University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1923 volume:
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' Classes of 1923-1924
Delaware College, llniuersitxl of Delaware
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Tillie 1522-12123 'glue Zilru Eblnzxrh
' Ezlilor-in Chief
Iffxln. T. WISE' '23
.4 xxucfalz' Edilnrs
.l. I'. XVINTRUP '23 ' J. H. SCIIAEIPIZII '2-L C. W. Rsrwoms '23
Jllanaging Ezlilor Advertising Edilor
W. K. MENnENn.n.L '24 I-I. C. Duwrzn '23 '
H. W. CLI!-'T '24
M. A. Akin '2'i- H. li. Cule '23 Y. S. Collins '26
H. F. Crawford '23 l. S. Elliott 'Zl-
N. li. Flelclwr '23
l". K. Grudwolll '25 W. ll. Grier '23 C. Ii. Herman '24
T. H. Pyle '23 C. A. Smith '21-
F. U. Slrinkler '23
F. li. Warner '25 J. N. Wells '23
C. A. Tilghman '25
G. S Robinson '23
e present this record of two years'
activity ut the University of' Dela-
ware with the hope that in after
years it will keep alive in the
hearts of the sons of Old Delaware
the love of their Alma Mater and
the memories of their undergrad-
fi.,,T.....:.l..,.......,1...... .. m.,q..,.
Coneyeforfhall sonsio mer 3 3 To your Alma Rater sinq
j' A Lei' our sonq rise fo fell her qlorles
L Lei each voice with qladness ring
fi Of her fame ld us nekrfire sinqinq Sf
li Lei' her vicfories he fold 'Q
fi We can well be proud qdear old Delaware
So cheer the lflgenanud gold.
"ji Rah! Rah! Rah! Qi Hurrah! for Delaware
lg, Rah! Rah! Rah!
lll1l'll'vTl"5S'l'?'lf2'G'f Ma" g
May herqlories never qro old L
Ia, f Boyslefb cheer Tha? name sa dear Q
Hurrahfcr thi and the qold '
7, in True her blue as the stars of heave
1 " Purity and worlhher gold -gi-
E- Theyslandforthab nnerembk ' lic 1 '
,-37 xTrufh and honor lla!! unfold - '-
Raisefheflaq to the arr env s ',
Allwlwntlwy herf s - d 4 1
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gift s -av ggi' .QU 'V I Vl-
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Old Colle e
.find sublime .-
lmmorlal Cfreasurer ol memories
Cold and callous.
with neither beauty nor illusions-
Emolionless Sioic ol brick and sione
.A place ol usweeiness and Iiqh1"
Where many feeble-worded dreams
Are filed away, and many schemes
Clhou good-nalured wil,
Fond of praciical jokes
.And full of impraclical ones
O, Cfemple ol Friendship!
majeslic and apart:
C760 much aloof to be well known,
C760 young to have a soul
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our lives. lf!
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1VALTER l'lL'LLlHl-IV. Pu. D.
President of lllc Ulzirersily of Delaware'
EQMLEPG E R. WALTER HULLIHEN is a native of Virginia and received his pre-
! j 7+ pnratory education at Staunton Military Academy. In 1896 he was
xg Ag, graduated from the University of Virginia with the degree of M. A.
lx, '15 He took post-graduate work at that university, 1896-97, and at. Johns
vw Q Hopkins University, 1897-1900, where the degree of Ph. D., was con-
ferred on him. At Johns Hopkins he ,was University Fellow, 1899-1900,
and Fellow hy Courtesy, 1900-02. After several years of college work Dr. Hulli-
hen went abroad. 1907-1903. and studied at the Universities of Leipzig, Munich. and
Rome. From 1909 to 1920 hc was Professor of Creek at the University of the
South. He was also Dean of the College of Arts and Science from 1912 to 1920.
In the fall of 1920 he came to Delaware.
During the late war Dr. Hullihen served as major in the United States Army.
He is an ardent sportsman and for several years was on the executive committee of
the National Collegiate Athletic Association.
Dr. Hullihen is a- member of the American Philological Association and of the
Delta Phi and Phi Beta Kappa Fraternities.
Ems um Lawnsxcr Snnrn
Dean 0 ilu' Unrurszly uf Dclauun
Fornnmn' lhn u lhouauul wa are should pa -
MelluuLw our zur will throlm mlh unnmrye thrill:
A cnnscnnue rm-I me-xph down ilu fallenng, Erm-
A pulhm elmnul the lull
Waxes null lnmuunn umnnn nun-an ,mm
For thx nhl lnne- return'
UT lT can never return It Ima gone Gone m the dealh uf
r ,X -Edward luurence Smxllx he who for xu lung gate lux llfe
hrex Nu une ul lls exer callul upon hun, no one of ux ever
it X :ought his advice than he rhd not respond luudlx and m
telllffenllx And for ue a- n group he gene lux hfe
ls there man who uould dexote mnn uf n hfe and all that lt conlalned
to Alma Mater? L llnrz nvm uhm would ual! upun Alma Mater, ln hap
pmew, In eadne-A, lll health nr xn Illness? ls there man who would
for-nke the beautiful and env mad to glorb for an exachng and llllllLllll
rnad7 We know nut new for the nne ue kneu uho could do all llnh
has left me We are Gllul mth remorse becuube we loved h1m and hxs
ldealw Ever shall we Cll8Tl'1ll the memnry of lnm and lus Qtandard-4 H
uelcomed llb to nur Alma Mater Max lux spun sponwnr u- ax ue shp
lnm hfe s water:
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. : . ' S,
I i"'ff'L'I-'X2":'I552'Z .
gp K' " . .1 ., D
2' ? ' . ' ' . : ' 'J '
'N tp us, even gave' the dying cmhers of ll to help kindle nur
... rl 'S '-I ' K " .' l '
C t . A .. . K I , T . I
5 - v . , f " ' . . , . l -.
' .. ' ' ' ' . ,. e
CHARLES ANDREW MCCUE ,
Dean ol llie Agricultural College l
DEAN CHARLES ANDREW McCUE
was graduated, in 1901, from Michigan
Agricultural College with the degree of V
S. B. After teaching at that college from Y
1903 to 1907 he resigned and came to
Delaware College as Professor of, Horti-
cnllurel In 1919 he hecame Dean of the
Agricultural College and Director of the
Agricultural Experiment Station. ,
Dean McCue was president of the Ameri-
can Society for Horticultural Science in
1918. He is also a member of the Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement of
Science, the American Pomological So-
cietv. the American Genetic Association,
and of the Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity.
' Itlamnu. VAN Gmsnn Smirn
Dean of Ilw Enginwring College
DEAN MEllllll,L VAN CIESEN SMITH
was graduated in 1896 from Stevens lnsti'
tute of Technology with the degree of
M. E. ln 1902 he was culled from his
position as Instructor in Mechanical En-
gineering at the University of Pennsyl-
vania, to lill temporarily the position of
Professor of Mechanical Engineering at
Delaware College. ln 19011 he became
head of the Department of Mechanical
Engineering. He became Dean of the
Engineering College in 1922.
Dean Smith is a member of the Phi
Kappa Phi, Frzfternity.
G EORGE A BRAM H ARTER
rand sl ronnmicnl ighbruw
Professor of Mathematics and Physics
B. A., St. .lnhn's College, 1878g
Ph. D.. Sl. ,l0hn's College, 18933
Sigma Nu and Phi Kappa Phi Fra-
Professor of Ancient Languages anil
Literatures. A. B. Dickinson Col-
lege, 18843 M. A., Dickinson Col-
lege. 18875 Kappa Phi and Phi
Kappa Phi Fraternities.
LINTON SBORNE OUGHTON
lnssilies 0ssiGed I-I unmanily
Professor of Biology. A. B., Cornell
University, 19023 Gamma Alpha.
Sigma Xi, and Phi Kappa Phi Fra-
WILBUR OWEN SYPHERD
rl lea crlplures
Professor of English. B. A., Dela-
ware College, 18965 B. S., Univers-
ity of Pennsylvania, 1900, M. A.,
Harvard University, 1901g Ph. D.,
Harvard University, 1906. Sigma
Phi Epsilon and Phi Kappa Phi
HARLES LYNDELL PENNY
lv.-mistry's oudest roclaimer
Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Buck-
nell University, 18793 A. M., Buck-
nell University, 18823 Sc. D., Buck-
nell University, 1398, Phi Kappa
I-IOMAS F RANKLlN MANNS
I rains urully oleskinners
Professor ol' Plant Pathology and Soil
Bacteriology. M. S., North Dakota
Agricultural College, 19013 Ph. D.,
University of Pennsylvania, 19133
Sigma Xi and Phi Kappa Phi Fra-
HARLES ONGER ALMER
Clean Cut Pemonnlily
Professor of Bacteriology and Hy-
giene. D. V. M., Ohio State Uni-
versity, 1912, M. S., University of
Minnesota, 19153 Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon, Phi Kappa Phi, and Alpha Psi
EORGE LLIOT1' U'l'l'0N
Gravnd Entrance D ictator
Professor of English. B. A., Dela-
ware College, 1904-g M. A., Harvard
University, 19113 Kappa Alpha and
Phi Kappa Phi Fraternities.
s N2 ll.LlAM Ll5EllT s N2 ll.KlN 'ON
ill Always hixpera
Professor of Phychology and Educa-
tion. B. S.. University of Missouri,
1910, A. M., University of Mis-
souri, 19114 Phi Delta Kappa and
Phi Kappa Phi Fraternities.
AYMUND s N 7 ALTER EIM
Resolute, isr.-, .H andsome
Professor of Vocational Agricultural
Education. S. B., Pennsylvania
State College, 19133 A. M., Colum-
lmia University, 1920, Phi Beta
UY RhVlN ANCOCK
Give Em ' .Hell
, Professor of Physics. B. S. in E. E.
Iowa State University, 1914-5 S. M.
in E. E., University of Nebraska,
OYV KRD ENT RESTON
How I Kickers Perish
Professor of Mathematics and Engin-
eering. C. E., Lafayette College,
OBERT S N IM. 7 I 'IIOROUGHGOOD
R iglllenns, isa, lmuglutfnl
Professor of Civil Engneering. C. E.,
Lehigh University, 1902.
HOMAS ALEXANDER BAKER
- I umes ngry u s
Professor of Animal Husllandry.
S. B., Cornell University, 19111-5
Alpha Zeta and Gamma Alpha Fra-
EORGE EE CHUS'l'l:2li
G ood L ilne S nrveyor
Professor of Agronomy. B. S., Ohio
State University, 1916g M. S.. Ohio
State University, 1918.
EORGE LISERT OERBER
Gmnlest American Kilowall
Professor of Electrical Engineering.
E. E., Lafayette College, 190Sg Sig-
ma Nu and Phi Beta Kappa Fra-
ATHE URTON OW
Lost Batullion Reclninner
Professor of Military Science and
Tactics. West Point, 1913: Major uf
Infantry, United States Army.
Renouned H ustler
Professor uf Business Administration.
H. S., University of Pennsylvania.
191113 A. M., University of Chicago.
19225 Gamma Delta'Rho Fraternity.
S N 7 ILSON LOYD EVAN
illp, Likenhle. Boyish
Professor of European History. M. A.,
Columbia University, 18895 Ph. D.,
University of Munich, 1893g Alpha
Tau Omega Fraternity.
E ZBA B IIKFCKENRIDGE C ROOKS
w cry o y rum
Professor of Philosophy and Social
Science. A. B., Central College,
1399, M. A., Vanderbilt University,
19015 Ph. D., Harvard University,
19105 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fra-
LBERT HERMAN ASTMAN
Always S cars-liing E lenienln
Professor of Chemistry. B. S.. Uni-
versity of Vermont, 19053 M. S.,
University of Vermont, 191lg
Ph. D., Princeton University, 1916,
Delta Siginn Fraternity.
EORGE ERBERT YIIEN
G rnnd I-I istorieal R egent
Professor of History and Political
Science. A. D.. Augustana College,
1909: A. M.. Yale University. 1911.
RAYMOND MELW'll.l.E UPTON
omaulic odesly nlninlcd
Director of Division of Rehabilitation.
S. B., Massachusetts Agricultural
College, 19153 M. S.. University of
Delaware, 1922, Kappa Epsilon
LOUIS REINHOLD D ETJEN
oves esfarcli elnils
.Associate Professor of Horticulture.
S. B., Wisconsin University, 1909,
S. M. North Carolina State College,
19113 Alpha Zeta Fraternity.
AIIOLD E DWARD T IFFANY
I-I is xclnnmlions iehle
Associate Professor of Chemistry.
ll. S., Bucknell University, 1905,
M. S.. Harvard University, 1906:
Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and
Masonic Fraternity of Harvard.
ollows M may
Associate Professor of English. B. A.,
New York University, 19133 M. A.,
New York University, 1914-5 Ph. D.,
Columbia University, 1918g Omega
Alpha and Phi Beta Kappa Fra-
Assistant Professor of Military Sci-
ence and Tactics. Captain of ln-
fantry, United States Army.
WILLIAM AMES cAVOY
orker, Iudge, Man
Director of Athletics. C. E., Lafay-
ette Cnllege, 1908g Phi Delta Theta
eurln V vcn nnskri!
REINHQLD EUGEN Saussm
Assistant Professor Modem Lan-
guages. A. B., Harvard University.
19113 A. M., l-lnrvard University,
GEORGE EIDER BCISNTON
Assistant Professor of Modern Lan-
guages. Ph. B., Franklin and Mar-
shall College, 1913.
AYMOND S N 7 ATSON IRKBRIDE
R eekless ith K nnwledge
Assistant Professor of Modern Lan-
guages. S. B. Westminster College.
' I 'HOMAS KRMORE MITH
caches ' Deep Stull'
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
and Engineering. B. S. in C. E..
Rutgers College. 1913.
C ARL OHN R EES
ollslunlly uggling ation
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
A. B.. Franklin and Marshall Col-
HARLES AYMOND UNK
C raps R uised R ight
Assistant Professor nf Astronomy.
S. B., Ohio State University, 19193
Delta Theta Sigma Fraternity.
ARL IEB ANKIY
Chief Social Regulnfor
Assistant Professor of Engineering
and Mathematics. C. E., Lafayette
College, 1911g B. S., Columbia
University, 19124 Sigma Alpha
Epsilon and Phi Beta Kappa Fra-
L ectllres B urc
1 Assistant Professor of Engineering.
E. E., University of Delaware,
19195 Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity.
QADORE L EVINE
Instructor in Modern Languages.
A. B., Pittsburgh University, 19213
A. M., University of Pittsburgh,
C3-:N LINTON COYLE
o ' illle rnflsnnin
lnstructor in Shop 1Vork.
S N 7 ll.l.I KM Il KNCIS INDELL
ins I Fnii Ladies
Instructor in Engineering. B. S., in
E. E.. University of Delaware, 1920.
OY I-I AROLD C LARK
uvenile orliculturnl hump
Instructor in Horticulture. S. B., Pur-
due University. 19215 Alpha Zeta
ARTHUR EDWARD TOMHAX'E
ninmls nsily ruined
Instructor in Animal Husbanclry.
S. li., Pennsylvania State College.
192lg Alpha Zeta Fraternity.
LEXANDER B LAIR
A estliclic aclielor
Instructor in English and History.
A. B., Delaware College, 19193
Omega Alpha anal Phi Kappa Phi
APDIQN W' ADSWORTH G HAYES
z-socmlcul nh 4-nn
Instructor in English. A. B. Univers-
ity of Pennsylvania. 1922.
HENRY RAYMOND BAKER
Instructor in Biology. B. S., Massa-
chusetts Agricultural Collegeg Kap-
Gamma Phi Fraternity.
ARTHUR G. WILKINSON
.-.ww 1 knew or exam.,
nm wunanr of fm an,
when runny mme L-:yn-.fro
ir we re n mga.
vm mr-gy mn-P rr-rv. wer
f.n' mv.-r rm-:,.' A mu--
:fn mm- 1-.fm rr-an u,-1, vuxnn .-cu-L
var-Q nvx' fu Lim 'sp rm-Q.
When nppnrnw- he -nn up,
Rn mug- suxar-nn max -nk-
mvh battle mln -me pore
HHH. nnvnr mln A zrmx.
rw-1 prix.. am tc prima: vm
-nm vary mn :mu wp.
rv hour: nf- vm uni no you
nu- nsvcr mu A mm.
'Ellyn 'Cflrustens uf the Qlilxiiiirrsitg nf pelafunrn
The Governor. W11.L1.xM D. llenltgmxz Dover
The President oj the Stale Buunl of Educrztion.
T. 11. BROWN, Wyoming h
The Master of llic Slate Grunge. Lxcon H. Rosa. Milford
The Presirlent of ilu: University. WVALTER Htu.t.unay
H. C. M. Kollork, M. D., Newark ....
J. Harvey Whiteman, Esq., Wilmington, , . . . .
Charles B. Evans. Esq., Newark .......
William T. Lynam. Esq., Wilmington. .
Charles S. Conwell. Camden ........
'Daniel W. Corbit, Odessa ........
L. Heisler Ball, Nl. D., Marshnlllon..
W. Watson Harrington, Esq., Dover. . .
Samuel H. Messick. Bridgeville ......
James E. Dutton, Seaford .........
John Briggs, Esq., Nvilmington. ..
Samuel H. Derby, Woodside. . .
Thomas Davis. Esq.. Wilmington ..
Samuel J. Wright, Newark .......
Henry llidgeley, Esq., Dover .......
Charles M. Curtis, Esq.. Wilmington. .
Everett C. Johnson, Wilmington. . .
Henry B. Thompson, Greenville ....
Eben B. Frazer, Newark .........
H. Rodney Sharp, Wilmington ....
W. H. Heald, Esqi, Wilmington. . .
Edward A. Evans, Cheswold ....
Charles R. Miller. Wilmington. .
H. F. du Pont, Winterthur ..... .
Harry Cannon, Bridgeville .....
Henry P. Scott, Delaware City ......
Warren C. Newton, Bridgeville .......
Frank L. Grier, D. D. S.. Milford .... .
'Deceased, September 1922.
,. , .. . ,. , . , ,4., . ..-. . .. : ,.,-,..f..,-W..
EiH MVQ E E
153153 mwrimm, ra
FH k!.E1'ldWI1'ZFiBMWE HE!
A. ,, . . , , ,.. ,, x-. . ., .. ,,..,.-,,-,A ,.g1,.yxz-,1- z. 1-':1-Ijcr.-1-1-'.-5.".'5 , -..--.Ar - .--.11 :-J'.-:- -
7 , ,
'Fhhlill IJ. Inlihnam
Ultra 'dialed uf '23
"Shine out fair sun, till I have bought a glass
Tha! I nu!-t' sea' my Xlllllilill' as I pass"
LLAH AKHBAR! Allah Akhbar! Ya allah illah allah! Ye of the
faith of Delaware draw near! Emirs, pashas, and heya, even the
fallen members of the lower classes, give ears to the tale of '23, that
in these days of your college life ye may know the ways of the mighty-
that in your last years ye, too, may be truly great!
Upon receiving the order of the Editoritus of the great Delaware
t'Blue Hen", the Keeper of Records of '23 salaamed thrice, sate, lighted his pipe,
and spoke in these words:- I
"O, good Caliph, thy will he done! I speak!
"'Twas about the middle of September. 1919, 'when we entered Delaware.
In our midst were many men who had but recently put away the uniforms which
they had worn in the service of their country during the World War. It was this
type of men that instilled in our class a spirit in the lirst days of our college
careers. It was this spirit that. reflected in all of us. made our class the best that
Old Dclawarerhas ever adopted.
"The first year saw Wintrup and Magaw in-varsity berths on the football squad
:md several others from '23 doing- valuable service on the scrubs. Towards the
end of the Fall we clashed with the Sophomores in a class game. Although the
score resulted in a tie, we earned the reputation of having the scrappiest class ever.
Then, turning our ellorts to the track and field, we defeated the Sophs in a meet,
69W to 4715. ln order to calm down some ol' our 'pep' the Sophs got us into a
tug-of-war and we won this.
"ll seems that the Sophs had been losing much sleep in order to keep us from
:pulling oil' a successful class banquetg so, in order to keep them from getting too
much enjoyment we held it successfully the lirst night after returning from the
Christmas vacation. The annual Freshman parade was a very successful affair
and many prizes were carried oll' by our classmates. e
"ln the spring ol' 1920 our class came to the fore in track and baseball with
its share of varsity men. ln baseball we had Jimmy Robbins and Mike Underwood
past-timing and several others givingstifl' opposition on practice days. Pitman and
Humphreys established new records in track, and Tebo and Hoey were also
varsity men." .
The first episode ended, the Great Keeper of Records sat immersed in thought.
The Caliph and his train watched breathlessly. Soon the Keeper's face brightened
and he continued :--
The 'Gale uf '23
"lu the Fall of 1920 we returned to college intent upon the purpose of keeping
the new class of Freshmen from getting away with the same things we did the year
before. We were very successful because the new men were not so dense that they
did not realize the good of obeying all rules to the letter.
i'To introduce them to our superiority we trouuced them in a bag rush at the
ofl-set of the class contests. On Thursday, October I-'L we defeated them in track,
68 to 56, and shortly afterwards downed them in football. I2 to 6.
MAnd I cannot help but think of the day we rubbed the poor rats in the tar in
front of 'Doc' Brown's-an aftermath of a numeral fight. lt was just about this
time that the Frosh awakened out of their childish slunlbers one morning to find
the state placarded with '23 posters from Milford to Wilmington.
44Our glories were not in class scraps alone. as our greatest efforts lay in
University activities. In varsity football that year we had ,lack Williams, Ev Magaw,
and Wintrup on the eleven. In truck we were represented hy Pitman. Booth.
Humphreys, Tebo, and Hoeyg and in baseball by Rohhins. Underwood. Collins. and
"In the Fall of l921, we came hack to find several of the old faces missing.
our class having contained a large number of pre-medical students. In basketball.
that year, we had Cole and Robinson in varsity berths. Spring saw Pitman, Hoey,
and Humphreys still scoring in track and Collins and Nutter on the baseball team.
'L0ur activities as Juniors were not all athletic. In the early part of February
we gave a :corking good' prom. Two orchestras, Madden and the 'Original Six'
furnished the music. In June we gave the 'Farewell Hop' to '22 While we all
had a good time we realized that our days at Old Delaware were fast approaching
"Our Senior year has been most successful. The Library Campaign came
immediately after the opening of the year. We were glad to aid in a movement such
as this and in efforts and in gifts we were equal or better than any other group.
"In order to add a little spice to our last days, we defeated the vain-glorious
faculty in football, 18 to 9. Our varsity men in football were Goliigon, Cole.
Lynch, and Boyce."
And so saying. the Grand Keeper of Records closed his lipsg he had spokeng
he had done as hidden.
-f'.1:: 2'-2-M ',' ' - : . . . 1.-
CIIAIILICS AUGUSTIES RAMIXIQRGI-Ili, JR,
Alxrs AND SCIENCE
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EDWARD REYNOLDS BARNARD
t MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
Class football fl, ll, IVJQ Class basketball QIIIJ I
A. A. E.: Mandolin Club 1112 Varsity Min-
slrt'lSC Plnttshurglt 1922.
ll" is the kind of a chap who is not obviously anything. He is not, however.
the eccentric kind who intentionally avoids publicity, but those who have
going on inside of his craninm. Then, as one gets to know him better.
- -- one lively interest after another crops to the surface and then one wonders
' . J" ew
fl ii' W
1 knoxt n him casually on the campus are very likely to wonder just what is
tr X -.K
how he manages to keep so much to himself.
To the layman, he is usually just 'iBarnard',g to those who are admitted
into the holy of holies, he is "Ed". He makes a few good friendsg the rest of the
world does not matter. Let ns penetrate then and observe a few ripplings on the
surface of this fathomless sea.
"Ed's" imagination and craftiness are manifest in his ability to play a poor
hand of cards in a bridge game. We say "poor hand" because he inevitably gets
one and, hence. he is sometimes called, f'l'lard Luck Eddie."
He has an inhnite capacity for taking pains. This fact produces results for
him, provided he happens to be personally interested in the thing he is doing. He
has mechanical ability, especially in jobs which are the product of his own imagin-
ation. To sum np, "Ed" is an acquaintance who bears cultivation.
tIl.IFl-'ORD ALEXANDER ltE'l"l'Y
lllass track ll. lll: Class loothall llllg Class
Secretary tllt: Sergmuttbniojnr tlVl: Druids:
A. A. E.: llillc Club tlllt: Mandolin Club
ill: Plattshurg 1922.
l' it P
11, A HEN we met Clif's "pa" we knew that ne had one class-mate who was a
,Q block off the old chip. Clif looms large in the 1923 Class.-in size and
1 is weight. Strange that one so active could remain so hellecose.
Yes, Clif is the hefty, good uatured, hevfreckled student which every
college class must have. His hgure goes up into the millions. Athletic?
L "' . Well, yes. in his interests. His experience as a ronter for lilue and Gold
teams and his studies in engineering make him fine "raw" material for a
"ballyhon" yeller. '
Clif's name is much mistreated. He is calley "Beat-ty". Hliait-ty," "Batty",
and even other corruptions. But with a good-natured grin ta record breaker in
widthl he passes it off. Call him anything but beware of mistaking him for his
Clitus Alum Mattress is duljonl High School and our robust class-mate claims
its parentage with considerable pride. Nothing pleases him more than to get some
of the students of that school in tow and show them about the College. They say
a man is without honor in his own country hut Betty certainly gets homage from
the students at duPont.
We often despair of Clifis knowledge outside of engineering subjects. We heard
that some mention of A. Tennysolfs poem Hlireak. break. break" was made in his
presence once and Clif wanted to know il' it was a Nlt0ll'It.' by that guy what wrote
pootry in a jail." A
Tlx irttl-uin 1'
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A-,J-4,:A:.,i.,vL:k I, LI. .. .,:.:--ri, . :. A. . ,-1:
ROBERT BETTY, Jr.
Class truck tll: Class fnotlmll Ill, Wi: View
president cluss lil: lllue lieu hoard: lst l.icu-
ln-nwnl Co. "A" twig A. A. li: lliflc Cluh
lllil: Freshnuilx Orutoricul Contest, First
prize: Phi Kuppn Phi: l'lutlsbur,gh 1921
6345? OB" hails frorn Montchanin. Delawareg hut -since his debut in thesew parts
he has rapidly overcome that serious handicap. We understand tual he
.QW-pl was occupying the ofhce of mayor of Montchumn before coming here and
QQ- -.... V, during his Freslunun year. His duties at Delaware became so great, how-
ever, that he had to resign from his diflicult home job. When he entered
lf' " college his greenhorn classmates soon recognized his innate ability as a
leader and elected him vice-president of his class, Only one thing prevented
him luecoming president: someone else got the jolt.
He fought his way gnlluntly through his Freshman year against those who
were trying to keep him down: and through his Sophomore year against those who
were trying to pull him down. But he never relinquished the struggle and now you
see the result-he is one ol' the most influential and best-liked men in his class.
To look at his face. you would think he is ahout as near being an angel as one
could possihly he. Surprising as it may seem, he does not deceive his looks. He is
angelic: hut that is not all. There are different kinds of angels, you know. When
hc hrs! came to college he was n model young man. He did not carry matches,
smoke, or study. But little hy little the sinister influences crept in. and he yielded.
until at last he entered the ranks of the brilliant. We regret that he left us: but it
is not for us. the stupid. to keep a good man down. Hats off' lo you. Bobby. old dear!
-. .- -- ... ,. 1, p- :-.:-.:-1- :-v.-.--V--.f-14-I-:A-.-111-'.-tw' . .4-.1::-.".':- -1 ,
5,1-Q,-,,q,-.,.31,5 2. . .. .:. . 4,
tX'll.I.Alllt IMNIS llllYlZli
:tlrrs .mn Scnzmzii ,
Varsity lootlmll llVl: Scrub lf-mlmll ll, ll, Illl:
Scrub track lll. llll: Class fnntbull ll, lil:
Class bn:-kvlhnll ll. Ill. lvl: Class truck fl, ll,
llll: Cirrnlntinn lnanugxer, Uliviim-w" llll: liusi-
nvss nunmg:-r, "Ke-view" llVl: Isl I,ii-u!e'muxt
Cn. "A" llkl: llvrelicls: Vnrsily Club llvir
km., ON QUlXQTEfprnnouncc it as you wille'lhe.character remains the same.
in lil Some of h1s friends "down home" call lum "Willard" but they little realize
l ' the gross injustice they inllict upon the noble Don. He cannot be described
Q by common-place titles. ln short, he lives up tu the character of his tradi-
l 4 tinnnl namesake.
til Generous, impulsive, nh! yes, especially gallant when in the company
of those he generously calls the weaker sex. The lastvnamed characteristic
floods his entire body and soul and exudes as il from a fountain. He bows and
scrapes, dropping a subtle compliment to the right, a smile to the fore, and liberates
a remark to his left that convulses the fair thing at that point of vantage. All smiles,
his eyes sparkling, his head shaking gently as he releases another delightful verbal
barrage, he seems to possess enough confidence in himself to serve several ordinary
Ah! the gallant Don-the cllervescent youth who winks at Bacchus and wor-
ships at the feel of Venus. Alas! Pcrish the thought that some day he will strike
the inevitable wintlmillfwhen the full fury of his onslaught lhis ronqnests clknnonrl
will return against him.
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i EARL Dt:Wl'I"l' BRANDT
Cunulcn, N. J.
Sc-ruh foulhull fl, Ill: Class fuothall fl, ll, IVJ:
Class lntsehull fl, II, llllg Student Council ll,
ll, lll, lVl: President Student Council UVJ:
Class l'r1'sident lllll: Adjutant Cnptnin tlVl:
Review llourul lil, lll. lvl: F0otli,y1llls Club:
Dt-rt-lirts: Phi Kappa Phi: dnl'unt schohtr.
KEEN sense of humor. :tn appreciative intelligence, and a tendency to be a
fee bit cynical are the chief characteristics of the "most popular man on the
t campus. '
Although it is customary tn make some comment upon one's feminine
followers, such comment must be omitted here on account of our limited
space. He has one love which we might mention. however, a love for
literature. His wide and varied reading has probably developed a desire
to prodtlce great things. which, being thwarted gave birth to a mild cynicism. But
humor balances cynicism in Brandt's make-up and. therefore. the result is a happy
Earl has made the name of Brandt famous hy his inimitable recitatious-
recitations which the walls of Old College whisper when girls are absent. The
name of Brandt has also gained fame, though not fortune. by Earl's activities
as a member of the Footlights Cluhfhe is more at home on the stage than on the
pr0fessur's carpetfand. odd enough, he gets nothing hut A's in his studies. That's
being at home!
Neither a "hand-shaker" nor a grouchg neither n "grind" nor a "dumbell":
neither u great athlete nur an despiser of sports: neither a "lla-au Bommel" nor a
"roughneckl'. llrandt is the happy medium and, yet. he is more than "just a good
fellow." He is a man worth having as a friend.
ui :rt ,
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JOHN WILMOI' BROWN 1
Ania :mn Srnmzftt
Cross country lt-am ll, Ill: lnmlutn' track ll. Ill:
Scrub track il. ll. llll: Class track ll, II, lllli
Class hast-lmll ll. lll: Class lntslu-tlntll ll, Ill:
liillr' tram llllt: Fnntlights Clnh il. Ill:
lfngiln-1-l'ing Society ll. lil.
il NCFI upon a time--ine will not say whenifin the tnwnuol' Rnmfurd Falls.
W" I Maine. a hem was horn. liut he was not destined to stny in that rock-lmund,
lt ,I timher-cnvererl state: so he soon movetl to lower Delaware.
:fi Entering the University of Delaware from the Caesar Rodney High
i li School, being the first gratlnale of that sclmnl. he soon nlistingnishecl him-
u ' Y ff self in many ways, not only scholasticnlly hut ln' lacing an early henerlict
and the lirst clatlmly nf the class of '23.
Wilmot idnestft that snnnd tmncj is nntecl for his winning ways. We would
not accuse him nf that tmpartlonalile sin. mit-flapping. hnt the influence he exercises
over certain memhers of the faculty certainly does appear suspicions. No one has
been alxle to enumerate the infinite numher of good traits almnt .lnhn-nr as his
wife calls him--fspace prohibitsj.
We must he content with hoping that the reader will fill in where we have
omitted and further that the rearler will also supplement this brief sketch with a
close sttlrly' of the accmnpnnying likeness of tho Hero Frnrn l7un'n-lrlnrnc.
' ALVIN WARltlNG't'0N BURNITIE
A. A. E.: Plattsburgh 102t
f fx ERE we have nn engineer, salesman. and a gentleman. Possibly the lirst
is doubtful, hut we are sure uf the last two. His enviable record in
mathematics has won him his distinction as an engineer.
Since entering college uBnron" has developed the habit of selling
' stationery to unsuspecting Frosh. This vice is only surpassed hy his weak-
ness for playing "five-hundred" in the commuters' lunch room.
"Fats" is unacquainted with the significance of the words hurry or wurry.
Despite the fact that he cmnmutes on the H. S O. Railroad and the Marshallton
Bus Line, he still retains his good nature and good health.
Once during his stay at college n rumor was circulated that he participated in
one of the inglorious escapades of Old College. We hasten to correct this impres-
sion. however. for it is nhsnlutely inrzredihle that his gentle demeanor could thus
he outraged. lie has always heen. and prohnhly will always he, the personificution
For Alvin the future looks rosy. His military hearing and his complete
knowledge nf military tactics will nncloulstedly win him the position of corporal
nf the Delaware National Guard.
-2: .5 xg -.3-,-::.133-::3:,,.q-.1.5 .5-gpg.af3:4-.:1,:.,1,'.'.y.-.'-4'::-:I-::-'.-1511.-3.'ff ., :gqngxrrw
ALl'il'fR'l4 EDWIN CARR
"A,1:." Cluh tl, ll, III, IVJQ Orchestra KI, II.
llll: Tennis Clula ll, Ill: Rifle Clull: Judging:
team to Springfield llVl: Ruud ill: Platts-
FTER going through the first three years of college at a merry clip, Carr
:Fe plunged from the truck just before his Senior year, that is, he gut married.
Nothing we might do, no wrecking crew we might send out, could clear this
affair upg so we sympathetically expressed our congratulations and sadly
went our single ways. Thus Carr became the second member of the 1923
'S-in Beneclictfs Club, joining the lamented "Red" Linn in the much questioned
bliss of married life.
As everybody knows. "Stogie" Carr is a 'iwould-he farmer," or, to speak more
correctly. he aspires to be an agricullurist. Although reared in the metropolis
known as Wilmington. he has migrated hack to the soil and has chosen the rustic life.
We must recognize "Stogie's" ability as a musician. Half the Nnoisei' the
orchestra makes in College Hour is the grunts and groans from Al's bnss fiddle.
What a iigure Stump makes as he trudges ahnut the campus shouldering his mon-
sterous, yet 'ibelovedu instrument. He should have taken lessons on the flute for
the instrument and laody to he more correctly matched.
Despite his desertion of us for married life, we hail Al as a good companion
and worthy son of Old Delaware.
ui - rp'
5: L. .A :,:.5...4,.-.-t Z.. -, 1-45:55,-.11,:.,1,-.-.1 -:1-9:-:z-.-1g:f.ts. . -.gt -.y-.e .
llERlTEli'l' l'llLlTl'iR CAR'l'l'lli
Scrub baseball ill: Class bust-hull fllg Blue
Hen Board: First Sergeant Co. UC" UVI:
A. A. l'i.: Treasurer A. A. EQ llvjlg Rille Club:
i VERYBODY likes Nick. This is because he likes everybody. To see him
strolling slowly around the campus, one would wonder whether or not he
realized the war was over. But just let him get' within hailing distance
Qwgk? and he never failed' to shout some appropriate greetings.
1,-QA.:-,W In his -good-natured way, he doted on being the goat, and never
sin ' resented tht! pranks of his fellow-students as long as everyone enjoyed the
. fun as much as he. His ltgliurrlingo became such'a habit that his mother
began to wor,ry about his associations at Delaware. The first question we shall fire
at him when we see him in years to come will be, 'iHello kid, gonna catch a heart-
a-lluttery tonight?" , ' '
Well on in his Sophomore year Nick found himself. It was then, like the
unfolding of a rosebud, or the bursting of a skyrocket, that his scintillating wit
suddenly found its place in the hearts of his associates.
He has a peculiar kink in his disposition that invites derisinn, but his counter-
altacks are invincible and it is a rare occasion for him not to emerge from a battle
of wits like Solomon in all his glory. He is a conscientious student and a loyal
friend. , '
.l0llN l"liANKl.lN l1llAl.l.l-INGl'ili
Ynrsity tunnis ll, ll, lllt: Cuptuin tennis t--nm
llYl: Class fonllinll ll, ill: Vice-l'n-sidr-nt
Sturlvnt Council llVt: tfnptuin Co. "C" llVl1
Dvrvlirls: Blue liunlcrn Society: A. A. li.: Vim--
l'r4-simlrnl A. A. E. llVl: Rillr- Clnh: Plans-
"JurA"'. "Tuu'4IIa1nl" '
'E QD E
HEN the winds of peace hlew tho sailors home. unc luck Tar. after heing
whirled around in the nsassiety' of his home-town. was hlown to Old
Delaware. .lack Challenger has seen service enougli .for him to be ahle tn
show Major Row how to tie n running l.1owlint-,.l1ut- nut enough to escape
the college military Coursey so the cadet corps received one-'wind-hlown,
tow-headed. and slightly curved in ting under-pinning, recruit, ' 1
In college, .luck soon showed l tennis playing nhilities. raising a
racquet. As a result. he has lieeu li 'ing thc "D-T's" awarded him as a
varsity tennis man since his Freshman year. gl '
Yawn is a '-'dizzy blonde." Old Nick had' a hand in molding his character.
llut dou't misunderstand ns. .lack is not exactly tlfe despair ol' the minister in his
old home-town hut is one of those you always look for when any fun is on handf
u typical grown-up edition of l'eck's had lmy. Despite our own knowledge, we
would hesitate to record in this article that this unolxtrnsive looking chap was a
leader in many of the pranks ul' our l"re-sliman year. and in our hazing parties of
later times. '
We'shull always remember him as n "huil-lvllow-well-niet." for the same wind
that hlew Old llelawure n good student hh-w ns n good companion.
' llAliRY RltIllARDSON COLE
Aurs ,mn St:tr:Nt:a
Varsity football llVl: Varsity lmsketlmll tlllz
Scrub football llll: Scrult basketball tl, llllz
Class fnothall tl, Ill: Captain Class fnnthull
till: Class lzasketlmll ll, Wi: Captain Class
luaske-tlxnll ill: Class Itase-Iuull il. ll. llll:
Athletic Council lll. lll, Nl: Secretary and
treasurer af Athletic Council tlll, lVjg Blue
llcn Board: Ctltltil-lllttjtll' UVB: Derelicts:
' ' -le.
K A it-
OVER. the Capital of the lliarnnnd state, is famous primarily hecause of two
important facts-hnth Governor Dennv and "Dick" Cole call it "hume."
P I Q ' . t. ..
The latter young than seems to be guardian of all Down-homers
here at the University. And whenever anyone of them faces a crisis, he
- - : always gets "Grand Pop" aside and unburdens to him.
Although Dick is always prominent on drill days with his cadet-majOr's
jolt, he has also hecome important in athletics and in the small social circle
here at Delaware. He has won letters in haskethall and in football and we con-
gratulate himgfor his athletic ahility, of course, but especially for attaining grace
with the supreme handicap of two hig feet.
Cole is always desirahle as an after-dinner speaker but it is in the spirit of
the dance that we see him at his hestg it is not in his dancing hut in the supreme
delight he seems to derive in gliding about the floor.
Dick is older than most of us and his outlook on life is more practical. We
find in him. above all others, one whn is always willing to serve his University or
to help his fellow students.
.zz vt 1- .'.i.-.- a-s-.-.t.f:'.-:As11-ts:-emzz.f'.1.'-'-1'-'-K'f1'.'A-21'-'i:Z:.'?.-'-'i .1 '-:HF .-':423iI"i'Z"IEP '
IIERMAN WALLACE COOK
Class football ill. IVV: Captain Ritlc Team tlll,
lVJg President Rille Cluh tllljg Captain Co.
