University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1893

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University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1893 volume:

,xx A . Eflnncniemns niam 'ant iruzinmns. The ecard OF THE Class of 993 University of Pennsylvania. PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. June, 1893. E I E 1 -144, Q J..,X :GW gvn. qc Y 1 1352 D if 9-543 'XJ --' -L5 if'f?1"" ' - A "V 4 N :n.""'l'."'H2.'H-'?.. -' 2 if ' gf., :,Qi, ,' f,L1,f-1"-' A CLASS OF '93 ' ' Dfbffatofy, 0 0 11 t12img5g in naturve tell F t12at place X.f1261'2C6 t12ey gpwinfg E120 S-lea-loan 50l2e1l 6012im t12atli5Qt5w!i11gfi12f5g 61201 Glagit-laealeelgeal, Fara FrJ0m t12e ri500 anal Swell, E126 30010231129 magic and t120 0eear2 1w00z0, jtill it ra0m0m1aeragf V011 5120300 muiamaiwaga xlatwg and Saxlwt S-ioU1QG1il'z35 Swag Flaw tr-new ig ityet mm e12ar235ir2g5 12Umar2 aaygi: We iQ0'0rQ F0ag50t, 6120' FSP away t12e maze F time may talge ag, tl2P0' 3201120 t0i1 and Fr-wt, jtill m0m0Py txlirzega ity Fimgiwgl wound t120 Iaagft, ow will it even 101: 161 l2afDI00iQilQg5gf Fail and out 0F t1'ZOU4?1'Z1I1'a?f eagdt. 50 120W V0 gtorw away Clair-1 F0aPy0aPS1' e01leg5e liFeg eP12afg g10m0 slay, Q-91299 lalleal t12e noigy 50tPiFe, QXj2120r2 t0il am,-1 1a1a0P may g0mexJ12at allay, Qeweim xl0'11 iwaal and live t120 olf.-1 time 01010, rzgl F001 olal fPi0r2f,15112ifD'g gixlay, Fligeawiizgl a Voice p0we12ai20e t12at 5fp0a1ggP D0 m0r2e. ' 5 COM MJT TEE K W WlL.L.joH WI Coojfi K j7HEK r5HI7EKj0H JC MOOKEJK D w1'1u1..EmK17 fH H 17ATTEKjOH f Ejfl-VSKK F-H LEE E5 W11. fem? A xifl g . . H, ,JK . . 'JK' ' X A' .1 j,F'J1HkL!AIK' 4 - . if . .' . 6 E-5.M ,X fiff NK-7W'f 1, A fA..iV,:2,:!f7 VV rvvl, I? 4VmlyQZZ4yj ,,lv I ,wfllzzl 0. ,714 ,,,-if , - V C!! 55ftfLll'7 Z 45 s J .1 ff? , s MI 'l , " 'I f p cl, ll: ,L 1 . , :L ff' f lv Q My WFP '- 7--ip f Ks,x,f THE COMMITTEE'S GREETING. N dedicating this memorial of our last Qand for some of us our irstb work as college men and classmates, we recall at once the olden saying" Be thou as chaste as ice, as pure as snow, thou shalt not escape calumnyf' And indeed, to tell the truth, pure as our thoughts have been, kindly as our jests have wandered from the realms ofjokedom, we still can- not hope to be entirely free from the criticism of certain uncharitable ones who ever fail to look to us for what they should expect to receive-a tor- rent of merry jibes and caricatures. "Sweet are the uses of adversity which like the toad, ugly and venomous, wears yet a precious jewel in his 'headf' and we flatter ourselves that even we-an infernal Record Com- mittee-may shine even as the jewel in the head of the toad Adversity, and soften down by our mellow brilliancy the sharp lines that would other- wise be chiseled in the brows of our many victims. Having thus invited our friends to meet together within the covers of this little book, we would warn such ones as tread this weary world with imaginary prickles ever running into their mental understandings, to cease treading at t'other side of the title page lest thorns be found beyond. We invite to the feast only such cheery souls as love true merriment and at odd times fail to think that "something is rotten in the state of Denmark." We would have those peep within these covers who are hungry for good cheer, and again with Shakespeare we would invite you "then to breakfast with what appetite you have." And surely the great thinker . ' I 7 must have been looking forward to a feast with some such body as we, when he likened toiling minds to 'K sweet bells jangled out of tune." We have thought, we have wrestled, we have pulled and torn at the children of one another's brain and fancy until well nigh mad. And yet withal we have been a rare committee. From tobacco clouds and pencil smears we now emerge with open mouths to drink in the fresh air of your kindly thoughts and comments on our work. What thought now of the carefully written discourse, which was to con- vulse the Committee with uncontrollable jollity! What thought now of the same discourse when not a Cornmitteeman, save the writer, was seen to smile, andthe verdict passed through the smoke, "Write this o'er again, 'tis not worth time spent on it? H Nor do we even stop to think of the care employed in weeding the relined from the ordinary, the jocose from the scurrilous, the friendly from theinconsiderate. Past is all the seething and boiling of our imaginations 3 past all the witcheries by which we coaxed into light the elfins of our fertile minds, and learned from them the art of sorcery in picturing our whilom thoughts of others. Out of the steaming room, whose stifling air, as it escaped into the cool outside would ring z- "Double, double toil and trouble, Fire burn g and cauldron bubble: Fillet of a fenny snake, In the cauldron broil and bake, Eye of newt and toe of frog, YVool of bat, and tongue of dog, Adder's fork, and blind Worms, sting, Lizard's leg, and owlets wing For a charm of powerful trouble Like a hell-broth boil and bubble." At last the cauldron has boiled out, the last power of fragmentary frog and bat has been employed and the smoke is clearing away through the open windows. V We have done our best by everyone. Fleshless Schell-ing even have we painted like unto a well-proportioned man. To be sure, if you turn the page and see him as he is, there will be a literal shelling, and you will ex- claim,- "O Hamlet, what a falling otf is there." But, if you love him clo not turn the page. If you love him not, look on. There is meat here prepared to suit the taste of every one. And now again with the simple desire that you will apply to all you find herein, the true test of kindly good humor, leaving ill-will for those who bear it-and we bear none-we would put our last touch on the curtain and let it fall over the college life that is behind us. We would dedicate the result of many an hour of earnest work, as well as of unalloyed pleasure, to our classmates. 8 I 5 41' ifav ff, 0 K ,N 'T 1 'Pr 4:-alv. Milfs i y ff X QQ mf- , 1 EEIJQ' QN lp' 'IM Q if , 1 1 fxkx JI IJ ,5 p:yl':l'1.x' Zf' ff 1,93 1 f iff fl I 4 f f lg!! ui. l x my e km fl W THE P1'esz'dcfzt-FRANK SPENCER EDMONDS K CLASQ ' Wee-R'esz'dezzi-ERSKINE XVRIGHT f 1 fix jbqipfuf aff!! 1 f Z jflcfw ,I f WZ? X -ff 1 QQ E- -' A 7' -': X X Z, '. 4 , , , ' Q . ,IQ H .-- Ag , , . Y E 35515 Ld X ,n- vp ' . ' -" - x' J kk.., gL1 V- Wag... ., l .yy , X K .. ,if f' U ', N ' , 10' x W .91 - A " , ,R N: .N ' xl: ' w X .ww - R. ,M A , ,aw-1 if -1' 5 I SJ, : 'f',Y"' "' 7li3?9Q'-"H" 15"f7'W .ra f4"l31lK'?'n ."f' '-"5.ul "ELM ' f,1f.v' "3 l "df: 1, + Ks X. f f 'am w . f , .-i??i?3'7'5aAL. 151 , . '.5Lf11'F " :QQ-E ' 4-U 'W 1'-f wwf 'af ,f i 'Q wir' -'Fw Shi-,, f2i!i,1f:1RffsQ2,im'?Zs. " ' .v ' W 'mx , - -igmkgiwgvz mf ,A , -Ra: ,,: ,F:,y,:::' 'N , l3J?5,,f,f'f.1n! p,12',gw2!3i MQW ,gwfpx X xx. ' nf- c 1 M' f' 'g 1:3-."' "-1171.l'-' .ff n,,,x'u, I. If 1 ,WE In fir -H-lfgfxxxxxk gl ' "f-'P-.sffk , fw 1 '!. " " 'Z 'x -' E mmeR,'1.f':!11f'.- f W1 -'Za -afii W !5!'MY"ffZW!Z1175:? ',1 ,je-3:-1 A: A 4'-:-Q 4 : ' ,I .yi "kv M W we-se! ff wal Wm W' 1--.''lfvfafhf---.'1?'2 Q "ww ' LH , F "M 1-fax 'ifig,1f,'.11g?if1,f"F'f5f"' f "4 ,ANN M' "Mill-'1'f'1' 1:f.,,4 M, uw IQECQQ A 2 fur- 9.1 If fy!-1 wf,f:4aL,5gwf egg- Nag fp lim vfgmgif V 1!a"'!' 'ff '- 'xf?,'?'Q "f 1 -5 fi ,fl .f '?f.E2Tif'.2f1! 2 l,' Lf' Q W". , 4, 'iw A I5 .1 dy ,wg W 5 f fV"5f?"7 AU' 'S 2' W :ff J' f f W1 A 1' M i 'Pf' 1 "M N JN X "3 '-fy X in , " Secaefazy-WALTER ISAAC COOPER. 7?'B!ZSZZ7'E7'-'EDWARD BURKE WILFORD4 RFC07'd6V-ROBERT NEWTON WILLSON, JR 9 Qc-aqord of the Qlasg, Henry Rihl Alburger, ora, , Arts. I35 School Lane, Germantown. " Yew!! somefimes meet afop, ry' nicest Zffead, Wlzose 11zrzm'Zi1zgj5e1'zzhe veils his empty head." Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Emblem, Committee, junior year , member University Glee Club, junior year, Delegate from Class in Interclass Row- ing Races, Sophomore year, Third Honor, second term, Freshman year, member Germantown Academy Club , left Class junior year. William Young Campbell Anderson, Wharton School. 745 S. Ninth street, Philadelphia. K'TfL01L,Q'fZ Zeawzed, well bred, and though well .h1'efz', Si7ZL'57'6,' M0dESflj! bold, and fZZL77Z6Z7ZZy severe. " Entered Class Freshman year, member Committee to Audit Accounts, Sopho- more year, member Class Pin, Presentation, Washington's Birthday and Reeoffd Committees, Senior year, member Committee for Publication of 'Wharton School Theses, Senior year, Recording Secretary of University Republican Club, Senior year, Third ii-Ionor, first term, and Second Honor, second term, Freshman year, Honors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years, Honorable mention Sophomore Declamation Contest , member Manual Training School Club , member of Ivy Day Committee, Ivy Orator, Vice-President Manual' Training School Club, Senior year. William Ludwig Baker, Arts. Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia. " Oh ! God-az beast ihczt zozwfs discourse of reason. " Entered Class, Freshman year , member of Class Crew and Captain and Stroke of same, Freshman and Sophomore years, member of Class Cricket Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, member of Mask and Wig Chorus in " Ben Franklin, Jn," Freshman year, held cane in Freshman Cane Rush and was one of the bowlman's body-guards , left Class junior year. Folger Barker, Wharton School. Wyncote P. O., Montgomery Co., Pa. " Out of the mouths ey' - babes and sufhlingsf' Entered Class junior year, member Wharton School Congress, junior year, and of Select Council, Senior year. john Randolph Bertolett, Mechanical Engineering. 4312 Pennsgrove street. Entered Class Junior year. IO Elliston Perot Bissell, on 2, Architecture. 2047 Locust street, Philadelphia. " A lazy, Zolling, sorl, Unseen az' clzzwch, at semzlr, 01' al cami." Entered Class Freshman year, member of Cremation Committee, Sophomore year , Sophomore Dance, Junior Ball, QChairmanl and Ivy Ball Committees , member ofthe Siderial Club of the Architectural Department, member of Germantown Academy Club, member Class Cricket Team, Freshman, Sophomore, junior and Senior years , Manager Class Foot-ball Team, junior year, member 'Varsity Cricket Team, Sophomore,'junior and Senior years, member of the Editorial Board of the "Red and4B!zw," Sophomore, junior and Senior years , member of Chorus of Mask and Wig Club in " Ben Franklin, Jn," Freshman and Sophomore years , and in " Miss Columbia," Sophomore year, Third Honor, nrst term, Freshman year, member Class Cricket Committee, Senior year. Edwin Littlefield Blabon, Wliarton School. N. E. Corner Twenty-Hrst and Venango streets, Philadelphia. Hfszfaod among Mem, but noi Q' ffhemf' Entered Class junior year. Robert Thompson Black, Ir., Whartoii School. Scranton, Pa. Entered Class Junior year , left Class Junior year. i Lloyd Ross Blynn, KIIK if, Wharton School. 128 S. Twenty-second street, Philadelphia. " I am sick when I do look on fkee. " Entered Class junior year , left Class end of junior year. Charles Philip Bower, Civil Engineering. 2028 N. Twenty-ninth street, Philadelphia. V "A lard wk0seprz1'e1Lz's zuere the Lam' knows who." Entered Class Freshman year , member Camera Club , member Class Base-ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, left Class Senior year. Thomas Bradley, Ir., Science. 242 West Logan Square, Philadelphia. 'fS0me sprinkledffeckles on hisface were seen." Entered Class Freshman year, left Class end of Freshman year. john Edward Breen, QA 9, Civil Engineering. Cincinnati, Ohio. Entered Class junior year, member Class Base-ball Team, junior year, member Engineer's Club. 1 Philip Howard Brice, ANY, Science. 1537 Pine street, Philadelphia. " Drink, pffeffy c7'eaz'm'e, drink." Entered Class Freshman year, member Sophomore Dance Committee and Chairman same, member Gun Club, Camera Club, and Scientinc Society and II Vice-President of last, Sophomore year, member of Mask and YVig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, Jr., and "Miss4Columbia,,' Freshman and Sophomore years, left Class end of Sophomore year. john Bright, Architecture. Pottsville, Pa. , Entered Class junior year , left Class end of junior year. Ward Brinton, do K E, Arts. 1423 Spruce street, Philadelphia. " His hair is crisp, and black amz' long, Hisface is like Me ian." Entered Class Freshman year, Treasurer of Class, second term, Freshman year, member Class Supper Committee, Freshman and Sophomore years, and Chairman same Sophomore year, member Cane Rush Committee, Freshman and Sophomore years, and Chairman same, Sophomore year, member Bowl Fight Comn1ittee, Fresh- man year, Captain of Bowl Fight, Sophomore year, member Gun Club, Freshman and Sophomore years and President same, Sophomore year, Right End on Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years , member Class and 'Varsity Lacrosse Teams, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Class Shooting Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, and Captain of same, both years, member 'Varsity Gun Team, Sophomore year, member Mask and YVig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, jr.,,' Freshman year, and in " Miss Columbia," Sophomore year, Won 440 Yards Dash, Class Sports, Freshman year, W'on 2240 Yards Dash, Novice Sports, Freshman year, entered Bio- logical Department and was member of the Biological Foot-ball Team , left Class end of Sophomore year. Herbert Brown, Chemistry. Stenton avenue, Germantown. Entered Class junior year , Left Field Class Base-ball Team, junior year , Centre Field, Senior year. Harry Getz Bubp, Wharton School. Reading, Pa. " Phczfbus ! wha! zz name! l' Entered Class junior year , left Class junior year. Henry Cartwright Burr, cb A o, Chemistry. 326 S. Twenty-fourth street, Philadelphia. " Iam zz bznfr, Islz'c!a." Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Photograph Committee and Chair- man of same Senior year, member Committee on Class Day Changes, Senior year, member Scientific Society, and President of same, first term, Senior year, member of University Republican Club, member Camera Club, President same, first term, junior, and second term, Senior year, member Chemical Seminar and of the Philo- sophic Club, Chairman Class Photograph Committee, second year. Henry Paul Busch, KIJA o, Chemistry, 1oo6 Spruce street, Philadelphia. ' "Lord of himsey'-Zlzzzi lzeffiiage of woe." I2 Entered Class Freshman year, member Committee to Revise Constitution, Freshman year, member Class Emblem Comn1itLee,junior year, member, Ivy Ball Committee, Senior year, member Brickwork Club, member University Republican Club, and Treasurer of same, Senior year, member Scientific Society, and Secretary of same, Junior year , President of same, second term, junior year, member Camera Club, Secretary same, junior year, Vice-President and President same, first and second terms, Senior year, member of Mask and Wig Chorus in "Miss Columbia," Sophomore year , member Professor S1I1lll1,S Chemistry Seminar, member Constitu- tion Committee, Senior year. Henry Clay Butcher, jr., nr, Science. 116 S. Third street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Base-ball Committee, Freshman year, member Class Cricket and Shooting Teams, Freshman year, Second Base and Catcher, Class Base-ball Team, substitute on Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman year, of 'Varsity Reserves, Freshman Year, "School Girl 'i in " Ben Franklin, jr," Fresh- man year, left Class end of Freshman year. john Cadwalader, jr., A Lb, Arts. X519 Locust street, Philadelphia. " Ezfefjf ohe is as God wan? him and ofienfimes zz grczzi dm! worse. 'l Entered Class Freshman year, member of Tennis, Rowing and Cricket Com- mittees, junior year, member Sophomore Dance, junior Ball and Ivy Ball Com- mittees, member of Gun Club and Treasurer same, Senior year, member of Church Club and of University Democratic Club, and Secretary of latter, Senior year , mem- ber Class Shooting Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Class Cricket Team, junior year, member Chorus of " Mask and Wig" in "Ben Franklin, jr.," Freshman year, member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, Senior year, member Class Cricket Committee, Senior year. William Edgar Stitt Capp, Science. Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Lacrosse Team, Freshman year, and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, Died beginning of junior year. Charles Alfred Casanova, Mechanical Engineering. Cienfuegos, Cuba. Entered Class junior year , member Scientific Society, and Second Vice-President of same, first term, Senior year. Herbert Mason Clapp, Arts. W. johnson street, Germantown. " Fu!! many a lady I have eyed wz'L'h besi regard." Entered Class Freshman year, member Gun Club and of Class Shooting Team, Freshman year, Responded to Toast of "The Ladies," Class Supper, Freshma year, left Class Freshman year. Edward Salisbury Clark, I AHS- Bay City, Michigan. i V "I'11zfawZhe7f oyffrom heaven than when I was cz boy." 1 3 ' Entered Class Freshman year, member Cremation Committee, Sophomore year ,l member Mock Program Committee, junior year, member "Record" and Ivy Day Committees, Senior year, " Pasha" in "Grand Order of the Abracadabrasf' junior year, member "Pussy Club ," member Oyster Club, member Philomathean Society , Treasurer of same, Sophomore year, Second Censor, junior year, Recorder, Senior year, Treasurer of the Chess Club, member Rugby Academy Club, and Secretary same, junior year, Cartoonist on The Courier, Senior year, won Class Chess Tourna- ment, Freshman year and second place in Sophomore year, Second Honor, both terms, Freshman year , Second Prize in Latin Prose Composition and Second Prize in Greek Prose Composition, Freshman year, member Philosophical Club , , Responded to the toast of " The Ladies," Class Supper, Senior year. y Thomas Luther Coley, AT, Arts. 704 Franklin street, Philadelphia. Left ,92 beginning of Senior year and entered Class Senior year , member Com- mittee to canvass for Crew, Senior year , member Professor Schelling's English Litera- ture Seminar, and of the Philosophic Club, member Foot-ball Reception Commit- tee, Delegate to, and President of, Intercollegiate Press Association, member of Editorial Board of Red and Blue, and President of same, Senior year, member of Class of ,QS Medical Department. Edward Burton Colket, Mechanical Engineering. 2037 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. " Ohe would thiuh his r1z0ther'5 milk were scarce out of him." Entered Class Freshman year , member Camera Club and on Executive Committee same, Sophomore fyear, Secretary same, junior year , member Penn Charter School Club , Divided Faculty Prize for Improvement in Drawing equally with Edward Burke Wilford, Freshman year. Iay Cooke, gd, KDK 2, Arts. 228 S.gTwenty-second street, Philadelphia. ' "The earth hath bubbles A5 the water has, and these are Q' them. " Entered Class Freshman year, Third Honor both terms, Freshman year, left Class Sophomore year. VValter Isaac Cooper, fl: A 9, Science, 1819 Spring Garden street, Philadelphia. " The mah that blushespis not quite iz brute." Entered Class Sophomore year, Secretary of Class, second term, Senior year, member Constitution Revision Committee, junior year, member Souvenir Spoon, Record, Prophet, and Washingtonls Birthday Celebration Committees, Senior year, member Philomathean Society , member 'Varsity Banjo Club, junior and Senior years, and of Mandolin Club, Senior year , Honorable mention in 411K E3 Prize for best work in English Composition done during Sophomore year, member Professor Schell- ing's English Literature Seminar, junior and Senior years. Eckley Brinton Coxe, IT., A fb, Biological, 1512 Spruce street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year, member Scientific Society and on Executive Com- mittee same, Senior year, member Camera Club 3 member Pennsylvania Club and on 14 House Committee same, junior year, member Church Club, member Gun Club, member Field Club, and of University Democratic Club, Senior year. Andrew Wright Crawford, fb FA, Arts. Bryn Mawr, Pa. " Wlzazf zz lzeadforjznsl zz boy to lzczw." 111 B K. Entered Class Freshman year , member Class Foot-ball Committee, junior and Senior years, member W. E. S. Capp Committee, member Philomathean and Zelosophic Societies, and Y. M. C. A., Substitute on Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman year, Right Tackle, Sophomore year, Right End, junior year, No. 3 on Class Crew, Sophomore year, member Class Cricket Team, Junior year, and of Class Tennis pair, Senior year , on 'Varsity Tennis pair, Senior year 5 second in Halimile run, Class Sports, Freshman year, Third Honor first and second terms, Freshman years, Hon- ors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years , member Professor Schell- ing's English Literature and of the Philosophic Club, member Class Cricket Com- mittee, Senior year. Frank Penrose Croft, cb A 9, Science. Merion, Pa. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class Freshman year, Francis Tliibault Cross, MechanicalfEngineering. 32 S. Twenty-first street, Philadelphia. ' " O L0m'f! What am I? " Entered Class Junior year. Payson Crowell, Architecture. I73I N. Eighth street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Freshman year, left Class Sophomore year. William Mortimer Crowther, Wharton School. 739 Gray's Ferry Road, Philadelphia. Entered Class Junior year , member Committee on Publication of Vtfharton School Theses, Senior year, member Class Photograph Committee, Senior year. Joseph Robbins Curtis, Mechanical1Engineering. 3723 Spruce street, Philadelphia. " Oh, wha! may man wilflin him hide, Though angel on the oufward side ! Entered Class Freshman year, member Engineers' Club,iand Third Vice-Presi- dent of same, Senior year, second Third Honor, second term, Freshman year. Thomas Frederick Davies, Jr., , Arts. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class Freshman year and went to University of Michigan. ' joseph Corbit Davis, Zig Science. 2107 Spruce street, Philadelphia. "T!zo' he is but Zizfzfle he isjie1fce." 4 Entered Class Freshman year, member Class and University Lacrosse Teams Freshman and Sophomore years , Short Stop on Class Base-ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years 3 left Class in Sophomore year. . I5 Howard Harlan Dickey, Wharton School. 4719 Chester avenue, Philadelphia. " I am noi mad ,' I would lo Heavevz I were! For lheh, 'lis like I shoiilzlfowfgel myseys O, Q' Iooulzl, what griey' should Ifo1fgel!" A Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Tennis Committee, junior year, member Philomathean Society g member of Class Tennis pair, Sophomore and Junior years, and of Champion pair, Junior year, member of Mask and Wig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, Jr," and "Miss Columbia," Sophomore year, ,left Class end of junior year. James Henry Donelly, Wharton School. " Now what a lhihg it is to be an ass ! I do begin lo perceive that I am made U72 ass." Entered Class junior year. Raymond Renaud Donges. Arts. Camden, N. J. Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Crew, Freshman year, member Philomathean Society 3 left Class Sophomore year. Edward john Dooner, Wharton School. 1734 Master street, Philadelphia. H Thozi wzassumihg common-place of 7Z6ll1H'6'.H Entered Class Freshman year, member Wharton School Congress and Select Council 5 member University Democratic Club 5 member Philomathean Society from 'go to '92, Third Honor, iirst term, Freshman year, member Chapel Choir. Frank Spencer Edmonds, ' W'harton School. 1538 Centennial avenue, Philadelphia. " Howjfliieizi hohsevzse lrz'ehlesj9'o11i his f07Zg'Zl6.,l Entered Class junior year, President Class both terms, Senior yearg member Class Emblem Committee, junior year 3 Chairman Executive Committee of University Republican Club, Senior year 5 member Philomathean Society and Treasurer of same, iirst term, Senior year 3 member of Church Club and Treasurer of same, Senior year, member Central High School Club, and Corresponding Secretary of same, Senior year, member Temperance League of the Cross and Treasurer of same, junioryearg member Y. M. C. A g Editor and Publisher of the Wharton School Bulletin, Third Prize, Philomathean Prize Debate, Junior year g member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, junior and Senior years 3 Representative of the Undergraduates at the Mass Meeting of the Republican Club, and at the Reception to the Foot-ball Team. First Prize, Philomathean Prize Debate, and Prize Oration, Senior year. Charles Welsh Edmunds, Science, 808 N. Broad street, Philadelphia. " His hair is of zz good color, an excellent color." Entered Class Freshman year, left Class Freshman year. 16 George Macy Ekwurzel, Biology. 4531 Frankford avenue, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year , member University Field Club , member Manual Train- ing School Club, and Treasurer same, junior and Senior years, Correspondent on University Daibf News, Senior year. Rudolph Skinner Elliot, or 4, Science. NVest Johnson street, Germantown. "Ilfzz1'1g1, am lzzjvrzizi qf 11zyfaee?" " Thou wozcldsz' be, H Mon saws! if in aglassf' Entered Class Freshman year, member Bicycle Club and U. of P. Wheelmen, member Mask and lfVig Cliorus in "Mr, and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year, First place in Two-mile Bicycle Race, University Spring Sports, Freshman year, Third place, same event, State Intercollegiate Sports, Freshman year, Marshal at Class Sports, Freshman year, member of U. of P. Orchestra, Freshman year, left Class end of junior year. Benjamin Evans, Wliarton School. 3465 Sansom street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Senior year, member of Philomathean Society. William Alexander Ferguson. Arts. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class Freshman year. Charles Fischer, Civil Engineering. Sixty-third street and Elmwood avenue, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year , left Class junior year. Herbert Payne Fisher, ' Science. I922 Race street, Philadelphia. " Let zzfzotlzel' man praise thee and not Zlzifze own m0m'h." Entered Class Freshman year, President of Class second term, Freshman year, Left Guard Class Foot-ball Team, No. 3, Class Crew, Anchor and Captain Class Tug- of-War Team, Freshman year, XVon Putting-the Shot, and second in Tug-of-war, Freshman year, First in Tug-of-War, Novice Sports, Freshman year , left Class end of Freshman year and went to Princeton. Alfred Christian Fleckenstein, Mechanical Engineering. 32I N. Nineteenth street, Philadelphia. "K T 110' he in all Zlzepeoplelv eyes seemed great, Yet greater he ajapezzred in his own." Entered Class Freshman year, member Cane Rush Committee, Sophomore year , member Class Foot-ball Committee, junior and Senior years, Half-back on Class Foot ball Team, Sophomore and junior years , member University Tug-ofwar Team, Sophomore year, member University Gymnastic Team, Senior year, First in Ioo yards Dash, and first in Broad jump, second in 440 yards Dash, Class Sports, Fresh- man year, Second in 220 yards Hurdle, University Spring Sports, Sophomore year, Second in Tug-of-War, State Intercollegiate Sports, Sophomore year, Third Honor, I7 2 nrst term, and Second Honor, second term, Freshman year, Honors for work dme during Freshman and Sophomore years , Hold University Record for Dipping. Charles Schlesinger Friedman, Chemistry. 