University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE)

 - Class of 1917

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University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1917 volume:

1 e Blue Hen r-, -tl . M.cr. n e Blue Hen published by the Class of 1918, of Delaware College at Newark, Delaware Nineteen Seventeen , TO MR. H. RODNEY SHARP IN APPRECIATION OF HIS PROPHETIC WISDOM AND GENEROUS ENTHUSIASM IN LOYALTY TO DELAWARE WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK ?u - ff p FOREWORD HAT we, the class of 1918, should have the good fortune of editing the Blue Hen at this particular stage in the development of Delaware College, we esteem an exclusive privilege. For in our short college career we have known " Old Delaware " in her days of struggle and are, on that account, better able to appreciate her days of more happy fortune which now seem assured. We spent two years within her walls when Delaware College was wealthy in love and loyalty far out of pro- portion to her wealth of equipment and material means. For one year we have known her in the day of transition, when the old was not usable as old nor the new as new. And we now look forward to one year when we may see her fairly launched on her career of greatest usefulness. We count ourselves happy that to us should be given the task of present- ing through the college annual the remarkable changes and growth of these few years. In editing this book we wish to acknowledge the hearty co-operation of all those on whom we have called for aid of any kind. Especially do we wish to thank Mr. Charles G. Meier, who did the two color plates, Mr. Blair for the headings, Mr. Otto Thomas for cartoons. Miss Gertrude Brady and Professors Sypherd and Dutton for criticism, and The Craftsmen at Kells for their interest as well as technical skill. Greetings In the evening of your lifetime when your youth has passed away, Seated by old age ' s fireside as the fit fid shadows play, As you gaze with eyes unseeing, deep into the dying fire, While the soft light and the silence memories in your heart inspire; May this book a fairy bridge he, over which your dreams may glide To that happy land of boyhood gleaming on the other side, Where your tireless thoughts may wander ' mid the sorrows and the joys Of those carefree boyhood friendships which not even time destroys. May your youth once more be with you; may your fancy see you there In the school of old traditions — ancient, mighty Delaware. —L. R. Witsil, ' 18. O £iuvn ' (J t i-e . c iZi-A - , ACULT Samuel Chiles Mitchell, Pii. D., President. George A. Harter, Pii. D., Professor of Mathematics and Physics. Elisha Conover, M. A., Professor of Latin and Greek. Edward Laurence Smith, M. A., Professor of Modern Languages. Merrill Van Giesen Smith, M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Clinton 0. Houghton, B. A., Professor of Zoology and Botany. W. Owen Sypherd, Ph. D., Professor of English. Harry Hayward, M. S., Dean of Agricultural Department and Professor of Animal Husbandry. Clarence A. Short, M. S., Professor of Mathematics and Engineering. Charles A. McCue, B. S., Professor of Horticulture. Arthur E. Grantham, B. S. A., Professor Agronomy. Charles L. Penny, M. A., Professor of Chemistry, Mineralogy, and Geology. Earnest Vancourt Vaughn, Ph. D., Professor of History and Economics, State of Delaware Chair of History. Raymond C. Reed, Ph. D., D. V. M., Professor of Bacteriology, Hygiene and Veterinary Science. Firman Thompson, B. S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Thomas F. Manns, Ph. D., Professor of Plant Pathology and Soil Bacteriology. George A. Koebber, E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. George S. Counts, Ph. D., Professor of Psychology and Education. Allan R. Cullimore, C. E., Dean of Engineering and Professor of Civil En- gineering. William F. Hoey, Jr., First Lieutenant, 12th Infantry, Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Commandant of Cadets. Harold E. Tiffany, M. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Zacharya H. Srager, B. S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. George Elliott Button, M. A., Assistant Professor of English. Arthur Craig Wiiittier, B. S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Howard K. Preston, C. E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Engineering. Raymond R. Pailtiiorp, B. S. Assistant Professor of Horticidture. William J. McAvoy, C. E., Physical Director and Assistant Professor of Math- ematics. Kent Roberts Greenfield, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History and Ec- onomics. Horace V. Cory, B. S., Jnstrnctor in Poultry Husbandry. Mark L. Nichols, B. S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy. Mansel p. Grimes, B. S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. Lewis A. Belding, M. E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical and Electrical En- gineering. Reeves Dyer String, Instructor in Shop Work. Frederick J. Poiil, M. A., Instructor in English. C. H. Rawlins, Jr., Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. Paul W. Boutwell, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. Claude C. Spiker, M. A., Instructor in Modern Languages. A. W. Bernhardt, B. A., Instructor in Modern Languages. 112] O EDWARD LAURENCE SMITH Dean Smith was born on March 19, 1877, at Newark, Delaware. When fifteen years of age he entered Delaware College, and won his B. A. degree in 1896. The following two years he was a post-graduate student here, taking Latin, French, German and Spanish. He studied at Columbia from 1898 to 1900, taking work in Romance and Germanic languages. The first of these years he won a scholarship and the second became University Fellow in Romance Philology. He was given the M. A. degree by Delaware College in 1899. Prof. Smith went abroad the next year and continued his research in Romance Lit- eratures at L ' Universite de Paris, Le College de France, and L ' Ecole des Hautes Etudes, at Paris. Returning to America, he taught modern languages at the Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, and was a student of old Provencal, at Colum- bia. In 1902 he was chosen instructor in German, French and Spanish at his Alma Mater, later being advanced to Professor. He became Dean of the Col- lege and the Arts and Science Department last year, and in 1916 was elected secretary to the faculty. Deail Smith is a member of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity, the Modern Language Association of America, and the Phi Kappa Phi. Fraternity. By his activity in student affairs and by his genial influence as Dean of the College, Prof. Smith has made every man at Delaware his warm friend. A man of most attractive personality, and a thorough scholar, he is the model type of a gentleman. HARRY HAYWARD Dean Hayward was born near Lewistown, N. Y., in 1869. After preparing at the Mount Hermon School, in Massachusetts, he entered the College of Ag- riculture at Cornell in 1890. After graduating he was a land agent in northern Delaware, and later went to State College, Pa., where he acted as head of the Department of Dairying. He then accepted a position as Professor of Dairying and Animal Husbandry at New Hampshire College. From there he went to the Department of Agriculture at Washington, and was chief of the Dairy Division. He was engaged in organizing and managing the agricul- tural work at the Mount Hermon School for three years, and came to Delaware in 1906 as Director of the Experiment Station, and professor of Agriculture. He has done special work at Harvard, the University of Minnesota, and some of the agricultural institutions of England and Germany. He is a member of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity and the honorary Fraternities of Sigma and Phi Kappa Phi. Dean Hayward is a man of great energy and constructive ability, a leader in every sense of the word. His social spirit and the splendid character of his work at Delaware are appreciated by all. ALLAN REGINALD CULLIMORE Prof. Cullimore was born at Jacksonville, 111., in March, 1884. He attended the Belmont School, Belmont, Cal.. and took his scientific training at the Mass- achusetts Institute of Technology, graduating in 1907 with the B. S. degree. The next year he was Assistant in Civil E ngineering there. Afterward he did practical work with the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey on the Columbia River, Washington; was engaged by the American Bridge Co., at their New York office; was appointed Assistant Superintendent of Construction for the city of St. Louis, serving for two years ; and he was designing Engineer for the Spuck Iron Foundry Co. of St. Louis. He has been Dean of the College of Industrial Science at Toledo University, in Ohio, and for the past three summers taught railroad and topographical fieldwork at the summer Engineering Camps of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, in eastern Maine. He was elected Dean of Engineering at Delaware this year. Prof. Cullimore is a member of the Beta Theta Phi Fraternity, the Ohio Society of Steam, Mechanical and Electrical Engineers, and the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. He has brought to the engineers here a genuine interest in their work, and a spirit of animation which grows as time passes. With his wide experience and well deserved popularity among the students, he is forming a technical school of the first order at Delaware College. Since the Last Blue Hen Being a Chronology of Happenings at Delaware College Since the Publication of the Last Blue Hen in Nineteen Hundred and t t j» j» Fifteen jt jt j» j» j» Gifts to the College O N November 30, 1915, at a meeting of the board of trustees, Mr. Rodney Sharp announced a gift to Dela- ware College of five hundred thousand dollars. The donor preferred that his name should not be mentioned. This meeting of the board on Tuesday, November 30th, 1915, is the most notable that has occurred in the history of the college since its found- ing. This gift was the first of many which were to fol- low. And subsequent gifts from the same source have brought the total amount to more than a million dollars. That was a great moment, when by a brief announce- ment, in an instant was made possible the realization of the dreams and ideals of those who for years have worked patiently on in behalf of Delaware College. From that instant the college was on a new plane of existence. Her possibilities for usefulness were placed on an almost limitless scale. Material Growth For the first term of this year one might easily have mistaken the campus of Delaware College for a European battlefield. The new campus was plowed and the top soil piled in four rows, each one a quarter of a mile long. The students had almost literally taken to tents. And those buildings which still ' The Digger " stood, strikingly resembled the ruins of Lou- vain. Nine houses including the old Colmery Home were completely demolished; such historic places as " soap fat alley " with all its traditions, were obliterated. Three new buildings were creeping out of the ground, old residences were taken for recitation rooms and laboratories, and Old College Hall was but a ghost of its former self. But at last the new campus is taking shape. We see the level plane more than half a mile long and three hundred feet wide, which is to be the " Green. " The line of new buildings which are to surround the green is clearly suggested by the new dormitory and Wolf Hall. And the " Old Dorms " stands forth in new array as though it had been thoroughly sprinkled with waters from the fountain of youth. The Old College Hall is being fitted up as a student center and will take the place of Purnell House. It will contain two dining rooms, one to seat two hundred and fifty and the other to seat one hundred. This building will contain offices and other centers for interest of student life. The new dormitory is situated just south of Main Street where the Old Colmery Home once stood. It will house sixty-five men and is constructed ac- cording to the most modern plans. Few of us have ever before had the pleasure of seeing under construction a building so substantial and well designed, both for comfort and convenience, as Wolf Hall. It may eventually be used solely for Agricultural purposes; for the present it is amply large to furnish supplementary quarters for the departments of Biology, Bacteriology, and Chemistry. Wolf Hall and the dormitory are in the Colonial style of arch- itecture, as will be the future buildings. Thus they will harmonize with the present buildings of the Women ' s Col- lege and when the scheme is completed there will be unity in the whole. Another improvement of this year is the addition of a new infirmary in charge of a trained nurse, where any cases of illness or accident may receive the best of care. The old Elliott Home of Revolutionary times has been remodeled and is now used as temporary quarters for the Board of Health and Bacteriology department. ' " ' " " t C, " " ' for n olf Hall [18] The Old Dorm WolfHaU [19] o Q a .a 3 O 6 «2 3 bo o WW bo m 0) o Ml u o d C s o O fc, oi 0) X a) 3 c S (U o £.1 iii New Dormitory for Women ' s College Floor Plan for the New Dormitory [22] Infirmary Laying the Corner Stone of the First Dormitory [23] Student Government . To those who are working for the material development of Delaware College, it must be a pleasure to note the corresponding growth in the mind and spirit of the student body. In the last year and a half there have been many evidences of such growth, of which student self gov- ernment, while perhaps the most notable, is but one of many. For i nstance the Review, under Mr. E. William Martin, was made a weekly instead of a monthly, a power for good, rather than an institution for charity. The Man- dolin club was formed, also the Dramatic club, the Arts and Science club, and the Engineering Society. Interest has been revived in the two literary societies. The inter-society debate, which for want of candidates had been " hors de combat, " was resumed with enthusiasm. And two debates with St. John ' s College register the same awakening in the student body. The constitution for the student-government association was adopted by unanimous vote of the student body on Friday, February 25, 1916. The con- stitution is as follows: Newark, Delaware, February 25, 1916 We, the students of Delaware College, through our representatives whose names are appended hereto, do endorse and adopt the follow- ing constitution for an organization which we hereby enter into. After this constitution has been approved by the Faculty of Delaware College, it shall become binding and applicable to every member of the student body. CONSTITUTION Article 1 — Name The name of this organization, which shall be composed of the entire student body of the college, shall be " The Student Government Association of Delaware College. " Article 2 — OflBcers The officers of this association shall be a board of seven members, said board of officers to be known as " The Student Council. " These seven men are to be elected from the four classes of the College as follows: 1 Senior Class — three members, one of whom shall be the President of the Class; one of whom shall be the Editor-in- [24] Chief of the Review; the other one to be elected by the Senior Class. 2 Junior Class — two members, one of whom shall be the President of the Class; the other one to be elected by the Junior Class. student Council 3 Sophomore Class — one member, the President of the Class. 4 Freshman Class — one member, the President of the Class. One of the three members from the Senior Class shall be elected by a majority vote of the association as President of " The Student Council. " r25] Article 3 — Duties of Officers It shall be the duty of the President of The Student Council to preside at all mass meetings of the Association, such as smokers, elections, etc. It shall be the duty of The Student Council to meet regularly once every two weeks at a time named by the President of the Council and at such other times as occasion demands. It shall be the duty of The Student Council to receive complaints against all students who deface College or Town property, who indulge in drunkenness or immorality, or who make improper use of the gym- nasium, the library, and the Y. M. C. A. Hall, or any other justifiable complaints. The Council shall investigate each complaint, summon the person complained of before The Student Council, hear his defense, if he has any to offer, and if he be found guilty, inflict such punish- ment as is reasonably proportional to the misdemeanor. Article 4 — Elections After the election of the first Student Council in 1916 there shall be held a regular election of the Council on the Friday preceding Com- mencement each year. Elections of managers and assistant managers of the various athletic teams of the College shall be made at a mass meeting of the Association, notice of such election being posted at least one week previous to the election date, by the President of The Student Council. Article 5 — Amendments Amendments to the constitution may be made by a two-thirds vote of the members present at any mass meeting of the Association, pro- vided a week ' s notice in advance of such meeting has been posted in conspicuous places about the campus. (tW-oAM riA jxbrv 4 ? [26] The Honor System On Monday, February 26, 1916, the faculty considered favorably a petition presented by many of the students which asked that those whose names were affixed by allowed to take their examinations upon their honor. This act was the first step in founding the honor system at the college. It was prompted in general by the development of responsibility and honesty among the students and immediately by the strong editorials of E. William Martin in the Review. On November 30, 1916, a motion was brought before the students to am- end the constitution of the student body by adopting the honor system for all quizzes and examinations, and making it compulsory to report violations in either case. Of the two hundred and one present at the meeting, one hundred and ninety-six voted. One hundred and fifty-one were in the affirmative. Forty- five were in the negative. Thus the amendment was carried by a seventy-seven percent majority and the honor system at Delaware College became a fact. The following is the original petition as presented to the faculty, with the signatures affixed. To the Faculty of Delaware College: The undersigned students, feeling that the time is ripe now for steps to be taken to in- stall an honor system at Delaware College, have agreed to petition the faculty of Delaware College to grant the following requests: 1 That with proper direction, the conduct of examinations (or tests) to which they are subject be entrusted to the undersigned students themselves. 2 That all men who will not, or believe that they cannot, assume the responsibilities of an honor system be segregated from the undersigned students during examinations, and be examined as the faculty may direct. 3 That a student government committee be established which will undertake to in- vestigate all charges of cheating or dishonesty in any form. 4 That the action of the faculty and of the undersigned be based upon the understand- ing that all students who sign this petition are willing to pledge themselves to report to the proper authority all breaches of honor or honesty in any examination. 5 That the faculty appoint a committee to meet with a committee of the undersigned students to arrange for the details of an honor system upon the lines above indicated. ( j lu [27] Q -7), f, CrMA [28] i i [29] s a Purnell House. Opening Purnell House On Thursday, April 6, 1916, was held the formal opening exercises of This, the old library building, had been remodeled and fitted out for use as a Y. M. C. A. by Mr. Rodney Sharp, as a personal gift to the College. During the exercises, speeches of acceptance were made by President Mitchell and Dean Smith for the Faculty, Chancellor Curtis for the Alumni, and Messrs. J. W. Jones, A. Crothers, and James C. Hastings on behalf of the student body. Mr. Sharp told how as the old Evans Home the former students had used this building as their own home. And he was glad, he said, to put it once more in condition to be used in the same way by the student body. The care and devotion which Mr. Sharp put into this gift is in- dicative of his attitude in general toward the College. A pleasing incident in connec- tion with the opening of Purnell House was the return of Mr. " Hazo " Barton to his duties with the Col- lege. Mr. Barton had a short while before felt it necessary to retire from regular work. But he returned, as he put it, " Spryer than a canary bird " to take care of Purnell House. ' Hazo " Bdrtii Forget Today and Live Once More -with Shakspere A Martian astronomer must needs have figured long ere he puzzled out the cause of the kaleidoscopic display of colors which took place in the vicinity of Delaware College on April 28th and 29th. Yet to us poor world- lings, though of inferior intelligence, it is known that those were the days on which Delaware joined with hundreds of other colleges and communities, in commem.oration of the tercentenary of the death of this vrorld ' s greatest dramatist, William Shakspere. The celebration consisted of a Pageant, depicting some scenes from the [31] life and times of the dramatist; the production of Twelfth Night; and a lecture by Professor H. M. Ayers on " Shakspere, Both of an Age and for All Time. " The Pageant Friday, April 28th, dawned inauspiciously. The day was dark and dreary, and poor were the prospects for a successful outdoor performance. To start off the day in a modern way, a baseball game was played in the morning, under a cloudy sky. With clouds hanging gloomily overhead and r ain seeming about to fall at any minute, what was the surprise and joy of everyone, when " Old Sol " burst forth in his most glorious rays. At the stroke of three, the pageant began its joyous journey from the Women ' s College. Led by Mr. H. R. Tyson on a snow-white charger, the pro- cession wended its way up to Frazer Field. Here all the stands had been erected in the south-east end and the spectators were rushing for seats. Need- less to say, many of the tremendous crowd which attended were compelled to stand. But who out of that vast multitude of five thousand cared about that? All they wished was to see some of the dances and hear the songs. Scribe E. C. Johnson of Ye Newarke Poste, first read the prologue to the Pageant. He asked the gathered assembly " to forget today and live once more with Shakspere. " And then the Pageant began. Part 1 — The Boy. First, the hobgoblin fairies entered, and sang and danced as only fairies do. They wove a magic ring whereby woe would come to mortals. Soon after this, a company of children entered the glade to play, and while dancing about they discovered the ring. The children accosted a troop of milk maids, who told them all about the ring and warned the children to beware of it. They all played Elizabethan games until little Will Shakspere entered. He defied the enchantment of the fairy ring and thereupon was bewitched. The children having been frightened away, the hobgoblins returned and gloated over their victim. However, upon the approach of Titania they ran away. Titania ' s fairies broke the enchantment with a wonderful dance. Will Shakspere was given many magic gifts by the fairy troop; Titania herself gave him the genius of poetry. Part II — The Young Man. A company of youths and maidens entered singing and dancing. Then Will Shakspere came in, having just returned from the hunt. The sheriffs appeared and arrested young Shakspere for poaching the royal deer. The Morris dancers entered and Maid Marian was crowned Queen of the May. Shakspere returned and scribbled a verse against Lord Lucy, which he stuck up in a tree. All the dancers now joined in a May Pole [32] Scenes from the Pageant dance, during which Lord Lucy, chancing upon the verse written by Shakspere, read it and then demanded that the boy be clapped into prison. However, the boy ' s father and Anne Hathaway saved the day by obtaining Will ' s release. Shakspere soon after departed for London. Part III — The Playwright. Here the action centered around the Eliz- abethan royal court. The Earl of Southampton entered and awaited the Queen who soon arrived with her followers. Sir Walter Raleigh performed a gallant deed by throwing his coat over a muddy spot and thus allowing the Queen to continue on her way. Southampton greeted the Queen and summoned Shaks- pere. A court dance now was performed before her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth of England. Shakspere entered and " As You Like It " was presented by his players. " The day being now late, the company here broke up, and the Queen, ac- companied by her court, with all the villagers and children thronging to attend her, rode off triumphantly in festival procession. " The principals of the Pageant: Will Shakspere, the boy — Justin Steel. Will Shakspere, the youth — Harold W. Horsey. Will Shakspere, the playwright — Dr. S. C. Mitchell. Titania, Queen of the fairies — Miss Mary Mitchell. Maid Marion, Queen of the May — Miss Mary Mason. Anne Hathaway — Miss Selma Bachrach. Shakspere ' s father — Mr. Harold Foster. Lord Lucy — Alec Crothers. Earl of Southampton — Mr. C. T. Keyes. Queen Elizabeth — Miss Wilson. Sir Walter Raleigh— Mr. Chas. W. Bush. I. H. Boggs. ' 19. I Grace Rono, ' 19. I E. E. Ewing, ' 19. Shakspere Players p proctor, ' 19. m H. W. Ewing, ' 19. E. E. Plumley, ' 19. ' As You Like It " j G. H. Ferguson, ' 19. Alice Jefferis, ' 18. Amelia Leichter, ' 19. L. G. Mulholland, ' 16. [34] The Play " Twelfth Night " As soon as the pageant was over preparations were begun post-haste to enact the play. At eight o ' clock everything was in readiness at the Newark Opera House and the audience, keyed up to a high pitch, awaited the rising of the curtain. Then softly the music played, and slowly the curtain rose. The story of the play was gradually unwoven. The acting was truly of the Shaksperean type. All in the caste worked as if they were really the characters they repre- sented. The audience on Friday night included a good many in Shaksperean costumes. The audience on Saturday after- noon, although somewhat smaller than on the previous evening, was very appreciative of the player ' s efforts. The three principal female parts were taken by three stu- dents of the Women ' s College. Miss Pauline Smith as Viola, was highly popular, as was shown by the applause always ac- corded her when she appeared on the stage. Her careless grace, and apparent diffidence appealed to everyone. Miss Thera Twitchell, as Maria, played a difficult role so easily that the audience did not fully appreciate her dramatic talent. She helped notably in Pauline Smith as ' ' Viola ' ' [35] the Sir Andrew — Sir Toby — Fabian plots. Miss Marian Campbell, as Olivia, leading lady of the play, divided the honors with Miss Smith. In her Eliz- abethan costume, Miss Campbell displayed all the charm and vivacity that should go with the character of Olivia, to which graces were added her erect carriage and unusual beauty. Among the male characters. Homer Savin did exceptionally well as Mal- [36] Persons of the Play volio. The superb confidence displayed by Savin won a large measure of his success. His part was a difficult one to portray correctly, yet according to Dr. Ayers, in his lecture given at this college, Savin interpreted the character better than many professionals. Mr. Irving Reynolds as Sir Toby Belch was a perfect fit. His medium stature and extremely rotund girth offered excellent contrast to the height and diminished waist line of Sir Andrew. And his deep voice and guttural laugh but added to the contrast. Yet Sir Toby held himself always in proper con- straint, never making of the stage a complete rough house. His every jest was greeted with a smile and his laugh with one of equal heartiness. Another man that helped greatly in making the play a success was Lee Weigle, who took the part of the Jester. If the space were not limited, every member of the caste would be given special mention. The Persons of the Play Orsino, Duke of Illyria — E. E. Plumley, ' 19. Curio } ., n ]- 41. r, 1 ( S. D. Loomis, ' 17 Valentine C e f emeH attending on the Duke | l. R. Witsil, ' 18 Viola, in love with the Duke in disgime, Cesario — Pauline Smith, ' 18. A sea captain, friend to Viola — F. E. Proctor, ' 19. Sir Toby Belch, Uncle to Olivia — Irving Reynolds, ' 