST CO.
49 PEARL STREET
Bankers, Trustees, Guardian or Agent
JOHN M. HOLCOMBE CHARLES E. GROSS WILLIAM B. CLARK
CHAS. G. WOODWARD FRANK L. WILCOX CHAS. IP. COOLEY
VVILLIAM C. SKINNER RICHARD M. BISSELL GEO. D. HOWELL
CHARLES L. F. ROBINSON S
just see what a happy countenance is catalogued under this
namel aloe" is a Wonder! Just think of running off with the Chess
Championship One minute and With the appendicitis the next-and
then emerging still undaunted. Ask Joe about the lantern and matches
they used to hang out for him some Iive years ago.
Uur general, all-around mental telepathist and reservoir of Wit
and humor. He'd rather Walk on car tracks than eat ice cream.
Aside from a little good-natured egotism about his baseball ability,
'cHarry'7 is a good scout. '
This lanky chap is a very prominent and familiar figure on the
Campus-he is seen as often as tvvicea month. He is the very same
brave hero who offered to throvvthe conductor out and ring up fares
himself after the Freshman-Junior Banquet at Holyoke had made
him rather Irisky and spirited.
R. M. SMITH
Beware of this Walking phonograph, this traveling encyclopedia,
this human interrogation pointl Come Within a radius of sixty
yards, and he will talk you deaf, dumb, and blind.
ZETN NATION L BA K
NEXT DOOR TO HARTFORD PUBLIC LIBRARY AND MORGAN MEMORIAL
CHECKING ACCOUNTS INVITED
TRAVELERS, CHEQUES .
MODERN SAFE DEPOSIT FACILITIES
4 A M C J
Th J0hIl -Pratt C0.
f' Vulcabeston 9'
"Moulded Micah e
Hartford . . Connecticut
See, children, here is a man. He is a good man, so he is called
a "missionary man."' This man has eyes, two noses and a pair of
mouths. But he is not a regular man, he is a hero. He was won at
a church fair. You may pat the good, missionary, irregular hero-
man, children, but don't ruffle his hair. .
Don't look for the photo. It was partly the photographer's
fault. Vail is absolutely harmless. He has slowly gained the repu-
tation of being a Shakespearean wit. That is partly his fault, also.
A perfect lady
UHEUREUX ' C
His hair is red and his name is pronounced with startling varia-
tions, the best combinations of euphoniousness being reached by base-
ball umpires. 'cRed,' is the best Catcher Trinity has had in a month
of Sundays, and he'll make a good Captain. The only fault we can
find with him is his very great appreciation of Warner's humor.
"It's too hotln UNO, itas too coldlv uSay, 'Bones', shove
on some more coal!" Never mind, 'cBones",when we all depart this
life, you'll have had your experience with fiery furnaces, and we-
How Norwich Town ever survived the pranks of this youth is a
dead mystery. .
WM. H. POST Trinity College
CARPET CO. Barber Shop
Manicuring by Lady Attendant
D6C0l'afOl'S J. G. MARCH, Hair cutter
H Cal'Pet5 Vibration Shampooing and
Rugs N Massaging. Electrical
Wall Paper Facial Massage
and - C
Rooms 1 and 2 Connecticut Mutual Bldg-
Ulpholstery i Phone Connection
2 I A S Y I u nl S t r-ge e t Entrances X'
HARTFORIJ, CONN. I 785 Main sf. 56 Pearl sf.
uThe Leading Fire Insurance Company of A1fne1'ica"
STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF THE
On the 31st day of December, 1911
Cash Capital, ........ 95,000,000.00
Reserve, Re4Insuranoe CFirej, . . '7,506,351.40
Reserve, Re-Insurance QMarineD, . 430,032.63
Reserve, Unpaid Losses CFirej, . 549,382.98
Reserve, Unpaid Losses CMarineD, 64,490.00
Other Claims, ....... 632,937 .96
Net Surplus, . 2 . 7,834,194.74
Total Assets, ........ 922,017,389.71A
Surplus for Policy Holders, 812,834,1 94. 74
WILLIAM B. CLARK, President HENRY E. REES, Secretary
O Assistant Secretaries
A. N. WILLIAMS AE. J. SLOAN E. S. ALLEN
GUY E. BEARDSLEY
W. F. WHITTELSEY, Jr., Marine Secretary '
THOMAS E. GALLAGHER, General Age
WESTERN BRANCH' , ' L. O. KOHTZ, Assistant General Agent
29 S0- La Salle St-Q Chicago' Ill- lx L. O. KOHTZ, Marine General Agent
PACIFIC BRANCH E. C. MORRISON, General Agent
- 301 California St., San Francisco, Cal. A. G. SANDERSON, Assistant General A
. CHICAGO, ILL., 29 So. La Salle St.
l NEW YORK, 63-65 Beaver St.