1704 Lambert street, Philadelphia. " What use of oaths, ryf p7'0mz'se 01' ofiesl Wlzezfe men regaffd no God bu! i1zferesL'?" Entered Class Freshman year, member University Light Weight Tug-of-war Team, Sophomore year, Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year, Honors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years , member of Chemical Seminar. Philip Fine Fnlmer, Ir., AT Sz, Wharton School. ' Dingman's Ferry, Pa. " Wim! have we here? it if ff A si1'rz1zgej?5!'z." Entered Class junior year, member Camera Club. John Francis Gallagher, Civil Engineering. 1218 Race street, Philadelphia. Entered- Class junior year. Thomas Sovereign Gates, 112K 2, Wliarton School. 4633 Main street, Germantown. "A g00dfan'hz'1zg is bailey' ilzzm zz bad 507!E1'6'Zlg'7Z.H Entered Class junior year, member Finance Committee,junior year, member Ivy Ball Committee, Senior year, Clerk of YVharton School House, junior year, Clerk of Select Council, Senior year, member Mask and VVig Club, member Philo- mathean Society, member Chorus in "Mr. and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year, and Head Muse in "The Yankee League," Senior. year, 'member Philosophic Club, Responded to Toast of " The Ladies, " Class Supper, Junior year. john Ervin Gensemer, QA 9, Arts. ' Marshallville, Ohio, " 0,you1qg Loclzimf H' is rome om' Qfilze Weslf' Entered Class Senior year, member Professor Schellinjs Englsh Literature Semi- nar, and of the Philosophic Club, Senior year. Charles Allyn Gilchrist, Civil Engineering. 5014 VVayne avenue, Germantown. "'Me!a1zch0bf 77Z5Z7'k6LLl himfof' her own." ' Entered Class Sophomore year. james Harry Graham, Wharton School. IQ22 N. Eleventh street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year. Arthur Morris Greene, jr., Mechanical Engineering. 33r NV. Chelten avenue, Germantown. " We!! fE6Z7'7ZF0,7 was he in IWafhemrzZz'cs, Opiics, Astronomy and .Sz'cztz'r5.', IS Entered Class Freshman year, Third Honor, first term, and Second Honor, sec ond term, Freshman year, Honors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years, Divided the Prize for Best Examination on Lectures on Quaternions, junior year, equally with George H. Hallett, member Prophet Committee, Senior year. i4Louis E. A. Greenleaf, Arts. Entered Class Freshman year, Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year, Class Bowlinan, Freshman year, Died end of Freshman year. jesse Moore Greenman, Biology. S75 Doan street, Cleveland, Ohio. " Om' sczzsibiliiies are so annie, Thcfcrzr of being silmi makes us mm'e.', Entered Class Freshman year , member Scientific Society and Curator same, Senior year , member University Field Club, Vice-President same, and member Execu- tive Committee, member Biological Seminar and of the Philosophic Club , Assistant Instructor in Botany, Freshman, Sophomore, junior and Senior years. Frederick Samuel Gross, Wharton School. 879 N. Forty-first street, Philadelphia. ' Entered Class junior year. - Samuel VVilbur Grubb, Civil Engineering. 539 N. Sixth street, Philadelphia. "No gf zzjie, ihczfs kz'1za'Qv ripe, fozild be S0 rozmd, so pizmip, so soft as hc, Noi' hzz0's0j9i!Z ofjziicef' Entered Class junior year. George Schafer Gummey, Arr, Natural History . High street, Germantown. "A Zilile f?j lower Z'hll7L the angels." ' Entered Class Freshman year , Vice-Presidentof Class, first term, Freshman year , Quarter-back and Captain of Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years , Substitute Quarter-back on 'Varsity Foot-ball Team, Sophomore year, Coxswain on Class Crew, Freshman year, member Banjo Club, Sophomore year, member Class Base-ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years , left Class Sophomore year. Jansen Haines, ZfP. Mechanical Engineering. Cheltenham, Pa. "First the world was made : firm, as a fzicziier of coziffse,-Snobs." Entered Class Sophomore year, member Class Supper Committee, Sophomore year, member Finance Committee, Senior year, member University Gun Club, Vice- President same, and Chairman of Reorganization Committee same, Senior year, Right Guard Class Foot-ball Team, Sophomore year. George Hervey Hallett, ' Arts. Pottsville, Pa. "A good nose is ifegziisiie to smell out worlafor ihe oiher senses." I9 Entered Class Sophomore year, member Philomathean Society, Qresignedj Soph- omore year, member Church Club, President University Chess Club, Divided Prize for Best Examination on Lectures on Quaternions, junior year, equally with Arthur Morris Greene, jr. , member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, and of the Philosophic Club , Tyndale Fellow in Physics. William Henry Hansell, CIJK if, Architecture. 2040 Arch street, Philadelphia. " fu zflzis kim! of 11161431 fooling it Af' . . l You may covzizfzzze, cmd laugh at nofllmgl' Entered Class Sophomore year, member 'Varsity Track Athletic Committee, Sophomore year, member Philomathean Society fresignedj , member Church Club, member Class Lacrosse Team and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, and Manager of same, Sophomore year, Second in 440 yards Dash, University Spring Sports, Sophomore year, left Class end of Sophomore year, Clinton Gardner Harrisplf T, Architecture. Francis Chambers Harris, Natural History. 1530 Pine street, Philadelphia. "Ne'e1'3feL Hath dezzcofz of Zhis kim! wffozrglzzf any good." Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Rowing Committee, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, member Class Tug-offwar Committee, Sophomore year, member Class Supper Committee, junior year, member Regatta Committee, Senior year, member of Committee to Canvass for Crew, Freshman, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, member College Boat Club, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, mem- ber Class' Tug-of-war Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, No. 4 Class Crew, Sophomore year, Substitute on ,Varsity Crew, Sophomore year, Second in Mile Walk, Class Sports, Freshman year, W'on Tug-oiwar, Novice Sports, Freshman year, Second in Tug-oflwar, 'Varsity Spring Sports, Sophomore year, Third Honor, first term, Freshman year. George Leib Harrison, Ir., A NP, Science. 1618 Locust street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Freshman year, member Sophomore Dance and junior Ball Com- mittees , left Class end of junior year. Albert Deming Hatfield, Chemistry. Janesville, Wis. Entered Class junior year, left Class end of junior year. William Charles Hays, Architecture. 508 S. Forty-first street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year, member Camera Club, Sketch Club, and President same, junior and Senior years, member Manual Training School Club, member of the "Sidereal Club of the Architectural Department," and Most Worthy Keeper of the Krystal Kabinet same, Senior year, Coxswain on junior and Senior Four-oared Gig Crews, College Boat Club, junior year, Quarter-back in Architectural Foot-ball Team, and Third Base and Manager Architectural Base-ball Team, Senior year. 20 Joseph Maurice Haywood, Wharton School. Ambler, Pa. Entered Class Freshman year, member of Class Cricket Team, Freshman year. john Norman Henry, 111 K 2, Civil Engineering. 1635 Locust street, Philadelphia. " YWZLSL' not lhe physician ,- His afzlfdoles are poisons, and he slfzysf' Entered Class Freshman year , member junior Ball Committee, member Cricket Finance Committee, and of Committee on Cricket, Tennis, Shooting and Lacrosse, Junior year, member College Gun Club, and President of same, junior year, mem- ber Class Shooting Team, Sophomore year, member Class Cricket Team, Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, and Captain of sme, Junior year, member 'Varsity Cricket Team, Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years, Secretary and Treasurer of Intercollegiate Cricket Association, junior year, n1ember Mask and Wig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, jr.," Freshman year, left Class end of junior year. Philip Fitzpatrick Heraty, Science. IO22 Spruce street Philadelphia. , "He was allfor love amz' zz lilzflefoi' Me bolllef' Entered Class Freshman year, left Class end of Freshman year. - joseph I. Gillingham Hibbs, or A, Chemistry. I5 I4 N. Seventeenth street, Philadelphia. " fQzow'sl lhozl what lhis iss? " " N015 I, my lord, nov' any else I In Heavevz or Hell." I . Entered Class Freshman year, member Constitution Revision Committee, junior year, member Class Pin and Base-ball Committees, Senior year, member Rugby Club , member U. of P. Tourist W'heelmen , member Chemical Seminar. John Githens Horner, Wharton School. Palmyra, N. I. Entered Class junior year, member Class Foot-ball Committee, Senior year, Left Guard on Class Foot-ball Team, junior year. George Bickley Houseman, A. B., Arts. Frankford. K " The Devil was pzljued such szzivzlslzzlp io behold? Entered Class Sophomore year, member Philomathean Society, member High School Club, and First Vice-President of same, junior and Senior years, on Executive Committee same, junior year, member Professor Schelling's English Literature Sem- inar, Senior year, and of the Philosophic Club, Chairman of Prophet Committee, Senior year. A Arthur Wellesley Howes, Arts. 3725 Spruce street, Philadelphia. " Olz ! La1'a'!-I mas! laugh ! " 21 cp B K, Entered Class Freshman year, member Constitution Committee, junior year , member Class Pin Committee, Senior year , " Kadifl in the " Grand Order of the Abracadabrasf' member Philomathean Society, and of Church Club, and Secretary of same, Senior year, Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year, Honors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years, First Matriculate Greek' Prose Compo- sition Prize, Freshman year, and First Prize for Best Examination in " Demosthenes on the Crown ," member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, and of the Philosophic Club , member Constitution Committee, Senior year. David Wendell Hulburd, AAIIJ, CManhattanj, i Arts. 2023 VVallace street, Philadelphia. " He was zz rake among scholars. " Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Rowing Committee, Freshman Sophomore, junior and Senior years , member Constitution Committee, junior year , member Presentation and Reeorfl Committees, Senior year, Sheik in " Grand Order of the Abracadabrasj' junior year, member "Pussy Club," junior year, member " Big Three," Freshman year , member Glee Club, Freshman and Senior years , mem- ber University Republican Club, and President of same, Senior year, Right Guard, Class Foot-ball Team, and No. 6 Class Crew, Freshman and Sophomore years , Grand Marshal of Intercollegiate Parade, Senior year, member Editorial Board of Courier, Senior year, second' place, Putting the Shot, Class Sports, Freshman year, Marshal at State Intercollegiate Sports, Sophomore year, Measurer 'Varsity Spring Sports, junior year, Measurer at Mid-Winter Sports, junior and Senior years , member Class Motto Committee, Sophomore year, member Philosophic Club , Toast Master Class Supper, Senior year. Stephen Beasley Linnard Innes, Arts. ,3819 NValnut street, Philadelphia. " DZ religion, Wlzzzz' damvzed error, but some sober brow Wz'll bless it :md ojaprove it wilh zz Zexl ! " Entered Class Freshman year , member Class Supper Committee, member Crema- tion Committee, Sophomore year , member Badge Committee, Sophomore year , mem- ber Glee Club, Freshman year, President of Church Club, Senior year, fresigned ,l Organist and Leader of Chapel Choir, Senior year, member of Penn Charter School Club. William Hamilton Iefferys, A df, Arts. 3928 WValnut street, Philadelphia. " H23 eogilalivefaeullies immersed In eogibmzdily of eogilczlz'o1z." Entered Class Freshman year, member Church Club and Gun Club, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Class Lacrosse Team and of Tennis pair, Freshman year , member Class Shooting Team , member Mask and YVig Chorus in " Ben Frank- lin, jr," Freshman year, left Class Sophomore year. George johnson, Arts. 833 N. Twenty-second street, Philadelphia. 22 'Ullzzclz may be made of a Srolflzmaa lfhe be eaaghl young." Entered Class Freshman year, Class Prophet, member Class Day Exercises Committee, member Philomathean Society g Recorder of same, junior year g Second Censor, iirst term. Senior year, " Grand Sultan " in the " Grand Order of the Abra- cadabras 9" on Editorial Board Red aaa' Blue, junior and Senior years g Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year, and Honors for work done during Fre-hman and Sopho- more years 5 'Won Faculty Prize for best English Essay, junior year, W'on Philoma- thean Prize Essay, junior year, Honorable Mention in Examination on " Demcsthv- nes on the Crown," junior year, member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, and of the Philosophic Club, Senior year, member of Oyster Club, mem- ber Ivy Day Committee, Senior year. George von Phul jones, Arts. Wissahickon, Pa.: Entered Class Freshman yearg left Class Freshman year. Alfred Louis Juilliard, Arts. Louisville, Ohio. Entered Class Junior year 3 left Class end of junior year. joseph Kemper, Civil Engineering. 2230 Ridge avenue, Philadelphia. V Entered Class junior year 5 member Engineers' Club, Senior year. George Washington Kendrick, 3d, Wharton School. 3507 Baring street, Philadelphia. " 011 llze stage he was nafaral, simple, aj'ec!1T11g, 'Twas 0710! fha! when he was of he was acliflgf' ' Entered Class Sophomore year, member Class Supper Committee, junior year, member Ivy Ball and Class Foot-ball Committees, Senior year, Chairman of Class Base-ball Committee, Senior year, member Mask and Wig Club, Full-back and Captain, Class Foot-ball Team, junior year, Third Base, Class Base-ball Team, junior year g member Foot-ball Scrub, Sophomore and junior years, and Full-back and Cap- tain on same, junior year, "Selina" in "Ben Franklin, jr.,', and 'tIsabella" in "Miss Columbia," Sophomore yearg "Gertrude" in "Mr. and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year, " Phyllis " in "The Yankee League," Senior year, First in 120 yards Hurdle, and Second in 220 yards Hurdle, University Fall Sporls, Sophomore year, Responded to the toast of " The Mask and Wig," Class Supper, Senior year. james Lawton Kendrick, eb I' A, Wharton School. 2024 N. Twenty-second street, Philadelphia. " 'Tis a z1lllai1z,si1', Ido aol love lo look aa." Entered' Class junior year, member of Ylfharton School Congress, junior year, and of Wharton School Council, Senior year, member of Scientific Society and on Execulive Commitee of same, Junior year, President of University Bicycle Club, and member of U. of P. Tourist NVheelmen, Senior yearg member of Y. M. C. A., Univer- sity Republican Club, and Central High School Club, Correspondent to University 23 Courier, Senior year, member of Chorus of Mask and NVig Club in "Mr. and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year , Second in Two-mile Bicycle Race, Spring Sports, junior year , member of the Philosophic Club. Samuel Murdoch Kendrick, Wharton School. 3,507 Baring street, Philadelphia. . " Thou has! ape5ti'lcf1z1ficzZg'alZ, young 77ZLZ77,.H Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Foot-ball Committee, Sophomore year, member Finance, Class Foot-ball, YV. E. S. Capp, and Mock Program Com- mittees, junior year, member Class Day Charges, Presentations and Ivy Day fresignedj Commitees, Senior year, Speaker in lfVharton School Congress, junior year, member Oyster Club, member Philomathean Society, Secretary same Soph- omore year, First Censor, junior year, Moderator, Senior year, member Univer- sity Democratic Club, member Rugby Academy Club, and President of same, member Mask and Wig Club , Half-back on Class Foot-ball Team, Sophomore year , and Quarter-back, Junior year, member of Chorus of "Ben Franklin, Ir," and of " Miss Columbiaj' Freshman and Sophomore years, "' Demetrius " in " Mr. and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year, "Billy Penn," in "Yankee League," Senior year, First Prize in junior Oratorical Contest , Toast Master, Class Supper, junior year, member Philosophic Club, Council for Prosecution at Cremation, Sophomore year, Stage Director of " Mask and NVig Preliminary," Senior year, Presentor at Class Day. Paul Aloysius Vincent Kirchner, Civil Engineering. 93,0 N. Sixth street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year. Harry Eugene Kohn, Wharton School. 718 N. Sixth street, Philadelphia. " His Sobel' Zips Men did he syilly jmfi . Wheizcc Upzzife rheioific whole sz'7'e'cmz5 Ougiozo. " Entered Class junior year, member XVharton School Congress, junior year, and of Whartoii School Council, Senior year, member of the Philosophic Club. Frank Livingstone Laird, fb A 9, Wharton School. Hughesville, Pa. " For zz backwoodsmafi, inzroilzmofzly iizfelligmff' Entered Class junior year, member Wharton School Congress, junior year, and of NVharton School Council, Senior year, member Committee on Rowing, Senior year. George Warrington Lamb, Biology. Moorestown, N. J. Entered Class junior year, member University Field Club. Francis Herbert Lee, KIJKNP, Arts. 4216 Walnut street, Philadelphia. " Would one think 'twere possiblefoff love To make such manage in cz noble soul ? " 24 df B K. Entered Class Freshman year , Class Historian , Vice-President of Class, Junior year, Secretary of Class, Brst term, Senior year , member Class Motto Commit- tee,Freshn1an year , member Cremation and L. E. A. Greenleaf Committees, Sophomore year, member Junior Ball, Cresigned,j Mock Program, and Class Emblem Commit- tees, Junior year, member Class Supper, Record and Ivy Day Committees, and Chair- man of latter, Senior year, member of Executive Committee of the University Athletic Association, Sophomore year, member of Committee on Track Athletics, Sophomore, Ju11ior and Senior years , member Board of Directors of University Ath- letic Association, Junior year, member Ground Committee, member Mid-winter Sports Committee, Junior and Senior years, and Secretary and Treasurer same, Junior year, Treasurer's Agent for Athletic Association, Senior year, member Press Club, Pussy Club, Oyster Club, "Caliph "'in "Grand Order of the Abracadabrasf' Junior year, member Philomathean Society, and Secretary same, second term Sophomore year, Second Censor, lirst term, Junior year, and first Censor, second term, Junior year , member Church Club, and on Executive Committee same, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years , Vice-President same, Senior year, Vice-President Temperance League of the Cross, and on Executive Committee same, Junior year, First Vice-President University Republican Club, member Rugby Academy Club, Vice-President Penn- sylvania Club, Junior year, member Chapel Choir , member Class Tug-of-War Team, Freshman year, Substitute on University Light Vxfeight Tug-of-war Team, Freshman year, Captain of University Track Athletic Team, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Qresignedj years, Secretary Executive Committee of Intercollegiate Athletic Asso- ciation of Pennsylvania, Sophomore year, and Vice-President same, Junior year, Vice-President Intercollegiate Athletic Association of America, Junior year , Delegate to Intercollegiate and State Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conventions, Junior and Senior years, on Editorial Board of The Comfier, Senior year, First in Half- mile Run, nrst in 220 yards Hurdle, second in Running High Jump, second in Pole Vault, Class Sports, Freshman year, iirst in Tug-of-war, and second in Running High Jump, Novice Sports, Freshman year, nrst in Half-mile Run, University Spring Sports, and third in Half-mile Run, State Intercollegiate Sports, Freshman year , Hrst in 440 yards Dash and second in Half-mile Run, University Fall Sports, second in Half-mile Run, University Spring Sports, first in Half-mile Run, State Intercollegiate Sports, and third in Half-mile Run, University Mid-winter Sports, Sophomore year, second in I-Ialf-mile Run, University Mid-winter Sports, second in 440 yards Dash, University Spring Sports, 'and second in 220 yards Dash, A. C. S. N., Intercollegiate Carnival, Junior year , hold University Record for 440 yards Dash, for Chinning, and for Dipping and Chinning combined, Clerk of Course at Freshman-Sophomore Games, Junior year, and Assistant Clerk of Course, University Preliminary Spring Sports, Senior year, First and second I-Ionor both terms, Freshman year, and Hon- ors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years , First Prize in Latin Prose Composition, First Prize in Greek Prose Composition, "H, La Barre Jayne Prize " for Best English Essay, and Honorable Mention in Matriculate Greek Prose Prize, Freshman year, First in fl: K E Prize for Best work in English Composition during Sophomore year, Second in Philomathean Prize Essay, and Honorable Mention in Prize Examination of " Demosthenes on the Crown," Junior year, Divided Second Prize in Philo Essay Contest, Senior year, equally with Robert Newton YVillson, Jr., member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, and of the Philosophic Club, Track Judge in Freshman-Sophomore Sports, Senior year, Class Bowlman, Senior year. 25 A Julius William Leisel, Ir., Chemistry. 1703 N. Twenty-first street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Sophomore year. Howell Lloyd, Science. 329 S. Seventeenth street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class end of Freshman year. Howard Adler Loeb, Mechanical Engineering. 2124 Spring Garden street, Philadelphia. l Entered Class Freshman year , member Class Rowing Committee, Sophomore, junior and Senior years , member 'Varsity Crew Finance Committee, Freshman year g member Engineer's Club , member Philomathean Society , No. 4, Class Crew, Fresh- man year, No. 7, Class Crew, Sophomore year, Centre Rush, Class Foot-ball Team, Sophomore and junior years 5 member Second Eight, Sophomore year, Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year. Benjamin Wolf Loeb, Wharton School. 929 N. Eighth street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year. joseph Samuel Lovering, Zig Wharton School. School Lane, Germantown. "Not Hc1'czc!es Could have knocked his brains out,-" D CFU1' he had nonej Entered Class Sophomore year , member junior Ball Committee, member Class Emblem Committee, junior year, member Mask and Vlig Chorus in "Miss Colum- bia," Sophomore year, and in "Mr, and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year, member Gun -Club. Norman MacLeod, ZNP, Science. 3905 Locust street, Philadelphia. "As idle as zz paifzled slzzf , Upon czpaivzied affair." Entered Class Freshman year, President of Class, Sophomore year, member Class Yell and Class Sports Committees, Freshman year , Speaker for the Defence at Cremation, Sophomore year, member Sophomore Dance Committee, and Acting -Chairman same, member Class Cricket Committee, Sophomore year, Vice President and Secretary of Tennis Association, Sophomore year , member Camera Club , mem- ber Class Cricket Team, Freshman and Sophomore years , member of Mask and YVig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, jr," Freshman and Sophomore years, andin "Miss Col- umbia " Sophomore year , Responded to Toast of " The Class," Class Supper, Soph- omore year. john McAvoy, Wharton School. 1608 S. Broad street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Junior year, left Class junior year. 26 f Thomas Emmett McDermott, Chemistry. 1262 Point Breeze avenue, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year, left Class Senior year. ' George McFadden, ANP, Arts, 1423 lValnut street, Philadelphia. - " This is sfmzffge repose, To be asleep, zoilh eyes zoide open. " Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Supper Committee, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Class Foot-ball Committee, Freshman and junior years, member Class Base-ball Committee, Freshman and Junior years , member Cricket and Tennis Committees, member Sophomore Dance, junior Ball, and Ivy Ball Commit- tees, member L. E. A. Greenleaf Committee, member Committee on 'Varsity Cage Subscription, member Class Cricket Team, Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years, Quarter and Full-back Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman year, Tackle, Sophomore year, End, junior year, Right Field, Class Base-ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore and junior years , member 'Varsity Cricket Team, Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, Left End on 'Varsity Foot-ball Team, junior year, and Third Base on 'Varsity Nine, junior year, member Foot-ball "Scrub," Sophomore year, "School Girl" and "Type XVriter," in Mask and XVig, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Philosophic Club , Toast Master, Class Supper, Sophomore year. Clarence Stanley Mclntire, 'Wharton School. 1204 Race street, Philadelphia. " Om' lzczirgrows it it , and that alone Looksfesh, when all our olher bezzzcgfs gone. " Entered Class Freshman year, member Cremation Committee, Souvenir Spoon, Senior Petition, and Class Day Presentations Committees , member University Souve- nir Spoon Committee , member Vfharton School Congress, junior year, and of Select Council Senior year, Chairman of Committee on Schools, member Committee on Municipal Government and Supplies, member Students' Christian Union and Presi- dent same, junior year, member Philomathean Society, member Y. M. C. A., and Chairman of Committee on membership same, Senior year, member Temperance League of the Cross, and on Executive Committee same, Junior year, member Man- ual Training School Club, and President of same, Junior and Senior years, member Oyster Club, member Editorial Board of Red and Blue, Sophomore and Junior years, Honorable Mention Henry La Barre Jayne Prize, for English Composition, Freshman year, and Honorable Mention LDK 2 Prize for Work in English Composition during Sophomore year, member Class Day Committee , Ivy Poet. I 4Willia1n Clark McKnight, Arts. Ridley Park, Delaware Co., Pa. , e "A new gentle beast, and of cz good conscience." Entered Class Freshman year , member Constitution Committee, junior and Sen- ior years, member Y. M. C. A., High School and Oyster Clubs, member Philoma- thean' Society and Treasurer and Second Censor of same, Sophomore and junior years, respectively, Delegate to Y. M. C. A. Convention at Norristown, Sophomore year , member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, junior year, and of the Philosophic Club, Senior year, member Class Lacrosse Team, Freshman year, and substitute on 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, Sophomore year. 27 Ellwood Wilbtir Middleton, Arts. 1519 Cambridge street, Philadelphia. ' Entered Class Freshman year, member Class and 'Varsity Lacrosse Teams, Fresh- man year , left Class Freshman year. Dayton Hobart Miller, CDK 2, V 4 Arts. Colburn, Wise Co., Va. "A dainzjf cherub, rosy fheeked and mz'lr!.', Entered Class Freshman year, member "Yell" Committee, Freshman year, member Class Motto Committee, and Chairman same, Sophomore year, member Cre- mation Committee, member Class Lacrosse Team and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, and Manager of later, Freshman year, on Editorial Board of The P87Z7ZSjlZUd7ZZ'CZ7Z, and Business Manager of same, Sophomore year 5 YVon Mile Walk, Class Sports and University Spring Sports, and Mile 'Walk at Novice Sports, Freshman year, Coxswain of Class Crew, Sophomore year, Second in Mile Walk, University Spring Sports, Sophomore year, left Class end of Sophomore year. Clyde Milne, AAP, Arts. 1714 Spruce street, Philadelphia. " What i5'1f ? zz spirit ? Lord, lzow ii looks about! Believe me, sir, If ca7'1'2'e5 zz brave f01'm :-Bu! 