18. Maria, confidant to Olivia — Thera Twitchell, ' 19. Sir Andrew Aguecheek, a foolish knight pretending to Olivia — G. W. Wilson, ' 19. Feste, the clown, servant to Olivia — C. L. Weigle, ' 18. Olivia, a Lady of great beauty and fortune, beloved by the Duke Marian Campbell, ' 18. Malvolio, a fantastical steward to Olivia — W. II. Savin, ' 18. Fabian, servant to Olivia — R. B. Wheeler, 2d, ' 18. Sebastian, a young gentleman, brother to Viola — Herman McKay, ' 19. Antonio, a sea captain, friend to Sebastian — Howard Bramhall, ' 16. Servant — G. M. Lang, ' 19. First Officer— K. R. Bowen, ' 18. Second Officer— S. A. Hamilton, ' 19. Pries — Morris R. Mitchell, ' 18. I. H. Boggs, ' 19. Lords m a ttendance on Duke G. H. Fer uson ' 19 .... ,. . ( Elizabeth F. Jones, ' 18. Ladies m waiting on Olivia | Elizabeth E " gert ' 18 Fage in attendance on Duke — Katharine McGraw, ' 19. Page in attendance on Olivia — Gladys Walton, ' 19. j J. F. Davis, ' 18. Sailors ( Marvel Wilson, ' 18 [38] The Address On the Saturday following the play, Dr. Ayers of Columbia University, gave a wonderful address on " Shakspere: Both of an Age and for All Time. " In speaking of Shakspere in his own age. Dr. Ayers mentioned the follow- ing points: First, that Shakspere must have been well educated; second, that his plays cannot be attributed to Bacon or any other writer; and third, that the stage managers of his time did not permit their plays to be published and that it was only thru clandestine means that we now have any of his works. In speaking of Shakspere as read and acted today, the speaker emphasized the points that the great author ' s works appeal to this age thru their humor, pathos, and gift of language. The lecturer closed by congratulating the two colleges on the success of the festival as a whole. Commencement By far the most notable commencement yet held at the college was that of last June. The fourteenth of that month was the biggest day of all. Mr. E. William Martin began the day with the senior oration which dealt with the " Opportun- ities and Responsibilities of the Student. " After an in- troduction by Governor Miller, the Honorable John Bassett Moore took the platform. His address was on " Educational Crosscurrents. " Dr. Moore is a Delawarean himself and on that account his remarks were particularly ap- preciated. After the address the degrees were conferred by Dr. Harter. It is of unusual interest to note that among those who won diplomas were a father and son. Warren Newton received his B. S. and State Senator 0. A. Newton received his honorary Master ' s Degree in Agriculture. In the afternoon of June 14th, the corner-stone of Wolf Hall was laid. The meeting was presided over by Mr. Rodney Sharp. The ceremony was eon- ducted by the members of the Grand Lodge, A. F. and A. M. of Delaware. The eclat of last commencement is to be surpassed only by prospects of those of the present session. h Q Hh H J ' t m ( ■ " • " fc B S Sr rtl I JHHB w i [39] NC .NOT LOUVAIN - ONLY THE DORMS »ir ' " ,1 White Clay Creek Just back of the College where good friends stroll in Spring and skate in Winter 19 7 SEMIORS :i ' - i9rr LeRoy Bayard Steele President — LeRoy Bayard Steele Vice-President — James McConnell Heinel Secretary — Chester Smith Treasurer — Robert Houston Pepper [41] i ' Senior Class History On the fifteenth day of September, A. D. 1913, fifty-one promising future candidates for the presidency of these United States took the first big step of their lives by matriculating at Old Delaware ( " matriculating " wasn ' t in our vocabulary then; you see we really have learned something). These fifty-one fellows represented four States and one federal district, and each one was determined to uphold the name of hi s mother state. We lost both football and basketball games to our natural enemy, and enjoyed the satisfaction of nearly winning our rush. With baseball it was quite different; we sent the dreaded Sophs down to ignoble defeat, only to be humbled ourselves by the dignified Seniors. Our relay team hung up a new class record, helping us all to think that ' 17 had contributed something to the year ' s athletics. Our Freshman banquet was the event of the year. It really did more towards getting the fellows acquainted than anything had done before. By September, 1914, the class had shrunk to half its entrance size. Some of the fellows had learned enough in one year; some had become millionaires during the summer and couldn ' t afford to come back; others had various rea- sons just as good. With this handful we tried to show the Freshmen how things should be done. We showed them how to play baseball; most of the other events went to the First-Year men. When September, 1915, rolled around, our ranks had not depleted ap- preciably. For many, this was the hardest year. This was especially true of the engineers, the Arts and Science men never having any hard year, let alone hardest. However, most of us managed to answer to our names thruout the year. Our Prom was a novel departure from previous ones, and elicited favor- able comment from all sides. The year closed with everybody looking forward to occupying the front seats in Chapel during the next year. Our last year at Delaware opened inauspiciously. Our numbers were de- creased noticeably, but what was lacking in quantity was made up in quality. A pall was cast over our class because of the absence of one who had always been a leader in our class affairs, but who, by reason of misfortune, would never join with us again. Several of our boys were on the Mexican border, participating in the Great War with Villa. At the time of writing these fellows are still " watchfully wait- ing " for a truce. It is hard to imagine whether or no our " soldiers " will be back in time to graduate with the greatest class since " ' 96. " Now, on the eve of graduation it is interesting to look back over the past four years. We entered thinking we knew it all; as Sophs, we knew that we were wise; as Juniors, we began to have our doubts; and as Seniors, we realize what there is to be learned. THE SCRIBE, ' 17 142] Richard Morrison Appleby (Dick), 2N Agriculture New Castle, Delaware Agricultural Club, Class Football ' 13, ' 14, Class Basketball ' 13, ' 14, " 15; Class Baseball ' 13, ' 14, ' 15; 2nd Lieutenant Co. A. John Hurst Beauchamp (Beech) Civil Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Athenaean Literary Society, Class Football ' 13, ■14; Class Baseball ' 16, Class Track ' IS- ' IG, Man- ager Track Team ' 17, Manager Glee Club, Captain Co. C, Scrub Football ' 14- ' 15, Varsity Football ' 16. George Clarence Brower [Buddy), K A Mechanical Engineering Federalsburg, Maryland Drum Major Band, Vice-President of class Sophomore year, President of class Junior year. Delta Phi Literary Society, Orchestra, Student Government Board ' 16, Scrub Baseball ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Manager Baseball ' 17, Class Baseball ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Basketball ' 15- ' 16, Associate Editor of Re- view ' 15, Treasurer Engineering Society, Sgt. Band. [43] Raymond Mearns Cameron {Camy, North East) Arts and Science North East, Maryland Arts and Science Club, Second Lieutenant Sig- nal Corps. Pranklyn Tracy Campbell (Trace), 2 N Agriculture Washington, D. C. Class Football ' 13- ' 14, Class Baseball ' 15- ' 16, Class Track ' 16, Class Basketball ' 15, Second Lieutenant Co. B, Chairman Class Day ' 16, Apple Judging Team ' 15, Treasurer Dramatic Club ' 16- ' 17, Delaware Farmer Staff. Harvey Wilson Ewing (BkcI), 2N Agriculture Zion, Maryland Second Lieutenant Band ' 16, Secretary class Freshman year. Class Baseball ' 14- ' 15, Manager Football ' 16, Scrub Baseball ' 14- ' 15. Ag Club, Class Football •13- ' 14. [44] Michael Joseph Fidance (Mike) Civil Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Lightweight Boxing Champion ' 14- ' 15, Football •14- ' 15- ' 16, Captain Football ' 16, Varsity Baseball ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Football ' 13- ' 14, Class Basketball ' 14- ' 15, Class Baseball ' 14, Class Track ' 14- ' 16, Second Lieutenant Co. C ' IS- ' IG, Engineering So- ciety. Carl Rudolph Fischer (FisJi), 2N Agriculture Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Agricultural Club, Delaware Farmer Staff. Francis Albert Gilman {G-illy) Agriculture Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Class Football ' 14- ' 15, Scrub Football ' 15- ' 16, President Ag Club. [45] James Carlton Hastings (Y. M. C. A., Jim), K A Arts and Science Laurel, Delaware Second Lieutenant Band, President Y. M. C. A. ' 14- ' 16, Class Baseball ' 15- ' 16, Member of Honor System Board, Drum Major ' 16- ' 17, Varsity Track ' 14, Delta Phi Literary Society. Arthur Garrett Heinel {Art, Ambitious), n A Arts and Science Newark, Delaware Track ' 13, Orchestra ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Second Lieuten- ant Co. A, Class Track ' 14- ' 16. James McConnell Heinel (Jim), fi A Agricidture Newark, Delaware Second Lieutenant Band ' 16- ' 17, Ag Club, Class Track ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Vice-President class Senior year, ' 15- ' 16 and ' 16- ' 17, Scrub Track ' 14, Class Track Assistant Editor of Delaware Farmer ' 16, Horse Judging Team ' 16. 146] John Abel Hopkins (Johnny), n A Agriculture Newark, Delaware First Lieutenant Co. B ' 16- ' 17, Freshman En- glish Prize, Cattle Judging Team at National Dairy Show ' 14, Vice-President Ag Club ' 15, Asst. Business Manager Delaware Farmer ' 15, Editor- in-Chief Delaware Farmer ' 16- ' 17, Fruit Judging Team ' 15. Harold Wolfe Horsey (Spide), 2 N Arts and Science Dover, Delaware President Arts and Science Club, Editor-in- Chief Review ' 17, Baseball ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Basketball ' 15, Scrub Basketball ' 14, Captain Class Basketball ' 14- ' 15, Class Baseball ' 14- ' 15, Delegate to Athletic Council ' 15, Vice-President Class Freshman year, Secretary Class Junior year, Review Staff ' 16, Athenaean Literary Society, First Lieutenant Co. C ' 17, Manager Mandolin Club ' 17, Inter-Fraternity Council ' 16- ' 17. Joseph Holton Jones, Jr. (Josie) Civil Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Delta Phi Literary Society, Engineering Society, Review Staff, Glee Club. [47] Henry LeRoy Kistek Agrkiiltiire Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Member of the Agricultural Club. Stanley Dkake Loomis (Stan) Electrical Engineering Meshoppen, Pennsylvania Major Battalion ' 17, Delta Phi Literary Society, Engineering Society, Football ' 12, Scrub Football ' 14- ' 15, Class Football ' 14, Class Basketball ' 15, Class Baseball ' 15- ' 16. Frederick Colen McCaghey {Mac), O A Arts and Science Baltimore, Maryland Signal Corps. 148J WiM.iAM ViRDEN MARSHALL, {Leys), 2 N Agrknlture Lewes, Delaware High Jump and 220-Yard Record Holder, Track ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Track ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Scrub Football ' 14- ' 15, Class Football ' 13- ' 14, Class Baseball ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Basketball ' 15- ' 16, Athenaean Lit- erary Society, Second Lieutenant Band, Delaware Farmer Staflf. John Wilson ' Daniel {Mikc), ' S, ' S Agriculture Newark, Delaware President of Class Freshman and Sophomore years. Baseball ' 15- ' 16, Scrub Baseball ' 14, First Lieutenant Co. A, Scrub Football ' 13- ' 14- ' 15, Man- ager Basketball ' 16, Class Football ' 13- ' 14, Class Basketball ' 14, Student Self Government Associa- tion, Delaware Farmer Staff, President Ag Club. Robert Houston Pepper {Pep, Bob), n A Arts and Science Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Treasurer of Class Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior years, Athenaean Literary So- ciety, Captain Co. B ' 16- ' 17, Review Staff Delegate to Athletic Council ' 16, Manager Tennis Team ' 17, Varsity Tennis ' 15- ' 16, Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Eaglesmere ' 15, Secretary Y. M. C. A. ' 15. [49] Albert Ruth (Rube) Civil Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Second Lieutenant Co. C, Engineering Society, Class Football ' 14, Class Baseball ' 15. Chester Smith (Ches) Henry Clay, Delaware Mechanical Engineering Class Baseball ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Basketball ' 15- ' 16, Class Track ' 14, Engineering Society, Sec- retary of Class Senior year. B -l i s Edward Gaylord Smyth {E. G.) Civil Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Review Staff, Athenaean Literary Society, Sec- ond Lieutenant Co. A, Engineering Society, Class Baseball ' 14- ' 15, Freshman English Prize. [50] Lawrence Landon Smart, 2 N Mechanical Engineering Baltimore, Maryland Engineering Society, Football ' 14- ' 15, Track ' 15- ' 16, Class Football ' 14, Class Basketball ' 14- ' 15, Class Baseball ' 15- ' 16, Class Track ' 15- ' 16, Vice- President Class Junior year. LeRoy Bayard Steele {Steeley, Ben, Chic), O A Civil Engineering Elsmere, Delaware Business Manager Review, President Student Self Government Association, President Engineer- ing Society, President of Class Senior year. Sec- retary of Class Sophomore year, Track Captain ' 17, Track ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Football ' 13, Class Basket- ball ' 15, Class Track ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Athenaean Lit- erary Society, Sophomore Mathematics Prize ' 15, Trustee Prize ' 16, W. C. T. U. Prize ' 15, First Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant ' 16- ' 17, Mandolin Club, Honor System Committee. Harold Mercer Veasey (Doc), S E Chemical Engineering Claymont, Delaware Engineering Society, Delta Phi Literary Society, Maybe Major (maybe not). [51] Tom Wilson Thomas Rickards Wilson, Jk. The same qualities of courage, skill, and endurance with which " Tom " Wilson made good on the athletic field and in college life, have enabled him to make good in the harder test of accident and long illness. The world can see now the traits which we admired in him as guard in football and basket- ball, as Captain of Company A, as student and true-hearted friend. On Dela- ware ' s roll of achievement, we would place high the spirit with which " Tom " " plays the game. " [52] junioRS Donald Pancoast Horsey President — Donald Pancoast Horsey Vice-President — Hugh Wagner Downing Secretary — John Hartzeli, Alderson Treasurer — George Allen Hudson Historian — Morris Randolph Mitchell [53] Junior Class History We were just regulation Freshmen that first year, — only, of course, much, oh, very much, sup- erior to most Freshmen. And in making this asser- tion we are not without historic backing. For in- stance, it was in our first year that the annual event which takes place between the Freshmen and the Sophs on the first Wednesday night of each year, was enlarged to theatrical proportions. On the platform of the old Chapel for a stage, our pugilists, wrestlers, and other athletes stepped forth, chal- lenging and vanquishing any venturesome oppon- ents. In the Class rush we won by a score of twenty-two to eight hands. And a gain we were victorious in the Class football game in spite of the fact that the Sophs had two Varsity men on their team. But it was not until our Sophomore year that we showed our marked individuality as a Class. As soon as College opened in September, 1915, however, we gave definite evidence that we would go high in life. On the sixteenth of that month our awe-inspiring numerals floated like a pirate ' s flag from the cross spar of the flag staff. The numerals " 19 " which in retaliation were placed on the belfry of the " Old Dorm " were quickly torn down in such haste that they had little time in which to mar the memories of that grand old building. But the flag staff did not satisfy us; we wished to climb still higher. Accordingly, two of our Class steeple-jacks ascended the heating plant smoke stack to a height of one hundred and twenty feet, and to the top thereof attached our victorious numerals which only wind and weather were to remove. Again in jealous hatred the Freshies hung their ill-fated " 19 " from the live wires which run across Main street. For this breach of manners they were promptly called down by the Mayor of the town and properly rebuked in Chapel. This year also we were victorious in the Class rush. And we were most successful in all other forms of athletics, being College champions in both baseball and basketball as well as winning many Varsity " D ' s " in track, baseball, basketball, and football. And now how shall we describe our sensations of sorrow on returning to College as Juniors and finding " Sehrt " gone, Lintner gone; also gone was that " F.-unny B.-oy " Hills, Robbie, the " Lieut, " and " Shund-wound " Hillegas. Also were gone a few of our Classmates who failed to return with us. The Campus was torn up with much grading; five familiar residences were torn down. Wolf Hall was up to the second story and ground was being broken for a new dormitory. A new and [54] ugly crew of Freshmen were arriving. Also there were many new " Profs " whom we could scarcely tell from the Freshies. Old homes had been patched up for new recitation rooms. And the old Dorm was but a ghost of its former self. But we consoled ourselves by thinking that all these things were for the good of the future. With this idea in mind we overlooked obstacles and faced our tasks with that same old determination which has characterized us from the beginning and of which we have before spoken, — to climb high in life. UNIOKS I55J John Hartzell Alderson Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware Eligible for appointment to Rhodes Scholarship for Oxford Vniversitij, En- gland. " Hank " John Hartzell Alderson, known to all people except the members of the Faculty, as Hank, claims Wilmington for a home. Because of his exceptional ability to absorb knowledge his parents decided to send him to College before he had completed his preparatory work at Wilmington High; so he was brought to Newark to make the necessary arrangements for admission. When he was taken before the Committee there was much debating as to whether it would be wise to admit such a peculiar specimen as " Hank. " But at the crucial moment Frank Saylor, a similar specimen, entered the room, also to seek ad- mission. The Faculty immediately agreed that the size of the student body would be too greatly diminished if these two were left out. And so Hank got in, after all. At first we thought that this noble youth would become a minister. Upon closer acquaintance we found the idea preposteroug. Some of the kind-hearted upper classmen told Hank that bluffing was the only way to get through Col- lege. And he has followed that advice throughout. He even succeeded in getting around Connie and Pohl. Other bad habits - which Hank has learned are chewing, smoking, and saying " damn. " Yet with all the faults Hank has won a high place in the hearts of the student body through his sociable character and generous good nature. Away with him; he spealis Latin. ft. [56] Harry Bratton Alexander, K A Arts and Science Elkton, Maryland Delta Phi Literary Society, Varsity track ' 15 and ' 16, Delaware Broad Jump Record, Interclass meet, Quarter-master Sergeant Co. C, 1917 nine Hen Board, Review Staff ' 16 and ' 17. Custom, the monarch of us all, Hath ruled that in this very place A comment should be wrote, And so we write — to fill up space. Perhaps you read much about this young gentleman in the society column. He is the one who composed the following: Great pleasures one misses who ' s ne ' er stolen kisses From girls, girls, girls. They ' re better than money, they ' re sweeter than honey, From girls, girls, girls. You tell them to look at a spot on the wall — Then quickly you kiss them — there ' s no time to stall, And they ' ll pout — but get sore if you make that one all — Oh girls, girls, girls. Furthermore, he and Dean Robinson got their heads together and made up rules for the government of the Women ' s Col- lege. He is also the au thor of a neat handbook on Society rules and regulations. Honest, folks, he ' s the cutest little fusser and flirter at Delaware. Besides all these good qualities he is the champion rough-houser known. And eat! — phew! — Alec would eat nails if he couldn ' t get some- thing else. After all is said and done Harry is all right. We all like him, for he is a very genial fellow. He is an Apollo (we hold this against him for we ain ' t — ' Gr.) who has broad-jumped himself into fame. But as we afore-mentioned, we and all the other girls like him muchly. All the world loves a lover. ♦ [57] John W. Alexander, K A Electrical Engineering Elkton, Maryland Class football ' 14-15 and ' 15-16. En- gineering Society. " Monk " Alex came to us from Elkton, but unlike most of those Maryland guys, he is seldom heard to boast of the fact. Of course, we are not trying to slight Elkton, but when one knows that Bratton comes from that joint, one is sure to look with suspicion upon any other resident of the town. However, thank goodness, we have found out that Elkton is not to be judged by this representa- tive, for John Alexander proves the opposite to be true. John believes in thinking a lot and talking but little. Of course, we can- not criticise this characteristic but we do surmise that there must be some cause for his quiet nature. We have some inside dope that John keeps a con- tinuous stream of candy and flowers flowing from Elkton to Philadelphia. Well, he is not handling chicken feed for nothing. In athletics John has shown a lot of spirit. He has won several numerals in track and football. Besides thi s fact he is always out for basketball and baseball. Keep at it, John, and land a D. Noght o word spak he more than was 158] Alex Bebkman Electrical Engineering Middletown, Delaware Engineering Society. " Berky " Berky blew into Newark in the Fall of 1914, following in the wake of a tall, thin, yet handsome youth who gave in his name as Catts. . They were first brought before the Committee on admission. Professor Short immediately made himself known to them and asked Alec what course of study he intended to pursue. Berky had no idea that any choice was allowed; so he was not pre- pared to answer this question. Noticing his confusion, Catts purred in his ear, " E. E. " In this manner Alec decided upon his life work. In grateful rem- embrance of this assistance Berky has always remained loyal to his big guardian. Since his entrance in College Berkman has been noted for his quiet man- ners and hard work. Besides carrying on his studies. Alec has worked as night telephone operator in Middletown, from which place he daily commutes. With such strong determination as he has shown throughout, we can feel no anxiety for Berky ' s success. Great is he to he; and until then we hope. [59] Knowles Ritchie Bowen, 2 E Civil Engineering Newark, Delaware Treasure? ' Freshman Class, Assistant Manager football ' 16- ' 17, Class Basketball ' 15, Scrub Basketball ' 15, Athenaean Lit- erary Society, Engineering Society, Bus- iness Manager Reinew, Blue Hen Board, Color Sergeant. " Bus " The beautiful blonde whose wavy locks and winning ways have charmed maidens galore is none other than " Bus " Bowen. Girls, in your jealous moods, never dare to say that his hair is of the peroxide type, for it is as an all-wise Providence had planned, and that means it is 100 per cent. C. P. " Bus " is taking civil engineering, so that accounts for his wandering ways during the past year or so. Do not be surprised if you see " Bus, " " Ernie " Wilson, " Scutch " Lauritsen and several others roaming around thru back yards and around deserted buildings. They are only surveying for Prof. Preston. " Bus " should wear a pedometer and charge it up to " Molly " at 21 2 cents a mile. " Bus " has taken an interest in all sorts of college activities and especially in basketball. He has played on the scrubs for two years but " there is a good time coming. " Preseverence, amiability, sincerity, and tact are four great keys to suc- cess. The portals of the " Land of Accomplished Purpose " must open to " Bus. " You must not hang a man hy his looks. ••• [60] Howard Bbatton, Jk., 2 N Arts and Science Elkton, Maryland Pres. Sophomore Class, Varsity Football 15, Varsity Track ' 16, Scruh Football ' 14, Scrub Track ' 15, Indoor Meet ' 14 and ' 15, Track ' 15 and ' 16, Class football ' 14. " Bull " ; " Brat " Bratton was the last president of the historic Elkton Profanity League which formerly met in Buzzard Roost of the Old Dorm. This. social center was destroyed with the coming of Purnell House. Brat thinks it was a poor swap. There members could sleep on the chairs, keep on their hats, put their feet on the table, cuss, gamble, chew or smoke. And what ' s more, not any guy could join. The patient training of Mother Hastings is, however, making of Bratton a diligent Y. M. C. A. worker. " Bull " was one of our brave soldier boys who went to the border. But then who does not know the record of Sergeant Bratton in his service to the country? If any one does not, he is both deaf and blind. Speaking of bravery, Bratton was recently called on and found sleeping in class room. After the lecture he apologized to the professor. " Oh, that ' s all right, " was the reply. " I ' d been watching you put up a brave fight. " It is a boast of " Bull ' s " that no member of his family has ever done man- ual labor for two hundred years back. How about some of those extra drill hours? X Fie, what a spendthrift he is with his tongue. SerAChNt brftTfo [61] Howard Allen Uuoauwatek Agricnltiire Gleneoe, Pennsylvania Treasurer Atheiiaean Literary Society. " Broady " Allen Howard Broadwater hails from Gleneoe, Pa. We have spent much valuable time trying to locate this joint, but as yet have not succeeded. Our only conclusion is that it must be some distance up in the mountains, say twenty or thirty miles from a railroad. Nevertheless, Broady got here. As one of our noble classmates expressed it, " Aloeshus came here such a hay seed that the hay actually stucli out between his ribs. " However, two years of experience in College have worked wonders. The first important event in Allen ' s Freshman year was concerning Fresh- men caps. Broady could not imagine that he must wear the prescribed cap, but a little persuasion by an interested upper-classman caused him to change his mind. Consequently, Howard wore his little red cap with the green button and visor, just the same as the rest of us. In lessons Broady is a bear; always capturing high marks and prizes. Our only regret is that he does not enter more earnestly into the other College activities. God bless the man who first invented sleep. [62] Gassoway Bond Brown Arts and Science Newark, Delaware Athcnaean Literary Society, Arts and Science Club, Sergeant Co. A. " Bon " Brownie came to Delaware with high ambition to become an Electrical Engineer, but after a half year ' s experience with the dirt and grease of the machine shop he decided to try his luck in the Arts and Science course. The many good reports of Doc Vaughn ' s humor led this poor youth to choose History as a major study. It was not long until Brownie caught on to a good trick. Bond always sits on a front seat and almost splits his sides laughing at all of Doc ' s jokes. By this means he has succeeded in landing a long string of A ' s. However, we cannot attribute his high marks to this fact alone. Brownie has the reputation of being the greatest grind in College. In truth, we seldom see him excepting in the classroom and at the athletic contests. We would advise Brownie to mix with the fellows a trifle more in order that we may be benefited by the influence of his personality. (live thy thoughts no tongue! [63] Samuel Cannon Arts and Science Wilmiagton, Delaware " Sammy " " Sammy " Cannon drifted to college rather late in life. He is the only " really " married member of our class. Yet is it any wonder? Oh, that long, shiny, black hair! Those patent leather shoes! This very quiet little man came to college with an earnest desire to make good. Besides carrying on his studies, Sammy is also proprietor of a store in Wilmington. With his time so occupied he has had little opportunity to associate with his fellow students. As an athlete, Sammy is Coach McAvoy ' s favorite. He has been seen to get over the " horse " three or four times in the last two years. We wonder that Coach has not had this heavy-weight (90 lbs.) out for football practice. We must not leave our little Russian classmate without a word about that smile. When Doc Vaughn tells a joke, you would think that Sammy was going to swallow his own ears. However, Sammy is here with a