"A" tlVl: lst Sergeant Co. "A" tllllz Vice-
President "Ag" Club tllll: President '4Ag."
Club IIVJQ President Social Science Club UVM
.lnnior Military Prize: Stale Grunge Prize lllli:
Phi Kappa Phi: Plattslzurgxh 1921
it - .
I' A P
Foil OME men are met und immediately forffotten' others are met and always
wwf . U . ' .
Z Q JQ remembered: H. Wallace Cook is one who impresses those he meets with
if f V his personality. He has done so with ns. He is an all-round college man
lip.: in no small degree. Every phase of college life holds some attraction
li 1 for him-even that which includes the fairer sex. Most fellows have given
.,,' consideration to this subject in a very broad manner, but Cook has been
focusing a keen eye upon a "certain some one" for quite a while-and who
However, this phase is far from being the only one he considers worth while.
We lind that studies, athletics, military tactics, clubs, etc., require much of ,his time
and seemingly inexhonstihle energy. In studies he is a match for the best. Athletics
has attracted his attention for many days, but, due to force of circumstances, he was
kept from taking an active part in them until it was too late for a real demonstration
of his ability as an athlete. The Ag. Club, Rifle Team, and one or two other
organizations have been made real factors in the U. of D. through his efforts. Un-
doubtedly, the study of Military Science and Tactics is his hobby. The interest he
has shown in this subject leads us to believe that some day he will be a famous
Major-or perhaps a General-that is, provided the large farm and peerless herd
of dairy cattle fail to return an attractive sum.
A dreamer? Well, yes, in a way, but a man of action is l'l. Wallace Cook.
1: tv: ..,1.'.,,.,.,.. ,,..,.,,- ,.4.,,e,,1..1. ..-H-tg.:.-.:4g.,.t .-4.- , ,-,-,,.'- .,-.,..
EZHKIEL COOPER, Jn.
Anrs :wo Science
New Castle, Delaware
Class football tll. IVJ: Class track flll: Rifle
te-:nn Ulllg Orchestra llll, lVlg Platts-
EFORE telling of the glorious deeds of this remarkable youth, we shall give
a short history of his life before he came to college. Picture, if you can,
a blue-eyed, ruddy-checked, little chap who cried because he was a boy,
and, therefore, could not play with the girls! There you have "Noah
Moore" at the tender age of tliee. At four years of age, Noah selected
his life work. He entered dancing school! From the first it was evident
that he would worship the great god, Terpsichore, for the rest of his
lint come! Into the Zeke of today. Cast thine eyes upon a butterfly with
Volstearl wings. Hitting about, tearing madly along the country roads to the land
of Jazz. his flivver in one arm and a girl in the other. Ah! The dance. See
Noulfs graceful, sylph-like form, tripping about, and the girl shaking as she never
The climax: Noah on his way home. Girl. Flivver. Silence prevails. The
girl rests in Noahis arms. The llivver runs not. Peace and quiet, save for the
occasional "Ah," which is wafted through field and forest hy the laughing wind.
Listen, though. Do not get a had opinion of Zeke. from what has been said
of him above. He has a few good traits, even if his home is adjacent to the County
Insane Asylum. Noah is only wild at nights.
.,4, , , t .,
.-,.,:., .,.1:,,, , ., , IIOWARD FAVORITE CRAWFORD
Blue Ilan Board: R:-view llnardg A. A. FI.:
Secretary A. A. E. CIVJ: Orchestra ll, ll, Ill,
IVI: l.eiule-r Orcln-strn CIVIL Illnttslvurgli 1021
U HIS lirief resume of one of the illustrious niemhers of '23 is intended for
men. mostly. Not that anything we could write about him would olliend
if the most delicate sense ol' feeling of any inemher of the llapper sex-lint
WMJQ that he is already "served-up" and will not answer correspondence which
-: might result from the reading of this article.
. I lluward always has Iwo things to do and his twenty-four hours are
entirely too short for him to do an allotted portion of the weuk's work.
Girls really matter seriously with him and she. particularly, causes him a lot of
inconvenience in his studies. Notwitlistandiug the fact that he misses as much as
two hours of his allotted seven hours of study in day, he manages to drag down the
coveted "Ns" as regularly as grades are passed nut. After completing his engineer-
ing course at Delaware he hopes to enroll at a well-known business school in Wil-
mington: so that he may he n certain young lady's "school companion" to and from
Many of the fellows envy "Paddle Foot" in that he had quite a lead on them
when he came here, His preliminary training came while he was living in the
famous 'ipeach hell" of Georgia. Soon after coming North he entered Delaware
and started to settle down-and hc has heen settling ever since. Besides gaining a
home for himself he has taken quite an active interest in L-ampus activities.
-f:'.'g-1.1.5142 if I Eg-12.'.':',-:f.',1s4:-gg1g:- :lst w-:s:af5a15x.23.1.'- 'p:'r1'.M-::-.--g.i.-5.".'i .2 5 :g.':.gx:m ,
l WESLRY GIFFORD CROTHERS
' Atrrs AM: SCIENCE
North Eusl, Maryland
Scrub football till, IVI: Class football ll, Il,
IVJ Class lmsehall tl, ll, Illlg Secretory Sn-
cial Science Cluh: Rille Clnhg Plnttslnzrgh 1921
"Trunk H urs e"
Y, AWKRUCK. as this little gentleman is commonly called on the campus, is the
second member of the family in North East, Maryland, which has sent
FT' fl three sons tn the University of Delaware. The name, Truck, was applied
, , Q, to him in his Freshman year because of the fact that he had such a close
ET? resemblance to that familiar figure of by-gone days. the 'ATruck Horse."
1 I l His greatest inclination in the line of sport has been toward football.
We have a very clear recollection of him when he was in the ,glory of his
Sophomore year, at which time he played with the Delaware Reserves. There is n
possibility that his name will, never go down Ill the annals of our football history as a
stellar performer but his spirit. like that of many others, is what makes real Dela-
ware teams. Such a demonstration of spirit and sucrilice cannot pass unnoticed.
Truck has received his highest marks in Mov,-1, 2, and 3, which to be exp'icil.
are the movie classes which meet once a week. When the entire group has assembled,
they continue to the theatre. where they witness the famous-cowboy, Tom Mix, in
some thrilling encounter. After the hrstishow adjournment is ealled. and the party
returns to llarter Hallwwherehpipes are liglitidoapd a general discussion takes place
nn such subjects as. W hat is the good of it a .
We can picture Truck as he returns to that little town in Maryland somenme
in the spring of 1923 with diploma in one hand and suitcase in the other singing
gleet'ully4"It's all over now."
COURTNEY HAMl"l'0N CUMMINGS
Anrs Ann Scxsncr: '
Rifle Club: Socinl Sci:-ure Cluh: Plattsburgh 1921
ern shore But since his debut into college Courtney has lost many of his
clown home" traits. excepting his soft and peculiar speech. As time pro-
gressed and as the youth developed he became so much of a gentleman that
he gained the nickname i'C0unt."
- When we hrs! met him we took him for a minister's sun and were cor-
rect. As such, he could not well participate in the many vices uf u
college man's life and for this reason has stood apart.
ln spite ol' his nnsophisticateil ways the Count has never found it difficult to
make friends with the fair sex wherever he roumecl. Perhaps this is u natural result
of the polish he received in the Arts and Science school which, it is claimed by those
in it. automatically makes a student and n gentleman of every man.
The Count's favorite indoor sport is telling yarns. These are not sea stories
hut experiences picked np during his many travels. Had we heard him at this
sport. hefnre we classed him as a rninists-r's sun. we might not have done so.
ALL, lanky, and fiery-eyed. this youth carries all the ear-marks of the East-
:i'g'I'91S:-gzg P16 5+-H'-'.-'1-.21i':-ggi.-Aa'.'-11. '.2x5:-t:.Kk'.2:. 1-i'z',':-x'.'?1g.-5.-11.1 3,11 5-5-,-,'. '
DANIEL EDWIN DEVITT
"Ag" Club: Social Science Club: First prize
State Grunge Agricultural Contest.
Q, , Elll0D," or "Daniel Boone," as he is better known. is a little fellow with
a big heart. Danny always does a good turn daily. No matter what it may
be, he comes through especially when he finds some Fresliinan about to
sink in a troubled sea of math or English. Not Freshmen alone come tu
Devil! for advice, but Upperclassmen, as well, seek his fatherly counsel.
' In his Freshman year, Danny had three dates at the Womezfs College
but did not again indulge until he became a Junior, at which time he
thought that he had found the one to whom he could tell all that his big heart
had stored away during his hachelorhood. But he tells us that Fate willed otherwise
and that all his prospects either die or are married. He is. therefore. resolved to
spend his life in solitude so far as women are concerned. After the 'final blow,
Danny turned to the movies to learn why he had failed in love. He still takes his
weekly lesson but wc fear it is habit rather than interest that takes him to the Opera
ln regard to Devitt's future, the only thing we have to Say is that he will he
successful hecausc of his efforts and ambitions. '
HENRY CARLTON DRAPER
Anrs Ann Scusucs
Advertising: Munugnr Blum- Hon Bourzlg Social
Science Cluhg Chi Rho Round Tuhle
A l1cA i
UH! is tha' so? 0wlmsnlcsson?"--so says Carlton xi few minutes before
class when some industrious student answers his query ahout the assign-
1 ment for the pending recitation. 'Tis true that lessons hold but a small
part of Drape's-worries in college. hut what he loses hy not studying he
i goins hy arguing his way through classes, thus giving the "dear teacher"
N the idea that he knows all about the assignment. Moreover, Drape has per-
dfected the art of coming to classes late and nonchalantly hunting a seat to
the nth evree.
Carltobn comes from the wilds of Milton. Delaware, whence comes his title
"Milton's Taradisc Lost'." For :i uhile he went to Milton High School, but soon
decided to gain some hig-town ways hy enrolling in the High School of Milford.
Many a night did he round-up the boys and go out in his veteran ilivver on apple-
steuling parties. Thus. his high school training.
These little sidelights give an insight to Drape's personal side. He has a
uway' that has won him many friends, and these facts, together with his great business
nbility, lend us to believe that some day he will he a power in the canning industry
.4 5:-H-.-.-.rp-.112-:-:in-'ft:-9Z2'ss:J:.-220.127.116.11.1'-1'f.'g:'r1'.'3-Jt'r7'1:"?."Ji .1 .4'gQ3:g,':.y':m
jf 31' '.xk'If.11a-:mtl-'its 1-it 1'ss:f:A'.j:.f:.1.'- 5: '21'.'.'-1'.- -'JZ .1 'Af'-J' .- 'g-Q3 :ji :.g:5fs
. F JAMES GRAYSON ELLIOTT
Aars .mn SCIENCE
Class hasehall ll, ll, Ilflg Class lrntl. tl, IU:
Class football U13 Lieutenant Co. "C" tlVJg
Rille Clnhg Social Science Cluhg Derelicts:
"fha", "SIylc Plus"
N old adage has it that it is a poor family that cannot have one sport in it.
als ive can apply the same to the class of i23 and introduce our usportf'
3 James Grayson Elliott, alias "Jim," alias nstyleplusf' This last name was
given to him hecause of his immaculate dress and his coilfeur. We really
think him better than the renowned 'ilhidolff'
Please do not get the idea that this fashion plate of ours is a flop or a
mollycoddle. hecause he is as hard as a sen-going Irishman and an all-
around fine fellow. never failing to nhawl-out" the waiters or 'aMom:' Nutter for
had chow. We all like "lim" and way down, we envy his ability to wear fine clothes.
",lim's" activities are not confined to dress or the weaker sex. He can he seen
every Spring chasing llies on the hall diamond. While not a varsity man, he has
heen a mainstay in class games during his college career. He is a good student and
always is able to gather n few high marks each term. Quiet, unassuming, but
potential, Kilim" always has hcen one of our hest friends. He never said so, hut
we have counted upon that much on general principles.
tl . ja
Ag. Club KIIIJ: Footliglits Club: Chi Rho Round
FRANK LESTER ELSE
Ag. Club: 'l'r1-insurer Ag. Club NVD: Secretary
Tnhlcg Second State Grange Prize lll
' PAP L
W hat else?
.5 9 i' HY. Frank Else of conrseg who else could it he? ln the old days Frank was
Q A , , known as Boots and Nap. Many Seniors remember when Frank wandered
-is I i around the CHTIIPUS in noisy boots. But times have changed Else. He came
Mit '56, to Delaware as an ex-service man and showed remarkable ability.
jwgi l7rank's main interest is in his studies. Much is said when we say,
lip! "He is one of the few who came to colleee lo learn for the future." Boots
has other interests. one of which is dramalies. He demonstrated a powerful
lung capacity in the play HSir David Wears a Crown."
But something very important about our Ag's future which has hitherto re-
mained unpublished is now given to the public. During the summer of i922 Frank
was in Wall Street studying the stork market. but his love for the simple life over-
came his desires for Financial power and the fast life nf the big city.
lioots now plans lo teach Ag in some high school and dwell in peace and con-
tentment on a farm.
When we say, 'iElse's main interest is his studies" we mean it WAS his main
interest. Reports have it that Frank is more than slightly interested in the gentler sex.
4: .5 rl-N.-.,....AL. .-1--.-.v 5-gt4,g.,g,g. ,, ...W I ,PJ Dx.. -
WILLIAM MOFl+'I'I"l' EWING
West Grove, Pennsylrnnin
A. A. E.: Rifle Clulrg Treasurer Rifle Clull QIVJQ
Sociul Science Clulxg Phi Kappa Phi
.J C, HEN Bill was graduated from high school, he felt that it was not yet time
for him to enter an institution of higher learning. He realized that after
having spent the greater part of his life in his home town, West Grove,
131, Pennsylvania, he was not yet well prepared to venture forth upon his college
i-.if e, career. We Bud. lin-rvfore, that Hill olvtainerl an "important" position in a
L, "" hunk at West Grove.
After having! ohtaineti enouvh worldl ' knowled-fe in n Year. llill left
. - . su P , . U , - .
home lil Se mtember. 1919. and arrived nt Newark vm 'Nwver Row. ' Like all other
l . . . DU. . ,
Freshmen, he was very surprised at the entertaining reception given by the bupho-
mnres, to which all the lireshmen were uixlvitedf' Although Bill is a little fellow,
he showed his interest in the "iniclni,ght frolic" and was always found to he taking
an active part in the later events.
Bill once said that the women didn't bother himg but after a friend had Given
. . u v 7 - y U
lum some "dizzy dope,' he said, bwell now, maybe thats right, I guess Ill took
around till l see n little girl with a big purse nnd then I'1l present my case." He's
still lookinff around hut we know he'll have one hnnfrinff on his arm some dav.
'G D D 4
Fi f ty-eight
.. -.: -I t,..,-...1. .1--.1..-,Q-,gg.afs:,z1:.:-.15-11-.-. 1-':1'.'I-J2'.'T:1i-'?--'-'C .1 .-'MEPZ5'-1":ff
NORTHRUP ROGERS FLETCHER ' '
Blue Hen Bnnrxlg A. A. E.: Plattsburgh 1021
LETCH' is one of those fellows who heeome so intensely interested in his
own particular sphere of life that they are frequently regarded as heing
l 4- ll eccentric. lilechanics and photography are his pet hohbiesg and as these
are the liest avenues of approach to him few of us have ever known him
as well as we might have liked.
., ,g But for our ourselves. we have ohserved some striking qualities in
'Tletcltf' which have arousetl our arlmirntion for him, even though we are
lacking in personal appreciation of them. Perhaps his most notable characteristic
is his patience and persistence in observing details. We have seen him working over
his motor-cycle engine in the shop. for instance, and his care in adjusting the smallest
and most delicate parts is amazing. It is just this trait that has enabled him to
acquire n mass of information on teclinicalities and make him a walking dictionary
on facts concerning gasoline engines.
While we are not prognosticating. we will predict in "Fletch's" case that.
should he he ahle to follow his own interests after gracluation. success will he his
in very few years. Too often one fails to strike one's natural "rut" hut here is one
man who will he of great value should he do so.
.g:.-5 ..:...,... ..,.,.-,.,.....,-gt-,f...A-.-, .:.'..1 .--I . .. ,- . .-,-..- ..
.MVN -, .,....,.,Ae. . ..,:f-1, .-...,.,..,, ., .. , ..,.. , . -,.g .. ., I. .,.. . ,t,., -
' EDWIN BENJAMIN FOCKLER
Anrs ,mn Science
North East, Maryland
Class football fIVl: Rifle Club: Socinl Science
Cluh: Plattsburgh 1922
ETTER tn be a big frog in a little puddle than a miunie in the ocean,"
5 declared this blushing lad about twenty years ago when he chose North East,
5 Maryland, for his birth place. And he seems to have had the right dope
since he constituted one-quarter of the number uf boys at the North East
,-:E A. High School at the time of his graduation.
" When he came to the University in 1919, he made the first mistake of his
life by entering the electrical engineering school. However, his innate
abilities were those of an artist and a scientist and he soon changed to the liberal
arts course. The inlluence of libcrality was almost immediately evinced by his
blossoming forth with a long-stemmed cigarette holder and by the classic art decor-
ations on his nolc books.
His infectious grin and cheery greetings made this HNor' Easter" zt welcome
companion. We regret that the attractions of some blue-eyed Maryland lass'e kept
him so much from us. The effectiveness of his course on the liible was evident in
his much used quotation 'silvery man shall take unto himself a wife."
F Q' i
15... .31 35 'Q-lif"'.1'.'I:.11Q:-gg,g,gy.1-511-455.251,-.Q:.z:.:.'-xv,-.5'i::'.'F-::'.'1'Zi.-E."Qi.1 n ' ,Z1-Q3 gf! j.-31:5-l. .
JOHN BUTZ FRANCE i
Scrub fonlbull lil: Scrnln truck ill, llll: Chtss
ionllmll il, ll, lvl: Class trarl: ll, Ill: Class
secretary lil: Zntl Lionte-mutt Cn. "A" flVl1
Druids: A. A. E.: Rifle team flllli Vicc-l'rcsi-
dent Rifle- Cluh tlVl: Varsity lilittstrels ll, lil:
' ' 1, HE universal hahit is to look for hre wherever smoke is seen: the University
hahit is to look for ,lnhn liranne wherever a class scrap or u rough-house
41.7 -Qi is stirring. A more obstreperons Freshman than this chap has never passed
through the one year i'l"iRL'llllI,'2-l period at Delaware. Filled with devilmunt
'y"'g"' ,V and a desire for "action," l'rnnce was prnhahly the must ducked and must
i f L chased "ral" in his class.
When Johnnie was chased he always laid his cunrse through hack
yards and over fences. These chases, it seems, were the first step in his develupment
as a hurdler. a joh he has since held down on the varsity truck squad.
He is of the kind that is always mauling snmeone or lklilillg them into a wrestling
set-to. This is prolmbly due to a feeling of superiur alxilityg for despite his ditninu-
tive size Johnnie is a clever 'irasslef' and is uhle to lake a fall out 0f men much
larger than himself.
S'Action'iiis the thought of ,lnhnnie's creed. In the fall it's running or u pick-up
game of footlrallg in the winter it's husk:-tltull. wrestling, or huxing: in the spring
it's track. Not a star in any but energetic in nll, Johnnie. in this manner, purtrnys
his attitude toward life.
.tg W V,-.,.,,.,.1. 1411-.,1:f45:-,:1,:.,v.-.--.-:Q'::-J:-::-.-2:1-.-3.--.1,. .-.51 f-5-. we .
. ,.,i1f. . . 2 .
I ' ANTHONY .IANES GALLO
Artrs ANU Sctsncs
717 HA'CHER say, Kid, hon're th' wixnmin treatin yuh?" is "Tony" Gallois
tq A I l inevitable greeting. In manner he gives the impression that he is an Ag or
?- : an Engineering student, rather than a student of the higher arts.
Among his fellow students he assumes a mask to snit his company.
35.-L. But the true Anthony is reserved for the fairer sex. From the far-oll'
. If LJ metropolis some reports of his conquests. 'Some are vague rumors. others
are farvndvertised records of his prowess as n "heart lmsterf' And Tony
is his own advertiser. But we have learned through experience that all of this must
he taken 'Scum grnno salisf'
Like all true snns of sunny Italy, Gallo has a disposition that wills all who
meet him. He does not deal in pessimism and his cheer knows no bounds.
Aside from being u stand-hy in the howling section at all athletic contests Tony
has shown some altility as a mile runner in class track meets. Whether there is
any connection hetween his endurance running and his "conquests" we have been
unable to learn.
,qg ,., .,.i.,-.,. .-Q. 3-,.-.44-.-:Q-.1.53:-.s:.sfsg-.11, at-.-:Q3:-,'.-::-.451-,-E.-'Si .1 ',f':-23:-J'.g-'gffi
WALTI-LR MAIRS GILBERT ' '
Spring City, Pa.
"Ag" Club: Social Science Club: Chi Rho V
- Round Table: Plattsburgh 1921
Q , P along the P. and ll. which follows the winding Schuylkill, lives .rt set of
settled, contented people, commonly known as the Pennsylvania Dutch.
For 50lIllB:ll1lU:JWl1 rezlisou 'fre sol' thesel "i3llahitantls"kacctamtiilnted enough
it.-at 41 el'lCl'gy 0 lfell ' illl'l1y YUIU is I'lHllVE all i to SCC' IIOW C UB SIYIOH tlll?
iw Dellaxiffareansi Natureillig there was but one path for this seekg of Ieaiiing
t to o ow: tie pati ea ing to the University of Delaware. So we have,
Craps, whose real name is Waller M. Gilbert. This name Craps did not
originate because of ancestral fame in the great indoor sport but came from the
owner's particular desire to use the said word continuously in his conversation.
Of course, Craps is an HAg" hut, unlike most peasanls. he is a good-locking chap.
If there are any doubts as to the veracity of this statement. the question may be
referred to the rosy-checked maidens of Spring City or the fair damsels of Newark.
Although Craps is not subject to Calculus, nevertheless. one of his greatest problems
is :io gigerentiate between the charm and beauty of the fair sex of his native land
an o e aware.
Once Craps and one of his "Aggie" contemporaries disagreed with a result
and each netted a black eye. That is the only time that Craps has ever ditgressed
from his docile. easy-going habits. No doubt he has forgotten the event by this
time because he is a big-hearted chap. We hope that when he goes hack again to
the land along the Schuylkill he will not forget us here in Delaware, but will fre-
quentlyxwend his way over the path that brought him here.
--: 1. I 1: t-5 -'P-.-.-t' 1-4 ze .rn --1 ,r:e-.aw1z:- :- 112- -.-ffm''P::'.-FI-.-H
Varsity football tlvl
Class fmitlmll llll: C
Hen Board lllll: A.
ww 'QQ N the days "when knighthood was in llower" the
EQ -N "Omar" Golligon left his native tribe of Marionville.
forth in search of adventure in the unknown land w
,. ., His destination was unknown, but for some reason
this "the land of the intellectuals."
The townspeople, upon first viewing this strange wan
rlerer from the South.
conceived the idea that he was terrihly ill and consequently h
College lnlirmarv and there he has remained until this verv
A 1 day.
Days passed on into years and now he is quite unknow
but he has assumed the name of A'Teapot" which seems to
significance. The instincts ol' the tribe are still prevalent ii
you were to catch a glimpse of him on the gridiron, about t
the dust, you could not help but notice his love for the light.
evident when the colorsof H0ld Delaware" ure about to be t
Oliver is u prominent man on the campus on the griclir
Sem-my Fontlights C
which he was riding called a halt in Newark, Delaware, and, being delighted
with the beautiful surroundings, the celebrated tribes
: Scrub football QIIU:
nss treasurer lllllg Blum'
A. E.: Funtlights Club:
lub llllli Robert lluyuc
p: Plattsburgh 1921
hich lay to the North.
the freight train upon
man decided to invade
e was ushered into the
n as the great sachem
have a more modern
him, however. for if
o make an enemy bite
This trait is especially
n and in activities in
, ,, o .
general, having but one failing pointg namely, the habit of inviting one of the boys
out to enjoy an oyster supper at one of the local restaurant
guest pay the bill.
s and then leaving his
2: .5 -,-.9.-.A.',--,-.- an .:':s:.x-32-nz.:-.al-.11' .'.'1:'::'.'S-::",'1-Zi.-P.-'Ji .1 ,-3.23 :'.".y'3da .
WILLIAM IIUMES GRIER
Awrs Ann Sciaiscu:
Assistant manager lmsehall fllllg Blur- llen
, E N ,
+C Q l US" can readily he classified with the more popular and familiar lignres
it tt almnt 't0ld College." And, it is indeed a fact, that Gus lhecause he even
admits it himselfj has ideas of his own almnt everything, whether it be
the fair sex or Einsteiifs theory. Il may he added that nothing gives him
1-'-it more pleasure than to he surrounded hy an ardent and interested group
g' nl' listeners. fWe must have our momentsll
Gus at -one time cherished hnpes of liecnming an engineer. He weak-
ened, however, when he compared the engineers' schedule of thirty-some hours with
the Artists and Scientists, ol' eighteen. Gus always did like f?J work. This fact
aids ns in explaining his sojourn of one term at "The Lazy Mans Paradisef
Yet, with all his faults, Gus has won a high place in the hearts of the student
body through his sociable and generous good nature. By way of rrsunw. Gus is a
good-looking 'idown-homer," always amiable, always sought.
.- .. ,. .. t.,. i,. .. .,.,..-.,-V1.1-.-. .1-'. .1 .--1 .. - . -- --.-
JAMES WILLIAM IIAHN
'iAg." Cluhg Sociul Science Club
HOSE who sit beside Dick at the breakfast table often wonder at his capacious
lf? appetite in the early part ol' the day when most of us are nowhere near
f TE being fully awake. And there are many who envy him in his demonstration
Qi :Q of good health.
Gentlemen, the truth of it all is that Dick takes his nduily dozen" every
' morning immediately after "crawling from between." He is accompanied
in these exercises hy a mullled phonograph whose hidden voice counts out
the movements in a clandestine manner. Can you beat it?
At one time we were inclined to helieve that ,lim was interested in newspaper
work. But hecause we had never heard him speak of the matter we were somewhat
dubious. However, it has developed that he is in some way connected with one of
Wilmington? leading sheets. This interest is not commercial or professional we
might say, however. lt is personal. .lim is of the opinion that the society editor of
the afore-mentioned paper is the last thing in cleverness and would make at wonder-
ful wife. Anyway, he has her promise.
.5 3 :,t.-,-,.--g.,1- -v,.3.v..l.:-My.1-..pg.e,:,::1, 1- ':19.-::-.-1511.-3.1-.'1 H -.J-.,-' -I.-:.:3:-.".3:5v-i .
Ll-ZROY FRANCIS IIAWKE
A. A. Phi Kappa Phi
.3 L, ILL SHAKESPEARE has declared all the world tu he a stage and men and
Q A I women to lie merely so many actors. Granting Willie was right, we claim
V -5- that Leroy F. Hawke, during his College career. at least, has elected to
play a most unobtrusive part in this great drama. Quiet, unassuming. hut
purposeful in the business of gaining an education, "Hawkie" has gained
'A "- nur esteem in a way in which few others wuuld have succeeded.
We cannot help feel, however, that Hawkie has nut betrayed every
phase of his activities to us. His apparently inexhaustible supply of cigars has often
caused us to wonder if he could be a ward boss in Wilmington, "his point of origin."
Anyway his "El Ree-ko" smokes seem tu be innumerable.
To the best of our knowledge and belief. this freckled face lad has never
succumbed to feminine arts. He seems an absolute non-conductor of feminine
magnetisms. In most of our minds there is a small differential space which. fur the
sake nf clearness. we will call the "feminine space." With a methodical purpose-
fulluess. however, Leroy has equipped this area with at complete set of Trigonometry
tables and a folding slide rule, with common sense us indicator.
lint with his undergraduate days fast approaching an end and the time coming
when study need not be uppermost in his mind. we hupr- Hawke will "Come out of
1: as ,L. .. -,.-.,.,1.-.gg :. Z.,-..-.3 . ..- .:.,'..:.3.g.1, .'-. , .I-, ,
CHARLES WO0S'l'ER HOWARD
Anrs Ann Scnzivciz
Manager baseball flvl: Clnss football ll, ll,
lVJg 2nd Lieulenunl Co. "B" flVl: Derclicls:
lr gi HARLIIT' was not the average Freshman. He was much more Green and,
Qklgl to his delivht he remained so tlirnnwliout his four wears at Delawure.
.o. . - s - - s- - , -
"Deanie" relies nn "Charlie" to uphold the reputation of the Women's
College and it will be a sad day for her when he departs to the fertile
.lik ..,k country greens, to take up his life's work.
L X When il ciame tnfluizinie ?Sophs," ia :ie Spring tif '20, 'ifghatilien did
his hit. The nitt e 0 tie n irmsxr wi ave on its ionnr ro tie name
of old MPudding-facef' This ardent classmadds ability to swing an iodine brush. the
following year, will be remembered by many members of '24-.
One bright day Charlie had an idea, strange to say, that he would like to
manage an athletic team. Su he puffed and bleu' and sweat and swore until, finally.
he had the huselmll diamond in good shape. "Ship" deserves the honor of being
able to take the greenness out of "Charlie" for a time, ut least. Nevertheless "Pirelli
still holds the lmnur of being champion stroller in the college.
Scholasticallv. "Charlie" leaves little to be desired. He is a hard worker, when
he can find the time and has received his share of good marks. His 'idragn with the
f'profs" is not often excelled by the average college man!
In his four years here, Howard has made many friends and his absence will be
felt in future years particularly by the occupants of the houses at the lower end
uf the Green.
-f e- -. ., .. .-'-vm r.1-:-.---- :. :u1.-,- "-':'"J'::-'.'5-lf.-H-2' . .--.': -,'.,-L
GORDON LEE ERNEST LINN '
Band li, II, llllg Orchestra QI, ll, llljz A. A.
E.: Rifle Cluhg Third prize Freshmen Oratorical
Contest: Plattsburgh 1922
Ah, distinctly I renieinber, it was in the bleak liven-vnber,
And the deed that Gordon did, did not cast its shade before.
To Elkton did he wander-twelve cold bucks did he squander-
We know not where he made it, but 'tis sziid he really paid it
andthe rar? fond radiant pntiden to bc his Elf-nnnr
-e is miner or evermore,
T certainly did shock us to hear he had passed out-out of the ranks of the
' happy. For a while he kept the dark deed secret: but such things will out.
Harking back to the days when he was sane and sober. before he committed
matrininny, we recall having often heard a shrill voice at practice cry ont.
"Slide, Cordon, slide!" No, Linn was not a baseball player but operated
a trombone in the orcltestra.
To our dying day we will have a vivid remembrance of this boy. He
was plainly meant to blaze a way in Life. At birth Nature gave him a crop oi
Haming hair to start the work. .
But hail to onr stout-hearted classmate, Nemesis of the profs-a good student,
and, from his own confession and for aught we know, a good husband. As Kipling
would say "You're a better man than I am, Gordon Linn."
' , In .uit
, ts, Ct N
' 'r fn
x I N
'L nf' t
2-1'j-Q.Agg'.3Ef BQ 3.3-H2-'.:'.t:.11s':g:i:i:-':'.'- 'I1'.'f'JZ"-'ifli-'1-'Ji .1 '--"-." .-',-Q3 :jJj.y'pi
llAlt0l.lJ MAYNI-I l.UNll
Aurs .mn Scnamtr:
Scrub lnuselmll ll, Ili: Class bust-hall tl, Ili:
liille team fill: Pltttlslrttrgll 1922
, 1 1, teen reare in a ac woo 's own, i'e an eu uri' a. aro
AVINIGI d bk dt lkLdh,.,,P,H ld
has gained the natural advantage of a frontiersman which has won him the
recognized position as one of our lmest marksmen. However, it was not
until after he had completed Dr. Harteras course in trigonometry that he
developed his wonderful trigger hand to the fullest. At the proper time
" " of the year. Lundy will shoulder his fouling piece and hetake himself to
the hunting preserve that surrounds Newark. And he usually bags a good
hunch. None of the farmers has complained of his having shot any of their cows
and the like, but we know the cows' husbands never had a chance.
5'Kir:l Celerity" is Lund's paradoxical nickname. Hc earned it because he is
As he goes llashing over the campus, he reminds us very much of those ultra-
rapid movies in which the action is slowed down eight times. One would never
think of timing him hy a watch: rather hy a calendar.
But we have not spent over three years in college with Lund without appreciat-
ing his true worth. His Mspeedv is only on the surface. In truth. here is a diligent
worker. student. and u whole-hearted companion.
JOHN MITCHELI. LYNCH
Yun-sity l-'ootlmll tlVtg Class trmtlmll tl, Ill:
Clnss track, tl, Il, Illl: Class basketball ll, II,
Ill, IVJ: Manager Varsity Track UVM Class
Score-tary lllll: Class Vice-l'rt-sitlcnt lIVl5 lst
Lieutenant Company "C" UVB: Varsity Club:
Druids: Dt-rn-lifts: "Ag" Club: Plattslqurgll N21
There once nas a
Youth down home in Sussex
Who craverl intellectual
Lines. And he has developed
He chose Delaware as the place
To gain tltis end. hecause lte
Had grovelled on the beach at
Lewes. His friends, therefore.
Advised him to
Attempt to plow Frazer Field
With a nose-
Guard. Speaking of plowing.
This halmy youth maintains that
After heing graduated
He will have
Others plow for him.
lf he should plow he must
Keep his capricious mirth-
Closed. else he might
Swallow ltis letlttt.
This ungninly country lnnt has
Overcome his lnutishness of
Late. and now is an
John has the unique honor
Of a clulv in his "menmry" at
W, C. D.
All the girls he has ever called
On there have united as
The Lynch Clulu.
Lynch says the meetings will he
Monotonous il' they check up on
:.3..--.1.t..5,',131 3-J.-.-.-,f1.13-.-55.,g.'t-,s1:31z'Q:.e52.'.3z.25.1.1'-:'---.'5,-'::'.'i-::-.G-iz.-E.A-if,1 -,.-593:55-.g":t-1
.IOIIN JOSEPH MCGOVEHN
Class basketball U. II, III, IVJQ Manager Class
l11lSk0llHlll Ul: Cuptnin Class basketball fIII.
IVJ: A. A. I-lg Footlights Club KID: Platts-
OU are standing with your hands in your pockets wondering whether 'iGibet"
is a new kind of cheese or whether it is something about a locomotive, when
'Vg it someone comes up behind you and says S'Dat guy wouldn't pay a nickel
to see an earthquake." You say, "Hello, Macl' without looking around
cifzjin for you know that Irishman's moist humor. In fact, you could tell Mac if
" ' you heartl that voice in an African jungle.
Mac has winning ways in spite of his green Scarf and Persian-rug oyer-
coat. He is very popular with the girls and after a few days in a new community
will remark, "I gotta clue already."
"Irish'i is very out-spoken and admits that girls have a weakening effect on him.
We can easily imagine him saying:
The time I've lost in wooing,
In watching and pursuing
The light that LIES
In womans' eyes
Has been my henrt's undoing
Mac is good natured, quiet, and unassuming. I-le seldom causes any disturbance
other than by his "trick" expressions. WouIdn't it be great twenty years from now.
to hear a voice behind you say: "Gimme a cigarette and I won't hit-juh"?
1: .5 ,tg-E-2 ....,...v3.:..r.q:.-5-5 1.51 rgpgagx,-,1g,:.,:.'. '.1-.-.1-': :','J-::".-Tglf.-E.-'Ji A -,:-,f b. -5,13 :'J'.gf'5t-1
GEORGE BRIGHT MCMANUS ' I
Anrs Ann SCIENCE
Foolligltls Clnll' ll, ll, Ill, lvl: "Ag" Club:
Drum Major lIVl: Socinl Science' Cluh:
BORN-OCTOBER 23. IIOO
DIID - MARCH IO. Ill!
C EORGE BRIGHT McMANtJS, or "Mac," is the unolhcial champion heart
I ? smasher of the class of '23. Even before he came among us he had an
enviable record in parlor sports. Since his nmtriculation, he has ,gone in
for deeper affairs. Love is not the only line of endeavor in which Mac
itelxfspl ranks as an expert. In the opinion of his most ardent admirer, George is
,ggi a scholar, an engineer, a military expert, an artist, at musician. and a ballet
dancer. ln fact, it mould he diflicull to mention any ol' the commoner
accomplishments in which George does not cxccll.
Mac does not claim kin to the famous cartoonist of the same name but it is
hard to reconcile his likeness in appearance and in humor, to the great Higgs"
without the conviction that "Our George" and "That George" have at least met.
This is Mac from the superlicial point of view. Those who know him more
intimately End more consistency in his character. Back of all his bluster and bluff
is, first of all, a good fellow. Many of us spend our time nsubstantialing our
prejudicesf' but Mac tries to interpret his in the right way. Though he is quick
tn resent exit-injl1?ya he has a keen sense of fair play. Such as Mac may he counted
as true an aiti u rien s.
'." 'Q Y QA '
t '- 3 n
, X .
l JAY EDWARD MURPHY
Airrs Ann Scumct:
Manager football UVB: Class baseball ll, ll.
Illl: lst Sergeant Co. 'AA' lIVJ: Varsity Cluh
flvl: Druids: llluttshnrgh 1922
URPHW came to us from the onlv large TOWN in the state, Milford, ond it
was with great joy that the people of the town said goodbye to him-not
ISV' because they were glad to have him leave, but that he would soon become
President lafter getting Nedicatedl' at Delawarej and give them political
jobs. 6'Murph" has a keen eye for business, especially with Freshmen,
, , ,J whom he L'sticks" every time he has hooks to sell. We must add, however,
that the fellows who buy "Murph's" second-hand hooks get texts that show
no signs of wear. It was reported by one especially fortunate Freshman that
"Murph" had sold him an inorganic Chemistry hook that had never been opened.
Even hack in High School days, "Murph" was very fond of the women, or.
rather, one woman at a time. His coal-black hair, pretty teeth, and winning smile
are the chief assets of which he can boast. But they have produced the desired
results. The writer heard one blond say that hlfdward is certainly cute and when
he smiles. oh Daddy." She signs her name "Mugs" To the layman, this pet name
means nothing, hut to 'iEd". a great deal.
Our little Edward has a bark much louder than his bite and it furnishes much
amusement to the boys to hear "Murph" get up in the Lounge Room and begin to
roast some dear friend, or expound his theories and opinions about certain uProfs'.'
lt is this latter characteristic tlmt makes him so well-liked, because one could not
imagine a lounge room without him. Some of his close friends predict a marriage
in a year and a half after the Dean hands him a li. S. 'lsheepskinf'
.IOIIN .l0SEl'll MURIIAY
A. A. E.: Pluttslnlrglt 1921
' PAP '
Q OHN was lirst tried in the balance nn the scales of learning at Salesiauuru
High School in Wilmington und, found tu he not wanting, was sent lu
Delaware. Here at Delaware we have studied him, even as thnrnughly as we
study calculusg we have criticized him. even as Dr. Sypherd criticizes us
1 as Freshmen: we have tested him, even as he himself tests concrete, and we
ure thoroughly sntislied tn hail this denture lad as at gund fellow null a
worthy mcmher of the class ul' '23.
lu nur Freshman year we hardly noticed Johnny. Then we were husy acclimat'
ing ourselves. The worth of this quiet. unassuming Freshman, like many others of
our class, was left undiscovered. But as the weeks rolled hy we came to knnw the
true man and learned ln esteem him. We found that thnse- hlue eyes belonged to a
true son of the Emerald Isle. and, looking fur the charactristics nf the Irish folk,
we found them. We have smoked his last cigarette and have dined nn his last dime,
always with a feeling that we were welcome.
Here is a man! Fortunate are those who know hint!
l wt 1
. 41. fi pit!-. JV, . , ., . .W ,. ., ,I
lug: A :gal
CIIARLES ARMEL NUTTER
Aars Ann SCIENCE
Varsity hnsehall ill, Illlg Scrub haseball KD:
Class hasehall ll, Iljg Captain Class hnsehall
UU: Class hnsketlnill il, H15 Class treasurer
UIJQ lst Lieutenant Co. "B" UVB: Varsity
Cluh: Social Science Cluhg Druids: Derelicts:
KMEL is our friend morning, noon, and night, As head waiter he is always
on the minds of the fellows and, conversely, he has the fellows on his mind.