'fir az sjziriif' Entered Class Freshman year, member Bowl Committee and Chairman of same, Sophomore year5 member L. E A. Greenleaf Committee, member Class Cricket Com- mittee, Freshman and Sophomore years 5 memberjunior Ball and Ivy Ball Committees and Treasurer of both 5 member University Republican Club and on Executive Com- mittee same, Senior year, member Camera Club, Gun Club , member Chapel Choir , member Class Cricket Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Class Crew, Freshman and Sophomore years , member Mask and Wig Chorus in " Ben Franklin, jr," Freshman year, and of "Miss Columbiaj' Sophomore year, member Philo- sophic Club. Thomas Harrison Montgomery, LDK 2, Arts. West Chester, Pa. " Sfatebf and ia!! he 7710ZfE'S.', Entered Class Freshman year, member Bowl Fight Committee, Sophomore year 5 member Church Club , member Gun Club, Sophomore year, member Mask and VVig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, jr.," Freshman year, member "Big Three," left Class endfof Sophomore year. james Clark Moore, Ir., QA e, Wharton School. 4201 Walnut street, Philadelphia. "He was fhe wzildesi 7lZ!Z7Z7l67'6li man Thai ever seuilled slzzf or cut a z'lz1f0ai." Entered Class Freshman year , Assistant Treasurer of Class, first term, Senior year, member Bowl Fight and Cremation Committees, Sophomore year, member junior Ball, Class Supper, and Mock Program Committees, junior year, and Chairman 28 of last, member Class Day Committee, and Chairman same, Senior year , member Record Committee, and Business Manager same, Senior year, member Philomathean Society, member Press Club and on Executive Committee same, Senior year, Third Honor, first term, Freshman year, Chairman of Committee for Publication of Whar- ton School Theses, Senior year. john Eyre Morgan, Mechanical Engineering. IO Norris street, Johnstown, Pa. " fhmrd him swear." Entered Class Freshman year, member of Committee on Constitution Revision, junior year, member Class Base-ball Committee, Senior year, member Engineers' Club , Right Guard Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, and Left Tackle, junior year, Left Field Class Base-ball Team, Sophomore year, and Catcher, junior year, member Class Tug-of-war Team, Sophomore year, Catcher and Right Field, 'Varsity Reserves, Sophomore year. Robert Churchman Morgan, Mechanical Engineering. ro Morris street, Johnstown, Pa. - " In ihmf dzzgfsfeais Hep1'0vcd Me bas! mlm i' ilzejield, " Entered Class Freshman year, n1ember.Cane Rush and Cremation Committees, Sophomore year, member Class Base-ball Committee, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, and Chairman same, junior year g Chairman Class Football Committee, junior and Senior years, member Finance Committee, Senior year, member Engineers, Club, Left Tackle on Class Foot-ball Team, Sophomore and junior years, Pitcher and Catcher Class Base-ball Team, Sophomore and junior years, Pitcher and Left Field on 'Varsity Reserves, Sophomore year, Third Honor both terms, Freshman year, and Honors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years , Responded to the Toast of "Athletics,l' Class Supper Senior, year, Cane Man. Arthur Villiers Morton, ar, Science. 1421 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. - Entered Class Freshman year , member Class Cricket Team, Freshman year , left Class Sophomore year. Andrew I. Miiller, Biology. 1144 N. Fourth street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year, member University Field Club. George Reese Newbold, Zif, Arts. Room 308, Northwest corner Tenth and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia. " O11 ! Hell, what have we here " Entered Class Freshman year, member Sophomore Dance Committee , member Bowl Fight Committee, Sophomore year , left Class end of Sophomore year. Frank Leiberman Newburger, Wharton School. 2010 Green street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year, left Class junior year. 29 james Caverley Neyvlin, ZNP, Civil Engineering IOXS Clinton street, Philadelphia. "IfVlze1z Adam delved, amz' Eve span Who was than fha ge11L'!ema1z." Entered Class Freshman year , Treasurer of Class, first term, Senior year , mem- ber Cremation, Sophomore Dance, junior Ball, Class Motto Committees, member Lacrosse Team and played " Goal " on same, Freshman year , member Cricket Team, Third Honor both terms, Freshman year , member Gun Club. ' l Martin Luther Nicholas, Wharton School. 1o6 East Baker street, Richmond, Va. "A needy, hollow-eyed, slzaqp-Zo0h1'1z,g'zv1fetch, A were rL1zczi077zy." Entered Class junior year, member Wharton School Congress, junior year, and of Wharton School Select Council, Senior year. Alphonso Robert Nicholson, dvr A, Chemistry. Jenkintown, Pa. Entered Class junior year, Right Guard, Class Foot-ball Team, junior year, member Mask and XVig Chorus in "Mr. and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year, member Professor Smith's Chemistry Seminar. john Nolen, - Wharton School. 4802 Chester avenue, Philadelphia. "A modes! blush he wears, noiformed by arty F1'66f5'077'L derail hisface, amijhrll asjhee his herzvffff' Entered Class junior year, member Class Supper Committee, Senior year , mem- ber NVharton School Congress, junior year, and of Wharton School Select Council, Senior year, and President of same g member Philornathean Society and Church Club, Senior year , Associate Editor lVharton School Bulleizhz, Senior year , member Philo- sophic Club , Business Manager Wharton School Bulleiifz, Senior year. Third Prize, Philomathean Prize Debate, Senior year, member Prophet and Constitution Commit- tees, Senior year. . Samuel Wilkins Norwood, Wharton School. Greenville, S. C. Q Entered Class Senior year, left Class Senior year. Richard Thomas OlMalley, Arts. zoo! Race street, Philadelphia. h " For Zhalfivze madness siifl he dia' 7'EffZi7Z Which rzghibf should possess cz poefs brainf' Entered Class Freshman year , Third Honor, first term, Freshman year , member Philosophic Club g Author of Cremation Ode, Class Poet. T William Overington, Ir., Science. Frankford. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class Freshman year. 30 Christopher Stuart Patterson, Ir., Science, Prospect avenue, Chestnut Hill. "Ah me ! In soolh. he was zz slzzzmeless zozlglzl Sore given lo revel amd ungodly glee." Entered Class Freshman year, Class Recorder, Freshman year, member Class Supper, Interclass Athletic, and Class Spor s Committees, Fre,h'nan year, Centre Rush, Class Football Team, Right Field Class Base-ball Team, member Class Cricket Team, Freshman year, Toastmaster, Class Supper, Freshman year , left Class end of Freshman year. Horace Hill Patterson, if T, Mechanical Engineering. 3720 Locust street, Philadelphia. "All, Zim! dereizf should sleal such gezzlle shapes, And zoillz zz Zll-7'f1l0Zt5 visor hide defjn 2f1'ee!'l Entered Class Freshman year, Vice-President of Class, Sophomore year, mem- ber Class Cricket Committee, Freshman year, Member Bowl Fight and Cremation Committees, Sophomore year, member Finance and W. E. S. Capp Committees, jun- ior year, and Chairman of latter, member Class Pin, Record, and Class Day Commit- tees, Senior year, member Engineers' Club, and Pres dent same, Sienior year, member Scientific S nciety, Freshman year, and on Executive Committee of same, member Penn Charter School Club, and Vice-President same, junior and Senior years, on Editorial Board of The femzsylvrzrziau, junior and Senior years, and Business Mana- ger same, Senior year, Second Honor, both terms, Freshman year, Honors for work done during Freshman and Sophomore years. Roderick G. Pearson, Civil Engineering. 4566 Green street, Germantown. " Nol olze word spake lie more llzfw wizs neede. " Entered Class Freshman year, member Germantown Academy Club. Robeson Lea Perot, Architecture. NVest lValnut Lane, Germantown. Entered Class Freshman year, left Class end of Freshman year and re-entered Senior year, member Class Cricket Committee, Freshman and Senior years, and Chairman of same, Freshman and Senior years , member Architectural Department, Base-ball and Cricket Committees, Senior year, member Sketch Club , member Ger- m rntovvn Academy Club , member Class Cricket Team, Freshman and Senior years , Left Guard on Architectural Foot-ball Team, Senior year , Captain and Second Base, Architectural Department, Senior year, member Finance and Music Committee of Architectural, Promenade Committee, Senior year. XVillian1 Henry Perry, ' Arts. zoor Race street, Philadelphia. "His hair is sticking,- Hz's well-projzozflioned beam' made rough and 7'2lg'g"66Z!, Like lo fhe siimme1"s corn by lempeszf lodged." Entered Class Freshman year, member Philosophic Club. 31 Samuel Kreamer Reeves, A sr, Science. Phoenixville, Pa. " Rather fzglzzf flzzzn greai. " n Entered Class Freshman year, left end of Freshman year, and re-entered Junior year, Vice-President of Class, second term, Freshman year, Full-back on Class Foot- ball Team, Freshman year, member of Foot-ball Scrub, Freshman year, member Mask and Wig Chorus in " Ben Franklin, jr.," Freshman and Sophomore years, and in " Miss Columbiaf' Sophomore year, First Place Pole, Vault, Class Sports, Fresh- man year , left Class Senior year. john H. Rex, Arts. Norristown, Pa. A 'K Ife was ashfeslze as is ilze mouihe of May." Entered Class Freshman year, Class Treasurer, irst term, Freshman year, mem- ber Class Base-ball Committee, Freshman year , Pitcher on Class Base-ball Team, Freshman year, member Class Lacrosse Team, Freshman year , Pitcher on University " Reservesf' Freshman year, left Class Sophomore year. Martin Port Rice, Mechanical Engineering. 710 N. Fortieth street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Sophomore year. Marion Rinehart Rodgers, dv T A, Civil Engineering. 1403 N. Thirteenth street, Philadelphia. " There came wcmfieffivzg by A shadow like an angel Q?J wiih brzlghi flfliiin Entered Class Freshman year, member Base-ball Committee, Sophomore and junior years, member Rugby Club, Left Field on Class Base-ball Team, Freshman year , Third Base, Sophomore year, and Short Stop, junior year, Substitute on Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman year g member Engineers' Club. Clarence McElWain Rogers, Science, 3411 Race street, Philadelphia. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class beginning of Freshman year. Howard De Haven Ross, Wharton School. 307 VVest street, Vllilmington Del. Entered Class junior year, member Wharton School Congress, junior year, Yxfharton School Council, Senior year, member Philomathean Society, Y. M. C. A., Charter member University Republican Club, member University Lecture Associa- tion, member of Chorus of Mask and Wig in "Mr, and Mrs. Cleopatra," Junior year. QWithdreW.j George Thompson Rowland, cb K 2, Science, 2029 Spruce street, Philadelphia. "Si1f1'ah, ziizisi thou ever see zz preZz'z'e1' elzild ? How if behaves iiseyf I ZUfZ7'7'tl7Zf ye ! and Speaks, :md looks, ayzdperfs up the lzerzdf' 32 Entered Class Freshman year, member Class "Yell" Committee, Freshman year, member Sophomore Dance Committee, member Class Cricket Team and of 'Varsity Cricket Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, left Class end of Sopho- more year. ' john Horner Ruckman, A T, Science Lahaska. Entered Class Freshman year , left Class Sophomore year. Louis Bancroft Runk, Ziif, Arts 134 N. Eighteenth street, Philadelphia. "Ezshz'01zcr! so slwzderly, Young' and S0-fi7Z'l'.H Entered Class Freshman year, School Girl in Chorus of "Ben Franklin, J'r.," Freshman year, Third Honor, first term, Freshman year , left College end of Fresh- man year and went to Yale. jacob Anthony Sautter, Civil Engineering 2018 XVood street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year , left Class junior year. john Schwalm Schaul, Arts Bartram Park, XVest Philadelphia. "Shaw, ihe S011 of cz Cavzrzczfzilish ZL'0ULIZl1.H-G67ZL'SZ'X. Entered Class Freshman year, Chairman Tug-otiwar Committee, Sophomore year, member Philomathean Society and Secretary of same, first term, Sophomore year, Second Censor, second term, Sophomore year, member Class Tug-of-war Team, Freshman year, on Editorial Board of The P6'7l7ZSjlfZ.'CZl1?.IZ7l fresignedj and Associate Editor of Daily News, Won Tug-of-NVar, Novice Sports, and Second in Tug-of-war, Class Sports, Freshman year, left Class end of Sophomore year. VVilliam Maxwell Scott, Science 1911 Mt. Vernon street, Philadelphia. "Nezfe1' a'z'd rm: s11z00z'!z." Entered Class Freshman year, left Class in Freshman year. Owen Louis Shinn, Chemistry. 1714 Willington street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year. ' Frank Willard Shoemaker, Science 750 N. Nineteenth street, Philadelphia. " The best of ifzis kind are but 'shzzdowsf " Entered Class Freshman year, Member 'Varsity Banjo Club, Freshman and Sopho- more years , Sub-captain of Class and 'Varsity Lacrosse Teams, Freshman and Sophomore years , left Class end of Sophomore year. M Henry Bueth Sims, qv K 2, Science. .School of Practical Science, Toronto, Canada. 33 "They my besi meh are moulriezi ou! of faulis ,' Ahdfor the most become much mare the belief, For being zz Zitile bad." Entered Class Freshman year , member 'Varsity Lacrosse Committee, Freshman year, member Class and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, Freshman year, member of Mask and Wig Chorus in "Ben Franklin,jr.," Freshman year, First in 220 yards Dash, and Second ill roo yards Dash, and Second in 220 yards Hurdle Race, Class Sports, Freshman year, left Class end of Freshman year. John Falconer Sinclair, WPT, Arts. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. " Wlzefz night dogs mm, all soris W' ' deer' are chased." Entered Class Freshman year, President of Class tirst term, Freshman year, Treasurer of Class, Sophomore and Junior years, Chairman Constitutional Commit- tee, iirst term, Freshman year , member Committee for Interclass Base-ball Schedule, Freshman year, member Sophomore Dance Committee, member Class Foot-ball, Cremation and Interclass Base-ball Schedule Committees, Sophomore year, Chair- man L. E. A. Greenleaf Committee, Chairman Class Tennis Committee, Chairman Class Base-ball Committee, Chairman of Finance and Class Supper Committees, junior year, member Finance, Record, and Class Day Committees, Senior year, member Washington's Birthday Celebration Committee, Freshman and Senior years, and Chairman of same Senior year, member Undergraduate Committee on Athletics, Freshman year, member College Tennis Tournament Committee, Sophomore year, member '93's Racket Club, Sophomore year , member Scientific Society and on Exec- utive Committee same, Sophomore year, member Penn Charter School Club and President same, Junior and Senior years, member Y. M. C. A. and Treasurer same, Senior year , Chairman of Y. M. C. A. Finance, Fall Campaign, Bible Study, and Build- ing Fund Committees, Senior year , member Executive Committee of 'Varsity Press Club, and of Committee on Hfess in same, Senior year, Halhback on 'Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, Manager Class Base-ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, Bow Oar on Class Crew, Sophomore year, Half- back on 'Varsity Scrub, Freshman year, Delegate to Central Intercollegiate Press Association, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, and Secretary and Treasurer same junioryear, Associate Editor of T he Pemzsylzfaniah, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, and Editor-in-Chief of same, Senior year, Qresiguedj, member of Mask and Wig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, In," Freshman year, judge at University Spring Sports, junior year, member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, jun- ior year , Responded to Toast of " The Class," Class Supper, Freshman year, and of "Athletics," Class Supper, Sophomore year, President Y. M. C. A., Senior year, Manager University Base-ball Team, Senior year , Spoon Man. 7 Charles Sinkler, jr., LDK 2, I Arts, 1606 Walnut street, Philadelphia. " ' Tis the voice ofihe sluggard, fheard him fomplfzih, ' You have waheci me foo soon ,' T must slumber again? " Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Cricket Committee, Freshman and Senior years, member junior Ball and Ivy Ball Committees, member of Uni- versity Democratic Club', member Church Club, member Gun Club, and Presi- dent same, Senior year, member Class Cricket Team, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior 34 and Senior yearsg Substitute on Class Crew, Sophomore year5 member Mask and Wig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, Jn," Freshman yearg member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar and of the Philosophic Club. Carroll B. Smith, Science. Norristown, Pa. " Yon have been juslledjhfom your senses." Entered Class Sophomore year 5 member Class Crew, Sophomore yearg member Class Tug-of-war Team, Sophomore year 5 left Class junior year. Ernest Francis Smith, Wharton School, Trenton, N. I. Entered Class junior year 5 left Class junior year. Francis Henry Smith, Gloucester City, N. I. " L0 f fhe poor Indian, whose nntniored mind. " Entered Class Senior year-5 member Philosophic Club. Howard Persifor Smith, A T, Architecture. 249 N. Duke street, Lancaster, Pa. " The Snzith, a nzighiy man is he, W'iih large and sinezoy hands. Entered Class Freshman year 5 left Class Sophomore year. I. Anson Smith, Natural History. Gloucester City, N. I. " I cannot fe!! wha! lhe dichens his name is ,- 'YYS zz name I never heard bqforef' Entered Class Freshman year5 Third Base on Biological Base-ball Team, Sopho- more year. George Albert Smyth, , Arts. Penn and Chew streets, Germantown. "A proper man as one shall see in ez 5167737716773 day." Entered Class Freshman year, member Constitution Revision Committee, junior year5 member University Chess Club and Secretary of same, Senior yearg member Philomathean Society, Oyster Club, Pussy Club, " Grand Vizier " in the Grand Order of the Abracadabras, and Germantown Academy Club 5 on Class Crew, Freshman year5 Delegate to Y. M. C. A. Convention, Junior year5 Third Honor, both terms, Freshman yearg Won University Chess Tournament, junior year5 member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar and of the Philosophic Club, Senior year. Henry Field Smyth, Biological. Penn and Chew streets, Germantown. Entered Class junior yearg member Philomathean Society and Secretary same, Senior year, member Oyster Club, University Field Club, and Germantown Academy Club, Senior year. 35 Henry Douglass Spaeth, NPT, Arts. 1615 Girard avenue, Philadelphia. ' "I was not bomifoi' eoarzfs orgifeal ajaivfs .- Ipay my debls, believe, avid say my prayers. " Entered Class Freshman year, member Class Base-ball Committee, Freshman year ,Left End, Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman year, on 'Varsity Foot-ball Scrub, Freshman year , left Class end of Freshman year. Harry Eugene Spencer, Chemistry. 205 East Thirteenth street, Wilmington, Del. "Mislihe me fzoifor my complexion, The shadowed livery of the bawiished sim." Entered Class Freshman year, Divided Prize for Best Declamation, Sophomore year equally with Seyichiro Terashima , member Chemical Seminar. Frederick Dawson 'Stone, Ir., Civil Engineering. Fisher's Lane, Germantown. " Wrapped in lhe solitude of his own 07'Zg'7:7ZlZZlUl.H Entered Class Freshman year, member Germantown Academy Club, member of Sketch Club and Treasurer of same, Sophomore year, Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year. Myer Franklin Strauss, fb? A, Science. 1748 N. Thirteenth street, Philadelphia. " God made him, and iherdore lei him passfor a man." Entered Class Freshman year, left Class end of Freshman year. Samuel Swift, Mechanical Engineering. 1409 Delaware avenue, Wilmington, Del. " So genlle rf eondiliofz was he known, T hai fh7'0Z6g'h the eomfl his coarlesy was blown." ' Entered Class Freshman year, member Freshman Sports Medal Committee, Freshman year, member Committee to Revise Constitution, junior year, member Glee Club, Freshman and Sophomore years , member Philomathean Society, Sopho- more year, member Church Club and on Executive Committee same, junior year , Second Honor, hrst term, and Third Honor, second term, Freshman year , Honors at end of Sophomore year , left Class at end of junior year. justin Ralph Sypher, Arts. 402 5 Walnut street, Philadelphia. . "His music mads me,- let it sound no more ,- Il will make wise meh mad." . Entered Class Freshman year , Class Secretary, second term, Freshman year, and Sophomore year , Class President, junior year , rnemberjunior Balland Class Emblen1 Committees, junior year, member Ivy ball, Washington's Birthday Celebration, Class Supper, and Record Committees, Senior year, member Oyster Club, " Begler Beg" in Grand Order of the Abracadabras, junior year, member Philomathean 36 Society, and Moderator of same, Senior year5 Manager of Orchestral Association Freshman year, President same, Sophomore, junior and Senior years5 member Class Lacrosse Team, Freshman year, and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, Sophomore year 5 on Editorial Board of the Red and Blue, Third Honor, first term, Freshman year5 mem- ber Philosophic Club 5 Responded to the Toast of " The Class," Class Supper, junior year. Seyichiro Terashima, dine, Wharton School. Tokio, japan. "Hail, foreign zvozider! PVhom certain ihese rough shades did never breed." Entered Class Freshman year 5 member junior Ball Committee 5 member Scien- tific Society, Treasurer same, first term, junior year, and first Vice-President, second term, junior year, Divided Prize for Best Declamation, Sophomore year, equally with Harry Eugene Spencer 5 left Class end of junior year. Walter Smith Thomson, A if, Science. 1426 Walnut street, Philadelphia. - " Thy dwindling legs seem crawling lo lhe grave. 'l Entered Class Freshman year 5 member Class Executive, Foot-ball, Base-ball, Base-ball " Equipment, H and Cricket Committees, Half-back on Class Foot-ball Team and Captain same, Freshman year, First Base and Captain Class Base-ball Team: Freshman year 5 Captain Class Cricket Team, Freshman year5 member 'Varsity Cricket Team, Freshman year 5 Substitute 011 'Varsity Reserves 5 member of Chorus of Mask and Wig, in "Ben Franklin, jr. 5" left Class end of Freshman year and entered ,94. William Trautvvine, Ir., Science. . V 852 N. Forty-first street, Philadelphia. "A kid, Il kid, myfalher hoilghl For lzoo pieees of money : A kid, a kid." Entered Class Freshman year5 Third Honor, nrst term, Freshman year5 left Class end of Sophomore year. William Budd Trites, Arts. 4500 Baker street, Manayunk. " I was never wearier of doing fzoihiiigf' Entered Class Freshman year, left Class end of Freshman year. Stoyan Vasil Tsanoff, Wharton School. ' " Ihaa' rather live Wilh eheese zzncigarlie in zz ZUl1Zlf77ZlllftZ7', Than live on cakes, and have him zfalk lo me." Entered Class junior year, member W'harton School Congress, junior year, and of Wharton School Select Council, Senior year, member Y. M. C. A., member Philo- mathean Society and Treasurer same, Senior year 5 member Philosophic Club. William Budd Warne, Ir., Mechanical Engineering. 206 NVest Logan Square, Philadelphia. ," Yhe words cyf his mouth were smoother than butler." 37 Entered Class Freshman year , member Class Constitution Committee, Freshman year, member Class Foot-ball Committee, Sophomore year, member Class Tennis Committee and Chairman of same, junior year , member Class Base ball Committee, Senior year, member Ivy Ball Committee, Vice-President of Engineers' Club, Senior year, member University Glee Club, member Chapel Choir, Vice-President Rugby Academy Club, junior and Senior years, member Scientinc Society, Freshman and Sophomore years, Manager Class Foot-ball Team, Sophomore year, First Base, Class Base-ball Team, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, Substitute End Rush, Class Foot-ball Team, junior year , Second in 220 yards Dash, and Third in loo yards Dash, Class Sports, Freshman year, Referee in Lacrosse Game, U. of P., vs. Johns Hopkins, Sophomore year , member Professor Spangler's Seminar. Charles Henry Weber, dw I' A, Arts. 415 S. Tenth street, Philadelphia. "Theji1fsL'physz'cz'cz1zs by debauclz were made ,' Excess began, ami 510171 sustains, the trade." Entered Class Freshman year, member Class "Yell" Committee, Freshman year, member 'Varsity Lacrosse Team, Sophomore year, Captain Class Lacrosse Team, Freshman year, Second in I5 yards Dash, Novice Sports, Freshman year, First in Running High jump, and Second in Running Broad jump, Class Sports, Freshman year , left Class Junior year. Malcolm Rogers Weightman, LDK tif, Chemistry. I9I5 Walnut street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year , left Class junior year. Frank Forest Welch, Chemistry.- Eaton, Ohio. Entered Class Senior year, left Class Senior year. Adrian Francois Wellens, Wharton School. Logan Station, Philadelphia. "To siudyfashirms io adorn my body." Entered Class Freshman year. Elisha K. Kent Wetherill, cb K if, Chemistry. 1636 Walnut street, Philadelphia. Entered Class junior year. jesse Starr White, Arts. 529 Cooper street, Camden, N. I. "Beazn'MLZ in form andfeazfwfe, Lovely as the day ,- Can flzere be sofair zz creature, Formed of cammofz clay ? " Entered Class Freshman year , member Rugby Academy Club. Walter Edward Whittaker, Mechanical Engineering. Adams and Sellers streets, Frankford. . 38 "How weary, slale,flal, and mzjzrojiiolzle, Seem to me all lhe uses of llzis world ." Entered Class Freshman year 5 member Class Tug-of-war Team, Freshman year. Joseph Early Widener, Science. 12oo N. Broad street, Philadelphia. "Lf money go before, all ways do lie open." Entered Class Freshman year 5 member Sophomore Dance Committee 5 left Class end of Sophomore year. Edward Burke Wilford, ditto, Mechanical Engineering. 