purpose and we hope he will make a success. Consider his ways and be wise. 164] William Dail Cannon Electrical Engineering Bridgeville, Delaware Engineering Society. We received the following letter which we, with much hesitancy, take liberty to publish: February 31, 1916. Editor-in-Chief, The Blue Hen ;. Newark, Delaware Dear Sir: You write asking me to give you a little dope on William for the Blue Hen write-up. Well, at first I thought that you were a dope fiend, and then that you thought my William was. Later I found out what you wanted, and of course, I want to do it. I have been knowing Bill for some time and we have been calling first names for more than a year and I just think he is a perfect dear. But of course I wouldn ' t like to write it out for a book. No girl would do that about a fellow she sure enough loved. So suppose I give you a few facts and you do the writing. It seems as though it would sound better coming from you. Well, my dearest Willie is a fine looking fellow with beee-aaa-uuu-tifullll brown eyes, oh! just the most beee-aaa-uuu-tifull brown eyes! And he ' s got the sweetest brown hair just to match his eyes. But whenever I tell him that, he always says mine is a heap the prettier. That ' s just the sort of a fellow my darling, darling Bill is. Oh, I wish that I could see him. If you see him real soon, please give him my very best love. Truly yours, Julia. P. S. — Please mention about his eyes and hair matching. A prudent man concealeth knowledge. [65] Thomas Smyth Caeswell, O A Chemical Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Blue Hen Board, Associate Editor of Review, Delta Phi Literary Society, Debat- ing Team to Annapolis, Sergeant Co. B., Engineering Society. " Tommy " Tommy, the mental prodigy, came from Wilmington High. He is one of those studious workers who never knows what it is to go into the class room unprepared. In fact, his mind resembles an adding machine. Everything he does is in accord with some mathematical plan. His life is controlled by sys- tem. There is no overlapping of work, pleasure and recreation in his scheme of things. Each has its specific amount of time allotted to it. Indeed, his system is so perfect that one seeing the debonair Mr. Carswell indulging in Terpsichorean delights would never suspect him of being the diligent student his classmates know him to be. It is not our desire to create an impression in your minds that our Thomas possesses a dual character such as Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. What we are trying to do is to show you that whatever the hand of our hero finds to do, he does it with all his might. It is our opinion that Thomas should write an autobiography. We are certain it would be as enter- taining as " Black Beauty " and an excellent text book to educate the people to that high standard of efficiency exemplified by our renowned contemporary, Mr. Carswell. TV Now by two-headed Janus, Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time. b04 his owri. [66] Elmer Paul Catts Electrical Engineering Clayton, Delaware Engineering Society, Varsity Track ' 16, Sergeant in Band. " Maltese " Catts comes from Clayton, that renowned suburb of Smyrna. No, he is not Maltese, — just a plain white kitten, uncommonly long and thin. From early childhood Catts has been ambitious to become a musician. After many years of hard practice he has succeeded in getting into the College orchestra and band. Although he does not play a Jew ' s harp in either of these o rganizations, it is said that his sweetest strains come from this instrument. We have been told that he gave a performance at the Women ' s College one night. No one knows how it was received. However, Paul, keep at it. " If music be the food of love, play on. " We must not pass by this zoological specimen without mentioning his ability to pole-vault. By persistent effort, Catts has developed into a star pole-vaulter. In this event last year he cleared the bar which was at the height of his head, (9 feet, 8 inches), and thus won his coveted " D. " am sure care ' s an enemy to life. [67] Henry Paul Cleaver, 2 4 E Civil Engineering Marshallton, Delaware Blue Hen Board, Delta Phi Literary So- ciety, Sergeant in Signal Corps, Engineer- ing Society. " Biscuit " ; " Spike " Biscuit, the only " big league " mathematician in our midst, dawned upon us one morning with the forlorn tale of wanting to became a Civil Engineer. He at once went to see Dr. Mitchell, who told him that he should enter Delaware and gain all the benefits to be derived therefrom. Here is a little story that will explain to you just how Cleaver attained his first nick-name. Paul traveled back and forth to Wilmington and persisted in carrying a straw suit-case with an umbrella attached. The fellows warned him to take the " Safety First " precautions and leave these relics at any place besides Newark. Alas, he would not obey and hence he received the name of " Biscuit. " That may not sound funny, but wait until you have read this one. In his Sophomore year, one of the largest, longest, laziest Freshmen was standing on the Chapel steps without his regulation Freshman cap. " Biscuit " walked up to him and said in a deep, gruff tone of voice, " Take off that hat and put on your Freshman cap, ' cause I ' m hard as nails. " Naturally we thought " Bisc " was some hard guy so we again nick-named him the honorable title of " Spike. " From that time on we turned the Fresh- ies over to " Spike " and were never troubled with them any more. The only thing we have to say in regard to " Spike ' s " future is that we all wish him the best of success in his life work. A friend loveth at all times. « • [68] David Leonard Crockett, 2 N Agriculture New York City College Record Holder for 120 yd. High and 220 yd. Low Hurdles. Varsity Track ' 15 and 16, Class Track ' 15, Class Track Capt. ' 15 and ' 16, Indoor Meet ' 14 and ' 15, Treasurer Agricultural Club ' 16- ' 17, Corp- oral Co. A. " Davy " Davy came to old Delaware in 1914 with his New York talk and his New York walk. The Sussex County Club with their " you all " and " How ' bout that " have tried to make him speak English, but it has all been in vain. Dave still uses his East Side slang. One of Dave ' s principal occupations is the manufacturing of puns. He springs more puns than the editor of Judge would care to and more than Jess Willard would dare to. Dave is also a dandy singer. He shows his front teeth so well. He is a member of the same quartette as Hastings, McKay, and Jones. He gained an athletic fame in his first year when he broke both of the hurdle records. Since then, he has done some fine work for the track team. He was a member of the relay team that raa so well at the Penn relays last year. He holds both the speed and endurance records in going from his fraternity across the street. He is one of the city sports who have read of the farm life in the " Country Gentleman " and chosen it as a life ' s profession. Dave will look about as funny on a farm as " Whitey " Walton would look at 42d and Broadway on his first trip away from home. Nevertheless, he has started on his profession; so give him a word of cheer and wish him the best of luck. Time, I dare thee to discover, Such a youth, and such a lover. MliJVli [69] Jonathan Farr Davis Agriculture Meshoppen, Pennsylvania Blue Hen Board, Agriculture Club, Delta Phi Literary Society, First Sergeant Co. C, Business Manager Delaware Farmer, Class Track ' 15 and 16, Scrub Track ' 16, Twelfth Night. " Johnny " Pugilist Davis comes to us from Meshoppen, Pa., with an interesting story behind him. It had long been his ambition to attend College. By a most fortun- ate accident (?) he fell from a street car and was slightly injured. The car company gave him the job of mending the pavement where he had fallen. When the job was completed there were some two hundred dollars left over. He pocketed this amount and beat it for Delaware College. On account of this accident he had to have his head shaved. This gave him much the appearance of a convict, and many of us suspected him of being an escape from Sing Sing. But our suspicions were changed to smiles of admiration at his boxing in the indoor Class meet. His fame was heightened by his corking good speech at the Freshman banquet. In the three years that we have known him, John has grown a great deal and we have every reason in the future to expect still finer things from him. His strength you felt, and saw, and trusted. ••••••• • [70] Hugh Wagner Downing, K A. Civil Engineering Coatesville, Pennsylvania Class Basketball ' 15 and ' 16, Scrub Bas- ketball ' 15 and ' 16, Vice Pres. Sophomore Class, Asst. Mgr. Basketball ' 16 and ' 17, Quartermaster Sergeant Co. B. " Hugh " ; " Woman-hater " ; " Steeplejack " Hugh hails from Dover. Sad to relate, we must place him in the class of women-haters. For two years we patiently endeavored to inveigle him into going to the Women ' s College. But alas, our efforts were vain and we were com- pelled to give up in despair. On the 28th of November, 1915, Hugh appeared on the campus with big clumps of black soot behind his ears. Everyone wonder- ed what was the trouble. The mystery was revealed when it was found out that at 12.01 a. m. that morning Hugh had ascended the smoke stack of the heating plant and had placed a 1918 banner on the top of it. Sure enough, as we passed by the corner of the Dorms there was the banner waving triumph- antly in the air. Hugh has a very quiet and unassuming appearance. But look out for him. He worried more Freshmen in our Sophomore year than all the rest of the class together. When several members of our class were threatened with being fined for hazing. Hugh escaped because no one would believe that a chap with such a meek and innocent look could be capable of doing such things. Hugh has made good in both scholarship and athletics. He is one of the best engineering students that ever entered Delaware and seems to have all of his " Profs " bluffed to a standstill. Hugh is determined to make good in basketball. ■ ' Sticktoitiveness " is his motto. That is why we are all glad to know Hugh and to claim him as our friend. You look wise — pray correct that [71] Robert Perkins Goldey, 2 N Agrictilture Wilmington, Delaware Delia Phi Literary Soeirty, Agricultural Club, Class Football 14 aud ' 15. " Perkie " Perkie takes life so easy that we often wonder if he would spend a nickel to see an earthquake. I don ' t believe he would, but I do know of something that he would spend his last penny on. That something is a trick. Perkie has spent days, and maybe nights, in the Philadelphia and New York stores hunting for some little trick that would fool someone. He never has a penny to buy candy and things, but he always carries about three dollars worth of these tricks around in his pockets. Another of Perkie ' s characteristics is that all-innocent air. No matter what happens, Perkie is always innocent. I don ' t believe that he is any ex- ception to the rule that the most innocent ones bear watching. He is another one of these " Country Gentleman " farmers. He spends his summers at Asbury Park and his winters in a flat. Won ' t the farm be surprised to see him? If Perkie ever does go to the farm, he will spend his time sitting on the flour barrels at the country store, joking with the farmers, and fooling them with his city tricks will be his chief occupation. He that getteth tvisdom loveth his own soul. [72] John Poole Gum, K A Arts and Science Frankford, Delaware 1917 Blue Hen Board, Athenaean Lit- erary Society, Sergeant Co. A, ' 16- ' 17. " Pierp " ; " Jack " ; " Spearmint " " Pierp " has an almost unnatural failing for the girls. When all fussed up and his hair primped, ready to make a sally on the W. C. D., he would make any of these fake movie heroes look like " Bug " Houghton ' s " buzz wagon " along- side of a 1917 Packard. Ah! When it comes to looks and plenty of them — John Poole wins the spongecake every time. Honest, girls, he ' s cute. And just think, he ' ll soon be able to vote. Now take a squint at the top of the page again — aren ' t those handsome eyes? The first time he went down Depot road every one of the girls ran over to " Pierp " trying to win him for themselves. However, albeit, and be that as it may, " Pierp " is an energetic fellow who keeps plugging at things until they are done. He is a very conscientious worker and we predict big things for him. True to his name, he sticks to whatever he attempts. Beard was never the true standard of brains. [78] Vaughn Hastings, O A Arts and Science Delmar, Delaware Athenaean Literary Society. " Calamity " This intelligent-looking lad hails from Delmar and fortunately from the Delaware side of the town. Soon after he entered college he earned the sob- riquet of Calamity. This pseudonym is the proper word to use when describ- ing Vaughn. During his first few days in college, Vaughn, in his ignorance, assailed the mighty " Vic, " Delaware ' s giant Full-back, and attempted, to hurl him down a bank. It was at this time the first calamity befell the youth from Delmar. The real reason for his earning the name of " Calamity " lies in the fact that he did not realize there was anything too big for him to undertake. Even tho he was unsuccessful in many of his lofty endeavors his spirit could never be broken and he was always ready to take another chance. This was made manifest by the fact that after being absent from college a year on ac- count of typhoid fever, he came back to finish his college course. As a student " Calamity " is an eflficient worker and he is never at a loss for words in the class room. He is at his best when found in a club of kindred spirits. There is nothing that suits him better than to sit before the fire place and dream of worlds to conquer. As all. progress in the world is due to dreamers, it is our sincere wish that our fellow student be able to add some accomplishment to this old world of ours. Not Hercules could have knocked out his brains, for he had none. L74] Roland Delaware Herdman Arts and Science Newark, Delaware Capt. Class Baseball ' 14 and ' 15, Corp- oral Co. A ' 15 and ' 16, Color Sergeant 16- ' 17. " Herdy " Herdy is from Newark and has been known about these parts for several years, though not as a student until 1914. After working for five years in the Board of Health laboratory, Roland decided to enter College. Since he had not completed his High School course, however, it was naturally pretty up-hill work. Yet even with this handicap, he has succeeded in maintaining a high standard in College. His reputation as a ball player led to his election to the captaincy of our Freshman baseball team. In our Sophomore year, from the pitcher ' s box he won for us the championship of Delaware College in this sport. The memory of the just is blessed. [75] Robert Clark Hill, Jr., ti A Electrical Engineering Redden, Delaware Engineering Society, Athenaean Literary Society, Sergeant in Signal Corps. From a little town in Sussex, known by the name of Redden, Hill came to College with a great ambition to become an engineer. This ambition has been fostered by the Faculty and they are doing everything in their power to enable him to accomplish his purpose. His features are already those of an engineer. His waist line is most expansive, and his face is round and jovial, but when occasion demands it takes on those grim, determined lines which are so charac- teristic of an engineer. Furthermore, he wears the regulation felt hat and has a habit of catching his thumbs in his suspenders. To complete the picture he places a cigar in the side of his mouth and behold! we have at least the impersonation of an engineer. He was not taken seriously by his associates and this was a source of vexation to him. In order to establish himself in his afflicted soul, he used to go thru a strenuous period at the Gym every morning. At last satisfied that he was sufficiently acquainted with the manly art of self defense, he again asserted himself and challenged his tormenters. He found this method of procedure to be a failure, so he again changed his policy and became a most congenial fellow. Last year he put a goodly portion of his allowance in his sock each week, and when the month of May came around he purchased a beautiful diamond ring. Placing his purchase in a pocket that is nearest the sentimental again he boarded the Delaware road train for Milford. The young lady of his choice, met him with ' Old Dobbin ' hitched to the shay. Hilly was so nervous because of the fateful step he was about to take that he was speechless during the long drive home. After he had stafitul- ated his appetite most prodigiously (Hill is not the kind that loses the appetite) his courage returned to him. We must draw the curtain here, but to satisfy our readers we will say that Hill is now engaged to be married. [76] William Bigelow Hoey, 2 E Electrical Engineering Frederica, Delaware Engineering Society, Delta Phi Literary Society, Sergeant Signal Corps. " Bill " Bill hailed from the famous Randolph Macon Academy. Somehow he got the idea that he would make an ideal Electrical Engineer; so he came to Dela- ware. In his Freshman year we could not keep him in Newark over the week- ends. Why? I think it was an attraction in Easton or Allentown, Penna. But when midyears ' rolled by and he received that report! Well, he got down to work and all one saw of Bill was his coat tail as he flew from one Prof, to another making engagements with the honored members of the faculty. During his Sophomore year Bill worked quite hard. It was in this year that he joined the notorious band known as the " signal corps. " He and that side-kick of his, " Hill, " did some fine work with those wireless sets. It was during this year that Bill met one of our fair Newark damsels and ? Well, we ' ll leave the rest of it for the class to fill in. The outline of work for his Junior year was as follows: Study (awhile) ; Women (we mean one woman) ; same thing again; a duplicate of the preceding; and finally he takes up the new study of love. Aside from this he has very little time to spend with the fairer sex. Congratulations, Bill. Even a child is known by his doings. [77] El WOOD HOPFECKER Agriculture Newark, Delaware Agricultural Club, Athenaen Literary Society. " Hoff " This beautiful youth has spent much time working out the geometrical problem, — " What is the shortest distance between two points. " After about twenty years of hard work we believe that he has succeeded in mastering it. Our reason for this belief is the fact that his back is a perfect straight line. But by the way, this is not the only stiff proposition Ellie has found in math- ematics. Mollie has been a real terror to him. However we feel that Mollie will have mercy on him and let him through after he has completed that shelf of library books which he has been donating to Delaware College through re- exam fees. " Hoff " has certainly been struck on the idea of an affiliated college. In- spired by this thought he has been a regular Saturday night attendant at the Saturday evening parties at the W. C. D. Keep at it, Ellie; you will be sure to succeed. Up! up! my friend, and quit your books; with study you ' ll grow double. ,-:tt .a t ■■i. ' 1 [78] Clyde Simpson Holland, O A Agriculture Smyrna, Delaware Athenaean Literary Society, Scrub Bas- ketball ' 15 and ' 16. Class Basketball ' 15 and ' 16, Class Football ' 15, Class Track ' 15, Agrictdtural Club, Sergeant Co. A. This young man ' s name, as you see, is geographically an error, for we all know that the Clyde is a river in England and not a river in Holland. Even though his name would imply that he hails either from England or Holland, he came from Smyrna, Delaware. Holland ' s chief asset is his manly beauty. This in conjunction with his debonair ways makes an irresistible appeal to the fair sex. Many are the maids who have succumbed to his ardent wooing only to be cast aside when another beauty crossed his path. Why this youth should bring sadness to so many worshiping maidens has until recently been a great mystery to us. Upon making an investigation into his past life we learned that in his younger days he had bestowed the wealth of his affection upon the " only girl, " but alas! she spurned his love and broke his heart. Since that time he has cherished a Vendetta against all feminine charmers and has taken the unique method I have described to avenge himself. It is our earnest desire that the Circe who blighted his life, will smile once more upon him and thus restore him to his natural state. Agriculture is Clyde ' s field of study and when he can get an audience he will discourse on farming for hours at a time. So well versed is he in Ag. that he was able, during vacation, to take charge of a farm in Connecticut. If we can judge by his report, never did such pro- duce grow, as was grown during his administra- tion. Holland has ever been a hard worker and has taken great interest in all College affairs. It is this ambition of studiousness and good fellow- ship that has won for him the friendship and res- pect of his fellow students. Shine out, fair sun, till I have bought a glass That I may see my shadow as I pass. [79] Donald Pancoast Horsey, 2 N Arts and Science Dover, Delaware Arts and Science Club, Pres. Junior Class, Varsity Baseball ' 15 and ' 16, Var- sitij Basketball ' 16, Capt. Varsity Basket- ball ' 17, Capt. Class Basketball ' 15 and ' 16, Scrub Basketball ' 15, Indoor Meet ' 14, Athenaean Literary Society, Class His- torian ' 15, Associate Editor Review, Of- ficer Y. M. C. A., Representative in Athletic Council ' 15- ' 16, Asst. Editor-in-Chief Blue Hen, Cheer Leader ' 15 and ' 16, 2nd Lieu- tenant Co. B, Chairman of Publicity Com- mittee, Member Student Council ( ' 16- ' 17). " Don " This young Romeo came to us from Dover High School. His first departure from Dover must have been characterized by the weeping of the entire female population. With this sad parting still in his heart, he arrived at Newark early in September. On the Wednesday night before the opening of college, the upper classmen found a fellow in the Sophomore class that was as small as Don. They immediately staged a wrestling bout between these midgets. Two specimens of so small a species are rare. Immediately he became a class hero by defeating the other fellow. After this frolic, Don settled down to the work of writing one letter every night and two letters, if he had anything to say. As soon as Don was settled and had become interested in his work, he compiled some statistics on how much it costs a young married couple to live in Dover, Wilmington, Philadelphia, or Jenkin- town, and on the minimum salary that a young man should receive to support happily in marriage one of Dover ' s society belles. Anyone in college desiring this information can obtain it from D. P. Horsey who has it filed for future reference. Outside of ladies, " Don ' s " principal duty is to his college. He is a leader in everything that he undertakes and he always has plenty of " pep " to give to those things in which he does not take part. He is an earnest worker and we predict and hope him success. A manly man, and debonaire of cheere Wythwel assured lokynge and manere. [80] George Allen Hudson, n A Arts and Science Lewes, .Delaware Athenaean Literary Society, Treasurer Class ' 16-17. " Hucky " Given a pair of Tortoise-shell glasses and a walk that belongs to no one else, you have George Allen Hudson, Esq. Of course we do not mean to say that there is nothing more to " Hucky. " There are many other things. For example, he has two ears on which to hang the spectacles. Then there is a nose on which to rest the glasses, for they are to rest his over-worked eyes. And under the glasses you will usually find several red spikes about a quarter of an inch long. From which fact you may deduce two facts, first, that Hucky also has a chin, and second, that he has a hard time keeping the grass cut. We dare prophesy that if Hudson would only go out for the debating prizes he would win them all. For he has never been known to be defeated in any argument. We are reminded of the puotation, " In argueing too, the Parson own ' d his skill, for e ' en though vanquished he could argue still. " Though George may be somewhat " Bull-headed, " yet this again is not a complete picture of our fellow student. Nor does it do him justice. He is a good fellow and much liked by all. lie sits ' mongst men like a descended Qod [81] ■ f E B 1 Allen Louis Lauritsen, S N Citn7 Engineering Lewes, Delaware Varsity Football ' 16, Assistant Baseball Manager ' 17, Varsity Tennis Team ' 15 and ' 16, Scrub Football ' 14 and ' 15, Varsity Football ' 16, Scrub Baseball ' 16, Indoor Meet ' 14 and ' 15, CZass Football ' 14 and ' 15, Ciass Baseball ' 15 and ' 16, College Band, Orchestra ' 15 a«d ' 16, Engineering Society, Member Student Council ' 16- ' 17, Blue Hen Board. (Skutch) This blonde-haired Swede admits that he came from Lewes. He has a good face and one could hardly believe this outrageous fact; but after close investigation the editorial staff is forced to accept the statement as true. We have tried to make him forget it but just when we think our patient is cured, he yells out at the top of his voice some unexplainable something that even he himself does not understand. Another serious defect in this Swede ' s anatomy is that he talks in his sleep. A contagious grin and happy-go-lucky spirit have made " Skutch " one of the most popular men on the campus. He is one of the type of fellows who, when they are happy, everyone knows it and is glad with them, but when they are sad they get sympathy from everyone. We hope that personality, good nature, and big heartedness will bring this college mate success. Come not within the measure of my wrath. . •♦••• •• 1 -f.: m [|c: ififH p- ' ' fli ■ ' B 1 -1 ) i P m -m [82] James Herman Little Electrical Engineering Newark, Delaware Engineering Society. " Red " We hardly know how to describe this fellow. His name signifies a lot. But his nickname tells much more. " Red " as we always call him has hair! What word can we use to describe it? Auburn, sandy, brick-colored? No. It is just simply fiery. Now it is true that he will not take much kidding, but no one could call " Red " quick-tempered. " Red " is one of those fellows who do not use bluffing to get along in classes or anything else. He just studies hard and prepares every lesson thoroughly. In other words " Red " is not a " buller. " His only stumbling block thus far has been English 2. In this study he has had to submit to a " D. " " Red " is 0. K. and his prospects for the future are brilliant. Of this much we may be assured. He will always be (B) right on top. He seeks The light that lies in woman ' s eyes, And lies, and lies, and lies. [83] Paul DeWitt Lovett Arts and Science Newark, Delaware Arts and Science Club, Athenaean Lit- erary Society, Review Board, Blue Hen Board, Vice-Pres. Class Junior Year, Vice- Pres. Athenaean Society, Rutherford Prize in Military, 1st Sergeant Co. B, Class Base- ball ' 15- ' 16, Secretary Athenaean Literary Society ' 15- ' 16. " Hap " ; " Sergeant " ; " Paul " Here he comes now. And with that same smile on. " Hap, " old man, if you want that name of yours changed you ' ll have to wipe that smile off and for once become serious. " Hap " was the star product of Newark High School. And when we re- member that that school has graduated three signers of the Declaration of Independence, this is no small honor. On arriving at college, however, he refused to rest on his oars but has proceeded with his accustomed studiousness to lead his classes at Delaware. Aside from studies. Sergeant Lovett has taken a live interest in many of the student movements. He is an associate editor on both the Review and Blue Hen boards; has held several offices in the Athenaean Literary Society, won the medals for excellence in drill and for not missing a single roll call in his first two years. He is " Top " Sergeant of Company B, won the Purnell Prize in German, and played in the class baseball games. Keep at it, " Hap " ; we ' ll follow you as long as you are in sight. Tho ' modest, on his unembarrass ' d brow Nature had written — Gentleman. [84] Ernest Melson Marks, 2 E Chemical Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Sergeant College Band, College Orches- tra, Delta Phi Ldterary Society, Engineer- ing Society. " Ernie " " Ernie " made the mistake of his life last summer when he took the job of playing down at the Henlopen Hotel, Rehoboth Beach. Aside from his salary as cornetist, he should have received a heavy sum from the proprietor on ac- count of his drawing trade. The news of " Ernie ' s " arrival at the hotel spread like wild fire and within a week ' s time the Pennsylvania railroad was running excursions from Wilmington and other points in the State to take care of the heavy traffic between said points and Rehoboth. Of course " Ernie " is one of our best students, and he and Tommy Carswell are going to set the world on fire by some of their wonderful discoveries in the chemical line. They have already shown that they know so much about chem- istry, that " Tiff " has hired them to take charge of the chemistry course in order that he may have more time to study up on some of their theories. There is a silver loving cup waiting to be given to either Tommy or " Ernie, " depending on which one is married first. At this writing " Ernie " has 2 points and Tommy !