Once in a while we get sore at "Mom" for expelling us from the Commons
after we have succeeded in sneaking our way in unnoticed, after the doors
are closed. lint the next meal always finds us in our sane minds and we
soon forget our grudge against 4'Nul" and his chronologically precise
Ingersoll. One of our happiest memories of Old College will he the mental
picture of Nutter throwing open the doors of the Commons. accompanied simultane-
ously with his "Let's go!" And we might add, inciclentally, that we went. too.
C. Armel's activities, however. are not confined to his duties as tralhc cop in the
daily hash rushes. He is a Varsity man, having first earned that emblem of honor-
Ihe "D"-behind the hat in his Sophomore year. Nut was one of the standbys. If
he were not on the receiving end, fighting for Delaware, he could he found on the
base lines, coaching and encouraging those who were lighting. Armel will always
he reincmhered for his Apep" and enthusiasm.
If optimism and energy, the prerequisites of success. were wireless waves. Nut
would he the world's greatest sending station.
r' V- wf.-,-,1,.4,. ,.--.zu-:'.3.':t
Class foollurll tll. Wi: Class track tl, ll. llllz
yi Q. .i
.I OSEPI l LESLI E l'A'l"l'0N - n
A. A. li.: Plattslmrgh W22
OME men select a particular course of study under the '4wise" guidance of
their family or fricndsg others make their choice on the basis ol' burning
the minimum of "midnight oil." But Joseph Leslie Patton has always known
that whether dillicult or easy, lengthy, or hrief. dry or fascinating, Electrical
Engineering is to he his vocation.
"Les" never saw a mechanical novelty that did not instantly kindle his
exploratory instinctsg he wanted to have this new contrivance in his hands
to see why it did what it did. If his glance ever happened to rest upon some
unusual toy, no matter what, as long as it ran, the owner assumed great personal
risk if he refused to grant to "'Les" full and complete manipulatorial privileges to
the piece of mechanism in question.
But let us not commit the error of supposing that Les's only achievements are
in the mechanical held, for he is just as much at home on the gridiron as in the
shop. In his Sophomore year this hashful pile-driver surprised our little scholastic
world hy starring as fullhack in the Freshman-Sophomore football game. Again,
he has brought honor to the class of '23 by hurling the javelin in class track meets.
Small wonder he wears a mask to avoid the attentions the "sweet young things"
shower upon him.
43: 35 1. .!g.4.4.tgq.,11 axis.. :':e:-u31.'.3z.15.1.'- 5- 'S 1'.'3'1I'-'ff1:"?- -'-'f -: '-J'-J' ' -jf-EE E F5 I-F717 -
- - EDGAR lllilllll-Ilt'l' I'll'IRtIl'l
lixnlm-r-ril -, l'vnnsylx:niiu
Svrn-larry "Ap" Club tlllz Treasurer "Ag:."
lflulr tllllg Hilh' tt-um lllllg Cattle .lurlging
'l'r':nn, Eastern Slzttr-s Exposition llVl: Svrlinn
Nlznuigzvr. Hurh-r llull tIVt: Social Sci:-nrv Clulx
WWI: l"ontliglus tfluh UU: Plnttshurgli N22
. Q, . llflttlli or "Herlvie." as he is affectionately known to his friends, hails from
tw "up l"ennsylvuniu way." from the precincts of Buck Run, or Doe Run, or
some such fast pluce. Thus, "Herbie" is far from heing n slow chap, as is
,-.gi proven by his llivver driving and dancing.
fwf- However. speed is not "Herhie's" only accomplishment. He is an
t fs authoritative nuthority on all grave and serious questions concerning the
fairer sex. Even ut his yet immature nge, he is known to have hrnken, or
lnully bent, several hearts. The hrutel
Pierce's college education has imbued him .yith the idea that he is peculiarly
adopted for the joh of school teacher. We tell him that the time-honored occupation
of farming embodies the highest prinriples of life. Again, someone has very sweetly
told him he would make n very good doctor as he is such n "cut-up." Result: Herh
is far at sea.
But. taken all in all. llerhie is a regular chap. Xve take this opportunity to wish
our teacher. farmer. :lor-tor. heart-hreaker. and varsity "he-vamp" tht- hest of success.
Zi vu :-.'.'.-,."..:-g-t'-'.:,-'41'-:li11'-::i'.H1.z1:.F-.2."'-2'fir'r1'.'-'ii'-'3'1:-'P--'Ji.: -"P2?iI5i-Z"7E'I'
EDWIN PRICE l'l'l'MAN
Delanco, Newt .lersey
Varsity track fl, II, IIIJ: lndoor lrarli til, lll:
Captain truck tezun tIVJ: Holder University
record for 100 and 200 yard dashes: Member
of University record ont- mile relay teanlg Class
track ll, llli Captain class track tl, lllg Class
Imsehall lll, llll: Class football tlVl: Student
Couunil tlll, lV,l: Pr:-sitle-lit Class tlVl: 2nd
Lieutenant Co. "C" fIVl: Varsity Clnhg Pri-sis
de-ut Varsity Cluh llVl: Vine-llrcsitlent Varsity
Club lllllz Der:-lictsg Plattsburgh 1921 t
ig. . Q A I
OW, in the reign of McKinley, on the sands of New Jersey, in,the village
of Pensauken, there was horn into the house ol' Pitman 11 son. Edwin,
destined to he great among his fellowmen.
lllt came to pass that in the twentieth year thereafter that thc god of
1 U fortune spake to the youth saying: I '
,if t Go thou into the land of the lllue and Gold and l shall make you
ruler over many things.
fIAnd Edwin did as the great voice commanded, and verily he did prosper
amazingly: ' fa ' X
In the class room and on the cinder path did his fellotrmen how down before
him in vast numbersg and all riiarvelled at his pnwerg '
Oft did he llash his heels hefore them and the. points he gained for his Alma
Mater were of great number. N
And his companions arose and thanked the god of fortune that had sent them
this lleet sprinter. and the scribes of the sports world look up their pens in his
1lAnd in the last year of his stay at Old Delaware his classmates rose and with
xi great voice cried:
Pit shall he our leader! We would he led hy Pill And they crowned him
Senior class president. V '
1lSurely greatness and success have followed him all the days of his college
life, and the story of his career at Delaware will long he rememherd. Amen,
Awoman, Aselah! N
- U tx
.' '.: v' ., 1. ,,,.,. .. .. .1 -,,,,.1.r.-. .1-'.-.1 .ff . As- r .-cz -'.'-.,-.-:.
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Q 'THEODORE HOWARD PYLE
Aims ,urn Scnzwce
h Wilmington, Delawnra- '
Blue lien Bnalnl: Band tl, ll, lll, lvlg Or-
clwstrn ll, II, Ill, IVDQ Rille Cluhg Cernle
Friincaisx Phi Kappa Phi: Plnllslulrgll 1921
HE business of existing allows considerable latitude in which we can express
our individuality. We can live in the world as we find it or we can build
a world to suit our own peculiar interests. In either case we should be
Theodore Pyle lives in a sphere bounded by his own moral convictions.
Cautionsly he feels his way into the larger space beyond and slowly expands
and broadens his world. As a Freshman he intended to become a clergy-
man hut the expansion and broadening we have seen him go through since those days
gives us fears that he may cast this early aim to the winds.
Uur most vivid remembrance of "Theo" will be, in after years, that of him in
the roll of a soldier in 'iThe Majoris armyf' As a cadet, he shouldered a wicked
piccolo in the battalion hand. Hut for the vile guns he would he a soldier.
We must not fail to record "Theo" among Connie's group of eminent Greek
and Latin classicists. Hohnohhing with the great and dealing with the ideals of
many centuries ago has placed him among those who look down on women's
fashions today but who, never-the-less, look.
CHARLES WILLARD REYNOLDS
- Mt-zclmutnsl, l-INt:tNt:t:tttNo
North Enst. hluryhtnd
Class bnsebnll fl. ll, llll: Cnptnin Class hast--
lmll teunt lllll: Class trcustlrer fill, IVJ: A5504
citttf' Editor Blue Hen: Rifle Club llll, lvl:
President Rifle Club flVl: A. A. E.: Flatts'
, Q, . UT another niche in the North East wall of the Hall of Fame for "Boob"
, lvlbjl Reynolds, eminent as the most finished commuter on the Campus, and the
'iid most promising engineering student in his illustrious class. But he is so
modest, and so busy running the town of North East, that we see little of
3 -we 1 him in Newark. what his lunne town Wand its fire department will do with-
- f. Lit out him. when he leaves tn conquer the world, is a grave question. "Gimpty"
Smith says that n farm boy makes n better engineer, and Reynolds is a
.iinished product of "Gimpty's", Prep School. As a youngster, be made his own
boats, made spools into water wheels. rodeo fire engine, and fished through the ice
of the upper bay. - ,
The' fu-st record we canlfind of this unusual man's life is in the form of an entry
on the ledger of tlte North East Municipal Court:
"March 4, 1909, C. W. Reynolds, nge 8 Ts. Charges: Convert
ing the Main Street into a tnill pond, and obstructing the
navigable strenm, the North East River, with an 'unery' ron-
traption, which the prisoner cnlls a 'water turbine' ' ' "
Prisoner discharged, on account of connections with local
chapter of K. K. K."
At Plattsburgh, his shooting refiected great honor on our unit. His interest in
gas engines, has grown to a passiong heid walk a mile to see an aeroplane: he can
spot a "Handley Page" at five thousand feetg and when be hears the first faint
hum of an exhaust he invariably says, 'iHear that Liberty Motor?" Engineering is
not only a course of study with him. Ibis a hobby. 1
.-: x,..x4..,1. ,qt-,r.,1.1. ,. ,, l U ,. . . .. 5
V GliANVll,l.l'l STOTT ROBINSON
Arrrs ANII Scuzmtrz
Varsity basketball Ill, lllli Class lmskvthall
ll. ll, IVJ: Class truck ll. ll. llIl: lilzillagvr
Tennis UVB: Blue lla-n Board: Varsity Clulu:
Footliglns Club tl, ll, Ill, lVl: Plattslmrgli l'f22
HIS chap. with the matter-of-factish expression, is none other than the great
'iPorky"-another one of Newark High's contributions to the fame of the
"Blue and Gold." Granville, or rather his pin-toes, began to attract atten-
tion in his Freshman year. Were it not for the cunning arrangement of
his lower extremeties. he would possibly not be so well known. Even on
' the basketball Court his toes help himg he drags them along the flonr just
before he shoots one of his two-pointers through the basket. Have yon
ever noticed it?
"Porky" excels in dramatic ahility. He has been in all the plays, both passed
and unpassed by the censors. given hy the University.
"Porky" is inclined to be a bit frivolous, we think. Besides that, he falls for
the ladies. And when we say fall. we mean fall raised to the nth power with the
accompanying effect of a wreck. lint. paradoxical as it may seem, he has a sincerity
that is characteristic of him.
Granville is coming to the end of his Senior year. He has won laurels for
himself in every held that he has invaded. We point with pride to this specimen
of manhood. what heihas acoomplished is only indicative of what he will do. May
the gods be with him. A .
.11 ,F :.i.,.4.,...,A. 5.:..,.,x.,-1-51.5-, 1-45.251,-.:1.:..:.-.4.f':.'Q': zg'5::-:?1i.'E.-'.'Z .1 .-'pig :giQ.gf'gr-.
EDGAR NEWMAN ROSE
Artrs Ann Science
lluuil il, ll, Ill. lVl: Orchestra ll. lll:
Wlmfs in u name? Tllxtt which is called u ruse
By any ntlu-r word would smell as sweet.
ILL was right! By any other name Newman ul-lose would he the same smiling.
ig Strange as it may seem, we shall very likely always remember Newman
as 'Lthe late Mr. Rose." Newman has the habit of cominv to almost all
l an 33.4 W
"' nf lns classes several minutes after the hell and one of our witty pedagogues
, W 1 usually referred to him in this deathly manner. And the phrase stuck.
Though always late for classes, Newman is said to be very punctual
in ringing HER doorbell. lt is generally believed that she once voiced a hearty
dislike for tardiness and a word to the wise was suflicient. Newman, we hear, always
punches the bell at 7:30 p. m. l'lowever. we do not know nt what time he leans
against it in leaving.
As bugler in the cadet corps, Newman has risked his popularity without serious
results. His success in this capacity is. evident in the general desire of the student
body to lie down and die every time he plays Wtapsf'
-2'J-.':-21.5431 f5:-it-v,xxf:.112':':fQ:-astra'.2-anvil-.1:.I-J."'-z-.1.".-'::','.-.1'.'1:Zi.-E.,'st.1 -.J-.5 -I.-..ga:-5-4,-.ft
F FRI-IDRICK JOHNSTON ROWAN
Alu-s ,mn Sumvci:
Class basketball ll, ll, HU: Footliglns Club:
President Faotligltls Club llll,IVl: Orchestra lil
OME men are born with cleverness and others acquire it. Johnston Rowan
is the exceptiong he has both inherited and acquired ingenuity. If one
should be inclined to be skeptical concerning this statement. one has only
to see him in action at thc piano, or to hear him sing. or to glance over one
. of his original compositions, or to see him dance, or to notice the decorative
WL wonders he produces with only a safety pin, a pocket-knife, and an assort-
ment of crepe paper, or to--
But there is such a number of varied things that this affable. soft-spoken young
man can do, and does do, that not only would the complete recital of his prowess
prove boresome, but the uninitiated ones would grow more and more incredulous
as the list increased. Consequently, let us leave his accomplishments and turn to
A polished gentleman is Johnston. He resembles a popular make of automobile.
never out of place and impossible to disguise. As a result, his college life has
been one darn girl after another. liut as long as he sticks to variety we figure that
he will be safe.
During his last two years in college Rowan has been custodian of the battalion
colors. What more need be said?
' t. sl
tv - W
EUGENE LYMAN S'l'EWAR'l'
Anrs AND Scltznct-1
Science Cluh: l"lnttshurgh 1921
LL great men have hobbies. Therefore, Stew does not stand alone. l'lis one
great hohhy is to rush to the news stand every Tlnlrsday and get the Satur-
dav Eveninv Post. in which Juhlication he reads all the food stories. Unless
. 5 i I . t. I
you really know Stew you may guess incorrectly at the type of stories he
reads. Unlike many great men, he chooses his stories hy the pictures.
The ones that aneal to his sentimentalit ' are the chosen ones. Merel
. . ll . 9 , . y
as a sule item, we might say that when "Doc Sy' asks the Seniors the
of "Romance," E. L man comes thronffh Mlwifff' hut when he asks what
Y Q ts
"Classical" is. Stew is in a quandnry. Not only has the Great Stewart. a major
hohhy. hut he also has a minor hohhy. He spends his odd moments in perfecting
this lesser light and it is rumored about the campus that he has progressed very well,
in fact. that hc has a standing invitation to all open nights and special
functions at the W. C. D.
Among some of his other idiosyncrosies is the deft way in which he uses "By
Dam." He is truly English in his pronunciation and it is impossible for his fellow
to duplicate the accent.
Bv the fore oin revelations. one mivht think he is 'innll and void" when it
. g gf z-i
studies hut Pop's marks show that he always holds his own in the classroom.
ln literature he is the "herries." Though he was "lining up" in New Rochelle, New
York, that does not mean a thing hecnuse upon moving to Baltimore two years ago
he immediately changed his mode of living and took on the "Big Town" way.
1.'2'.'j-21.33.511 iq jg-YE. '.-'fic' 2':-45513,-4'-.1-Y. 2'S5:.H:n1.'.Q:..1j.1,'- Zz".-.jg '::','.-::'.'-gg.-P, -'JZ .1 -.:-.f ,- aj. 2.591
F FRANK DOWNING STRICKLER
Anrs Ann Scusirct-:
lllue Ht-n Board: Rille Chili UID: Social Sci-
ence Cluhg Plaltslnlrgll 1921
manner During the years 19191925 each day the campus of Universitatis
Delavnnensis nas usitcd hy .1 rosy cheeked seeker after knowledge eclept
,I K, W Frank Douning Strtckler dubbed Stuck by his comrades If tis true
:-'-el., that flesh is frail, then this guy was the mightiest of his gang, as he had
My N the sauctum of the editor, the scoop smote his harp and sang in. this
,U , : . , . . .
, 5, If .,,, , . ,- f
. . 1.
' ' the least of such frailty.
"Slrick" possessed an unlimited supply of good nature and "makins."
The latter was always accessihle to those who indulged in the pleasures of the vile
weed lint who had not the u'here-with-all to supply themselves. Verily, he was
panperized hy the hummers.
Next to his pipes. K'Strick's" hnou companion was "Whys '23." These two
were as inseparable as a pair of pants. 'Tis said "Stride" was attracted to
"Whys '23" by a similarity in attitude toward Military Ticktacks. Aside from this,
we cannot indict him further. His good nature, his likable disposition, and his
serious attitude toward life quiet us.
St. Peter, he will require u seven and one-eighth hallo and should make a valuahle
addition to the celestial choir.
.1.:,'..,L-..5,'- is 3-' 3,533 3.5.7-.:.3.::xg.':-35.3-,1-.,5:.u32',5g,:-,Ll-. -my':1111-::-'.'T-Zxrl'SI .1 '..4-.,r ,. 3.23 :j.' 2.1532 .
JOSEPH ANTHONY 'l'IlIELMAN i
New Castle, Deluwnre
A. A. E.: Social Scivuct- Club
Y , ,
X 9 lRCUlllS'l'AlXCES alter cases, quoth a pithy philosopher. Ave. aye, we add,
and circumstances alter persons, lilo. For behold our uiet, unassuming
i ,J . . . . 'l 0
youth who walked four miles to Wilmington High School and four miles
fig, g back to the farm every day, budding forth in his collegiate days into a full-
.fx-rujllx grown thistle, n resisting thistle in the side of Scphomores when he was u
. ' ' ' ' , Freshman and nn aggressive thistle in the side of the new-comers when he
ascended into the high and unimpeachahle rank of Hsecond-year Freshmen."
glue" was always in the melee when anything like breaking up Freshmen banquets
or taking the little boys out fnr automobile rides enterd into the daily program.
And "Joe" has more tricks than a dog has pediculi. He loves to disconccrt the
most earnest persons and to disorganize the most serious order of affairs by springing
some ingenious little practical joke. Of .loe's virtues, the greatest is his tenacityg
he will hang on to n purpose it' he has to take a chunk out of it. Last summer he
took his sturdy bicycle, loaded it up with all the camping equipment he could Bud,
and set out alone on a three-week's shove through New England and along the
As an electrical engineer, ,loe has displayed his regard for a liberal education
by electing an Arts and Science subject whenever he could--to say nothing of
roaming with a member of the "Air and Sunshine" species. It' Joe's middle initial
didn't stand for Anthony, we should experience no dilliculty in imagining that it
HERBERT KURT WETIIERELL VIOIII.
Band QI, ll, Ill, WJ: A. A. E,
0lVlE say that "Herb" isla wireless "hug," others that he is a drummer, and
5.5 fa still others that he is a silent partner to "Fats Burmte. However, the truth
remains a secret and if we wait for Herb to speak it will probably always
H : remain so. Aside from his recitations and his conversations with "Fats,"
' ' . his other conversations seem to he limited by an unseen power.
So far as scandal goes, no one has ever heard any linked to Viohl's
name. Who ever saw him with a girl? Who ever heard him utter a long
string of expletives over a failure in an exam or over a prof? His classmates, it is
nnollicially understood, will handsomely reward anyone who can link his name with
anything that is in the least way "bizarre"
For his lack of scandal and his scholarship L'Herb" maintains a unique perch
among his fellow-students.
.5 e1'1'.'i-:'.-ffiwf.-'-1 A .-':-1E5'i'-1":"r-
CHARLES NORMAN WADE Q
Anrs AND Science
Student Council fIVl: Clnss treasurer ill!
Class secretary llVt: Editor Review 1lVl: Rc-
view Board ill, Ill. IVJ: Blue Hen Board:
Rille teunig Manager lliile team tllllg Manager
Varsity Basketball tlVl: Varsity Minstrels tlll:
Foollinhls Cluh: lst Lieutenant Co. "B" UVM
Philadelphia Sons of Delaware Scholarship CI,
II, III, IVJQ Secretary French Cluh UVM Phi
' A Q A i
Q- J,-.' some of us were to make a very careful comparison of our own college
Q lives with that of Norm Wade we very likely would not form the most
Q- pleasing impressions of our efforts.
f Wade helongs to that rare Class of humans who attack their work with
U".sfg. an energy and a sincerity which seem to spell success and happiness.
' ' "' We feel that no man in Delaware has ever thrown himself more whole-
heartedly into the job of bettering himself and serving his Alma Mater.
One of the goals of Wnde's efforts is "l'art de bien dire" reflected not only in
the polish of his speech but also in his argumentative style. F'r instance, he would
not be so demi-mondaine as to say "wink" but would phrase the idea as Hgnashing
Norm's argumentative turn of mind has often caused us to mutter to ourselves
that he was not a lweing inclined to serious thought, until we found that he would
argue on such questions as "Do Short Sheets Make the Bed Seem Longer." Then
we realized that the boy was human after ull.
Old man elhciency hosn't a thing on our Norm. To our knowdedge he has
wasted only twenty minutes in four years and that was because histxalarm clock
failed to jingle and he overslept himself.
2: v: ..'.-.T .:--.-xv ,.,,.,..s,.1. .. ,... , ., . ... 4
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l - P .. , . -. .
JOHN LORD WEBB
Class hziseluill KI, ll, llllg Class lmskethull
fi. ll, Hi, lYl: A. A. E.: Vice-President Social
Strie-me Liluli MVN: l'hi Kappa Phi: Plans.
Qs W, T might be said that the little town tif Wyoming. Delaware, is as famous
1-. LX for producing men noted for their scholarship as Ohio is for producing
if Q, Presidents. John Loud YVehh, better known to his friends and classmates
.il li, as "Webby," is one of the distinguished members of the class of '23 who
Jwsil is a product of that noted locality.
" P' Slow but precise, zi lover of sports, one of the best students, and
willing to meet anyone on a 50-50 basis, Webby is marked to succeed. He
is an unusual fellow. Even his name is a paradox. What n mistake was
mude when he was dubbed "Loudl" When we heard the significance of that middle
initial we howled i'Fraud." Truly. the young man has been outraged.
-Only one thing puzzles Wehhy's classmates and that is his interest in young
ladies. To look at them with such a calm and collected attitude as Johnnie, one
would surmise he held them to he insignihcant ut most. Webby we find has been
committing xi fraud. His restlessness on moonlight nights and his extended vacations
Hdownf home" gave us the clue. He confessed she was a 'Kent county peach" when
he was challenged on the suhject. Cupid has a strangle hold on him and since he
admits he is a poor wrestler we--well1
i N in etil
V w ': .-- .. 1... r, .. - - ' '-:--M3-1. -..J,,--5.3 -1-3.-.-,.---f .- - ,-.q,.5-..,',x..
JOHN XlllRl'llY Wl'il.l.5
Cluss football ill. IVM llluc ll:-u Board: lst
l.in-utvnunt Co. "ll" tltl: Footligltts Club tl.
ll. lll. IVJZ Business Xlunugcr Footlights tllub
till. Wig A. A. E.: Dm-rolicts: Varsity Club
Miustrcls III. Illi: Ch-v Club tl. Ill: Platts-
HE present Senior Class can brag of at least one serious und sober-niindecl
member among its numbers. That one is John Murphy Wells. John had
seen a lot of the world before he entered college und. consequently. his
1 y experience has increased his appreciation of the great opportunities at
Delaware. His attitude is not one of lrivolity and our conversations with
him have always been enslirouded with a kind of paternal advice of which
John is so alnnulztntly supplied. Whenever we desired counsel in our per-
plexities. whenever we sought the opinion of a sage, whenever we longed for guidance
in our amours. we always button-holed .lohn. took him to n secluded spot, and
listened to what he had to say. He was nu old standby. trustworthy and silent.
So much for the objertive qualities of our friend-now for some of his sub-
As a singer, lark is our ranking basso. His deep resonous voice has figured
in all of the minstrel shows during his collegiate career and also has taken important
roles in our opcretas.
1 When ,lohn was a "l7reshie," his serious disposition nas taken little note of by
our W. C. D. clebutuntes-Lthe very thing one might expect. However. it was not long
before his sonorous tones began to be heard and the girls woke up to what a regular
fellow John really is: but it wus too late-someone else. had lassoed him. Now she is
known around our W. C. D. as :'Madeline's Blue-Eyed Baby."
1-I-:'-11.-rf. ,Ei :U u-tg:-g':-.11a-.4g:,,.-r.- wr.:-5:-2:52-.1z. yn-,':4::-.-1:11.-3.-'JS .1 -. -1-,31 -4,-.,-1
JOSEPH PAUL WINTRUI'
Ants AND SCIENCE
Varsity Football ll, Ill: Class truck KIM Class
Football Couch ll, II, IVIQ Associate Etlltor
Blue llen: Review Board ill. IIIJQ Varsity Clubg
Dramatic Club flllg Orchestra kill, IVDQ Wolf
Chemical Club ill, lIIlg Social Science Clubg
Varsity hlinstrels lll, IIIJ: Y. M. C. A. Scholar'
ship IIT: Presbyterian Baurd oi Education
Scholarship UID: Gunnning Bedford, Jr.
Scholarship llVlg Phi Kappa Phi
Y' ILI. his Senior year, we had always pictured uWinnie" as a future M. D.,
because he claimed to he called to juggle pills. But after a week in the
, 1 medical school he come back, drawn by a longing for the 'Agangf' Why?
Homesickness for the campus we supposed but thut's a disease the most
, experienced i'quack" can't combatg so we did not blame Paul, with but
' ' seven days' experience, for succumbing to the malady. 1-le seemed glad
to get back and, like his girl, we all admitted it was "nice" to have him
with us again.
Paul has given much to his Alma Mater. A permanent injury of the knee and
a game shoulder were the ,marks he gained in two years of service to the Blue and
Gold on the gridiron. Before he joined the casuals he was a ripping fullback and
was among the stars ol' the 1919 and 1920 elevens.
This husky lad occupies a big place in the student body. I-Iis foremost
roles have been the athlete, the student, and the pianist. In fact his utility is about
99.9'Z1, as he seems able to answer every call made on him.
Nearly three years of service during the World War and a lengthy sojoum
in France failed to curb his exuberant spirit and ambitions. So, he has become one
of the more popular members of his class, ever sought out, and ever willing to
, -1,-, .. tt..-.,-.1...-.- -.---.11t'r: -.e'-,1-,1- :-1-.1--.'' A--'::-'J-:ti-ii-'. .-'.'-',-.:-.,- - .--.in-.".v--1
CARL THOMAS WISE
Anrs Ann Science
Class football tl, ll, IVD: Captain Class football
QIVIQ Class truck fl, ll, llllg Class historian:
Etlitnrein-chief l922-l923 "Blue lleung First
Sergeant Co. "B" UVM Derclicls: Phi Kappa
Phi: Rillc Club UID: Orchestra III: Platts-
'Q . D NOTHER "Wise" man has followed the star, hut this time it is not the star
3545? which formerly guided Wise Men. Rather. this is a literary inclination,
'igir' guided by hard work and application. This literary inclination and Carl's
ability to follow it so closely have earned for him a generous friendship
among students and faculty, alike.
,FLQQJN "See Tea," as he would cull himself, had one terrible misfortune since
coming to Delaware-he failed in love. Since the memorable date when
this catastrophe befell him, he has gone down, on the one hand, and up, on the
other hand. The "dates" have withered away hut the scholastic scrub has hloomed
forth anew, casting its shadows not in dark and udearf' parlors. but reflecting "A"
light in the "Chambre des Etudes."
Thomas is indeed a man well-liked by every one who comes in contact with
him. In fact, he is e-steamed. The "steam" part is very appropriate, for it is one
of his chief assets. Truly, he can turn out work like u dynamo turns out power.
He received his early training in "dynamic force" hy running down Depot Road
to catch the Pennsy train to Wilmingtoil.
Carl has played Wise by following his star. With his seriousness and ability
he has made this book a success-success as defined tn he the result of indomitable
personal ell'ort toward the attainment of a goal.
Q-j.,':Q.':.-g:', if 5.'.'.'.-.-31,13 3':-:f5.-':1'- 1-5'.i-i5:,Q.-1.'.Q:,l:.1,'- ':1','J-::'.'5f1f.-E.-'JZ .1 -.-'-.,f ,.'-.33 :j.".ji:t+.
i JAMES DILWORTH WOUDWARD
"Agn" Club: Sociul Science Club QIVI: Platts-
VI., , ICKLES." as he is known about thc campus, hails from what he declares
is the highest point in Delawareftlenlreville. Probably climbing to this
high-perched village developed his organs of locomotion to their great
"QQ We remember Pickles when he entered as a lowly Freshman. Huy-
l it seedy was in his hair, but he now has a brush. His stride measured three
feet, six inches and he covered ground in remarkable fashion.
Since that time he has tried diligently to "city-fy" his walk and accordingly.
gained the right to go to W. C. D.. occasionally. But, sad to relate, he has not
always been successful as a lady's man and, it is said. has felt the chill of the icy
shoulder. In recoiling from the experience he took to five-hundred where he was
more successful, especially when he had the deal.
Pick states there is only once course in college. aside from English. that he has
any trouble with and that is genetics. To save his life he czmit see the difference
between heredity and Mendel's law.
For all his shortcomings. Pickles is a staunch supporter of Old Delaware.
Everything considered he is a good scout and for this we love him.
, I n
I N B V i v N. l
HOWARD Ill-IIIJLEIXIAN YOST '
Class foollutll fl. lll: ffnzl Lieutenant Cu. "A"
UVB: Minstrel shows: Cleo Clulrq A. A. li.:
Vice-l"rcsidcut A. A. li. tlllt: President A. A. E,
UVM 1'lnttsluu-gli 1921
. Q A .
T took Howard at quarter of a century to make up his mind to go to college.
My il, He spent his cluldhood days up in central ljennsylvania with the rest of
1? the Dutchmen. For the pasnfew years. business interests have made hirn
..l I., a ln-yalASon of Delaware. lt is interesting to note just why he came to this
tttjfjt institution: he had heard of the course in Marine Transportation which
lop . ' was offered at the time ofthe Merchant Marine boom.
Well, about the only navigation we have seen him do was in a straight
and consistent course down' Depot Road. That is. after his Sophomore year, any-
way. Somehow or other you are hound to admire a fellow who can save the wear
und tear of running all the way home to see his 'girl hy bringing her clown to
school with him. There are not many of us who can get away with that sort of
thing. hut that is just Howard all overg he is just naturally all broken out with
determination and industry. Every jolt he ever tackled was sure to be done thorough-
ly and efliniently.
Perhaps his greatest weakness is in arguing. He never misses an opportunity
to indulge in a verbal clash with all corners, ond his mellow voice uplifted in
strenuous denunciation of-well. most anything-is a common occurence on the
campus. Hotvard is a thouglttful chap, and likes to nge! clown to brass taoksfi His
more intimate friends include Dean Cullimore, Sol Wilson, Gertie, and Bus. His
pet avocation is high panjanderum of the A. A. E. .
L ,,,7,,,,,,,, , ,
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Old Collage, shrinc of Truth, great Worthy walls, '
We look upon thy lines wilh reverent eyeg l
X Thy tall and stately pillars and thy halls Il
' lx Stand high above ux. as we say goodby. Q
li We realize that thou are Heart and Soul N
BNC 5 Of Alma Maier. our loved mother dearg I
Q Tha! 'nmzlh thy shelt'ring roof we set our goals R
Resolved to be true sons, to know not fear. 1'
'QEUK Fair edihce, our trials are nearly done, E
Wise men have signed our xcrull, an armisliceg 4
We hnmv not if the battle has been won, Y
But surely that our passing will mean this: J
Wc'll struggle lo perpetuate thy fame,
We pledge our all, our lives, lo guard thy name.
-J. P. W.
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'Effie Juniors' 151:15
5 EPTEMBER, 1920, was indeed a most important period in the develop-
ment of Delaware College for it was at this time that Dr. Hullihen
became our leader, and the now famous class of '24 entered the portals
of the institution to help him in his work.
9 Our first tilt with the Sophomore class came in the annual bag
rush held on Frazer Field. The contest nas divided into two periods
J of Hfteen and five minutes respectively. At the end of the clash,
the Freshmen had carried one bag the entire length of the field, but
N9 the number of bags carried over the line counted more than the distance
covered, so we were forced to face defeat.
Many very good men were added to the track team by the class
as was evidenced in our first contest on the cinder path. Betzmer dis-
played his ability in the javelin and the shot put. Fouracre showed
marked speed in the 440-yard dash. Middleton went over the bar in
the high jump like a regular.
Our engagement with the class of Twenty-Three on the gridiron was a classic
long to be remembered in the hearts of the various contestants. Each team had
accounted for a touchdown before the whistle blew which ended the first half. The
Sophs added another counter to their list and kept the lead until thc finish. A real
spirit was instilled into the class in this game. u sort of Nlast man" spirit which
prevails whether battles are won or lost. '
On December l5. l920, the class of '24 held its initial social affair. After a
few delays, the Hotel duljont in Wilniingttiii was finally reached where a full course
dinner was enjoyed by the students. The eyening's good time was brought to a
close by the wonderful performance of the musical comedy, ulrenev, at the
The class greatly laments the loss of two of its prominent members due to the
influenza epidemic. James M. Chipman and Robert Walker were both worthy
representatives of '24, and, although absent from us in body, their spirit still remains.
In the fall of 1921 it became our duty as Sophomores to receive the new class
of '25. The reception committee had attended to every detail so that during the
first two weeks many parties were held in which the first-year boys were the invited
In the annual track meet between the two classes, '24 came in with flying colors.
Once again 'iTarzan" lietzmer displayed' his wares by taking first place in the
javelin, discus, shot put, and broad jumpg moreover he came in second in the half-
mile. The final score was 70-4-7.
Our next opportunity to display our athletic ahility came when the two under
classes met on the gridiron. It was a glorious day for '24. The Freshmen had to
1.-: -1: .5 y.'.+.f,','-.3 y,.-.-.:g.-rl. 1-:pg.af,:1z1A:-.1-.-.5-.-,2-1-:','I-::'.-1:11.-3.5.1 .1 ,.--.11 -,
The Ennio:-5' 311115
take the Count to the Lune of l3-O. Due to the fine coaching of hlacDonalrl. the
Sophomores resembled the Varsity as they lined up awaiting the whistle.
Perhaps our most outstanding achievement as a class in athletics was the win-
ning of the championship in the inter-class basketball games. The Freshmen proved
to be our real opponents, but use finally beat them, the score being 28 to 9. The
players received silver basketballs signincant of their prowess on the hardwood court.
The months and years have passed away and those of us who have been for-
tunate to remain within the portals have at last become acclimated to the ways
of the college. As Juniors, the task still remains ahead of us perhaps more evident
now than in the past. It is true that our number has greatly dwindled since
matriculation, but such a course is no more than natural.
It is dillicult to say how many will he present on commencement day to receive
the coveted "sheepskin," Even if there he only one classmate present, the spirit of
'24 will so be embodied in him that we all shall share the honor. We have made a
resume of our actions in the past. It now remains for us to let nur actions speak
louder than words of our future development.
sl f i
lllllllllri E515 .
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MERWYN Al'l'LE'l'0N ARIN
Anrs emo Scnmcr:
Blue Ileu l3n1u'rl: Rifle Cluh: Varsity football
fl, ll, HID: Class baseball tl, Ht: Class track
till: Foollights Cluhg Varsity Club: Druids:
iq-new EEING Akin in action on the football Held. the observer would instantly
3 classify lnm as a "diamond in the rough"-incidentally the said observer
would probably attribute the nickname, 'iCherub," to the law ol' opposites.
But seen anywhere else than on the gridiron Merwyn Akin is likewise
- ,Q readily recognized as a diamond, but a diamond with a radiance, not merely
a sparkle. Moreover, the polish is there also.
"Peter Pan" would have been a much better and more appropriate
sohriquet for "Cherub" than the one hy which he is knownq for one who knows
him cannot imagine him without a group of admiring youngsters about him, inspir-
ing him to many-ah--uudignilied performances for their amusement. He won't
The famous unknown quantity is that which will keep Akin out of a football
game or away from a danceg it has yet to he discovered.
A student by necessity. an athlete hy heart. and a gentleman by nature-that's
L'Cherub." The ushow-me" state can he forgiven fur raising mules-it also produced
':Cherub." And u'hat're mules. anyhow? -4
One Ijlundrccl and One
fy jq.XL,'.tQ'3,z3 3'f--fq3.-2'.'- 2-V. vi5:-i:32'.Q1.f,-.f.'- 'jc3'.'-'JZ'-'H'1:-'3.-'-if .1 'Af'--" I' ffl:-1":111
- HENRY SHURTLEFI-' BARKER. JR.
Varsity Tennis QI, II, IIUQ Class basketball ll.
ll, llll: Class football CID: State Grange
Prize ill: "Ag.' Club
HIIEE years ago this lad came into town and registered from Lansdowne,
Pa., Buz recording the name without extra charge. We might add that
Marriott Johnson was with Hen at the time as he had been since their
marble-shooting days, and will doubtless be till the band plays slow music
for one or the other.
' Hen is clever at tennis and this ability has won him a rep at Delaware,
where since his matriculation, he has been undisputed champion of the
Speaking of tennis naturally makes us think of love. We know very little of
Hen's Hafiaires de femmes" but we have learned that West Chester claims him as
a week-end resident. And we know little of that hurg except that a normal school
is located there and that the town is over-run with pretty girls.
Quiet and unassuming, Hen has a "hello" for all and a host of friends among
One Hundred and Two
GEORGE BIDDLE RREUNINGICIK ' 1
Anrs Ann Scutxvcx-1 X
Class lootlrull UU
OYS, l'm olhn' ya like a dirty shirt." Thus George vehemently expresses
his utter distaste for some person or tlung. Tlusvts only one- of nliuflis
.wigs extemporaneous slang expressions which have gained him the reputation
about the campus of being able to express his thoughts and impress them
on his hearers better than any other campus inhabitant. In fact, all other
Q' X' aspirants for this distinction gave up the day that uliulli' entered college-
on or about September 22, in the year of our Lord. 1920.
George drifted down this way from his residence in Germantown, Pennsylvania.
His coming from Germantown, however, doesn't mean a thing, because he has
spent so much of his time in South Philly that he has the characteristic accent ot
that locality. .
Despite the fact that George has acquired a lot of valuable slang in his travels,
he is a light lprobably lesserj in the literary world-that is, he appreciates good
literature. He is neither a grind nor a time-waster, and one reading of a subject
is enough for him to assimilate its contents thoroughly.
As a vocation, he and an intimate friend have started in the taxi business by
establishing the "Black and Blue Taxi Company" with headquarters on the campus.
It would, indeed, be unethical to state the name of the llivver the "company" uses,
Like all other great men, the Great Breuninger has att avocatiun-that of
drawing pretty Q?J pictures. We are not sure whether he will turn out to be a
Coles Phillips, a Bud Fisher, or a Goldberg character.
One Hundred and Three
.-5 I-f,1.j:'. ,Ei gg -HL-. -.sffni a-.-51:9 1- 5. 1-..p:.ef sa-. 5:.j5.f." '-1 'jc '::-.'I-:I-:fi .1 '-:- . - :g:j.g.gya
1 KAN LEONG CHUN
Anrs Ano Science
Honolulu, T. l.
Entered Delaware in Junior year. Signm Alphu
Phi, Dartmouth College Clmptcr
E 'ggi ANKY" is a native of the land of the Lotus Eaters and the yokahula girlies.
He wandered to the states to complete his education after graduating from
'1'-,-"fl his high school in Honolulu. Fate brought him East, and he completed
' ,ff his first two years at Dartmouth. But "Kanky" could not endure the hitter
iflwtl winters up there in New England. so he came to Delaware to win another
4' ' 'Q "D", His abilities in track and baseball were soon a source of considerable
comment about the campus.