MARINE DEPARTMENT, . . . . .... 2 BOSTON, 70 Kilby St.
, PHILADELPHIA, 226 Walnut St.
Agents in all the Principal Cities, Towns, and Villages A
of the United States and Canada
Chambers Chow, Chapel
child, chaste from China. Han-
kow never produced better brains
nor a happier disposition. Who.
brought him over? See Lew. I
Munsey Lew, Chemistry
shark, chaste from China.
Shanghai never produced better
brains nor a happier disposition.
Whotbrought him over? See
Marcus is a youth sober in
more than one sense-be it said
to his credit. He helps to main-
tain the dignity and the finances
of the college bookstore, and is
thus enabled to maintain his
DEPPEN ' '
The big man with the high
voice. He put in his thumb and
he pulled out two plums -
baseball managership and popu-
larity. 'cDick" is a philosopher
and an orator. Who could deny
that, after hearing his speech on
"Trinity Girls, " at Marble Hall?
USam7' has never exhibited
any traces of the velocity implied
in his cognomen, even on the
Cinder track. Hehas run other
things beside races, including
musical clubs and girls, but
never very fast. Easy-going,
pleasure-loving, optimistic Sam!
The Capitol City
115 Front Street
The Andrus 8'
Wholesale and Retall
272 Asylum Street
J. P. MORGAN at co.
DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN BANKERS
Wall Street, Corner of Broad
NEW YORK I
DREXEL 8: CO., PHILADELPHIA
Corner of 5th and Chestnut-Streets
MORGAN, GRENF ELL Sz CO., LONDON
No. 22 Old Broad Street
MORGAN, HARJES 8: CO., PARIS
31 Boulevard I-Iaussmann
Deposits received subject to Draft
Securities bought and sold on Commission
Interest allowed on Deposits
g Foreign Exchange, Commercial Credits
Circular Letters for Travelers, available in all parts
. of the world
ZX I ,I
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Leading Caterers S
Dainty Elegance in Serving Wed-
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Special Attention Given to Quality Dishes
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Estimates at our up-stairs parlor
III PEZIRL STREET
A Table d'Hote Dinner and supper
served every day and evening
Edward Balf Co.
Crushed Stone, Sand Trucking
and Excavating -
26' State St., Hartford, Conn.
1 1 1
nygxg me in in in. me me lk -
This Edition of The Trinity Ivy P A l
was printed by us P 5
1' ' 1
-efmw ' 1
' f il
MA 33 y gifyyww T 1 3
A 1 N 1
he -J P A
Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. 7
' - PRODUCERS OF1
ig High-Class Book and Catalog Printing if
253-257 Ellicott Street BUFFALO, N. Y. 1
I ' EM T
uns. :se ish mg :sg ik mg is. ll
COOK A ' H .
"Crimusl How I love my Gym! Listen-Fm a luminous liter'
ary light, with a lugubrious learned look and a livelylove for loquacii
ty. I tip the scales at +hush, at Gymf' The only thing in life
Allan regrets is his inability to grow stout. .
Ask "Boone" about his glorious soap-bubble dreams in the
brewery. We thought we had lost this optimist for a while, but
books finally got the call over bottles, and we consider i913 fortunate.
MARSDEN ' p
Behold our hardfworked cCEditor-in-Cheesevl Is he good
natured? He must be to hold that jobl 'cStew,' may be seen any
spring day trudging over the cinder path, with the weight of a dozen
hurdles on his shoulders. And that's not the only weight on his
shoulders-ever since they addressed that letter, 'cTrinity College,
care of W. S. Marsden," he has been trying to find a well-fitting hat.
ccTom Brown at Trinityn would be a punning conceit., Prof.
Brenton said that puns are not good form these days, but that there
might be some one with the sense of humor who could rival Shakes-
peare. Tom looks fine when he is disguised. Do you remember his
detective work last March?
our Trinity of G. F. Warfield .si co.