1520 N. Eighteenth street, Philadelphia. " JW y onbf books Weffe wommfs looks, Avzdfolbfs all llzey lzzuglil me." Entered Class Freshman year5 Treasurer of Class, second term, Senior year5 member Constitution Revision and Mock Program Committees, junior yearg mem- ber of Class Day Charges, Washington's Birthday Celebration, Record, and Class Day Committees, Senior yearg Chairman Souvenir Spoon Committee, Chairman of Class Pin Committee, Chairman of Presentation Committee, Chairman of Finance Com- mittee, Senior year, member Glee Club, Sophomore junior and Senior years 5 member Banjo Club, Senior year 5 End Rush on Class Foot-ball Team, Junior year 5 On Staff of The Courier, Senior year, member Mask and Wig Chorus in "Ben Franklin, jr," Freshman year, and " Miss Columbia," Sophomore year5 " Baccarahu in "Mr, and Mrs. Cleopatra," junior year 5 'Won Ioo yards Dash, Second in 220 yards Dash, and Third in 220 yards Hurdle, University Fall Sports, Sophomore year5 Third Honor, both terms, Freshman year, Divided Faculty Prize for Improvement in Drawing, equally with Edward Burton Colket, Freshman year. Langbourne Meade Williams, Asif, Wharton School. Richmond, Va. " Go lo ! T hon slzyjffzecked .S0ZlfflE7'7Z67'.U Entered Class junior year5 member University Eight-oared Crew, junior year 5 left Class end of junior year. Robert Lancaster Williams, ASP, Wharton School. Richmond, Va. Entered Class junior year 3 left Class end of junior year. Charles Willing, ACD, Arts. 22 io XValnut street, Philadelphia. " Remote, Z67lf-Vlfildfd, 77'l6'lCl7ZL'lZ0bl, slow." Entered Class Freshman year5 member Ivy Ball Committee, Senior year5 mem- ber University Democratic Clubg member Church Club5 member Mask and Wig Chorus in " Yankee League," Senior year. Robert Newton Willson, Ir., sms, Arts. 2226 Spruce street, Philadelphia. " The Devil lzallz power lo assume zz pleasing shape." 39 Entered Class Freshman year, Secretary of Class, Freshman year , Class Recorder , member of Class Supper Committee and Chairman of same, Freshman year, Chair- man of Class Base-ball Committee, Freshman year, Chairman of Cremation Committee, and member of L. E. A. Greenleaf Committee, Sophomore year, member Finance, Class Emblem, and Constitution Committees, junior year, Chairman junior Exhibi- tion Committee, member Ivy Ball, Senior Petition, and Finance Committees, Senior year, and Chairman of Renard Committee, member Y. M. C. A. Building Fund Committeey member Cricket, Tennis, Shooting and Lacrosse Committees, junior and Senior years , President of Oyster Club, junior year , member Pussy Club, Rugby Academy Club, and Treasurer same, Chapel Choir, member Philomathean Society, Second Censor same, Sophomore year, First Censor, Junior year, and Moderator, Senior year, member Glee Club, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, and Manager same, Senior year, member Banjo Club, Senior year , member University Orchestra, Freshman year, member Class Tennis Pair, Sophomore, junior and Senior years, member Champion ,Class Pair, junior and Senior years, Half-back, Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, Second Base and Catcher, Class Base-ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years, Second Base on 'Varsity Reserves, Sophomore year , member University Tennis Pair, junior and Senior years , NVon Consolation Singles, Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament, Senior year , Delegate to Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament, junior and Senior years , Treasurer University Cricket Association, Sophomore year, member Editorial Board of The Pennsyl- va1zicm,junior and Senior years, and Editor-in-Chief of same, Senior year, member Mask and VVig Chorus in 'f Ben Franklin, jr," and " Miss Columbia," Freshman and Sophomore years, Won First Prize for Best Essay, Philomathean Prize Contest, Sophomore year, and First Prize for Best Oration in same, junior year, Divided Second Prize in Philomathean Essay Contest, Senionyear, equally with Francis Herbert Lee , Responded to Toast of " Athleticsf' Class Supper, Freshman and junior years, President of Press Club, Senior year. Francis Potts Witmer, Civil Engineering. 724 N. Nineteenth street, Philadelphia. " Sludiozns it if ahdfond of humble !hz'7zg5." Entered Class Junior year, member Philomathean Society fresignedj , member Central High School Club , member of Church Club , W'on Van Nostrand Civil Engi- neering Prize, junior year, member Engineers' Club , member Constitution Commit- tee, Senior year. ' james Henry Wood, if T, Wharton School. 2016 Arch street, Philadelphia. ' "A thing of bmuly is ajhyf01'eUer." Entered Class Sophomore year, member Class Base-ball Committee, Sophomore and Junior years,member Class Foot-ball Committee, junior year, member junior Ball Committee, Short Stop and Right Field, Class Base-ball Team, Junior year, and on Class Base-ball Team, Sophomore year , End on Class Foot-ball Team, junior year , member Class Cricket Team, junior and Senior years, Assistant Manager, 'Varsity Base-ball Team, Sophomore year , member 'Varsity Cricket Team, Senior year, mem- ber Foot-ball Scrub, Senior year, Vice-President of Intercollegiate Cricket Associa- tion, Sophomore year , Editorial Board of 'The Pemzsylvanian, Sophomore year, left Class in Senior year. 40 Reginald H. Woodward, Arts. Entered Class Freshman year, left Class Freshman year. Erskine Wright, duo. Arts. 1926 XVal1ace street, Philadelphia, "film I rloilze my naked villzzzbzy, - Am! seem zz saint, zeflzefz most Ijzlzzy Me dc'Uz'1." fl' B K- Entered Class Freshman year , Class Secretary, junior year , Vice-President both terms, Senior year , member Class " Yell " Committee, Freshman year, mem ber Tug-of-war Committee, Sophomore year, member Class Emblem, Class Supper, and Constitution Revision Committees, junior year, member Class Supper, Class Day Revision, Constitution Revision and Prophet Committees, Senior year, " Caliph H in Grand Order of the Abracadabras, member Philomathean Society, and First Censor and Recorder in same, Senior year , member Church Club, and President same, Senior year, member Oyster Club, member Class Foot-ball Team, Freshman year g member Tug-of-war Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, member Class Lacrosse and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Teams, Freshman and Sophomore years, Scorer in University Spring Sports, Sophomore year, First Honorable Mention in English Essay Prize, Freshman year, member Professor Schelling's English Literature Seminar, and of the Philosophic Club. james T. Young, Wharton School. 1330 Spring Garden street, Philadelphia. ' Entered Class junior year. .f X: ' f ee P, x 'WW Lg, , ,1. Q -I' 5 . x dv We-' .xr X M .am ' ISDO 2 w ..,,il1 41 xi -'nf I T Z4 NSXAA M Ufrql N N14 sf! X XZ, tl 1 f kx r I W 'g N X? I hy X X JI Wh X X' xg wfzb I ,A "fs-F EYE ., it JW 1 Z' A I 1.11"-12? X ef 'ff' ' 'v N 'Q-N. we-N O Q T2+-wr, " f '11, Q ff " 1' 0" 5,51-if 7 I -4 f gi ' f'.' ,W 4 'ISI' f.2'lEW3B ' '5ewf I I lf' 2.423 NLT 'Xiang 'Q A4 llvli 1 .v,.. . L.- H X' X af wid 15' YN. 'U "W mr N , ihl f N. 4 ix 'ST 1 ,N Q . I, V W ,Jr Q W :W T4g,Ag,,,.l T T T' T W w zw 111+ 1 m 4 TT w er 14+ if A ' X55 X , ' W' .' W JI, xr: 1 X L dig 'fl +4 "ff W " 5' r . A , . V A V .iw 'I I ' f if ,gil ll M STEM K Nj! . ,.,A , 'I B I Y 4 - V K "H Y ,M . JUNIORS. Pffesidefzff-WALTER SMITH THOMSON. Vice-President-GILBERT STUART MOORE, JR. Secffezfmjf-ROBERT SOUTTER SINCLAIR. Y3'f?lZSU7'E7" and Recorder-SAMUEL PASTORIUS TuL1, 42 l'lEl'lBERS OF THE CLASS. Harvey Gottschall Allebach, john Brander Austin, jr., George Shattuck Barrows, Frederick Cook Beecher, Clarence E, Blackburn, Vifesley Lesher Blithe, NVilliam Earle Bradley, William P. Brines, james Maxwell Bullock, Jr., Frederick Schermerhorn Brinton, Henry Carlright Burr, William Leberman Cauifrnan, Paul Cheyney. Harry Orrick Johnson Childs, George Morrison Coates, jr., Stephen Albert Cloud, George Douglass Codman, Henry Hill Collins, Jr., Robert Graham Contrell, Robert Duncan Coombs, Ir., Erskine Hazard Cox, Benjamin Franklin Cresson, John Mulchinock Cruice, Paul Armon Davis, gd, NVilliarn Chauncey Emhardt, Edwin Henry Fetterolf, Warren Matthews Foote, George james Fox, Albert Phililp Francine, Howard Fuguet, Edwin Atlee Garrett, jr., john Henry Hackenberg, Robert Rockwell Hall, Francis Hawke, D'Orsay Hecht, Cheesman Abiah Herrick, Paul Renno Heyl, Theodore Heysharn, George Cash Horter, Reginald Heber Innes, William Hamilton jeiferys, Evertson Crosby Kindleberger, Charles Ferdinand Knight, 9 I fad 3 Julius William Leisel, Jr., Victor Lenher, joseph Ragland Long, Kunpei Matsumoto, Masao Malsugata, Emlen McConnell, Gilbert Stuart Moore, Jr., YVilliam Garrett Moore, Charles Thornton Murphy, jr., Tokumatso Nakajima, Vickers Oberholtzer, William Stephen Outerbridge, jr XVincheste1' Dana Osgood, Ernest Moorhead Paddock, Alfred Harrison Pancoast, Charles Leo Partridge, 'William Pepper, jr., Arthur Hobson Quinn, George Ulrich Rehfuss, Henry Gwinner Riebenack, james Clifford Rosengarten, Benjamin Rowland, joseph Coleman Saltar, Charles Alfred Sherlock, Lawrence Sydney Shermer, Robert Soutter Sinclair, Carroll B. Smith, Thomas Smith, Thomas Kilby Smith, Frederic YVilliam Speakman, Powell Stackhouse, Jr., Catharine Rupert Stephens, Roy Allen Thomas, Henry Worth Thornton, Walter Smith Thomson, john Fessenden Truesclell, Francis john Tucker, Samuel Pastorious Tull, Percy Hartshorne Wilson, james Henry VVagonhurst, Alan Wood, gd, Henry Gillette VVoodman, Edward Stanton Young. .-if V ,,., ,,l. , i-l , 5'1 -Sw' ft '-LSI' Q., are 43 l, N, X I 1 'MII . mv L,!f X1 f f ff ?' N W M ffl! 'X ,QI V, ' 5Qf3fg,1,f'.54fg,o'i7:9f,,f. ,VVA if ',,: f X '7"',l f' JT!! UM ' fw 50 1, 'f' :f if ff' A! fpfjgggejfif,yY9q.7.f.:5g:L.'L52ngfZ 'OEf x lf -1 - Nj X Ml KU 41 f 37 , ,f f Zi ,Z Qi f' f M Qfmf Q H V ' 5 f ' Q' -If ff'-'ffw N fig f N 5 -if 5 , '. if A7 ,, f 1 'f ff4'1'ff -4 Wx ,yi f,ffLf:w4 . 9 N' X " 'ff J ,A " 31 f f K if u ,f fl I g W 4 ff f ff ' M fv fffj 1 M fx ' Pm ffljf sg ff ' , f ff if NN - f 1 K ,Wg i gg, ,ff f A R !W's2fff!g5551f?'f Ai Q ,W fn f ' ' f Msg wfwanfam f 1 Iv ,ff f Z ff fiiliyy Q i f f ,N .f V 4 , N1 eewi,- 14' rf. if ' fl f ff flf 4153- fQ'!QfZ'-'iff31?fl'lf'5,r,, A. ' A f, 1 f 1' if N ff W1 ff :f f f 1 , f v. :1 N ' f L5 7 MZ QI, W' if N' Q f uf, N ir, f Jf I . - 4-.g9,ff':'. , , -11, .,.,' g ., 0 f xliv - f ' . gf rx -f if,,,.u ,f f f 'A f my fi ,A . " , - 'ff'iZ5f7"rf"'1 W ff f Vf. 1' ,f 1 X N N 2 ' XZ K i w v ii i f E-Sig: 'MM r ,A .,f 'Qi 7' M 1 Q-.' WW X f M 33 N . J - X. , :ffl , I ' ' 1 V ' 1 I, X! -A V r V! jig f gf! 1 '-- X! '-,fum L 'X 74 xgifmf fi ' fff' ,X vw' W ww V H-if ff f ,f' KW lj ,fi ff' Qff- 'Le' 7- "-' W " iff" ,J ff m f A ,f f' ' N SOPHOMORES. A Pl ,d f- First farm, FRANCIS SALISBURY MCILHENNY. fesz en Q Serovzd ieffm, JOHN BLAKELEY. Vice-P1fes1'de1z1f-JOHN FRANCIS GORMAN. - Secreiary-W. SIDNEY YOUNG. Pfeaszwez--CRAIGE ATMORE. Recorder-JOHN STRATON WETHERILL. 44 MEMBER Horace Woodhull Ash, Roger Ashhurst, Craig Atmore, George Bishop Bains, gd, George Meredith Ball, jr., Edwin Stephens Barnett, Daniel Morrell Bates, john Randolph Bertolett, john Blakeley, Edgar Selden Bloom, Vincent Bodine, john Edward Breen, William Draper Brinckle, George Lewis Brinton, Arthur Howell Brockie, Peter Harry Brower, Theodore Bunker, Edmund james Burk, SOF Andrew Webster Carey, Jr., john Nicholson Carlisle, VVilliarn Elwood Caveny, George Phillips Chase, Samuel Hart Chase, Richard Sanders Chew, james Hamilton Colket, Daniel George Coogan, james Harold Cornell, George Crow, Walter Rush Cuthbert, Charles Frederick DaCosta, Edward Albert Darby, Frank Lucas DeArmoud, Ricardo Arcadio Delgado, Spencer Cole Dickson, Victor William Dippell, Groves Washington Drew, Herman Louis Duhring, jr., Thomas Evans Dunn, George Eisner, john Horace Frank, 45 THE CLASS. Henry Conrad Fritz, Horace Pugh Fry, Frank Gardner, Samuel Genstein, john Francis Gorman. William Stewart Greene, Frederick S. Gross, Samuel 'Wilbur Grubb, Francis Albert Gugert, David Halstead, jr., Thomas Carson Hanna, W'i1liam Meredith Hanna, Vvilliam Henry Hansell, Jr. Harry Burr Harris, joseph Francis Harold, Albert Deming Hatfield,- Joseph Linden Heacock, Charles Christian Heyl, Harry Havelock Horrocks, Samuel Ryerson Horn, Charles Michael Jacobs, Fleming James, Jr., Henry Duvall james, George Lewis justice, William Fretz Kemble, joseph Kemper, Edward Clarence King, Paul Aloysius Vincent Kirchner Bernard Kohn, Harry Mahlon Land, G George Meade Large, Edgar Heisler Lawrence, Albert Leslie Lewis, VValter Gibbs Lewis, Charles Lavine Lightenhome Herman Livingston, Reuben Frank Lowenstein, Samuel McCullagh, Francis Salisbury Mcllhenny, William McKeever, 2 John Doughty McMu11in, Charles Moore Magee, William Griscom Marot, Kenjiro Matsumoto, J. Merritt Matthews, , Frederick Louis Meyer, William Hartshorne Miller, Percy Stiiier Mitchell, Howard Kaufman Mohr, Frazer Smith Monaghan, William VVhite Montgomery, Charles Lincoln Morris, Arthur Newlin, Thomas Henry Nicholls, George William Norris, Thomas K. Ober, Jr., James jenkins Overn, Albert Pancoast, john Pemberton, George Howard Perkins, Alan Bigelow Perley, Otto Piiueger, john Sergeant Price, jr., Israel Eugene Rabinovitch, Owen Josephus Roberts, Nelson Lawrence Roray, Charles Edward Roth, john Thomas Rowland, George William Sargent, William Bishop Schuyler, Alexander Sellers, Oswin Weinberger Shelly, Alfred Day Silliman, Haseltine Smith, William Aymar Squire, jr., Francis Penn Steel, jr., William Albert Steel, George Henry Stephenson, Robert Stewart Strader, Henry Gawthrop Swayne, Henry Field, james Wilson Sylvester, Gustav Hugo T afel, George Herbert Taylor, Willis Terry, Francis Hawthorne Thomson Matthew Ambrose Tracy, Charles Normac Trump, George Pennypacker Tustin, Ralph Lambert VVarre11, Walter Burgess Warren, Henry Miller Watts, john Howard XVeatherby, Norman Norcross Wendell, Elisha Kent Wetherill, john Straton Wetherill, William Sydney Young. ,A-age it M -f-,. tg . I ' ' 'XL !.4,J ' r:.vt"'d 46 is , ,egg 1 J ,N 'Q -W :SE X ,, W' , XX- WG j ' XX 1' O f X' Nwwlu 57 ' WW 2' I X' A x X S, K ... , , ,eng--F. A L if If L ,A ' A ff if M ,J , 'f A if f Q , 'l,f?!!l,-' 412' , Xxx!! 1 w . .1 'A , 4 XXIQFU ,X -I "4 ' 'f H . A' , W 'uit JH!! N 1 Y' . f A f WV ' W 4wf" f-rw' gig: .9 5 42 A ,. if ff! fx mi: 5194 , ,, A W ,.,f J I 1 W MQW, .,l ,1g,,: 1 , if ,,f3W"' My 15572 A! " , ff 'Uhr fy f f n w f A A "Q, f. H5941 ff, 'fikgi '- X' A Agiifx 'ffl 1 4:55235 A "95.f55+Ef7f' .-1 '54, ----:.-1 1. -7: . .- ,Aes- '-, a 1:1 - - 5.5.6 FRESHMEN. , First T erm, JAMES MADISON STIFLER, JR. President- Q S , ecand T6774Z,J'A1VIES RUSSELL MCCLURE, IR. h Vi66'P7m-idmf-iSec01zd Term, FRANCIS LECRAMP. Sefffefary-WILLIAM EDWARDS CHAPMAN. T First Ykrm, JAMES RUSSELL MCCLURE, IR. jmsumw- Second T erm, HENRY NEWBOLD WOOLMAN Recorder-F. Corlies Morgan. 47 First Term, ALGERNON SIDNEY UHLER. MEMBERS OF THE CLASS. Robert Robinson Adams, Cornelius Ambruster, john McManus Archer, Francis jordan Ashcom, Astley Paston Cooper Ashhurst, Harry Solomon Ashworth, George Bishop Bains, Francis Joseph Baldwin, Harry Bamberger, Francis Willard Bancroft, james Frazer Bard, Matthew Baird Barkley, Lewis Lafayette Bassett, William Sexton Bateman, Henry Leander Bernardy, Clifford Southgaet Beale, Richard W. Belfield, Harry H. Belknap, Leo Belmont, James Lorenzo Bever, jr., Charles Alford Blatchley, Gideon Boericke, Frank Jerome Borie, Andrew Cottrell Boswell, john Windstandley Breyfogle, Frederick Brister, Macy Brooks, Henry Tunis Bruen, Robert Coalter Bryan, Alexander Scott Buchanan, William Turner Buck, Addison Brown Burk, Ir., james W'arner Butterworth, joseph Cauffman, - William Edwards Chapman, Arthur Wayne Clark, Lewis joseph Clark, Lewis Worthington Colfelt, Frank Asbury Collins, jr., Harry Franklin Cook, William Penn Cresson, Lewis Moore Crawford, Francis L. Cramp, john Law Dallam, Ross DeArmond, Hyacinth Peraldi de Coniene Harold Donaldson Eberlein-, Thomas Robert Elcock, jr., David Newlin Fell, Jr., Charles Field, 3d, Edgar Simpson Fisher, Leighton Mensing Ford, Frederick Fraley, jr., Matthew Henry Gailey, Louis joseph Gerson, Alfred Morton Githens, james N. Palely Graham, George Alva Grevemeyer, Charles Frederick Gulhman, Charles Baughman Habighurs Clarence Arthur Hall, Joseph Harrison, Charles Magarge Hassinger, William Wheeler Hatch, Harvey Thomas Hauer, john Chambers Hinckley, Carroll Hodge, f Harry Bastian Hughes, William janey, Henry Norton june, Edward T. Keyworth, Harrison G. Kimball, Morris Kind, William I. Klein, Francis Henry Knauff, Adolph Max Krakauer, james Heidel Langstroth, Benjamin LaPish, Michael james Larkin, Ralph Waldo Leach, Walter John Leaman, Theodore LeBoutillier, NV. Irving Lex, Warren Gloniger Light, Walter Crispen Lippincott, Morton Githens Lloyd, Francis joseph Lukens, George Thomas Lukens, Frank Sees McManus, John McManus, Philip Maas, Luther Martin, 3d, James Russell McClure, Ir., Abdiel Reid McClure, Augustus McManus, Frank Van MacMullin, Charles Krieble Meschter, Granville Richard Micou, Clinton Hancock Miller, Henry Polk Miller, Edward YVilliams Moore, J. Edgar Morton, Davis Levis Moore, jr., Fisher Corlies Morgan, Israel Wister Morris, jr., Benjamin F. Murphy, jr., Albert Woodcock Newton, Harry Warren Nice, Henry Dawes Oliver, Oliver Randolph Parry, Herman Speck Pettibone, Frank Adler Pfaelzer, Charles Elliott Pickett, joseph Alvin Porter, Charles Edwin Plumly, William Frances Hughes R James Lewis Reese john joseph Reilly, Thomas Seabrook Reilly, Arthur Hart Remington, Gilbert Haven Rettew, Ernest Elijah Rockhold, ead, Thomas Roberts, jr., Geox ge Lansing Rothrock, William Dunton Schrack, George Lewis Schaffer, jr., Arthur Shrigley, C. Clarence Sichel, J. Fennimore Cooper Sickel, jr., Edward Wanton Smith, Harrold Edward Smith, Frank Henry Smith, Thomas Somerville Stewart, Jr., james Madison Stilier, Ir., William Moseley Swain, Robert Richard Tafel, XValter Thomas Taggart, W'alter Thayer, George Edward Thomas, Paul Kirk Middlebrook Thomas, Stanley Jeffery Tonkin, Frederick Transorn, Algernon Sidney Uhler, Charles Arthur 'Warner, Marshall VVarren Way, Otnian Franklin Wagonhurst, Robert Burns Wallace, Arthur Edward Weil, Harrison B. W'eil, Brintou lfVetherill, John Lawrence Wetherill, I. Howard Weinberger, Henry Hunter YVelsh, Edward Morwitz West, Samuel Adams Whitaker, john Odenheimer VVhite, james Edgar XVilling, Henry Winsor, Jr., George Vvhitnev Wood, Scott Leopold lfVolfR Henry Newbold Woolman, David Thomas Young, James Henderson Young, Robert Thompson Young. ,,,..,.......... .....a....-..... ,.... -F- -r. ,, f v -5 ' I. 'id , Q N gp xv FW' x I-,,,,-, x -' "ii Ii .17 "' -l 'Pr :Rfk it 'Nfl-1. E 5. my l A 1 Q Wi' .llufIli'1'1' ll7't ill ll,l'f l l ,'l-llllrilf-ll - it ii' F I .il l f fy is .fn L i "'V iii, .4gj'f' i1f'l.6' fel' will' 1-iiiazst y N E xx .df- E gg i, Ti : ,.. tr ail' if tt iaaatsenllll ' t 0- "" Qf islam t rgigfii .. , I. . P FRANCIS HERBERT LEE. It was a pleasant morning in the latter part of September, 1889, when I strolled leisurely into the College grounds and expectantly ascended the Hight of stone steps leading into those precincts around which were to cen- tre the associations of the next four years. Eagerly I scanned the counte- nances on all sides to ascertain if possible who were to be members of the glorious class of Ninety-three. At last ten o'clock came, the chapel bell pealed forth and we filed into chapel. The Dean made his little opening speech, and when he announced at the close that H the Freshmen will please report to Professor JACKSON," I Wonderingly cast my eyes about to see what the oft heard of Goat looked like, and What material there seemed to be in the class that might inspire enthusiasm and look like the ideal Ninety-three man Whose image had been for some time before my eyes. " What the dence is this ? " said I to myself, as a long, sporty-looking individual came in, Wearing an incipient moustache, and trousers such as I had never seen before. The stripes were one inch Wide and had a 50 ' beautiful kaleidoscope effect as the wearer shifted them in his walk. He sat down near me and I anxiously waited to hear the roll call when his identity would be disclosed. When JACKSON, with carefully modulated voice, pronounced the name " Hulburdfl the trousered individual answered " here." It did not signify much then, but had I known what Birdie was to become during the next four years, what a power for bluliing, laziness, and facetiousness, I would have looked still longer, on that auspicious opening day, at his sportive countenance and Apollo-like figure. Wliile I was looking around for some more prodigies the Goat interrupted me with a prolonged 4' Baa I Hook ! 'l and said, HY'0ZL7Zg'g'E7ZflCU1EI1, there are a few words of expla- nation nieces-ary before we can profced. One is tl1e matter of excuses for absences. No 7lZlZl'f67' what your excuse is, always write it out on a blank which you can get from ALFRED, and say as it happens to be the case, 'Out late last night,' or, 'Overslept myself,' or, ' Had an appoiniment with the dentist,' or, whatever the case may be." " Would 'was drunk last night ' be a valid excuse Professsor JACKSON?" asked a fellow who sat on the front bench in a nonchalant attitude. "Decidedly a freak," said I to myself, " I wonder who he isf' It was iz-w 4 92 f' H.'J,jfr I gyfjxi , 4' M' 7 l li w. l ' llllli"l,i rw illlii QD fm l sl f iarfllgxliq, 49 rubs ll' ff ff j ,Ml ffillllud will I 5' Q jiifl '16 ll ix lil l' l as 1 f 4 Es ,, C L, only Herbert Mason Clapp the great mathemati- cian, lady killer and Class supper speaker, as I afterwards found out g but I can hardly say that subsequent events changed my irst impressions. Still my eyes kept wandering around and as we were leaving the room I turned to ,Tack Sinclair whom I knew, and said, "Say, Sinclair, do you know who on earth that queer looking Aleck is ? I' pointing at the same time to a fellow who had caught my attention, with a waddle like a ,vt duck and a pious' ecclesiastical expression. The most distinctive thing about him, however, was an old leather satchel that he handled as tenderly as 'Easton does 'Ia cake of soap. "Oh ! " said jack in answer to my question, " don't you fr ,f f nf Q. .15 ' ' -' iq .,.1,g.N? .,' X ,if 1' -f-- ,Jllii-l"iI' I aa' I , '7 ,. lg.: W Qnalyq' 'finni ,' 'Q ' ! ll: faeigi lf i f i .4 'Q ' I ii i' him, but I could never know Stephen Innes? I went to school with make him out. He's very amusing at times." Ah I Stephen, I little knew then what an embryo Pope there was lurking under that mild exterior or what a champion we had in you to stir up Arthur Howes and Erskine Wriglit to form a trio against Schell-ing in religious discussions. SI We emerged from IACKSONIS room into the hall and looked round for our fellow classmates in the Science, in order to fraternize with them. There were some very good-looking fellows in the Science, I was particularly impressed with Chif Patterson's shape and dare-devil demeanor, and with the Morgan boys' fierce aspect. Such were a few of my first impressions. But all romance fades away in the sunlight of familiarity, and so we all gradually began to get used to each other and to form friendships that were to last for many a long year. One of the most noted of these was the intimacy that sprung up between Horace Patterson and POMP. Horace would leave the room every hour to go down and chat with POMP and c'gee" him as Pat expressed it. A colloquy somewhat as follows usually ensued : flomce.-"Hello, there, you old crank 5 what do you think you're doing ? " POWIP.- " Now look hyar, Patterson, I'll bust you in the neck."' Horace.-"Oh, go away, dry up, philopena, I don't think 3 I want to be an angelf' - PUMP.-"Hal you want to be an angel, do you? Well, if dey cotched hold o' you, you misapprehension, dey'd look at your wings and take you for a buzzard before you got half Way." Then POMP would end the conversation by chasing Horace all the way up the corridor. Thus many life-long friendships were formed. POMP almost decided to give up JACKSON and take Patterson altogether for his friend, but the pleading look in the old gentleman's eyes every time he passed PUMP and Horace together in the hall, said as plainly as anything could : "Is our old friendship to be severed, ALFRED, are you going to desert me in my old age? " So POMP stuck by F. A. J. We were a goodly and a multitudinous array in the beginning of our Freshman year, numbering one hundred and twenty souls exclusive of Women and children, and Sypher who had no soul and didn't count. The women with the exception of Jessie White were all in the Biological Department, and the children were Colket, Dayton Miller, Louie Runk, and jack Cadwalader. jack had heard of the terrible fate of one of his friends in a former class who had gone to college in knee panties, and being too modest aboy to risk encountering the same fate had just changed his for long trousers. Among us we had several celebrities 5 there were the three representatives of the aristocracy, the Duke of Camden, Count Bower, and Greeny Newbold who belonged to the "Zetes." We were joined by one jones and half a dozen Smiths, and Tommy Montgomery and George Gummey made a congenial and a characteristic pair, as spec- imens of our extremes. 