His quiet and friendly disposition has iron him many friends among his new
associates. His tales of his travels over the globe, and especially in the Far East,
are sure to arouse the interest of those who take the trouble to pump them out of him.
"Kenley" likes America, but he has u natural hankering for his home back in
'6G0d's Country." Perhaps we shall have the good fortune to call on him some
day away out there in the Pacilicg and perhaps he will greet us with his usual grin,
and welcome us into his home to meet Mrs. L'Kanky" and all the little "'Kinkies."
One Hundred and Four
li:tli0l.D WILLIAXI Cl.ll"'l'
llluc ilcn Board: Si-rn-tary Class llllt: Class
truvk ii. Ill: floss hast-hull llli: Rillc tlluh
A ERI-TS our friend Harold Clift, some say lank. some say lean, some say tall.
Still, he remains the same "six-foot-three"-seventy-five inches of man.
H In 1920, Harold was but a sand-polished youth from brilliant Atlantic
City. But now his personality is radiated to the unter world through a
veneer of Delaware polish. Despite the fact that Harold came from a city
where the wild waves sigh and where the wilder mermaids make visitors
sigh, he was never initiated into the sweet magic of Delaware waters. Instead
of cmnmencing his college course with a cleansing bath in the Holy waters of the
"Loving Cup." he performed the auspicious task of pushing a penny across Main
Street with his nosel
Harold is a quiet boy and is not personally known to all of the men of the
campus. Fortunately, it is because he makes it n point to he as inconspicuous as
possihle. How he does it, we don't know. with such B structure to carry around
with him. Despite his huckwardness. he is willing. at all times, to do a favor
for a friend and he will go out of his way to do something which will reflect credit
upon the University. His manner of doing things. his eliiciency, and his pleasing
dis msition have made him a fast friend of many nf us. While unable to take art
in itthletics. he has alwaysrlieetpa humid wgrllaef ap athleticHnontests, filling thepair
with his cheerful and help ul E' eas" or, l Te aware. e is never a kicker hut
always a booster. May the Seven Gods send the University more men like Harold
Clift ! l !
One Hundred and Fire
,,-5 ,5 .N 1:5 3 r.,gg.ef,-1111,1-.15-'.y.-.'-,-'::'.'S-::-Stix.-3.-'si .1 r..--.5 ,-'fig :gJ'.gf'gm
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. xv W.
A t o
HOWARD l.l'lli0Y CORKRAN
Airrs Aan Scnzxcn
Orcln-strat fl, Ili llll: lixind ll, ll, IIIJQ Sncinl
Scicnre Clulv: .lunior Prom Committee
S "Corkie" kept himself apart in his hrst year at Delaware it was not until
he was a Sophomore that we began to know him. He is a chap with many
pecularities and one does not appreciate his true worth until after an ex-
tended period of association. We have learned, however, that there are
many subcutaneous qualities which are to he admired, for he is a cheerful
giver, u decidedly worth-while Companion, and a good-enough thinker.
'4Corkie" does not only look on the bright side of life hut is continually
polishing it and holding it up for his fellows to look at. Ae a thinker he has
already decided that he will enter the lumher husiness, such a decision placing him
nearer to success in life than many nf his 'hun-oriented" companions.
Fortunately Corkrau knows how to lluck against odds. His training has been
thus for years and he has done sod with success. lt is claimed that it is the force
hehind the Buck that has kept him on the straight and narrow path since coming
One Hundred and Siu:
1.5.1.-.3 13: 11,119-,.m,.rq.1:33Q-rggafaq-,z:,:.,:.-.az 1-ez-3:-::-.-1515.-3.-'.'1,Z -1.3.35 :'g::.gf'yt ,
.IAMFIS llAltMl-IR DONALSON V H
ARTS AND Scttmct:
Varsity fnutlittll ll. ll, llll: Clttss llasrlmll ill:
Druids: Captain Class ltilh- tciun lIIl: Vice-
Presiclrlll Class llllil Calptuin Varsity foot-
E qv Et, .,
1,3 , 3' S FAR as foothall goes at Delaware, kid is the center of the activity, having
held down Athe pivotal Qosition on the varsity eleven since straying into
X Newark. .His exliertence in parlor sports often flashes forth on the gridiron,
1 l for he is just as liable to tackle around the waist or the neck as he is around
,qi , fp: the shoe strings.
As far as the fair sex goes--some of course go quite a distance-
Donalson, we are told has long ago settled down and confined his hair-
net tearing escapudcs to one certain lrtssie. Use gridiron tactics and ynu'll nail 'er.
l'1ut don't harm 'er Donalson.
Kid has a great capacity for literature. lt is claimed he cut his teeth on a
hook. Anyway he has usually got his head poked into some book-now, however. the
literature he likes hest is mail from his female.
At times Donalson is inclined to he somewhat pessimistic and ineloses himself
in an atmosphere of stygian gloom, but aside from this we rank him as one of the
whitest men unhung,
One Hundred and Seven
1: .41 -1 Q-.1 :-.1--- .--. .., ,W N.
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CLARENCE IIURWICK DOWNING
William D. Clark Prizm- for hlulllenuxlics llll
C 45: EY. wha' ja' get in the math exam last Thursday?"
'hliiluuked cold. wha' d' ja' get?"
"Sams-. Tha' guy Dnwuing pulled a century."
Many remarks such as these were heard about the campus soon after
"Monk" entered Delaware from the tnu-n nf Milford in the county of Sussex.
. X' ' There are no two ways about il, Monk was and is a student of seemingly
super-human nhilities. Even though he is exceptionally good in Math he
is not far helow this in all his other studies-in fact, he knocks down "A's" iu
evcrvlhiuv he undcrlakes. V
Monk wailed lnug and loud lvevause he could nnl lake more than thirty-five
hnurs in his M. E. cnurse: sn in order to give him some peace nf mind he was
allowed In hunk three hours of Economics on his schedule.
lflowever, he is more than a students-A-he is a good fellow. quiet and unassuming.
He is one for whnm the feeling of friendship ripens with nge.
One Hundred and Eight
,.: .. ..,. .,, ,. .-g,fs51,t1:, .1 .-':-ZEII5'-1"Z'i
Class lt'v-usnrvr llli: Vnrsily lnnthall il, llli:
Varsity 'l'rark squad tl, Ili: Captain Class
truck fl, Ili: Class lmskelhall ll, Ili: Class
lmselulll ll, Ili: Third Place Weekly Mnetf Ill:
lilnc Hon Board: Presirlunt Class llllil Varsity
45, f rihq
ISAAC STIDIIAM ELLIOTT
Aurs san Science
st , .
E flt E
G , 5, ND in his Sophomore year, his fellow students having recognized his superior
qualities, Ike was presented with a blue ribbon.
Isaac Stidman Elliott. alias Ike. alias Buz, alias Stid, alias Ben Turpin,
aliasvghiek, etc., is'promim-ntly identified with all manner of campus
ag sag, activities from athletics nn down to studies. He takes an active interest in
,'-Fifi all except, probably, work, where his altitude is inclined towards the
During his second year Stid mystihed the student br-dy by his frequent visits
to Wilmington. Nor did his explanation that he was "hooverizing" enlighten us
very much till we learned her name. However, she's no relation to the originator of
meatless Mondays or date-less weeks. etc., etc.
lke's eternal triangle is formed nith sports, studies. and 'iles femmes" at its
apcx. The triangle is not equilateral. In fact it is very irregular. At the far end
of the long side is studies. But Stid is a fast worker and does justice to all his
interests in whirlwind fashion. '
We were slow in realizing the depth of thought under Stid's evenly divided,
patent-leather hair until we heard him murmur "This Darwinian theory is only
monkey-business, and believe me, some of us took darn poor jumps when we sprang
from our originsf'-Et tu, Brute?
One Hundred and Nine
WILLIAM RICHARD FOSTER
'llrt-ntou, New ,lerscy
A. A. I-I.: Clnss truck llll
lrrkg' ATHEMATICAL wizards may come :ind go hut none can compare with
Bill Foster who seems to thrive on Calculus and Physics problems which
many of us cannot even digest. However, his ahilify to deline certain words
is not so grcat. We can pardon this fault hut we never can forgive his
irresistfxhle hahit sf shouting "Oh, Ma," at times when we regard such an
E ' act as ming impu ent.
In spite ol' himself, Bill cannot restrain from sudden onthursts relating
to those wild times with the State Normal girls at Trenton. This is confidential-
Ouce, while he was driving through those lrallic jammed streets of Trenton. he wus
brazen enough to put one arm on the hack ol' her seat. It seems that the trullic
olhcer had gone to a fire.
Bill's hig amhitinn is tn become the high and almighty ruler of his native
village, namely, the mayor of Trenton. If this ambition is realized. Trenton will
surely suffer from lllne Laws, for Willie is n church-gocr of the first rank-even
though he does reserve a seat in the last pew.
One Hundred and Ten
3-,as-. 313 rf 5.1. -..',:-.1-, 1-Q-.::.9--2.2 14 -. 1-.gf.u.w.-.g1, 1:1-,-:'::-.-.-11.-J.,-.': .1 ,. -,gg r-:-4.-,.-1 .
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lflnss truck llll: Class lsnst-lmll fl. lll: Druids:
Assistant Nlnlulger llnskvthnll tllll
t. . Tl
qi :Al 1
.IOSEPH ALLEN FREAR. JK.
, E N .
LLFN came to us direct from the "sticks." When he first lnnded on the
campus he was as mild and unassuming as any farmer lad could heg bill
he soon lost at part of this uncnlled for "llushfulness." Immediately. upon
becoming oriented to his new surroundings, he went out for an assistant-
managership, and indeed. he worked so faithfully in his Freshman year
that he could have chosen any sport he desired. Basketball wus his one
weaknessg so in his Sophomore year he chose this as the sport to which
he would devote his entire energies. He was rewarded for his work in the spring ol
i922 hy lveing elected Assistant Manager of Baskelhnll. -
ln stature. 'LBulnpty" is what his name denotes--"a mere hump on the logf'
hut lo sit in one room and listen to him in another you would think he stood 6 foot
3 inches in his stocking feet. We can trace this uncnlled for Charge directly to one
lady at :'Newark 162. please." who has evidently told him he was as "hrave and
strongl' as any one in school.
Indirectly. we have heard that the Bell Telephone Company has received many
complaints hecuuse Number 162 is monopolized hy one person: hut we can now say
that Allen has allivinled a great deal of pain und sullering on the part of others by
talking a half hour three times a day. instead of an hour and a half at one time.
One Hundred and Eleven
.-: n-A-ti.-. xt .1-.p:.us.,-,,1,.-..h. Q :z , . . ,, ,- :-. .1-:vt
qi I :gi
P ,XLBI-Ili'l' OLIVICR llliRNlAN Gltll-Ili. .lR.
tiluss 'Treasurer tllll: llruhls: Ort-llestm tl, ll,
llll: A. A. I-1: lhnul tl. II. Illl
LTHOUGH he is a little fellow. Al makes up for his lack of stature by his
handle. Albert Oliver Herman Grier, Jr. As if four names. were not enough
to burden the public he insists the ".lr." be tacked nn. We often wonder
if Al has any qualms about earning his B. S. degree. His name card ol'
itself would he a short story.
lint AI carries more than a name. ln his head are all the latest jazz
tunes which he reproduces on his tenor banjo for those of the restless feet.
Mnnv. many rubles has this trade earned him and yet he "carries on" in his lessons
in an irrepruachable manner. Ho and his "beloved" instrument are inseparable: in
could not imagine him in his shroud without it.
one sees Al without hearing him simultaneously. His noise is almost as
large as his name. The negro dialect which he learned on the end of minstrel-
circles is among his chief assets. liven the efforts of "Ye Gods" in Purnell Hall
have been futile among the many attempts to cure him of it.
We have no fear of Al's not succeeding in Life. To him his natural abilities
have opened many roads to success.
One Hundred and Twelve
5.5:-:.::L,.-.'-,gi 5,-1,3-.',.1-q,11g4.-M..1-,-.131:'.5:.a,3:,n31,.:..:E.-.11'-.Hto 'fm-J.-::4.-1121.-3.-if .1 ' ..-:.335:.'1.g.'u-7
GEORGE ROBERT HERMAN i
Newton Square, Pennsylvania
Class truck fi. Ill: Scrub track, CD3 "Ag"
Club: Blue Hen Board
64,3 OWDYV' This salutation is always characteristic of our friend Pete. It
matters not whether the passers.hy.isSenier or Freshman, "llhiy" is the
familiar greeting which he extends to everyone. George is representing
Newtown Square, Pennsylvania at the University. The folks "up-state" all
N feel proud when they read concerning the success of their worthy representa-
t' SJ . tive. Herman always takes pride in telling the hoys that some Congressman
owns a farm in the vicinity,of his country home.
George claims poetry as his most popular pastime. He has written many
sonnets commenting on "The Fall of Rome," 'iThe Gilded Lady," and "The Man
Without a Country." Herman hopes that some day, after hc has completed his course
in Agriculture, that he will be appointed Poet Laureate of Delaware. Pete sent in
such wonderful answers to the Limerick contest which was held in Philadelphia
that the various judges complimented him most heartily and told him not to write
any more for he would surely win the coveted prize. Who knows but that some day
in the near future George's bust will occupy a prominent place in the famous
Although Herman does not stand out as one of the "shining lights" of the
University, he does have a very sincere way of making friends, so that to those of
us who know him personally, he is every bit a worthy friend, loyal classmate, and
true son of "Old Delaware."
One Hundred and Thirteen
jg:-,'jf,1.-gr. 3:1 j.g.1'.4.-311-.11sA:g:i:Sf1'.-4:sez :-i5:-u32-.g:.j-.1.'- f:':1'.'I-::'.'f'.f:E.-'-"I.1 :g. '.g-:rn
EDWIN ANDERSON HOEY
Vim--l'resiLlcul Class '23 Llll: Varsity Cross
Country ill: Varsity lruclz ll, ll. llil: First
5:-rgvzult Co. "B" illllg Fonllights Cluh ill:
lliptuin Cn. "ll" NYJ: Varsity Cluhg Druids
V ADH up. he lonks like this: An irish face und one hundred and thirty-five
pounds of grit. Pat Hoey.
Perhaps we can attrihute part of his pluck to a lack of grey matter.
He certainly doesn't know when to quit. hul keeps plugging away.
It is a shame that nie must place Pal in the category of woman-haters.
in fact, we must apologize to the Dean for having to do this. At least.
he claims to he nne. Those whn have seen him in action know hetter. We
feel certain that he has a "one-and-only" somewhere. it might he well to state.
however. that Pat comes from a family nf soldiers and sailors.
If Pat has some had qualities. he also has many good ones. There have been
few men who have ever worked harder for their Alma Mater and for an education
than Irish. He may he seen either nn the campus. on the street. or at Sam liell'S.
hut alwafs he has a smile and a cheerful greeting for everyone, unless something is
wrong with "BH Company.
Trulhfully. though. he is admired hy everyone. Many are the friends and few
the enemies of the plnckiest track man Delzurure has had in its many years.
Two Hundred and Fourteen
1: wg 1-1-,-,,--.1-rr..-Mg.:-,-.5.5-,1-:,pg.x:,.:,-.::,:.,:-.zf-.-:--':1-,':-::-.-11219.-'Ji.X e -mu:-.".'f'-va
Cl-I0I"l-XREY Y. C. HOLTGIILAND '
'wigs' cm, '
gas WE is usually known as 4',lef'f"g hut we like his other name. "Happy" "Happy"
3 X Hnughland has sort of a jingle to it which fits our hero to a tee. However.
custom demands that we call him n.leli'." If you ever want to get up a
lively party you can count on ",leB" tu make things seintillate.
1 He has occupied a peculiar social relationship on the campusg he is the
, 5' ' only student we know of who helongs to the Faculty Cluh. Before "Jeff"
decided to augment his career with a college education he meandered down
here from up in New England somewhere and got ll job on the Experimental Station
staff. He has done excellent research work in this rnpucity, and has shown con-
sidernhle spirit in assuming the role of student -in the hargain, V
We do not know whether or not he is making u study of poultry down on the
farm. hut we do know that he knows considerable ahonl the hnndling nl' the variety
"puelhi" lemphasis bn the varielyi. ln contrast with his happy disposition we lind
him a conscientious student amd n hard worker.
Om- Hundred and Fifteen
-1: sy ,- qv 1-1--.-.,,-Q-,-.34 3 rnppugzlniz,:-,:g.'.p.-. g-'::','C-Jtvijlg.-E,"-'1.1 n.--.f . :-J'.':-vt .
.,..,q.,,.-,.,.,. -.-A-. - ,,.. V , . ...
V WILLIAM EDWARD HOWARD, JR.
Anrs mn Science
Varsity Minstn.-ls ill: Druiclsg Footlights Club
KIIIJQ Junior Prom Committee: Assistant Mun-
ager baseball illll
' , OUNG and innocent, sweet sixteen, a whiskerless wonder, a brother of
' "Pudding-face," and a green rat: that is a picture of Willie-hicks Howard,
in 1920! In a very short time the big hrutes with stick-like beards found
a liking for this little Freshie's complexion and proceeded to "nick" him.
Many times was Bill subjected to this brutal treatment. One day, he
dullcd a razor on his rosy cheeks and, at the present time, with the aid of a
compound microscope, n stray whisker may be found on his upper lip.
A short time after the beginning of his college career, liill attained a liking
for wild animals, expecially Wolf. How the fur did ily until the "powers that be"
took a hand! "Bill" is not a woman hater and he admits it. Success in "fran"
affairs is his middle name.
"Bill" has turned out to be a very good student. Studies have not taken all
of his time and, like his brother, he aspired to travel with the baseball team. as
It is not out ol' place to say a few words about Bill and New York. He is still
looking for the Flat Iron building, and declares it is his life's ambition to find that
Soon young Howard will step out into the world and attempt to conquer it.
His pleasing personality and energy will certainly win him many friends and honors.
. f -Ai
i 3 5
One Hundred and Sixteen
EDWARD HENRY JACKSON
llnnd ll, II, HD: A. A. E.: Class baseball tl,
IU: Class football llll: Rifle Club: Captain
Class baseball UU
' PAP '
,. , OT exactly an "East'rn Sho-man', is Edward Jackson. but he knows what
n 'iSou'wester" is. He comes from the town of Jackson. a suburb of Prin-
cipia, Md. "Ed" cleclures the town was named in his honor and, moreover,
he-.sill "My town is on the Principio creek where wild ducks and geese are so
"girl thick that they push each oliier out on the shore, crowding for room in
' M X the water. We get tired of shooting them at the tirst of the season. but
after Z1 while we use long range guns. I wnuldn't think of shooting at a
duck' with a long 'ranger until it gets over a hundred yards away."
This is the tale which we heur from this Marylauder every year at the opening
of the ducking season. Get about three of these men from Marylaizd together and
they will make you believe each decoy has a Liberty Motor in it.
"Ed" entered college in September. 1920, as an ordinary Freshman. Three
years of struggling and he is still here. He plays Cornet in the lVlajor's hand but
keeps so close to the buss drum that he is heard but little. His nlladl' got wise to
the "static" influence of the feminine commuters and. ns a result. he is 'istuying
down" this eur.
In the iuture. we can see one of "Dinty's" Electricals sailing about the Perry
Point Power Plant. He will work in Perry Pointfwehfe certain of that!
One Hundred and Seventeen
1:.g..-3.j,1,.5:', 13: 5,3 g.,4.-,Q-,--ga...-4-,z as '. s-..p:.a:3z'.5:. 3:.1,'- '54 -1131:-::'.-1521.-3. -'Si 4 -.:-.f -. -55 :gi 2.1,-:ee
V XlARRl0'l"l' CONRAD JOHNSON
Varsity tennis llll: Class truss-lmll tlll: Class
E '-It li
, UCCINSW Johnson. an extraordinary youth from Lansdowne. Pa., came to
X 61' the University of Delaware as green as any Freshman in his class, despite
the fact that he hails from the suhurhs of Philadelphia. But he started out
.." ln the right direction and, being a handsome youth. with inviting smile
and curly hair. soon vamped two or three of the Newark High School
teachers into believing his "line of dope."
But "Muggins" went further: Not satisfied with the teachers, hc took
it upon his shoulders to cultivate the attentions of the students. One, in particular.
was his i'lot" and so, this Frosh turned out to he a Charlatan. He was. therefore.
given the appropriate title of :'Muggins," well fulfilling thc honorable attachment
through his past three years.
Johnson is a chemistrv student and does his work well. He is one of the
fastest memhers of the tennis team and plays a bang-up game for the Blue and Cold
every time he wields a racquet against an opponent. He is an ardent sporlsman
from every angle. for what he cannot plav he can appreciate and support. Among
his contemporaries in college, "Muggins" is always hailed as a fine chap and in-
variahly he has a good word for those who think so well of him.
One Htmrlred and Eighteen
5 .' 1: .5 -,,--. w:2:.a-3:4-.1:. -':1'.'P::'.-1325.-E.-'.'i .1 .-'g-13 :j.".3-'gr-1
. l l . to , at r
llAllVl'IY l70RSY'l'lllC XlAlIDONAl.ll
Airrs .txn Stzmxmziz
Varsity football tllll: Varsity baseball tl. ll.
llll: Class basketball tl, ll, llllg Scrub lmsket'
ball tlll: Athletic Council tllllg Fontlighls
ITTLL Harxev hails from the metropolis of Philaclelpbia. all of which we
l l will nut hold against the City.
' 1 Concerning mir estimate uf lXlac's athletic ability we must first slate that
t ' as space is limited the description will he hrief. Delaware ranks him among
R l her foremost performers on the gridiron and on the diamond. lncidenlally.
, , Harvey throws a mean basketball when the call of the mat is overcome. lint
primarily as a half-back and a first-saekcr he is hard to beat.
To shift to Mnck's social side. we here have several improvements to notice.
Once was the time when sweet jazz bored him. hut now he seems to he taking an
interest in the higher things nf life. as it were. and his "number twelves' seek action
shonld he but spy a Cornet. This mnch at least has his Alma Mater dune for him.
Furthermore. the fair sex, though it always did entice him. now calls constantly and
we expect great things from our protege.
Speaking nl' his disposition. it is perfect as he sleeps most of the time., Never-
theless. there are few better men than Mac and from our hearts we wish him all
there is in life and then a few.
One Hundred and Nineteen
. , ., .. ., v.. .,. .,.. .. ,.1,,4.-. ..-.,-H.:--..:--...w .-5: ..4,.,, ,-,-H.--.,-.'
..3.,-:.,h.,2,.,,f AA....t....-,..-ms., . . . . ,,,..:,.,,-57
EVERETT LEWIS MAGAW
Varsity football tl, ll, 1117: Scrub buscball lllg
Class baseball KID
yn' Slllli from football. hlivi' lllagnu"s chief interest is a certain brown'cyed
tlmij school teacher, wlm lives in the city of Wilmington. This little girl attends
all games in which her hero plays. When, in the course of a fiercely-
-Qft contested gridiron battle, her knight receives a cuff on his nasal organ, the
inf :Ng anguish which she suffers dwarfs his discomforture into insignilicnnce. But
'-li when he executes some particularly brilliant maneuver, she is wufted into
the seventh heaven ol' ecstasy. Then it is that her ear-splitting shrieks of pure
joy rend the air and make the efforts of the cheering squad seem as important as the
faintest whisper in a boiler shop.
With his studies. Ev has, uith one exception. lnct with astonishing success. This
one exception is Professor lilumherg's extremely "still" course in M. E. 2l. From
the very outset. this subject was l2v's Waterloo. llc could not for the life of him
make any progress in manipulating and maneuvering the various strange instruments
of mechanical drawing which the good G'prof" had given to him as pluythiugs. These
were queer, mysterious toys, indeed. When, however, by dint of Hercnlean effort
and after long semesters of dogged assiduitv. he hnallv "passed" the course, his
delight knew no bounds. With great tears of emotion in his eyes he sought the above
cited "prof" and unabashed hy the audience. he emhrnced the astonished professor
with his strong arms and kissed hint passionately on both cheeks, as is the custom
in France. g'Prol" was so completely nonplused that he did not recover his speech
until fully five minutes after the exultant Ev had dashed from the room.
lint we love Ev and his usually quiet ways. He has stuck by us through these
years and we know it will he ever thus.
One Hundred and Twenty
WILLIAM ltl-IYNOLDS MANNING l
Aurs .um Stznzker:
Scrub football lll, lllt: Class Ifontlmll fill:
Class baseball KID: Class truck llllz ltintricn-
lated in Sophomore year from Brown University!
Psi Upsilon. lirown Unixersity Chapter
URING the momentns fall nf 1921. there was seen on the campus a figure
that reminded the English rlepartment of Iealmocl Crane. The rest of us
soon lcarnctl that this hgnre lielongecl to one W. li. Manning, late of iirown.
,- It would he nnnsnal for a university located on this peninsula to he without
a dozen lanky stndentsg hut Bill is not one of those tall farmers from
, "Down-home." He is so cosmopolitan that no one is quite certain of his
home town, though it is rnmorell that hc once sujnurnerl in Wilmington.
His dress and his manner mark this lean student of chemistry and women. as
a "globe-trotter." Perhaps the acid test of a cosmopolite comes when we run into
him in ont of the way places. The novice at travelling greets us with a remark
concerning the major dimensions of the glohe. Hut not so with "Skinny.,' When
we chance on him in New York. Baltimore. or elsewhere, or when we wake him from
u sonntl sleep as he stands hcfore a show window in Wilmington, his greeting is the
same cheery: i'0h. Hello. there!"
At Plattsburgh in 1922 Manning went 'Z-X. W. 0. I.." oftcner than Linn but
was never caught. With the help of Lady Luck and his friends. liill was ahle to
do the Plattshurgh season on his li. 0. T. C. pay. In addition, he claims, to have
kept a town llapper in smokes during the camp.
One Hundred and Twenty-mm
Illltiitlill RICHARIJ Ytlt:tILURl'f
A. A. lf.: Class trufli ll. lll: Rillt- Cluh
"Sl 1' l'L'i'
I, f OW or when Howard won his title of "Steve" is still an unsolved mystery.
3 As a Freshman, "Steve" was known as 'illed or i'lVlz1c." His brick-red
l 1 locks caused much confusion among the ranks of the wily sophomores, as
' few could he sure whether "Red" wus or was not wearing his Freshman
1' ' headgear. The title. "Steve," suddenly superseded the more or less uncouth
F' ft title of "lied," Now. all over the campus, this fair-skinned, scarlet-locked,
unsophislicaled Junior is known as "Steve"
He is a quiet. unpretentious, unassuming. studious fellow. who seldom tramples
on the rights of his fellow men. but never allows them to violate any of his rights.
Second to his studies comes athletics. Although not a great athlete, he has much
latent ability stored away in his body. Bot who can study both Electrical and Civil
engineering elhciently and still have time .to make an athlete of himself? Evidently.
"Steve" is one of the very few man who. in the fatal first years. took life seriously!
If it is true that patience and perseverance, plus a small amount of brains. will
luring success. then the success of "Steve" is as sure as the rising and falling of the
tides. l-le has ull of these traits and here's a wish from all of us that our "Red."
"lNlac." or "Steve" call him what you will. does as well hereafter as he has done
during his college life.
One Hundred and Twenty-two
' .-.-. .1 ,- -1 . .. ,- ,E-1 ..--.,-W..
.. ,,.,.:A .... . .. .t ,
PURNAL LYNCH MCWHORTER. JR,
Class luolbull ll. lll: Wolf Chemical Club
121-120. he signs himself. But that gives no insight into the gentlemanis char-
acteristics. excepting, perhaps an innate fondness for abbreviation. How-
ever. that trait is common among engineers and therein lies what is most to
be said about "June" He is an engineer: but how different from the
average run! A fellow who is assigned twenty problems in Calculus,
-2, Mechanics, or some of those other subjects so foreign to the Arts Colony,
and can do them after the manner of Mel-120, is not bad-not at all. This
is the procedure:
He walks in after dinner and sits at the bridge table with n pencil, uslipslickf'
and a piece of paper. To keep score? Not much! Between bids he works that
nslipstickv on his assignment so rapidly that he takes time out while the opponent
is thinking and checlfs his result. Truly astounding. What. dear Minerva, thinkest
thou of such a youth? Doubtless that winsnme exponent of Wisdom would answer:
"He beggards description." Nevertlielessfso saw we of him.
His favorite sport is making everybody miserable with a shrill whistle, an ultra-
falsetto voice, on the pieces of the day, and a laughing phonograph record. 0tl1er-
wise. he breaks in the new stones on the path to the Womens' College. But a man
so bright as 4'June" doesnit have to labor for hours over books. A few minutes
and he is through and ready to seize what may come next.
One Hzmdrecl and Twenty-tlrree
i,'Z'.'f-l1.'Q:'.":: 3" je-'A-.-.f 13112-:':i:f:fa'.'-Z.. '.r-s:- -.sa-.1:, w: 1-,'.-1:-.-Igif.-5.--.1 ,. -..--,f .-cgi pg-,,-. -
WILLIAM KENNETH Ml-INDENHALL
Aurs mn Scinntztz
llcvivu' Board lil, lilly Student Council llllg
Business Manager lllue Hen: Druids: Class base-
llall Qllg Class fonthull UD
"M en rl y"
' 3 HEN Ken made his debut into college ranks-coming from George School-
he actually knew how to use "Thee', and "Thou" in their respective places.
One must be very well acquainted with him, however. before he will tell
how he inherited his Quaker traits from some ancestors who came over with
l Billy Penn and his crew of Quaker friends.
Despite the fact that he hails from a previously unheard of village in
Delaware, he has proven the truth of that old adage "a rolling stone gathers
no moss, but picks up ashell of a polish." Even though Ken was exceedingly quiet
and subdued when he dropped into Newark, the sophisticated Sophs say that he was
not so green as he appeared and he was left in comparative peace and quiet. But
when it came to class scraps Ken was always on hand to throw a mean Soph.
Academically he grabbed the hull by the horns and from the word "go" was
thcnceforth master of his lessons. ln more ways than one he took his hold on the
proverbial bull's horns. Finding that his studies were too easy he immediately
set out to be 'isomething" in many of the various campus organizations-and he has
been very successful.
'5Boys, l'll tell you how I rate. A few hundred points either way and the
change in my rating wouldn't be noticeable." Save all your old shoes till he is
graduated because there is to be a Quaker wedding.
One Hmldred and Tlvcnty-four
4'1" .l0llN EDWIN R10ll'l'lMlZR
Orchestra 11, 11, 1117: llnnd 11, 11, IIIJ: Wolf
Cheiuiral Club: Social Science Club
'Ili ' DWIN has been alternately a commuter and a resident student during his
quest for knowledge at the University. However, despite these hindering
changes that he hns made from time to time in the routine of his daily
rg 5 fl schedule he has sucreeded so fur in passing the litmus test of scholarship
1 gh?-Q necessary of a chemical engineer of the Grst 1120.
QQ" Always interesting is Ed's discourse on the subject: K'The use and
abuse of silver spoons and tin-cups." To the uuiniated we might say that
this is a sure means of starting an interesting conversation with Mortimer.
At all times Ed cuts n figure in his kny-det uniform. But one of his most suc-
cessful uppearances was made while attending the Il. 0. T. C. camp at Plattsburgh in
1922. Ed supplemented his O. D.'s with n Samuel Brown leather "puns," and an
officer's cup and crossing the historic Lake Champlain to Burlington, Vermont, passed
several hours parading before the home talent and returning the salutes of the
other ka -dets.
Moiytimefs all broken out with sympathy. We know that when his lady friend
fell over a coal scuttle, Ed seemed to feel worse about it than she did.
One Hundred and Twenty-five
V CllARl.l'IS WINSTON Xll'ltRAY
Alns .tan Scnixrri
Class football tl, Ill: Class truck lit: Class
lvuschall lllg Varsity busrbull lll, llll: Yursily
V, R Q 0 our knowledge Wins never attempted to rob rt bank in his life. We assume
'fi this is due to lack of initiative. ive should like to believe that he has been
Q7 actuated by the honest fear of committing a solecism.
Wx Whatever it is that has kept his escutcheon clean of at least this "con-
tretempsf' we sincerely hope it continues.
lf. for some reason of his own, he should relish the experience ol
rubbing a bank. we fear he would be--as he is in everything he under-
takesfmaterlally successful. He would need neither training nor professional aid.
He would not have to depend on tool kit, explosives, nr spectacular gun play. All
he would require other than his own natural sell' would be a pair of rubber heels.
and this he probably already has. .
Then in the dead of night he could go to the entrance of the bank selected where
he need only burst into one ol' his characteristic t?l glows of self-appreciation.
llefore long the door would yawn widely. and eventually not even the staunchest
vault could refrain from a similar reaction.
lint speaking seriously. Wins. with his good scholarship and his excellent record
as at member of the varsity baseball squad. is one of the quielest and least assuming
men on the campus. If wc waited for him to "toot" his own horn." his praise would
never be sung. lly deeds and not by words he has made Qld Delaware glad to hail
him as a son.
One Hundred and Twenty-six
.lOllN Rlil-ID NlCll0LSON. JR. '
Euzcrunzsu. En mrtrunmc
litttvrml College in his Junior Yiwu' from U. S.
lt is n young muriner,
And he stoppeth nnc nl three,
"By thy henrrlless chin und dull, blank eye,
Now wherefore stopp'st thou mu?"
HE addressed perked up. grinned cheerfully, took rt hitch from force of
hahit from one side of his trousers to the other. and with 21 sweet, girlish
Q voice answered that he was only trying to act natural. A monient's pause'-
l he licked his dry lips, tilted a weather eye at the perfect sky. got up steam
and sailed off under the funny little jump that propels him. His friends
' weren't usea-going" hut they knew the Nuvyis signals. So. like the majestic
battleship that follows after the peppy destroyer, they followed in his wake,
even after he zig-zagged.
Know ye, therefore, hy these signs. ye have nhserved .luhn ll. Nicholson. late of
the Naval Academy, who joined the Junior class of Old Delaware. Whether or
no it was the effect of the drnhhings that the Hens handed to the embryo man-
hundlers in haskethnll or thc fact that his pater resides in Wilmington that caused
this light-weight wrestler tn cast his lot with us, we know not. We care not! He is
here and we are glad to have him.
llis other sport is bridge. His, "That is perfectly damned splendid." spoken in
his mild voice, immediately after a finesse, does not even irritate his opponents. for
'te always apologises for the display of a vulgar show of strength when dealt a
"foul-proof" hand. Because .lack is at gentleman, hy speech and hy action.
One Hundred and Twenty-setwn
ll0llAl,Il'I ALFRED NUNN
Scrub football tll, lllt: Class football llll:
Class track llll: Haig." Club: Vice-President
"Ag." Club tllllz Class baseball ill
Ull first impression of Horace was a dihiclent. unassuming, unsophisticated
young man. with a wonderful crop of blonde, wavy hair, who appeared
azecl with his new surroundings. His early training was quickly changed
after his academic work had taken a firm hold on him, however.
, He always was a hero for work--that is of a concentrated type. How-
, . ever. upon entering Delaware. he learned lmw to get the best possible marks
with the least possible efforts. We can offer in Horace a solution for the
well known question in physics. "lf an irresistible force meets an immovable body.
etc." Notwithstanding l'lorane's delight in listening to some members of his own
class expound their theories on life. he manages to get a little book-learning. He is
just one of those natural savoirs who can beat the Ag department without honing:
and you can never get him to admit he has passed an exam till the marks are out.
Ambitious? Yes. indeed, he possesses this quality in an oversabundant degree.
His ambitions are many and varied. but we sincerely believe he will realize them all.
Briefly enumerated these ambitions are: To make zu "D" in football, to eliminate
all competitions with the women, to get a diploma with but little effort, and to be a
gentleman farmer down in Sussex.
One Hundred and Twenty-eight
l ' x
4::5..-:.1..5:',i3I yy 5g..3.-,.2,':4.:- 2':jg,E,--:','-1-sw'-P:-srsk-.g:. 25.1.1'-z-.-If.-fr1'.'J-::-.--:iz-G."-'Z .1 --2'-I .-'g-Q3 :j.':.1.-ff: .
PAUL DEXll'S'l't-IR OWENS ' '
Class lmsshnll Il, Ill: A. A. E.: Rifle' Club
I in IRM in his conviction that Delaware would know u good man when it saw
Hs 5342 , - 4 -
aww l one. laul shunned the other great universities and came to Newark.
llqi-tj ,ll "Polly" is a chap with dreamy eyes. good form fa ln Adonisl, and a
l "come to papa" smile. His lillle plnything is the piano and the Paderewski-
ous manner in which he Hams the ivories affords no little amusement tu
0 his classmates.
K, M, . .
Prof. Blumherg says that Polly is so quick at drawing that he should
make rt good cow-puncher. He is an all-around athlete with the slide rule and has
shown Hernnlean strength in handling heavy log tables.
Peering into the future we can see nwrc than Fifty per cent of our classmates
principally engaged in the evenings hy the more or less rough art of wrestling nn
the tlnnre floor. Not so with Paul. Instead we can sec him beside the Fireplace
greasing up his slide rule in preparation for the next day's battle with b. t. u.'s and
One Hundred and Twenty-nine
1'I-.'f-Q.1,i:'.5? 5.1-HM-.-.Qt-.11:':-gm.-'a'.w :Ie'.2-.::-H:f2'.3:.Q'.1.'-5: 5:f'1'.'.4::'.'2-21.-E.-'Ji .1 -.:-.f ,.':.13 x-J'.p'5t-1 1
CLIFFORD BANKS PRICE
Am-s Ann Scn-:Nite
Clnss funtbnll til: Scrub fuutlmll ill: Varsity
footbull ill, Illl: Class bnsehnll tlll
OME few men are happily endowed with the faculty of leadership, but a
worthwhile student hody must include followers with independent ideas.
V Independence is the keynote of Pricie's makeup. Most of Cliffs spare time
' 1 ., : t is spend at football, golf, cards, argument, and at the YV. C. D. Price has,
Q1 1,2 1, since his Freshman year. developed, by persistance and ability, into one of
,- . t our best football players. Between seasons he "shoots golfsf' At night
whenever four men gather together at cards in the "Domus," Cliff is sure
to be one of them. He claims the championship of Harter Hall in that great game,
For years Price has told us in no uncertain terms that he was a woman-hater.
He vainly tried to start a Bachelors' Club among the Dormitory dwellers. But all of
this is a bluff to cover his true feelings. He and the watchman have been competing
for laurels ns the must frequent. masculine visitor at our sister institution on Depot
Road. 'l'hnugh he refuses to breath her name, it is rumored that Price is soon to
join that well known matrimonial organization of which Linn and Carr are charter
One Hundred and Thirty
1, ...L,,:g- 23: vi :vm . .Q -.,.Q,.:,.-t-I-.11?-At-.g,s,,:,-.gl:.,..-.-.1-.-, Q':1-J:-::-.-1:15.-E.-'.'f .1 -..--..f' .. :'jJ1.g,-:rf-. .
JOHN HENRY SCHAEFER
Student Council II, Ill: Secretary Student Coun-
cil KIIU: Varsity loothull Clll: Captain Class
fnnthnll III: President Class tlllg President
lllue Lantern KID: Druids: Class track CI, Il,
llll: A. A. E.: Vice-I'resident Chemical Clnh
fllllc Associate Editor Illne Hen: Review Board
CID: Varsity Club
football field tn the cl-t s room and the other spheres In many activities
ne have seen htm 'rind ln: teeth one all he had to the task and come
through the ntnnu. And tn face of defeat ue have seen luln rise to do
if .Q at things that he would never have done under favorable conditions. An
,f iudomituhle spirit is one of his chief assets.
A conhrmed lover of the pipe. M.loluiny," according to all laws and
also the standard set hy Dr. Foster, is a man, a gentleman. We do not mean to
idealize him when we say the wreath of smoke is usually over his head.
A smoker, Schaefer is. naturally, a man onc can engage in thoughtful discussion,
one whose opinions and advices are studied and dependahle.
The generalship which he has displayed on the gridiron is characteristic of all
his activities. Determined, keen-minded. and energetic he has done things and can
he expected to do more. Is it any wonder that he has already decided who his
supplementary half will he some of these fine days?