•% points. " Better be safe than Sorry, " " Ernie. " My only hooks are women ' s looks [85] Charles Pulmer Meyers, K A Chemical Engineering Middletown, Delaware Pies. Delta Phi Literary Society ' 16- ' 17, Varsity Football ' 16, Scrub Football ' 14 and ' 15, Class Football ' 14 and ' 15, Scrub Track ' 16, Engineering Society, Indoor Meet ' 15. " Buzz " " Buzz " is one of the most boisterous, energetic, gritty, and ambitious men of our class. He studies quite industriously, but his chief diversion is football. Meyers has, until recently, been a scrub man. The Varsity has " scrubbed " the field with him time after time. To make good in football was " Buzz ' s " greatest ambition. He tackled the dummy relentlessly, he dove head-first into stone walls, and he would jump into the air and fall, in a thousand different ways, on cement walks. All this in order to become tough and hard enough to play. We are glad that his method of training was successful and that he has become a Varsity man. Meyers hates to get his hair cut. Why? Because it is necessary to have his ears set back when he does. The well-known species, the donkey, has to surrender his laurels to " Buzz " when it comes to ears. But Meyers ' interest is not limited to his ears, and to his football. He has taken an active part in literary work. His reward for this interest is the Presidency of the Delta Phi Literary Society. " Buzz " is one of the best-heart- ed men in our class. The whole college admires him for his grit in sticking to football till he made good. He sticks to everything he tries and does not believe in failure. We feel sure that he will accomplish great things in the future and be an honor to our class. As well be out o ' the world as not o ' the fashion. « [86] Morris Randolph Mitchell, K A Arts and Science Newark, Delaware Editor-in-Chief Blue Hen, Pres. Athen- aean lAterary Society, Class Football ' 14, Scrub Football ' 14, Class Secretary ' 14- ' 15, Class Historian ' 16- ' 17, Sergeant Co. C, Associate Editor of Review, Debating Team against St. John ' s, Cooch Botany Prize ' 15, Ist Alumni Prize ' 15, St. John ' s Debating Team ' 17. " Mitch " ; " Big Boy, " etc., etc. Here we present to you our distinguished editor. How do you like him? " Mitch " is a Southerner thru and thru. Walking down the street back of him one is struck with the volubility of the gigantic form • in front. But on overtaking that same person one meets an excellent example of southern aristocracy. " Mitch " has the honor of being the largest man in our class and in the College. He is over six feet tall and his coal black hair, prominent cheek bones, and dark complexion strongly resemble paintings of the Aborigines of America. A few years ago " Mitch ' s " parents had to make frantic efforts all over the United States to find shoes large enough to fit him. At the present time such efforts are vain. It is now necessary to slaughter a herd of beeves and send for a couple of expert shoemakers. Even this expensive process fails at times because shoemakers cannot always build gunboats. " Mitch " is great for telling tales of the South. His best is about " de goose what ain ' t had bout one laig. " His joke repertoire is world wide and we recommend him to you for an evening ' s entertainment. Regardless of feet size, and fame as a raconteur, " Mitch " has made himself one of the most prominent men in College. He is " there " in everything he attempts — except German. His ability as an orator has been proven again and again even after suffering from overwork in that regard in his Freshman year. Were all the members of our Class and of the Blue Hen Board of " Mitch ' s " material we could turn out countless Blue Hens and establish such high records as no future class could even hope to equal. How doth the little busy bee. Improve each shining hour. [87] William Terry Mitchell, r A Mechanical Engmeering Newark, Delaware Engineenng Society, Athenaean Literary Society, First Alumni Debating Prize, ' 16, Debating Team against St. John ' s ' 16, Pnrnrll Prize for French, Class Football ' 15, Orchestra ' 16- ' 17, Quartermaster Ser- geant Co. A, Blue Hen Board, St. John ' s Debating Team ' 17. " Slide-rule Terry " Although at present Terry claims Delaware to be his home, Virginia seems to have many more attractions for him. At least, he is everlastingly saying, " I am going down to Virginia next summer, bo. " We have not yet been able to dope out whether he means the state of Virginia or the girl ' s name. Probably it is both in this case. He is always telling us, " There are sure some pretty girls down there in Virginia. You all had better go down with me some time. " In College activities Terry has certainly taken his full share of the work. He has made all of the debating teams in both intercollegiate and intersociety debates. As a result of his efforts Terry captured the prize in oratory. Be- sides this honor he also pulled down the Purnell prize in French; so you see he has the stuff in his lessons too. Terry is working hard on the violin now and has a fine chance to make the Orchestra this year. Who could sweetly sing, Or with the rosined bow torment the string. 1 [88] James Allison ' Daniel Agriculture Newark, Delaware Sergeant Major Battalion, Scrub Foot- ball ' 15, Scrub Baseball ' 15, Class Football ' 14 and ' 15, Class Baseball ' 15 and ' 16. " Al " In dealing here with our fellow-classmate J. A. O ' Daniel, we have thought it more modest to give the following excerpt from the Encyclopedia Britannica, rather than eulogise one with whom we are so intimately connected: " O ' DANIEL, JAMES ALLISON. Agriculturist, b. Newark, Delaware, 1828, and still going strong. At an early stage he showed his undying love for the science of Agriculture. At the age of four (1832), when asked if on reaching college age he intended to take the cultural course, he replied, ' Yes, Agricultural. ' As a Freshman at Delaware College he did his real farm work when he ploughed up the athletic field in the Class football game. He won further distinction by winning his Class numerals in baseball. These were but the beginnings of a great and still promising career. " We are tempted to mention many more of his achievements which have occurred since the above-quoted authority went to press. Yet through modesty alone we refrain from so doing. For nature made him what he is And ne ' er made sich anither. [89] R ■s« Jk m « l imsi ' - _ t I H x Vbui gitr 1 fl ■ UM H William Price, Jr., O A Agriculture Middletown, Delaware Agricxdtural Club, Athenaean Literary Society. " Bill " " Bill " arrived in Newark on that memorable day, September 15th, 1914. When " Bill " came to us he was a diamond in the rough, and, like a very ex- cellent diamond, he was hard to cut. This was made evident by the fact that he has resurrected the Cavalier style of allowing his hair to grow very long, and when his friends would suggest a barber shop he would exhibit much un- easiness. However, as the time passed by " Dill " gradually acquired the habits of his contemporaries. Today, Mr. Price is a college man in every sense of the word. Not only is he a diligent seeker after the wisdom of the soil, but he is active in all College affairs. As a humorist he is without a peer. When- ever conversation lags or things get dull, the " Old Reliable " comes across with an appropriate remark that will produce mirth where erstwhile gloom did reign supreme. Our hero ' s favorite pastime when not engaged in College affairs is to sleep. When wrapped in the embrace of Morpheus, an angelic smile pervades his countenance, thus forming a picture that seems to permeate the atmosphere with contentment. On one occasion when " Bill " had been out (somewhere) the night before, we were awakened the next morn- ing by hearing someone talking in a manner that reminded us of Hamlet ' s soliloquy. The beginning of it was as follows: " To sleep or not to sleep, that is the question; whether it is better here to rest, or rise to work. " Upon investigating the source of the sentiments we found " Bill " perched on the side of his bed, orating as described. To do him justice we must say that he resolved to work, and has ever exhibited such pertinacity in his pursuit of knowledge that we are certain of his success in life. Silence is as deep as eternity, speech is shallow as time. [90] Irving Reynolds, K A Arts and Science New York City Arts and Science Clnb, Delta Phi lAt- erary Society, Bhie Hen Board, Assistant Editor of Review ' 16- ' 17, First Sergeant Co. A, Scrub Football ' 14, Class Football ' 15, Class Baseball ' 16, Sir Toby in " Twelfth Night, " Inter-Society Debating Team ' 16, Assistant Cheer Leader ' 15 and ' 16, I ' res. Arts and Science Club. " Irv " ; " Reynolds " ; " Sir Toby " Feeling that no one knew " Irv " as well as himself we prevailed upon him to write the following: " I am a resident of Akron, Ohio, but my present home is in New York City. I am Marshall boy of Company A. I hate women, all kinds, forms, and descriptions. I enjoy myself only with men. My ambitions are to become Major of the battalion and to graduate from Delaware in three years. I should like to play football and baseball and see absolutely no reason why the Coach does not recognize my extraordinary ability in those lines. I am quite brilliant and have helped Delaware College immensely, but I have not received credit for my work. In conclusion I should like to quote a few lines which seem to sum up my character in a few words. They are, ' I am the Great, I am, I am. I am the mighty, I am, I am ' . " " Irv " is really a very hard worker and has made himself prominent in all phases of College activities. His ability as an orator is hard to beat and anyone who saw " Twelfth Night " will always remember Sir Toby. He is a chap that we all feel will make good and we are proud to have him as a member of the Class. Silence has become his mother tongue. [91] WiLiJAM Homer Savin li A Agriculture Cheswold, Delaware Athenaean Literary Society, Y. M. C. A. Board, Agricultural Club, Business Man- ager Review ' 16- ' 17, Circulation Manager Delaware Farmer ' 15- ' 16, Advertising Manager Delaware Farmer ' 16- ' 17, Second Botany Prize ' 15, Second W. C. T. U. Prize ' 15, First Agricultural Prize ' 16, Horse Judging Team ' 16, Cow Judging Team ' 16, Maivolio in " Twelfth Night, " Blue Hen Board. " Cheswold " We feel that " Doc " in selecting the Agriculture course made a great mis- take. Any person gifted with such eloquence and dramatic ability as this handsome youth is, should have taken the Arts and Science course instead of hiding, as it were, his light under a bushel. How this fellow who can don the costume of Maivolio and acting the part hold an audience spell-bound through- out the entire performance, can descend to the lowly-scienced agriculture is beyond our scope of reasoning. But such is the case, for we have witnessed this transition on more than one occasion. " Doc " is always on the run. Not only is he trying to complete his course in three years, but he is connected with the Review and the Delaware Farmer. In addition to this, he is generally rehearsing for a play. It is our opinion that this bustling about from place to place has deceived the Faculty into the supposition that he never has an idle moment, but is ever on the job. " Doc ' s " hobby is judging shoats and to gratify this hobby he will forsake all else. As busy as " Doc " is, he manages to spend most of his week-ends at Cheswold. We have never been able to ascertain the nature of the " lode-stone " that draws him there. However, various rumors have come to us and we feel just- ified in concluding that he has a deep and personal interest in a certain young lady who dwells near Cheswold, Del. To " Doc " we inscribe our best wishes that he may be a successful tiller of the soil. A prophet is not without honor save in his own country and among his own people. [92] Frank Saylok il A Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware Athcnacan Literary Society. " Seal Saylor " " Dutch, " the human frog, crawled from his lair on the Christiana, to take up the Kultur course (Arts and Science), at Delaware College. While here he has struck up a lasting acquaintance with Laurence Witsil and now the two are inseparable. Almost any afternoon they may be found in -the College swim- ming pool, where they splash and gurgle for hours at a time. " Dutch " is a member of the Gym Quartette and when his melodious voice is heard a crowd of admiring listeners gather about him. His favorite song is entitled, " On The Right Side Of Temperance We ' ll Now Take Our Stand. " If he ever hits the road we devoutly believe that the winning power of his wonderful voice will make Billy Sunday a back number. As a diplomat, " Dutch " is supreme. This was shown by the fact that he was able to convince the Lieut, that he was not able to drill. Nevertheless, he is able to play basketball, jump, and pole-vault. He has often proven his prowess in the above-mentioned sports by defeating " Hank " Alderson and " Perkie " Goldy in their famous triangular field meets of last May. " Dutch ' s " winning ways have not only won for him an enviable position in the student body, but with the Faculty as well. His ability in absorbing knowledge is extraordinary. Even to this day he can spiel off yards of Chaucer, Stevenson and Browning. When " Dutch " is not at Col- lege he may be found warming a bench in 10th St. Park. We are not certain of the reason for his spending so much time in this park, but when we consider his esth- etic temperament we derive the fact that his true love lives thereabout. Frank has not told us, but we have reason to believe that he intends to go on a Chautauqua circuit when he leaves College. His heart was a mint, where the owner ne ' er knew half the good that was in ' t. [93] Chester Richland Smith, 2 E Agriculture Narberth, Pennsylvania Scrub Football ' 14- ' 15-16, Capt. Class Football 14 and ' 15. Class Basketball ' 14 and ' 15, Class Baseball ' 14 and la. Delta Phi Literary Society, AgncuUural Club, Vice-Pres. Class Freshman Year, Manager Orchestra ' 16- ' 17. Serneant Co. A. " Chef The town of Kane, Pennsylvania, awoke one morning about twenty years ago and found itself the place selected by a light-haired, blue-eyed baby for his debut into this vale of tears. This youngster was none other than Chester R. Smith. Thinking that the air to the southward would prove more beneficial to their son ' s health, everyone concerned moved from Kane to Narberth. As a result " Chet " hails from Narberth. In college affairs, " Chet " has always played an important part. He has gone out for every sport the college supports, and we feel sure that he will land his " D " before he leaves. In football, he is one of the fastest men in the squad and whenever he has been put in the game he has shown the punch that is required of a football player. " Chet " is taking Agriculture and we predict that shortly after he has graduated he will be " settled " on a big farm " Somewhere in Pennsylvania " near the old home town of Narberth. Here ' s luck to you, " Chet. " It is decreed by heaven above That soon or late we all must love. mi Leon Busick Stayton, 2 E Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware Secretary and Treasurer Arts and Science Club, Class Baseball ' 15 and ' 16, Capt. Class Baseball ' 16, Sergeant Co. B, Assistant Manager Mandolin Club. " Bench " ; " Stayt " Stayton, the father of our class, just naturally dropped in on us from Wil- mington High School. We have not the slightest idea why he was sent to College but we have heard rumors that it was Neisser for him. Be that as it may, we speak merely of his three years at college. " Bench " has shown real pep every spring and has gone out for football. A " Varsity " berth has not been his lot yet, but, you know, boys, there would be no " Varsity " without the scrubs. During the fall and winter " Stayt " makes a conspicuous figure in the gym- nasium, and many a time and oft have the Newark mounted police been called out to keep back the crowds around the " gym " while he was in action. " Bench " has always worked hard for the betterment of " The Class " and " The College. " As evidence of his scholarship we point to his membership in the Arts and Science Club and to the record books in Dean Smith ' s office. Quiet, unassuming, gentlemanly, — " Stayt, " Delaware needs more men like you. 7s this the man — Is ' t you, sir, that knows things? ••••»•• [95] A Robert Llewellyn Sumwai.t. 2 N Civil Engineering Lewes, Delaware Engineering Society, Orchestra ' 14- ' 15- ' 16. Director Band and Orchestra ' 16- ' 17, Band ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Varsity Tennis ' 15 and ' 16, Capt. Freshman Tennis Team, Har- vard, Yale, and Princeton Scholarship ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. " Louis " ; " Ikey " ; " Bob " This young man is without doubt one of the most courageous members of the class. He has reputation far and wide for the fearless investigation of ghosts in graveyards and other petty jobs. His best qualification for this kind of work is his ability to run. One night a large crowd of Freshmen were having a celebration on the college campus. Suddenly some Sophomores appeared. As " Bob " was a Freshman he decided almost immediately that he should be home studying. He started down the path on high gear. Dean Smith says that " Bob " was going so fast that he had to run into the Library wall in order to turn himself down Main Street. But once started on that long straightaway, he fairly flew. The next morning " Bob " said, " There were a couple of fellows ahead of me, but it wasn ' t long before I passed them. " " Bob " is a man of wonderful musical abijity. He always seeks a bathtub to act as a sounding board for his music. You will agree with me that it is sweet harmony that is reflected from the bathtub. De- spite these handicaps " Ikey " is the illustrious leader of the band and orchestra. These two or- ganizations under the leadership of Sumwalt manage to keep our chapel exercises and smokers in a complete uproar! " Bob " is a hard, earnest worker. If he sets out to accomplish something he usually does it. He seldom falls short of his mark in College life, and we sincerely hope that he will have the same success in the greater life. Ye immortal gods, what have we heref t96] Paul Gilbert Swayne, ii A Agriculture Wilmington, Delaware Agricultural Club, Band, ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Orchestra ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Football, Class Track. " Trombone " Paul is a finished product of the W. H. S. He has about him that air of cocksureness which is so characteristic of the Wilmington students. Fortun- ately he was able to suppress this air in his Freshman days or the chances are that he would have never survived to become a Junior. He is one of our city agricultural men — the kind that can quote learnedly from any text book but lose the power of application when it comes to a regular farm instead of an audience. This, however, is taken care of by the College because, the faculty require two summers ' experience on a farm before one can be graduated in Ag. Paul is one of our most versatile youths; his many accomplishments range from the art of selecting seed corn to executing music on the trombone, but he is at his best when he renders the compositions of the old masters on his violin. As a student Paul is a consistent worker and has always been one of the leaders in the class room. W believe that there is a great future in store for this many-sided young man and he may be assured that he has the hearty support of his classmates. A man who is eternally asking ques- tions will ultimately know something. [97] David Thompson Swing, 2 E Mechanical Engineering Ridgely, Maryland Delta Phi Literary Society, Engineering Society, Review Board ' 15- ' 16. Corporal Signal Corps. " Tom " No one is aware of the fact that we have one of the most notorious spokes- men in our midst in the person of D. Thompson Swing. Stop, girls, and give this young man your most careful consideration. He is the only man in the Junior Class who has that divine worshiper of the " class of ' 96 " buffaloed. There is never a day that Prof. S and Carswell do not have to call on him to straighten them out on bridge trusses, and still some of you girls are letting him slip right through your fingers, when you have had the chance of your life to land the only rival of the " class of ' 96. " Never fear, girls, " Tom " is also an athlete. He is a wonder on the " horse " and on the track. It is said he appeared in football uniform one afternoon and as soon as Coach spied this young Goliath, he immediately signed him up; but on account of his studies, " Tom " had to withdraw. Between the combined efforts of Srager and " Doc " Harter, we feel sure that " Tom " is going to make a first-class mechan- ical engineer, and he has the hearty support of the whole Junior class in regard to his success. A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. • [98] Nathaniel Watkins Taylor, il A Agriculture Dover, Delaware Business Manager Blue Hen, Secretary Agricultural Club, Athenaean Literary So- ciety, Class Treasurer ' 15- ' 16, Class Track ' 15 and ' 16, Scrub Track ' 15 and ' 16, Horse Judging Team at Devon ' 16, Cattle Judging Team at National Dairy Show, Winner Cross Country Run ' 15, Delaware Farmer Board, Assistant Manager Track ' 16- ' 17, Sergeant Co. C. " Nat " Nat was on his way to Michigan, but his guardian angel prompted him to stop at Newark before continuing his journey to the institution. of the Wolver- ines. He was so favorably impressed by the spirit of Old Delaware that he redeemed his ticket and settled in Newark to take the Agricultural course. The first association with which " Nat " identified himself was the " R. N. G. " The members of this pugnacious crew were ever on duty when there was any misunderstanding between the Sophomore and Freshman classes. " Nat " also takes great interest in athletics, especially in track. His first appearance on the cinder path was an imitation of a cow running at breakneck speed. Under the supervision of the Coach he gradually acquired a graceful and systematic stride, and now he is a dependable mile man. " Nat " gives his address as Dover, Delaware, but when we consider that he spends most of the week-ends at Elwyn, Pa., we are inclined to believe that he is contemplating a change of address soon. As a student, " Nat " is a hard worker and has made good in his course. The belligerent attitude that is so characteristic of " Nat " is the most outstanding trait in his char- acter. This has won for him not only a promin- ent position in the student body, but it has im- pressed the Faculty that he is determined to master his course. [Editor ' s Note — Since going to press, we have received the announcement of the marriage of Miss Ida May Vigures, of Media, Pa., to N. W. Taylor.] Upright and downright. • [99] DeWitt Clinton Davis Todd, n A Civil Engineering Wlimington, Delaware E ngineering Society, Sergeant Band. " Toddy " The i reatest burden " Toddy " has ever had or will ever have to bear is his name. Think of it, gentle readers, and U know that your hearts will go out in sympathy to this much-named lad. The preoccupied air that is so char- acteristic of Todd was for a long time a source of speculation to us, but one day he became confidential and told us his name. Ever ready to help and sympathize, we advised him to read Pilgrim ' s Progress and see if he could find something in it that would bring solace to his tortured soul. To look at Todd, you would think that a puff of wind would bear him away; but this is a case where looks are deceiving, for when he gets next to an alto horn and blows in it, all quiet is dispersed and noise pervades the place. This power of producing sound has won for him a place in our wonderful band. Conscious of his wonderful talent, Todd can be depended upon to toot his best whenever occasion demands. One of Todd ' s favorite pastimes is the reading of popular novels. He has made a study of all heroines and has concocted from them an ideal which he car- ries in his mind. It is his avowed purpose in life to find a girl who will resemble this ideal. Of course we wish him success in his venture, but, candidly, we don ' t believe it possible. As a stu- dent " Toddy " is a hard worker and ever applies himself to what he sets his hand to do, whether it be playing a horn, in quest of his ideal, or his College work. Rare compound of energy, brains, and fun. » »« »• [100] Albert Slack Walton Electrical Engineering Newark, Delaware EiHjiiieniiig Society, Athenaean Literary Society. " Whitey " On the first day of College in 1914, this tall, graceless, lean, lanky, tow- headed, long-legged boy rode up in front of Recitation Hall in regular cow-boy style. He was immediately surrounded by a group of curious students. To the question " Where do you live, " Whitey answered, as he descended from a nag as long and lanky as himself, " From the wilds of Iron Hill. " He was somewhat rowdy at first and his frequent misdemeanors caused much anxiety to the Faculty. He is gradually quieting down, however, and it seems probable that he will be fully civilized by June, 1918. " Ichabod " is still a terror to us all. For though we have little fear of his cow-boy pistols and lassoes, there is much fear lest he some time trample on some of his classmates by mistake. Whitey finds it difficult to get time enough for sleep. Between studi es at night and twelve cows to be milked in the morning, besides his daily chores, there is little time left. However, Walton makes up most of this lost sleep by sleeping through his classes. Sometimes we fear for his health. But " Molly ' s " the doctor, eh, Whitey? He was the very genius of famine. [101] Marvel Wilson, K A Agriculture Milford, Delaware Agricultural Club, Delaware Farmer Staff, Class Football ' 15, Delta Phi Lit- erary Society, Corporal Co. A, " Twelfth Night. " " Marv " ; " Gimpty " ; " Stoney " Marvel is an " Aggie. " He comes from Milford, Ellendale, and the region known as Prime Hook Neck, " way down thar in Sokum. " He seems to enjoy his work immensely, and he has a failing for English and girls. There is a report lurking around this venerable College that " Marv " is the real lady killer of Delaware College. In his Freshman year this unsophisticated youth littered the Newark streets with the broken hearts of the fair " Women Collegers " that he enraptured. Wilson is the " champeen " water thrower of our class. For four successive days he spilled water upon the heads of unsuspecting Freshmen issuing from the chapel door. And when the Freshmen had their picture taken. Whew! but they did get wet. " Marv " ran out on the chapel steps with a bucket of water and drenched the whole bunch. Where he hid himself on that occasion, no one can discover. After great effort we found that the stove in the kitchen had been pushed away from the wall. Marvel had hidden himself behind the stove at all such times. However, with all his faults and flunks " Marv " is a mighty reliable sort of a chap. He possesses a splendid personality and is liked by every one in College. We hope that he will be as successful in his future profession as he was in throwing water and in breaking hearts. he works, sometimes he Sometimes plays, Bift loveth much always. L102] Robert Bayne Wheeler, Jr., 2 4 E Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware Blue Hen Board, Delta Phi Literary So- ciety, Class Football ' 15, Sergeant Co. C, " Twelfth Night. " " Bob " " Bob " hails from Wilmington. Graduated ' (?) from W. H. S. in 1914, he decided to take a higher education. Modern languages claimed his attention for awhile until, after a trip to Delaware City, he decided to change his