2-Assortments Qtatlflnffg . .
in clothes, hats, shoes, n
and furnishings for
Horsfall's giaigiiifiiili SE:
77 and 79 Asylum Street
ITPAYSTOBUY OUR KIND HARTFORD CONN-
HE your product demands fine cata
logues, you know that attractive ideas
original treatment of illustrations and
engravings are Wliatsell your goods Dont re
strict yourself and your business, get the best
ll Rx? A fi'
YN? .1 A
'ffl tg NX
Xxxx N 77 ,,
R ,, xxx
1 N' A sae wall-fl: 44v'-,z+-:- 1371?-:wc-'iz-9'-71:24-1.
'44-+.'.-: .-.:,a..'.- sw-.gs-fs.: wo.-sv -ma 4:15'-.1-fav.:-.fl-cv:-.-.y4. -:-.-.--.
Illustrators and Engravers
HARTFORD, coNN Q
"Baldy," otherwise known as HFat,,' was elected to next year's
football captaincy because he looked ferocious enough to do anything
or anybody last fall, when he lost one of his prominent incisors. With
his beauty marred he wouldn't smile even for the girls. We don't
need to tell you that HCharlie,' is popular-he is also a scholar of
ADKINS f r V ' q
We wouldn't have it noised about for the world, but the night
before the 'cEccy'7 exam-oh, but why bother with spilt milk?
We all know c'Len'7 is a very fine student, and a good friend to have.
Read, fmark, learn! This subject is worth it. It is no other than
the "Pinker Lady" who confronts you. Handsome, talented, charm-
ing. Can you blame the ladies for their ill-concealed admiration?
If they could only hear Hjackv singing as often as we do-but,
why say more-indeed, space forbids. W '
BARBER ' ' '
He's a quiet chap, a little shaver. He minds his own business,
and between times gets in a little studying onthe sly. Holland scholars
never did loaf very much, somehow.
R- S- Gladwinf Prop- Telephone Charter 151 E P 0 1, V R
Qualify Barber Shop
FLUWER SHOP V
Choice Cut Flowers LELL32 .s LEA VITT
i 726 Main sf. r
Wedding and Funeral Work a Specialty
' Special attention to Trinity
a ' Students ,
722 Main St. I Hartford, Conn.
- 185 ,s
N f""? WX wp
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Wright 81 Ditson
College Students and Athletes who want
the real, superior articles for the various
Base Ball, Lawn Tennis, Gam
Basket Ball, Track and
S Field Sports
Should insist upon those bearing the
WRIGHT 8: DITSON Trade Mark
Wright 81 Ditson
22 Warren Street New York
Boston Chicago San Francisco
e gATRONlZE DUNNE
5 A A Official Photographer
. .3 11 sf?
u Y ll,
K , , 1 forthe 1913 Ivy. . . .
759 MAIN ST.
GOLDBAUM 'Q CO.
1106 Chapel St.
New Haven, Conn,
Groups a Specialty
3 525555565 553
If you want the BEST
a High Grade. selected Rich
Coffee. Roasted and Packed
ls. s. mace co.
Hem new Two 'l""s Humiolzn, coNN.
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ety throu h other mediums than
X l ws A '
'cSkig7' has gained notori- r
. ix E X 1
his euphonious name. He
plunged into prominence Fresh-
man year by surreptitiously
Walking away with the Tennis
Championship, to his brotheris
discomfiture. Since then, his
work in Biology has cast his
features into ap more serious
mold. He has got a head on
his shoulders that is a head.
FAIRBANKS P '
The boy with the sunny
disposition! Paraphrased, this
is an indication of "the smile
that Won't come olT." But it
isn't a smile that aggravates, so
no one Would Want to see it
E. T. SMITH
Rather eifeminate pulchri-
tude, don't you think? To
look at the photo yould hardly
believe he Was bibulously in-
clined-but it's a very gradual
incline. He's a leader in Gym
and in studies, and expects to
dangle a CID B K key with the
same ease With Which he dangles
on the high bars.
A species having two char-
acteristics not common to the
regular college-bred species: a
studious look and an aggressive
Way of smoking cigars. Re-
cently unearthed records give
authentic proof that Ghana
paratusn Was the motto of this
0 Knee Caps,
A Abdominal ,
V Belts for the
1 M support of Vari-
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6 .5 A
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e T --
r' Q' X .,
. Xi Swelled Limbs,
l203-1205 Main Street
FOR D, CONN.