C RIT and Ability, we should say, are ,Iohnny's outstanding qualities on the
One Hundred and Thirty-mm
1 K, , , .. .1.-.,.:..-41 I, V.,-,Af ,.-.11 :-1-.-f-n
. ,.,. - .3 .x.,A1,-:.:.-W.-1-,t1., K. ,N -A .. . . . . i, . ,.- 1-.
l WILIIUR SAULSBURY SLIHUCKLEY
Anrs Ann SCIENCE
W Hillsboro, Dvlawnrr'
. - -
Unss truck tl, ll, IIIJ: Srrub imc-4 tlt: Assist-
:xnt llntnig:vl'tl'1u'k lllll: Cheer lmaleivr tll. llll:
Fnnlligllts Club lil: Class fxmlhnll llll
,xv fx lonver the toun null surelx he placed on every map inthe country Wilbur s
interest about college are dnlded between lns track manager-lup and lns
loxe for the hurdnuud Qpealtlnb of the latter interest. allow lla to slate
Q 1,2 l ' that here is a youth uf no mean terpsechorean ability. We distinctly remem-
YYQ l her the fact that t'Shock's" appearance at Delaware fnund him a far dilierent
lad than he now is. He was quiet and peaceful then, hut now. Oh. now!-
As a student Wilbur seems tn carry nn, though we frankly admit the mystery
of it. Al his present rate of speed there is no danger of his presence lacking when
the sheepskius are distributed.
"Shock" is on the whulm' a very amiahle, congenial, pleasant companion with
taking ways. in fact. thatis how he gels his room decorations. The class is greatly
attached to Wilbur and looks with grief upon the time when he shall depart tn enter
the greater University of life. Here we predict nothing but success for him and he
knows he has our best wishes in all his undertakings.
Ii0CK" comes from some obscure place "down state." but if he lives much
., : 1 ' ' . . " 2 ' . ' '
One Hundred and Thirty-two
CLIF!-'ORD ASBURY SMITH Q
Annes Ann Sumner:
Wilmington, Delaware l
Blue Hun Board: Footliglus Club ll, Il. Illli l
Secretary 1-'tuutliglxts Club lllllg Varsity Club
Minstrels ll, Ill: l'rize-winner, Annual Paraulv
U, ll, IIIM Class football ll. lll: Scrulu foot-
lutll tll: Proctor, llarlcr llnll llll
foremost uhistllst the tvhtstlinffest of them all lXo mlustrel pep fest
any other campus entertainment uonld he complete utthout Flxf and his
hlrd like music It is indeed a calamity thu his weight is ton great for the
average limb. else he could well lake the part of the feathery chorus in the
' jungle scene of Shakespeareis famous offering. nf'lHl'Ill8I.,, '
Clif's ability as an entertainer, lmwever. is not confined to his mellow
whistle. We cnn't proceed without recognition of his work as a blackface comedian
and character work in campus thentricals of higher planes.
Smitty's tramping ground is the world. ln Spring. when he discards his hooks
and hids the Profs fond fart-nells. he usually shakes the dust of America from his
feet and sails the mighty main. We can picture now the nnhle ship battling its way
through troubled seas. Hut there on the decks strides nur classmate. His serene
countenance-tlle result of many turhulent voyages--quiets the nnreasoned fear of
the crew. All's well. Smith will see them through.
And in the Fall when wc return to nur Alma Mater, eagerly we hang on the
words of our travelled classmate, wishing we too might share his epoch-making
But pardon us if we have seemed to jest. Clif's never failing optimism and his
Serious altitude towards learning cause us to cherish his friendship and seek him
as a companion.
HIS corpulent young man with .1 b:1nker's mien is none other than Delaware's
' '- "':,.' .' 'N , -:.or
Ono Hundred and Thirty-tIu'cc
if-: '-LI.-I-'. .21 is g-.'A.f.1tgf-.-.' 1-9 1z--5:.a:52-.1:,1-.1,'-11'-.-.14ez-JJ-::-'.-1-5.-3.-'Qi ,- .-.31 1-,'-,-,-.,..
EUGENE MORRIS SMITH
A. A. E.
MITTY," otherwise known as "The Mathematical Wizard," or some equally
endearing name, is a duPont High School man of great accomplishments.
Heinnvek, after painstaking researches. states that 'SGene" can knock down
an "A" in any course as easily as Solomon was able to rope in a wife. He
gl. is loud in his vituperalinns against the carelessness of some of the engineer-
. .L . ing 'Lprofsf' To thnse who are not intimately acquainted with "Gene." his
"Dam'f1-care" attitude is diflicult to understand. But tn his "siclekicks" and
classmates, he carries sense, as well as nonsense. under his uncut fur.
Where we find our young Elsmere prodigy bursting forth in all of his glory.
is in Steam Engines class. Here, even the exhuusing endurance quizzes cannot sub-
due him. Truly, we fear he agrees with the historical tablets of the Queen of Sheba,
wherein Khaki tells us that the first 700 questions are the hardest.
For this most extraordinary Smith. we have hut one hope-that his college
education will teach him where to go on Sunday evenings. We trust, however, to
find his name on thc roster of famous engineers of the U. nf D.. and that at no
i ,. g
One Hundred and Thirty-four
l-'REl'lEltltf lli-INSON SMITH t
Anus mn Scnzmzt:
Cxtptnin lfreslintun littskvtlnlll 'l'v:un ill: Class
huskuthull II, Il, HU: Wolf Chemical Club:
Fnotliphts Club tlllz A. A. E.: Review liourd
Ill, llll: lilue lien liourtlg Chi Rho Round
E 'I' E
' RED is a member of that well known American family, the Smiths. the
which tltere.is nouev whicher. Few of us have not at some time or other
wi!-fl: heard of this prolific family. Some years ago there was a Smith in the
Senate. One of the heroes of the World War was n Smith. Smith is a name
L, , ,
J! indelibly written in the medical annals through the "coughin" business.
Thus Fred came to our midst nith n remarkable pedigree behind him.
At times we have thought that he emulated his ancestors when he left off
shaving a few days and he gained a bushy crop of black beard. lt is rumored that
he uses a blowvturch to clear his face after such occasions.
XVe hesitate, probably without reason. to say that the world will ever look up lo
Fred but we know the girls will always look around nt him. His curly black hair, his
dark eyes, and impressive manner. is a last edition of the best combination of Rumen
and Lotlmrio. "Phil" is what we sometimes call him. Let us say it is because of
his interest in the Round Table and other liable activities.
One Hundred cmd Thirty-live
.1 .' -3 , .. s.. .Q-,.. 1.02. '..,.:1+3.'1.-i.,3-3. 5.1-,3..4. ..q5-1-.35-Q-Z-1.-.:..-,'f .34-Ar .'-,jig-f',-big
.IABIES ELBERT SXIYTH
"Agn" Club: Class lmscbull tlll 5 Class track llll
5 IMMIE, the only Ag commuter in the .lunior class, although he seldom
speaks of it, is fur more renounced as un agricnlturisl than most of us
'S 7 ' . . . .
ig t think. By reason of his great source of knowledge, which he has gained
, t 1
7' from experience, and his willingness to help others, he has become a criter-
tr 'f ion in his profession at Chatam, Pennsylvania.
Y Indeed none of us had ever heard of Clmtam until Jim went there a
few years ago and put it on the nntp. llur now, scarcely a week passes with-
out our hearing that some farmer of Chatam has stopped at Mr. Smyth's farm and
learned the latest method of grape pruning or has been enlightened on such problems
as dairy equipment or some other agricultural subject as expounded by the dis-
tinguished authority from "down at that there college."
Every week Jim receives n letter from "up country" which makes us believe
that he is uut only a good farmer but that he is also a Hhigh light" in the social
world, With such splendid beginnings in this life. it is needless to say that this
"blue-eyed blond" fmeaniug Jimi. will reach his cherished position. chief editor
of "The Country Gentleman."
One Hundred and Thirty-six
VINCEN1' TEMPONE X '
Aims :mu Snnzwcs
Scrub lontbull lllll: Clnss basketball llt:
HIS little. sawed-oli' piece ol' humanity hails from the w. k. wilcls of South
ji X' Philadelphia and it entered the University of Delaware in September, 1920.
32 At the close of his first year Vinny was smitten by the idea of going to Penn
State but after one semester there he pulled the black sheep stunt emulating
the bud penny.
' After reference to the Deans archives we feel we may speak most highly
of Tcn1poue's scholastic' record as he has sailed through the various seem-
ingly insurnmuntnble obstacles nf the civil engineering course with ease. At least
he is able to hit n straight course to W. C. D.
His ambitions range from being n bank president to the leading civil engineer
in the country. All that we can say is that if he keeps up his present standard ol
work he should realize either goal. Stay with him girls and you will wear jewelry.
We know very little of his life outside of the University. but every now unrl
then a letter in a blue envelope comes filtering through. There must be a girl in
thc case. causing the plot to thicken. as it were.
Tru la, Vinny. be careful and remember thc motto of the Order of the Red Lump.
One Hundred and Thirty-seven
,225 -,4 ..,, .,1,,.- V ., . .... .. .,,. ,. ., ,-,tn
JAMES EDWIN TILGHMAN
Alrrs AND SCHZNCE
Capt' Charles, Virginia
lfontlipxhts Clult ll, ll, llll: Varsity ltliustrels
ll. Ill: l"rizv:-winucr Annual Parade ll, ll, llliq
Social Science Club
HOIXABLY the most handsome man in college, probably nolg but nevertheless.
lr! Jimmy Tilghman is the lrest non-note reading pianist who ever selected the
xv: University of Delaware as the place ut which to acquire "the higher knowl-
edge." The things that Jimmie can do to and with the ivuries lmeaning
- -' piano keysl would make Zcz Confrey. if he could hear him. weep with envy.
, lint, perhaps, Jimmy has established a wider reputation as an aesthetic
and iuterpretative dancer than as u musician. If reports are to be trusted,
Jimmie made his debut into the college world with a dance, and further reports
indicate that he danced more than once after his dehut. At least, it is common
knowledge. that when other subjects become boring that Jimmie's dances allurd
topics for interesting-yea. even thrillinggconversation.
But versatile piano-hammering and propelling a talented foot are not the only
accomplishments of this Virginian Adonis. Jimmie struts in the white of the foot-
lights and he is a Tliespian of no mean ability. He plays bridge. and for this reason
it is often contended that he should have entered the Engineering School instead
ol' that of Arts and Sciences. He attends classes and does many other and various
things too numerous to he inscribed here.
But despite all. Jimmie is a student occasionally. a friend always, and a man,
a gentleman indeed.
Ont' Hunrlrcd and Thirty-eight
5'Z-."L1.-25:31 ri 5.14 N--.,-,-31.11s'f1jg,3:-'Q'.w 1-52 ras:-H:.-1'.51.15.15-11'--. 5-'I1'.'5'J2'.'-:-1-'L-'-'1 .2 ---"-.+' .-'JQ2 :j.".g-'fra .
CLARI-INCE JAMES UNDERWOOD
Varsity husehull ll. Ill: Vic:-'President Class
23 tllllg Athletic Council KID: Varsity Cluh
'13 OR several years Mike has heen a head-liner not only at Old Delaware hut
in amateur baseball circles m and about Wilmington, his home town. Our
It Alma Mater has never had a sweeter short-stop since the day when the
Blue and Gnld's history on the diamond first began. Not only a good
fielder, Mike is also a dangerous man with the stick. With him in the
' A line-up the coach has only to worry about a successor for Mike after
Mike "joined out" at Delaware with the class of 1923, but in his Junior year
"pneumonia" got twn hard stalas at him and forced him to mark time a year.
incidentally costing Delaware '23 n good man. But what was a loss to '23 was a
gain to '24i.
In his under-classman days Mike. always quiet, seemed thoroughly satisfied to
he with the gang. The dance-floor seldom heheld him. But suddenly in his .lunior
year he hegan to educate his feet. He came to he a regular customer at our jigs.
Some say it was through the Parkside Club that this demure lad had the terpsichorean
nrt 'iforcedv upon him.
Then came the balmy days. But Mike is as ever a quiet, unassuming, and
thoroughly dependable classmate. He will be one whom ue'll he glad to meet after
time passed us out into the ucrool--crool world?
One Hundred and Thirty-niow
:.-.,-3.L 3',I ,, .L.':.-.-,.z.:,.a-Aalt-jg,vgp :ly'.w'-,::.a31,xj:,.r:.1,'- 5-'::'.'1':1'.'Y'11--5.-'-'Z .1 .:'.-QE ij- 1115? r
I-'lt ANKLYN TAYLOR VANSANT
A. A. li.: Class lmsclmll il, llli Rille tflub
l' A I'
HE train pulled slowly into Delaware avenue station fwilmingtonl. A cloud
1 of dust was seen traveling out the avenue which, when it came closer. was
found to enshroud a good-looking young fellow with black hair. He swung
up on the rear platform of the last car. as the train left the station. We
smiled sympathetically ami he sat next to us and began to talk. Thus. our
' acquaintance with "Butch" was started.
"Butch" is one of the most industrious n1embers of the Junior class. He
is an ardent devotee of the gentle art of dancing and is far more at home on the
wooden way than any other place!with one possible cxeeptionghe simply loves
When "Butch" blows into Newark in his famous light hat and overcoat. everyone
asks who the distinguished looking personage is. We don't wonder at that. however.
for he aetually resembles the Prince of Wales. In some way. "Butch" used to remind
us of the famous King Henry VIII. but he certainly has reformed. We oller no
explanation, but you. gentle reader. having experience with such matters. can furnish
your own solution.
Here we shall leave "Bntclt" to his favorite diet of oyster slews and ham
sandwiches. while we expose his few remaining classmates. liut a final word-Never
ask "Hutch" the time. He never knousl
One Hundred and Forty
nj, 1,-:, 13: H . '..- 311 t-:'ji:t.-'av :ls 1 :'.p:a.-1,n3:.j.-.1.'- 5-'r1'.'I-Ru'f:1:-'?.-'-Z .1 ----.f .- FEE f!5I1t":fj-
.l0lIN DAVIDSON Wll.l,l.-HIS
Attrs Axn Stittaxtii:
Varsity foulhall tll. llll: Captain Varsity foot-
hall lllll: Varsity haskt-tlmll tll. llllz Class
D-otlntll tll: Class haskt-tlutll tl. Il. Illlz Cap-
tain Class lluskethall lllll: Class Track ill:
Stuth-nt Council ll. ll. llll: Athletic Council
lllll: llre-simlettl Class '23 tllll: Druids: Presi-
th-ut llarter Hall Shah-ul Gnu-rnnn-at :tsszat-Ea'
lion: Captain Varsity llttskvllutll tllll
X . .
1 EHIND these ruhhcr-tired "specs" is one of those hig-hearted characters that
t hy a forceful disposition. modified with kinclliness, acquires a large following
,gigs of friends.
Sorrel-headed and possessed with an enthusiastic nature, lack goes in
l f-fx for all he does with a whole heart. Football. baskehall. track, andfon the
,. ' ' " side-hoxing are Jack's main interests. The joy of seeing him plow through
the line of an npposing eleven. the pleasure of sfeing him fighting for his
college every minute of play on the haskelhall llnor, and his whole-hearted interest
in every thing he does will always he remembered hy those who have known him
at Delaware. 'il-lotdurn" is his hy-word and one of the many things which, in our
sphere. are distinctly Jack.
Naturally amhitious and inclined to hitch his cart to a star. lack. however, in
one instance purposefully allowed his goal to he helnw the heights. That was in
selecting the future author nf his meals. Shunning the head-dietitian, he poured
his attentions at the fool of the assistant-with success.
We are always glad to grasp his hi,-1 "pair" and know the pleasure we will
experience in the years to come in the handshake that indicates the character behind it.
One Hundrcfl and Forty-one
l ' GEORGE EISLER WILLIS
, Et.Ec1'lucAl. I'1Nt:lNI-:turns
A, A. E.
1 A, HIS lanky memher of the Class of '24 is one of the most prominent men in
"O that exclusive social sct of students known as the commuters. George has
Af? e f so little to say that this fact probably accounts for the fame which he has
1QmSy acquired. We have a very clear conception of those days when the little
y rerl cap was prevalent and what a striking ligure Willis presented as he
W 4 strode across the campus, like a detective in search of some new clue, but
really going for the 5:15 or the 7:11.
George hitched his wagon to a star upon entering the University by taking up the
study of that mysterious art, electricity. If a law of cause and ellect can he derived
from the time that he spends in the drawing room and the amount of electricity that
is consumed we have not the least fear of his success.
Like most young men of high ideals, George is interested in a special member
of that sex which is so tlillerent from man und it is not something of present interest
for we know for a fact that the two have known one another for n long time. It is
quite frequently that we meet this young couple on the streets of Wilmington and of
course we think of our associations with the young mun hoth in the present and times
gone by. It is true that George is not very well known in University circles, hut it
is also true that no one ever really knows a genius.
One Hundred and Forty-two
pf 1:.131':gfi,i,-4-:1l9'. P'-J:-':.'5.'.Q:..5:.f." 2: .TT :','.-::-.'-23.-P. -'JZ .1 -.wg ELecriuc1u. Esomeiinlnc ,
RALPH NICHOLAS WINTERS 1
Ocean City. N. .l.
Class lmschnll flll: A. A. l-I.
X F we judge a mnn by his name, we should get the impression that this man
is a cold and blustery individual. Hut the reverse is quite true of Winters.
And if we judge a man by his slow movements about the campus, we should
at once describe this man as a very backward fellow, with little or no "pep."
However, one who receives so many letters as llalph receives, cannot be
termed "slow" in the modern conception of that word! So we must cast
aside the second thought. K
Since coming to Delaware, Ralph has forsaken the basketball court for the
dancing Hoor, mainly because he hnds it more enjoyable to elude the sleepy eyes
of a patroness, than to avoid the hawk-like eyes uf a referee.
Nvinters never reads fiction and for a time we believed him to be opposed to
Romanticism. in all of its forms. We prided ourselves of the fact that we had
among us a young man who was immune to youthful dreams and fancies. But lo!
What. a Fall we had when we learned that Winters spends Summers at Ocean City,
waiting to Spring to the assistance of some fair young lady, struggling in the
clutches of King Neptune! indeed. being a life guard is about as romantic as any
occupation of which we can think und. consequently. we have decided that Winters
is just like almost all fellows. after all.
u u i
v: n '
'nn , f'
1, 'Ll' '
i , '
One Hundfrcd and Forty-three
JAMES MANNERS CIIIPMAN, 192-1,
Burn. November 13, 1902
Died, Dt-ren111er 15, 1920
Four lm more the heal 0' lhe sun,
Nor lhe furious wink-r's ragesg
Thou thy worldly task llasl dune,
nmv nr vom- am u en uv wwes.
H I ,. , l I ' nl , u E
ROBERT NVALKER, 192-I
Horn, Oclnbvr 31, 1901
Died, Dent-nlber 6, 1920
Ona Hmldrctl and Forty-four
"" "!' ""' " 'W' '!"""' EE3E11IElIIEfIZfI...,. ..,..
.V f:ff21 ' ai
'NINGTON 5' R
. .-'. ..-. I : 1, . w
f:!!3'ENEif3EiEiI2iTE' Z' IFEX!"
0 e Hu el ed a d Forty-five
flxner 6. :f'Hc0Iurmir x
Q- fff-ff' -Y za
O Hrld dFIy
- .-- .. rt.. -- .. .,...,-,,-,. .vw ,. .. ,A '.5.,,-,4.,'...-
1 W' i
1' .-g ,..,-.aux ,f..,f sum- '- . . -. -. . so - s. ., .- .. , I ... . .l '
'Gills Ziisturg nf the Qllass uf '25
W0 years ago we discovered that we were at college. The Class of '24-
enlightened us upon this. Later we became aware that we were in
college. 'iDoc" Foster convinced ns of this.
5X -. Our first nights at Delaware were made memorable by impromptu
LJ shower baths and by immersion in the 'Tonntain of Youth," better
known as the campus horse-trough. We were also annointed with
iodine and allowed to entertain the residents of Newark with a pajama
parade. This was our debut into the "socia life" of college.
,3 After several weeks of this so-called 'isocial life." we decided that
we needed an organization. We organized with the following officers:
President, Harry Jackson, Vice-President, "Kid" Franceg Secretary,
'iTed" Wells: Treasurer. "flick" Rinardg Historian, K. D. Civan.
Under the masterful guidance of this quintet, we "pulled" off our
banquet inunediately after the Thanksgiving recess. Not one of our
number was missing--that is, at the beginning of the banquet. Good
fellowship and "high spirits" characterized the affair. Later, at the
theatre, ullillu Moore, influenced by the nhigh spirits," made his first appearance
upon the professional stage. Although hc was not exactly successful, "Bill's,' efforts
were appreciated. After the theater, the party broke up with our famous yell:
'AY-E-A. 'l'wo-Bits." We then returned to Newark "dumber and happier."
After the banquet we lead a fairly uneventful life until the mid-year examina-
f r We
tions. A few of our number succumbed, though the majority survived these pitfalls,
designed by the faculty to make lite miserable for those who enjoy college life.
Shortly after the first of February, when we were looking forward to a priod of
neutrality. the Sophornores committed their first and only "faux pas" of the year!
they attempted to establish a new course at Delaware, namely: Barbering 1 8: 2.
They tried to practice it on ns. But we, unlike Sampson, became mighty after the
loss of our locks and the Campus before Harter Hall became strewn with the fresses
of the 'iSopbs." Thus we won our Hrst victory, and lived happily ever after-until
the June "exams"
We furnished eight men for the different Varsity teams, namely: Football, H.
Jackson. "Doc" Steele, McKelvieg Basketball, H. Jackson, "Ruiz" Lovellg Baseball,
H, Jackson, McCormick, Hochg Track, MKid" France, S'Doc', Steeleg Rifle-Team,
The following Fall we returned as Sophomores, with our numbers slightly dimin-
ished. For this year, we elected to lead us. "Mac" McCormick, as Class Presidentg
Vice-President, "Johnny" Leachg Secretary, 6'Dick" Long, Treasurer, "Corny"
Tilghman, and Historian, "Tank" Civan. As Athletic Council representative, and as
Student Council representative, "Dick" Hoch and "Hick,, Rinard were chosen.
One Hiunircd and Forty-sctlcn
3: 33 g.x3,',,1q..2' 2-3:24. ,n'.p,,.a-31531,:Pg-.21-.'.'5-'::-,'.-::-.--5.1.-5.--.3 ,, 4.3.33 :g::.gr:g1 .
'Uhr Qiisturg nf the Qllzwa nf '25
Awaiting our reception was a large aggregation of wide-eyed. open-ntoulhcd.
freckled-faced specimens of lnnnanity. commonly known on the Campus as "rats."
We duly became acquainted with these species of "student collegiiu and tried to
make them feel at home. After the usual preliminary skirmishes hetween the two
classes, the day of the class fight dawned "Might and clear." Since we considered
this a holiday. we requested several of the prominent members ot' the class of '26
to accompany us on a joy ride into the "wilderness," outside of Newark. They
eagerly and joyfully accepted. Much to our regret they were unuhle to return in
time to participate in the day's frolics. The class of '25 romped oil' the field with
A few weeks later. suhprrna- were serted to certain rats, summoning them to
appear in their own defense lvefore the annual conclave of the ancient order of the
Kangaroo Court. Said court was convened at the usual time. at the usual place and
was attended hy a large and enthusiastic gallery of upperclassmen. The accused
were brought hefore the court to plead their cases and were given sentences of such
punishment as had been previously fixed as Htling for their misdemeaners.
S0 far this year we have furnished four men for the Varsity sports: Mclielvie,
and i'Sook" Jackson for foothallg France, C-ihson, ltlclielvie, and Jackson in has-
After all our rough life we. as Sophnmores. have decided to put away childish
things and to look forward to two years of hard work, and serious study.
W' 'half' rw-no -was
fe: Xef- f u 'i
, KL 9 I N Q1
F69 s.. :rife
One Hundred and Forty-eight
P. ARUNAH ARMSTRONG
CHARLES P. BLEST I
FRANK L. BR.IuI-'IEI.n
ROGER W. CANN
ROBERT W. CGNLI'
LEo F. CONNELL
LEONARD S. CREW
KENNETH J. CROTIIERS
FRANK J. CUMMINGS
HAROLD L. DANIELS
ROBERT B. DAVIS
JAMES H. DEl'LlTY
WILLIAM M. DONALDSON
DAVID M. DOUGHERTY
Aucusrus M. FISHER
CILIRLES A. Fox
RALI-I-I L. FRANCE
FRANK I. G.IR.xTwA
CHARLES W. GIBSON
CHARLES A. GILL
KENNETH D. GIVAN
FRANZ K. GRADWOHL
CHARLES E. GREEN
PETER A. GREEN
ALLEN G. HAWLEY
M, FR.xNcIs HASTINGS. JI
One Hundred and Forty-11iIIc
A. Sz S
A. S S
A. X S
A. S S
A. S S
A. 8: S
A. S: S
A. S S
A. 3: S
A. X S
A. 81 S
A. lk S.
Camden, N. J.
North East, Md.
Penns Grove, N. J.
North East, Mil.
W. C.xRLIsI.Is HATI-IIr:r.IJ
I-l0w.xRD F. HEDGER
EARI. J. Hsimnmzcrc
RALIIII K. Hocx
.lonx S. HoI'rEcIcI:R
F. C0uR'rL.xNn HOUGIITON
Rvssizr. P. HuN'r
HOWARD C. HURFF
WII.I.I.IIvr S. JACKSON
I.AB.xRIn: L. J.xocARn
RALPH W. JONES
RICIIARD A. JONES
1'lI:RBI:R'r P. KIRK
ALBERT V. KREWATCII
I'IIaRIn:Rr H. LANK
W. Jsrrnls LANK
JUIIN G. LEACI1
RICIIAIID G. LONG
l-'lzixcis X. I.0rE1.L
H.IRInIc C. LOWBER
JOHN AlACiilllllliAY, JR.
IRWIN E. NIATIH-IR
IiI.IIIi:R C. MCCORMICK
WI1.I.IAM D. JUCKELVIE
l7i:.iNcrs G. lxllI.!.ZiR
ERNEST H. lllll.l.lKl-IN
.ll i nnin'
,, . ..
Bi I 1"
A. Sz S.
A. K S.
A. X S.
A. K S.
A. Sk S.
A. Sr S
A. S S.
A. 34 S.
A. 8 S.
Elmer, N. J.
West Berlin, N. .l.
Kansas City, Mo.
llridgepnrf., N. J.
Kenneth Square, I'n,
North East. Mil.
One H1nIdI'ed and F
,.. .. ... .,. .. ,..,T.f. .. ..,. ..--. .N ,. .. ,- ,- -1-.---,-...
.J..3,, ,- ,,, v.A..,...,,f..A,,,:m,.....:.,.......,...,....... .. ..., .- .. , p,,1,-,-. .5
JOHN R. Mui-11.10
Jonx J. N.-XUGHTON
J. FRANCIS NEIDE
P.n'1. R. RINARD
GEORGE H. SEITZ. JR.
Pnl. A. Simw
GEURGE M. Snusrnn
RALPH S. SIECIUST
J. PAUL Stuawis
.lunN C. SNYDER
CHARLES D. SPAID
PAUL P. STEELE
C0RNm.n1s A. TILGHMAN "Tillie"
A1.FRt:n H. TURNER
T. Russtzt. TURNER
J. XVINSTON XVALKER
FRANCIS K. XVARNER
One Hmzrlrcd and Fifty-mza
A. S: S
A. S S
A. K S
A. S S.
A. Sc S.
A. Sz S.
A. St S.
A. S S.
A. St S.
A. S S.
, 'K .47 -
City Point, Va.
SOPHOMORE CLA SS
1ET5I'IEl'lfEI'fIEIIElE I.5C'CTEIITIETIE'IEEIEIfTIEfIfIETIIEITlE'I2Tl'!fEfEL'3fII3IR'.CiT?......L"f""""'a:...!" .rl JI?
Hjnscply gli. Gly:-rpnk
4: t 5 5. 1 .-, E.,.:,.,,.., -.1.3-.3-.,p:.sf,:,g:1,:.,:g.z1 g-'::-JJ-::'.-1:11.-E.--.'t .1 -..--.f ,-3.33 :jipg-'nw
gljreslpttzxn gllairg male
1.4 Slory More Easily lmaginerl Than Dcscribedj
vo 23 NCE upon a time, when the birds were enjoying their morning songs, a
M 3' number of Freshmen entered the University of Delaware.
N , There were few equals and no superiors to this phantasmagoria of
V6 personalities who hoped to make this world a bigger and better place
K I in which to live. They were men of brawny arms and their hearts
were like those of lions. They had a feverish desire to be like those
J men who lived out in the great open spaces.
The Fresh were poor but honest: therefore, they steadily rose like
the moon in all its glory. Thx play pf the lelttrss urpslri' relignshsuprenae
in the memory of everyone. ew iours e ore tie rust t e ros ,
like the bounding bellows, swept everything before them. With bated
breath the heartless Sophomores hid themselves from view of the
devouring Freshmen. Truly, the Frosh were the proud possessors of
the cam Jus for a short time.
Onlone certain evening the Commons were entirely lacking of
Freshmen. Immediately. the Sophomores journeyed to Wilmington in
order to try and hinder the functioning of the banquet. lt is needless to say that
the Frosh were only having a little fun with the second-year men.
One afternoon when the Freshmen had nothing to do, they decided they would
like to elect some class olhcers. "Whity', Cherpak was elected President: "Lew"
Kramer. Vice-Presidentg "Ducky" Carlou, Secretaryg 'il.en" Jones, Treasurer, and
"Pat" Leah ', Historian.
liy unyunfortunate mistake on the part of the Freshmen, the Sophomores won
the class track meet. Honorable mention must be given to the Freshmen that placed.
They were: l"rettyman, Robinson, Evans, Baxter. Leahy and Gregg.
In football, "Lew" Kramer surprised everyone hy his defensive workg "Dutch"
Weggenmanu. in his first Varsity game made a name for himself by pulling a ninety-
yard run that saved Delaware front defeat, and. "Whity" Cherpak played part of
the season as Varsity quarterback. All three of these boys received Varsity letters.
The others who gave valuable services to the team were Torbett, Barkley, Messick,
Ladd. Graham, Eyre. Mannix, and Hanson.
After the class football game it seems the Sophomores were the worse for wear.
Naturally. the score was Freshmen. lil: Sophnmores. 0000.
"Rudy" Heinold starred in "The Magistrate." The other Freshmen in the cast
were Levy. Yanowitz, and Leahy. ".Iimi' Grant acted as stage manager.
As for journalism. the contributors llt is alleged that these men caused Lord
Northrlil'f's death on account of jealonsyj to the L'Review" were Hanson, Robinson,
I-leinold. liliehurg. King, Chalfant, and Leahy.
The Class of '26 showed that they had the deepest respect for Old Delaware.
They gave all they could to make 1922-23 a success.
k'l'l:e' Freshmen offer their loyalty and good-fellowship to the Upperelassmen.
Sha 'e . . .
One Hnnrlrerl and Fifty-Eve
John N. Abbott
John T. Ash. Jr.
li. Sanford Ashby
Raymond ll. Atkins
Francis W. Barkley
William P. Baxter
Preston K. Beck
Edward B. Berry
I. Watson Belts. Jr.
John P. Blackstone
G. Jones lloines
Walter L. Brittingham
.losepli W. Cannon
W. Nelson Cannon
james B. Corey
William P. Carlon
Carlisle B. Carpenter
William J. Carroll
David C. Cathcart
J. David Chalfant, Jr.
,losepli N. Clierpack
T. lVlucDonough Clown
Vaughn S. Collins
N. Howard Collison
Lrnnboin L. Craig
Harold J. Crooks
Thomas C. Curry
.lesse C. Davis
William ll. Draper
Wallace G. Dutclier
Marvin L. Ewing
Alfred W. Eyer
Carl L. Fclt, Jr.
Maurice A. Frazier. Jr.
lra A. Garhntt
Henry L. Cass
James W. Graham, .lr.
James W. Grant
.. 1 H
Haddonfield, N. .L
New Britain, Conn.
One Hundred and Fifty-sir
Kcnnclh A. Grant
llalph W. Gregg
Eclward G. Groves
G. Massey Gum
LeRoy M. llaitscll
A. Murray Hanson
llobert 0. Hayes
William ll. Hill
Alton li. Holihs
W. Orville Hoey
Mertan H. Houk
Arthur li. Hudson
ll. Dudley Johnson
Clifford E. Jones
John C. Jones
ll. Leonard Jones
Thomas M. Jones
Charles S. King. Jr.
H. Leon King
James C. King, Jr.
Lewis H. Kramer
Harold 0. Ladd
Francis D. Leary
J. Edward Lewis
William P. Livermore
Darrel F. Long
William P. Lorrl
Cecil C. Lynch. Jr.
James W. Marshall
James E. Marvil
John F. Mayer
C. Emerson hlnxwell
Harley K. ll'lcCahe
I-lahhart K. McCoy
liaymonrl J- McGovern
"f i Ulu
One Hundred and Fifty-seven
A. Sz S
A. Sz S
A. Sa S
.1 .. -, A ..,..,- ,R-, ,.:...,-.M
Henr B. McVauUh Jr.
Harrington S. Mezsick
,l. Morris Miller
William B. Miller
A. Paul Mnnigle
l". Asher Murray
C. Irvin 0'Donuld
.lames A. Paradise
William S. Patterson
.lohn E. Phillips
Samuel U. Phillips
William H. Peirson
Leslie L. Pippin
Milman E. Prettyman
.l. Earl Pryor
Roger W. Pusey
G. Raymond Reltew
Ralph W. Robinson
Arch E. Rowan
Abraham A. Simon
Donald W. Stewart
Edward G. Stewart
Len J. Sweeney
Roger C. Taylor
Henry XV. Thompson
Richard W. Torbert
Eugene E. Toy. Ir.
l.eRoy B. Truitt
Stanley R. Van Dyke
E. Earle Yveggenmann
Hayman A. Yanowitz
..F G U
31 S. Delmar
West Chester. Pu.
S: S. Vineland. N. J.
St S. Newark
S. llnltimore, Md.
S. Hurhcsnn, Del.
Ocean City. N. J. l
8: S. Bridgeville
E. New Castle
Sr S. Wilmington
One Hnndrvd and Fifty-riuht
" 5OCl Alf
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S? ' aijq.
EEEYQTWM IMQTQEQTM UNSC
H u nd
,A-.Az J. ,J g ' 7-,-.13-1-:ing-4-5 z':5:.E:31.'.1:.:-.1,'- '::','f-:zz-iii-'F.-'.'f .1 ,-'5,1Q:ji'.1-'pn .
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pifli5iU1I of Qlielpllrilifatinn
"Tito Division of Rehahilitation was established by the University of
Delaware as tt result of rt request frotn the Veterans' Bureau for assistance
in training disabled soldiers and sailors. Matty former soldiers and sailors of
the World War were ittcztpacitated by gunshot wounds, shell shock, gas,
aiuputations, and functional disorders. ln many cases these disabilities were
such ns would prevent the men front following a trade or occupation. The
United Stat:-s Government is 1-mleavoriua to prepare these utcn for occupations
in which their disability will ln- merronn- by training, that they may 'carry
on' in life on an 4-quality with their more fortunate comrades. ln April, 1920,
the University was asked to assist in tlu- work of rehabilitation by throwing
open its doors to ex-service men for training in agriculture. A plan was ar-
ranged hy which agricultural training: could he given Rehabilitation students
without adding linancial burden tn the University. This plan was approved
by the University trustees. and the Rt-lmhilitation Division of the School of
Agriculture was opened May 3. 1920. Owing to the fact that the University
oflors no twosyenr course in Agriculture. and that it large proportion of the
nu-n received for training had but limited educational advantages, it was
deemed ln-st to establish separate cours:-s with a special corps of instructors."
tBttIIelin of the University, 19214221
UT this plain statement of facts does not even suggest the magnitude of
EP the work undertaken and accomplished. At first there was no concep-
Q5 tion of the greatness of the task before the University. when it offered
f ' to perform such after-war work as it could. Not only were embarrassing
N3 material and financial difliculties on every side, hut the entirely
new problem of rehabilitation. itself, had to he met with no precedence
J to guide these pioneers.
The plan of the United States Government for rehabilitation was
-.9 more generous, more ambitious, and more diiticult than anything that
had been attempted for any wounded of any former wars, anywhere.
The Goverttmenfs plan was to educate and train the men under its care,
so that they could return to the normal life ot' a selfssupporting citizen,
fearlessly and safely. Better far was this plan than that of moneyed
pensions. and no helping hand of rehabilitation. And what this Uni'
versity, together with others, prepared to face was the tremendous task
of restoring shattered lives to a wholesome, normal usefulness. to a
capacity for the fuller enjoyment of the happiness in life, and to a renewed ability
of self support, as a needed. honored citizen. These men did not need any emotional
sentimentality poured over them by well-meaning syrnpathizersg but they did ask for
a chance to recover lost ground and receive help that would lead ultimately to a con-
dition of self-responsibility.
This, then. was the task whiclt the University of Delaware accepted. And in
spite of the seemingly unsurmountable clilliculties met in the work of the division
itself, in spite of the upheaval in the lives of the men, themselves, in the change
from former conditions to the routine of school life. in spite of the strain of the
One Hundred and Sixty-two
, .. Y 8 I
piftiainu of Qiiclpzhilifatimt
adjustment. in spite of the seeming failure and lasting discouragements, in spite of
tlte handicaps. misunderstandings. and mistakes the Rehabilitation student has proved
himself to be worthy of the efforts and devotion of those who have had a share in
the work of his rehabilitation.
The Rehabilitation Division was started with thirteen ex-service men as students.
The first few weeks were devoted to preparations for starting the school, and the
forking up, by hand, of the three-quarter acre lot given to the Division for their
agricultural work. Class and working schedules had to be planned, changed, and
revised as occasion demanded. By the month of September there were forty men
in the Division. Money enough to equip the school was provided, and plans were
then made for the regular two-year course. Opportunities for entrance to college
were offered from the beginning.
From the condition of the first few months of 1920 the Division has reached
a high standard of efliciency, and is today recognized as the first to make a workable
system of preliminary training. This Division was the first to plan and install a
thorough, comprehensive two-year course for the Rehabilitation student.
The path to the present appreciation and hearty co-operation of Town, Uni-
versity. and Rehabilitation student was not it smooth one. Today, however, all
former difliculties and thorny paths are forgotten, and the heartiest good-feeling
exists on all sides. The various ex-service men's societies have associated them-
selves with the progress of events. and have been of real service on many occasions.
The Rehabilitation Men's Club has been an active organization. Several get-together
banquets have been given. The opening of the new Rehabilitation building, known as
the 'iDug-out," was the occasion for a meeting of the combined faculty and student
body. The Dug-out provides four large class rooms, and two oflices for the necessary
The course of training given prepares men to start farming. for themselves or
for others, and also opens a wide field in occupations closely allied to agriculture.
With this end in view the students' work bas been made more vocational than
academic, more practical than theoretical, but opportunities are offered for entrance
One Hundred and Sixty-three
. . .- .. .. .. it....,.,,,., ,.-. I
.',eu'.,:1!-e .-e-'er-it.-'J -.-za-'11 -- - ".-' - " '- " - - -:-
Qiilitxiaimt uf Qliehahiliiatiuxz
At least forty dillerent classes are provided to meet the needs of all the students.
These classes range from English to Livestock Management, from Poultry Farm
Management to Commercial Vegetable Gardening, from Farm Machinery to Plant
Diseases. The students have built up the large poultry farm. which is one of the
most up-to-date places in the State. The students have also built and improved
Pomona Gardens, where all of the Horticultural work is done.
At present there are one hundred and thirty-five students in the Rehabilitation
Division. Twelve men are now regular college students. Several have left here for
replacement training. Three men have worked on local newspapers. One man has
a column in the "Review." Others have assisted in the work of the Footlights Club
of the University, and one Rehabilitation student was elected President of the Literary
Society. Almost all of the men now in college have made high marks in their various
classes. In a recent State Corn-judging contest. the Rehabilitation students averaged
a score of sixty-seven, while the University Agricultural students averaged sixty-eight.