major. He now majors in rapid transit management and we have his word that he already owns two of the cars which run between New Castle and Delaware City. " Bob " has bright prospects before him. What his future vocation will be we do not know, but we venture to predict that he will be a college president some day. He has most of the necessary requirements. Just now " Bob " is the envy of the college. He is the proud possessor of a sweater which is dis- tinctly individual. (Apologies to Liggett and Meyers.) had rather be wiser than I look, than look wiser than I am. ; [103] Earnest Staton Wilson, 2 N Civil Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Vice-Pres. Engineering Society, Blue Hen Board, Fres. Class Freshman Year, Varsity Football ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Class Foot- ball ' 14, Indoor Meet ' 14- ' 15, Scrub Basket- ball ' 15 and ' 16, Class Basketball ' 15 and ' 16, Class Baseball ' 15 and ' 16, Corporal Co. A, Athletic Council ' 16- ' 17. " Slim " " Ernie, " the modest, unassuming " child " from Wilmington High School came into prominence in our first friendly engagement with the " Sophs, " when he upheld the heavy-weight honors of the stars in a wrestling bout. His suc- cess as a leader at once gained the good will of his classmates, who elected him to pilot the destinies of the class during the dreaded and fateful first year. We are afraid, however, that the great responsibility thrust upon this blond-haired " baby " has had a demoralizing effect on him. He did so much work during his first year that it appears as tho the " Hook worm " has suddenly got a firm grasp on what promised to be a very energetic youth. Probably the strongest trait of this good-natured young man is his athletic ability. " Slim " has always been prominent in athletics, football being his specialty. He has played three years on the Varsity and each season he seems to be better than the preceding one. Next year we expect even greater things of him. But we cannot leave " Ernie " without saying that he is President of the Bachelors Club and thoroughly a " Woman Hater. " Broad the shonlders, deep chested, ivith muscles and sineics of iron. 1104] Charles Leland Weigle Arts and Science Wilmington, Delaware Arts and Science Club, Review Staff, Athenaean Literary Society, Mandolin Club, " Twelfth Night. " " Nancy " " Nancy, " as this blushing little fellow is called, came to us with a vast amount of earthly, knowledge. The said knowledge was gained during two years of experience as a school teacher. Although his work. greatly affected him, he will probably recover. He is now able to walk around with the aid of a cane — excuse me, I mean a Pohl. Weigle deserves a lot of credit for the interest he took in the Shakspere Festival. In the performance of " Twelfth Night, " he played the difficult part of " Feste " very successfully. Although his nickname is somewhat significant, Weigle is a good jolly scout with a high collegiate standing. We see no reason why our classmate should not succeed. Here are our best wishes. Learning maketh a man fit company for himself. [105] Lawrence Raymond Witsil Electrical Engineering Wilmington, Delaware Blue Hen Board, Engineering Society, Delta Phi Literary Society, Orchestra ' 14- ' 15- ' 16, Freshman English Prize, " Twelfth Night, " Sergeant Co. A, Inter-Society De- bating Team. " Knowledge " Lawrence was pushed into Delaware from Wilmington High when he had exhausted its supply of knowledge. This wisdom showed so plainly on his face that it was noticed immediately by all his fellow students, especially the Sophomores. Accordingly on the annual class posters he was dubbed " Know- ledge. " And the name has stuck. At almost any time of day this wise young man may be seen around the Campus with hands in pockets, usually whistling. This " don ' t give a d " appearance would give one a rather false impression at first. However, he is not so bad as we have made him out to be. In English, Witsil has only one rival, all others having been vanquished. This fellow is Tommy Carswell. We have not decided whether " Knowledge " or Tommy will get Dr. Sypherd ' s job upon graduation. The chances now stand about even. Here are our best wishes for Witsil. am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my lips, let no dog bark. [106] SOPHS William Stephen Fitzpatrick President — William Stephen Fitzpatrick Vice-President — Henry White Marston Secretary — William Morris Pierson Treasurer — James Gordon McMillan Historian — James Petheram Truss [107] Sophomore Class History The matriculation of the class of 1919 brought to Delaware a number of youths destined to greatness. The class has personality, real and inspiring to its contemporaries. Its ambition is to reform the few faulty precedents and set new standards. Its accomplishments are of no small consequence and deserve mention here. On the night before college opened in 1915, the class acquitted itself with honor against the Sophomores. In boxing, Marconetti could find no equal; in wrestling Mike Plam was supreme, and Weldin showed great strength. In the annual Freshman-Sophomore meet, these same men, aided by athletes of no less ability, won all but two events. The inter-class football game fell to 1919, also. Then just before the Dickinson game the class paraded, masked and costumed, and the splendor of this parade has yet to be equalled. The class banquet brings pleasant memories to all present. Nineteen-nineteen was again victor in the inter-class track meet with 52 points, with Craig, Marston, and Fitzpatrick and others showing creditably. Incidentally " Fitz " broke the standing record in the half mile during the season in a hair raising finish. The class of ' 20 did well against such opponents by tying the football game and fall track meet. At the close of the 1915 year the class held a smoker, the first of its kind, and the enthusiasm there shown for the old Alma Mater is typical of the class attitude. On returning to begin the Sophomore year, 1919 kept up its prece- dents, gave a second class smoker, and ordered class hats (to be proud of) and class pins. At the same time the class started plans to make the Blue Hen an annual. In this they again broke a custom, and set a new standard in this activity to benefit the college. A third smoker was held before the class foot- ball game, and then the Sophomores chose the Hotel Adelphia in Philadelphia, for their banquet this year. Such smokers have created in the class a unity of spirit in college, as well as in class affairs. The class is closely bound in fellowship and in this we mourn the loss of our good natured comrade, W. Hooper Giles, a youth who was an inspiration and example to all students. His classmates seem to have dedicated their lives to the ideals for which he stood and which he unconsciously exemplified. The duty of 1919 is serious, the spirit genial, in accord with Delaware ' s greater development. It is here with a purpose THE HISTORIAN. [108] 4) In O 6 o •c; Q. CO IN MEMORIAM SAMUEL HOOPER GILES Born September 28, 1898 Died October 15, 1916 " Where ' er He met a stranger, there he left a friend " SOPHOMORE CLASS Aker, Raymond Buehm Arbuckle, Paul Taylor, Jr. Aschenbach, Andrew Augustus Barkley, Robert James Barnard, Daniel Paddock, 4th Boggs, Irving Hook Booth, Thomas Reed Brown, David Harvey Cannon, Edward Cantwell, Garrett Reed Cole, John Clement Craig, John Gilbert Cranston, Francis Benjamin Crothers, John Lawson Dickey, Richard Earle Evans, Nathaniel Hickman Ewing, Earle Elisha Fitzpatrick, William Stephen Gutowitz, Abraham Hamilton, Stewart Alexander Hearne, George Wilson Humphrey, James Willard Jeflferis, Joseph Irvin Lang, George Millard Levey, William Scott Lindsay, Harvey Rose Litz, Joseph Leslie Longland, George Madara Loose, Harry Walter Mackie, John Alfred Marshall, Robert Twilley Marston, Henry White Martenis, Fred Boorman Maxwell, Joseph Pierson McElwee, Irvine Reed McKay, Herman McKinney, William McMillan, James Gordon Meier, Charles Gottlieb Meredith, John Hazel Middleton, Leonard Mitchell, Henry Burton, Jr. Moore, Willard Springer O ' Rourke, Francis Leonard Penuel, Firman Clarence Pierson, William Morris C. E. Delaware City Ch. E. Cherry Hill, Maryland A. S. Wilmington C. E. Clayton Ch. E. Wilmington M. E. Dover A. Brooklyn, New York A. S. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington Ch. E. Wilmington E. E. Delmar Ch. E. Wilmington A. Stanton A. North East A. Stanton A. S. Lewes M. E. Wilmington A. S. New York City A. S. Lewes E. E. Frederica . A. S. Georgetown Ch. E. Claymont A. Stanton E. Wilmington Ch. E. Christiana A. Providence, Maryland Ch. E. Wilmington A. Mt. Pleasant E. Wilmington A. S. Kemblesville, Pennsylvania, M. E. Chincoteague, Virginia A. Wilmington A. Wilmington E. E. Wilmington Ch. E. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington E. E. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington Ch. E. Newark A. Goldsboro, Maryland C. E. Wilmington A. S. Millsboro E. E. Wilmington A. Newark A. Georgetown A. S. Wilmington [111] Plam, Louis A. Brooklyn, New York Plam, Michael Walter E. E. Brooklyn, New York Plumley, Eli Earl M. E. Wilmington Proctor, Francis Edward A. S. Wilmington Raughley, Talbott A. Dover Robinson, Jay Ch . E. Wilmington Stewart, William, Jr. A. S. Wilmington Sturgis. Russell Davis A. Wilmington Taggart, Rudulph York C. E. Elkton, Maryland Truss, James Petheram A. S. Wilmington Tunnell, Charles Rodney A. Georgetown Tyson, Frank Howell A. S. Middletown Warner, Charles Curtis C. E. Delaware City Webb, Edwin Shipley M. E. Wilmington Weld ' n, Herbert Frederick C. E. Wilmington Wessells, Wilbert Thomas ' E. E. Burlington, New Jersey Wise, William Arthur A. S. Wilmington Wright, Roland Cooper C. E. Seaford [112] ' %, yi 1920 Wwm 1920 S ' m w K . A k. 1 George Harney Madden President — George Harney Madden Vice-President — John Griggs Selby Secretary — John White Anderson, 3d Treasurer — John Woodward Olcott Historian — Leonard Barrett Daly [113] A Word from Fresh Daley Diary of 1920 {With Parenthetical notes by the editor) FIRST EDITION The honorable (?) Freshman- class and Van Dyke assembled on the 19th of September, 1916. Within that first week the Sophomores tried to disunite us on several occasions. The success of these attempts was due to the superior number of the " e. f s. " When the Sophs hung their numerals in Chapel, a fracas was started which promised to develop into a first class combat. Dr. Mitchell, however, stepped in with true W. J. B. spirit and sprinkled us with the olive-hyssop. On September 21st, we delighted ( ?) our friends with an impromptu performance of the " Follies of 1920. " It was said that the judging team was there — to study the calves. (Pray don ' t fail to see the joke). When football practice was called for the first time, we supplied Coach McAvoy with an abundance of material; " Bess " Carter, Selby, Clancy, Mc- Corkindale, Hirschman, Bernado, Goggin, Williams and Lambert being some of our more or less (mostly less) successful candidates. On October 20th, we paraded thru town in fancy and comic costumes. Great enthusiasm was shown and we made a decided hit. (Come on and quit this kidding). There were three prizes offered, of which Hanley copped the first, Williams the second ( ' Lo Eddie), and Blair the third. Colpitts celebrated our 0-0 game with Haverford by executing a " Brodie " from his motor-cycle over Cooch ' s Bridge. Very spectacular, R. A. (You see he is fond of initials, this being his initial year), but rather inadvisable. (♦ « A few paragraphs omitted without loss). Our track meet with the Sophomores was an exciting event and hotly con- tested. At times we had the Sophomores delirious with fear. The final tally showed that we had tied them 54-54. Captain McDowell, Lyons, Williams, Chalmers, and Graves were our stellar performers. The straw vote taken on October 24th showed that we were Democrats 42-28. (Two men in the class were old enough to vote). Many different types and classes of men are represented in our class. (True enough. Have patience, kind reader, there, there ' s not much more). We are represented by the nobility in the persons of " Lord Beere " and the Argen- tine Duke Martin. There are two infantile " hippos, " Fletcher and Carter. There is an ivory tickler, Madden, and an ivory-domed Van Dyke. There is also a collegian-evangelist-prohibitionist, Henvis, who thinks it too bad that he cannot be leader in Chapel. All things considered, including Prof. Rawlings, we have had a successful year. HISTORIAN ' 20 [114] c G FRESHMAN CLASS Anderson, John White, 3d Barnard, William Ellison Bernardo, John Ralph Blickle, William Kopp Brewer, Wayne Curtis Bugless, Edgar Carey, Lawrence Sherwood Carswell, Charlesworth Carter, Francis Bayard Casey, Daniel Joseph Chambers, James Brady Chillas, Arthur Shapland Clancy, James Dawson Cleaver, Charles Vanleer Colpitts, Robert Adrian Cullen, George Steele Daly, Leonard Barrett Dare, Mark Donald Dougherty. Alfred Paul Durstein, Ralph Keck Edwards, Charles Grubb Ely, George Amos Fell, Harvey Lewis Fletcher, Corbin Drummond Franklin, George Washington, 3d Goggin, Henry Reed Gordy, Leon Hackett Gough, Joseph Thomas Graves, Reed Greene, Harry Carrow Grier, Harold Caulk Handy, Joseph Breckinridge Hanley, Thomas Richard Harding, Paul Eugene Henvis, Edmund Wollaston Holton, Walter Dean Hudson, George Henry, Jr. Jann, Paul Frederic Keesey, Russell Kirk Kennedy, Eugene Harlan Kennedy, Ralph Pickering Kite, Robert Paul Lattomus, Winfield Wilson Lindell, William Francis Loraine, John Cavender Loraine, Toward Nevison, Jr. E. E. Wilmington A. S. Camden A. S. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington E. E. Lewes E. E. Wilmington A. S. Georgetown C. E. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington E. E. Lewes A. S. Newark A. S. Camden, New Jersey A. Marshallton E. Mt. Pleasant A. Elkview, Pennsylvania A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A. Jamesburg, New Jersey Ch. E. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington A. Winterthur A. Wilmington C. E. Wilmington Ch. E. Wilmington A. El Paso, Texas M. E. Wilmington E. E. Bear E. Marietta, Pennsylvania Ch. E. Newark A. S. Milford A. S. Stapleton, New York A. S. Wilmington A. Wilmington A. S. Wilmington A. S. Newark C. E. Wilmington A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania E. Perryville, Maryland E. E. Newark Ch. E. Marshallton Ch. E. Wilmington C. E. Townsend E. E. Newark M. E. Chesapeake City, Maryland M. E. Chesapeake City, Maryland [117] Madden, George Harney Manahan, Everett Culter Marvel, Phillip Henry McCardell, Frank Paul McCorkindale, William Jam es, Jr. McDonell, Thomas Joseph McWhorter, John Francis, Jr. Nelson, George Merle Olcott, John Woodward O ' Neill, John Francis Pool, Frank Robertson, Jr. Roach, Lee Robinson, Merrill Hardenbrook Ritz, Walter Raymond Russo, Julio Selby, John Griggs Silver, Charles Bush Smith, Charles Bush Smith, Draper Sylvester, William Bayard Terrell, Hasson Taylor Thomas, Norman Van Dyke, George Vogdes, Jessie Tyson, Jr. Wagamon, John Burton Walker, Richard Blockson Whiteman, Thomas Moore Work, John Fulton A. New Castle C. E. Wilmington E. E. Houston A. Wilmington A. Wilmington E. Wilmington A. S. Middletown E. E. Delmar A. Washington, D. C. Ch. E. Wilmington A. McDonough E. Georgetown E. E. Newark A. ' S. Newark E. E. Wilmington C. E. Camden, New Jersey A. S. Wilmington Ch. E. Wilmington Ch. E. Wilmington A. Felton Ch. E. Elkton, Maryland M. E. Canterbury A. S. Smyrna A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A. S. Georgetown Ch. E. Wilmington A. Delaware City E. E. Cherry Hill, Maryland ' HHHI H B ' HB ' " . g " J ' ?atafci " » . " Such things as Freshmen do rii8] The Value of Advice " Just dropped in, " Preshie ventured, " To pay you a call, — Not to gum your game, old man — Of course, not at all. It ' s a matter of importance, Or I wouldn ' t bother you now; But I ' ve thought more ' n a week And can ' t budge it, I vow. " He ' s a Freshie, — I ' m a Soph; — But with tolerance to spare I chide the poor weakling All his dignity will bear. I hear his sob story From beginning to end, Then puzzle a while His condition to mend. I admit to the Freshie That his is a fix And he needs to be cautious In the course that he picks. Then I show the right road In a fatherly way, And warn and advise As only a Sophomore may. With thanks most profuse He backs through the door. And glows to me reverently. His troubles all o ' er. That glow he still wears The next time we meet. But he took my advice? — Nix; I ' ll bet you a treat. [119] L FRATERNITIES Kappa Alpha Fraternity F rat res in Facultate Dean Edward Laurence Smith Prof. George Elliott Button Seniors James Carlton Hastings Juniors Irving Reynolds Morris Randolph Mitchell Charles Fulmer Meyers John Poole Gum Harry Bratton Alexander Marvel Wilson John William Alexander Sophomores Frank Howell Tyson Nathaniel Hickman Evans Rudolph York Taggart Leonard Calvert Stephens George Wilson Hearne Harry Walter Loose Robert Twilley Marshall Freshmen Harry Reed Goggin Frank Robinson Pool, Jr. Reed Graves Hassan Taylor Tunnell William Ellison Barnard George Harney Madden Pledges Leon Hackett Gokdy [123] 5 I 0 Kappa Alpha Chapter Roll Washington-Lee University University of Georgia Emory College Randolph-Macon College Richmond College University of Kentucky Mercer University University of Virginia Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southwestern University University of Texas University of Tennessee Davidson College University of North Carolina Southwestern University Vanderbilt University Tulane University Central University of Kentucky University of the South University of Alabama Louisiana State University William Jewell College William and Mary College Westminster College Transylvania University Centenary College University of Missouri Millsaps College The George Washington University University of California University of Arkansas Leland Stanford, Jr., University West Virginia University Georgia School of Technology Hampden-Sidney College University of Mississippi Trinity College N. C. A. M. College Missouri School of Mines Bethany College College of Charleston Georgetown College Delaware College University of Florida University of Oklahoma Washington University Drury College Maryland Agricultural College St. John ' s College [125] ■I I iril I m Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity Fratres in Facilitate Harold Edward Tiffany Wilbur Owen Sypiierd Seniors Harold Mercer Veasey Juniors David Thompson Swing Chester Richardson Smith Robert Bayne Wheeler, 2d Henry Paul Cleaver Leon Busick Stayton Knowles Hitciiie lioWEN William Bigelow Hoey Ernest Melson Marks Sophomores Herbert Frederick Weldin William Stuart, Jr. Robert James Barkley Francis Edward Proctor James Willard Humphrey William Morris Pierson James Petheram Truss Jay Robinson Stewart Alexander Hamilton Freshmen Francis Bayard Carter William J. McCorkindale. Jr. Charles Vanteer Cleaver Draper Smith Robert Paul Kite Samuel Taylor Lambert John Mulpord Swing [127] 5 I 0. S •00 CO Sigma Phi Epsilon Chapter Roll Richmond College West Virginia University University of Colorado University of Pennsylvania College of William and Mary North Carolina College A. and M. Ohio Northern University Purdue University Syracuse University Washington and Lee University Randolph-Macon College Georgia School of Technology Delaware State College University of Virginia University of Arkansas Lehigh University Ohio State University Norwich University University of Alabama Trinity College Dartmouth College George Washington University Baker University University of California University of Nebraska Washington State College Massachusetts Agricultural College Cornell University Brown University University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan College Denver University University of Tennessee University of Missouri Lawrence College Pennsylvania State College Ohio Wesleyan University Colorado Agricultural College University of Minnesota Iowa State College [1291 •« ' •■ V Sigma Nu Fraternity Fratres in Facilitate Prof. Clarence E. Short Dr. George A. Harter Prof. Claude C. Spiker Prof. Arthur C. Whittiek Prof. George A. Koerber Seniors Harold Wolf Horsey Richard Morrison Appleby William Virden Marshall John Wilson O ' Daniel Harvey Wilson Ewing Carl Rudolph Fischer Franklin Tracy Campbell L. Langdon Smart Juniors Ernest Staton Wilson Robert Llewellyn Sumwalt Robert Perkins Goldey Allan Louis Lauritsen Donald Pancoast Horsey David Leonard Crockett Howard Bratton Sophomores William Stephen Fitzpatrick Earl Elisha Ewing Raymond Buehm Aker John Alfred Mackie Henry White Marston John Gilbert Craig James Gordon McMillan Harvey Rose Lindsay Irving Hook Boggs Freshmen Frank Paul McCardell John Woodward Olcott Wayne Curtis Brewer Harol Caulk Grier James Brady Chambers Leonar d Barrett Daly Harry Canon Greene Thomas Edward Williams Joseph Thomas Gough Pledge Paul Eugene Hardin [1311 S CO Sigma Nu Chapter Roll Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia University of Georgia University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agricultural College Washington and Lee University Bethany College Mercer University University of Kansas Emory College Lehigh University University of Missouri University of Texas Vanderbilt University Louisiana State University University of North Carolina Tulane University De Pauw University Alabama Polytechnic College Purdue University Ohio State University Leland Stanford University Lombard University Indiana University Mt. Union College University of California University of Iowa William Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University of Chicago North Carolina A. M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Albion College Georgia School of Technology University of Washington Northwestern University University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State College of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Washington University West Virginia University Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana Syracuse University Case School of Applied Science Dartmouth College Western Reserve University University of Oklahoma Columbia University Pennsylvania State College University of Nebraska Washington State College Delaware College Brown University John B. Stetson University University of Maine Kansas Agricultural College University of Nevada George Washington University Colorado Agricultural College University of Idaho Carnegie Institute of Technology [133] r Omega Alpha Fraternity Fratres in Facilitate Zacharya Harry Srager Seniors Robert Houston Pepper James McConnell Heinel Arthur Garrett Heinel Frederick Colin McCaghey John Abel Hopkins LbRoy Bayard Steele Juniors Alfred Bailey Thomas Vaughn Archelaus Hastings William Price, Jr. Clyde Simpson Holland Robert Clarke Hill, Jr. Nathaniel Watkins Taylor Frank Saylor Paul Gilbert Swayne Thomas Smyth Carswell George Allen Hudson DeWitt Clinton Davis Todd William Homes Savin SopJiomores Fred Boorman Martenis Wilbert Thomas Wessels Charles Curtis Warner Arrigo Eugene Marconetti Irviene Reed McElwee Herman McKay Charles Gottlieb Meier Freshmen Norman Thomas John White Anderson, 3d Merrill Hardenbrook Robinson Charles Worth Carswell Everett Cutler Monahan Pledges George Henry Hudson, Jr. Harvey Lewis Fell Lee Roach Phillip Henry Marvel [135] S O Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi, an honorary fraternity based upon scholarship, was found- ed at the University of Maine in 1898. It stands for the unity and democracy of education and receives the engineer, the agriculturist, the architect, or the chemist as heartily as it does the classicist or man of letters. The chapters of the Phi Kappa Phi are located as follows: 1898 University of Maine 1899 Pennsylvania State College 1900 University of Tennessee 1901 Massachusetts Agricultural College 1904 Delaware College 1912 Iowa State College 1912 University of Florida The badge is an eight-rayed representation of the sun surrounding the earth, across which there is a band displaying the letters K The band represents union in a world of thoughtful men. The eight rays represent Art, History, Literature, Philosophy, Religion, Science, Philology and Sociology. The Delaware chapter of Phi Kappa Phi was installed January 13, 1905, by Professor Benjamin F. Gill, M.A., of State College, Pa., treasurer-general of the fraternity. Representing Delaware College Faculty George A. Harter, M.A., Ph.D. W. 0. Sypiierd, Ph.D. Elisha Conover, M.A. 6- E. Dutton, A.M. Edw. Laurence Smith, M.A. Clinton 0. Houghton, B A ,, TT r, o urn Arthur L. Grantham, B.A., B.S.A. Merrill Van G. Smith, M.E. William J. Rowan, Ph.D. C. A. Short, M.S. Charles A. McCue, B.S. Charles L. Penny, M.A., Sc.D. Samuel Chiles Mitchell, Ph.D. Earnest Van Court Vaughn, M.A., Ph.D. OFFICERS: President, Merrill Van G. Smith Vice-President, Joseph M. McVey Secretary and Treasurer, Edw. Laurence Smith Members of the Class of 1916 Leo Blu ' mberg Donald Adams Price Edward William Martin John Wesley Jones Warren Childs Newton Homer Hazel Ewing John Michael Price [13?] Dances Last year there came, along with the beginning of that period of Dela- ware ' s greatest expansion, with her wonderful physical development and with the enlargement of her scope of influence, an awakening to the value of social activities. As a result the dances and other entertainments given in the course of the year showed, in the admirable manner in which they were carried out, the possibilities of properly conducted social life at Delaware. A suitable place in which to hold dances was provided with the completion of the new State armory. The large drill room of this building furnishes a dance floor capacious enough to accommodate a large number of people. M h 9 ; iQie; ' Thanksgiving dance held in the gymnasium was one iNovemDer Sb, ivib. biggest hits of the past season. Fifty-nine couples who were present all seemed to enjoy themselves. The music was excellent and contributed greatly to the success of the dance. n K in iQii; Sigma Nu held its annual dance in the new armory Fri- uecemDer lu, I9i5. evening, December 10th. Seventy couples were present. The music was furnished by Jacob ' s orchestra from Wilmington. The hall was tastefully decorated with laurel and with Delaware banners, the var- ious banners of the fraternities that have chapters at Delaware, a number of pennants of the colleges in which Sigma Nu has chapters, and with bunting in Black, white and gold, the fraternity ' s colors. The dance was a success in every sense of the word. T 7 iQifi " Friday evening, January 7th, the Sigma Phi Epsilon January , laib. Fraternity held its annual dance in the armory. The hall was beautifully decorated with the colors of the fraternity, purple and red predominating. The refreshments were exceptionally enjoyable, and the music unusually good. The occasion was to the utmost and the dance proved one of the most successful affairs of the season. „ , A iQifi ' Junior Prom which was held in the armory was attend- l-eoruary , b. j more people than any Prom ever given in College before. Oglesby ' s orchestra from Chester was an added attraction, and because of the splendid music the dances were wonderful. Especial emphasis seemed to have been paid the music and eats. Everyone present highly complimented the refreshment committee. Taken as a whole, this Prom has never been equaled in College. AT iQ 1Q1C ° hundred couples, many of them visitors, attended the May IS, 1916. twelfth annual dance of Beta Epsilon chapter of K. A. of Delaware College held in the armory Friday evening. May 19th. This fraternity has a reputation for its delightful dances and the one Friday night was no exception. The large dance room was tastefully decorated with flags, bunting and pennants. The Omega fraternity gave two large and informal house parties on April 18 and April 29. Many smaller house parties were given by this fraternity after the big games during the season. With the house decorated and an orchestra from Wilmington, all of these dances were an immense success. [138] Liieutenant William Ferguson Hoey, Jr. Lieutenant William Ferguson Hoey, Jr., 1st Lieut. Infantry D. 0. L., entered upon his duty as Commandant in September of this session. Although Captain C. C. Herman had raised the efficiency of the Battalion a hundred percent Lieutenant Hoey realized that there was still much to be done. And he went about the task like a battering ram. Men must not only drill correctly, they must bear themselves always as soldiers. Lieutenant Hoey insists on immacul- ate