At Reasonable Prices
DIGNAM 8: WALSH
T I ph Charter 512
1 r HARTFORD, CONN.
Hlgh Class Vaudevllle
, O l The Best Attractions
f Two Performances Daily
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I ' 'S
tEESSESEEEEEEEEEEESESSSES COMPUMENTS OF EESSEESEQEEESESSESSEESEE
l I e W opster Bllllafd Par or
h I O
E 104 ' Asylum Street, Hartford, Conn.
The BerkeleyDz'fvz'nz'Qf ,S 611001
P JVIIDDLETOWN, coNN.
, . I 7
OUNDED in 1854, in continuation of a Theological department at Trinity Colleg e
F by Bishop john Williams. It offers to students of Theology full instruction in
the studies required of Candidates for Orders, with various courses of Lec-
tures and advanced Work in the several departments. S
The degree of Bachelor of Divinity is conferred on anv graduate Who attains a
high standardin examinations, shows a scholarly acquaintance with Greek and Latin,
and resents a satisfactor thesis. T
P Y ,
The fifty-eighth Ordination Will be held on the 5th of June, I T
and the fifty-ninth year Will open on the 7th of Sept., 1912.
T Candidafes for admission should make 'application for rooms and Cif necessarvl
for scholarships, earbr. Address all communications fo fhe Dean.. , T A
Compgfmenfs of . The Place to Take Your Pictures
Tbej H Grozier Co. E' E E'
illllamnn , we
Glnniwrrura . Picture Frame Shop
71 ASYLUM STREET
Room 1-Up One Flight'
Frames of all kinds made to order
The Best Work
125 Warrenfon o4foenue
HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Q E, 5rAC'QUjTH , qafoprfefor
Yes th1s 1S Mr I'Ia1thwa1te 9' 9' Who? 9' 9' Oh IS that you
Gertrude? 9' 9' Yes 9' 9' Why what tune shall I get there? 9' 9' N
make- It earl1er than that 9' 9' Oh yes please do' 9' 9' Why you
know I haven t seen you for nearly a whole day 9' 9' Now you re
try1ng to show me a good t1me 9' 9' Brmg another fellow? 9' 9' I
your fr1end pretty? 9' 9' Surely Ill brmg- 9' 9' What you dont
l1ke h1m? 9' 9' Well - 9' 9' All r1ght I ll see you at half past seven
9' 9' Goodbye ' A 9
Our language shark I-Ie has been 1n French for three years-
noth1ng? .Can I get an 1dea out of my head? But Raymond was
und1smayed He wears a ha1rc:ut that 1S un1que almost a queue
It IS hard at present to tell whether h1s gen1us IS mus1c:al or l1terary
A new arr1val d1rect from Dartmouth v1a W1l.l1ams An athlete
of l1m1tless ab1l1ty now sh1n1ng on the dramond Can be- seen any
day between four and SIX on th1s stage The aud1ence w1ll k1ndly
applaud -f For further' record-see page 2oo of th1s volume or any
other copy of the book Cheer up Walter we hope for the best
cc I I I 0 .
7 ' . ' 7 7
. ' . 7 ' O1
7 7 7 ' 7 7
. . . . S
. , . ,
. . . ,
' 7 7
even after Prof. Gill made that remark, "Can I get something from
' ' 77
. , .
I . ,
. , , .
WHERE GOOD STYLES IN MEN'S
ASYLUM, AT TRUMBULL ST.