52 Such was the array that greeted Jack Sinclair the day he called the first meeting to order. Nobody knew why jack was in the chair that day but Jack himself, and with that confident air which has since grown famil- iar to us all in the President of the Y. M. C. A. and the Base-ball Mana- ger, Sinclair announced his nomination and election for Class President in a few well-chosen words. The rest was easy, and after a few words of religious advice from our fellow classmate, the Reverend Ferguson, who flourished alone in his glory till his place was usurped by Father Steve and his emissaries, Wright and Howes, we felt that we were an organized body and ready to do our worst. The occasion presented itself at once, for when at the end of the meeting we tried to make our exit we found a howling mob of Sophomores in the hall, prepared to dispute the right of way. We forced a passage, however, and then the two classes formed at each end of the upper hall and came together, just as the Dean stepped into the midst and warningly held up his hand for us to desist. It was too late and the two human tides swayed together lifting the Dean off his feet and considerably rufliing his hair A ' ,, , - y and temper. But the worst was yet to come. In My Qilig-F the melee, Bob Willson taking the Dean on account I J of his youthful appearance for a '92 rusher, grabbed jtlmgjifm' him by the nape of the neck and the seat of the trousers and rushed him half way down the hall, yZjMllj:,Q452,' 1, where he lost him. At such an early age did Bob manifest that pestilential gall that subsequently was 4,.,3,-3-,-',.bQi.X N gfff- to bind him and Doc Kendrick in inseparable union, ,fffill We won that rush as we did all the rest of our W 'ff bag rushes and corner nghtsg the Bowl iight was a Esc. draw, and it was only by dint of experience that ,QQ lilfil im' proved victorious over us in the Canerush. But we "Q all did good work in our several ways on that day, Montgomery proved useful by twining his legs in a spiral around several Sophs g Charlie Fried- man hovered on the outskirts of the melee and shrieked 5 Brinton engaged himself in his favorite pastime of plucking the nether garments from the helpless. Sophs on the ground, and john and Bob Morgan cast a blue halo around the crowd by characteristic specimens of vernacular English. But Beau Thompson performed the greatest service of all 3 when the num- ber of hands came to be counted there were a few on the Cane, but the majority were grasping in an iron grip Be-au's left leg. They had mis- taken it for the Cane l In every Class there is always somebody who has a little unpleasant- ness with JACKSON and usually leaves in consequence, and Ninety-three is no exception in this particular. JACKSON gently insinuated that John Rex was not blest with the truthfulness of Washington and Rex 53 retorted in kind, only with more violence. After the recitation Rex went up and did the unprecedented act of tellingJACKSON that he must apol- ogize at once. As the latter refused to do this john left College, but came back in the spring to play base-ball. Recitations in IACKSONKS room were always very entertaining in those days. Dickey's translations were eminently scholarly, for example, " 'Galli cum bona pare progffessz' szmf,-' the Gauls advanced at a good pace." Then there was Ludwig Baker who was always a favorite. On one occasion Ludwig was translating something about "Castor and PolluX's egg." "What became of the other egg, Professor," asked Bob Willson. "Wait one moment, Mr. Will- sonf' replied JACKSON, "Mr. Baker is all I can safely manage at one time." It was also in those early days that the seeds of fond friendship were planted between the GOAT and jack Sinclair, a friendship which has ripened and matured to such a degree that recently Jack has worn a look of sadness and despondency after parting from JACKSON at the endof every examination. Ninety-three has always been noted for two promi- nent characteristicsg irst, originality, and second, ability to make money on every occasion, though our ability as financiers only reached its climax when john Nolen entered the Class, and as treasurer of the Class Supper Committee reported a deficit of forty-six dollars. This is the solitary . . A instance of our losing money on any Class f ,ff affair we had ever undertaken and the BILL N I ,iff realireason of that was that Sypher was miivism X Chairman of the Committee. But I am anticipating. To return to Freshman year and our characteristic originality and push. A few energetic spirits, headed by Jimmy Newlin, Dayton Miller, 3 " Shadow" Shoemaker, Wright and some N l others, founded a Lacrosse Team and I l I started Lacrosse in the College. Under the skillful management of these men the Class team soon became the 'Varsity team and made the enviable record of losing only one game'out of a total of one played. I forgot to mention Billy McKnight,s name here, he asked me to put him in, in connection with the Lacrosse team. Billy was a power as a substitute on the team, but his modesty always kept him in the background, and he -would usually remark if the ball came in his direction, 'K gum! Justin, you'd better take that, I might miss it." Mod- esty was ever Billy's forte, he was so modest and obliging that he told Aalufkprov in Sophomore year that to oblige him he would consent to take If x ft fwi ff,r ix :J 332523 - M ' V3 . Nfl.-f-?'iNf,: I,-' ' rf--,gg , ,v. i .. - .rl I.,-5 Nkiuipg X Y I 5,1 'lL'1.,r5-1:--if '51 Iilfpfl -f . ' 214, Q ,, .WF rf lyuj-5 ju., ! S Q i"'i1l54I'ii'tli' lil! 1 'wil .hc Q ,WT v ,.f7:rfs.' kjillll, ,I,lm,l,Iz 0.61. v ,Ez 54 his Sophomore examination in Senior year. Aafzfieprou thought this was very kind and he and Billy have loved each other ever since. W'hile I am on athleticsl must speak of our Freshman sports. Her- bert Fisher had appointed himself chairman of the committee and told everybody that he was great on putting-the-shot. That event was a fine struggle between Fisher and Hulburd, but Birdie's inability to stand firmly or indeed to keep his feet at all proved the cause of his defeat. What I mean is that every time he tried to be facetious he fell flat. So Fisher won and, I believe, wears his medal still. The only other events worthy of 11otice were the 220 yards Dash and the Pole Vault. The former was remarkable in that Warne actually managed to get second place in the remarkable time of twenty-eight seconds. QThere were two startersj. The Pole Vault was a soul-stirring contest. " Roasty " Reeves never would show OE his shape and yet he managed in all his ordinary clothes to win the event, capturing the hearts of the fair sex in the grand-stand by his graceful style and sinewy shape. Fleckenstein also captured two or three events, but it is needless to say no hearts of the fair sex by lzis shape. In the University Sports we won the White Cup for the greatest number of points, due largely to Wilford, but more especially to his han- dicaps. Besides these sterling athletes we had other men who made great records on the track. Such were Horace Patterson, Phil Heraty, Phil Brice and Harry Butcher, whose exercise on the track usually consisted in walking home from Gloucester and other QD watering places over the railroad ties. Elliot also cut a prominent figure on the track the day he ran over Burr with his bicycle. These are a few examples of our track athletes. But we were not prominent in that branch of athletics alone. We had our base-ball team, our foot-ball eleven, and our crew, not to mention Deacon Harris and john Schaul who composed our tug-of-war team entire, or thought they did. Deacon Harris, tug-of-war and money for the crew- came to be synonomous terms, and we all remember that oft-repeated phrase of Deacon's, " There is one thing that I wish to bring to the atten- tion of this classg I move to appropriate fifty dollars to the crew," 8zc. Our class crew in Freshman year was composed of such stalwart men as Clyde Milne, whose brother was president of the Boat Clubg Bert Smyth, Howard Loeb'and Sam Swift. Barker was stroke and proved himself a better master of the oar than of Greek Iidoms. Ellis Ward had picked Ludwig for the 'Varsity crew but papa said no, so Ludwig gave up row- ing in Sophomore year forthe delights of chemistry and co-eds. Hulburd also gave up aquatics for the delights of doing nothing, an occupation which has since taken up most of his time throughout his college course. Our base-ball nine Freshman year was an excellent one, winning all of its games outside of college and getting third in the interclass series. 55 Our success was due largely to our fine out-field, McFadden, Chif Patter- son and Marion Rodgers. In those days Micky was neither corpulent nor harassed with hard study as he was later, and was light on his feet g while Rodgers in left, " reddy " for every fly, proved a brilliant fielder in more senses than one. Nor were we inferior in foot-ball 3 everybody that George Gummey tackled was stuck on him, and Beau Thompson was so slippery that his willowy form would glide through an opposing rush line like a phantom. But Ward Brinton was the distinctive feature of our team 5 his appearance was always very useful in intimidating his man, . and doubtless if Tsanoff could have seen him as he used to appear on the field in those days, he would , M 40 have considered him a it subject for University Set- , . Will., tlement reform. 3 - 1- ,. - But our athletic prowess is not the only thing we I nf, ' have to boast of g we did even better in the class room, A A " r' f -' 'I and all our Professors used to say, " This is the worst class for order, but the best intellectually, that I have In ever had." Danny Shumway in particular was the xlt. 3 l L QR 5 ki ll wig x 1 I l , Q- Si' W' if gi' .Mx , ' 1 ff. v 42,--13.1 -,,. , , Q f " il Nl ' ii sv ..1 W L it 1. ., i . i V1 X 'Iii' 1:24 ?F"f,,. . ' N X - QQ recipient of much of our esteem, and we always tried N - ' to make things pleasant for him during recitations, varying the monotony by singing, throwing shot, in which McFadden was given a holiday for his profi- ciency, and now and then setting off fire crackers out- ' side the door, in which pleasant pastime "Chif" Patterson excelled. On one occasion Norman Henry was reciting with his usual brilliancy and Hb07Zh077Z77ZZ'6,H and Shumway was trying to assist him in getting the word " lexicographyf' QA QU! "Oh,! you know this, Mr. Henry,', said Daniel, "what's that book you have to use .T-MZ' in getting out your Latin and Greek les- I no sons? M "Now, look here, Professor," said f lltf i 1 1 7 . ,, l fill' X A M l f! Henry before Sinkler could prompt him, HIL, .gg j Jw " you may think you are funny, but I only ff if 1 use a pony very rarely." At the end of Freshman year Herbert Fisher left us and went to Princeton. Fisher ' ' .. had been our Class President during the second term, and at the time of his appointment to that office there was an attempt to oust him on the grounds of unfair election. He was told by Doc Kendrick, who by the way always says what he thinks and sometimes quite forcibly, that no gentleman would keep the chair when objected to on those grounds. But this fell off Fisher like sandwiches down "Bish H Crawford's mouth and Fisher kept the place. When he 56 left our ranks and went to Princeton, Doc characteristically remarked of him QDoc is pious at timesj " The Lord gave, and the Lord hath taken away 3 blessed be the name of the Lord " With the end of Freshman year came the end of several of our class- mates' stay with us. " Chifu Patterson departed to work, athing which he had never been known to do in college 3 Phil I-Ieraty's domestic cares took him from " the glorious Chicj Ninety-third class Chicj 5 " Trites was no longer there to corrupt our lily "white Jessie 5" Thomson entered ,94 to better it, Runk went to Yale, and Sims skipped to Canada QN. B. He was not Class treasurerl. Thus diminished but undaunted, we entered upon our Sophomore year. We had a few new men to make up in part for our losses, prominent among whom were Fulmer, Gilchrist the Mel- ancholy g Housernan the well-beloved of Felix g Hansell, the lacrosse fiend, and Jansen Haines, the blue-blooded aristocrat. We were all saddened on our return to college in the fall to find that one of our classmates had gone from us forever, Louis Greenleaf. We had all in the first short years of acquaintance learned to thoroughly esteem and admire him, and when death took him from us we felt our loss severely. Our first rush with 'the Freshmen was a signal victory and glorious triumph for us in all respects but one. That one was a triumph for the Faculty, for seven of us whose deeds of valor upon the terror stricken Freshmen in the upper hall had been seen by the' Dean, were invited to attend a reception given us by the Faculty Crather different from a Faculty Teal and granted the indulgence of one weekts holiday. The fortunate seven were Fleckenstein, Bob Morgan, W'illson, Terashima, Friedman, Miller and Lee. Willson came to college, however, every morning as usual and looked in the Assembly room so that his father would not know his disgrace g and Charlie Friedman wanted to know if the Faculty wouldn't deduct the cost of our week's tuition from his bill. But we were soon reinstated and all went merry once more. Sophomore year meanta great deal to all of us. It meant that some of us were to have to endure Forman, and all to try to endure Schell-ing, C" if you will pardon my plain thpeaking, gentlemen."j Forman began on us by giving us " ,ua2ew7,l.afa," a species of Greek exercise which usually opened with some high moral sentiment. They did not end as well, however, as Forman usually expressed some characteristic though not lofty sentiment at the end such as "This paper is not worth a --g what the dfl do you mean by handing me such a thing as this? " jay Cooke and Sypher always took great delight in filling in Forman's blanks. Forman also made us talk Greek to him, but he gave it up when, using the Greek word for mister, we called him "Kurios" Forman. It was entirely too apropos. " Randy " Faries entertained us all once a week X57 by remarks supposedly relating to physical culture, but in reality to " how I won the half-mile at the Intercollegiate, and let me tell you that it took great head-work." Randy told us the examination would be on " Gray's Anatomy " a book of some five hundred pages, and Green and Rob Curtis spent several dollars for the book, and as many nights trying to bone up. The following is a specimen of the examination Coralj : " Mr. Clark, how do you feel after exercising? U " Tired." " Thatls it exactly." " VVhat ought you to do then? " " Take a restf' "I tellyou, Mr. Clark, let me tell you that you are perfectly right. Wheir I ran in New York, I had a good rest for a week beforehand, Let me tell you there's is noth- ing like rest." "That 'is sufficient, Mr. Clark." And so we all got through Randy's exams. If there was one hour we all enjoyed it was Professor Thompson's. He was fair, and square, facetious, and appreciative always, and I think we appeciated him. There was one thing he didn't like and that was our feet, probably because in comparing our feet with his, his sudered. I-Ie got a large room for us in .- V' ' ,f S h , 7 d all 4 , rfftffifi ififesilli I ,ZZ . I 1 f f f 17:17, ' ,,-lp ' qv, f , f ff nf might find room for our feet .2 'il ,4'i.l -51, , .'4a4 on the floor. Thompson s 'TL fr, f7,jffgg1-,yp Q, li ,Ullgl l favorite expression when we would stamp at his allusions - ji. to the " Imerald Oisle," was, ' -jg "I have always noticed, gen- "':- l tlemen, that those who make -' the most noise with the lower end are capable of least with the upper." Montgomery one day inquired of Thompson, when the latter was 'explaining the results of climate and mode of living on the complexion, "Professor Thompson, doesn't study have a bad effect on the complexion and turn it yellow? " " Oi doont know, Misther Montgomery " said Tompy, " be afther foindin me a coople av good cases of the same in this class and Oi'll be able to tell ye better? We always applauded Thompson for everything and he used to rap, often in vain, for order. I remember one day after prolonged excite- ment, in his ineffectual attempts to restore order, he shouted with Hiber- nian emphasis: "My first raps on the desk are to the gentleman of the class. The subsequent ones are to those who are not gentlemen. There seem to be a good many of these same g " for which remark he received redoubled acclarnations. We had several men among us who could perturb the soul of any Professor in the College. The chief of these was I-Ioward Dickey whose calm remarks and sang fmid were perfectly remarkable. Two instances 58 will show my meaning. Dickey was in Kendall's room. Kendall was in his usual attitude whistling. Dickey had just attempted to demonstrate something on the board. K' Mr. Dickey that is not correct," said Kendall. " What's the reason it isn't?" remarked Howard, and when Kendall had explained the correct demonstration Dickey looked at it a while and said, " I guess maybe you're right, Professor, " and sat down. Another time we were in Goodspeed's room and Artie asked Dickey what elasticity is. " That property by which bodies recover their shape," answered Howard, amid laughter. 'K Is that all you've got to say about it? " asked Good- speed sarcastically. " Well," said Howard, " that by which the shape of bodies is made better. Howls that, Professor? Is that all ' you've got to ask about it ?" and Dickey sat down amid roars of applause, in that careless attitude of his, better I known a short time afterward as " an attitude unbecom- ing a gentleman and a Christianf, The foot-ball season in the fall of 'go proved asuc- cessful one for us and owing to George Kendrick's half- back work and Docls nerve at quarter, together with i Bish Crawford at end, we only lost one game. In the Cane Rush we triumphed over ,94 as usual, and the only incident worthy of note was the condition of Crawford at the Hnish, who emerged from the debris wearing a smile and a pair of shoes. In Christmas week our Sophomore dance came off and proved eminently successful financially, socially and gastronomically. In the eating line Count Bower accom- plished great feats 5 that is what he went for. His diet, as he was after- ll is Z' it .f Il i " ,lyffv H 17, xx It 'fic V BN 'i lJ1l""' f- rc ward overheard saying to Fleckenstein and Friedman consisted of "first 'ror' oys- ters, then 'croquets,' then 'ror' oysters, then 'chicken salad,' then 'croquets' and lrorl oysters again, then punch, then fried oysters, then ice cream-and now I'1n going to have ' ror ' oysters again? I 'When the end of mid term examina- tions arrived there were no third honors and consequently no bowl-man. But ,Q4 E obligingly chose their man and we pro- ,-if 419 ,fQll,f r Z' If cfffl X x w . MIT -,ri A f', Zfflf f" ,fig-Qs, fpifl 'mm N"l1"l-N"'KXm N Ill-XX R Fm, ,f ,Q , . J f - ,- '.,J 1 . 1 fn' , C 5 . -f'-dt i-4 :,"':f,'ugf15lfQ, 5,5 'i flanks fm' :is :AW -'fq,', Af, ,gg 'fi ,,g'g'xsQ.J9l5 3 . ., ll '2:1Erxw3'51.llli - M '11 zwwailf-2-I 'a . ' 1 7,-5, 1- .- ,ifvxffftigl-Q fn. f .-..f.,,'-. fy,-U ff ' t, -- L- muff. X r X i "1 'jig' ,gg ,vg ,ki ' xg " 142-2227-' i' tie: sv , rl ,ii !C"Ep, ,Fi" , r.J I Q- ceeded to put him into the bowl. Beau- f+ lpjllmlb mont of 192 thought he would try to pre- vent that conjunction and at the head of ' corridor. Ward Brinton also met Beaumont and shortly afterward the latter was having his eye sewed up in the hospital. Though we really effected a connection between the bowl-man and the bowl the referee did not lsee it and as usual called the fight a draw. There was scarcely a 94,5 array met us in the lower 59 scratch to mar the pristinefpolish of the bowl except one oritwo made by the chins of Jack Sinclair and john Morgan while they were lying on top of it during the greater partfof the struggle. About the middle of this year we were reinforced in the class room by two strange specimens called Walter Isaac Cooper and George Hervey Hal- lett. Sometime before this George Kendrick had realized that he was out of his element in '92 and entered Ninety-three 3 after which he became, as pre- mier danseuse of the Mask and Wig, the belle of every season. The sight of Cooper's face brightened us all considerably, and his recitations with Schell-ing were always instructive, as for example the time he cited Wycherley's best play as " Venus preserved, or Love in a Tub." Hallett used to instruct us in Calculus when Kendall went to sleep and was other- wise amusing , he was likewise useful in acting as a guardian for himself and Dickey by engaging the latter in a game of chess now and then. Thus they proved mutually beneficial in putting a check on each other. Sophomore year gave us all plenty of work and yet we managed to make the most out of every recitation. JACKSON and Schell-ing were the chief sources of amusement. It was during this year that Clark began his downward career and he at once became popular with those two con- genial spirits, Schell-ing and the GOAT. Ed had been out one night late, conducting some religious exercises probably, and the next day he gave vent to a yawn and a stretch in the presence of JACKSON. " Mr. Clark." Ed yawned. "Iliff, Clark." K' Sir." " Your manners are unprecedented. I can only characterize them as non existent." Thus while Eddie was sowing his other wild oats he forgot not to plant a few for his dear friend, the GOAT, to pasture on, and a loving intimacy sprang up between them. IACKSON became connding one day and while rehearsing some of the incidents of his own college days he said: " Young gentlemen, if you could have seen me when I was in the Sophomore year at this University, you would have seen Capplauseb-well, no matter what you would have seen." CProlonged applause and cheersD. As " Pop H Easton said of us we were able to enjoy much on account of our keen sense of the ludicrous. Our sense of the ludicrous in Schell-ing's room was so keen that it was only rivaled by the edge we put on Felix's nerves. Here it was that Howes used to talk on the distinction between Catholics and Roman Cath- olics, supported at times by Father Innes and "A skin" Wright. Here it was that Sypher and Hulburd and Clark were wont to revel and instigate those ear-splitting laughs, whose precursor the hour previous was gener- ally the gleeful remark of Hulburd, " say fellows do we have a good laugh to-day with Schell-ing? H We started in to astonish Felix at once. One day Willson asked him during a lecture on Carlyle what " Sartor Resartus " meant. " Why gentlemen, can it be possible that none of you ever studied Latin ?" asked Schell-ing with that familiar expression of 60 mock horror and feigned surprise. " Not at all, sir,'l answered Doc Ken- drick genially, " we have only been for two years under Professor JACK- SON." Is it surprising that while italking to Schell-ing one day two years afterward the latter remarked to a few of us, " do you know gen- tlemen that Mr. Kendrick alwayth struck me ath being particularly bright, but he wath at timeth a little brusque and impulsive, gentlemen, if I may obtrude my opinion at thuch lengthf' I cannot pass over the delights of the Sophomore Class room with- out referring to " Bezokus " Keith and our hours in the laboratory, how we spun the iron plate, how we carried lemon sodas, partly in our hip pockets, partly in our st-chs 5 how we bleached " Greeny H Newbold's hair with chlorine, and kept jesse in a state of perpetual unrest by carry- ing acids in the neighborhood of his fair skin and immaculate trousers. All these are past memories which " nunc meminisse juvatf' And among other pleasant recollections the class supper of that year will ever remain on top. Patterson mistook the table for Chestnut street, McFadden broke fifteen wine glasses on his cigarette candle, taking care meanwhile themselves that Bob was called upon, two years afterward, to pitch against the University of Vermont, in which game he made a lasting repu- tation. Willsoii and Dickey, or rather Dickey and 'Willson, as Howard used to say, won laurels for themselves and their class on the tennis court 3 Bissell, Sinkler, Cadwalader and Henry became .members of the 'Varsity Cricket Team, and a most successful cremation, in which " Birdie " Hul- burd took the part of head devil, a role that suited him admirably, brought to a close a well spent and much enjoyed Sophomore year. The summer vacation that ensued proved so pleasant that several of our members decided to lengthen it and no longer returned to their alma mafer. jay Cooke evinced a desire for traveling 5 Alburger was no longer with us 3 Schaul, Montgomery and Brinton preferred medicine and anat- omy to the amusements afforded by such men as Aappsprov and JACKSON, not to mention no less a man than Felix E. Schell-ing 5 Norman McLeod became a banker, Joe Widener and K' Shadow " Shoemaker departed for that the contents were not wasted g and Crowell proved his powers as a . raconteurg while Loeb, john Mor- Af M ' gan and Williiig attended strictly Q 1,4 ififfii' to business, that is, ate. Gm, The spring of the year saw uswwt , achieving new victories on the dia- M ,I I 7, C3 P M , mond and track. john and Bob I il ilflliii lf, " 4 Morgan became the star battery, ,f K l and such a name did they make for lllll U IJ ii M 61 regions unknown. But we now had the Wharton School and its collec- tion of curiosities. There was Frank Edmonds, political boss and spread- eagle oratorg the Williams brothers came from Virginia and spent their time trying to convince Thompson that the Southerners knew more than the Scotch Irish any day in the weekq Bulgaria sent us Tsanoff, who informed us he had entered the Wharton School for "civilization 3 " Martin Luther Nicholas soon proved his powers as an arguer, logician, diplomat and satirist 5 Folger Barker got with us by mistake, instead of Freshmen, but Y. M. C. A. Anderson took him in charge and nursed him wellg and amid all this john Nolenls modesty and clerical demeanor served to offset Kendrick's ever increasing piquancy. Once again to our sorrow death laid his heavy hand upon us and removed Edgar Capp from our midst, at the very beginning of junior year. Loyal classmate as he had been, he left a place that never could be filled. , The year brought many changes. The science split into Chemicals, architects, mechanicals, civils and plumbers, and Breen, Kemper, Cassa- nova, Cross, Rice and Grubb reinforced the several sections. Clyde Milne and George McFadden heard that the junior Arts was a snap and changed their courseg Dickey heard that the Wharton School was a snap and changed his mind 5 Tommy Gates would have regretted that he ever left the green fields and " easy fruit " of Haverford had not Doc Kendrick tried to make it pleasant for him. Among the manifold changes that occurred George Johnson shaved off his side whiskers and blossomed forth as one of the Titanic intellects of the class. And so with losses and with gains, amid changes and vicissitudes, we were launched upon the full tide of junior year. And a happy ,P 'H-1335 year it proved for most of us, perhaps the N 7 N iii' most joyous and free from care of all our W nf l- college life. Probably the most distinc- tive feature of the year was the number ".. ' i f f", of clubs formed. There were the Pussy , 4, , Club, the " Abracadabrasf' the Church Club, the Engagement Club, the Oyster 'N Club, and many more of less importance. - These clubs were all useful and ad- -..l4Ql:-'Lf.ll4l vantageous. The Pussy Club afforded X amusement to Hulburd, Willson and Mmm, 'S Clark occasionally QQ when Kendall and Hallett grew uninteresting in their dis- cussions on transits and parallax. Then that band known as the " Abracadabras " was prolific of enjoyment and fame to n1en like Wright, Sypher and Johnson and Smyth. And speaking 62 of George Albert Smyth reminds me of the Oyster Club. On the very first evening of its formation, Bert, while making frantic efforts to laugh at something Willson said, swallowed an oyster cracker whole, and has had trouble with his organs of deglutition ever since. In the Church Club, Ninety-Three furnished the pillars, men like - I was going to name them, but we know who they are, and you will learn their fate in the prophecy. ' In athletics we started off well by winning the University tennis championship in doubles, thanks to our representatives, Dickey and Will- son. Dickey was so elated by this victory that he shortly after left col- lege, and Kendrick again came to the rescue with another of his pious remarks, "praise God from whom all blessings fiowfl Then came the foot -ball season. Who of us will ever forget the noble spectacle, the day we played '92, of the teams on the ten yard line, and McFadden and Beaumont locked in a loving embrace in the wind, fifty yards to the rear? Mickeyis embrace, though loving, was not more tender than the roast beef in the University restaurant, and proved almost as effective as Brin- ton's love pat in the bowl ight. George Kendrick played as good a game at half-back that day as he did at various other little games on the Mask and Wig Trip a short time afterward, but we had to be content with second place. It was in junior year that we made our first acquaintance with Professor Fullerton, and though Schell-ing had warned him to look out for us, a mutual appreciation sprung up between us. Those recita- tions in logic and ethics were the 't iirst causes " of the awful discussions carried on in Senior year by the great trio, composed of Crawford and Hallett, and above all Nicholas, whose "pardon me right there, pro- fessor, may I ask one question? If all things be ideas where bees the world," etc., would startle us now and then. But Fullerton was not the only one who learned to appreciate our latent talents and good qualities. Spangler blest the day that sent him Greene and Colkett, Warne and Wilford 5 Easton found all of us appreciative of the beauties of Chaucer, except perhaps " Birdie " and justin, who suggested to him that we get an unexpurgated edition as " civic " as possible g and JACKSON learned to love us better CSinclair exceptedj every day. He would at times tell us in a voice almost of shame some of those awful stories of his degraded youth when he went one day to the circus and once to the theatre 5 but the climax came one day when he told us with the momentary glitter of the old enthusiasm in his eye that he had a magnificent picture of a prize fight between Morissey and.I-Ieenan framed in white and gold hang- ing in his bed-room. And then Howes spoiled the effect and recalled the old gentleman from the happy memories of bygone days with the question, "who won the fight, professor? " JACKSON used to be late now and then in the morning, and on such occasions vvould pin a slip of paper on 63 his door with the words " ten minutes late," or some such announcement written on it. One morning we found the usual placard, but enlarged and added to by one of our facetious men, "ten min- . J . utes late, I'm coming. F. A. JACKSON. i ll, Wait for me. Barnum." But Barnum did not come, and the result is the GOAT is with us still. February saw the celebration of our class supper, which proved eminently successful in every partic- lfl ular. You will understand what that means when I tell you that Doc Kendrick was toast-master. That tells the story of the whole aiair. In the fall of junior year we had a man on the 'Varsity foot-ball eleven, George McFadden, and now Williams made the crew, but it had the same effect on Williams as Dickey's triumph in tennis had had on Dickey, and Williams and his big brother left college soon after and went back to fy -..