The men of the Rehabilitation Division turned out one hundred per cent in the
parade in Wilmington during the Memorial Library Campaign, and subscribed three
thousand dollars to the fund. The Division has its own baseball, tennis. and basket-
ball teamsg and weekly athletic meets are held.
Shall it not be said, as the past two years are reviewed, that thc Rehabili-
tation student is nu asset, here in Delaware? ls it not true that the work
of the Veterans' Bureau. together with the no-operation of the University of
Delaware, has repaid its pioneer workers n thnusandsfold? And is it not
proven by the success of this lieluilxilitntioli Division alone. by the new life,
hy the awakened energy, and by the realized runbilious of the men themselves,
that Delaware does not forget?
One Hmtdrcd and Sixty-fum'
gtfztcultg for ilgc Zaihisinn V
Charles Andrew McCue. S. B. ...... Dean of Agriculture
Raymond Melville Upt m1x1, S. B. ................. .
. . . . . . . .Director of Rehabilitation. Farm Economics
Charles Raymond R liii k, S. B. .................. Soils
Claude E. Phillips, S. B.. . . . .
Roland Handy, S. B.
A. E. Tomhave, S. ll
R. lil. Koon, S. B.. .
. .Instructor Foreman
. . .Animal Husbandry
.. . . . . .Horticulture
A. E. Scliallle, S. B.. . . ............. Poultry
Phineas Morris. Ph.
Herman C. Dimrnick
Mary L. Powers ....
Winifred S. Rach. A.
B. ..... ..
One Hll1ld7Pd and Sixty-hive
Wh Y' M"""""' '
U mv- '
. .' .. .. .4 .. .. f.-. -f-V .-,-U.---,-.N
CQQSQLQXN5 HIZZAUIWLQLNY U!
Sinbad Glnnncil 1522-15123
EARL DEW. Rumor '23, President
JOHN F. CH,t1.LENGsR, '23, Vice-I'resi1Ient
Juux H. Sctumizn. '24, Secretary ls.t.ac S. ELLIOTT, '2-l. Treasurer
C. Norman Wade, '23 Elmer C. McCormick, '25
Edwin P. Pitman, 323 Paul R. Rinurcl, '25
John D. Williams, '21 Richard W. Torhert. '26
HF Student Council may be called and rightfully so, the most important
organization at the College. About it is centered the whole welfare of the
3,5,,x,Q,4 student body. Upon the Council's discretion depends the legislation of the
"XM" by-laws or rules lay which the conduct of the students is regulated. The
chief function of this group of men, selected by the student hody at annual elections,
is to enforce the Honor System and try all cases pertaining to the violation of it.
The Honor System, as the name implies, is a system that places the student on
his honor in all college work and examinations. By means of principle, the students
may take their examinations in rooms where, after stating or assigning the questions,
the instructor leaves and thereafter remains ahscnt. l-lere the student is given full
'mile ,Shxhent fllumrcil
One Hundred and Sixty-eight
'Ufllge ,Stnhcuf fllomxril
power to practice and strengthen that trait in gentlemen known as honor. On each
student's paper is placed a pledge which he signs. if according to his honor, it has
been lived up to hoth in word and spirit. This pledge is to the effect that the
student has neither given nor received uid in the examination, and. if he has seen
anyone acting dishonornhly. he shall report the Violator to the Student Council.
Another important task that the Council performs is the editing of the Freshman
handhook. This hook contains all important information that the first-year men
,Shxhrni Cllmnrril 1521-1922
C. CRAY CAR'l'ER. '22. l'rc.vidcnl
W. D. SMITH. '22. Vice-l'r0siderll
ALVIN ALLEN, '22. Secremry Fmxkux K. Wn.Ls.'22.7'rt-fmzrer
,lohn D. Williams. '23 . ,lohn H. Schaefer, 'Zl-
lfurl Dew. llrandt. '23 W. Kenneth Mendenhall '24
lldirin P. Pitman. '23 lilmer C. McCormick. '25
Ona H1lllCll'9li and Sixty-11i1tc '
X Q 3,34 menta
for the strcn
ment of the
zations is th
This is giver
mark of res
HE "Agn Club has long been the favorite organization of the Agricultural
. ,I . ', .' . ., '. s ' , D
its at the Unnerslty of Delaware. It is one of the most active dnpart
l organizations on the Campus.
he yearly calendar includes regular meetings, the annual banquet. and
vuke activities. During the year each member of the club delivers before
a specially prepared paper, the subject of which he is permitted to
fact that this feature is required of each and every man accounts
glh of the organization. These speeches have done much in the advance-
eclncation ol' the members as they are always on agricultural subjects.
other things that make the 'Zigi' Club stand out among Campus organi-
c fact that it is the only one that has the distinction of having a yell,
1 at every oppurtunity-not by the members. but by the outsiders as ll
:ect for the "sons of the soil."
One Himdrrd and Seventy
The gllllwifklll asnciaiinn nf ngiueers
HE University of Delaware Chapter of the American Association of Engineers
QA. A. EJ is an outgrowth of the old Engineering Society. The A. A. E. is
a national organization composed mainly of professional chapters, but it is
rapidly establishing slnflent chapters in the teohnical schools of the country.
The purposes ol' the Association are to promote the social and economic welfare of
the engineer. to stimulate public service in the profession. and to encourage
anfl rlevelop the elliciency of the engineer.
At the meetings the students have the opportunity to hear many interesting talks
on various phases of Engineering. The speakers are usually men who have harl a
considerable amount of experience in their pm-ticular work. An etl'ort is also made
to have several talks hy graduates of the University who have made good in En-
gineering. Once during each collegiate year the local chapter has a banquet.
The ntcnlhersliip of the chapter is about seventy. Quoting Dr, Hnllihen, "The
A. A. E. is the most active organization on the Campus."
One Hundred and Seventy-one
.M,. .. 2,..M.,,....,
NXVERSITY OF LAWARE
- - ' lf., .
:nun Nu nouns
1922 - 1923 "Review" Board
H. Vail R. D.
H. L. Corkrun '24-
M. Hunk '26
T. H. Pyle '23
H. F. Cmwl-'nlm, Jn.. '23 Wioling
J. P. Wintrup '23
H. I-ledger '25 lAssislantj
Snxn plz 0 nes
C. A. Tilghman '25
H. H. Lnnk '25
C. A. Bamlverger '23
l. W. Bells '26
J. T. Ash '26
Onc Hundred and Seventy-threw
A. 0. H. Grier. Jr. '24-
E. Cooper, Jr. '23
D. W. Stewart '26
J. E. Morlimrr '21
Uarsltq Club 1922- 1923
I-IE Varsity Clnh is an organization composed of students who have earned the
Varsity Tlmugh the history uf the organization covers a period of hut
5:22:25 a few years, the inlhlence which the society has had un athletics at Delaware
has more than justilicd its living founded. ,
The cluh was formed in 1919 hy Varsity men in the graduating class that year.
Its ideals and principles are similar to those of similar organizations at other colleges
throughout the East. These purposes arc: To promote and strengthen the interest
in athletics at Delaware by bringing the memhers of the Alumni and athletes at
Delaware closer together: to create and maintain a he-tter feeling of co-nperatinn
among the letter-mcn, and to oilier in its membership an additional reward to the
wearers of the "D."
One Hundred and Seventy-four
--.-- -, s...,..,4. .. ....-t-4.-Mt.-.-. ..,...t..,.-.:.-.-.: ,- -,-1..--.-. e.
. iv- ,f ,.. ..,t,,1.. H.-..,,....,.. ,. , ..... .. -.., .. .A t '. ....... .33 .
Since the organization of the clnh there have lveen five presidents. Henry
Marston '19, was the First leader, lweing followed in the chair hy F. Bayard Carter '20,
H. ll. Alexander '2l. J. 1. lluthrnclc '22. and E. P. Pitman '23. the present incnmlment.
In addition to expending its interest towards better athletics at Delaware, the
Varsity chili gives each year a masqne hall, which has become one of the more im-
porlunt events on the colleges social calendar. lint this event is nnt iritlmnt pur-
pnse. First, it enables the Alumni to come back and meet the active "D" men.
Second. it creates an additional incentive to Delaware students to work for the
varsity Club 1921-1922
One Hundred and Seventy-five
. A.. W
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O H dred and Seventy-s
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tty' 'Wm HE Foutlights Club ffnvenoproduet solely under its own management
T ' 5 durinn the 1921-1922 college year. It did. however, present two pro-
R , J . . . . . .
3' Ugg" dncttons in co-operation with other organizations.
ill Following the custom of several years. the club united with the
Dramatic Club of the Women's College of Delaware in producing three
playlets. "Phe lmpertinence of the Creature," by Cosmo Gordon-Lennox,
'iTwo Crooks and a Lady." by Eugene Pillot, and '5Sir David Wears a
Crown," by Stuart Walker. The playlets were well casted and the
casts were thoroughly trained.
A S9 The annual ininstrel- show, a combination of talent from the Foot-
lights Club and the Varsity Club. had all the old-time punch and more.
Through two hours of song and frolic the largest audience that ever
packed in Wolf Hall voiced its approval with laughter and applause.
The versatile Lilly and Harmer were there de luxe and made the most
of their farewell appearance in rollege shows. L'Skeet" Wilson, the
dashing comedian from Smyrna, sang "Don't Take Away Those Blues,"
with an appeal that lolson might envy.
The affair was tlie last appearance, also, of Daley, Chrislield, Magee, Dantz,
and McWhorter who were graduated in ltme. 1922. To Hll the void left by these
men the class of 1925 produced Charlie Green. Peewee Naughton. Harry Jackson,
and Cupid Given, the three-hundred-pound show-buy. An important addition to the
Club was Aubrey Travers, a Rehabilitation student. who presented a must unusual
and charming act.
i l i
One Hundred and Sc'L'enty-eighl
v v Y 4
n rmnmtirs, 1922-15123
wi HIM' HE production hy the University of Delaware lfnullights Cluh of Sir
ll -I Arthur Wing Pinero's three-acl mla ', "The Magistrate." was the must
9 . l Y ,
R,. ' arnlritiuus undertaking ever made by Delaware footligluvartists. The
play. given twice'-December 19-20-at the University and later pru-
duced three times in the lower par! of the state, created wide-spread
I 4 cnnunent nn the unique feature of a complete mule cast and the hnessee
nf the acting and staging.
Tn i',liIruny" Tilghman '24-. and '4Clif', Smith '24-. who carried
v respectivelyillne female und male lends. are awarded the greatest cum-
J menclation. 'l'ilghman, as Agatha Pnsket. portrayed the part of a mid-
dle-nge matrun with reumrkuhle convincingness, and gave tu his part a
grace that pruvecl his unusuul adeplness in female ilnpersnnfuion.
6 Smith, as Magistrate Pnsket, the cnnscientions judge. played nppnsite
K- Tilghman in an equally commencluhle fashion. He luxndlerl his part,
which carried him over a wide scale of human emotions, with pru-
fessional air. i
The remainder of the personnel of the play was equally well-casted. Aubrey
Travers, us the excitable Colonel Lukyn, look his part well. The same is true of
"Johnny" Rowan '23, as Captain Horace Vale, the lover nf Chtirlotte Verrinder, a
part well-carried by "Norm" Wade '23, Ralph Heinold '26, as Cis Farringdon.
One llundreil and Sawlily-nilw
L ' - I
Mrs. Poskefs sun about whose age the theme uf the play linrls place. was especially
well-received by the audiences.
The play, in the performances at the University and lnlcr during Christmas
vacation at Milford, Laurel. and Middletown. was received with unstinlecl approval.
The pilgrimage "dowufhume'! was in itself an innovation anfl for the first time czxrriecl
the secondary aclivilics of the University to u large porlinn of the State. From the
success of the undertaking it is very likely that such activities will he more prevalent
in the future.
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33 THI-I CAST
X Mr. Puskcl Olalgislrailc uf Mulberry Sm-el Police- Comll
3 Agatha Poskcl .................................,......
it Cir: Fnrringmlun lhvr soul ......
3.3 Unlnnol Lukyn. . .. ...... .. . . .
lllmrlollc Va-:rrimlvr lhvr sislerl . ,. .
N lfnpluin lluracn Vale. . . . ,
llvulic Tmulinson ........ . . . . .
if Mr. llnllzuny fillngzislrule
if Am-lnille :arm ......., ,
Mr. Wnrmington. . . .
3,8 Imperlnr Messxlvr. . ..
Svrggeunl Lngg ....
at Cmlslullle- llurris. . .
:jx wyke ..........
xi: npmm .....
ol' Mullvvrry Sm-vl Pnlirv Courll.
Aullrvy Travvrs R.
.... . . .F- J. liuwnn
C, N. Wade '23
Gem-ge ll. Mrhlunus '23
....... .... .Simon Levy
. . . .Hyman Yalnnwilz
. . , . , . Paul lmxllly
. . . . . .Frank Else
. .,.. Cedric Snyder
.,. .llnlzmd liuugln
.....C. E. Cn-en
. , .G. S. Robinson
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Om: Ilnmlrcd and Eigbly-one
fsrtisi Series, 1521-15122
HE success of the First Annual Artist Series during the 1920-21 season
E was so marked that this phase of campus life has undoubtedly come to
' stay. It has made possible a convenient and profitable form of enter-
tainment which has hitherto been lacking in Newark.
i The Second Annual Series was opened with u program given by
.f the Philadelphia Male Quartette. The beautiful harmony of the famous
63 singers was ably accompanied hy W. Sylvan Thunder on the piano.
The selections of the qunrtette included "The Soldier's Chorus" from
N9 "Fanst." "Annie Laurie," and 'lThe Indifferent Mariner," by Bullard.
Each of these was especially delightful.
Frederick Wyatt. a baritone of reptile and ability. Mrs. Frances
Dewitt Babcock, a soprano of equal talent, and John A. Thorns. Jr..
who accompanied them on the piano. provided another evening of enter-
tainment. Many of the selections were sung in ltalian and French, and
the exquisite technique and melodious voices of the singers were deeply
appreciated hy the listeners. Mrs. llahcock will be remembered for her
charming rendering of "Mam1ny's Song." "The Berceusef' and "The
Lass with the Delicate Air." "Le The." and "Little David Play on Your Harpf,
were the outstanding selections front Mr. Wyatfs repertory.
A delightful evening was spent with Crawford Adams, violinist. Ernest lludox.
pianist. and Miss Marian Wilkins. a reader. The feature of this program was Mr.
Adams' rare memory of innumerable selections which was manifested in his ahility
to play almost anything suggested by his audience. ln contrast with the classic
selections and negro melodies played hy Mr. Adams. Miss Wilkins interposed her
enjoyable readings: most notahle perhaps was her "How the Professor Proposed."
For the lovers of animals, Dr. Raymond L. Ditruars. curator of reptiles at
the New York Zoological Gardens. was secured to give an illustrated lecture on some
of the interesting phases of animal life. His demonstration of the human char-
acteristics of some varieties of monkeys and the remarkable instincts of the hcaver
will not be forgot.
A novel feature of the series was a lecture hy Count lllva Tolstoy. son of the
famous Count Leo Tolstoy. His topic, "Russia, Her Past and Her Future." gave
his hearers a more sympathetic insight to the heart and soul of the true Russia.
An unusual performance was given ht' Miss Sidney Thompson in that she was
the solc attraction for an entire evening. Miss Thompson read some original plays
and a number of ancient hallads. maintaining the interest of her audience throughout
A second concert by the Philadelphia Male Quartelte concluded the season-
program. This concert was appreciated fully as much as the singers' first.
One Hnmlrcd and Eiglvly-two
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Edward R. Barnard
Willard D. Boyce
Harry 11. Cole
Ezekiel Cooper. Jr.
Edwin A. Hoey
James H. Deputy
M. Francis Hastings
Fmtre in Fncullule
Prior. Gsonce E. DnrroN
Fralrvs in Collvgia
Henry C. Draper
James G. Elliott
Oliver W. Golligon
William E. Howard. Jr.
Purnul L. McWhorter
Wlilhur S. Shnckley
William S. Jackson
Hcrherl H. Lank
Charles W. Hmvard
George B. Mchlanns
C. Armel Nuner
,lnhn R. Nicholson. .lr
Horace A. Nunn
John G. Leach
Paul P. Steele
Wnlson Belts Inhn M. Cumm Edwin Lewis
Leroy Haitsch Charles S. King
One llundrcd and Eighty-clgbt
Washington and Lee University
University of Georgia
llanmlolpli lilaeon College
University ol' Kentucky
University of Virginia
Alalianm PlllylEClllliC Institute
University of Texas
University of Teluiessee
University of North Carolina
University of the South
University of Alabama
Louisiana Stale University
William .lewell College
William and Mary College
Wake Forest College
Ilumlred and Eighty-1zim'
University ol lllissonri
The George Washington University
University ol California
University of Arkansas
Lelunrl Stanford University
West Virginia University
Georgia School of Technology
.lohns Hopkins University
North Carolina State College
Missouri School of Mines
College of Charleston
University of Delaware
University of Florida
University of Oklahoma
University of Marylnnri
St. .lohn's College
Southern Methodist University
Oklahoma A. S lil. College
University of Louisville
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SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Charles A. Bnmberger. Jr.
John F. Challenger
John B. France
lllerwyn A. Akin
Henry S. Barker
l-l. Leroy Corkran
P. Arunah Armstrong
Ralph L. France
Charles E. Green
Siglllll 'fglhi Zips-iluu
Fralrcx in Facullulc
Pam: H,moLD E. T1FmNx'
Un. W. OWEN Srvmzrm
Du. Cn.xm.ss C. P.u.m:n
Fralrcs in Collvgiu
Harold M. Lund
F. Johnson Rowan
J. llarmer Donalson
I. S. Ellifm
lllnrriott C. Johnson
Peter A. Green
Richard C. Long
William D. lVlcKelvie
J. lloberl Muhlig
J. Francis Neide
Frank D. Strickler
J. Paul Wintrup
Carl T. Xvise
C. Winston Murray
Frederic lj. Smith
James E. Tilglmmn
Paul ll. Rinard
Charles D. Spaid
Cornelius A. Tilghman
Onc llumlrvd mul Nirwty-lam
l7rancis W. liarklcy
W. Paul Baxter
William P. Carlon
A. Murray Hanson
Signet fllii 'Epsilon
'l'. Macllonough Cloward
llnliert O. Hayes
W. Orville Hoey
li. Leonarrl .lones
llohcrt D. Johnson
Lewis H. Kramer
C. Emerson Maxwell
Richard W. Turhert
Earl E. Weggetinialtlt
University of lliclunontl
West Virginia University
University of Illinois
University ol' Colorado
University of Pennsylvania
College of William and Mary
North Carolina State College
Ohio Northern University
Washington and Lee University
Randolph Macon College
Georgia School ol' Technology
University of Delaware
University of Virginia
University of Arkansas
Ohio State University
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
George Washington University
Om' Illmrlrrd and Niuvty-fi'uc
University of California
University of Nebraska
Washington State College
University of Michigan
iowa Wesleyan College
University of Tennessee
University of Missouri
Pennsylvania State College
Ohio Wesleyan University
Colorado Agricultural College
University of Minnesota
lowa State College
University of Iowa
University of Montana
Oregon State Agricultural College
Kansas Agricultural College
Oklahoma A. and M. College
University of Wisconsin
University ol' North Carolina
University of Washington
X Lt? X
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Howard F. Crawford
Walter lll. Gilbert
George B. Breuninger
J. Allen Frear, Jr.
Kenneth J. Crnlhrrs
Ralph K. Hoch
Fralres in F ncullale
DR. Geoncs A. HAR-ren
PROP. Gsoncs A. Komasn
Fmtrvs in Cnllegin
W. Humes Grier
John M. Lynch
J. Edward Murphy
Harvey F. MacDonald
Everett L. Magaw
W. Kenneth Mendenhall
R. Aldn Jones
Herherl P. Kirk
Franris X. J.uvvll
E. Lyman Stewart
W. Gifford Crotliers
John H. Schaefer
John D. Williams
Elmer C. McCormick
Francis G. Miller
Two I I u mired
Raymond li. Atkins
Joseph M. Cherpak
lVlarvin L. Ewing
J. Wilson Graham
Ralph W. Gregg
James C. King. Jr.
Harold O. Ladd
William B. Miller
lvlilman E. Prettyman
Roger G. Taylor
Paul C. Leahy
Virginia Military Institute
University ol' Virginia
University ol' Georgia
University of Alahtnna
North Georgia Agricultural College
Washington and Lee University
University of Kansas
University oi the South
De Pauw University
Alalnnna Polytechnic College
Missouri Valley College
Upper Iowa University
Ohio State University
Leland Stanford University
lilount Union College
Southwest Kansas College
Central College, Missouri
University of California
University of lotva
William Jewell College
University oi Pennsylvania
University of Chicago
North Carolina A. Sz M. College
Rose Polytechnic lnstiluto
Georgia School of Tecltltology
University of Washington
University oi' Vermont
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Oregon
Colorado School of Mines
Kentucky State University
University of Colorado
University of Wisconsin
Hundred and One
Unitersity of Illinois
University of lilicltigan
Missouri School of Miltes
Washington University. Missouri
West Virginia University l
University of lilintn-sota
University ol Arkansas
University oi Montana
Case Sr-lmol of Altplir-tl Soir-nee
Pennsylvania State College
Unitersity of Oklahonttt
South Carolina University
University of Missouri
University of Texas
South Carolina Military Academy
Louisiana State University
Cornell College, Iowa
University ol' North Carolina
Western Reserve University
University of Nebraska
Washington State College
'University oi Delaware
Kansas State Agricultural College
University of Maine
University of Nevada
University of ldalio
Colorado State College
George Washington University
Carnegie Institute of Technology
Oregon State College
of New ltlexico
A. R lil. College
Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology
lm- ' W
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OMEGA A LFHA
" qgllwgtl Cglplpi J
Du. Finer M. K, Fosrrk W
ALI-2x.xNDEn BLAIR. JR. l
Fmtres i zz Collvgirz ,
Robert Belly, Jr. Herbert Hilder Carter Charles Norman Wade ,
Earl DeWitt Brandt Edwin Price Pitman Jishn Murphy Wells -
John Wilmot Brown Granville Stott Robinson Ploward Beidelman Yost
Coelirey Van Clief Houghlancl Clifford lAsbury Smith
Frank Howard Hedge: John MucMurrny, Jr. John Cedric Snyder
Russel Passemore Hunt Irwin Emerson Mather Nlfrezl Hayes Turner
Herlwert lckler John Jay Naughton lfrancis Reybold Warner
Ralph Smith Siegrist l
Preston Kemp Beck Ralph Heinold Henry Blank McVaugh, Jr.
Carlisle Bradford Carpenter Harry Leon King Fred Asher Murray'
Snnhorn Lee Craig James Lawrence Mnnnix Ralph Whileman Robinson
Alfred Warner Eyer LeRoy Burton Truitl
W Twu Hmulred and Six
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GAMMA DELTA RHO
Clifford A. Betty
Albert E. Carr
H. Wallace Cook
Harold W. Clift
Franz K. Cradwohl
Albert 0. H. Grier, lr.
Edward H. Jackson
Roger W, Cunn
Kenneth D. Civan
John T. Ash, lr.
fL5muma QBQHH Qfllgu l
Fralres in Facultale
Pnor. RALPH HARRI
LESTER W. TARR
Courtney H. Cummings
Gordon L. E. Linn
John .l. McGovern
Howard R. McClure
J. Edwin Mortimer
Paul D. Owens
.lohn S. Hoffecker
Howard C. Hnrff
William S. Patterson
John E. Phillips
I. Leslie Patton
E. Herbert Pierce
CJ Willard Reynolds
.lohn J. Murray
Clifford B. Price
Eugene M. Smith
Franklin T. Vansanl
Rflph N. Winters
La Barre L. .laggard
Thomas R. Turner
T'lli0.,HlHldYl.'d and Ten
fight Kappa lghi
Robert Betty, Jr. William Mollitt Ewing John Loud Webb
Earl deWitt Brandt Leltoy Francis Hawke Joseph Paul Wintrup
Herman Wallace Cook Theodore Howell Pyle Carl Thomas Wise
HI KAPPA PHI is an honoiarv Society whose fundamental requirement for
membership is good scholarship There are no restrictions us to the branch
Charles Norman Wade
W-wt: of study pursued and membership is open to the engineer and the agricul-
" turist, as well as to the student of liberal arts. The society was founded in
1898 at the University of Maine. Delaware, the fifth chapter, was admitted in 1904
with Dr. George A. Harter. Professor Elisha Conover, Dr. Charles Lyndell Penney,
and Dean E. Laurence Smith, as charter members. The organization was originally
called a fraternity, but the name has recently been changed to 'LThe Phi Kappa Phi
Massachusetts State College
Pennsylvania State College
University of Delaware
Rhode Island State College
New Hampshire College
University of Tennessee
Two Hundred and EIt"U6'l1
Oklahoma A. and M.
Virginia Technology Institute
Iowa State College
Nebraska Wesleyan University
Kansas State College
North Dakota State College
Missouri School of Mines
figlyi iliexppax lghi i
New Mexico University Utah State College
Nevada University Utahl University
Washington State College Wyoming University
Montana Stale College Butler University
Illinois Yvesleynn University
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
XVALTER HUr.1.1m:N. Ph. D. Cn.xm.x-:s A. MCCUE. B. S.
GEORGE A. HARTER. A.M.. Ph. D. THOMAS F. Mix NS, Ph. D.
Eusi-ni Conovrzn. M. A. CHARLES C. Pmiliian, S. M., D. V. M.
iVilCICRlL VAN G. Smrrn. M. E. XVILLIAM A. XVILKINSON, M. A.
Cnnrtuas L. PENNEY. M. A.. Sc. D. Hownnu K. PRESTON. C. E.
W. OWEN Svvnlznn. Ph. D. li0BFZRT W. Tnqnoucncoon. C. E.
GEORGE E. Du1"roN. M. A. GEORGE A. Koennrzn. E. E.
CLINTON O. Houcurox, B. A. Lno Bwmrnznc, E. E.
Amzxixnmt Rumi. Jn.. A. BW
The following mernhers of the Class of 1922 were elected members of Phi
Kappa Phi last year:
David R. Allmonrl Franklin K. Wills
George Gray Carter Melvin Hopkins
T. Mnncy lit-ilh Walter Dent Smith
Milton L. Draper Wiillarcl ll. Triggs
William F. P. Jacnlvs Albert D. Ayerst
PHI KAPPA Fm 1922 l
Two Hundred and Twelve
W. D. Boyce
E. Dew. llrandl
J. F. Challanger
J. G. Ellion
C. W. Howard
F. .l. Rowan
J. M. Wells
I-I. R. Cole J. M. Lynch C. T. Wise
C. A. Nutter
HE Dervlicls, founded at the Universily of Delaware in the Spring of 1919,
is a Senior fraternity. lls purpose is to create and further lhe feeling of
223.3335 good-fellmvslnip lhroughonl the Senior Class and the student hody. Each
Spring lhirleen men are chosen from the .lnnior class to carry ont the ideals
of lhe organization during the nexl college year. These men are informed of
their election on the clay of the animal interscholastic Truck and Field Meet on
Joe Frazer Field.
Two llzunlml mul Tbirlwzn
G. G. Carter F. R. Deppe 1 A. B. Magee
B. R. Challenger I. H. Harper H. C. Repp
L. B. Daly M. Hopkins S. F. Twoes
T. li. Dantz T. M. Kieth .l. E. Wilson. Jr.
xv. s. muy, std
The members of this fraternity are selected as men among men, and especially
on their loyalty to their Alma Mater. Of all the Campus' organizations. the Dere-
licts is the most secret. The time and place of the meetings is known only to the
members. lt seeks no recognition for its work, hut is content to do its lrest towards
the furtherance of good feeling in the University.
In 1921 the organization appeared lweforc the student luody for the first time
lay giving its first annual dance. This. it is understood, will be followed each year
hy dances given hy succeeding groups. l
Two Iluudrcd and Fourteen
HE Druid Fraternity is u uutinual organization of sc-cond-year college men.
G lts irleuls ure fellowship, scholarship, and active interest in secondary college
The Dclau'zu'e chapter flfpsilonj was founded in the Fall of 1922, when
the Blue Lantern Society-st Sophomore Society, formed in 1920 hy iuetnbers of the
class of 1923--wus taken as a group into the National hociy. Melltltcrsltip is limited
to hftceu men each year, the new memhers heiug chosen at the latter part of each col-
Other chapters of the Druids are located at Pennsylvania State College. Washing-
ton and ,letTerson, University of Pittsburgh, and Carnegie Institute of Technology. .
EPSILON CHAPTER 1925
K. J. Crothers ll. P. Hunt E. C. McCormick
F. J. Cummings H. H. Kirk W. D. McKelvie
K. D. Givnn W. I. Luuk P. R: Rinard
R. K. Huck J. G. Leach R. S. Siegrist
Two llmxdml and Fillczrn
Uhr: ilglllk K-2jl2l11fD1'1I Siuciihg
HE Blue Lantern Society, founded in 1920 by members of the Class of 1923.
was the parent-organization of the present Druid Chapter at the University
It was the 1924 group-shown alwve-lhul successfully petitioned the
national body. Although the Druids is 11 Sophomore organization most of the
former Blue Lantern members. through special dispensation,
have hecome Druirls.
me - T., , M
sim? '-?'1 ' J 'ff ,-fs'-'S
Two Hundred and Sixlcen
M ,x K
Lvrnts B. ROW
RADUATED from West Point as a second lieutenant in 1913, Lathe B. Row
was immediately assigned to Eleventh Infantry. Texas City, Texas. In Dc-
cemher, 1014. during the attack of Agua Prieta hy Villa forces, he was trans-
' A ferred with the Eleventh Infantry to Nano. Arizona. Novemher. 1915. he
commanded entrenched company at Agua Prieta during an 'attack by General Villa.
Immediately after these services he was promoted, July, 1916. to First Lieutenant
and. May. 1917, to Captain. During the latter year he was ordered to Chickamauga
Park. Georgia, as Adjutant, Fifty-Second Infantry. On June 17. 1918. he was made
temporary major and in the same month appointed Brigade Adjutant of Eleventh
Infantry Brigade, Sixth Division. '
Major Row sailed for France July 6, 1918 and served with the Sixth Division
until transferred to Army General Stall' College, at Laugres, on October 9, 1918.
On January 27. 1919, he was appointed Division Inspector Eighty-Eighth Division
and later Assistant to Inspector General. Brest, France, May 28, 1919.
Major Row returned to this country on December 21. 1919 and was assigned
as Professor of Military Science and Tactics to Duquesne University. January 4, 1920.
On August 23, 1920, having been promoted to permanent major, Regular Army, he
was detailed as head of the military department at Delaware. W
Two Hundred and Eighteen
'align Qtlcsvrtte flgffirurs Training Gnrps limit
HE impetus given to military al the University of Delaware by the
It E' World War has continued without abatement and the Reserve Ollicers
Training Corps at the University now ranks among the first in the
country. Statistics show that at Delaware a larger percentage of the
student hody is taking the advanced course of training than at any
other university or col lege in the Uuitcd States. The unit also furnished,
in 1922, more commissioned oflicers pcr capita to the Reserved Ollicers
J Corps than any other institution.
More cnmmendahle than these records perhaps is the fact that
our University has given more ollicers per capita to the Regular Army
in the past two years than any college or university in the eastern part
of the country.
To Major Lathe ll. lloxr, commandant of the University of Dela-
ware unit and Professor of Military Science and Tactics, is due a large
portion of the credit for Delawarels contribution toward the national
defense. Ably assisted during his three years as head of military by
Captain Roy Sparks, Captain C. A. MacKenzie. Captain William F. Morse. and
Lieutenant Stanley M. Prouty. Major llnw has developed his department till it now
ranks among the more important campus activities.
Delaware lirsttcame to the fore as a military college ut the R. O. T. C. training
camp at Plattsburgh in 1921. Represented by a group of sixty-nine men, Delaware
ranked second in military efhciency among the thirty-eight colleges and universities
represented. At the same camp in 1922, thirty-three Delaware men in a company
commanded hy Captain MacKenzie, were hrs! in military elliciency and the other
The student-ollicers of thc hattalion, however, must receive a portion of the honor
for this showing. Yvorking untiringly and aided hy the co-operation of the other
men in their companies these men did much to place Delaware to the fore.
One of the more important events in the University military calendar, during
the 1921-1922 college year, was the review for Sergeant ,lohn Fraser in honor of
his completing forty years of continuous service in the United States Army. The
record is unique and. as far as can he learned. stands unparalleled hy that of any
Two Hundred and Nineteen
'Glyn Iirzrrtu: Gilffircrs Grnitiing Clinrps ltnit
other enlisted man in the army. Ten of these years were spent at the University of
Delaware where Sergeant Fraser has won himself an enviable place in the hearts
nf the students, who honor him as at soldier and a gentleman.
Company "Bi, commanded hy Cadet Captain Arley li. Magee. Jr.. was the honor
organization during the 1921-1922 year. Despite the fuel that Magetfs excellently
drilled company won. it was forced to do its utmost by the other companies in
rommand of Cadet Captains Florian R. Deppe and T. Muncy Keith.
On Octoher 25. 1922 the entire student battalion paraded in Wilmington in
behalf of the Memorial Lihrary Ctunpaign. 'l'n'o-lnlndrecl and fifty cadets, led by
n cadet band of twenty-six pieces. were in line. The authorities of the University
and Major lion' were heartily congratulated hy prominent citizens of Wilmington
for the appearance of the nnil. The cxhihilion aided materially in the success of
CADE1' orrlcsns OF THE 1922-rszs sA'rrALloN
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Now, Mr. Um-m-m, l um very sorry to have to nsk you to leave the class, hut
l cannot lecture above so much noise. I lrusl you will pardon me, but I am fort-ed
lo rlo this.
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Uh huh! Ya see, Mr. Smith!
Now, fellas, someone look my hook! 1
Let me do the talking, please.
Non: this is very important. You'd better get il.
A coupla weeks ago, when I was in Italy, at friend of mine-
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Dirzclur of Athletics
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1 541884. He took to the vigorous sports early, and was captain of the
' jighaseball and football teams in the grammar school in "the old home
' lownf, At the liloontsburg State Normal School, lte established a school
f W record for the shot-put, and also played on the varsity baseball, basket-
ball, and football teams. McAvoy's full athletic fruition came at La-
fayette. where lte played varsity baseball and football for three years. He received
honorable mention for the All-American football team three successive years. and
during the satne length of time held the post of full-back on the All-Pennsylvania
football team. He was graduated from Lafayette with the degree of Bachelor of
Mcrlvoy 081116 to Delaware as Physical Director in 1909. ltt April, 1917, lte
hearkened to a high duty and voluntarily enlisted in the service of ltis country,
becoming a First Lieutenant of Infantry. After the war he coached at Drexel Institute
until lte resigned. in 1922, to resume his former activities at the University of
ln the return of Coach Mcflvoy we welcome an old friend-a man whose
quiet, kindly nature evidences a heart as big as his physique. Our confidence in his
ability has been justihed by the successof the 1922 football team.
ll.LlAM J. MCAVOY was born in Hazellon, Pennsylvania. October 16,
Two Hmtdred and Ttucnty-four
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H. BURTON SHIPLEY
.flllllclic Dircrrlor 1919-22
IOACH Sl-11l"L1SY's first athletic experience was at the Maryland Preparatory
School. Hc later entered Maryland State and won a varsity "bl" in football,
my 3, basketball, and baseball. 1n 1911 he was graduated from Maryland State and
in 1915 he was graduated from the University of lllinois, taking a degree in
coaching of baseball, basketball, and football. ln 1916-17 he was athletic director
at Perkionien Prep. and later held the same position at Marshall College, West
Virginia. and was successful in professional baseball.
In January, 1919, Mr. Shipley came to Delaware. During his stay here the
Blue and Gold teams were very successful: especially was this true of the basket-
ball and baseball teams. To him goes the honor of having groomed the greatest
quintets and nines that have ever represented Delaware in sports. He left Delaware
in 1922 to assume coaching duties at hlnryland State. his Alma Mater.
SYLVESTER R. DERBY
Football and Tmcl: Couch 1921-22
0U'RF not hurt. shake it off!" and "Take a blow. 1..et's go!" were two ex-
pressions heard on Frazer Field that caused the football team of 1921 to be
one of the best that ever represented Delaware on the gridiron. The author
of those words was Coach Sylvester R. Derbyg and when he used them, the
"push wagonv groaned and dummy was torn to pieces. Even the wall around
Frazer Field trembled for fear the coach would turn the team against it with
another favorite expression, "Go get 'eml Never say D-1-E!"
Mr. Derby was graduated from the University of Illinois with the record of
being one of the best athletes that ever represented that institution. After he finished
his college course, Mr. Derby went on the stage where he remained until the United
States entered the war. At the call of "To arms," he joined the navy and towards the
end of the war commanded a destroyer.
Not only was Coach Derby an exceptionally good conchg but he was a man
meeting all difliculties in a manly fashion. He was looked lIIl0tl with admiration
by the entire student body who regret the fact that he did not return to Delaware.
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' HE University of Delaware played the first game
of the i921 season with the University of Penn'
3,,N,Q,5 sylvaina on September 24-. Our team faced the
53'r'N's Red and Blue in a. more or less crippled condi-
tion due to the fact that several of the players had
received injuries on the training trip at College Park.
Maryland. The Delaware tight and spirit were there
but there seemed to he lacking that systematic teamwork
which is characteristic of u sifccessful eleven.
Our first home game was with Muhlenburg College.
The men from Allentown harl the forward pass depart-
ment of the game well in hand. They worked their
passes so well that it seemed ,impossible for our backs
to break them up, ltluhlenburg was at the beginning
of 11 long winning streak and won the game by tlte
score of 21-0.
Homewood Field, Baltimore, was the scene of our
cncnunter with Johns Hopkins University. The "ele-
ments" prevailed against us from the outset presenting
a strong wind which made it extremely dillicult to execute
a forward pass. Hopkins won the toss and at the
end of the first half the score was 7-0 in their favor.
We were nnahle to stage a comeback in the second half
and the game went to Hopkins. The final count was 27-0.
C4P7'A'N HC'-'UN The period prior to the game with the New York
'92, SQUAD 'iAggies" seems to have been ie period of our awaken-
ing. Coach Derby had effected a great change in the elev n. The interference and
offensive plays had been so well improved that the team appeared rejuvenated. We
defeated the 'Sons of the Soil" by a score of fl-9-0.
Our old rivals Haverford also took the count at the hands of the uyellow-
jackets." The entire Delaware team played as one man, alfact which accounted for
the 13-0 victory.
X Twu llmtdred and Tbirly
Our next victories were from Washington College and Western Maryland. The
scores were 4-7-0 and 43-6 respectively. The former score was the result of straight
line plays and the latter resulted from off tackle plays.
As far as opponents are concerned, Lafayette nas the hardest game of the season
hecause she was a strong contender for the Eastern Championship. It was in this
game that our men won the reputation of the 'Tighting Delaware Aggregation." a
name which they well deserved. We made more first downs against Lafayette than
any other University excepting Pittshurgh. The score was Alai-0 which is fairly
good considering the odds under which the game was played. This contest merely
showed that it is not always the institution with the largest enrollment that can play
the hest foothall. We can at least develop a spirit that can win even if our team is
The season ended hy a hrilliant victory over the Pennsylvania Military College
at Ilarlan Field, Wilmington, Delaware. This game was the last for several Delaware
men, including Captain Holton, Rothrock, Lilly. Young, Gofligon, and Hurff.
Many social functions were tendered the eleven as a recognition of its services
on the gridiron. Included in this list was a supper at President Hullihenls, a theatre
party at the Playhouse given hy the management. and a treat at the Drug Store given
by Doctor Brown. In addition. the letter men were presented with gold footballs in
recognition of their successful season.
0 Penn 89
0 Muhlenhurg 21
0 Johns Hopkins 27
4-9 N. Y. Aggies 0
'13 Haverford 0
47 Washington 0
48 Western Md. 6
0 Lafayette 4-1-
6 P. M. C. 0
Manager Roemer. Captain Holton. Lilly. Hnrff. Golligon. Price, Schaefer. Williams,
Rothrock. Akin. Mciielyie. jackson. Ivory and Young.