GOOD PRINTING AT
1 CONSIDERATE cos'r
if mxrrc I S
I A 41
J ' yglQ ,l,'i,:35:
AGB. Ak A ALN A
MONOTYPE COMPOSITION FOR
284 Asylum Street
Hartfordis representative for Kuppenheimerls'
Young Men's Clothes
869 Main Street
it Y A
A .91 7 WT V 'f
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I R ' ,E S A rs I N Q 'gnu I V,
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,-. H: 'C
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b Carry your money safely by using
D0 YQ11 Expect t0 American Express C0mpany's
' Travelers' Cheques or Letters of
Tfavgl Yeaf? C redit. You can cash them
THE HARTFORD TRUST COMPANY, Corner of Main Street' and Central Row
y RALPH W. CUTLER. President R FRANK C- SUMNER. Treawrer
CHAS. M. JOSLYN, Vice-President HENRY H- PEASE, Secfefafl'
I . I
32 Plain Painting Paper Hanging
gi I ' S I
3 c. H. PIETSCH ca SON g
FrescopPa1nters I S
3 I Interior and Exterior Painting of All Kinds
METAL AND CANVAS CEILINGS,
Office, I I-48 Main Street Shop, I I46-I I54 Main Street
S2 : I Telephone
S HARTFORD, CONN. ,E
3 HERBERT RANDALL HARRY c. BLACKMORE
RANDALL Sc BLACKMORE
A H1cH-cLASS PoRTRA1TURE T
3 I I Pratt Street : : Hartford, Connecticut
3 Official Photographers to the I 912 Ivy
Delamater, Akers, Bundy-Newell, Stuart, Lucas and Lloyd Negatives owned
by this 'StucIio. We make a specialty of copying Daguerreotypes and Paintings
3 PLEASE MAKE APPOINTMENTS h I TELEPHONE,
U I 96 .
Pazfronzze Uur Advertzsers
WNV M X
if A EQ X X
New and Second Hand Clothzng
55 FRONT STREET, HARTFORD CONN
Paying hlgh6St cash prxces for Whatever cast off clothln you may have to
dispose of Drop me a postal glvmg your address and I will call on you
l 15122 Qlluh illvhearaal T
Whitehead stands by the piano in graceful pose. He calls the
roll with much so-lemnity. Evison is also present. "Jack'7 -proposes
to start the rehearsal. c'Evy'7 takes exception. They finally agree
to start. Jack tries to hit "G," but gets SAW flat. Evy again takes
exception, so does the rest of the Club, anywhere from HD" to
HCM They sing ensemble 'cCubanola Glide" and "Good Morning,
Carrieng Jack calls it good harmony. Evy takes exception. They
then hum three of Beethoven's Sonatas. A telephone call from
Short, asking permission to join the Club, breaks in on the dulcet
melody. Jack is in favor of it, but Evy, thank goodness, takes
exception. The plans for a concert at the Manhattan Opera House
are discussed. Jack pro and Evy con. Theyfinally decline, gracefully,
but Evy has to take exception again, so Jack takes the honor. Jack
now proudly announces that he is official barker for the "Misfit
Clothing Co." Evy takes exception and the rehearsal breaks up.
Qnarh in the Ginza linnm
PROFESSOR KLEENE Ccalling rolll-Ward!
WARD-HCTCT' . i
WEssELs-Hello! ' ,
PROFESSOR GETTELL-Primitive men were governed in all their
actions by custom. Now, men, why would they, for instance, not
ride bicycles on the sidewalk? '
BLEECKER-Because they didn't have bicycles! t
PROFESSOR GETTELLTThC Portuguese in sailing along the coast
of Africa found a place where the vegetation was green and the
climate cool. What did they call it?
BARNETT-Chili! . T
PROFTEISSOR BRENTON-On the Eve of Saint Agnes how did the
young knight get past the old serving-woman into his lady's bower?
'MARsDEN.Qin blissful ignorance of the lessonb-Slipped her some
money! . K
PROFESSOR,BAIRRET-NCWYOH, will you go on with the next
N I ' f'u"' 1 S3
..:i:. ' W ' V
T51 x X Q Q3
, M c.-: 1 1
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HARTFORD PUBLIC LIBRARY.
Lending Department Notes.
OPEN FROM 9 A. M. 'ro 8 P. M. SATURDAYS TO 9 P. M.
HOLIDAYS . . ' CLOSED ON SUNDAYS.
CFor Reading and Reference Roonil hblif see Handbook, " How
to Use the Library." Ask 'or one.j
1. Please report at once a change of dwelling
place and all cases of contagious diseases .in the
house where you' live. - P
2. To renew a book, bring your card and the
book's name and number, for example: Class 822,
No. W 635 P. .
3. You may transfer a book from one card to
another by bringing it with both cards 'to the Library.
4. The fine for overdue two-week books is two
cents a day, and four cents for one-week and three-
'day books. I .
5. One-week books may not be renewed. All
books not otherwise marked are two-week books,
and may be renewed once.
' . ' pup!
' . r . ,
- 1 f
Suggestions in the Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) collection:
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