-. Dixie, leaving Nicholas with us, however. The Wharton School men, however, attribute this to the defeat of the two brothers in the debate on the free coinage of silver owing to the finesse of the arguments of the opposition, championed by Ander- son and Johnny Nolen. But all these little historic events are pale when contrasted with the radiance of our junior Ball, and of the Mask and VV ig performance in Easter week. Clyde Milne was treasurer of the Ball Committee, and yet, strange to relate, we managed to come out two hundred dollars ahead after everything, including the bill for champagne, had been paid. This remarkable nnancial ability was only equaled by john Nolen as treasurer of the supper committee, Senior year. The Mask and Wig could not have done without Ninety-Three in that superlative production entitled "Mr, and Mrs. Cleopatraf' You have all seen George Kendrick dance, and know that any further encomiums from me would be entirely superlluous. And as for the rest of our representatives in the performance, suihce it to say they proved themselves worthy. I have spoken of the clubs formed during junior year, but have omitted to say anything about the Camera Club and the Gun Club. These were not formed in our junior year but they were revolutionized. Burr and Busch ran the Camera Club, and Colket thought he did. The Gun Club used to have pleasant little times shooting sparrows on the Neck, but their chief amusement was at Jack Cadwalader's uncle,s down in Maryland, whither Jack and " Cholly H Sinkler, and Billy Iefferys and Norman Henry hied themselves regularly every fall for a week, after get- ting excused by the Dean on a plea of "obliged to go away for a day or so on important business." 1 , c 1 vi' lt X I "-i l' ,C l if Q, ilu? 1 as ffziifgl' " Alb' I B . I lj --mw- , If ll "W llv X! 4 IMI' pf l il, 'F' ,r.I E lr' "' -- 64 F The months wore on and spring, with its multitudinous happenings, came again, bringing us the prospect of becoming in a few short weeks grave and reverend Seniors. But the last lieeting days of the term were marred for us by the dismissal of one who had never Hinched from his duty, who had toiled to aid and benefit us, and who had endeared himself to all of us, Professor Thompson. Vlfhatever the grounds for such an action, and Whatever the facts in the case, we shall ever remember with loyalty and affection the man who strove so earnestly in the interests of each and every one of us. And now, after a short interval of time, the goal of Senior year, toward which we had been pressing, was reached at last. During the summer we had all felt gratified at the recognition of our merits by the World's Fair Commissioners, who had decided to postpone the opening of the Fair until our graduation, and we felt still more grati- fied at the Dean's speech in the chapel the day college opened, when he referred to our abilities and what was expected of us now that the last year was come. Speaking of the past summer's improvements, the Dean said, "Since june we have made several additions to the museum, our former large collection of curiosities has been quite extensively increased." I should say it had l Penniman, Vlfitmer, Marburg, and Wee Willie Newbold would be an addition to any museum, although after a short time they failed to arouse much interest, placed as they were in the midst of a collection that had for so many years contained JACKSON and Schell- ing as its choicest specimens. ,92 left us a couple of samples in the per- sons of McElroy and Coley. How We pity the original ! Bob Perot could not exist without. Ninety-three and came back to the School of Architec- ture where he and Billy Hays and Bissell made life barely endurable for the other classes. Newbold got ready for the New Yearts work by raising a beard, and Fullerton at once took his off so as to be dissimilar. Heav- ens, yes I JACKSON started in V . . -as with a new necktie 5 would that it " QQ. A had been a new hat instead. There ' get , gs-337: -s ,ff had been some talk at the time of st, -ji g C . . 'L-Q' , -- -ji: , the Thompson disturbance of dis- pensing with JACKSON6 servi- ces, but as Perot Bissell remarked, :""7rMWL7 H IACKSON swears he will stay as f long as POBIP does, and PUMP , absolutely refuses to leave. Awful, isn't it, fellows ?" At about this time Gensemer and his moustache came and took the place of W'eber and Henry respectively, who entered the Medical school. But our lessons were few. Seniors are too near the goal to think of giving up the race after turning into the home stretchg besides those above-mentioned our 55 5 only other loss was Count Bower, who is now with the rest of the Ridge Avenue aristocracy. The Glee and Banjo Club trips this year increased the reputation of our representatives in them for piety and modest behavior. Warne and Hulburd were described in the Lancaster papers as "perfect devils. " And Walter Cooper returned from that trip with a more brilliant hue than ever. Walter ascribed it to the shame he felt at being in such company, but Wilford said otherwise. Senior year is the time when the ties which have been formed in the first three years of college life grow -stronger, and this is true of the ties between the men themselves and of those that exist between students and professors as well. We strength- .v"' :- , gg 1 ll? ,.l , 'X N f, illltzfiim .ig tiff V ' - '- , ,W .f ' Q ' ' . fd N y tg. ..-Qfjftifff' -Q," ' '25, 'V' 7" 1' as-wi ti. if.tXX!f710 f! xi! N 1 I i xx ' X I x' X! X x X f ,lk-n""'!1 'u - "fs if Er", a g . w E Sc. -ened the affection Schell-ing had held for us and endeared ourselves to Easton and to Rennert, who had the room next to Easton's, and every 'time our regular Eastonic outburst occurred, would put his hands over 'his ears, and sadly remark, " There they go again." Right here I want, 'in behalf of the class, to thank Doctor Easton and Professor Cheney for the fairness and gentlemanliness with which they have treated us throughout -our college course. And withal let it be remembered, and not alone in the case of Doctor Easton, that though at times we satirize and laugh, the satire is not meant for bitterness, and the laugh is always good-natured. One of the important events that occurred at the beginning of Senior year was the formation of the great University Republican Club with Hulburd president, and all the A other oilices in the hands of Ninety- hi 1' ' three men. We are not likely soon 1 'fifffrgx to forget that grand mass-meeting, 6 when Edmonds, according to the q,i.?Qf', x accounts in the next day's Record, no "eclipsed Charles Emory Smith, iv M, .t it-'H General Hastings and all other distinguished speakers, by the ' lucidity of his arguments and the g g ' grace of his delivery." CEdmonds wrote the account himselfj X The final year of our college 'N im life with its engrossing duties called our attention somewhat from ath- " 'f"l"'m letic pursuits. And yet our record 66 was a creditable one. 'With a desire to foster more rivalry between the lower classes, we put no foot-ball eleven in the field. The tennis cham- pionship became ours again, and our class pair represented the University at the Intercollegiate g and although they were beaten, Bob Willson won the consolation singles after winning all the Yale menls money at pitching coins, ranging from a penny to a dollar. So our victory was a considerable one after all. Finally the last act of the athletic drama was brought to a close by the triumphs of Bob Perot and his cricket eleven. It grieves me to be obliged to record the downward career of two or three Of my classmates. "Fczcz'!z's dcscerzszzs cwemof' CI should have translated this had I not been afraid of shocking the delicate sensibilities -of Doc Kendrick and John Morganj The worse case is that of Clark. Clark appropriates signs, reads T WM, though he does not always speak itg and drinks when he can, z'. e., when he is not turned out for a minor. Ed is twenty-two, but his size is against him. Kendrick and Willson are leading each other astray and Horace Patterson frequents William's. The saddest case is that of Tsanoff, who is trying to reform the world. He is an example of one that sees the mote in his brother's eye 5 but he is hopeless. Let us pass on. Under Ninety-threels control all the University papers Hourished. I say all of the papers, for an epidemic -of journalism came upon the college during the year. Frank Edmonds and john Nolen started the Whd7'f07Z School Bullefiazg " Paregoricn Childs, of ,Q4, mismanagedthe DazZy News for a time 3 Sinclair ran the Pemzsylwmzkzn, until the duties of base-ball manager left his place to be filled by Bob Willson 5 Clarence Mclntire wrote poetry for the Red cmd Blue 3 Hulburd wrote society notes, and Clark and Wilford drew cartoons for the C0zarz'e1'. And as we managed the papers so we managed the other -college organizations, and our last busy days were made yet busier by work in all that concerned the interests of our class and our alma marry. In the chapel choir, in the orchestra, in Philo and in Zelo, in the Glee and Banjo Clubs and in the Mask and Wig, Ninety-three did more than her share. Ours was the first class to have the honor of numbering among its members the first undergraduate representatives of Phi Beta Kappa at Pennsylvania. Nobody knew how Erskine Wright got in, and Craw- ford didn't know what it was when he got in, but that made little difference. The last appearance on the stage as undergraduates of the Kendrick brothers, and Tommy Gates was characterized with great eclat in Easter week at the Mask and Wig's performance, and was one of the crowning triumphs in Ninety-three's career. It only remains for me to tell of the .success of our hnal reunions at the class supper and at the Ivy ball, and 67 then my task is done. April the twenty-hrst saw us grouped around the festive board for the last time as undergraduates. The occasion was graced by the presence of Professors Spangler and Easton, who entered most heartily into the fun and appreciated to the full certain very classical songs beautifully and pathetically rendered by Kendrick and I-Iulburd. Clarence Mclntire angrily said he never knew Boldt kept a female cook before, when he found a hair eighteen inches long adorning his lobster cutletg on closer inspection, however, Clarence xl found it wasponly one of his own, and lliis cu-rses died on hisilips. -QWe are sorry for t e curses, iz2QI,.lQ:,,i5:iglg,im,M,mf especially if their demise took place on the upper one.j As ez whole the supper was a great success. it I can do no better in speaking of our Ivy ball p SWE-xiii' than quote from the account in the next morn- -, ing's Ledger. It shows the popular appreci- 33, X51 ation of us and of our endeavors. "The 'Ivy "1 ,ffN ball' of the Senior class of the University of will--,SX M Pennsylvania last evening marked the event of - 'l.ilaxHllj Ji'f Lif1. the first class dance held in the magnificent W v.. library building. Many classes have tried to obtain this coveted place, and as many have failed. Persistent UQ3,, however, secured the permission of the Trustees to use the library for their Hnal ball, and displayed their appreciation of the privilege by laying a fine dancing floor in the main hall, and by having the most elaborate decorations ever attempted by a 'Varsity class." One other incident of the Ivy ball, and I have finished. The library janitor, on that evening, chanced to be passing by the foot of a long flight of stairs leading upwards into darkness, but into darkness that was not too black to prevent his seeing what looked like one figure, half black and half white, though rather large, at the end of the vista. Suddenly, a still small voice broke the silence : 'C If you do, Mr. Crawford, I'll scream .f" The anitor passed on, wondering at the changes wrought upon what had once been the quintessence of modesty and retirement, by the depravity of a four years, college course. Oh I Andrew we weep for thee I And, now, the history of the class is finished. The gap between to- day and yesterday is bridged-who shall bridge that between to-day and to-morrow ? Stretching out fair and bright before us now in the light and glow of our youthful manhood, lies the future, that future which as we ourselves use it is to bring to us success or failure. Comrades and class- mates, let us toil to fulfill our motto g let us strive to find a way or make 68 oneg and in our subsequent careers, be they fraught with failure or suc- cess, may the memory of our college days, and undying enthusiasm and love for our beloved alma 77246121671 bind us in as irm a union as we once Were bound within her sheltering walls. V .inf ' P 4 1' -. r r ,, , navi- 3 A A I 'V W 5 'li ' '34 W i l J! M ? X we gig, if fr g '- "ili'3iSiZf6l'i5'fi5 ' ,. , WW - i f u,'l'ir :SEMI '.f:fvI1lr...f..,f' f"'7FP""'T1-1" "l g , A E, ,. x,..,sm, ,-, .....,, ,IM ,i . ,, 1 Q, Ak, . lghia, ,Ay V. lx S FX, nf : ffl- :4.,,rff-. wi."',1n ,' Y 4 par. . ,ice-ne' fy . : ff UH iq, yr , 427-5'i1i'F' ff , X "f3!,1,',.' ' ,f , 'il' 'YZ 3 ' X "lui 5 :Ili 2 T I ' r ' Y ' ' W il " li . lf'1'i+r95 X- tiif ' A' il Ja el --A .. H: " f , -in 5. , ,. WL ,5-f :wx -. ' .ii -Q Q u 'ay flf -7-Q, V. 1 x I r Ji We 5: . it . 3 53 2 113 69 GEORGE JOHNSON. It was the evening of the twenty-first of June, 1912. Somehow or other I found myself in the grounds of the University of Pennsylvania. How changed it all was. Verily the University had " advanced with the timesfl The massive buildings shone white in the moonlight. The tall and majestic trees cast weird shadows on the wide graveled paths, which wound in and out among the beautiful grassy lawns. For a quarter of an hour I had been walkinginward from the street, the sound of the car-bells died completely away, nothing was to be heard but the occasional scream of a distant locomotive whistle, and the low mysteri- ous hum that tells of the neighborhood of a great city. I felt tired, and a rustic bench under a mighty oak tree looked inviting. Sitting down, I watched the fantastic and changeful shadows the moonlight made on the grass, as it shone through the thick foliage. My eyes were fascinated as well as fatigued in the attempt to follow the light and shade. Suddenly a strain of music fell on my ear, " Where is the orchestra ? " thought I, " and why should they be out here ? " While I strove to recollect where I had heard that melody before, it grew louder and louder, as round the roots of the oak tree swept a crowd of little ngures. Fairies I I was cer- tain of it. Presently the music ceased, and the fairies' dance came to an end, and they walked up and down arm in arm, fanning themselves with their wings. Some one brought a folding-chair made of grass-hoppers, legs and spider silk. Titania, whom I recognized by her golden crown, '70 seated herself upon it. " Call me Puck hither," she said, and one of her attendants straightway struck a tree frog in the stomach, who thereupon gave forth a long shrill whistle. Immediately there came hurrying up a strange iigure, who, bowing low before Titania, said, " What may your majesty want? " "An1useme1.1t! Puck, amusement! Why the Robin Goodfellow don't you amuse me !" " What does your majesty prefer? " asked Puck, " the trained fleas, the skeleton wasp, the double-headed bee, the talking humming-bird, the-I' "None of these, none of these," answered Titania impatientlyg I am sick to death of them ally variety, Puck, variety is the very spice of a fairy's life." "A new amusement," mused Puck with puckered brow. "How would it please your majesty to have my illustrated lecture on 'Some curious specimens of the human species I have known ?' " "'vVell, if that is the best you can do, 'I said Titania, "I suppose I must endure it, though truth to tell I never was greatly struck on illus- trated lecturesf' This is the conversation as I overheard it, and although it was getting late, I resolved to see the thing through. A great commotion now took place. The fairies rushed hither and thither, a little platform was set up, a screen made of butteriiies' wings bleached white, was stretched over a spider's webg chairs made of locusts' legs were placed before it, alan- tern was hauled in, and two fire-Hys put inside of it, a third ire-fly being chained near the lecturer's desk. The fairies took their seats, the orches- tra struck up " Ben Franklin, Jr," and presently in walked Puck, his note-book in one hand, a beetle in the other. The note-book he laid on. the desk, pulled the ire-f1y's leg to make the light brighter, then, turn- ing, addressed the audience: "My Lady Titania, she-fairies and he- fairies, the lecture I am about to deliver will be a series of vignettes from the lives of some curious specimens of the human race. These curious specimens were all well known to me and strange to say every one belonged to a class that graduated from yonder institution of learning many years ago. She-fairies and he-fairies, I waited long years for that class to enter, and when they did so I accompanied them and amused them. I was with them through their college days, and their interesting lives I have since watched carefully, and am now prepared to show you scenes from their highly varied careers? Puck bowed, and amidst great applause walked back to the desk. He gave the beetle a squeeze to make it crack as a signal for the first, picture to be thrown on the screen. " This is my old friend, Birdie Hulburd," said Puck. H In his youth he gave little promise of the good citizen and loving parent he has since become, This picture is a frequent scene in his life. You notice that it. is a nursery. Those two little white-robed ngures are young Birdies, 'II Papa Birdie is that gentleman in the full-dress suit. He is going out, but waits to hear David Vtfendell, jr., and Agnes Marie their prayers. ' Come, at . kids,' said Papa Birdie, 'youlll have to say I I them in concert to-night, I'm in a hurry.' 'Oh N Papa,' says David, jr., 'wont you sing us "Casey , IS at the Bat ? " ' ' Papa,' says Agnes, ' wont you tell us how you once raked the pot with a royal AM ' Q5 straight' 'Papa,' says David, Ir., 'you'll sing 'ii "I'rn the man what wrote Ta-ra-ra boom-de- -57654-f T ', ', ay."l ' 'Papa,' says Agnes, 'Tell us about Prodi- !! fd Film' I gal Son Winning the three years old handicapf 1453, 'David,' calls a voice, 'Coming my love.' 69 "X Af: 55, 'There, there !' says he to the children 'kiss me good night., ' Where are you going, Papa ?, And David says he is going to take their mother to call Qand privatelyD I I am going to see my old friend Bradley and play with clicking balls on a green baize tablef " Crack Went the beetle, and another scene arose. " This boy's name," quoth Puck, " is jack Sinclair. He is a medical missionary, or rather was, 'for now his mission is o'er. Behold the closing scene. He is talk- ing to 'Hoki-Poki-VVankum-Wum, King of the Cannibal Islands' " " Marry my daughter," says Hoki. " You're looking pale to-day," says jack, " take this pillf' " Marry my daughter," says Hoki. "You need a tonic," says jack. " Take Hepatine for the liver, Cherry Pectoral for colds and coughs, Scott's Emulsion for general Weakness, Hoodls Sarsa- parilla for that tired feeling, Sozo K." "Marry my daughter," says Hoki, "or die I " " I won't," says jack. Wheretipoii Hoki sticks a knife in him and carves him up, and placing his quarters, ribs, roasts, steaks, tender-loins, etc. on stakes, calls in his daughter. Behold the . sad end of jack. The Cannibal maid received him with open ,QYSQQPKSA arms and opener' mouth, and Qiggfwg lg lovingly devours him. rg The silence of the audi- B' f'l+ f"45X'--9133 ence showed that j'ack's sad Tix- M 135, fate haddeeply moved them, :jx but this feeling was quickly - 4+i-gQl ?f ,'z5- U' dispelled, as at the loud crack- ' . ing of the poor beetle another slide appeared. Puck now got a pointer made of a butterily's feelers and walking up pointed to the first section of the picture. " This," said he," is an old friend of mine, Edward Salisbury Clark. This is my old friend Eddie, as he appeared in infancy. He is sucking his thumb, . 72 'he has been groomed and currycombed for the day, and is now drinking in little drops from the vast ocean of infinity as he lies in his cradle. His ,good genius bends over him, whispering that Eddie will grow up to be a ,good and upright man some day. This second picture shows the awful change. That .is a van used in the police service, that face looking through the bars is that same Eddie 3 Ah what an awful change 1 Let us hope that the little ragged boys who are guying him will take the lesson to their hearts and avoid his evil ways. This third picture represents the -outside of a Salvation Army Barracks. See the placard : Edward Salis- bury Clark, Reformed Gambler, Drunkard and Chippie Chaser, will speak this evening. He will sing the following original songs 1 " My Name was Little Eddie, and I was Good .yrlilwh-IL and Puref' 'L Take Warning all ye Wicked Men." j,f5LvAT,0NM,HYj " Once I drank a Drink of Whisky, but Iill do it no ,Z REVIVAL ff, moref' . if ATDSEJ-,1fGl1 f " You observe, ladies and gentlemen," said Puck, ,iilimFgig15DlgK li " that these three samples of curious characters have GAMBLHR l ' ' DrxuNnARnd,.5!. ' been to some extent separate. Poor Jack, he is sepa- 'I QHIPPIH-quam. l, V I rate indeed, and always will be, but now let me show 553 " 'lil' f you a few pictures, in which, strangely enough several members of the Class of ,93 meet, and influence each other's destiny? Crack went the beetle, the fire-flies in the lantern sizzled with rage as they had their legs pulled 'o make them brighter, and a strange picture was thrown on the screen. " Behold," said Puck, "a distant foreign land. This is a street in Sophia, the capital of Bulgaria. It is morning. The sweet light is .struggling down into this wretched slum. See the Bulgarian mud, the Bulgarian windows stuffed with oriental rags, the tumble-down houses, the boozers lying around on the steps and in the gutters. There are two men fighting. Be thankful, my audience, that you cannot understand the Bulgarian low language in which these men indulge. But who is this that takes down the shutters of that shop? What is the sign? Stoyan Vasil Tsanoff, Slum-worker, Perfumer and ,KM p , ,, Civilizator. Slums purified and Attar of Roses ll ,g,.,,,,,,,,,,,I, ,,g-ff, it il, sold. Who are these diminutive copies of l , '1 iff . Tsanoff that come flocking out to see him take rr' mill , down the shutters! They are little Tsanohfs. Lg .l How many? Count them, one, two, three, . ' Lf' Vp f , four, iive, six, seven, eight 5 Stoyan Vasil, Jr., I 1,,Qif,,l Jimjinski, Vaxillovitch, Makavowski, Oski- mf' wowwow, Dondukoff, Stoyankm and Korsakoff. -AL But we see Oskiwowwow has discovered some- ' thing in the gutter. It is a cigarette butt. He endeavors to conceal it in ' 7 3 his blouse, but Korsakoif an'd Vaxillovitch are too quick for him. They' snatch at it, and a general melee ensues. Tsanoif, Sr., is quickly there, however, and grabbing Korsakoff and Vaxillovitch by the necks, says : ' Oskiwowwow what have you there? ' ' Somethinf says Oskiwowwow' in Bulgarian. 'Give it me this instant! Oskiwowwow sulkily hands out the old soldier. When Tsanoif sees it, his face grows ashy pale. He gasps 5 then dropping Korsakoff and Vaxillovitch, makes a wild grab for' Oskiwowwow. He just misses him, but makes a drop kick in time. A Bulgarian boot comes in contact with thirty pounds of Bulgarian little- boy. A body flies across the street, and brings up with a dull thud. against the houses on the other side 5 he is too tough to be injured, how- ever, and merely feels a little shaken. ' By the Lord I ' exclaims a voice ' Is that the way you treat your children in Bulgaria ? ' ' Tommy Mont- gomery,' says Tsanoff, who has by this time recovered his usual serenity, 'Do I behold my friend ! You're looking thin, Tommy. Let me per- suade you to forsake your way of loose thinking. Forsake agnosticism, evolutionary theory, deism, etc., etc. Read Tsanoff's First Blast of the Trumpet against the Slums in Sophia, and come live with me and be my love.' 