dress, close attention, hard work and the co-operative spirit. His ability as a leader has been proved by the way in which he has met the present crisis with practical, well thought-out plans. [139] Showing the Patriotic Response of the Faculty to the Crisis Succeeding the United States ' Declaration of War with Germany April 17, 1917. In view of the uncertainty existing in regard to our duty concerning mil- itary preparation, rural questions, and other patriotic service, the Faculty of Delaware College discussed these questions and appointed a central committee of the Faculty with power to act. This committee consists of President Mitchell and Lieutenant Hoey, Dean Smith, Dr. Harter, and Dr. Sypherd, representing the School of Arts and Science, Dean Hayward, Professor Grantham, and Professor McCue, represent- ing the School of Agriculture, Dean Cullimore, Professor Koerber, and Profes- sor Short, representing the School of Engineering. After deliberation upon the various phases of these problems, this central committee empowered me to make the following statements: First: It is the sense of the Faculty that in view of the gravity of the crisis facing us, Delaware College will make every effort to adjust its work so that the students and Faculty may be of the greatest service to the country. Second: A student whose presence is required at home on the farm must present a request to that effect from his parents. This request will be brought before the central committee of the Faculty, which will investigate and treat each case on its individual merit, and determine how credit for College work shall be given under the circumstances. It is understood, of course, that no one will leave College to accept a posi- tion solely for his personal advantage. Third: The cases of students who may be called out with the militia and others who may be requested to take part in any other patriotic service will be treated in the same manner as the above. Fourth: Students who are excused from College work for any sort of patriotic service will be required to make a bi-monthly report of their work to the Dean of the school in which they are registered. In each case this report must be certified to by the employer. Fifth: Special training, consisting of eighteen periods of instruction, covering three weeks of six periods each, will be arranged for students who [141] The Band The Color Bearers — Sergeant Fraser, and the Staff [142] are twenty-one years of age, and members of the Junior and Senior classes eligible for work in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps who may not be twenty-one years of age and who have already signified their willingness to take this work. The purpose of this special training is that those who elect it may be properly prepared to pass the prescribed examinations and accept commissions. A schedule of classes and sections of this instruction will be made, students assigned to the various sections, and lists of such sections prepared and posted at the earliest possible moment (it is expected that classes will be organized and formal work begin on Monday next). Conflict of this work with formal College work will be good and sufficient excuse for absence from the conflicting period of College work. In giving final credit for College work, the instructor concerned will make due allowance for time missed in view of this arrangement. Sixth: It is hoped that arrangement can be made by which the physical examination required can be taken here as early as possible. It is useless for a student to elect this special course of training who would be rejected ultimately. Seventh: An attempt will be made to have the examinations for entrance into the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps given at Delaware College. Eighth: All points arising under the above provisions and matters not covered therein which may need adjustment will be referred to the central committee of the Faculty, which will meet as frequently as required and which will endeavor to adjust all questions as wisely as possible. Edward Laurence Smith, Dean and Secretary of the Faculty of Delaware College. [143] The Boys on the Border CliUBS Arts and Science Club Officers President — H. W. PIorsey, 17 Vice-President, P. D. Lovett, ' 18 Secretary and Treasurer — L. B. Stayton, ' 18 Critic — Irving Reynolds, ' 17 Faculty Advisor — Dr. K. K. Greenfield Active Members Associate Members R. H. Pepper, ' 17 T. G. McMillan, ' 19 R. M. Cameron, ' 17 J. A. Mackie, ' 19 Bond Brown, ' 18 W. A. Wise, ' 19 D. P. Horsey, ' 18 Morris Pierson, ' 19 C. L. Weigle, ' 18 [145] Agricultural Club Officers President John Wilson ' Daniel Secretary Nathaniel Watkins Taylor Vice-President Francis Albert Oilman Treasurer David Leonard Crockett [146] Engineering Society Officers LeRoy Bayard Steele, President Earnest Staton Wilson, Vice-President Thomas Smyth Carswell, Secretary Henry Paul Cleaver, Treasurer [147 ] Literary Societies Athenaean Liiterary Society The Athenaean and Delta Phi Societies have aroused much interest in public speaking thru the intercollegiate debates, held with St. John ' s College, of Annapolis. Two contests are scheduled each year. At present four men form a team, the alternate making rebuttal speech. The fiist debate was held at Annapolis, January 5, 1916, the question being, " Resolved, That Congress should adopt a policy of increased armaments. " After a very interesting discussion of the subject the judges gave the decision to St. John ' s. The men from Delaware were splendidly entertained by their friends, after being defeated. Those on the trip were Terry Mitchell, T. S. Carswell, M. R. Mitchell, H. C. Bounds, alternate and Dr. K. Roberts Greenfield, coach. The same debaters opposed St. John ' s when they came to Newark in the spring, except that M. R. Mitchell lost his place to W. S. Levey. Another military topic was chosen — " Resolved, That every able bodied male citizen should be required to take, under adequate provision, at least one year at military or naval training. " The Blue and Gold won by a unanimous vote of the judges. [148] Delta Phi JLiterary Society The present team consists of Morris Mitchell, L. R. Witsil, Terry Mitchell and T. S. Carswell. The annual intersociety debate took place during commencement week, 1916, Philippine independence being the question. The Alumni prizes for the best speeches were won by Terry Mitchell of the Athenaean and T. S. Carswell of the Delta Phi Societies, and the decision was given to the team of the latter, the Athenaean losing for the first time in several years. The debaters for both sides are given below : Athe7iaean R. W. Cooke L. B. Steele Terry Mitchell Delta Phi 11. C. Bounds T. S. Carswell Irving Reynolds Delta Phi Officers President — Charles Piilmer Meyers Vice-President — Robert Bayne Wheeler, 2d Secretary — Joseph Holton Jones, Jr. Treasurer — Irving Reynolds Athenaean Officers President — Morris Randolph Mitchell Vice-President — Paul De Witt Lovett Secretary and Treasurer — Vaughn Hastings [149] YnGh The Y. M. C. A. has more than kept up with the progress of other interests of the college. Two years ago the Y. M. C. A. was the personal property of one or two individuals. It had always been so, and was handed down as a useless heirloom from one student to the next. The gift from Mr. Rodney Sharp of furnishing Purnell House as a Christian Association building was the first big step of improvement. The student body became interested and took over the organization for their own. Too much credit cannot be given to Jim Hastings, who, as president of the Y. M. C. A., exercised far more initiative, patience, and good spirit than is generally realized. On September next Old College Hall will be in readiness as the new Y. M. C. A. Hall. In such quarters we can only try to imagine the influence of this organization. [150] msici It seems quite unusual that a college of only some two hundred should be able to maintain three musical organizations. But such is the case. We have the Orchestra and Band, which have been organized for several years, and the Mandolin Club which is in its second year. There is a remarkable degree of appreciation and knowledge of music in the student body. The members of the Orchestra are: First Violins, R. L. Sumwalt, C. D. Fletcher, A. Gutowitz: Second Violins, A. G. Heinel, W. W. Lattomus, and T. Mitchell; Piano, G. H. Madden; Cornets, E. M. Marks, A. L. Lauritsen, H. P. Cleaver; Flutes, J. W. Humphrey, P. E. Hardin; Trombone, P. G. Swayne. [151] The Mandolin Club Earle Plumley, Leader The Mandolin Club was organized by Earle Plumley in 1916. The original members were in the main from a former mandolin club at the Wilmington High of which he was leader. Since its founding the club has broadened out and now includes several members of the faculty as well as the upper class- men. The Mandolin Club has given three recitals this year as well as having played several times for the Chapel exercises. The first concert was at Mid- dletown, the second at th e W. C. D. and the third at the Century Club in Wil- mington. All of these occasions were much enjoyed by those present. [152] Constitution of the Student Government Association Article 1 — Name The name of this Association shall be " The Student Government Associa- tion of Delaware College. " Article 2 — Purpose The purpose of the Association shall be to aid in the administration of the Honor System and in the promoting in every possible way of the welfare and the good name of the College. Article 3 — Membership All students of Delaware College upon registration become members of the Association. Article 4 — The Student Council, — Membership and Elections Section 1 The executive and judicial powers of the Association shall be vested in a Student Council to be elected by the student body (See Sections 2 and 3 of Article 4). Section 2 The Student Council shall consist of seven members, of whom three shall be members of the Senior class, two members of the Junior class, one a member of the Sophomore class, and after the second week in December (See Section 3 of Article 4), one a member of the Freshman class. Section 3 The members of the Student Council shall be chosen in the fol- lowing manner: (a) The President of the Senior Class and the Editor-in-Chief of the Dela- ware College " Review " shall be members of the Council ex-officio. (b) The other members of the Council shall be nominated by the classes which they represent, and elected by the Student Government Associa- tion. Each Class shall nominate twice the number of representatives to which it is entitled on the Council, and the Student Government Association shall choose from these. (c) If the Editor-in-Chief of the Review should also be the President of the Senior Class, two representatives, instead of one, shall be elected from this class. Section 4 The President of the Student Government Association shall be elected by the Association from the three representatives of the Senior class in the Student Council. Section 5 The nomination of members of the Student Council, except that of the representative of the Freshman class, shall be made by the respective classes before May 15, and immediately published in the Delaware College [153] " Review " ; the election of the Council and the President of the Association shall be held on some day of the last week but one before the final examinations of the spring term. The nomination of the representative of the Freshman class to serve until May of the Freshman year shall be made on some day during the first week in December, and the election shall be held one week later. The nomination and election of a member of this class from May of the Freshman year to May of the Sophomore year shall be made at the same time and in the same manner as prescribed for the nomination and election of representatives from other classes. Section 6 Representatives chosen by the four classes shall assume their places upon the Council at the following times: (1) Those of the Sophomore and Freshman classes immediately after their election ; (2) Those of the Junior class (to serve during their Senior year) at the beginning of the term following their election. Note 1 The purpose of Section 6 is to provide that representatives of the Senior class shall continue in office until the end of the year, in order that the new members of the Council may receive the benefit of their experience and that the work of the Council shall suffer no break. Note 2 The Senior members of the present Student Council shall serve on the new Council until the end of this collegiate year. Section 7 Vacancies in the membership of the Council shall be filled three weeks after they occur, by the method prescribed in Section 5 of Article 4. A vacancy due to temporary disability shall be filled for the time being (1) in the case of Seniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen, by the nominee who was not elected, and (2) in the case of Juniors, by choice of the Association from the nominees who were not elected. Section 8 The term of office for members of the Council, except for the Freshman representative elected in December, shall be for one year, or until the next regular election. Article 5 — The Student Council, — Powers and Jurisdiction Section 1 The Student Council shall have power to deal with all matters concerning the life and conduct of the students as a body which do not fall under the jurisdiction of the authorities of the College; to draw up rules and regulations in harmony with the rules of the College regarding conduct on the campus, the use of buildings and property, etc., and to enforce these rules and regulations; to act as an Honor Court in the administration of the Honor System, and to try cases arising from violations of its constitution; and to raise funds in order to meet its necessary expenses. Section 2 The Student Council shall have power to inflict penalties to en- force its decisions to the extent of recommending to the college authorities the expulsion from college of a member of the Student Government Association. (1541 Section 3 If doubt should arise as to whether a question is under the jurisdiction of the Council or of the college authorities, the Council shall con- sult with the President or the Dean of the College before any action is taken. Section 4 The Student Council shall pay necessary expenses from a fund raised — (a) By an initial assessment of 25 cents levied upon each student when he becomes a member of the Association, this assessment to be in- cluded in the college bills; (b) By special assessments, or by other suitable means, at the discretion ; of the Student Council and with the approval of the college au- thorities. Section 5 Any member of the Association who fails to meet in full the assessments of the Council before the next ensuing election shall forfeit the right to vote or hold office. Continued failure to pay such assessments shall be dealt with in a manner devised by the Student Council and approved by the college authorities. Article 6 — Amendment Section 1 Amendments to this constitution may be proposed by the Stu- dent Council with the consent of at least five of its members. Section 2 Proposed amendments must be published in the Delaware Col- lege " Review " over the signatures of at least five members of the Council, not less than one week before they are submitted to the Student Government As- sociation for ratification. Section 3 Amendments to this constitution shall become effective when — (a) Passed by a majority of the Student Government Association, and (b) Ratified by the Faculty. BY-LAWS Article 1 — Officers and Duties of Officers Section 1 The officers of the Student Council shall be a President and a Secretary. The Secretary shall also act as Secretary of the Student Govern- ment Association. Section 2 The President of the Student Government Association shall be, ex officio, the President of the Student Council. Section 3 The Secretary of the Student Council shall be elected by the Council from the members who represent the Junior class. Section 4 Duties of the President: The President shall preside at all meetings; appoint all com- mittees; preside at all mass-meetings of the students which are called [155] by the Student Council; notify each member of the Student Council of all meetings ; and act as general executive of the Student Government Association. Section 5 Duties of the Secretary: (a) The Secretary shall keep a record of the minutes of each meeting of the Student Council and of the Association. (b) He shall preside in the absence of the President. (c) He shall carry on all correspondence of the Council. (d) He shall receive and send out all authorized communications of the Council and the Association. (e) He shall have charge of the funds of the Association, collect all au- thorized levies or taxes, and, upon order of the Council, signed by the President, pay all debts contracted by it. (f) He shall keep an account of the receipts and disbursements of the Council, and, at the expiration of his term of office, present a written report to the Association of his official transactions, and of the con- dition of the treasury. Article 2 — Meetings Section 1 The Student Council shall meet in regular session on the first Monday after the opening of the fall term, and on the first Monday of each month thereafter. Section 2 The Student Council shall meet in special session: (a) At the call of the President; or (b) Upon the request of two members, presented in writing, and embody- ing the object of the meeting. Article 3 — Procedure Section 1 The Council shall follow in its meetings a regular order of procedure, to be determined by the Council itself. Section 2 Five out of seven members of the Council shall constitute a quorum. Section 3 Voting by proxy shall not be allowed. Section 4 The Council shall follow Robert ' s Rules of Order in the conduct of business, except as they may conflict with this constitution and by-laws. Article 4 — Neglect of Duty Section 1 A member absent from three meetings of the Council without excuse shall be automatically dropped from the Council, and the vacancy filled by the method provided in the Constitution, Art. 1, Section 7. [156] Section 2 A member absent from a regular meeting of the Council may submit an excuse to the secretary which shall be considered at the next regular meeting, and accepted or rejected by secret ballot. If the Council shall on two occasions reject such an excuse, the secretary shall notify the member affected; and in case of a third absence, excused or unexcused, he shall be automatically dropped from the Council. THE HONOR SYSTEM Rules for its Administration and Constitution of the Honor Court Article 1 — The Honor Court and its Jurisdiction Section 1 The Student Council of Delaware College shall administer the Honor System, and shall act as the Honor Court. Section 2 The Student Council shall investigate the cases of students charged with dishonorable conduct during examinations, re-examinations, and written tests; in the execution of classroom, laboratory, drafting room, and shop exercises, and all " outside " work and in the use of college and student property; and in violation of the rules made from time to time by the Student Council. Article 2 — Definition of Honor Section 1 Pledge: Each student must, in order to make an examination or test valid, sign the following statement after he has completed his paper: " I have neither given nor received aid in this examina- tion, or test, and if I have seen any one act dishonorably I will report the fact to the Student Council. " Section 2 Violations of Honor: (a) Violations of honor in examinations and tests shall consist of any attempt to get assistance from written aids or from any person or paper, and in any attempt to give assistance, whether the one doing so has completed his paper or not. This rule holds both within and without the examination room during the entire time in which the examination is in progress — that is, until all papers have been handed in. (b) Violations shall also consist in obtaining or attempting to obtain previous to any examinations, copies of the examination papers, or the questions to appear thereon, or to gain any illegal knowledge of those questions. (c) Any man not signing the pledge placed upon the examination paper will be notified by the professor holding the examination, and if unable then to sign he will be reported to the Student Council for investiga- tion. t [157] Article 3 — Student Responsibility If any person believes another is acting dishonorably, he shall either (1) ask for an explanation and, should such explanation be unsatisfactory, present the case to the Council, or (2) report the case directly to the Council. Article 4— Trial Section 1 Ample opportunity shall be given a student charged with dis- honor to defend himself in person and through witnesses. Section 2 The Council, acting as an Honor Court, shall have power to try all men suspected of violating the honor system. Section 3 The Council shall have power to summon any student as witness. Section 4 The Council shall conduct the trial secretly unless a public trial is requested by the accused student. Section 5 Five votes out of seven shall be necessary to convict a student charged with a breach of the honor pledge. A majority vote shall be sufficient to decide all other cases arising under the rules of the Honor System. Section 6 The proceedings and record of the Council when it is acting as a court, shall be secret. Section 7 If an accused student shall be adjudged innocent, the records of his case shall be destroyed in the presence of the assembled court, and he shall be exonerated in the presence of the Student Government Association if he so desires. Section 8 If a member of the Student Council is accused of a breach of honor, he shall be relieved from service on the Council until his case is decided. Article 5 — Penalties Section 1 The penalty for breach of the honor-pledge in examinations, re- examinations, and tests, shall be separation from the college. Section 2 The penalty for violation of rules of the Honor System other than the honor-pledge shall be set by the Student Council. Article 6 — Initiation Section 1 Every student upon registration shall sign an agreement to abide by the rules of the Student Government Association and of the Honor Court; and shall be presented with copies of the constitution of the Association and the Honor Court. Section 2 At the meeting of the Freshman class on the day on which classes are organized at the beginning of the first term, the constitution of the Student Government Association and the obligations assumed by the student [158] under the Honor System shall be explained by a member of the Student Council, whom it shall appoint for the purpose, and also by the President of the College or his representative. A second meeting of the entering class shall be called two weeks later to discuss the Honor System thoroughly and completely. RULES GOVERNING CONDUCT OF EXAMINATIONS AND TESTS 1 No student shall smoke in the examination room. 2 No student shall speak in a loud tone of voice, or in any other way at- tract attention which shall be unnecessary or a hindrance to the other students in the room. 3 No student shall leave the room during examinations without good ex- cuse. Each student is to be the judge of the urgency of his own excuse until, in the opinion of the Council representative, he abuses this privilege. In this case his exit from the room before the completion of his paper may be judged a violation of these rules and punished accordingly. 4 No student not taking examinations given in a room shall enter that room without good excuse. Each student is to be the judge of the urgency of his excuse until, in the opinion of the Council, he abuses this privilege. In this case his entry into the room during examinations may be judged a violation of these rules and punished accordingly. 5 Any student, who, in the judgment of the Student Council, shall have wilfully violated any of these rules shall be subject to a penalty imposed by the Council, or shall be debarred from having his paper accepted, or both. 6 To facilitate the operation of the Honor Sy.stem, and for the convenience of students taking examinations, the Student Council shall appoint a repre- sentative in each examination room who shall be present solely to distribute papers, to provide for the notification of the instructors when their presence is required, and interpret the rules of the Honor System. His presence shall not be taken as relieving any student of full responsibility for the orderly and honorable conduct of the examination. 7 In all examinations and tests the seating of the students sliall be such as to prevent the accidental giving or receiving of aid. 8 A student may take one examination and only one within the time al- lowed. [159] Recommendations to the Faculty Regarding the Conduct of Examinations The Student Council, in order to facilitate the operation of the Honor System, malces the following requests of the Faculty: 1 That no examination papers be returned to the students, or des- troyed, pending a full investigation of all charges of dishonor. 2 That no grades be made known to students, pending full inves- tigation. 3 That the time allowed for final examinations be limited to three hours, and that the nature of the papers be adjusted accordingly. (Signed) LeRoy }i. Steele — President of Student Council Harold W. Horsey Irving Reynolds Donald P. Horsey WiLLLVM S. FlTZPATRICK George H. Madden Allan Lauritsen — Secretary of Council [160] a B niIg»Kiaanir»SIHInllnI n»r»iWniran)B)» THE bELflWflRE! FflRAER I B IHI i IT is of the most imperative importance that everything possible be done and done immediately to make sure of large harvests. I call upon young men and old alike and upon the able-bodied bo) of the land to accept and act upon this duty, —to turn in hosts to the farms and make certain that no pains and no labor is lacking in this great matter. The government of the United States and the govern- ments of the several States stand ready to cooperate. They will do everything possible to assist farmers in securing an ad- equate supply of seed, an adequate force of laborers when they are most needed, at harvest time, and the means of ex- pediting shipments of fertilizers and farm machinery, as well as of the crops themselves when harvested. ' Woodrovir Wilson sf Mssssmsmrnm mmms m s MMfMS msmsmmMmmmssmmmw i MW MSMmwsmm i MAY, 1917 j|igwBiasaiar«B»ia 8iaMaiaigi asi8r« Bi«isi PAPERS THE DELAWARE FARMER The Delaware John A. Hopkins, Jr Editor-in-Chief James M. Heinel . .Assistant Editor-in-Chief F_ T. Campbell Animal Husbandry J. W. O ' Daniel Horticulture L. W. KiSTER Assistant in Uorticulture W. V. Marshall Agronomy D. C. Crockett Questions and Answers F. A. Oilman Campus Notes J. F. Davis . , Business Manaaer Farmer Board H. W. Marston. .Assista7it Business Manager W. H. Savin Advertising Manager C. S. Holland. . . ««t. Advertiiing Manager N. W. Taylor Circulation Manager W. C. Marshall. . 6«(. Circulation Manager F. B. Martenis . .Asst. Circulation Manager F. C. Penuel Asst. Circulation Manager Donald Dare . . . .Asst. Circulation Manager Miss Mildred Bedgrave, Home Makers ' Dept. [161] DELAWARE COLLEGE REVIEW Review Board Editor-in-Chief Harold W. Horsey, ' 17 Assistant Editors E. G. Smyth, ' 17 R. H. Pepper, ' 17 Irving Reynolds, ' 18 Associate Editors T. S. Carswell, ' 18 D. P. Horsey, ' 18 M. R. Mitchell. ' 18 General Staff J. H. Jones, ' 17, P. D. LOVETT, ' 18 C. L. Weigle, ' 18 H. B. Alexander, ' 18 J. G. McMillan, ' 19 H. McKay, ' 19 J. G. Craig, ' 19 D. H. Brown, ' 19 W. C. D. Editors Editor-in-Chief Miss Madge Nickerson Assistants Miss Dorothy Newton Miss Anna D. Scott Miss Alice Roof Business Manager K. R. BowEN, ' 18 Asst. Business Managers R. T. Marshall, ' 19 J. P. Truss, ' 19 Circulation Manager S. T. Lambert, ' 20 Asst. Circulation Manager J T. GouGH, ' 20 N. Thomas, ' 20 [162] Delaware College Review NEWARK. DELAWARE. SEPTEMBER 26, 1916 NUMBER I THE CHANGES OF A SUMMER IN THE CAMPUS OF DELAWARE COLLEGE In th» new developments of the rampua of Uttfiware ColS«ge there arc three procciaci goms on at once. Jhn-t three are. the jrad- i-tK ' ' ( -he knd. the building of three new buildings and remod«l- inz n( three others, and the tear- ifit tn- n of Mveral other Aa to the firit of these pfocesset (gradtng). the work began in the early part of the summer This wnrk ' made poiiible through the gift of tlOO.OOO made by an un- known d.inor in the early part of tlid Buinmer Of this amount. $40. 