Two llumiml and Thirty-unc
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HAUERFORD, 1921 '
Delaware 13 Havdrford 0
AVERF'0RD'S held was a mass of color at 2:20 p. in., as the Scarlet and
- Black squad trotted through its preliminary warm-up, while thc stands shot
Wag, forth cheer after cheer to their gridiron hattlers. Delawarc's team emerged
" from its quarters and walked slowly out to the lxench. Captain Holton
elected to receive and as the two teams lined up, the handful of Delaware rooters
sent forth their challenge to the supporters of Haverford. t
After the first few minutes. Delaware started to play a determined offensive
game. From the seventh play. the Blue and Gold forced the fight. Short end runs,
hard line bucks, and smashing off-tackle plays took the hall twice within striking
distance of the goal posts. The first half ended with Delaware on the march to
Haverford's line. score 0-0. '
Delaware's first touchdown came in the third quarter. Five first downs were
completed by the Blue and Gold and then a deceptive crosslxuck sent Jackson through
for forty yards and a touchdown. Once more in the last lquarter Delaware's vicious
offense put Schaefer in position to send Jackson across' on the same bewildering
play for the last score of the game. t
The back-held played well. hetter than any combination that Delaware had had
for some time. Williams never failed when a little distance was needed for a first
clown. Jackson and ltothrock were consistent ground gainers. The line played a
pwrderftil game especially was this true of Golhgon whose deadly tackling was a
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PENNSULUAIIIA MILITARH COLLEGE, 1921
Delaware 6 P. M. C. 0
HE season of 1921 ended with a lvrilliant victory over the Pennsylvania Military
College at Harlan Field, Wilmington, Delaware. The crowd was one of the
3,,x,4,4 largest that ever assembled tn witness the prowess of the lilue and Gold on
53't"" the gridiron. This was the first time in a numher of years that a team from
the University had played in Wilmington. The contest was the ltest demonstration
of spirit and sportsmanship that had been displayed throughout the season. Our
rooters were large in number and the students marched to the game accompanied by
a large hand.
In the early part of the game, Schaefer. Delaware's lighting quarter-back,
started on a run nhich resulted in a touchdown. The struggle for supremacy con-
tinuerl until the final whistle, but the teams were so evenly matched that the contest
ended with a score of 6 to 0 in Delaware's favor.
The spirit which was manifested was perhaps of more importance than the
game itself. The contest was a revelation to the people nl' the northern part of the
state that the students and Alumni memhers had great faith in the team and the
Alma Mater which they represented.
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W' 1097 HE 1922 fnollmll season was a very successful one
lb E' B for the wenrers ot' the Blue and Gold. The team
5 completed the schedule with six victories and
5, pn three defeats. Une very good feature was that
the team did not taste defeat on Delaware soil
throughout the entire season, all our defeats
having heen administered outside the state.
The first kick-off occurred on September 30. at which time
St. Josephis College of Philadelphia came to Newark as our
opponent. A hloelsed St. ,loseplfs kink which Delaware
recovered on the fifteen-yard line near the end of the Grst
quarter paved the way for the first counter. The "np-state"
boys received their end of the score hy a cleverly executed
forward pass in the third quarter. Final score, Delaware 7.
St. .l0seph's 6. X
On October 7 the team journeyed to Allentown. Pennsyl-
vania to encounter the strong eomhinatiott from Muhlenberg
College. The Delaware hoys played a very good game hnt
the muddy Held coupled together with a heavier aggregation
accounts for our short end of the 12-0 score. The hest chance
to score Came in the second half when the "Fighting Dela-
wareans" made four first down to her opponenfs one.
Ursinus provided the necessary talent for the second home
game on Frazer Field Octoher lil-. The score of the previous
week was simply reversed in that our team came out the
victors on the long end of the 12-0 score. Although fumhles
were very frequent the boys showed much improvement
especially was this so in reference to the line.
The next game for the "Blue Hen's Chicks" was with the
strong Rhode Island State team at Kingston on Oetoher 21.
This was indeed a significant game for the men on hoth teams
represented the two smallest states in the country. Delaware
CAFTA IN WILLIAMS
lacked the punch to
put the hall over when the critical moment arrived. Rhode Island mndc her lone
Trdn Ilumlrru' hm! Tlwirly-li1't'
touchdown in the third period as a result of a forward puss. Score. Rhode lslund 7.
Our next game. played this time on Pennsvlvnnia soil, was with the cadets
of the Pennsylvania Military College at Chester on October 28. Neither team
seemed to be able to do very much during the first half. ln the third period. Dela-
ware took advantage of one of the breaks and forced the big gray eleven to make
a safety. The forward pass was again the cause of Delaware's undoing for in the
hnal quarter P. M. C. pulled the trick which made the score 6-2, a lead which they
held throughout the remainder of the game.
The i'Engineers" of Stevens went down to defeat at the hands of "Old Dela-
ware," by a count of 7 to 0, November 4 at Hoboken, New Jersey.
November 11 brought the team once more back to Frazer Field. much to the
joy of the followers of the "Blue and Gold." Haverford. our Quaker rival, was
present in full force to participate in the contest and was defeated 28 to 7.
Washington College of Chestcrtown, Maryland, arrived in Newark November 18
determined to take home the bacon. In the third quarter the trained toe of Wash-
ington's quarter-back sent the bull over the goal post giving the visiting team a
three-point lead. Near the end of the game Washington had the ball on Delaware's
three-yard line with four downs to go but just then the ball was fumbled and Weg-
genmanrfs quick recovery resulted in his ninety-yard run for touchdown which won
the game. Score, Delaware 7. Washington 3.
The season ended in Wilmington with the victory over Dickinson hercvin-after
The gridiron warriors who were awarded Varsity "Qs" were Captain Williams,
MacDonald, Elliott, Cherpak, Weggcnmann, jackson. Magaw, Price, Mclfelvie, Akin,
Golligon, Cole, Lynch, Boyce. Donalson, Kramer, and Manager Murphy.
7 St. .loseplfs 6
0 Muhlenberg 12
l2 Ursinus 0
0 Rhode lslaud l 7
2 P. M. C. 6
7 Stevens ' 0
28 Haverford 7
7 Washington 3
21 Dickinson O
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Two Hnmlmi and Tbirly-rix
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Delaware 7 Stevens 0
HE Engineers of Stevens went down to defeat at the hands of "Old Delaware"
on November 4. 1922 at Hohoken. New Jersey. The game was well played
,""f and neither side accounted for a fumlile during the entire contest. The
Delaware team had at last hit its winning stride.
Special mention must he given players who performed exceptionally well.
Gofhgon and Akin were in every play. ln the lmcklield, MacDonald's speed enabled
him to take the honors as Delaware's lvest ground-gainer. Williams and Elliott
helped lilac-Donalrl inakc the touchdown which won the game.
ln the first period it looked as if Stevens had decided to make the first score.
Their wedge formation kept them advancing steadily toward the goal line. Delaware
held them for downs and MacDonald kicked ont of danger.
The second period opened np with the ball on Steven's 1-5-yard line. Williams
carried the ball and went through the opposition for a first down. MacDonald then
took the pigskin over for a touchdown from the thirty-yard line.
Golligon displayed his ability in the third quarter by his deadly tackling behind
the line of scrimmage and by intercepting forward passes. Elliott gave the specta-
tors a thrill when he hroke away for a thirty-five-yard run in the fourth quarter.
The final score was 7 to 0 which explains the closeness of the game.
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SEE! V V ' C A K'5l5l3l9l9l9l5
Two Hundred and Thirty-swan
Delaware 28 Haverford 7
AVERFORD. our tinker rival. was present in full force on November 11,
1922 to participate in the annual football classic. This was the first game
that the "Divine Allah" was called upon for assistance, being especially
implored by the members of the Senior class. 'lhis grotesque manner of
praying seemed to do some good for the Delaware team scored once in each period,
drop-kicked for two extra points and forced Haverford to make a safety, besides
being stopped from a fifth touchdown nn the two-yard line by the final whistle.
Cherpak, who played quarter-hack for Delaware, accounted for the first touch-
down, and also kept Haverford from scoring hy intercepting a forward pass.
The sensation of the game took place in the second quarter when Captain "Jack"
Williams of the Blue and Gold raced sixty-five yards for a touchdown. In the same
period, Haverford by consistent work, took the hall over for their first and only time.
Another touchdown was added to Dclawarc's list in the third period. Due tn
the work of Donulson and Price the hnll was placed su that Williams could lake
it over the chalk line.
accounted for the last touchdown in the final period
Magaw. one of the best ends that ever wore the Blue and Gold uniform,
This game was the second victory in the last four games of the schedule and
thus entitled the team to gold footbnlls.
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Two Huudrcrl and Thirty-eight
Delaware 21 Dickinson 0
HE big game of the season was played between two formidable rivals- -Dela-
ware and Dickinson. The contest was staged at Harlan field, Wilmington,
yx,44,5 on November 25, 1922. Dickinson had expected but little opposition. Gh-nn
MVA" Killinger and his forty-four players visited Wilmington as on a holiday and
as a diversion expected to romp away with an easy victory. lint for Delaware. it
was the big game of the season. So far. her season had been a success, and a victory
over Dickinson would make it u matter of historyg so Delaware's hrawn and determina-
tion were pointed toward a victory. The boys from Carlisle, Pa.. had lost but one
game during the season and it was thought that they would add another victory to
their list by defeating Delaware.
Dickinson carried the ball to the shadow of Delaware's goal in the first period
but the Blue and Gold line held them on the five-yard line and launched the offense
that spelt defeat for Dickinson. lt was at this point that the tide of the bnttle
changed. Kicking featured the contest and MacDonald, the Delaware halfback, earned
himself a place in the hall of fame by the manner in which he sent the pigskin
soaring through the air for long punts under unusually unfavorable conditions.
In the second period, Price recovered a fumble and ran sixty-five yards for a
touchdown. In the third period. Price also rccovered a blocked kick and ran twenty
yards for a touchdown. ln the fourth period, Cole intercepted rt forward pass and
ran sixty-five yards for u touchdown, and MacDonald drop-kicked the goal.
Too much credit cannot be given "Sock" Jackson who played quarter-back for
Delaware. Time and again when he was the only Delaware man between Dickinson
and a touchdown, he performed his duty and made his man "bite the dust."
ln defeating Dickinson, Delaware accomplished something that Stvarthinore,
Albright, Franklin and Marshall, and Muhlenberg were unable to do. The Dickin-
son team under the tutelage of Glenn Killinger was one of the football sensations
of the season.
Two Hundred and Thirty-nina
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INETEEN TWENTY-TWO sau' the cycle of Delaware's success in basket-
hall swing low after a brilliant record for four years on the hardwood
court. With the exeeption of Frankie Wills. the stars that had played
such phenomenal games during the '18, 'l9. '20 and '21 seasons had
been graduated and the entirely new team which Coach l'l. B. Shipley
sent on the Hoor came through the season with four victories and eight
The victories were over Haverford, Albright. Hahnemanu. and
New York Agricultural College. Outstanding in the defeats was the
game lost to the Midelics at Annapolis. For the first time in three
years thc Navy caused Delaware's colors to be struck to the tunc of
37-13. almost the opposite of the results during the 1920-1921 seasons.
lt is a decided fact that Delaware has greatly missed the perfor-
mances of the "Big Five." When such a combination was Hnally broken
up, it was practically impossible for ns to continue the winning stride.
Considering the lack of material. Delaware has nothing to lament for
record. The showing was nothing more than the regular relapse of
all colleges experience to a greater or less extent in the course of their
any gircn spurt. Coach Shipley and Captain Wills merely were com-
the best they could with the material they had at hand. while the players
ad to pass through the portals of defeat to that stage in which they will
and up against teams as of yore.
Jacobs tmanagerl. F. K. Wills feapluinl. Keith. ltohinson. Williams.
11 and Forty-live
..g..-A.3..g.4,1r -3 L-. K.-,-.1-.Q1-..4.-..,.f,-.isp t-.,.,,..1-,1- mt, ,, .. ,. .,
Baslavtlrall 1923 D
r ELAWARE ended the 1923 season with eight victories and six defeats.
The season was opened by the defeat of Philadelphia Dental College.
21 to 1-l-. The future dentists had the advantage of having played six
games previously in the Philadelphia League. The first half ended
with the score 9-9. Delaware annexed twelve points in the second half
LL t 4
GB against the visitors' five.
X The first set-back to the team was the game with Brooklyn Polyf
technic Institute. The change front the home court no doubt hindered
our men. Long shots were the feature of the contest which ended with
a score of 16 to 11 in favor ofthe Engineers.
fl The "Chicks" again tasted defeat at the hands of the Cadets at
West Point. .lack Williams put a scare into the Army five by scoring
in the early minutes of the game, hut after that Delaware was on the
defensive throughout. Ralph France, playing guard for Delaware,
kept the Cadets from the basket with marked ability. Gibson, playing his first
varsity game for Delaware, put up a strong game. Score 37-ll.
On January 10. 1923 the Delaware squad journeyed 0 Weiglitmau Hall for the
annual encounter with the University of Pennsylvania.. !This game was the worst
defeat for Delaware during the season. Pcnn's only foul came in the first half which
gave Delaware one point for this part of the contest. Delaware was without a field
goal until Robinson replaced Gibson. llobinson scored two field goals from the
center ofthe court six minutes before the game ended. Score Penn 37. Delaware 7.
The second victory for Delaware was the game with the Penn ,lunior Varsity.
The "Blue and Gold" looked like a new team as compared with former contests.
Stiff practice had greatly improved the team's passing ability and team work.
Gettysburg handed Delaware the short end of a 44- tol 20 score. The battlefield
boys displayed the best brand of basketball that was seen on the home court through-
out the season. They excelled in every department of the game. Gearhart, playing
center for Gettysburg. was the star of the game. His Hoor work was very good.
resulting in seven field goals.
The game with Muhlenberg was a victory well earned for Delaware. At the
end of the regular forty minutes of playing, the score was tie and an extra period
was necessary to decide the winner. In the extra five minutes, .lackson, Cole, and
Williams each scored from the field giving Delaware her six-point victory. Bill
lVlcKelvie started for the first time this season and put up a creditable game for
Delaware. Final score, Delaware 35, Muhlenberg 29. l
Sensational shots by lVlcKelvie and Williams in the first half and the close
guarding of France and Cole proved too strong a combinhtion for the Pennsylvania
Military Academy Hve and Delaware won 23 to 17.
Delaware showed rare form in the first half of the game against the Naval
Tivo llllllllffd and Forty-six
Academy coming through in the lead 15 to 12. Uncovering some splendid floor
work and passing, the Delawareans went into the lead in the first two minutes of
play and at three dilTerent stages of the game were ahead hy a margin of five points.
The middies started ull' with a rush in the second period and at the end of the contest,
the ships log read -'l-lv to 28 in favor of the lniddies.
The Garnet players of Swarthmore College defeated the Delaware passers hy
ourrt-oniiug a nine-point lead rolled up in the first llall' by the "Blue and Gold"
players. Swarthmore started on a scoring spree in the second period and gradually
overcame Delawarc's lead. Final C0lllIlfSW2ll'llllI10!'E 21, Delaware 21.
The fifth game inside of eight days for the Delaware live was with Haverford
College. Once again the "Chicks" played hetter haskethall in the final period.
Delaware had a live-point margin at the end of the first half. Coming hack refreshed
in the second half. the "Blue and Gold" continued scoriuv until the last whistle.
Score Delaware 31, llaverford 23.
The Lehanon Valley quintet proved to he au excellent comhination. At
the close of the lirst period the Pemisylvanians held the lead 12 to 7. A
different style nf playing pervaded the second half. A 16 to 16 tie was finally over'
come and a field goal hy Williams in the closing minute gave Delaware the game.
Score. Delaware 19, Lohnnon 17.
Another game in which the winner was decided in the second half was the cou-
test with Ursiuus. The shooting and general playing of the Delaware five was very
poor in the first period. Ursinus was in the lead 'IU to 7 when the count was taken
at the end of the first half. The sous of the Blue Hen came hack strong in the last
half and largely due to the efforts of Williams, who made six field goals, won the
encounter 32 to 23.
Delaware closed the season with a victory over Western Maryland 29 to 13.
This was the last game for Dick Cole. the only Senior on the team.
lil' Philadelpliia Dental 21
16 Brooklyn Poly 11
117 Army 11
37 Pennsylvania 7
18 Penn Jr. Varsity 23
'l 1 Gettysburg 20
29 Muhlenberg 35
18 P. M. C. 23
-l4l- Navy 28
2-lv Swarthmore 21
23 Haverford 34.
17 Lebanon Valley 19
23 Ursinus 32
18 Western Maryland 29
Captain Williams. Jackson. Cole, France. McKelvie, and Manager Wade.
Two llundmi mul Forty-rc'Uv11
.- .z: vi -f,1--- -.111-.5,s,,:,m,:.,1,-.-.1-.QsQ1:1-,-.-:z-.-iii.-5.--:1 ,, ..-,.13:-:-4.3.-1
WILBUR OWEN SYPHERD
The Athletic Council, consisting of faculty. alumni, and student
members, is nn organization which has for its aim the welfare and
regulation of athletic activities. In its jurisdiction lies the power to
grant athletic letters for the various sports, and 'to select managers
for the teams from the student hotly. .W
Q Nl V DR. W. O. Svvmtnn
Quiet' AQ! 59
' Faculty Rcprcscnlalive
III, Hownno K. Pimsrox
J. PIERCE CANN
fag? H. RICHARDSON Com: '23
JOHN D. Wu.t.t.usts '24
RALPU K. Hoct-t '25
Two lluudml and Forly-right
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HE track season of l922 saw Delaware for the third
successive year send an undefeated tearn on the cinder-
35,555 track. As in the two previous seasons the Blue and
MM' Gold track and ln-ld performers struck their colors tn
no other college in dual meetsg but for the first time in the
Same period they were tied hy an opponent-Swarthmnre.
The teams that tasted defeat in the hands nf Delaware
were Stevens, l'laverford. and johns Hopkins. The victory
over the last-named college was especially pleasing to the
Blue and Gold followers as the losers were coached by Jimmy
l..cCato. former Delaware mentor. and had among its other
stars Verne llonth formerly a star in the distance runs here.
lncidentally Unoth showed his old-time prowess hy rnmping
oll' with all his events. hut the performances of Captain Har-
mer, Pitman. lietzmer and the other Delaware men gave us a
comfortable margin of fifteen points and the victory.
The meet with Suarthmore was Wone of the most exciting
staged on Frazer Field for several seasons. Stinging from de-
feats in the two previous seasons the crack Crimson and White
team performed wonderfully and this. coupled with Pitmatfs
unexpected defeat in the 220-yard dash-the first he had sus-
tained in a dual meet in his three years at Delaware-gave
them the lead early in the meet. Delaware entered the few
remaining field events fighting an np-hill hattle and only in
the last event tied the meet at 56 points through the remark-
able jump of Fred Harmcr which took Hrst in the event.
The meets with Stevens and Haverford were won by very
comfortable margins with no really dntstanding features.
In the two intercollegiate matches on the season's schedule
Delaware was very successful in view of the competition.
The Blue and Gold jerseys-d mon finished fourth in the Middle
H Two Hundred and Fifty
- . -' -:..-A .. -.. -.- A. .,..,-.v 5-51-.1-eq. :.vu...,.4..f,,-13.3----1-'.,.m .-Q' . .,,..,- ..--.,-. ..
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Atlantic States through the work of Smith, Harmer, McDonnell, Betzmer, and Pitman.
At the Penn relays lfnptain Fred Harmcr hung his name in Delaware's hall of fame
hy nnnexing first place in the 4410-yard hurdles against the best timber-toppers in
the cnnntry. An unfortunate spill sustained hy Miller in the first "leg" of the
relay kept Delaware out of the scorers in this event for the Hrst time in three
Only nne record fell during the season. This honor went to Tom McDonnell.
who for the fourth successive year hettered his pole-vault record by clearing the har
nt 11 feet 9 inches in the Middle Atlanlics. "Pat" Hoey, the gritty distance runner.
hettered the Frazer Field track record in the two mile when he breasted the tape tx
winner in the Swurtlinmre meet.
The letter men during the year were Captain Harmer, Pittunn. McDonnell. llvtz-
mer, France, Smith, Harper, Geohegann, and Steele.
A ,- N,
' x ' Q 1
t' 1 e
Two Hundred and Fifty-one
- . -.r an rrgfrtg- 11.
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Ursula igruspentus, 1933
' HE l923 track season does not look so prom-
,-' ising. Still. it must he rememhered that the
,- . 55,145 teams that have represented the Blue and
1. AMX' Gold during the past three years have been
V extraordinary-teams that have made exceptional
showings in the Middle States-teams that have
. jig? won dual meets from colleges twice our size. But
V ' r "-Z' ' ' .. the Harmers. the Betzmers, and the ltlcDounells are
V' fx i' ' j gone and Delaware again finds herself with ordi-
' f nary material and with prospects for an ordinary
team. With Captain Pitmati, the star sprinter,
Hoey. miler and two-miler. and France. hurdler and
high jumper. as a nucleus. a new team must he
built. Although no coach has heeu selected at the
' ,. time thc lllue Hen goes to press. it is thought that
, ' ' "Pal" Keyes. who coached the Blue and Gold run-
., A ners a fer' years ago, will again he at the helm.
if , - Little is 'uown
' I of the new mae
terial, but it I
may be said , .
that several I
members of the
S o p h 0 m 0 r e l
classes may be
i counted on for
the coming sea-
iT1-'ig SUII, Those hvho
CAPTAIN mrrauv showed up best ,
192: setup . l
m the Fresh-
man Sophomore meet were: Miller, Conley, Mc- l
Kelvie, Skewis. Gregg, Baxter, Prettyman, and t
Jacobson. The ineligibility of Chun, the former l
Dartmouth star, who entered college in the fall '
will be a blow to the team.
The schedule is as follows:
Swarthmore, Pa. i
I-I nme -
Allentown, Pa. - "PA T" HOEY
Two Hundred and Fifty-two
TRACK TEA M 1922
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Clash . . .
220-yard dash. . .
' 4-4-0-yard flash. . .
dash. . .
One-mile run ....
3. Two-mile ruu ....
Cross Country KSW
Utelclz :mb glfirlh Qliecnrhs
120 high hurdles ..... 00:16
220 low hurdles.
5 Discus throw ...,
2:02 ....., .
L23 ........ .
2f5 .... .
ml 23:52 ...... .
0 Shot pu!-16-pound. .. 39 ft., 6V1
Javelin throw ........ 176 fl
Q.: Running broad ju
Mile relay. . . .
ii Running high jump. . . 5 ft
mp.. 21 fl
N Pole vault ........... 11 ft
uuunnun un unnunnnu Q nnunnn-un
Two llundrcd and Fifty-ibrvv
H. Wilson '05
ll. Srmflz '16
P. Pltnmn '23
P. I'1Im11n '23
. Ilnrmur '22
. . llarnwr '22
F. Harmer '22
J. HcI:mer '24
C. Carter '22
J. Belzmer '24
T. Arbuclflc '20
P. Alexander '18
I. McDonnell '22
A. Fnumcrc '24-
C. Smith '22
F. Ilarmcr '22
.nnnnnnnnnou Q n
' M - - ""uz:1-1 M15-.
FRAZER FIELD GATES
was- ..l.1.-7 Y., . .rw
At night when the nmnn silrcrs the ln air drop to the ground. Ou lhr
Czunpus and the air is lilled with Gridiron eleven ghosts swcut, strain. und
liewitching music. weird is the Fight. I.ikr: rome rneclunricul nrniy. they
Light which linls the iron gnle nf Push down the held struggling, snmshiu5:.-
Frazer Field. Strange and In-nuliful And nlwuys lighlilig, fighting. In n far
Sluulnws east their forms on the Off corner nine men with nerves taught
Grounds ne Memories leure their Keep their eycw glued un n small
Dwelling places and gnllier nround While sphere .,...
The entrance. Like knights nl old
They enter the Field :ind live Then the hungry teeth ol Time
Orer ugnin their victories und defeats. Eats nwny the darkness und
The dnwn rises. The Inrins
Frnzcr Field is n stage und Qniekly ily to their hiding places.
The perfornmnce hegins. Around the When rlny gives place tn night, they once
Cinder truck fleet-forms dnsh: others More return. They are innnortnl: they
With perfect unison cle-nr the Will never die-they are Memories.
Txdl hurdles: the polevraulters poised w -P. L. '26
affeei ef me
Two Hundred and lfilty-fuur
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Two lluudrrd and Fifty-hw
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WEE HE 1922 baseliall season was one which will long
ID QS be remembered hy Delaware fans and lovers of
the diamond sport. The schedule was one of the
hardest ever attempted hy a Delaware ball team.
Out of a total of twenty-two games. ten were won
and twelve lost. Coach Shipley and the players
not only managed to tiounce the four liig rivals.
Dickinson. Haverford, Swarthmore. and Johns
N9 Hopkins. lint also trimmed such tennis as the
University of Virginia and Syracuse University.
Six games were on the spring training program.
all of which were played in the South. The
game with Virginia was lhc only one which the
team annexed on the Southern trip. but the other
games were lost by very narrow margins.
We continued to aclrl to the right-hand side
of the average column hy losing the lirst home game of the
season to Bowdoin College by the score of 5 to 2. The
outfit from Maine put over two 'runs in the initial inning
and with one in the third and lwn more in the fourth estah-
lished a lead which the Chicks could not overcome. The
hurling stall' was quite worn out after the strenuous work of
the six previous games and this was one reason for dropping
cnrnuw Rorl-:Rock Then came the lloly Cross game in Wilmington-a 1-0
'922 SQUAD defeat for Delaware. This game is featured later.
The next two games played at home saw the tide of defeat change into llmt of
victory. Dory Collins pitched the Iirst three innings of the game against Trinity
College and liuck Ramsey took the mound for the remaining period. Harry Jackson
and lilac-Donald furnished the features of the game by each connecting for a home
run. Score 19-0.
l Two Hmzdretl and Fifty-six
llc-luwarv annexed the game with Syracuse University lo the tune of 6-5 princi-
pally through the ellbrts of Al Yap, Delawzxrefs third lmseman. Al unl only
scnrerl two runs himself but also hruught in two other men. It was indeed fortunate
that the Chicks got an early start in the game for the Syracuse team started a rlrive
in the eighth inning which resulted in the lilue and Gold heing just one run in the
lead. Ton much creflil cannot he given tu Murray. Delaware's trusty leflfhcldcr.
for his sensational catch nf Kellogg's long drive. Kellogg drove the ball far over
lhe heldefs head and it looked impossible for lllurray to get to it. The player
lurnerl his back to the plale anrl caught the hull on the run. This fine piece of
lielrling not only averted a change in the score. hut also ruhheml Kellogg nf what
lnukecl to he either a three-haffffer ur a hnnlc run.
BASEBALL 'rsuw l922
Twu llnmlrvrl ami I"ifly-svwlx
On April 24- the team played the Midshipmen at Annapolis. The Navy team
ran wild in the second inning and it seemed that nothirig was going to stop them.
In this lone period they circled the diamond ten times. Delaware scored her four
runs in the fourth due to slow helding on the part of the Midclies. Final score 13--1-.
Carnegie Tech offered the attraction at Frazer Field on April 27. McCaw,
Carnegie's pitcher practically won his own game due to his stellar performance on
the mound. He struck out five of the first eight Delaware men to face him. The
visitors accounted for three runs in the first inning and continued to keep the lead.
ln the seventh Dantz walked and scored on lVlanDouuld's three-base drive to right
field, giving the Blue and Gold her only count. Final score 6-1.
The second game with the William and lllary team vias somewhat different from
the first contest because of the fact that Shipley's proteges won with a score of 3-0.
Delawai-e's hattery consisting of Rothrock and Jackson almost had the game to
themselves. Joe kept the visitors from scoring by his superb pitching and Jackson
accounted for himself hy scoring a run and by bringing in two more with at
three-base drive in the fifth inning.
Another victory was chalked up for Blue and Gold when she met the team from
Dickinson College on Frazer Field on May 5. Due to fhe muddy condition of the
regular diamond, the teams retreated to the gridiron and there staged the contest.
The collision of Wilson and Hooh and the consequent dropping of the hall gave the
Dickinsonians their lone run. The snappy passes of Yap to third base provided a
thrill in the game which finally ended 7-1. '
The Delaware team next journeyed to Haverford, Pennsylvania for their usual
encounter with the "Little Quakers." Starting off in the first inning in whirl-wind
fashion the Chicks scored three runs. The same spirit continued throughout the
game adding two runs in the fifth, two in the seventh, and three in the ninth inning.
This made a total of ten times that Delaware had crossed the little peutagon to
Haverford's three. '
In the interim between the Haverford games, Delaware met St. .lohn's of Aun-
apolis, Md.. and kept up the winning stride by giving them a 16-2 defeat. Ted
Dantz had a pleasant day at the hat getting two walks and three hits which were
rather long drives.
We met Haverford again on May 13 and again they were defeated. It was not
such an easy job this time with three of Delaware's regulars absent. The 16-15
score plainly showed that, although the numbers were rather high, a thrilling contest
was staged. The game was so full of misplays and loose playing in general that
the real winner could llot he determined until the final period, and the people started
filing out of the bleachers.
The Cadets at West Point showed the Chicks that they could not only carry
Two Hundred and Filly-eiglyi
rilles and drill Isnt they could also play hasehall, in fact they showed the Blue and
Cold to the tune of 7-5. This game took away the little conhdence which the team
perhaps showed and put them in shape for the next contest.
The great victory over Swarthmore came next. This contest is featured together
with the Holy Cross game on succeeding pages.
Delaware lost thc next two games, following the tilt with Swarthmore, to the
University of Maryland and Washington College by the scores of 6-2 and 4-2
The last encounter of the season was with Johns Hopkins of Baltimore. Mary-
land. Uory Collins. hosicles pitching superh hall, knocked out two home runs, and
accounted for three of lJelaware's rtlns. These were the only homers that Dory
has ever knocked ou Frazer Field and it was coincident that they should hoth come in
the same game.
Resulls of lhc Season
2 Georgetown 16
3 Virginia 2
0 North Carolina 3
3 Trinity QN. CJ IS
1 liichrnond 2
2 William and lllnry -l
2 Bowdoin 5
ll Holy Cross 1
10 Trinity tConn.J U
6 Syracuse 5
fly Navy 13
1 Carnegie Tech 6
3 William and Mary 0
7 Dickinson 1
10 Haverford 3
16 Sl. lohn's 2
16 Haverford 15
5 Army 7
2 Swarthmore 1
2 U. of Maryland 5
2 Washington College fly
5 Johns Hopkins 3
M. L. Draper tmanagerl. J. J. Rothrock tcaptainl, Wilson, Dantz, MacDonald.
Yap, Jackson, Murray, Hoch, McCormick, Collins, Challenger, Harmer, Ramsey, and
Te.-o llnudml und Fifly-Hin:
noni cnoss um t
Qjif' LTHOUGH the Holy Cross game was another defeat for the Blue and
F A ,ji Gold, everyone who witnessed the contest were confident of the fact that
they had attended a real hall game. A pitching duel took place hetween
' 1 Captain Joe Rothrock and Arroll of Holy Cross. Arroll had the edge
L J on Joe. however, as his team-mules collected seven hits from the Dela-
ware suuthpaw and the Chicks had to he xconlent with three widely
scattered hits, one being n two-hagger in the twelfth inning hy Al Yap.
.loe pin-hed a cool game, however, and kept the seven hits well distributed
throughout the twelve innings. He allowed no twu consecutively and came out nf n
had fix in the eighth when he had two men on base and no outs. He struck utlt six
men and allowed three free passes. Joe lost his own game in the twelfth by a wild
pitch with Ryan on third. Delaware seemed to be trying for extra base hits instead
of those snappy little singles. Ted Dantz was the fielding star of the Blue and Gold.
He caught five out of six chances. Ted caught several which looked like real hits.
Holy Cross came through with a win entirely heeause of the efforts of its
pitcher, Arroll. He struck out nine Delaware hatsmen, gave four free passes, and
allowed but three hits.
Two Ilundred and Sixlj
The ganna was lhe lirst extra inning runlesl which had heen played in Wil-
mingtnn during the almvc seasnn null cmninands special nulice due to lhe fact that
eleven innings were played before a score was chalked up on either side.
Ullil'l'fSll:D' of Dvluwurc
AB. li. H. 0. A. E.
Wilson. 2h. . ..., 5 0 0 3 -l- 0
Dantz, cf. . . . .... 4 tl 1 5 0 ll
lrlnch. rf. . . . .. -l- 0 ll l ll 0
Yap, 311. ...... .... 5 0 1 3 3 ll
Jackson, c. ....... .... 5 0 0 7 0 1
MacDonald. lb, . . . . l- 0 l 15 0 0
Murray, lf. . . . .... 3 0 0 ll 0 0
McCormick. ss . . -I 0 0 2 3 U
Rolhrock, p. . .. . . -L H 0 0 5 U
Harmer, rf. . . . . . . 0 ll ll ll 0 0
Nuller ....... .... l I 0 0 0 0 0
Totals. . , . . .38 0 3 36 15 l
MS. ll. H. 0. A. E.
Len Dugan, lf. . .. . . . 6 0 ll 2 U 0
Ganlrean, 3h. . . . . . -L 0 1 ll 1 1
Gagnon. ss. . . . . . . 5 ll 2 2 3 0
Len Dugan. rl. ........ 5 0 2 2 0 0
Semenclinger, cf. ...... 5 ll 0 3 0 O
Maguire, 2h. ..... . . . l- 0 0 2 6 1
Riopel. llv. .... . . . 5 U 1 16 U 0
Ryan, c. . . . . . . 5 l 1 9 0 0
Arroll, p. . . . . . 5 0 0 U 3 O
Tnxnls. . . , . .-13 l 7 30 IS 2
Score hy innings- l 2 3 -If 5 6 7 H 9 I0 ll 12
Delaware ............ . . . 0 0 0 0 U 0 0 0 0 0 0 0---0
Holy Cross ........ . . . 0 ll 0 U 0 U ll 0 0 0 0 1-1
Ttuu llmm'n'll mul Sixly-vm'
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. X ,,, tx,
-we Q astra
DELAUJAREQQ if 1 A K
ISPLAYING the same brand of baseball
that prevailed throughout the Holy Cross
glgqkit game, earlier in the season, Old Dela-
"""'i" ware nosed out Swarthmore by a 2-1
score. This fray was without a doubt the
hig victory of the entire season. Swarthmore
had not gotten cooled ofli from their 3-2 victory
over the University of Pennsylvania and without
taking any chances they used "Curley" Ogden
who had previously taken the scalp of ljenn.
The entire game was a pitching hattle hetween
Ogden and Dory Collins. Delawareis diminutive
south-paw. For three innings not a hit was
gnrm-red nor did a man reach first hase. 'fed
Dantz. lJelaware's center Helder came in so fast
to get one of E3l'lISlH1XtlS singles that he sprained
his knee and was unable to recover the hall.
This nlrcident allowed the Swarthmore hoys to
score one run. In the fifth inning ,lnckson
tallied and therehy tied the score. Dory Collins
won his own game by knocking out a pretty
single uhirh brought in McCormick, who had
previously stolen second hasc.
Une of the best plays of the game was a
perfectly returned peg from Wilson to Jackson
which caught the player as he was sliding for
home, thus ruining Swarthmore's only chance to
score. The contest was significant for the Dela-
ware players not onlyg as a victory, but it prac-
tically assured them of the gold liasehalls which
had he-en promised the-m if a victory resulted.
96 Q 96
T-wo llmnlml and Sixty-Iwo
Easehall, 1923 I
S 3 UCCESS in haseball at Delaware this Spring will depend almost entirely
g upon tl1e developme11t of an efficient pitcher from the scanty green
material that is available.
For tl1e infield there are a nuinher of good candidates including
tl1ree letter men. Maellonald, for three years varsity first baseman.
J Underwood, shortstop on the 1920 and 1921 nines, who has returned
to college after being out a year with ill health. and MeCurn1ick. shurl-
stop last season form a nucleus from which a good infield should he
-9 organized. Among other l1l'0ll'liSillg candidates for infieltl herths are
Carlon, Jones. and Hunt.
Aspirants for the outfield will include Nutter. captain and varsity
outfielder for two years, Murray n11d Hack, who had regular johs last
KS season, and liiaunix. Nutler or Hoek will doubtless do the Cililfllillg.
Summecl up there is the prohahility that tl1e battery will be weak.
but it will he hacked witl1 good fielding and ll-ftlli-iliuillg infield and outfield.
The tentative schedule follows:
Williams College April l-lt Wilniington
Philadelphia Dental College April lfi Newark
Muhlenhurg College April 20 Allentown
Lehigh University April Zl Bethlehem
Ursinus College April 25 Newark
St. Jol1n's College April 28 Newark
Swnrtluuore College May Ll! Swartlnuore
Roanoke College May 8 Newark
Washington and Lee University May 10 Newark
Dickinson College May 12 Newark
Mt. St. Mary's College May lel Elnniitslnlrg
Gettysburg College May l5 Cettyshurg
Dickinson College May 16 Carlisle
Western lllarylantl College May l9 Newark
U. S. Military Academy- May 23 West Point
U. S. Naval Academy May 26 Annapolis
St. .Ioseplfs College May 30 Newark
Haverford College June 9 Newark
To-o llundrvd and Sixty-three
1. . UQ .J,. ,,L..1,..'.,,.,,.,' , ,
, h I .V
lf O K
14. -if 1, 11 -':-:i:..f:,'- 12 5. 1--s:.a:fz-.:z. I-. '-1 'Av 'I 1'.'J-::'.-Ez.-E. "Ji .1 'J' . ' 'f-33 : gi '.g::f'.
. a J
rnu 0 v.
HE 1922 tennis season was opened hy a call for cancliclates toward lhc
middle of April. Practice was held on the two lower college courts.
Bad weather and poorly-drained courts made practice generally a once-
a week occurrence. Gntowilz. J. Challenger, and Barker reported from
last yenr's varsity team. and Triggs, M. Johnson. and G. Rohinsou
reported from last year's second squad. From this small group of
material. Coach Dutton made the team.
The first match of the season with the dupont Country Club was
won hy the Country Cluh 6-2, with all six oft Delaware's men playing.
Gutowilz. Barker. Triggs. and Challenger formed the team and
played in all the succeeding matches. The two home matches had to
he played in Wilmington at the duPont Country Club because of the
miserable condition of the college courts. The poor showing of the
team during the season was attributed to the lack of men interested
and the lamentalvle condition of the college courts.
The season's results: l
-l dullout Country Club 2
rl Drexel 2
5 Haverford l
-l- Moravian 2
6 Sn arthmore 0
s X V -
. Q . .
X A X
Two Ilumlmi and Sixly-sir
Qltifle 'Qleant 1521-1922
' ff Q :sg EAR the end of last season, after the rifle team had shown its ability,
X , 'I k the Athletic Council recognized its place among the various sports at
the Unnersity of Delaware hx making rifle shooting a minor sport
1' 'J , ,i The team engaged in three matches. In the first match Delaware
VA competed among the Second Corps Area Intercollegiate teams, and
finished third. Syracuse finished first with a score of 5157 out of a
possible 6000, Cornell was second with a score of 4986. Delaware's hrst
team was third with 11916, und her second team was fourth with fl-520.
N5 The other teams competing finished as follows: Columbia, lifthg Uni-
versity of Porto Rico, sixthg New York University. seventhg City College
of New York, eighth, and Rutgers, ninth.
The next match was with the Kansas Aggies. Kansas won this
match hy the overnhelming score of 1723 to 1563. ln this match
Kansas used special-make rifles while the Delaware team fired the
regulation army suh-cnliher rillc.
lJelLtware's third shoot was in the National lutercollegiate match
in which most of the colleges in the country took part. The results of this match
were never published herause several teams liroke the rules of the match and used
rifles other than regulation.
A match with the girls' team of the Women's College finished the season. The
girls shot from the prone position and the hoys fired from the kneeling position.
The match was closely contested hut the hoys succeeded in winning.