'By the Lord,' said Tommy, 'I believe I will try it for a little while. Come in and have one on me! So saying Tommy goes in first, pulling out his fiask as he goes. Tsanoff leaves the shutters as they are, and there follow him, the one, two, three, four, live, six, seven, eight little Tsanoffs. A new thing has happened in the slums of Sophia. Crackty-crack-crack, and a new picture arose. " From Bulgaria," said Puck, " let me transport you to New York. This is a high feast day in St. Stephen's Cathedral, named after the new' American Pope 5 Stephen, surnamed the Innes-cent. This is the only day on which the eager multitude are admitted to kiss the Pope's toe. A. wave of eager expectancy runs over the J 4' assembly. The doors swing open and Q the procession enters. First come the " i w , : J' - I I in x , choir, singing 'Salve, Stephane Innes- MQ JPA 3 X centissime' 3 then in a curule chair we- AAW, 3, i, ,f,5i,l'lil l Miiii see Stephen resplendent. Wlio are the ' ffl, 'li l ,yll -ii F bearers of the chair! Alas! look on fi, 4 - 9 them and reflect on the mutations of 425' life. These four belonged to the ZetaPsi fraternity. Hear them talk. ' O he is- heavy,' says Haines, ' and he is of no social position' ' O how wretched are we, his slaves,' exclairns jimmy Newlin. ' This is harder than study- ing political economy ever was,' groans Joe Lovering. ' Cheer up boys, remember the old fraternity and stick togetherf speaks out McLeod. They might have said more, but a well-known voice intones : ' Sz'!en!z'am- 74 leneie servzcliy Zezzfe g'l'6Z1'L.1lZl.lLZ', Zenfef Thus exhorted the four Zeta straighten up and walk carefully. Next in the procession come the two- Cardinals, Erskine Wright and Arthur Howes, bearing torches in their hands and with candles stuck in their ears. The Processionalalfstops, Stephen's chair is lowered to the pavement, the eager multitude rush forward to smother his toe with kisses. Amidst the strange crowd We notice a few familiar faces. Here comes Adrian Wellens, his dark eyes- glowing with delight at the honor of kissing Pope Stephen's toe. Here is Ed Dooner approaching slowly and quietly, as is his wont. But who is this that with trembling limbs approaches the great Stephen. We are invol- untarily reminded of the old days in the library, and we know for certain who it is as Stephen bends forward and exclaims 'Sa!rJe, Gregori, salzfe. Osfzzlzzre pollicem meam. Osczclara' Gregorius nervously takes out his handkerchief and dusts the Popels foot, then bends down and does the act. Stephen is now tired, so calls loudly, " A,berz'z'e wzlvas, ap,ba1'iz'o1fes. Adesfe sezfvulzf' The four Zetas groan. They seize the chair and slowly Stephen is borne out of the Cathedral, followed by the murmurous acclaim of the mighty multitude. A chorus of protests now arose from the group of fairies round Titania for something romantic. They said they were tired of these ecclesiastic pictures, roasted missionary, salvation army, high procession and slum workers. " Give us a love scene," they cried. " I will," said Puck, bowing with his hand on his heart. The usual sign was given and a new scene appeared. A moonlight night. It is the porch of the Duck and Drake Inn. Ever and anon the strains of waltz music iioat from the ball-room and mingle with the mur- muring noise of the ocean crooning in chorus with the sighing woods. See these two figures wandering down the deserted porch. Why do they walk apart from the perspiring crowd ? Why do they not mingle in the mazy dance? They are lovers. The maiden is perturbed. She loves the youth at her side and yet she knows if she accepts him Camden will have nothing more to do with its fairest belle. They reach a hammock. She throws herself down wearily. He takes a chair near by. Silence for a few minutes. He speaks. " Miss White, may I call you Jessie? " " You may, Mr. Wilford, in private." k'Donlt call me 'Mr.,' Jessie dear, call me 'Toot.' " "Certainly Toot, my darling." This state of bliss is unbroken for a few moments, during which two men came out of the bar-room. That fat one is surely Heraty. The other is " Chif" Patterson, no mistaking his gait. " Les go walk in the woods, Chifiie, me boy." "Les go ole fel," says Chif. 'KOnly thing, I'm 'fraid of the skeetsf' says Heraty. 'I No fear of them, Her., 75 ole boy. They are tee-totallers. Don't like spiritual breathings. See? H " Come on ole boy. CHic.J" Oh: they go, and the lovers Watch them in an absent-minded way. I 'lJessie," says Wilford, " I've been thinking of asking you a ques- tion for a long time. It is a very important one and by saying 'yes ' you will make me your dearest, darlingest, lovey, doviest Toot." " Will you please repeat," says Jessie. " In short, darling Jessie, to avoid circumlo- cution : will you marry inf' I cannot, Toot," says Jessie, andthe tears glisten in her suffused eyes. " Cannot? cannot ? cannot? O Jessie, Jessie, Jessie, let me die l 'J and Wilford pulls a revolver from his pocket. Just as he is about to draw the trigger the hotel clerk comes rapidly forward. His name is Willing. He is noted for not talking to people and for attending strictly to business. "Excuse me, Miss White, but I would like to take in this hammock before the damp sea air spoils it." Quickly Wilford shoves the revolver in his pocket Che had forgotten to load itJ. C Turning to Jessie he asks, " Miss White, may I offer you my arm back to the ball-roomf' " You may T--, Mr. Wilford." They pass on and cxewzf omnes. Loud applause on the part of the fairies succeeded this realistic scene, and cries of " Do it some more, Puck, do it some more," arose. He bowed low his acknowledgment, and said : " Let me now introduce you to the monthly festival of the Manayunk Terpsichorean Association. ' Count' Bower, Manager and Proprietor, See how brilliant the lights! See the signs on the walls : ' Gents will please not dance with their hats on g' 'Gents will not remove Q ff: I X ,Q collar or necktie while dancing' ' Razors and pocket-pistols must A "Z y gy, be checked at the door! See the v ' P ff "7 63' figures whirling in the dance, , " -A I , . there is little Jakey Straus with Q' ET ii- 'p the tall brunette with the Rhine- w iki, gi - an -I 1, ,pi i U 5' ,,. tl stonesand the red ribbons. Here T' Lg- f s. 111 X V V ,lr J I comes Fleckenstein footing it f ,sq 4, A I, J , I . . . X M , My . wt I WV t 1 with great determination. John -N 5 L' ,' iff """' I Joseph Gillingham Hibbs,Reddy W H ' Rodgers and Shadow Shoema- ' " ' ker, form a trio who are evidently the ' observed of all observers' Here is Friedman, tired of dancing, and now promenading with his part- ner. Hear them talk. ' Oh, I'm so hot,' says she. ' Very Warm night,' says he. ' I would like some refreshing water! 'Too many germs in the vvater,' says he 5 as a sign meets his eye. ' Ice water five cents.' ' Let's have some ice-cream,' says she. 'I was reading the other day of a . 7 5 zinc-poisoning case,' says he. ' Oh, how nice that lemonade looks,' says she. ' Citric acid is very dangerous in hot weather,' says he. His partner looks at him, then laughs, and says: 'Charlie, my dear, let's go home' ' It's a nice night and we shall so enjoy the walk,' says he. ' My father runs an omnibus, and is even now waiting at the door,' says she. ' Come on, then,' says he. Away they go, getting their wraps and things from another old friend, Spencer, to whom the charge of the coat-room has been entrusted. " Go it, Puck," came the applause of the assembled mob. "You're doing iinef' 6 " Now lady and gentlemen fairies," said Puck, " this represents a doctor's oiiice. There is the plate with ' Robert Newton Willsoii, M. D.,' and the invitation 'walk in without ringing the bell' Let us do so. Now you see a laboratory. W'e easily recognize that long-necked igure bending over that retort. "wig The golden drops are fiowinginto a bottle. Now X! .' it is full. He seizes it. Holds it up to the light, sees the golden color, and exclaimsjoyfully, 'At ja b last my fortune is made. My mighty nerve A Q medicine is completed. My golden "NeckatineI' f ""' fly is at last before me.' A knock at the door. , lil ,i 'Come,' says Dr. W'illson. In walks Samuel l Murdoch Kendrick, but how changed. Sorrow- 5 ful and heavy-laden. 'Bob,' he says, in trem- r " ? bling tones 5 'my youthful nerve is gone. Ifear now to attempt anything. Where art thou, my pristine daring and confi- dence. Can't you help nie, Doctor F ' 'Drink this, Murdoch. Here is the restoring " Neckatinefl ' " Doc does so. Straightway he recovers, he steps out boldly, he wrings Bob's hand, and exclaims : ' It has returned I It has returned I My an- cient nervy daring and courage is upon me once more. I feel a whole army in my heart. lfVho is the man I will not cheek, come If X 1 iii fi d ' iff, one, come al, you n Ain S? :F me a glowing gallful spirit mwkqiv f ,bi V.,-L ' free.' . kg-1 ' I knew it, said Bob, I efygj, . - ' ' '- is ,, , 1' 'my life-dream is accom- lished. This H Neckatinc if P I ,gfigg-L-4,5 , -g-A will do its work.' i g- QZW,,, '--I 'ALet me now," said Puck, LG" 3 ' " take you to a wharf. It is a ine morning in july. Do you see that excursion boat. It is called the Spangler, and is bound down the river. I-Iear how loudly the steam .sizzles and blows. That bewhiskered man, with 'chief-engineer' written on his hat, is called Greene, not that he is really s'o, but by some freak of nature he got the name. The face looking out of the ticket-oiiice belongs to Colket. See how quickly he makes change, .and winks at the girls. The spare moments between those occupa- tions, he devotes to reading 'First Steps for Little Feet., If you could go below into the engine-room, you would find two men with .long nosed oil-cans monkeying around. One is Vllhitaker and the other Curtis. If you went still further below, you would see two grimy figures shoveling coal. Who are they? Listen to this big one talk: 'Blank that coal, these furnaces take , a lot of coal. It's going to be a 1- hot day.' No mistaking that voice. It is john Morgan and his brother Bob. But it is time to start. The bell rings. The paddles revolve. The steamer casts away its off-springs in a cruel .and inhuman manner. just as it is moving, however, a gleam of yellow shoots down the wharf. A figure springs on board, and we see it is our -old friend Clapp. Oh, what a howling swell! See those large-checked trousers 5 that embroidered waistcoat, that blue necktie drawn through the massive brass ring. What a sensation he makes among the chips as he puffs a large cigar, and talks to the fresh-faced young man at his side. This is Horace Patterson. But how did he ever come to talk this way g what means that little book he consults every now and then. Listen: ' Tell you, Clappie, old boy, I got the straight tip from de straightest jockey on the track. See? And if Belle-Bird donlt fetch the blunkers, well-I'm .a prevaricator. See? Now, Clappie, is it a go? Give me your yellow boys, and I'll only take ten per cent if she wins. See? I'll soon find some greenhorn to cover you, same as I did the other day at the cock-fight, when de Camden pecker did up de Chester game bird. See?" " W'hat more he might have said is drowned ina buzz of excitement, for another excursion boat is coming up behind the shapely stern of the 'Spanglerj Greene comes out of his hole, and looks at the on-coming boat with its black smoke pouring from its funnels. Then Greene disap- pears, and a sulphurous odor near the smoke-stack, proclaimed that john Morgan had received orders to redouble his exertions in coaling up. Then Greene comes on deck. A deck-hand, touching his hat, says g ' A stowa- way, sir, trying to hide behind, the water-cooler I ' ' Bring him here,' says Greene. And as the abject cowering figure is dragged up by the back of 'the neck we quickly recognize 'Stonef 'Tie him up,' says Greene. He is tied. 'Don't throw me overboardf pleads Stone, ' I can't SIVlH1., " I don't suppose you can,' says Greene facetiously. ' I never knew a Stone yet that could swim. But up on the safety-valve with him, men. That's what stones arc used for on this boat.' So Stone is rocked to and fro 78 on the end of the safety-valve. The sulphur smell grows stronger and you know that john Morgan is working nobly. The Sj5a1zgZer shakes all over and soon the other boat is left behind, hull-down upon the horizon, and we approach our destination. Stone is lifted from the safety-valve and stowed in the hold for future use. The boat stops. john Morgan comes out of the coal-hole and exchanges sundry winks with some country gals on the wharf. The gang-plank is lowered. The crowd rush ashore. We see Clapp and Patterson go off in the direction of a long red-painted fence on which is Written 'Seaside Driving and Trotting Association! But who is that third f1gure with them? Can you recognize the goose- lffg'-liiiif if-E, X it look? Howard Harlan Dickey, a JMYtgsrziig-iT'l'-.s.-.Qf' hard-working clerk in the employ of CWD lm ,g the Gobble-All Railroad Company. 21,-.ily ff E, ' . He has a day off, but we are afraid his f1'fi17i hard-earned savings will suffer greatly J ' A Q lwh I from his outing especially when we ' :i.liiL'lUUlllil Hllllll im' ' .J Im -B .I , I ll- ' Y m,,,,,,,umulu.mnmnm:uu L hear Patterson say tSee ?' And then Q----W -- -fa it wink at 'Clappie, my boy.' Let us not follow them, but go down to the beach. " W'hat strange sight is here? It is the farmers yearly washday. VV e recognize that fat man getting out oi that old huckster's cart. It is Andy Crawford familiarly known as 'Bish.' He has taken old 'Dobbin' out of the Bryn Mawr truck patch, harnessed him up and come to the yearly wash. He ties old Dobbin, then walks round to the rear, lets down the tail-board, and lifts his wife and family out one by one. You wonder as you count them how so many people could have gotten into such a little huckster-cart. ' Now, Pa, we are going to bathe.' 'Ye-ye-yes, when I've given Do-do-Dob his oats. W'i-wi- via- wife,' says he, 'you've not forgot- 6 ten them old overalls?' 'No, - "Bish,"' says she, 'here they are! 1-15" 9Q M l,ff X 'G-g-glad you brought 'em, them ff- gi hired bathing suits are too durned N 1- T55 'i '.' f 'ilxijx tight to suit me.' Andwirhfhisiast .1-, gg J.-- Q I -H remark we agree on looking at that three hundred and fifty-three lbs. of majestic manly shape. 'C We now turn away, and a little further on we notice a man with a 'truckful of canes. A man with oxhide boots, a large straw hat and a pair of pantaloons whose arrearage was like a mathematical surface hav- ing both length and breadth, is industriously throwing a ringinto the stack of canes. 'Uno,' says the cane-seller, 'duo, trio, quarto, cento. Stopa zat all for iifa centa! The man turns round disgustedly and we see 79 with joy our old friend, Farmer Laird. Here comes an old buggy drawn by a bone-yard horse. Theldriver is Doctor Jin Schaul, from Vvayback. He nods to Laird. 'How are you, farmer?' 'How-dy, Doc." lFine' day for " the wash. " ' KW'all, yes, on the whole,' says Laird. 'By the way, when are you coming round to see Melindy, she's had rheumatiz lately, but I've been so gol-darned busy with the hay, that I had no time to come after you? ' Illl call to-morrow,' and Jin passes on. K' The bathing hour is at its height. Watch the fun. There is Will- iam Ludwig Baker, a farm-hand from Chestnut Hill. Here is Reddy Smyth from Gloucester. There is G. A. Smyth from the wild-land near Germantown. But here comes a fat man followed by his dripping family. ' 0h I Pa, let's get our pictures took,' 'scream they in chorus. Bish is in high good humor, so up they go to the 'Chestnut Tree Photographic Emporium. Burr 8: Busch, Proprietors. Fine tintypes a specialtyf " But see l the sun is going down. The Farmers' Washday has come to an end." At the close of this realistic scene, Puck, thirsty from talking so much, went out to have a drink. The fairies kept up their applause, and now I noticed how they did it. They made their wings whir, but as this did- not make a loud enough noise, here and there were stationed tame locusts trained to stridulate at given intervals, so that on the whole quite a respectable sound arose, something like the wind in Pop Easton's beard, when he walked down to college on a blustery day. But Puck had come back, so I listened eagerly as a new picture appeared. 't This," ladies and gentlemen, " is a room in the house of Congress- man Edmonds, in W'ashington. It is the night before he makes his great speech on the ' Naval Reserve Pension . Billf ,He is drilling his rooters. Hear gg i what he says ! ' Now, Tommy Gates, what X are you good for?' 'W'ell,' says Tommy t J S Q7 I 'llm good for something. I once tried to I lg act and they tell me no one got the tragic .Z trick of showing the whites of the eyes so 3 FA, ,LZ well as . . . ' 'O, that's a long time agof X I if 5 says Edmonds impatiently. 'I've harder X ff work for you to do to-night. How many clubs have you on your list?' ' Let me seef ... says Tommy 5 'there's the Mugwump Club, the Union Social Poker and Political Asso- ciation, the Republican Club, besides the various other drinking, sparring and athletic clubs.' 'And you know what Congressmen go theref 'Yes,' says Tommy. ' Wait one minutef Edmonds walks over to the long-distance telephone. Ting-a-ling-ling. ' Hellof ' Is.Mr. McFadden So at home? ' ' Yes, he's coming! 'Hello I Is that you Micky? ' ' Hello, Frank! ' How much is it worth to have this bill passed? ' ' The 'Naval Pension Bill?' 'Yes.' 'Well, let me calculate. Sypher's brother is Director of Public W'orks. Sypher will make Stoo,ooo a year by this bill. , Then he will get me the contract for cleaning the streets. W'orth x200,000 per annum, twenty per cent of that is a fair price. 5,240,000 be enough?' 'Yes,' says Frank. 'Then borrow that sum from Kohn, and I will mail you my check.' 'Thanks, Mickyf and Edmonds sends Tommy to work the clubs. , "But who is this, with grayish hair and black mustache, with languicl and blase appearance. He is carefully dressed, in fact, immacu- late. 'Well, McIntire,' inquires Edmonds, 'how many receptions on hand to-night?' 'Three receptions, four balls and six small dances,' answers 'Mac' languidly. 'You must take them all in,' says Frank, 'and Work the wives and daughters of the Congressmen. Picture the sufferings of the wounded veterans of the Naval Reserve, and the benefi- cent effect of the Pension Bill. You understand me of course?' 'Per- fectly, Frank, perfectly,' replies Clarence, and takes his departure. "Edmonds now sits down to write his speech. It is to be two hours long, and at the average of fifty words a minute will take six thousand words. One poetical quotation every ten minutes makes twelve in two hours. A sentence from John Stuart Mill, Adam Smith, Thompson on the 'Necessity of an Irish Support Act,' ei al., every four minutes makes thirty in two hours. And although Frank is ably seconded by Anderson, whose brain is a political economy storehouse, it is fully twelve o'clock before the great speech is completed." The scene changed and Puck continued : "This is the Hall of Rep-- resentatives, Chaplain McKnight is just Hnishing the prayer. Edmonds is in position ready to get the floor. He knows just when McKnight will conclude, having given him Hfty dollars for the cue. So what wonder if after the 'amen,' 'Mr. Speaker,' follows in close juxtaposition. Edmonds. is off in a'bunch. In two hours he concludes amid thunderous applause. A call for a vote is made. It is taken. It is close. But Frank is equal to the occasion. He pulls out ten checks and calling Barker, sends the- kid, who is now a page, into the lobby. Again the vote is taken. The- Pension Bill is through, passed by an enormous majority. Two igures, seedy and ragged, rush up the aisle. They are newspaper men. One is Francis Lee, chief-editor and proprietor of the Daily Howl, the other is Gensemer, chief political reporter on it. 'Your age,' says Francis, pull- ing out a huge note-book, ' Where were you born? Color of eyes, hair, teeth? Cut of clothes? What tailor ? By how many votes was the bill passed ? What kind of pencil did you use in writing your speech? Do- you like quill-pens? Are the Naval Reserve veterans your friends? ' etc., Sl 6 etc. All of these Francis notes down and passes over to Gensemer, who immediately turns them into a readable article, so that the Ddigjl Howl is ten hours ahead of its esteemed contemporaries. ' . " Let us now," says Puck, " look at this gay scene. It is a theatre. ' The Kendrick Folly Company,' with George W. Kendrick as leading dancing lady. No one knows how old she is. She is a good dancer, but oh, so old. Guesses . range all the way from eighty-live to one hundred .fi N L.- 'Q riff, Fifa, 3 ' fl-gf., and Hfty. Down there in the bald headed row we ' NX ' ft yum see Congressman Edmonds, elated and smiling. ' A ' ' Next him is Deacon Harris, then comes Billy Warne. That man with the skating-rink head is java- X Professor George Hervey Hallet, of the Smith- x' lx sonian Institute. He is the envy of all the chap- . pies who cast wistful glances toward hint, for from his knowledge of optics he has invented an opera glass of remarkable power. No one knows M just how strong it is, as Hallet has always refused B to tell the secret, in spite of being offered enor- -1 mous sums. " Thus," continued Puck, "Edmonds enjoys himself, but Tommy Gates has lower tastes. He has gone to see the gun- shooting at Manager James C. Moore's Dime Museum. Here is a man named Sinkler, shooting ashes from a cigar held in the mouth of a man called Cadwalader. Fulmer, another curious shot, can shoot round a corner and hit the bull's eye. If you walk with Tommy through the rooms' you will find Cooper, the man with the permanent blush caused. it is said, by an ineffectual attempt to kiss his nrst sweetheart. It never subsided and is certainly 'a very regrettable case.' Another sad sight is Cross, who for ten cents will talk for ten minutes. Then there is the only example of the state of primeval innocence-Gilchrist-and many other curious freaks. "I must now," said Puck, "bring to an end my talk on Pecu- liar Characters I have known. The phosphoresence of the fire-flies is almost exhausted. Stir them up for a last effort." At this command I heard the last despairing sizzle of the lamps and the last slide showed up brilliantly on the screen. Puck continued. " If you had been in Phil- adelphia a few mornings after the Naval Reserve Pension Bill was passed you would have seen a new brass plate on a handsome new door of a new office-building. It read: 'Captain Sypher, U. S. N. R Pensions attended to at reasonable rates. Hours I2 M.-2 P. M.' Let us go inside. There is the worthy Captain himself. Rather stout, but still handsome. His little goatee is still there. He is slightly gray around the temples , XNJ RN S5 is- 1 X 4 ' it Q x fa., wa ND ,ii " -Qi V6 "ei 'IL ah sf gif 4- 6 N ie- ,iff E-l' -r, 82 having reached that dangerous age when a man wins the hearts of young and trusting maids, being just old enough to be slightly fatherly, and just young enough to be awfully nice and fascinating. The worthy Captain is fortunate 'PCM enough to be the author of a collection of stories 45x,Rf65,i, entitled 'The American Nights' which has Q- if - quite superseded that almost forgotten delight 'Zigi X of thirty or fortY years ago, 'The Arabian ,,.. Nights' The Captain's book has been sup- Z! "g p X pressed by the postal authorities and conse- X W quently is now sold by street fakirs, having run through ten editions and is now approaching ' X the three hundred and seventy-nfth thousandth . C375.000D in the eleventh. But it is nearly twelve o'clock. Sypher is writing at his desk. Below in the street wait a vast multitude of worn out roues, formerly of the Naval Reserve. The gong sounds twelve. 'Nicholasf says the Captain to a cadaverous yellow-cornplexioned man, 'Open the doors, but let them in one by one.' The door swings open. In walks a man named McElroy. ' He-el-lo Sy-yph get me a pension. I wa- wa-was on the Naval Reserve! The yellow man comes foiward. ' One question, sir : How many years were you on the Naval Reserve ?' ' Five., ' Were you ever near the salt water? ' ' Only once, and then I couldn't help it.' 'Did you attend their dinners?' 'Alwaysf 'Did you take part in their Chestnut Street Parade ?' 'Ye-s sir.' 'That is sufficient sir. I think this man is eligible,' says Nicholas. 'Your pension will come in ten days,' says Captain Sypher. 'My charge is thirty per cent of the amount. That will do, Mr. McElroy! The crowd keeps pouring in. By actual count -old Nick says 'One question sir !' every three minutes and twenty seconds. " 'Any cuff-buttons, shoe-laces, pocket-books, penknives, notions cheap ?' 'One question, sir! Will you get 0ut?' cries Nicholas, 'fakirs not wanted here 5' and poor Loeb Cwho had borrowed so many of such things during his college career, that he had not up to date been able to dispose of them allj, wanders wearily down the steps out into the cold world again. " A newsboy comes rushing in. 'Dzzibf H0wZ,' says he, ' last edition, all about the escape of Nolen the Bank Treasurer! ' By Jupiter I ' exclaims Captain Sypher. ' Here, boy, a paper, quick.' His face turnsashy -pale as he reads, 'Nolen escapes. The Treasurer ofthe Bullion Bank grabs 32,000,000 and sets out for parts unknown. Two hundred detectives 'working on the case, but nothing discovered! ' There goes all my earn- ings from my B0ok,' groans Sypher. 'One question, sir. You are not reduced to poverty. You have made twenty-ive thousand dollars to-day. . 53 Cheer up! This revives Sypher, and as his grateful feelings need some outlet, he fills out a check for twenty-five dollars and sends it to the Rev. George I-Iouseman's new church CBissel and Perot, Architectsj, then shuts the office and goes to dine. This closes a day's workin the life of the worthy Captain, and will also close my lecture," said Puck. At these words, loud was the applause. The fairies ,whirred their wings and stamped their feet. The locust stridulated. The beetles cracked. The fire-Hy lamp sizzled. The tree-frogs whistled. A bat- band near by raised a merry tune, and several skeeters hummed joyfully. As the noise subsided, I heard Titania say : "And do you know all these people, Puck? " " Yes, Madam." "And is it all true what you say about them ?" " Every bit,', said Puck. " Well," replied Titania, 'K I'm some- thing of a-." But it has always been a mystery to me what she was going to say, for just then the rapid beat of hoofs was heard and the "I-Iircus Overbrookiensisl' came quickly along the path. The fairies vanished, with a howl of dismay, and screen, chairs, platform, lantern all. I rubbed my eyes. Was it day-break? Puck's lecture had been a lengthy one! I rose from the bench and started citywards wondering much at what I had seen, and fully convinced, as you all are, doubtless, that fantastic are the tricks that fancy often plays. is my , fQ -A Sf- fl iid? X 34 -x fr N. a Sa. X f IA , x A fff a -agp a..d. .alma-J 3 i 'lv Sill , ffi :L 1 I . 7 X, , A N f " ' f 6. A. I 5 Z x h s ,A 3 V '54 4' gg X 5 "a.