000 has l een set aside (or use m grading the campva. Accordingly plans were drawn up and work prontptlv begim. At present the idea If to have the interior court. or " quAdrangle " as it will t e call- ed, graded perfectly level, Thu quadrarpte will be that portion of the campus extending from the men ' s college to the W C D and enilused by the two rows of build- ing!, (present and prospective). Already the top soil has been re- ifMved and placed in f?ur mounds each about one quarter f a mile in leosth Thi earth will later be spread js humus over the ground after It has b«en leveled The ex- cess earth on spots of highest ele- vation will be usmJ to fill depres- sions and .some dirt wilt have to be hauled from a distance In order to make the interior court perfect- ly le «l It WM feund that an ifbt- foot ten M«IB ning tht I will be necessary rhii fact will lend greater promi- nnce to whatever building event- lalty heads the entire quadranKle A plate fr ' im the ttoiter of Ih? targe engine which has been grad- ing continually for about ttvo months, recently burned out and work has. on that account been temporarily delayed. The second element of progress is the new developments is the erection of new buildings. Col lege was scarcely doted in June when work of preparing the Old Dorm for its new regalia began. With roof removed, steps and col- umns torn down, and all interior walls destroyed this historic build- ing is only a shadow of ita former self. At present, however, work has begun on restoring such por- tions of the exterior as have had to be disturbed. And from present indications it will not be Ion:; be- for ' e the " old dorm " will be look- ing itself again. It was found that the brick work on either side of the steps had begun to decay and on that account hal to be remov- ed The bricks will be replaced in the same manner and the differ- ence in appearance caused by the freshness of the bricks will soon wear aWay The steps will b« of caverite and the columns of white The work on Wolf Hall, which will be the new agricultural build- ling, has gone on rapidly in spite ,of a scarcity of mechanics ' brick work of the first floor moat completed and the beam . aiv now being. molded tar the Mcond itory The contract for the new dormi- tory, which IS to stand in a line with and jutt north of the Wolf Hall. ha« been let for approximate- ly JIOO.OOO This building will be begun -ihortly Its style of archj- The EXAMINATION FOR RHODES SCHOLARSHIP To B« H«ld (n October At Delaware College October 3 and 4. Rhode: scholarships exam- inations will be held under the tin»rv ' sion of Profe?«or Elisha CoDover The .successful scholar receives Jl.VW s year for three veara at Oxford TjDiv«nitr. Eng- land. Delaware is entitled to two of th«se scholarahips for the neit tw years The committee of »el- •ction in Delawara conaista of the prejidvnt of Delaware College, the chancellor, the superintendent of of the public jcHools of Witming- ton and one ex-RKodei scholar TIkmc who have won these scftolarihips from Delaware in the past are Charles W. Bush, Henry B. I»aaci. E. F Warrington. H. G, Cqrhrin. James Boyce and S L. Lew teclure will he colonial as that of Wolf Halt and all other buildings to be erected in the future. The former home of Mrs R C Jones has been somewhat remod- elled and adapted to the use of recitation rooms and laboratories for the subjects, Enflish, Horti- culture, and Biology. Corresponding sicp.t have been I taken to render the old Elliott House available for use in Agron- omy, Bacteriology, Agricultural Chemistry, and I-n the State Board of Health. The former home of Mr. Daniel Sioll has been carefully remodel- ed for use aa an indrmary Miss Beck, once of Middtetown, has been called as matron, Delaware College now has ample means of caring for any of her students who may need medical attention. It was found neckssary to tear down and remove th« historic Col- mery House, at which Washington i a supposed to have spent one night; Cook ' s st ore, the Pember- ton building, the residence of Messrs. Herbener and Cook, the residence of Mr Roach and the large barn which jtoud in re r of the Jones ' house. And " Soap Fat Alley " with its many traditions is fast disappearing. To i visitor the i-resent campus of Delaware Collere must resem- ble the remains of a. cyclone-struck tnwn Some iiiighi.iv n miatAke it for a batlte-swept village of France To those of us who know the col- lege Its present conditioi. brings a feeling of pride in the past and impatient anticipation for the fu- FACULTY RECEIVES MANY NEW MEMBERS LARGEST INCREASE EVER MADE IN SINGLE YEAR Lonn FuikI For SttulenU Robert S Brookings, of St. Louis, i native of Cecil county. Md . has established in Delaware College a loan fund for worthy stduenta from Cecil county This gift will open the door of oppor. (unity to manv toung m- n strug- 2lin£ for tn M ucation Such 4n irvestment in T.anhood is perhaps the one that brings the largest re- turns in hurjin vdue. The loan fund for Delaware students wis esUbltshed alst year through the leodership of losiah Marvel of Wilmington Mr Brookings was educate I at the West Nottingham Academy in C «il county. Md. Beside his large business interesta he is pres- ident of the board of trustees of Washington University. St. Louie In this ctpacity he has -succecdod in intei-esting many citizens to contribute funds necessary to practically refo ' ind ' he university AppeintMl Dcptitr Feileiml RcMf-re Agent Henrv B Thomp»»ii. president if (he Board of Traitoen of Dela- ' are College, ha bem «lect«d. it wa« announced last Friday, as ' Um C director of the Federal Reterve Bank of Philadelphia Mr Thomnaon has b «n deiisnat- ed a Deputy Federal Reserve Wcatem Penngylvuiia Altunni Hold BwiqiMt Ttie Wntern Pennsylvania Chapter of tht Delaware Col ' ege Alumni held their quarterly ban- quet at the Fort Pitt Hotel, Pitts- burgh. Saturday evening Sep- tember 16 A splendid collation was ■erv«d which lacked only a salad Iha ' " Bob " Crangton forgot to order ' There were ten of the members tfi re. and one viaitor — Fergoaon, V . Kelly. 09. " Sam " 8a«l(crtta«. It; Lisd. 14. " Mart " Jones. tS. " BoV Cranston. ' 14; •Client Bill " UTafWiing. Mi " Don " Price, ' le: Heyd, ' 15; and " Herm " Little, ' IS, After dinner they held their business meetings, and they showed throughout their proceed- ings a keen and enthusiastic inter- est for old Delaware. They discus . t scher s for II the t I and bility of Che college, and listened eagerly to r«ports of the progresa already made on the improvements, and to plans f or the future. The West- inghouse fellows were particular- ly interested in the equipment and needs of the •[•ctrtcal laborat ry All Hbped that the Y H. C. A would gain a more popular piice in the college now that they have Purnell Hall, and that men would join for a more serious purpose than to appear in the picture They were especially interested in the football outlook, hoping that a good schedule has been prepared, and they are planning to give u!i another " Stogie " smoker along to- waid Thanksgiving, After the business meeting adjourned the boys sang some of the old songs, and put the " pep " into the Alma Mater that we learMd to give it last apring. Undoubtedly they are the right sort of alumni; and any Delaware " grad " who wanders into the vicinity of pittaburgh should feel proud to be one of The addition of twelve new mom- ben to the teaching staff of the faculty marks the largest increase the faculty ever received in a single year. This large increase is a most encouraging feature of the lapid growth which has taken place in the college in the last few years, and it is entirely In har- mony with the increase In the number of atudents, buildings, and eijuipment. The new faculty mem- bers are as follows: Dean Allan R. Cullimore, who before accepting his present posi- tion at Delaware was Dean of the College of Toledo University Dean Cullimore is a graduate of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology-, of the claas of 1907; for two years after hi graduation he taught with the Institute of Technology ; he later held posi lion with the coast geodetic sur- vey and the American Bridge Com- pany. Before going to Toledo Uni- versity he was designing engineer of the Spuck Iron Company, of St. Louis. Dean Cullimore will be head of the engineering depart- Professor George S. Counts, from the University of Chicago, who will be professor of psychol- ogy and education. Professor Counts conducted the survey for the government recently at Gary. Indians, schools. Professor Counts will offer some new courses in ed- ucation. . Dr Paul W Boutwell will be an assistant professor in the chemis- try department. Dr. Boutwell is a graduate of Beloit College, and be- fore coming to Delaware was a graduate student at the University of Wisconsin, where he received his doctor ' s degree. Lieutenant W F Hoey. iJ S. A., military instructor Before hii appointment to Delaware Lieuten- ant Hoey was stationed for two years with the 12th infantry at Nogales. Ariiona. Mr C H Rawlins. Jr.. will be an instructor in mathematics. Dr. OPENS FOOTBALL SEASON Fir l Call For Football Prac- tice Brings Out Twenty-five Candidate! First Game Will Be Played October 7 At P M C. Twenty-flve men answered Coach McAvuy ' s call on Friday afternoon and went through some very ' ight work on Fraier Field Coach McAvoy has a very dil -. cult problem this year to shape up a winning combination, due to the loss of o many of last year ' s vet- erans From now on the work will be ' .f ' .he moHt strenuous order as ' he first game of the season i» inly two we s off U -s upon tho Freshmen that ' ach McAvoy will have to large- ly depend t -tecure men capable of nilinir (he piiMtioni Uti vacant bv the lid men Of the men who KawtiDs held a graduate fellow- ship in mathematics at Johns Hop- kins University, where he received his doctor ' s degree. Mr. L. A. Betding will be assist- ant professor of mechanical engi- neering. Professor Belding is a graduate of Stevens Institute of Technology, of the class of 1912 After his grafluation he Uught m the mechanical engineering de- partment for one year, and in the electrical engineering dapartawDt for three years. Aside from the regular college work he conducted tests of power and heating on boileri, turbines, and centrifugal pumps. Mr. Belding will be an as- sistant to Prof sor Merril V Q Smith. " Mr. H. V. Cory, of Rutgers Col- lege, instructor in poultry hus- bandry. Mr. Cory is now ll with typhoid fever. Professor M. F Crimea will he professor of animal htrsbandr) Professor Grimes is a graduate of Pennsylvania Sute College, class of 1914, For the last two years he has been teaching animal hus- bandry at the same institution, Mr W. L.,Nichf lls will be an as- sistant to Professor Grantham, in the department of Agriculture. He IS a graduate of Ohio Sute Univer- sity, class of 1912, He has been teaching at the Tbsodare N. VaU School of Agriculture in Vermont as an assistant pt«fessor in agron Dr John A, Elliott, sioce last May has been assistant patholo- gist with Dr, Manns. Dr, Elliott took l)ia B, A. degrae at Fairmouni College, and later received his master ' s degree last year at the University of Illinois. Mr Claud C Spiker. instructor in modern languages. While at Delaware Profestor Spiker will teach French and Spanish Mr A, U Bernhardt is the new instructor in German, Mr, Bern- hardt comes from Cornell College, Iowa, reported yesterday. Hirshman. an all-scholastic man from New Vork sute, Selby, a former CQlby Col- lege star, and Clancy, fr-om Cam- den High, appeared to be the promising men However, the prac- tice waa so light that it is tmp«a- ible to make any choice io earlr in the Othet ported yesterday afternoon were Carter. Williams. Loose. Ashea- bad. Roach. Chambers. McCorki " - dale. and Bernardo The schedule this year is one • the hardest for some vears, )h« following games being schedule October 7. P M C. at Cherter October 14. Western Marvland, at Newark October 21, Haverford. at New-rk October 28, Stevena. at Hobok n November 4, Dickinson, at Carlisle November II. St John ' s, at New ark November 18, Gallsdet. at Nfi ch Thanksgiving Day. Mt St Mary ' s. at Newark •2 O Dp c D 3 - BLUE-HEN BOARD Editor-in-Chief Morris Randolph Mitchell Assistant Editor-in-Chief Donald Pancoast Horsey Associate Editors Knowles Ritchie Bowen Paul De Witt Lovett Irving Reynolds Ernest Staton Wilson Harry Bratton Alexander William Terry Mitchell William Homer Savin Thomas Smyth Carsw ell John Poole Gum Allen Louis Lauritsen Art Editor Lawrence Raymond Witsil Biisiness Manager Nathaniel Watkins Taylor Assistant Business Managers Jonathan Farr Davis Henry Paul Cleaver Robert Bayne Wheeler, 2d [165] " 0 t 3 CO In view of the fact that the football team had only four Varsity men back from the preceding year, the 1916 season was a most successful one. As a nucleus for his team Coach McAvoy had H. Weldin at full-back, E. Wilson at tackle, Fidance, captain, at quarterback, and W. S. Fitzpatrick at end. In addition to these men a squad of about thirty reported, including many former scrubs. From all indications it looked as if Coach was going to have a very difficult problem in developing a winning combination. Several of the new men, however, developed rapidly, and aided materially in rounding out a team which excelled in defensive work as well as offensive. The following statistics give evidence of the team ' s good work. The first contest was staged with Pennsylvania Military Academy, at Chester. It was feared that our team, being comprised mostly of new men, would be rather nervous and uncertain in the first game. The doubts proved groundless, however, for Delaware, by their driving attack, swept away their veteran opponents by the score of 21-0. The team worked like a machine, and no fault whatever could be found with the exhibition. Clancy at end, and Selby at half-back, both new men, put up a great game of football. " Ernie " Wilson, " Herb " Weldin, and Captain Fidance played a steady and consistent game. Almost on top of the opening victory came the battle with Haverford. This game was undoubtedly the triumph of the year. While the team did not suc- ceed in crossing the opponents ' goal line, it was equally strong on the defense, [167] and the score resulted in a scoreless tie. From a glance one would not think that the team had accomplished such a great feat, but when we con- sider that Delaware had been playing Haverford annually for a great number of years, and had been defeated every year since 1896, we are forced to admit that the result was almost as good as a victory. Never has a Delaware team played a better brand of football. The whole team fought with a spirit and determination which their heavier opponents could not overcome. No one man can be given the credit for the brilliant result. The game was void of fumbles and was filled with thrills from the beginning until the final whistle was blown. Haverford ' s team was one of the best and most experienced in the history of that college. This same team defeated Swarthmore later in the season. Here ' s hoping for a victory next time! On the following Saturday the team went to Stevens and returned with a triumph almost equal to the Haverford game. Score, Delaware 5, Stevens 0. " Ernie " Wilson netted three points, and two more were added when Fitzpatrick tackled Steven ' s full-back behind the line, for a safety. Delaware lost several good opportunities to score. Loose picked up a fumbled ball and ran fifty yards before he was tackled. Clancy and Weldin pulled off several long forward passes, averaging about thirty yards each. Stevens ' line held at critical times, however, and the Blue and Gold was unable to score a t ouchdown. The victory was a hard-earned one and the boys undoubtedly deserved the decision. In the Western Maryland, Dickinson, and Mt. St. Mary ' s games, the team did not play up to its usual standard and was defeated by the scores 16-0, 22-0, and 19-7, respectively. In the first and last of these three games Delaware lacked aggressiveness, and failed to play real football until it was too late. At Dickinson, the team was greatly outweighed, and as the game was played on a muddy field, the Delaware boys could gain little ground against their heavy opponents. In both the St. John ' s and the Gallaudet games the team came back strong and chalked up 14-0, and 13-6 victories. The scores of both of these games are close and indicate the uncertainty of the outcome. In the former game [168] Weldin and Fidance, and Marston of the scrubs, played exceptionally well. The Gallaudet game was rather loosely played but hard fought. A forward pass, Weldin to Clancy, gave the home team their first score. Weldin ' s touch- down in the third quarter raised the total to 13. Gallaudet played her best football of the afternoon in the last period. In this quarter she scored her only touchdown and threatened a dangerous rally. Delaware ' s line held, how- ever, and the game was won. During the latter part of the season the team was handicapped somewhat by the absence of Aschenback at tackle, and Lauritsen at guard. The season, as a whole, was a very creditable one. Of the eight games scheduled, four were won, three lost and one tied. The victory over Stevens and the tying of Haver- ford overbalanced the loss of three other games, which loss can be attrib- uted mainly to over-confidence. The team lost one man by graduation, and a great season is looked for- ward to next year. " Ernie " Wilson, who has played right tackle for three years, has been elected captain. Boiighing up ' ' Mike ' ' ! [169] BASKET BALL The basketball season of last year was most assuredly a successful one. Delaware was victorious over such teams as George Washington University, Susquehanna University, and Richmond College. We also had the honor of being the only team to defeat William and Mary on her home floor. Two of our defeats, Swarthmore and Randolph-Macon, were so unusually close that the games were not decided until the referee ' s whistle blew, ending them. The squad reported for practice on January 3rd. There were twenty- five men, all of whom were likely candidates. Four men from the previous year ' s Varsity and five men from the previous year ' s scrub team were among this number. The rest of the squad was composed of high school and class team stars. From this squad, capable Varsity and scrub teams were organized. After two weeks ' practice. Coach had rounded his new Varsity into good shape and was prepared for the first game. This game which was with Baltimore " Polly, " only served as a tryout for Coach ' s team. However, the team stood the test and won by the score of 43-16. The team passed well and, at all times, their team was superior to that of their opponents. The next game was with Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. This game, too, was but a stepping stone to larger ones. The score was 31-8 in Delaware ' s favor. Almost the entire scrub team played a large part of this game. The next game was that with P. M. C. Mid-years, with all their disastrous effects, had intervened between this and the previous game. The team was out of practice and lost 36-30. After a hard week ' s practice, we met Swarth- more on February 5th. They played a good game and, having the lead from start to finish, won by the score, 28-17. The next event of the season was when Manager Bounds yelled, " All aboard for the Southern trip. " Seven players. Manager Bounds, and Coach piled aboard the train. The first stop was at the historic town of Williamsburg. Here we defeated William and Mary by the score of 37-33. Then at Richmond we outstripped Richmond College to the tune of 29-14. The last stop was Randolph-Macon, where we were defeated 22-19. On returning home, we tackled Drexel and licked them 35-15. George Washington, our next opponent, was nosed out of victory 19-15. This was a fast game. The team found its pace and showed Susquehanna up by the score, 42-22. Many victories caused a slump in the playing and we lost to St. John ' s 44-26. [170] The baseball season at " old Delaware " last year was unsuccessful. We won four out of eleven games. We seemed to have good material, but at no time did the team appear as a good winning combination. We had six of the previous year Varsity men, and the Freshman class was reported to have several baseball men. During the winter, the baseball players and fans sat in front of the open fireplace and promised, predicted, and prophesied. When the season started, neither the old Varsity men or the much tooted Freshmen came up to top notch form. After the first few games, our Coach realized that his best team consisted of our pitchers and nine hitless wonders. These facts explain the cause of our defeats. On account of the continuous cold weather, the first game with Baltimore " Polly ' was cancelled. The next game with P. M. C. resulted in the first disaster for Delaware. After scoring nine runs in the first two innings, Dela- ware became lazy and careless and allowed P. M. C. to beat them out 90-9. The next game with Drexel was a reversal of the P. M. C. game, and Delaware easily won by the score of 6-1. The Easter holidays then interrupted. The University of North Carolina game was the first after the Easter holi- days. The Blue and Gold played a good game, but they were forced to submit to the better team. The North Carolina team was the best that played on our field and the Delaware boys deserve credit for putting up such a good game. Rock Hill handed Delaware the next set-back. The Marylanders defeated our boys by the score of 6-1 after our team had led for eight innings. St. John ' s were our next opponents and victors. They beat us in a close and hard fought game by the score 8-6. Here, again, our opponents beat us in the last inning. At this stage of the game. Coach saw that his original team was not up to standard. He tried Captain Doherty at first instead of short stop and Morris Pierson behind the bat. Taggart was placed at short stop, " Mike " O ' Daniel and Ferguson were put in the outfield. This new combination staged a come- back by defeating Rock Hill 3-1. However, this success could not last long. Mt. St. Mary ' s came to Newark with a bunch of natural players. They beat us 11-3. Bucknell followed this " lead with a right to the face " by beating us 10-0. Both of these teams were fast and hard hitters. Western Maryland [171] played us a sensational game and Delaware only succeeded in beating them in the ninth inning. The next game with Rutgers was a real one. Hock only allowed Rutgers three hits, but they beat us by a score of 2 to 1. The team closed its season by a victory over Haverford of 5-2. This was an interesting game but it did not hold the interest of such games as the Western Maryland and Rutgers. It looked as though we had a world of material at the beginning of the year but it just seemed to fade away again. " Doc " Doherty, our captain, is one of the best all-around players that Delaware has ever had. " Don " Horsey is another fast infielder. Other good players were on the team but there seem- ed to be some friction in the team work. The unsuccessful season was due in a large measure to the fact that at no time did we have a well rounded team. Varsity Baseball Team [172] JTRAeKi Captain Steele The 1915 and the 1916 seasons of track have started a new era in this branch of sport with the rest of the college. There has been more progress in track in the lart two years than there has been in the ten previous years. Part of this improvement has been due to the opening of the new athletic field and the other part has been due to the new track coach. The standard of the sport has been raised 100 percent. The mile relay team which competed at the University of Pennsylvania relays was picked from a large enthusiastic crowd. The candidates worked hard for a job and we believe that their efforts brought about the success of the team.- Crockett, Steele, Marshall, and Craig were chosen, with Fitzpatrick as a substitute. The team ran a splendid race and finished second to the fast Mary- land Agricultural College. The first dual meet was held at Allentown with the Muhlen- burg team. Altho Delaware was defeated, we made a good show- ing. Crockett, the star hurdler, was out of the meet on account of a pulled tendon. This injury and our weakness in the weight events was responsible for our showing. The next meet was that between the classes in which the Freshmen carried away the honors. The next meet was with Drexel. Delaware ' s stars easily won by the score of 69 to 30. Our team was particularly good in the sprints. Steele won the quarter and half mile. G. Wilson and Marconetti (both Freshmen) brought down first places. Delaware lost the next and last meet. We were weak in the field events and could not overcome this lead in the sprints. Gettysburg, our last opponent, had a dandy team and they justly deserved victory. Both of their weight men were good and they showed it in the total number of points. The most exciting race of the year was when Steele set out to lower the half-mile record and Fitzpatrick set out after Steele. It was certainly a pretty race. They finished neck and neck but Fitzpatrick was just a hair ahead. He broke the record by a fraction of a second. Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Keyes. He had fair material to Crockett breaking low hurdles record [173] work with, but he developed it in an admirable man- ner. The success of the track team is second only to the successes of the football team. More care should be given to this sport and a higher point of development will be attained. At this writing the prospects for the track team of 1917 are unusually bright. A large squad of men are working hard under the careful coaching of Keyes. Fitzpatrick, Steele, Dave Crockett, and Craig are running low figures on the quarter mile. Marston and Crockett are showing their usual form on the hurdles. McDonnell is breaking all previous records in pole vault, and is sure of winning many honors for Delaware in this event. Harry Loose, " Ernie " Wilson, and Harry Alexander are improv- ing rapidly in the discus. " Ernie " Wilson, Harry Loose, Williams, and Morris Mitchell are showing good form in the shot put. With such men to pick from and with the interest all are showing in the work, it is expected that Coach Keyes will develop a strong squad. The meets as scheduled for the 1917 season are: The University of Pennsyl- vania Relays, Maryland State College, Drexel Institute, Inter-scholastic Field and Track Meet, Middle States Track Meet, Swarthmore, Franklin and Mar- shall, Lehigh, and Muhlenburg. Ilutton Breaking Pole Vault Record Track Squad [174] Track Records 100-yard dash 10 seconds 220-yard dash 23 1 5 seconds 440-yard dash 52 1 2 seconds Half-mile run 2.05 3 5 Mile run 4.57 High jump 5 ft., 6 in. Pole Vault 10 ft. Broad jump 20 ft., 4 4 5 in. 120-yard hurdles 17 seconds 220-yard hurdles 26 3 5 seconds Shot put 35 ft., 1 in. Discus throw 102 ft., 6 in. M. H. Wilson, ' 05 G. O. Smith, ' 16 W. ViRDiN Marshall, ' 17 E. A. BUCKMASTER, ' 05 WlLLL M FlTZPATRlCK, ' 19 J. A. Crothees, ' 16 W. V. Marshall, ' 17 WiLLLVM G. HUTTON, ' 18 H. Alexander, ' 18 David Crockett, ' 18 David Crockett, ' 18 G. W. MiLLINGTON, ' 12 Harry Loose, ' 19 [175] (( D ' ' Men Football M. J. PiDANCE H. W. EWING Howard Bratton A. L. Lauritsen Charles F. Meyers E. S. Wilson William Stuart Herbert Weldin William Fitzpatrick Harry Loose a. a. aschenback James Clancy John Selby Bayard Carter John Beauchamp Arrioo Marconetti M. J. FiDANCE H. W. Horsey D. P. Horsey Baseball Morris Pierson Rudolph Taggart William Stewart H. W. Horsey Basketball D. P. Horsey A. B. Thomas Track Leroy Steele W. V. Marshall Harry B. Alexander Henry W. Marston David Crockett J. Gilbert Craig William Fitzpatrick E. Paul Catts Harry Loose [176] The Tennis Team At this writing the following men are out for the 1917 tennis team: A. Gutowitz, R. L. Sumwalt, J. G. McMillan, J. W. Humphrey, Morris and Terry Mitchell, J. W. Olcott, D. H. Brown, J. B. Handy, Jr., C. G. Edwards, J. F. McWhorter, Jr., R. B. Wheeler, 2d, and F. H. Tyson. Prof. Dutton and Dean Cullimore are coaching the men. Manager Pepper has arranged games with the following schools: St. John ' s at Annapolis, Swarthmore at Swarthmore, Haverford at Haverford, and Western Maryland at Westminster. [178] Class Athletics Basketball The class of 1918 has certainly been successful in basketball. They were the runners-up in their Freshman year and the real champions the next. In our Freshman year, we met the Sophs for the opening game of the inter- class basketball series. The Sophs were over-confident and greatly surprised when the score ran up to 20-4 in our favor. Our next foes were the Juniors. Their team was composed of four Varsity men and a scrub man. This com- bination made a good class team, and we were not ashamed to accept a defeat of 17-4. In our Sophomore year, we beat the Freshies by the score of 10-4. This was mainly due to our excellent passing and general team work. The Juniors had a fast, rough bunch, but they failed to work together and we were made champions of the college by the final score of 7-3. Baseball The class of 1918 did not stop at the winning of the college basketball championship. She set right in and practiced hard for the baseball champion- ship games. When the gong sounded our team was in fine shape. We entered the game with plenty of " pep " and got the start on our opponents. We took advantage of their mistakes and tried to make as few as we could ourselves. The result was that we walloped the Freshmen. The Juniors had beaten the Seniors. When we lined up for the final game, we were pretty well matched [179] off. The first few innings were fast and close. Finally the strain was too much for the Junior team and they went to pieces. We took advantage of the opportunity and scored enough to beat them. The game was featured by four home runs. This gave us our second college championship that year. Football Wh-r-r-r!! went the whistle. The pigskin oval turned over and over as it sailed thru the air. The eager Freshies rushed down upon the determined Sophs. The Sophs ' fullback caught the ball and started back up the field behind his flying wedge of interference. When three Freshies drove at the interference and a fourth downed the man with the ball, the first play of the Freshman-Sophomore game was over. Time and time again the Sophs drove Crawford, their battering ram, at the opposing line, but the Freshies stood like Spartans. Finally a fumble by Fidance and a quick recovery by Freshman Meyers resulted in the only touchdown of that hard-fought game. In the following year, as Sophomores, the class of 1918 followed the pre- cedent of the preceding Sophomore class and gave way to the Freshmen by a score of 13-0. Thus, with a hard-fought victory and one defeat, the football team of the class of 1918 passed out of existence. L180] UOKES Truss — " Evans, there is a fly on the end of your nose. " " Eaglebeak " Evans — " Is there? Well, brush it off; you are nearer than I. " Dr. Harter (in Physics class) — " Archimedes, er — you say, er — discovered specific gravity on getting into his bath; er — why had the principle never oc- curred to him before? " " Ernie " Wilson — " Probably that was the first time he had taken a bath, Doctor. " Sol Wilson, Newark ' s fastidious tailor, once took his kiddoe to the circus. Johnnie announced his desire to see the " Sea Serpent " in a side show. " Pop, " he begged, " give me a penny for to see the ' Sea Serpent ' ? " " Vasteful poy, " exclaimed Sol, " vanting to pay a penny for to see a Sea Serpent. Here ' s a magnifying glass. Go and find a vorm. " Editor-in-Chief Horsey — " Do you support the Review? " Freshman — " I didn ' t know I had to; it has a staff. " Wheeler (applying for a position during the summer vacation) — " Is there an opening here for a bright, energetic, young man? " Employer — " Yes, and close it when you go out. " Father of Johnnie Hall, speaking in Chapel — " Gentlemen, I have a special interest in Delaware College. " Freshie, to friend — " I wonder what it is? " Friend to Freshie — " Gink! Recitation Hall was named after him. " On the second day of College a Freshman reported to the Matron of the Infirmary. " Miss Beck, " he said, " I ' m sick. " Miss B.— " What ' s wrong? " Freshie — " Home sick. " Miss B. (through habit) — " Paint it with iodine. " Freshie — " What would you do if you were I? I got a cut in Chapel. " Fellow Freshman — " Take it to the Infirmary to be dressed. " [181] Gilman (in astonishment — " What! you flunked English! You must have been much surprised. " Wheeler — " Yep, I was. Someway that never entered my mind. " " Bob " Goldey (escaping from Dr. Dunlevy ' s office) — " Ha, I fooled that dentist all right. Two teeth needed filling and he only found one. " Dr. Reed has a friend who owns an immense chicken farm. The friend had always promised to send " Doc " a fowl. One day a big rooster weighing some seven pounds arrived from his friend. The chicken was duly admired, cooked, eaten, and pronounced excellent by the Reed family. Shortly afterwards, however, " Doc " was somewhat upset by a letter re- ceived from the same friend. It read: " Some days ago I sent you a rooster. Will you kindly oblige me by having the same analysed, and letting me know as soon as possible of what disease it died? " Things which went with the class of 1916: " Shunt wound " ; " Spats " Hills; " Eagle-eye " Lintner; Civil Six; Cribbing; " Fuzzy-lipped " Sehrt; College at 8.50. [Note: The " Lieut. " also went with the 1916 class, but- we liked him.] W.-omen ' s C.-ollege D.-ame — " I don ' t see how the Freshmen can keep their little caps on their heads. " D.-avid C.rrockett — " Vacuum pressure, I guess. " Mr. Pollard — " Mr. Smith, can you tell me what an egg is? " " Chet " — " An egg is a chicken not yet. " Freshie (buying a suit from Sol Wilson) — " Sol, this suit don ' t fit. " Sol — " The suit iss aid right; it is you dat iss ouid ov shape. " Carswell (at Review Board meeting) — " Well, Horsey, I ' ve written four columns of Newark ' s water supply in relation to the typhoid epidemic. " Horsey — " Boil it down, will you? " Dr. Greenfield was explaning " the order of succession to the throne " in Freshman History. " Doc " — " If the King dies who takes his place? " Mr. Ready Back Row — " The Queen. " " Doc " — " Right. Now if the Queen dies who is next in rank? " The same again — " The Jack. " One week, it seems, Fitzpatrick was very unfortunate in not having his laundry returned to him by his old negro laundress. It also happened the [183] same week, that while out for a short run in his abbreviated track suit, he passed by the home of his dusky washerwoman. No sooner had he reached the gym than he heard his laundress shouting: " For de Lawd ' s sake, won ' t you all tell Marse Fitzpatrick not to go out no moh ' till I kin git his close round to him? " There was a baseball game between the K. A ' s. and Omega Alpha ' s on the lot back of their houses. Stephens knocked the ball into the garden of a near- by negro ' s home. From the ramshackety house a negro woman rushed forth, picked up the ball, and returned to the hut. Then Saylor, who was umpire, shouted, " Game called on account of dark- ness. " Excerpt from a Freshman ' s theme: Fiercely on tore the maddened steed!! ! Our hero was powerless to stop him — and now the cavernous Clifton cliff was but a few yards further. Suddenly the rider gave a jolly laugh. " It ' s only a bluff, " he said. It was at the Junior Promenade. Several couples were engaged in a gen- eral conversation. This was Meyer ' s first dance and the fellows were trying to make him join in the fun. Finally he made the following allusion to one of the girls present: " You ought to have seen Plumley the other night when he called on Kitty. I tell you he looked fine, a-sitting up alongs ide of her with his arm — " " Buzz! " cried several, trying to avert an apparent social blunder. " Well so he did, " insisted Buzz " He had his arm — " " Yes, it ' s a very pleasant evening, " said Plumley. " Why I was just going to say he had his army clothes on. What ' s the matter? " [184] Life and Letters of Lady Eglantine (Being an extract from " Who ' s Who in America and Why " ). Lady Eglantine is the first female of the " chicken " type to attain distinction through that volume. We quote: " Lady Eglantine (Some Chicken), born April 10, 1914; died August 6, 1916. Her grace and beauty had long been a matter of world-wide comment, but her true value was not known until she broke the world ' s record for gg laying. This was a hard year for her, as she laid three hundred and fourteen eggs in three hundred and sixty five days. At the expiration of the year she was taken to New York to recuperate, where she was entertained at one of the largest hotels. Here, with pen in claw. Lady Eglantine wrote her full name. It is from this incident that we get the expres- sion Hen Scratch. Both she and her mate died on the same day of heat prostration. They are survived by several hundred young chickens. Her tombstone bears the touching motto: " She here laid herself away, " [185] Rir. SOUAD OUT FOR TRACK ' " ' " fS iw ir TEAM AT OLD DEUW.-h: " J ' S ' T, I SIX YOUTHS FROM WHICH TO PICK B TCH ,.,,.«« " ' Cf -W ' vM •»;; ' ' " i: ' " Jathutes must train hard or «:„ V.Vitr r4 t = 2 15 ' " XCi i-O So u _f „ Coll... .tud.»t. FridwU h» phvki.. h. w,U n.t ' " lo»»,V rw " V « ° - °°.. Th« ell w« iuurf by th. d..h» thk, y..r, but ■ " f ' " i ol J T. cM ' J ' i,! ' » ' . 1 1 ,t Cb.il. Cl.r.K. E. K.yM I eome oU. lor tb. bro.d Jump.. o ' „ u, • . hav« tntirt cbaxge This ' C , -kd that h« ev II " . %!« 5 2 e J ' a . H 2 8 ' ' C K. yOfc blue-aod-K ; £ 5 robably have show. S ? Xt ' t ' Orckeatn TtrL«»v« 1 ' For Trip Tod»y| This morning at half ' -part ; ijht, twen—-6v ' famoua mu»i- . ion ai O tton to takt the Down-St ft . torm with their I bewitching % ToDighl they j play at Mill. v " " " ' • ' »t Lewes, TL y night atj G«orretown, and r ' riday night at {( Dover Th y w,ll arrive back at 1 .. -p Jaturday morning if -Col- oUars Wo ' o 33, s£ S h Keyea tasued th coming % !!- °rr-: ' " ' •l o ' k» .S».er tb« coming " ; ' ' T- ' " .pB,. " ' " ' " ' o £S ,1U,U.. cudid , ' « ' ' .,.«(, ' ■ ' .6,°i " ; " o. ,. I A iu« .h.t Mi b. . ; • -..d tf •», s ' " o, ,j, ! _ m. Ho m»d. it pU; " " " H ., •» . ,„, • " i I, iVby " J ■ nd tald-JIWCo " " ' om thts ' Hali cont, and ' " • ••w; c ,. " not -Stan for " ® very man who c PEP ' PEPIAN PEPli " S,„den,sTurnOo. EnM»« For First Smoker sis. ' E;.bu.i..--?:. : " " •it •id AL DANCE AT W.ri) ' " " ' " ' A DaiGHTFUL AFFAIR 1 ' Id , «d;t. -ifoi OflJi, " • ei„. M mo.t d,|i,ht Th™ " ' " I " " Wi ■ ' ale Wi- ' ' ' ' ' ■ lti XS ' evVr ' ywhcre, Every st-,J«.. ; . ..„.«. in high spnts from the pg, ■ wind - . i- .. . - " •a c. " 1 fsmU Town Stn« : " . " " • " ' ' o «a. Cu„ ' " " 1., ffj ■ room.. ,M th. J, " „ , ' J " ' " ' " ' I- 0 " " " d cor,t,d in „d .ud S ' r I " " " ' - ' " I ' ior ,„, d fro and fat cuoida T u ' - " ' " " y of Penn,- ■ ' .-; from tb. „„.:■« ' utif r;! ' ' ' " " " ' A K. M.: «, , Jl " " , " ■ ■ " rnm. Tb J -1 " ' ' ' 5 " " ■? " ■ Frank Ho, H iwithawr-aihofredrr O " .- " 0„ ' ' . " i ' " ' ' " ' o»a ' % {. Tillman, Frank Huffhi ' " ■ ' " ' ■• " ' ' ..nd Frank Ma ' s -I it ' ■ " S! ' ' " -- Wf ' «ro .rod la-y ,, pro amt 1 § J -fe ' " ' » ' • V . ' % ' ' ■ with a B ' ' e. V " " -biter If. %, " ■und Pnoe. of Centtr- Sm H, w c. W.il,. f » -others. H W. i boys, glad to M, trusty rigbT band ba. alme DELAWARE AND ITS T College " . 5, " " ' flhioken pat o- 3 i ' " " ' Patnek. M f V oIi»es. if , ' Sf _ „ T. • P« " «.|C»A. Warner.L H. . Hall „ tf • ' ' !J " ' K» - Warner. - •i ?.» " «• Morris Pieni Plan In Gener- . n compiani-d Ihav, — VwX AT thai greai pi-- fiy t of Del ifter % -- ' I.C Craig, j-.-f;— ' lire of Dela - » ng ' d fi ' -i S5 - ar. In rviponsj rorp- miiC s Hoi exi.N int the followinz picture the campi ■ hence •» well a:. earer idea of the plan r u« •« - ' 5 ly lhree-qua « »p pxtendina frc— f Fn (renity of opposite Red M 2 -idth the campo; Depot Road to Acad- n i -,RE COLLEGE build frc and the Lewi 1 the old campo: vtending m i_-- .. Depot Road arid fron extremity of the W C J the Will of Frjier -« l Miliil up- SW - tc .1 alKr IS also a plan afoot .- ,.» _ single fraternity buildin; mposedoffou DaAWARE CLOSES Sl)CCESSV ' - BAaKtlD.-, . fAPTURE 7 OF THE 11 GAMeTpUYED-CAPTAIN DOHERTY Last Saturday nighi Delaware : •nded one of the most -■ . " e . h. ended one of the mos. ' Jhe (o. b ' l Rt? ' W " ..nUS ltil«» " " „vSTS -l " ii " .tH- re M VARIW ' n STI.IB ' ...uoably tb. weim. ..». .-.. in The " Gar tor thP aili- ita.t - Ifoe Sv " " " ' " . " - PAGEANT VIEWED BY TWENTY-FIVE HUNDRED SHAKSPEREAN FEST.VAL A » T SUCCES|-T.ELFrH HICHT 1 ui»b1y the Weimer .occess of the ; Doherty luai Mitt.r ' " ' — " ■- _ . - „utch «»on The ■Garnet and Gray ' Substiti ti« ii « and «»__ j „ of the f hrtest teams m j Horsey ; trai c1)nV ' " J tt On Friday iifternoon the Shaks- ; sinks up- pereain Featival wa oegun with | haiid in IDC paKMnt To s-j- th.l it «iiing v.nK . =i.,-r»,, ,s not half to do it JM- ! reads t Patient and painstaking that the g cooperatin on the part! prison, 1 s. AU Uien jui ih M«j Pol darce, d.i rd Luey returns an Class Room Snap Shots " ' S-zat clear? You understand that, Mitchell? Any other questions? Any other questions at tall? Nobody except Mitchell have any difficulties? Then I assume he was the only one who studied the lesson. " Pay attention, Hill, you ' ll be needing this before long. " Well now, lets see, where were we? Oh right here, at this point x. Now we found this point to be the P-D-Q projection of N-I-X, which you remember was proved by the inside-out triangles method to be the perpendicular oblique from the point y. ' Zat clear? You see that, Hoey, do you not? " Litz (interested) — " Say that over again, will you, Fessor? " " Well then, once more. This point x, Litz, you see how we get that? All right. Now resolve this top line, Z-I-P, through an angle equal to the one we couldn ' t find awhile ago, until it is parallel to these three points. And they are precisely the same intersections that I explained about, five weeks before Christmas. Does everyone see that? Well now, we assumed that these three points, B-U-L, were not in the same straight line, and since this is so, you can not move the line parallel to them. Therefore we have proved the wrong triangle to be right. Any questions? " Hoey — " Fessor, do you mean that ' cause you can ' t turn that line parallel above your head, what we thought to be wrong must be true? " " Zackly! Zackly! " " Huh, huh; well, Knowles, did you have any trouble with the problems for today? " " No, sir, Doctor. They didn ' t bother me at all. " " Well I take it, huh, huh, that the class got them all right then. " Clark Hill — " Doctor I couldn ' t quite get that third one. Something about the focus of the comet ' s orbit. " Doctor — " Huh, huh. You see, Mr. Hill, a comet ' s orbit is a parabola with the sun at the focus. Well now, a parabola, you know what a parabola is. That is simply the curve that a street car makes in going round the corner. I was just reading in one of the scientific journals that the cars in Washington turn corners on the hypocycloid of four cusps curve. Er, huh, huh, Mr. Berk- man, pay attention. You will wish that you knew about this when the ex- aminations come. Well, this curve is used on account of the fact that there are no overhead wires in Washington. You know, or some of you at least, that it is believed by some scientists that overhead wires will eventually be done away with all together. Mr. Lauritsen, can you tell us what a hypocy- cloidal is? " « ,-«„ „.„v, " Skutch " (in whisper to " Ernie " ) — " Damned if I ever heard of that thing. ' J J ' Is it the name of a car? (Aloud) Why, well Doctor, isn ' t that the one — er, " Z well— " " Yes, yes, Mr. Lauritsen, I think you understand that all right. Why, [187] that ' s the curve that Galileo used in the telescope when he discovered the moons of Jupiter. Huh, huh, er, Mr. Berkman, if you are not interested in this work I ' d rather that you go out; you know, I ' m not talking for my own amusement. Well, previous to this time people didn ' t know there was any moonlight on Jupiter. " Huh, huh, er, it seems wonderful to us that astrologers can predict such things. You know records have been kept since the time of the Ptolemies. You know that they gathered around them a great number of scientists, scientists, huh, they called themselves scientists — huh, er, Mr. Berkman take your feet down from that chair. We don ' t want to get too comfortable in here. Well, er, where was I, oh er, well you know er, they are the men who discovered the design of the pyramids. Er, it ' s found that they are hollow on the inside where the old kings are buried. " Todd (entering two minutes before time for the bell) — " Doctor, did you get me? " Doctor — " Yes, Mr. Todd. They told me you were coming. " Mr. Witsil, you ' ve read about the pyramids, haven ' t you? Well now, to get back to the lesson. You wanted to know about that problem. Oh, you ' ll have no trouble with that. Did some one hear the bell? Well, I ' ll excuse the class anyway, for I have a class on at the Women ' s College. " [188} Memorabilia Name Date Remark 1 [189] Name Remark [190] Name Remark [1911 Name Remark [192] GOLD in the sunset lie Days past recall; BLUE be tomorrow ' s sky, Old College Hall. The following pages contain advertisements of those who have largely made possible the publication of this book. If you have liked this book, show your appreciation by patronising our advertisers. Read through their " ads " carefully, and, other things being equal, buy from them. l»|!SPI«|nI«lnl«IM»BllIll]illln|»lH| tt| tHBHBlHHliagllia SBlSIia BiHBliri MKJll alS) »1 Sima w m m Residence Hall of The Women ' s College B! i The Women ' s College of Delaware offers to girls who are graduates « of four-year high schools, excellent instruction at low cost, in broad 1 cultural subjects and in Education, Home Economics and || Agriculture. Dr. Winifred J. Robinson, Dean w Newark, Delaware 2 lIilieBMIgiagBllHHBIlBI§IllHliiail9B ffiHBHHIWgllBffllspHHHBlMMgDSBMBIaBMSlal Delaw are College Delaware College is now a new college built up- on old tradition. With new buildings, an extended and improved campus, an enlarged faculty, and additional courses, it stands on the threshold of greater useful- ness to the people of the State. Three new buildings will be finished and ready for use at the opening of the next collegiate year. They are a scientific building. Wo lf Hall, to cost $280,000; a student building to serve as a commons or dining hall, and to contain rooms for all student organizations, such as the Review editoral board, the college band, the glee club, and the Y. M. C. A.; and a dormitory for Freshmen. The new campus, to be known as " The Green, " will also be completed during the coming spring and summer " . The Faculty has already been increased and strengthened this year by several professors and in- structors. In addition to these, men to teach business administration and physics will be secured before next fall. Neiv departments have been organized or pro- vided for in the Training of Teachers and in Business Administration. The purpose of the first department is to prepare men to become teachers and principals of high schools. The second department will give an in- sight into modern business methods and equip men to take responsible positions in the business world. Never before has Delaware College been so well prepared to do efficiently the work expected of it; never before has it to such a high degree merited the confidence and respect of the people of our common- wealth. B iHHHHBSK|M|MM»)MMM»SBr»|Bl»IMn|MMnl»Il»L»L»l " R. CBt, R " FOOD PRODUCTS Known as ' ' The Besr THE WORLD OVER Mince Meat and French Process Prunes in glass. Fruits in glass pack- ed at our California Plant Plum Pudding Chicken Broth Rolled Ox Tongue Boneless Ham Curried Fowl Potted Ham Potted Tongue Potted Chicken Tomatoes Tomato Soup RICHARDSON ROBBINS CO. DOVER, DELAWARE llBBMIlBBgMllMBSBBIiBlKSBIiBllllBBlllHBHHHlMHBHIl i H @ HI B H g MEN ' S DEPARTMENT Eclipse Shirts Pajamas Underwear Hosiery Neckwear Collars Stetson Hats Florsheim Shoes CHAPMAN ' S NEWARK, DEL. LADIES ' DEPARTMENT Dress Goods W hite Goods Drapery Corsets Hosiery Shoes White Skirts Children ' s Dresses Laces and Em- broideries Established 1859 Incorporated 1877 The Scott Fertilizer Company Manufacturers of Sure Growth Fertilizers Elkton, Maryland Complete Fertilizer Factory; Sulphuric Acid Plant. Their goods are for sale by responsible dealers throughout the neighboring states. Representatives wanted in unoccupied territory . ggiwBi8igi iaiiaiaiigia8ia wBW«ww»MB !si« W iSMWanJllllSln!slSll»]tCg]SlliaiHlSnlHaMMlliaMlBiaS«llAiail8IMllMlI»BIn H " la M Tell Us Your Shoe Requirements Edward W. Pyle CS, Co. 619 Market Street Wilmington, Delawrare Chas. P. Biggin, Pres. Chas. R. Mullan, Sec ' y. Treaa Bell and Keystone Phones CHAS. P. BIGGIN CO., INC. Structural and Builders, Ornamental Iron and Wire Works 1829-39 Harlan St. 19th Master Sts. PHILADELPHIA R. C. BALLINGER CO. Building Contractors 218 N. 13th St. Philadelphia, Pa. Builders of the First Dormitory at Delaware College Perfect Lockers Do Not Make the Perfect School but they do produce a satisfaction among your students, which finds its expression in more effi- cient work. Pen Dar Lockers arepractically perfect. Full decription is in the catalo- ifue. Shall we send it? Edward Darby Sons Co. Inc. 237 Arch St. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania lir» i«M8MBiBiiafflaaiMMaaaMBiMa[»L»M The " Big Store " has always been interested in you and yours, and is very miich in- terested at this time. Our pleas- ure will be to serve you promptly and kindly. Anything that you may need for the comfort of self or home you can get it here right- ly priced. Remember always — that this is your store — and any- thing usually found in an up-to- date Department Store we have. Favor us with your presence, as it is always a pleasure to have you with us. The famous Pink Stamps given on all purchases. LIPPINCOTT, CO., Inc. 306 to 314 Market St., Wilmington, Delaware Security Trust and Safe Deposit Company Wilmington, Delaware Market and Sixth Streets Capital, $600,000, Surplus, $700,000. A Trust Company never dies— havinjr this advanta :e over an individual Executor. Should your Executor be stricken after your death, it miffht result in the appointment of an entire stranger as Administrator — possibly one who would not have been acceptable to you. This uncertainty is avoided by namin r this Company in your Will as Executor thereof The Evening Journal One cent per copy Published at Wilmington, Delaware Delaware ' s Leading and Most Influental Newspaper A Result Getter ■With a Net Circulation of 16,500 A strictly home paper devoted to the interest of the people of the City and State. The Bank of Courtesy DELAWARE TRUST COMPANY N, E. Cor. Ninth and Market Streets Wilmington, Del, OFFICERS Alfred I. du Pont, President William du Pont. Vice President Charles C. Dickson, Vice President Robert Penninjfton, Vice Pres. and Gen.Coun. William O. Taylor, Secretary and Treasurer J.H. Nixon. Ass ' t Secretary and Trust Officer Scott S. Baker, Ass ' t Treasurer aHWWiaMMlWBMHlBBPBWlSaffiiWWrBIMB BBBBHUBTMiafilMMMMaiMiaasiHil B Established 1842 Jacob Reed ' s Sons Manufacturers of Chas. M. Stieff Gold Medal Uniforms Manufacturer of Grand, Upright and Player " PIANOS The uniforms worn by students of Delaware College are examples of the workmanship, quality and appear- ance of our product. Factory Warerooms Wilmington, Delaware Factories, Baltimore, Md. JACOB REED ' S SONS 1424-1436 Chestnut St. PHILADELPHIA • Delaware D. A. Phone 2370 Automatic Phone 2412 Terra Cotta Company Manufacturers of N. Snellenburg Co. Brick and Sewer Pipe Seventh and Market Sts. 819 Shipley St Wilmington, Delaware Wilmington, Delaware MlnlKlttri l»1ln lnMMM»MnLnln] l»lnimnMH|Mn|nL rwiaafern[nwwBM»M«r »i«r»iiaBBisiaBiMaBiaaa Every Evening The FIRST Newspaper in Wilmington, Del. Every Evening leads in News, in Prestige, in Influence, and in alt those things vhich go to make a G OOD newspaper. Daily average circulation over 12,500 guaranteed LAIRD COMPANY Investment Bankers ' We Specialize in High Grade Secuities Suitable For Purchase by Trust Estates Institutions and Individuals Da Pont Building Wilmington, Del. Telephone «42 N. Y. Telephone, Cortlandt 3Z ' i5 Biggest Because BEST MULLIN ' S WILMINGTON Clothing, Hats, Shoes FURNITURE FLOOR COVERINGS WALL HANGINGS CHINA WARE For over fifty years we have served a constantly increasing list of customers. May we serve you, too, sometime? Inquiries and mail orders receive immediate attention. The M. Megary Son Co. 6th SC Tatnall Sts. Wilmington, Delaware Truck delivery within fifty miles la(§pwapia»tr«lgrnr»lal»r»lal|»w»iaitinia»r»iaaw laaiaartaaaaaiaaiaawaaMSBiaaagwiaai SCOTT CSi COMPANY Brokers 21 W. 10th St. du Pont Building Wilmington, Dela%vare H. W. Vandever Company Ahtletic Goods Spaukling Sweaters, Iver Johnson Bicycles, Klash Lights and Batteries. 807-809 Market St. W ilmington, Delaware D. B. Jones Company ICE CREAM Caterers Confectioners 841 Market St. Wilmington, Delaware For anything in coal, feed or build- ing material of any kind see EDW. L. RICHARDS NEWARK, DEL. A I N S C O W ' S Leading RESTAURANT In Delaware Ladies ' and Men ' s Dining Rooms 802 Market St. W ilmington, Delaware W M. H. COOK Main Street Dealer in all kinds of Fruit and ' eife- tahles. We are agents for Mrs. l.oeber ' s Celebrated Cold Meats — which include Kone- less Ham — Dried Beef-Lunch Roll-- ' eal Loaf — Corned Beef— Tongue and Bacon, cut very thin on our patent slicing machine. Also agents for Hammond Laundry Co. We call for laundry every Tuesday afternoon. Wedoall kindsof hauling about town and to and from Wilmington, in our automobile truck. MILLARD F. DAVIS Establshed 1879 Jewelery Sh Silverware Proven Quality 9 11 E 2nd St. Market 10th St. Wilmington, Del. Newark Garage Electric Company Ford and Oakland Cars Tourist Headquarters Next Door Deer Park Hotel Newark, Delaware rsMstti Batabliahed 1848 Auto Lunch Rooms and Bath JOSHUA CONNER CBi SON Coverdale ' s Trunks, Bags Suit Cases Restaurant and Sweet Shop Quality 235-237 Market St Special attention to the wants of Motor parties Wilmington, Delaware Newark, Main st. Delaware FROST BROTHERS H. WARNER McNEAL Eye Glasses Kodaks Ice, Coal, and Lumber Developing and Printing Cement, and Terra 828 Market St. - Wilmington, Del. Cotta Pipe .=540 Federal St. - - Canulen, N. J. Pitman, X. J. Ocean City, N. J. Newark, Delaware We are here to serve you CHAS. P. STEEL Meat Market Main Street, Opposite College Newark, Del. Newark Trust and Safe Deposit Co. Newark, Delaware Samuel J. Wrieht, President Henry G. M. Kollock. Vice-Pres. Chas. H. Evans, Secretary Warren A. Sinirles. Treasurer William H. Taylor, Trust Officer DIRECTORS Irvin navett H. G. M. Kollock I ' .eoreeW. Rhodes Walt. H. Steel Chas. B. Evans John Nivin navid C. Rose S. J. Wright ERNEST FRAZER SOL WILSON Dealer In Groceries and Provisions Tailor and Haberdasher West End Newark, Delaware Newark, Delaware agMBKi8KiMMgiiiiMM«iniaiiaM»»i8r»cTaB iaia»i Joseph Thomas Co. Wall Paper, Paints, Supplies Wilmington, Delaware The largest Wall Paper House in Delaware R. L. Foord Furniture Co. Inc. Formerly Foord-Massey Furniture Co. Furniture Floor Coverings, Interior Decorators Cor. 7th Shipley Sts. Wilmington, Delaware GEO. CARSON BOYD Florist 216 W. 10th St. Wilmington, Delaware CHAS. E. DUBELL HATTER No. 2 East Third Street Vilmington, Delaware D. A. Telephone No. 62 WALTER J. CRAIG Merchant Tailor Suits to Order $35. $30. $35. 720 King Street Vilmington, Delaware ALFRED D. PEOPLES Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Hardware Cutlery Etc. 507 Market St. Wilmington, Delaware R. R. L O V E T T Furniture and Carpets Newark, Delaware Keys Miller Lumber Co. Dealers In L,umber, Builders ' Hardware, Coal Grain, Hay, Cement, Bricks, Lime Estimates Cheerfully G iven Elkton, Maryland H A T S Headquarters for Shoes A alkover and W. L. Douglass also an up-to-date line of Gents Furnishings L. HANDLOFF C A P s Newark Kandy Kitchen Soda Candies MANUEL PANARETOS Main Street CJ4fecQ?laster(Msmen) slu c y anc u)or i a me vj2i a Monastery in Ireland where in the Seventh Century Good Monk Columba, gave to the world the finest example of color work in the " Book of Kells " which after all these years, is well preserved at the University of P blin ' jt yM (jl Here at Kells, out in the open with light and sunshine, is a shop, where Printing is done -j -Jt (jl Serious, but full of fun and good cheer, we believe that our Ideal, represented by Head, Heart and Hand in our Imprint, is the incentive that is making for our Success. By using a little thought with the type and mixing a little brains with the ink, we are turning out work that is winning the approval of those who know and appreciate good printing m um NEWARK. DELAWARE


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University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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