Since this is a new sport at Delaware we will publish the rules laid down by
the Athletic Council governing the winning of a letter. They are as follows:
1. The contestants must he among the qualifying scores in 50 per cent
of the matches held, or
2. Represent the University in a National match. or
3. Have high score in the Corps Area match. or
fl-. Be amonff the ten hivhest scores in the National Intercollegiate
ca re cv
5. Break a record in the aggregate in any position in a matchg
6. Provided he has observed all the rules laid down lay the Coavh
and Athletic Council.
Tu-o llnmlrwl and Sixty-svwn
The men who quuiiiied for a riiic leznn leller were: ii'.'1:0ycc. J. Brown. H. Cook,
H' Cooper. li. Flelcller, J. France. H. Cuelivgnn. J. Harpn-r. E, Pierce. C. Wade.
Standing . . .
Four I osilions
.. 96 .... .
. 92 ....
. . . .John F. France
. . . .Herman W. Cook
. . . .Charles W. Wonrlrnw
. . .Hcrmun W. Cook
. . . .Clmrles W. Reynnlmis
RIFLE TEA M 1922
Twu Ilmnlrcd and Sivty-eight
1IWe wish to present this edition of the "BLUE HEN' to the
students in Delaware College at the University of Delaware without
comment on our part. It is for them to judge the merits of our
1ll'lowever. we cannot tnrn from our task without an expression
of thanks to those persons. not on the hoard. for the yalnahle
assistance they have given ns. t
1lTo The Read-Taylor gompany. our printers and engravers. we
extend our sincere thanks for the manner in which they handled
this edition of the "BLUE HHN" and for the many helpful sug-
gestions they offered. The same thanks is extended to Mr. A. N.
Sanhorn. who did the larger portion ofthe photography for the hook.
il We are also indehtetl to Mr. Arthur F. Spaitl '2l. for the beautiful
work he expended on the alma Mater page.
1ITo Professor Ralph Harris and to Dr. F. M. K. Foster, wc are
grateful for the valuahle advice they have given. '
H Finally. we express our appreciation to the many advertisers whose
help made this issue pnssihle. financially. Their support merits
the patronage of every son of Old Dc-lauare.
1 Y i -The Erlilors.
Two lluudred and Sixty-nine
v X -
Blue Hen Classlfled Ads Bring Results
POSITIONS WANTED NOTICES
llxp.-xx li.l.lI1-r ll..-in-s wmk .luring mmnwr ummhs: N1-w ie lln- time lm nll goml nu-n m .-num un mlm
pm, .-1...-1.-. .....1 ...g..i....- 1.. ..-...-....i... N.-.... lx... ..1.1 ..1 n..-1. ......y. W. Wim... U. s. A. .1
all Ill... ll.-... If
I um rnn.li1l1m- Im mnyor ul lilm-wulnl. xuxlxjnrl in ll..-
I nm urgxmiling 1. srlm.-l m uni.. nmxil- nnupu. Ilmc ml.-Q 1-l :he S...-i:.li.x 1...r1y. W. ll. IIUYCII, ll
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mul Iingrrir. Il.-mm In I. II. 'I'iI1,gI11-nnxl. rn-I ul
"The Magi:-Univ." 11. Wull an-Il Ilw Avi.. liun lu- us.-nl 11- lluugnlow. F...
lcrnx- r.unmunir:uz: wixh Capt. Noah. XII. Amnn. 'Il'
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" m......-.1-'r.. .-.....,.......1 win. lv.-nw... 11011.-K.. F..-.hy
NOTICES ....-... nm... .......1.......y. 11.1.0 u...1., N.-.1 m'...L. 11'
v...a, .1.1i, ...L 1. C...-..... 1...1.. 1..1.........1.... .... ,
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rm...-. n.-....... A... Ima... .-........y ... ......-1 1... my
l.. .. hm-nlvlx. 1u.1.....1 111, xu...1..... c....1.. n:..g1....1. .1
I will lizhl il mu nlung time Iinrw il ix mln.. ull Y' fl-1-" 'WY' '
...........-.. U, c:....... ..,.,.a...... 1... r....4.-.-igh. .1........a....- ,
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r....1-1:-.....- 1....1.. A11 1. 1.....1..-... 1'1..- 4... ....y
.mp a.. .r..- ....1....-nun.-. s.- x1.....y 1........1 .... ...-...-....1 ...-....1.,-. s1.y1...1..
1.........1 ......1..g ..1 .hc u.......1 T..1.1.- ... .......1.1..
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c.,..... 1:....-1.... .ml M...1..y" u1...x .....1 Illlxr T... ....1 sm.. sm... u... .1
"I WANTED TROUBLE-AND I GOT IT"
Writes one of our subscribers. He published his wants the IIIue Hen way.
Blue Hen Want Ads bring results. Phone 162
Tm: II1111dr1'1l und Scwnly
, , 'MnE65':pc'8heZ"' , Y ,W
, 'Nf Eig ogglzgkieih 'px
,,, 11'z'e'w.' N
Q4 in!! Fu'
Associated Laundries ,,.,..
Bailey, Banks and Biddle .,..,,...
Bamberger 8: Robbins ..,.,.
Baynard Optical Co .,.....
Boyd, Geo. Carson .,,.,.....
Brosius Rn Smedley Co ...i,
Breidablik Farms .....,,...,,..
Brown. VV. E ..,.............,,,.....,.,,
Buckley-Kane Motor Co.
Bnrdan Bros. ................. .
Bush Line ....... .
Caulk, L. D. Co ..,,,..
Cappeau, T. H ...................
Casper, Peter ..........w........
Charlestown Sand 8: Ston
College Book Store ,....,....
Compliments of a Friend .,.,.,.
Conner, Joshua .....,, ,.,. . ..
Continental Fiber Co .,..,.
Cummings .......,.,...... .,,..
Davis, Mlllard . ..,,.,.,... ....,..,... .
Delaware Elec. Sn Supply Co ......,..
Delaware State Fair ...,,,,,
Delaware Trust Co. ...,., .
Dill Sz Collins... .......,
Dover Garage Co ..,,......
Du Bell. Chas. F .,...,.,
Du Pont Hotel .....,.,..,,..,
Elliott, Chas. H. Co..
Every Evening ..... .....
Fader's Bakery .,....,,.....,,.
Fader Motor Co., Inc .,..,,.,
Farmers' Trust Co.. .... ..
Fell, Lewis S. .. ,... ..,. . ..
Green 8: Flinn, Inc ,,..,..., .
Garret, Miller 62 Co .,,.,.,..,
Haywood, A. J.. ,,...... .
Hoffman, Louis ...,.,.,.
Home Drug Co ....,.
Ixell s ..... ..... . .. ,....... .
Kilmon, Ira ......... ....,..,.
Laird. Bissell 8: Meeds ....
Lippincott Sn Co., Inc ..........
Madden's Orchestra ...,..,..
Mansure Sz Prettyman ....,.,,
Miller Bros. .......,..,,,,A......... ,
Mullen, James .,.,.......,.,...
McKee Optical Co. ...v.,
McNeal, Warner ....,,..
Newark Bus Line ...........,....
Newark Candy Kitchen... ........,.........
Newark Inn Q Restaurant ,l........,,..,,... .
Newark Trust Kr Safe Deposit Co ..........
News-Journal Co. ,.,,,,.......,.................. .
New York Restaurant .....,..,........,.,......... .
Northwestern Mutual Insurance Co ....,.,, ,
0'Donnell, Frank ....,,......,., .....,.,.,,.,.... . .,
Peoples. Alfred D. ,..,, ,V,.., .
Pettyjohrrs Pharmacy .......,
Playhouse ,....,,.....,,,...,.,,.. ..
Prince 8: Whitely. ..,..,....
Pyle, Leslie L ...........
Reed's, Jacob Sons .........
Reynolds, J. Edw ....,. .,.,.
Rhoads, J. E. Sz Sons ,..,..,..
Richards, Edw. L ....,...,.,.
Richardson Sz Robbins .,,.,..
Salesianum School ....... ..................., .,.,
Sanborn Studios ...,,,,,..,.....,..
Security Trust Sz Safe DeposiitICo'.'.'.A.T.- ,.,,
Sharpless-Hendler Co. ........,,....,,....,...,...
Smith, Chas. M. Co ....,. ,..,.,,..,......,... ....
Smythe Construction Co .,..,....
Snellenburg. N. 8: Co ...........
Speakman Company ,,.,,
Steele, Chas. P .,.,..,,,,,
Stern, Samson ..,,, ,.
Stiltz, A. C .,.......,..,,.,...
Stokes, N . .,,,,,..,.,..,,.,,.,., ,
Terrell, John H. 8a Son .....,.
Vandever, H. W. Sz Co ....,. ..
Vogel, Jos. Co ...,,.,. ..,....
Waas Ku Son ,,...........,,,
Warner, Chas. .,........,,....,. ,
Wilmington Cycle Co .........,.
Wilmington Dining Room .....,. .
Wilmington Provision Co ...... ....,,
Wilmington Sash 8: Door Co ....., ,
Wilmington Trust Co ..,,,, .,,.. .....
Wilson, Sol ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,l,ll,ll,,,,,,l
Winterthur Farms ......,
Yerger, Harry ,.,,,...,
Biggest Q Clflfhing
DELAWARE TRUST COMPANY
NluDo'l.E'rowN I SEAFORD
DOVE F4 I Q L AUREI.
GEQRGETOWN OPLAWAFF Nlu.r.saoFzo
FREDERICA ST. GEORGES
A STA TE WIDE
xg V V- Y- -7 -7 7 V- -- W
MANS URE 8: PRETTYMAN
FINE HABERDASHERY, HATS
DU POXYT BUILDING
Bad Business---Good Business
All will agree it is exceedingly regrettable that only a com-
paratively small number of persons have made their Wills. This
is BAD BUSINESS, because failure to make a proper disposition
of one's earthly possessions will give those who come after unnec-
MEMBER essary trouble and expense.
FEDERAL GOOD BUSINESS prompts each one to make his Will, name
RESERVE the persons to whom he wishes his possessions to go, describe the
Sys-I-EM manner in which this disposition shall he made, and appoint an
We strongly urge this important matter of GOOD BUSINESS
on all. We are ready at all times to render any assistance in our
SECURITY TRUST Eff SAFE DEPos1T Co.
Marker and Sixth Sts. WILMINGTON, DEL.
Delaware Electric Sr Supply Co.
Mill and Factory Supplies
Oils, Belting, Etc. Wood and Steel Pulleys, Ship
Chandlery, Pipe Covering
STEAM Fl'l'l'ERS' AND PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES
Engines, Boilers, Steam Pumps
and Automobile Supplies
SHOW ROOM, DU PONT BUILDING
OFFlCE and STORES
21 l-ZI9 Shipley St. 2l4-224 Orange St.
The Famous Eight Day Race
Being a Contest Between "Monk" Downing and "Wins" Murray for
The principals started with determination. Before the start Monk
protested to the judges CDean Robinson and Dr. Harterj that Murray
had made a last minute study of the volume "How to Live and Love"
by "Dinty" Koeber.
- At the end of the day Murray reported to the iudges that he was
considering calling a young lady on the phone.
Supporters of Downing were temporarily elated in the early hours
when their principal was seen talking with a woman. Later developments
proved that he was arranging with a colored woman to have his wash
Murray reiterated his determination to call a young lady on the
THIRD DAY- l
Considerable agitation was heard to bar Murray following the re-
port that he planned to get a cousin to pass as his lady friend. The con-
testant entered a vigorous denial and was allowed to continue.
Downing was seen to nod to a number of young ladies from the
Women's College but as they had their backs turned each time the judges
rules no score. Dean Robinson rebuked the downlstate contestant for
An Upper-hand Among the Girls
fcontinued on Page Vlllj '
ILE! BAWQSBIDDLEQO f
:ti wrsmi s
This Establishment has been awarded the contract for Class Rings
for Twenty-five of the Thirty Classes graduating from West Point and
Annapolis the past fifteen years.
Class Rings, Pins, Medals, Trophies, Prize
Cups, College and School Stationery, Etc.
"What's all the noise in the 'Review' room?"
"Wade and Boyce are swapping animals."
' 'Swapping animals? "
"Yepl Bill passed the buck to Wade and got his goat!"
One woman's comment: "Well, it's better to have loved
and lost than to have wed and gained."
Phone, Wilmington 1240
In s u r an c e
C 0 m p a n y
nlnsures Preferred Risks Only"
33 Du Pont Bldg. Otis Spencer.
Wilmington. Del. Manager
Transportation by Water and by
D E L A W A R E
Daily and Regular Service
Why Not Take Up
DE TI STRY?
The profession of dentistry is now regarded as an
important branch of medicine The dentist is no
longer looked upon as a mere tooth fixer but as
a medical specialist.
Out of every ten persons who should go to the
dentist. only one goes now Yet every dentist lh
America has all the patients he can properly attend
and the continually increasing Interest in dentistry
with greater appreciation of the value of dentistry
in preserving health and preventlng disease is bring
ing people to the dentist's oflice in ever increasing
More dentists are needed It will he many years
before there can possibly be enough dent: ts to do
the work the public wants.
We will gladly give you information regarding
dental schools, courses, fees e c
WM. C. SMITH, Milford, Del
The L. D. Caulk Compan
1 ESTABLISHED l877
Manufacturmfs of Materials for Good Dentistry
De Trey'a Synthetic Porcelain: Twentieth Century Alloy Caulk Zinc Ce ents
li? 1' -' -T - L - - 4 -- - -1 -ff' -- 2
Wearers of the "D"
Q Always Welcome at
PETTYJOHN S PHARMACY
i MILFORD :-: :-: DELAWARE
ii HIGH GRADE BULL CALVES
f FOR SALE AT
l BREIDABLIK FARM
,i fl-lerd Under Government Supervisionj
ll l'l. Krebs, Owner VVILMINGTON, DEL. P. O. Box 950
lt The Famous Eight Day Race
R tclflllfillllfil from Puga' l'N
ll FOURTH DAY-
H lVlurray's backers urged him on and criticized his lack of initiative.
He assured them. in a terse but pointed announcement, that he had some-
thing up his sleeve.
,, Downing announced that a chum had promised to get him an intro-
li duction to a fellow in Newark who knew a girl who might be able to get
'l him a date.
3 This being the end of the Hrst half the judges issued a statement
'N that the race was to date a scoreless tie. Dr. Harter stated that the
1 contestants lacked pep and to a bystander expressed a wish that he
N were in the race.
i FIFTH DAY-
l It was discovered that a person signing himself UC. B. D." had writ-
' ten to the love-editor in a morning paper for advices on how to get a girl.
Mulrzlay announced that if Monk used unfair methods he QMurrayj would
Murray scored heavily on this day when he answered a phone call
from l62 at the S. P. E. house. Although it was for "Tubby" Armstrong,
Wins got several words in before he lost his nerve. The burden of the
conversation was said to have been the weather. lVlurray's backers were
W' elated when their principal turned in the First score of the race.
Qcontinued on Page IXD
rg fe - ' T ' -' :f---H' -7-L---Y.: T -4-
Seek Customers Rather Than Sales
And You Will Have Them Both l
Our contract with our prospective customers is through our adver-
tising. And advertising that does not build good will as well as make
sales falls short of the object it is designed to accomplish.
Artistic designs and impressive workmanship together with an
honest price is the basic principle of our business.
N. M. STOKES, Jeweler
The BAYNARD OPTICAL COMPANY
MARK!-:'r AND Fu-'rl-i STREETS BELL PHONE 7095
The Famous Eight Day Race
lfi0IIfIilllIi'Li frmn Pagv VIIIQ
Monk appeared all dressed up this morning and shortly disappeared
down Depot road. His supporters claim he would shortly sew the affair
up. The Murray Camp claimed he was running away.
' lViurray began to show the signs of wear. He stated that he called
a girl by phone the evening before but she had not been in.
Downing showed up again. He announced in a sworn statement
that he had attended a burlesque show in Philadelphia and that a chorus
girl had winked at him. Monk sent his card back to her but later lost his
nerve and ran.
Murray had a long conference with Bill Boyce and left wilh a heart-
breaker look in his eyes. His backers claimed this to be a good sign.
Monk led by 3.1416 points. Betting even.
Murray walked from the morning train with the Dean's secretary.
En route he passed under an arch of triumph hurriedly erected by his
backers. After he bid his companion a farewell he was carried through
the town on the shoulders of his supporters.
Monk fainted. '
Verdict: The judges announced that Murray had won by a walk.
We Pass This Wa
How many people put off having things they want because it
takes a little more effort to get those things? How many people go
dreaming through life thinking that in a few years they will be able to
do his or that? The time always arrives but some obstacle is always in
the way. The capacity for enjoyment has been greatly decreased.
We pass this way but once. Our aim is to make the most of life
while we have it.
If by buying a new comfortable chair we are going to make our-
selves happier and perhaps our family happier, in consequence, isn't
the price of the chair worth while? Or if we love music but the possi-
bility of paying for the Phonograph we want is out of the question,
isn't it better to have that Phonograph, and pay for it while we are en-
joying it, than to wait until we have enough money?
Remember, we pass this way but once. We enjoy things to the
greatest extent only once. Sometimes when we have the money we
haven't the desire.
Our purpose in business is to make it possible for every one to
enjoy his home to the fullest extent NOW, when things count. Our
liberal credit terms together with the quality of our furniture make this
We can help make your home what you want it to be in a way to
suit your purse.
"The Happy Home is the Well F urnilshed Home"
NINTH 8: KING STREETS WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
"Were your thoughts always true
to Edna while you were in camp,
"Yes, indeed. Whenever I kissed
a girl l always tried to think it was
Prof.-"Wake that fellow next to
Studs-"Aw, do it yourself. you
put him to sleep."
l -Q2 If .
i925-"That Junior certainly is
i923-"Well, if the faculty had
had you in hot water as long as it
had him, you'd he hard-boiled too."
i924-"Givan certainly is talk-
i925-"Well, his dad is a preach-
er and his mother is n woman."
She stoops down but to rise again,
And rises but to stoop.
Noi Noi She's not shooting crap,
She merely has the croup.
Wilmingtuni Foremost Popular Price
WILM INGTO N
713 Market Street
Banque! Hall Our Specialty
Capacity l25 French Pastry
S I 2 0-Telephones--9 I 05
Asia Fon THEM
The Chas. H. Elliott Co.
Lnrxeni: Collage Engraving llonw ln the wvrhl
CLASS DAY PROGRAMS
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
Dance Programa and lnviiationl
Menus. Leather Dance Canes and Covers,
Fraternity and Clau inserts for Annuals,
Fratemit and Cl Sr x' e Sch l
y aaa u lon ry, oo
Catalogs and lllultratinns.
Wedding Invitations r Calling Card:
Seventeenth St. Q Lehigh Ave.
.5 Y,Yf 7 4, LDL, ,,,,Y,,, eff 47.
Q! The CHARLESTOWN SAND 81 STONE CORP.
' ' of MARYLAND
Q PRODUCERS OF
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T ELKTON :-: MARYLAND
A NEWARK INN and RESTAURANT
SPLENDID ROOMS-HOME COOKING
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w A SPECIALTY
l F. B. MOORE, Prop.
+ . lyarlesa earner inmpmrg
Philadelphia, Pa. WILMINGTON, DEL. New York City
x Lime and Lime Products
6' L I M O I D ,'
N QPURE HYDRATED umm
i For sweetening of sour soils and to help make things grow better. Also
for whitewash, for making Mortar and Plaster and for Sanitation.
' ASK THE DEALER FOR WARNER'S "LlMOlD" IN
50-LB. BAGS FOR FARMLANDS 10-LB. BAGS FOR HOUSE Q GARDEN
m W K' - Q
L K T LL, , L, L V
C U M M IN G S l
The Photographer A
720 Market St., Wilmington, Del.
The Only Store in Wilmington
To Buy or Hire a I923 Model
Tuxedo or Full Dress Suit Compliments of
J. Edw. Reynolds A
Green Ed F hnn, Inc. WILMINGTON I
GREENVILLE. DELAWARE Cycle Cgfnpany
Lum1,..,,, C0a1,Cemen.,Fe,mize, 55353535Sg,gg53gggTNgfggCYCwS Qi
ancl Building Materials GENERAL- REPAIRING ll
Both Pham 1908 Market se. wumingmn, Del
Wilmington Telephone No. 3403 Delmer T. Van Sice, Pmp.
B U R D A N ' S V
W I L M l N G T O N
L flee E L T Lee ee -5
Q ' 'W' n
"'flUash and Bathc in Running water" q
Dr. Simon Baruch, noted authority on
hydro-therapeutics, once, when nslmwl
the reason for his "snap" und vigor
early in the day, replied:
"There ure ,three things l do every
morning. One is to get up, :nfl the
other two are to shower and hrealcfut.
lf time forces me to rniu either of these,
it is breakfast'-never my shower."
There are Spenkmln Showers to suit
ell bathrooms. Your plumber will he
glad to tell you all nhout them, also to
give you n Speelnnun Shower folder-
or you may write ul.
Of course, if you can, we would like
you to atop in and go through our
showroom. On displly here are lixtureu
for kitchen, laundry and bath-and to
Gt all incomes. .
816-22 Tatnall Street
i SHO E
mage- fe,e,,,,, N, ,QT E
' - e e
Our System of EX3II11I111'1g Eyes
Making glasses and adjusting them is based on Z5 years' experience.
Each step in our work is carefully checked and inspected.
The result is glasses that leak especially well when you are wearing them, that are ac
curate, dependable and satisfactory in every particular.
We have the most thoroughly equipped optical shop and can produce the best glasses at
p the lowest cost.
S.. L. McKEE OPTICAL CUMPANY
816 Market Street, Wilmington Opera House Bldg.
ARTIFICIAL EYES CAREFULLY FITTED
ln clays of yore, in time before
Bootleggers helcl their sway.
A youth quite gay had stowed away
.Enough beneath the Hoot
To hold him right and keep him
Forever ancl a clay.
But agents came ancl spoiled his
And now he drinks-oh, 'tis a shame,
Even as you ancl l.
When micl-years hit our balmy lay,
And sorrow fills our quiet dell,
l chuck my minor thoughts away,
And concentrate like H C l
Through these sad moments of my
All Hitting fancies from me go.
l hurl myself into the strife
And clrink, oh horrors, l-l-2-O.
404 MARKET STREET
El """"' W 'i' " " ' " ' B
ll YOU are cordially invited to deposit your Savings with this
li lnstitution, which extends every courtesy to all depositors,
lj whether their accounts are large or small.
u FARMERS TRUST COMPANY'
Q NEWARK, DELAWARE
i , 'Everything a
F A D E R S College Man
ll BAKERY Needs"
Fancy Cakes 8: Bread Baker
A The College
Virginia Dare Candies '
Whiteman Candies B O O k S t O I' e
Q Helm Candies No. ll MAIN STREET
NEWARK, DELAWARE - NEWARK' DEL.
Phone, No. 76-W
li Phone '86 Charles P. Gooding. Prop.
if Edward L. Rlchards
l Lumber Coal, Feed and Fertilizers
,E Seeds, F loun Hay, Building Material
ll Newark, Delaware
A -A W
1 5 - ---W "'7' W
NEWARK TRUST 81 SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
INTEREST PAID ON ALL DEPOSITS
5 27: - - - ON CHECK ACCOUNTS 5 ll
yt 411 - - ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
CHARLES B. EVANS. President WARREN A. SINGLES, Trensur l'
HENRY G. M. KOLLOCK. Vice-President DAVID C. ROSE, Secretary W
1 I l
BROSIUS Sr SMEDLEY CO. i
Quality Lumber and Millwork
Prices the Same As Ordinary Grades
13th 6: UNION STREET WILMINGTON. DELAWARE V
Delawafek Largest NEWARK BUS I
Department Store 2,
,M L I N E l
The sur ha ' ul a a read o serve
you. Anything mialiallywfgund inyuix up-lo- A' C' STILTZ ll
am Depmmem sim wan be found lmere wl
-'i8h'lY Pficfd- Bus Meets All Trains
Visit our clothing department and see
our complete line of Wearing Apparel, ll
H... .na sim. for me family. 1
And remember-our store is your store
A welcome always awaiting yo
'-4- CARS FOR DANCES li
LIPPINCOTT Sz CO., I
306 Q0 Market SL Bell Plmune NEWARK. ,
I70 DELAWARE Qi
E, I A .5
S 0 M E B I L L
i - , i... .
Q The following is a bill presented by a painter who had been em-
'i played to touch up some decorations in an old church:
Correcting Ten Commandments ..,. 56.25 Brightening up the flames of Hell, put-
ting new left horn on the Devil and
Varnishing Pontius Pilaae and put- '60 cleaning rail . .......... ..... l 4.00
' "ng "' new 'on' 'M' "" ' Two im... doing different jobs for
1 Putting new tail on rooster of St. the Damned -----"'---'---- 3-00
Peter and mending his coat ..... 4.50 puttin d I Ab
g new :an ala on raham an4cl
Touch? UP and Si"i"f-I 2'1"'dfH" 3 60 i12':1'Z"'i'f i'i'i.'i'.li ii'fi.il'f'.nf'.'f'.ii'f 6.40
ang: .................,.... .
CI A Bl ' A d '
ww.. uf ig.. and '90 :zun:...:.B::a.-ff . f'?f'.'T'f' ...O
pu mg carmine in is c ee s .... .
P ' h' .
Renewing Heeven. adjusting the stan ulznghzeceilsrif t::,alo2:.i.Bl,2?XLn:::
ix and ch:-mums the moon -------- 9-00 whale's mouth .......... . .... 2.65
l , .
W Clisnshs fin Purshwry and ref-ewms 4 30 Puging new leaves on Adam and
os :ou I .,.. . ............. . . ve t t ..-.-- lhl' . -,.. I .
Q1 Pulling rang. an smw.. Q... .... .75 -Exchange.
li 1' P 1 T H Cappeau
it Les 16 L. y e - -
FILMS --- SODAS
Opposite B. 6: O. Station
918 Orange St. Wilmington, Del. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
li' " W" " T11 "' "' ' Q
. W IL M I N G T O N
The Evening Journal
I LEAD IN
LOCAL and WORLD NEWS 9
SPORTS and SOCIETY NEWS M
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
WOMEN'S COIELEGE NEWS N
.ARE REGULAR F EA'l URES
Smyth Construction Co.
Engineers and Builders
826 ORANGE STREET
204 WEST 7th ST.
Long Lasting Tannaie
P' N T 5
H ml n nv
J ILRHUADS AND SONS
Rhoads Belts Are Good
Strength, Crip, Long Life
'I'r1lllSll luuru lmwvr. gin' Ltreafol' nutmli l i
lm-g--r lm-rm mm. mos: nt-ns
Q J. E. RHOADS Q SONS
WILMINGTON, DEL. Yl5Ql"l1'.'.5Q':':HivQi1.5li4.ll'.l'.l"2f'A
lllrzlgnt 3122 XY. llxlllllvlhll Sf.
wry nml 'I'unlu-ry: Wilmington. ll I
Hardware Garden Implemems FOR FIRST CLASS LAUNDRY
SERVICE CALL THE
Lewis S. Fell, Inc. A .
W 11111 1 n gto n
Wi'mi"gt""' Del' LAUNDRIES
Pet a. Poultry suppne. sua. PHONE l756
A. J. HAYWOOD
Whether your order is large or small. it will
receive that painstaking care and attention
which insures the best results for you.
WILMINGTON SASH Ed' DOOR CO.
LUMBER, MILLWORK AND WALL BOARD
WILMINGTON FRONT 8: MADISON STREETS DELAWARE
Prof. in H-I 5-"With his life swiftly ebhing away, Lord Ches-
terfield uttered these immortal wordsiu
Voice in the Rear-"They satisfy."
"I say, porter, did you Find fifty dollars on the Hour this morn-
"Yes, suh. Thank you, suh."
"Bill, can I have your silk shirt to wear to-night?"
"Sure, why bother asking?"
"Well, I couldn't find it."
TELEPHONE 5792-J NEW QUICK LUNCH COUNTER
The New York Restaurant
SARROS 6: LARAKOS. Props.
"Everything is Fim Claus Restaurant
Should Serve at Popular Prices"
408-410 MARKET smear
TABLES FOR LADIES WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
es if W ees, ,V V YZTZL , 4: Wes. Hwserseu
:gi f fi: W- , -W ,lim Q
A JOSHUA CONNER at SON
235-237 Market St. Wilmington, Del.
El'SfQimEl2'Za.,Pi5'.l'i,, 52212 Tmif IN GENTS' HATS
.-,.m.m- -n.,.w ,,.,- . 8: FURNISHINGS
6, ab J
W 'N,f'a3,4 Always to Be Had
N . lf? ' Always on Hand
Wi IN'1'1421f:F:+w-" lgnwuwiv xx
W illifw ' ' fi N B155 ,
, I1 - -.Ir
1 ' SAMSON STERN
lmallmlUlillzixkmlhllIll!1:nunumm1mmm.......n1i..,1a1rIII?Ulllllmlll ' 417 MARKET ST-
A George Carson Boyd C O S T U M E S
FOR PLAYS AND MASQUBS
1 Academic Caps 61 Gowns
Cut Flowers for All Occasions
1 216 WEST TENTH ST.
i WILMINGTON' DEL. Booklet on Request Philadelphia, Pa
A Charles E. Dubell B U T L E R S
y' FOR SCHOOL SUPPLIES
W BUTLER'S, INC.
The Store of Courteous Atlentio
1 mm. 62 WILMINGTON, DEL.
is ' 41W ' 77 ' ff' ' -f f ---Q WLT- .g
m -----V -1-W V----Lf Y n
BLACK AND WHITE
The Incomparable Paper for College Publications
DILL E-f COLLINS CO., Paper Makers
NEW YORK : ROCHESTER : CHICAGO : BOSTON : BALTIMORE
Harry Yerger GARREQMILLER
4I9 SHIPLEY STREET 6655
Pictures Framed to Order 'ELECTRICAL
Mirrors Made to Order
Old Frames Refinished Any Style
Pictures Restored. No job Too
Pictures, Lamp Shades, Candle-
sticks, Swing Frames
And the Prices Are Right
Complete Line of
N. E. Cor. 4th 8: Orange Sta.
The SALESIANUM SCHOOL
A Catholic High School For Boys
Reecl's standard of Tailor-
ing gives elegance and gi
character to the appear- Q
ance of our garments and 9
assures permanent shape- 7
liness and satisfactory and
lasting service. 6
Suits and Top Coats are 5
priced S30 and upward. g
JACOB REED'S SONS 0' 14-24 ' 26 CHESTNUT ST
Charles P. Steele
Fresh Eff Salt
M E A T S
James Pappas. Prop.
Ice Cream Light Lunch
H. W. VANDEVER COMPANY
IVER JOHNSON BICYCLES
EVERREADY FLASHLIGHTS AND BATTERIES
909 MARKET ST. 900 SHIPLEY ST.
4,1 Y ,LT i Y f V: ,, ,V
FRANK O DONN ELL ig
. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
Q A Shop for Correct Dress for Men
313-15 MARKET STREET
Agents for STETSON HATS
lack and Jill Who criticizes all my clothes, X
Went to a still M h , . . h P '
And with a man did cliclcer. y Rza' STG' my ues' my on
When they came back. y sis er
They had no jack Who never yells at baseball games.
And but 3 lm of hquor' And when.l do. always complains?
H ll at d b My sister!
Ro on, ro on, ye wic e cu es.
with snake-eyes shining bright: Who tells me when.ancl where to go,
Your gambols on the grassy sward. And falls? SVSU' Slfl I ICYIDW? i
Have ruined me all right. MY 5l9f?Yl Il
Frost-Proof Garage Hydrant
This hydrant makes it possible to obtain running i. , ,,, l
water in the unheated garage at all seasons of the K
year. ln cold weather it is safest to drain the water ,mn Q
out of the automobile radiator to prevent freezing V
when storing the car in garage where the artificial 1: ,
heat is uncertain and this hydrant offers a means of .3
replenishing the radiutor with fresh water. In modg
erate weather it furnishes water for washing the car. rf fi
Simple in construction as a hydrant can he made, it
and has but one valve packing. ln durability it '
should last as long as the garage.
Made in lengths 34ft., 4 ft.. and 5 ft.
MADE BY some--e-J ' E N
JOSEPH A. VOGEL CO. .
Wilmington, Delaware . My
-Y-Y---in ' - - -'f 1 2' +7-W T E,
2 . XXX,-i..i-.7
T li gggl
Zin 'iv' Vo
T X '
K SALES and SERVICE
T BUCKLEY-KANE MOTOR CO. '
1 717 SHIPLEY STREET WIIEMJNGTON, DELAWARE
A EADER MOTOR COMPANY, INC. A
3, NEWARK, DELAWARE
DOVER GARAGE COMPANY '
CHARLES M. SMITH co.
STA TI ONERS
903 ORANGE STREET l
THE COLLEGE FARM
EE Y Wim V EE XXVII
LAIRD, BISSELL Ei MEEDS
I MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
I Investment Bankers
' DuPONT BUILDING, WILMINGTON
I20 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY
WILMINGTON 4242 N. Y. RECTOR 6683
PUBLICATIONS IN PREPARATION
I The following named books are now in
prepamrien on che Blu: Hen Preis, and
If will be ready for circulation at an early
"Four Years at the Women's College of
I Delaware," by Charles W. Howard. An
"History of me Flex-Heed Indians.'
Ii "Love Within a Family," "The Physiogno-
my of me Moen," '-The Sisters," by john
I F. Challenger.
I "The siefy of Rebecca at me wen." by
WI Paul Lukenl Wintrup. In Prose. '
' "o.memeean, Romeo," by Willaxd
"Famous People That Have Mel Me," J O
by F. johnson Rowan.
Th G cl Old IVI
"Memoirs," by johnny Lynch. e ran an
"The Sul-nle Ari." by C. Armel Nutter, of our College
"Sleepy Hollow," by Harvey MacDon-
ald. An appreciation.
I Hotel DuPont
I HARRY I-IARKINS, Manager
The Shop Called
is where Master Craftsmen study and work at the W
Art of Printing.
The irnprint is a triangle illustrating the head, the
heart, ancl the Hand-all of which are necessary
to those who love and succeed at their work.
Down on Welsh Lane
at Newark, Delaware
Continental Fibre Co. l
NEWARK. DELAWARE 5
. .. 'n . 32
VULCANIZED FIBRE f
BAKELITE . DILECTO N
SAK, 4, -1 -f' ve f
U Go To V
l' 9 w l
it BROWN S DRUG STORE
l . . .
it For College Supplies, Fine Stationery
l Cameras Gi Photographic Supplies
ll "Apollo" Candies, lce Cream, Soclas
ll Drugs and Chemicals of All Kinds
W. E. B R 0 W N
Successor to Geo. W. Rhoades
5 NEWARK DELAWARE
' PHONE 124 l
l A little chicken through the yard Blessings on thee, little dame-
l- was strolling Slow one day- Barelaacked girl, with knees the
1 when on an orange lying there With thy rolled clown silken hose
t Its small eyes chanced to stray. And thy red lips' reddened more'
l I l U Smcared with lipstick from the store:
Q Then running swiftly to its dad, with thy mnkcwup on thy faci'
l This brief request 't made: Ancl thy bobbed hair's jaunty grace
y "O come back through the yard with F,-om my hem-t I give ghee joy-
' me' Glad that l was horn a boy.
5 And see the orange marm-o-lade." -Drexerd
Here's to lovely women-
They cause us all our woe-
They'rc fair and sweet,
1 But tongue and feet
I Are always on the go.
E, T if -- - 4-se, 7, B
Hat zn 1
KIL N ,S 1
Where cleanliness of Preparation, Promptness of 1,
Service, and the Homclike Taste of the Food 1
make the Dining Room a Popular Stopping Place '
Meals and Lucheon at all hours 1
IRA E. KILMON, Proprietor 1
Opposite B. 6: O. Station Newark, Delaware 11
2 ei, p an 1 Z T 1 are
IS THE STORE FOR
C O L L E G E MEN
HOME DRUG C0., Inc.
Clnas 'I7. President
D ela wa re ' s
A Newspaper with a mission, appealing
to the intelligent element of a community
which it has faithfully serverl for over 50
THE FIRST NEWSPAPER IN
Men 's Outfitter
Phone 3 I -R
I've traveled over all this world,
Through countries in each zoneg
And in whatever land l go
There are girls who roll their own.
In Spain the girls roll cigarettes.
The Amazons roll rocks,
But in the good old U. S, A.,
The girlics roll their socks.
A4, , .
It's a darn poor leg that can't
iron its own sock.
.. V-.. ,
Dutton-"Yes, there's some hard-
hoiled stuff in the 'Blue Kettief "
"What do you do when you don't
wear an overcoat?"
"Pad my oulxcr Lip."
-Y Yfg L
They had quarrelcd. He grabbed
hcr in his arms.
"Look up, dear," he said plead-
"lf I do you'll kiss me," she coun
"Truly I won't."
"Then, what's the use?"
lg, ., 7
Co-Eddy talking of his nighfs ex-
perience with a co-Edna: "She tried
to play that innocent stuff and when
I tried to kiss her she slapped my
face. I pushed her off my lap and
Q6 Miles- from Wilniingtonl
The Spring Brook Bess Burke 2d Family
fUnequaled for its Combined Weekly anal Yearly Milk and Butter Records,
Our herd sires represent lines of breeding that are noted for type,
size, and short and long-time milk and butter production. Their daugh-
ters are making excellent A. R. O. records in both the 7 and 365-day
We always have for sale from I0 to 30 bull calves that possess
inherited individuality and size. These well-bred calves are priced at
Figures that will enable YOU to own one of them.
Heifers and milch cows with creditable A. R. O. records, are also
for sale. These make goocl foundation stock for beginners.
Our herd is under Government supervision and is regularly tu-
berculin tested. When purchasing cattle, a careful buyer looks for
this guarantee against tuberculosis.
We respectfully invite you and your friends to come and see our
herd of Holsteins 1325 femalesl.
"They Also Serve Who Only Stand and Wait"
Prince Ed Whitley
Established I 875
New York Wilmington New Haven
F. Irving Walls, Leon G. Moore
H. Warner McNeal
COAL' und WOOD
South College Avenue
i SOL WILSON
John H. Terrell
'I Menls' Outfitter E? Son
3 Fire Insurance
QUALITY SHOP ELKTON MARYLAND
mfr ir E Ee: rr li, , E
,vi--i--iw v--- ---- -----N -
,Y YYYYV fi, Y Y, Y ,L, W ,W -- TWSLZ , 1,--,-,w
"The Velvet K ind"
WILMINGTON, :--: DELAWARE
Th e 313135 W1 CK Millard F. Davis lr
Before Liu Decide on Any
"n"g" ' V Je we le 1'
all Il M +
lb. W- :fl M
1 1 .,,, -fglllifi 'Q xi X
N F - 1 l L
New Records Every Day 83' MARKET STREET
Brunswick Records Can Be ' '
Played On Any Ph0n0gYHPl1 Wilmington, Delaware
P. C A S P E S l
847 Orange Street E' bl h d IS79
Snellen burg Clothes ll
For Young Men at Popular Prices Y
Dirept from Maker to Wearer
N. SNELLENBURG X COMPANY ix
fe 1 -V ,LTV -- -W Y, , Lgw , Y -e7,,,1, ,Ei
5 new .
., 1, Eq,2A".4.
5. ,K ,5 3:
State F au'
August 27 to 31
Bigger antl Better
In Every Way
E v e r y D a y
Known the XVorIcI Over
1. P RANDALL P k d
GLnm,'M D k C DI L1 s x
suns 1v1 212. Del T B Id
ALFRED D. PEOPLES
Wholesale and Retail
' DEALER IN
Hardware, Cutlery, Etc.
507 MARKET STREET
GEORGE H. MADDEN'S ORCHESTRA
GEORGE H. MADDEN. Conductor
"THE BEST IN POPULAR MUSIC"
THE STRAND. PHONE-BELL l79
NEW CASTLE. DELAWARE
. I :
P E R S O NA L l
AI' this bank you will
find no barrier of
formality. Our officers l
are accessible for consul- k 1
tation at any hour ofthe W Yip
business day. l
. . 1? I fr f
si 'rii ilii 14 ell?"
.. i. b an! I 7 I
, 'S , ,Q ' ly
XMLMINGTON TRUST COMPANY
"WHO CDNUENIEN7' OFFICES "
Tenth 5 Market Sts.. Second 8 Market Sis
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