-- 2 I -:1'?C .ggf Lan X Z 'S' ii W fi' 5 A rr -'Z 1? , f' ' 4 V, ' : E 4. u as ,A A Qa A53 RICHARD O' INIALLEY. Awake, O Muse, awake and sing to nie. Awake and sing the deeds of Ninety-three, The class for valor and for si rength renowned 5 Sing, let its praises from 1115 harp resound ! Sing, and inspire my song, which fain would climb Heights unascended yet in prose or rhyme. Say first--for thou knoxvst all things that transpire Among the faculty, whose one desire Seemed but to thwart our plans in every sphere- Say' first what drove us to our wild career. O woe is me! that evil Freshman day I XVhen toil was heaped upon us like the clay Upon new graves till, touched by latent grace, 'XVe sprang to life, and fought een in the face Of Greek orations, verse, and Latin odes. And mathematics fit to kill the gods, And that construction of our English prose, And compositions, and Lord only knows, 'Things hitherto undreamed " in education. But added now by way of decoration. Despite all these, our spirits rose within, And furious did our college course begin 5 For, Ninety-two, though noble men and brave, Dashed down upon us only as the wave Dashes upon a rock, and all is o'er 5 35 6 So, too, it fared with gallant Ninety-four, When in the battle for the bowl they passed Away like reeds before a mountain-blast, And all the faculty waxed pale to see The valor and the strength of Ninety three. And then that royal council, just and wise, Put their great heads together to devise A plan more direful still to make us quake, And thus at length in thundering voice they spake,- We shall create new rules and bind them fast, And heavier toil upon their shoulders cast, Till 'neath the burden they shall sweat and groan, Till all their valor and their strength be flown 5 Yea, by the gods we swear, henceforth shall be Nor rest nor peace in life for Ninety-three." They spake g and lo, there straitway did appear, Thickening round us like an atmosphere- Of fiery vapor terrible to see, Chemistry, physics, and astronomy, Logic and ethics, constitutional law, Followed by T11 peril rd qhvowcci And Plato and his sentimentalisms VVorried us with fallacious syllogisms, And racked our brains with wild imagination, Trying to find the essence of creation. And -Berkeley too-O gods be pitiful !- Great -Berkeley tried all matter to annul, And swore that all things are ideas merely g And woe is ours ! we never saw it clearly ! VVe always fail, no matter how we try, To rind the world concentered in our eye 5 And who can blame us? pity us, ye gods! And guide our footsteps from those erring roads Where modern sophists run with tottering knees, And claim to be as wise as Socrates. Yet, though all scarred, we swept on through the ires NVith which we had been girt, and with desires To keep mementos of our evil days, 'We took our stand before the camera's gaze 9 And Pompey, too, in all his glory came, Like Cmsar's rival, but of loftier fame 5 For, though no Roman made of glorious clay, Nor yet an aspirant for kingly sway, He far outshone all these in majesty, For he was with the boys of Ninety-three. S6 And now, forsooth, our sad career is past, And we are masters of ourselves at last g Free as the winds of heaven, glad as the beams Of morning suu. Awake, ye groves and streams I 'Wake and rejoice with us? Awake, ye airs, Ye that embrace the pendulous world which shares Your tremulous rapture, we your brothers are I Awake, ye luminous bodies, every star Xvhose scintillating spirit darts around The expansive universe,-Awake, and sound The mighty music of the spheres, and ring Sweet melodies of joy,-Awake, and sing ! Awake, all, all awake I For we are free Audjoyous,-we, your kiudred spirits,-we, Parts of the universal scheme !-outpour Your gladness! we are free for evermore! 7 Q' 'D My Ev Q Q9 9 64 G' 6,22 ep- S Q9 Q ew ' e ef V .0. Y Q .L Q Q it C37 U.. 'A W ' f"""'-f., f'Yf' if V fi' -I W a .lf - Q55-..7f11"lX, 9' 9 at Q 5 .-'fi 9' GEORGE IoHNsoN. O Ivy never sere ! Silent the voices now of long ago That, with the springing year, Sang forth thy praise : Sacred to him who made the new life How. O voices dead and gone ! These later days XVe list for you. Alas, We cannot hear Aught else but echo-calls, now faint, now clear, Ringing thro' our souls' dreamland, pale and wan. Away ! Away I Bend back thy thought, and see The sunlight of,that ancient day Gercome once more the winter's dreary reign. The barren earth hears Dionysos call, And wakes from sleep again. His radiant spirit, Overrunning all. Makes woods and valleys blossom forth in glee That he, their fruitful god, had ceased to roam. But Dionysos came not oler the sea. Soft charioted upon the paths of foam 3 Vxfaiting the time to wake In the dim dells slept he, VVhere thou, O Ivy never sere, Art everlasting, and the home Of Dionysos' life, the livelong year. Such was the thought In that old land of story and of song. A great change time hath wrought. 88 No more to nature wholly we belong Deep the dividing line 3 And yet, we know One part of us hath sympathy below, The relic of a long lost time. No more, O Ivy plant, do we See nature's life in thee 3 But still, thou art the sign Of wandering thoughts in men1ory's inmost shrine. v And thus we think, lVhen in the silent wood Over the blasted tree we see thee climb, Clothing death's food. Often o'er rocks, gray with the hoary time, Thy glossy green is spread, And, by a kindly feelingled, Thy clinging fingers clasp the lifeless wall. A covering from the falling snow, And spring time rains, as seasons come and go. O Ivy of the silent memory, Thou callest up anew the olden day 5 And, ere we go our way, Here we plant thee : A symbol of our thought, to twine and cling, And to remembrance bring, Those who had care thy roots in earth to lay. Time will come, and time will go, n And thou wilt hear The murmur of the academic halls 3 Then unto those who know Speak thou out clear, And say : "'vVithin these walls They found a life renewed, Who planted me long years ago." The snows will fall, Still wilt thou shew thy living green Unchanged, as when once more are seen The soft clouds fioating silent thro' the sky, And sumn1er's life o'errunning all. O Ivy never sere ! Speak hope to us, as now we turn away, Calm all our fears g And give us from this day, XVhat we so anxiously have sought, A 'memory unchanged thro' changing years. O parting, thou art sad, but sweet that happy thought ! 89 Jn emoriam. LOUIS E. A. GREENLEAF. 'Bcsnlntiuns Shoplet lag the Glass ui '53, WHEREAS, It has pleased our Heavenly Father to remove from us our friend and fellow-student, Ttnuis LT. ik Livennleai, and WHEREAS, His classmates sincerely mourn the loss of one, Who, by his life among us, inspired all with a deep respect for his manly qualities and sterling worth : Resolved, That our deep sympathy be hereby extended to his bereaved family in this hour of their afldiction 5 Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of our classmate, and that they be published in the PE7Z7ZSJf!Ud7ZZ'6Z7ZV and the Rea' and Blue. JOHN. F. SINCLAIR, CLYDE MILNE, ROBERT N. W1LLsoN, JR. C0mmz'!z'ee. go ju ,emofg of WILLIAMi .EDGAR STITT CAPP, Died September 30, i89I. A iicsulutinns Ahnpteh bg the Qilass ui '83, NVHEREAS. Our Heavenly Father, in His innnite Wisdom, has removed from our midst our classmate, William :Tiger Stitt Glapp, Be it therefore, Resolved, That in his untimely death We have lost a kind and loyal classmate, one Who was a friend to us all 5 and Resolved, That We extend our deepest sympathy to the bereaved family, and that a copy of these resolutions be sent to them, and that they be published in the Reel and Blue and P67Z7Z.S:jlZ7l6l7lZ.6Z7Z. HORACE H. PATTERSON, SAMUEL SWIFT, JAMES C. NEXVLIN, ANDRENV W. CRAXVFORD, SAMUEL M. KENDRICK, Cammilfee. 91 il'I"'l5o9 4 'Q' fifteen sm., ,X Xin! ' "N Y - 'fgf ,f :Nxt .1 fax ,- fa 2 -1312 31kl2v,'1'!f gn ,Jima ASW? .f p, 'Jam f ,- I. f X ryffififyhf tty e WW fg gfzi Jil. Nfl-L. . 'A lift.: X f -..., x. ,... K 5- ' :iw-NNY 1 To :L 'w-Yiff 45'-V 1 N l1'1nliiWi"iniiiiimx,Wil"4lf?'E 'rmm4?Zll1!!f.f.ilii Za lx N' tiiwll -- 1 fi will-f l ' Y, ill ' ' 1 fl Ulf ' lv W lt " M:-i if K: -wr, All xml. .. . gm t lllfmftii li THESES. CADWALADER.-H Constitution of Kleisthenesf' - CLARK.-K' The Power of the U. S. Government over Money." COLEY.-K ' The Serpent Myth." COOPER.--H Bureau of Highways." CRAWFORD.-" The Life and Rule of St. Benedict? G-ENSEMER.-" Gabriel Harvey. 'l HALLETT.-'K The Conception of the Infinite." HOUSEMAN.-" A Century of English Lyricsf' HOWES.-" The Idealistic Philosophy. " HULBURD.-KK The Relation of Culture to Religion." INNES.1H Disestablishment in Encfland. " D JOHNSON.-':Th6 Solonian Constitution of Athens." LEE.-"The Spirit of Romanticism as Exemplilied in Victor Hugo's Notre Dame de Paris." 4 MCFADDEN.-" The Social Organization of Russia." MCKNIGHT.-"The Religious Motives that led to the Colonization of America." MILNE.-"The Laws of Charlemagne? Q2 O, NIALLEY.-U Psychological Perception. " PERRY.-" Psychological Association. " SINCLAIR.-H BosWell's Life of johnson." SINKLER.-'tThe Council of the Areopagusf' SMYTH.-" The Psychology of the joke." I SYPHER.-"Serfdom in England." . VVHITE.--H Subjective Criticism. " YVILLING.-" Massacres of the Roman Amphitheatre." YVILLSON.-" The Personal Character of Ralph NValdo Emerson." YVRIGHT.-H The Fortune of the Stewartsf' WHARTON SCHOOL THESES. HTHE MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT OF PHILADELPHIA." KOHN.-"Department of Charities and Correction." "Bureau of Charities." "Bureau of Correction." FULMER.-'K Department of City Controller." IVICINTIRE.-H Department of City Treasurer." LOVERING.-"Department of Clerks of Council." " Department of Clerk of Quarter Sessions." " Department of Coroner." KENDRICK, J. L.-" Department of County Commissioners." " Depart- ment of City Trusts." LOEB.-"Department of County Prisons." l'Department of District Attorney." EDMONDS, NICHOLAS.-U Department of Education." CROWTHER.-H Department of Law." " The Budget." KENDRICK,'S. M.-" Department of Mayor." DONNELLY.-"Department of Nautical School Ship." 'fDepartment of Park Commissioners." " Department of Port Wardens." L'De- partment of Prothonotary. I' CROSS.-H Department of Public Buildings." MOORE, I. C.-" Department of Public Safety, Director's Officef' "Bureau of Boiler Inspection." "Bureau of Building In- spectorsf' LAIRD.-"Electrical Bureauf, 'I Bureau of Eire." BLABON.-H Bureau of Health." HAYWVOOD.-I' Bureau of Markets and City Property." HORNER, ROSS.-" Bureau of Police." YOUNG.-"Department of Public Works, Directorls Oiiicef' "Bureau of City Ice Boats." THAYER, NOLEN.-H Bureau of Gas." 93 COOPER.-H Bureau of Highways." YOUNG.-H Bureau of Lighting the City." " Bureau of Street Cleaning." WELLENS.-K' Bureau of Surveys." GRAHAM, BARKER.-" Bureau of Water." KENDRICK, G. W.-H Department of Receiver of Taxes." DOONER.-H Department of Revision of Taxes." ' ANDERSON.-"Department of Recorder of Deedsf' "Department of Register of Wills." TSANOFF.-H Department of SheriiT." KENDRICK, G. W.-" Sinking Fund and Loans." EVANS.-H The History of Councilsfi ' GATES.-M Councils." 94. 'g2's CLASS DAY. J '- li , - as QALH U, HAD a4Class Day. ,pf pt, , , fy What a scene was that mycountry- f ji , men ! Was ever such a farce enacted :iw A 1 ill ! f 'iff' , ' on any stage-barring the Lyceum- ,I flf lliwifli Aj,f'iQ 5 as that on ,92y5 Class Day? I wait C V X ," for an answer. - - mme! "Pop" Thayer, having expended his yearly M 'a allowance in buying votes for the oiiice of Class Presi- "QN,jh!13,Lili y,.i dent, could not afford to pay the price asked by the "Association for the Relief of would-be Oratorsf' or even the moderate sum demanded by "The Society for the Furnishing of Eloquent Speeches to Ignoramuses g " so Ninety-Two elected a committee sub rosa, which proceeded to formulate the thrilling address poured forth on that occasion Ca case of blind leading the blind, and as the result-an awful messj. Some crystallized nonsense, entitled the History, followed, and then a specimen of what Schell-ing is supposed to mean by "Careless thinking carefully versiiiedf' The ghost of Pope groaned at the eifort. Kid Lansing "presented"-a spectacle of himself,-an ex-base-ball player, as a wif. CE-Ieaven save the mark! Artemus Ward and Mark Twain would have been out of a job had Kid any claim to the name of funny man.j It was the most serious thing on the program, despite Kidls frantic effort to be jocose. The " U9zz'versz'zj1 News" is said to have offered him a place on its funny column but Kid wouldn't sign, perhaps because " Paregoricn wasn't just what he needed for his complaint. At last the dreary exercises drew to a close. Ye who sit here to-day, look on this picture and then on thai We leave you to judge as to the place deserved by that motley crowd of a year ago. 95 3 ,xii-A 1-E--. ff V, f-f P -Y" X 1 -A wr 'f'f"'if 4: ' ' 27' -ZF' - -5, WH-A WAX - ffff fzw xv! X 1 "' Y E711 14155 'Lv fri" fQg"'fv . l . ,Q K ',' fx X if wir im 3 X so ."' 'X 1""21" 1? " a-MW . ,Ky ' x' -. . X- XX - Y. 'r f y e L X XX -2- was ik , .X a - . .- X POIVIP enters the Faculty Room : " Hey, JACKSON, Wharton Barker am broke, and all you'un,s seleries is up de spout." fCries of " Zebg 1'IaT2?p" " Gott in Himmelf' " D-n," etc., from various members ofthe Facultyj 1 r ff "lf, X' ' ' x x ' V IL fx! .lvl ff. V, Y Q Z Xr fr Mr W Q . r A. If : hx .fl V. af It f P W 1117! X I VA so X a s e FQW MQ M ' I 7 , f':Ei: QV' EH 'ai H ' s r fifQ.Vr2Wr fag' 1 fer- M r r .n ,f , , ,.,:-NLI9. ,T f Vx 'Gain j iff, im, Aw- 5.4 . -1 Ax-114, 1 ' A e s' .-M-, 1- .fgf -- '-' X a r iff X f" Mjfig, -f-If A ff. 5 .3 The reason Why the Professors did not meet their classes that day. 96 T V E lllim' 1 .filly 'Q li yi L W -r ilx 'u:'llfl"4.' .lfiii "Agia, Jr. ' 1-4 ? I A glli'alf4f.:fljw1'.:W M - 'L - ' qui it- wil. M if' 1' wil , l.'fiE73T-girzfw ,iff 22" ff N., LT.r:'s'-'jlfg- 4 xg, .v -:M ,. in Z '--'ir f e, ' wig ,wi .ahlfllfif -:11 if -1 '41 Iiiff f 45' 'SL-S1:.ff'-'-ff" H 094' ' 5' ' 1.1 A -f "' 4:"f. ,z h.,f,jW,,41X,4,a ,. .. . , f --4 fi r jf,,f l.f fiQ!7, fy f a . THE ARTS DEPARTMENT. INCE the days of the "new learning," when there lived " no less: a man" than Erasmus, Sir Thomas More, or Colet, the classical languages have been the standards of higher education, and until these days of utilitarian views, were necessary requirements for' entrance to college. Well, our course in Arts, as we continue to call it,. is a very artistic aEair: its curriculum is a work of Art 5 its Faculty, models fin Meir wayj, and the students are artists, in a very wide sense. Since the entrance of Ninety-three, there has existed a parodoxical 'con- dition of affairs, which might be described as "the biter bit," "the instructor instructed," etc., and we have well exemplified the saying, "the boy is father of the man." You see we came in Freshman year into contact with ayouth,-who in the catalogue was supposed to be instructor in English Prose: his name was Shumway-or "Daniel,,'- and the room over which he presided was like a realistic set of iableaux' fzfiwnfs, entitled '4 Dan'1 in the Lion's Den? In very truth this boy Dan'l owes much to 193, for by a slow and, to Dan'l, a tedious process we trained him to manage the incoming class of ,94. Verily Dan,l's experiences with Ninety-three were tended either to drive him to despair, or make him a model instructor. With great care 97 7 stalwart frame. Truly every man is vanity and a liar. Ludwig classed we eliminated the traces of bashfulness and lack of experience, which had characterized him, and we looked with pride at his noble efforts to subdue '94. It is said, however, that while reading an essay with a man from the afore-mentioned class, Dan'l came across what seemed to him a piece of atrocious English, and after criticizing it, the writer thereof remarked, "Mr. Shumway, that's an extract from Thackeray !" Mr. Shumway is now abroad I Ninety-three's Arts contingent was a powerful one, and those who 'chose the classical courses after junior year never regretted it. None who sat under JACKSON can ever forget him, while the men who stayed are never ,at a loss for a quotation from that immortal work Ujacksonii Syllabus." Even now we hear occasionally from the lips of Arthur Howes, "Hoc emi in zfofisf' KKH-i7'CZLWZ olei, im pzgamzras,-" nor can they efface from their memory the picture of fha! peagjacket with its lining of Tyrian purple, and the gay vestments beneath. Surely no less a man than Snellenburg made those trousers I How that hirsute appendage moved in the sum- mer breeze, while the possessor thereof danced upon Ludwig Baker's study as vanity and eschewed so great a waste of time. While our remembrance of Horace and Livy may fade, we can not forget the microchaos which JACKSON called his study 3 woe to him who in an evil hour tried to catalogue the contents. Wash pans, soup bowls, ire extinguishers, empty bottles, hair pins, old clothes, etc., etc., etc. Vex'- bzmz sap. CFor further particulars ask jack Sinclair, who has ridden the " goat" and been buckedj - Then next door, zfag sits in his highbacked chair, his ambrosial beard descending low over the spot where the white man wears his necktieg 'twas here that the temper of our steel was tried, and many a yin!! szfzzdem' 'took to drink and partial courses after an interview with Aa,u,3spf0v and his Greek. How Arthur Howes stretched Aair,8.epmv'g limb, and Francis Lee used to read from a translation under the Prof 's very nose. Small was the devoted band which staid it out through Senior year : Birdie I-Iulburd because Francis did, and the rest because-well, so they might not be -shocked by introduction to a new subject. In chemistry, the Arts men in ,93 did much to show their spirit of aggressiveness. Ward Brinton in an evil hour practiced with a glass tube and some clay upon our genial friend Keith, and as the Faculty was not ready to furnish targets at so large a salary, " Ward " is now gunning for "chips " down on " the Neck." ' Vain rumors have been afloat concerning the Arts Department. 'Twas whispered that Francis Lee and Birdie Hulburd resolutely refused to use a translation for the orations of Lysias. Entre nous it has since developed that there was no translation at the time-hence the self-denial. Lee, 98 however, rode on jACKSON'S "Sylla-bus," and won JACKSON'S re- gard forever, nor has he condescended to do without that or some similar Work since. How often we hear of the Arts as a " snap" course. Well, it must have been for Wright and Crawford to get into 4,13 K along with the rest. Nor could Jesse White, our tall and beauteous lily, have sur- vived the cold Winds of examination had they been so very diiiicult. Although Eddie Clarke started out nobly Freshman year, yet his enthu- siasm waned, and in Senior year Ed was a gentleman of leis11re, and joined the "gamboliers,', wasting his substance in riotous living. He goes home soon, and has already Wired his folks out West, " Veal for one on the rack." . Let no man say that the Arts Department is any " snap,"-far from it. Who but the Arts endured the horrors of hours with that " kakodaimonu Forman? Many a brave and gallant man was dropped from our ranks by that fiend in human form. But enough of these references to sorrows and trials. We who have been together side by side these four brief years, can never have room for regret 3 our memory of those years can never be but a joy to us. Firm friendships have made them invaluable, and we cherish their memory, and what is more valuable-the friendships. Disczjbzclz' in Arzibzzs, ws sczlnfaffzzzs. XMIQWI' ,Q 3 , L" ,iff 1 1 ,V'M"',f,'f 7 N Ig:531f4 y 4- mo -. S QL- W5 .5 3 J Mi Q,-' f x ff e Q Nr. ITE I .,s,X 7 Q 5 1 - X R YXX ALL -1I- XE 's as . fi, -. ,Qs js seiipa wi of 'L Tm - ,M , 'fa QE- - QSQS.-i ffl- LA-rg wig QS ' iii x 15, HA A 99 - An Irish Stew Spoiled by too much Pepper. flaps Q ' " 32? 1 Eli E1 f V -J, ., ' XQ' xi-f S9565 -X .i f f .e x igi2iXT9" X " JF" "' 'ifff .:?"'ex .5- i IWW" . ' f frnfaf' 'ww ' , +: 'ff '54 .1 wwe ie - F , +L. - ' we Q- wr '45'Ui-415-314.-1iQ1qq,.,,' ,L 4- hai? ,ij Q, A ml X, I 5 Irefi I 'k.,,7'Af ' A .1 X E.-fr,--ijt- .: iIffi,g.,' ' , f Xgff eff 5 ' f 291' ., 5'fI X ? . L QI if .. ' I I 75' V' 2 ,f Lf, - V ' 'v , I1fWgii"" ',1 fZ?, N 7,5 - Afiqjlf -.Jf7gf, A? fifkfi , 4 ff R f ffnivy I ,Fifi V 5591, i x T 1 f ',...,i 'N ju! .3 -.4 1:5 0 j f? J if,,,G!,.g5iZ, , . ,I f 'Kimi l"!- 4. " -a-P45 1' A7 1,-M I! IH" Lv'-hd. 'lf ,v fff. I : ff flf-,MAT ..., - QR f ,,, ,f 1 1QLuj'7lf.' P 415. 1 1 If V .1 ,,-, ,ff . ivy! ,,r , 4M.,, A- 'NX!l.,f,f if ,,,,r,jw H f . .JW 1, V " Ziff .' " fy! fa' -QZQESIQ 5 ft WM! 1-rj, f 'wi M- 17 5 ffffff' if' 1 4, ' J AX, "-1,i'f,cf 11. ' Wi' df? H 1, , J-,' 11191 0, ,'4 ' f 25:30 J ',f? ,fgllf I ffl, X V! f as QI X-I, 1 .-f,,,, 3, af . ':f',f1f4f4,,gf,.f -4,7 ' if gf X X L M15 1- 4 f?.fff"f1' g,:,',-i''Q , la. '. ff ,I , x 4 5 M235-' 1, , , . f5mf,4 5 y 'X 1 J, . "'-W. . ' ,gf f, ' f 'g ,:Q5f'ifg,."., fi I' ,' ' rg! Q- Q? LQL, LALFLJ 'W I -3: 1 'Vg ,,gi'aW'f154f'V " CA, e ' :ya in 1: fire - 9 Z N' iii? ff-W' Tw if f i ' D af Q, '24 , "5if5,L 1' if f1.'.f2:3 Nj! 3 W w if Lf ' I A-Q-TJ , Q ' N ,V ' , V - fy jpeg if: ie ff i' J U, Q2 'I-PM V. I .iq H lp! .. - -' The Faculty, by a vote of seven to one, decide that Professor Thompson must go. IOO Wi " l WL - .-4- ,- ilidf ' get . , lf. t x .J A 4 -1,1 1' S Q fu 'f J- - T,g,,f ' I J :,y2,l1,:Q' 1, , F I. ' , 'aff' "'Q:'lt"s JAMES, PATTEN AND MCMASTER UNDER '93. I hour that gave birth to the conception of a Wharton School was a happy one for some of us who were, like Alexander, look- ing around for "more worlds to conquer," and when first straddled our glorious class, this same refuge for the high schools' surfeit of pre- cociousness and genius was just waking up into a spirit that was worthy of testing our powers of control over unruly subjects. joseph VVharton never intended that Si Patten and Reddy McMaster should serve as mere stepping stones to success for Ninety-three or any other class, and chose them as much for their skill in subduing the refractious, as for any innate power or genius that in them lay. With all respect to his powers of dis- cernment, joseph, in at least three instances, made serious mistakes, and the school will live to repent the advent of Si, James and Bach. The daily song of each is "How happy I'd be with myself, were tother two nothings away." For surely as E. I. J. thinks his fingers are twined untwinably around the handle of the future provostship, just so surely do the other two knock from beneath him the ladder on which he has risen, and bring him again to the ground. And so infer omnes. Our Junior year saw them at last with their eyes fixed on Thompson as the only one who could be made to make room for their self-appreciation and the consequence was that poor old Ellis was cooked in a broth, well seasoned with envy far greener than the grass of his native isle. God bless his heart, even if it was as Irish as St. Patrick and his " Plaze Wur- ruk less wid yer lower ind and more wid yer upperj' as oft repeated as K IOI the prayers of a Buddhist devotee. With his departure the Wharton School lost what little religious restraint it had, and its subsequent influence on Ninety-three may be judged from what follows: Junior year had nearly passed when Tompy was fired. A House of Representatives had been formed which passed bills by the hundreds to establish Mormonism, woman's suffrage and free-silver, and finally, as a Senior class, Ninety-three felt warranted in putting a spoke in the arro- gant wheel of the triumvirate, and a conspiracy was instituted. We ourselves are not very sure how it originated, but we all know that Joe Lovering signed, smiled, and the rest of the class followed his example-except two or three, who, for various reasons, held aloof. Nolen did not want to hurt the feelings of the Faculty 5 Edmonds wanted to get his money's worth of tuition g Laird insisted that the move was wrong in that it gave Patten two hours rest, and Blabon found objection to signing simply because the rest of the class wished him to. Finally, however, all the dissenters were wheedled or coerced into placing their names on the list, and then we saw an expression of content flit across Edmonds, face Ccontent with the class for working as a unit, political, and content with himself for having had an idea also politicalb, He would show the paper to James and get a judicial opinion. But Edmonds had "reckoned without his host," for James only winked his other eye, smiled blandly and resolved himself into a good imitation of a live Sphinx. But who, after studying Greek under Aa,uf3.spmv, and Latin under JACKSON for two years, with the Constitution of the United States under Woodward as a nnishing touch, would not undertake to interpret anything from a ba-a let fall by JACKSON to a silent wink from James. With one accord, as if suddenly inspired, we felt that that wink meant sympathy, and acted accordingly. Well, we held a meeting and unanimously decided to cut, with the under- standing that we were to stand or fall together, z'. e. Cas it turned outj if any trouble struck us, some were to fall, while the others hoped to sur- vive the press by standing on those gzdjam cecedeamzf. Thursday, December 22, was a day never to be forgotten. The DEAN actually LEARNED that the Wharton School Seniors were absent in a body. "Who told him" is a question still to be answered. " Aha I " said he, "by jolly! I can now 'rind out something about that d-i school." Then he straightway summoned his Executive Committee, and in order to investigate the unusual Uayne frequented his office so little that a " cut " was an unusual thing io kimj action of the class, he requested four of our noble compat-RIOTS to "furnish informationf' 'fHere," said POMP, when called in for preliminary consultation with the Dean as to what should be done, " am a smoove chance to clip de wings of dem Warten Skool cranks of professors." And so the committee met to IO2 decide the degree of our offence, and after three hours of toil and machi- nation Aa,u,3epmu and JACKSON coughed up a resolution that had no merit other than its ambiguity. The evident intention of the committee was to reduce our dignity and to add more to those who needed it more-the Faculty as it were. The actual result was the tickling of the selfsatisfac- tion of two professors and a college official. Ninety-three Wharton School was informed that its "connection with the University of Penn- sylvania had suddenly and abruptly been severed, until the members acknowledged their error and applied for reinstatement." Considering the labor and gravity which had been expended upon this composition, it was regarded in rather a trifling manner by most of the class, and the general sentiment that had caused the original " cut " now resolved itself into a determination to " hold the fort till more was comiQ " than the mere notice of a welcome holiday. But when the class had separated to enjoy the vacation at Gloucester and other favorite resorts, the moral stimulus necessary to bind them together grew weaker and weaker, until with the exception of two loyal and persistent ones, all the men were reinstated on receipt of a letter from fathers or mothers. Kid Barker and Doc Kendrick, however, felt that they were being com- pelled to write what they did not believe, and as neither one could know- ingly tell a lie, their letters were models of frankness. That the Kid and his erratic classmate were not reinstated on receipt of their nrst letters is but one more proof not only of the old adage " children and fools speak the truth," but also that this truth proves at times highly disagreeable. Barker's letter ran somewhat as follows 1 " DEAR DEAN.-I don't approve the action of the Faculty. What do you think I am, to ask me to knuckle under for taking one day hookey. W'ho in - told youthat we cut. Yours truly, " BARKER.H Why the Faculty made him write another we don't see yet. In any case there was gross injustice done. Doc Kendrick's was somewhat more meek, and said : " DEAR SIRS.-I'm a principal in the Mask and Wig as well as a member of the .class of ,Q3, and I'm not to be fooled with. Answer return mail. I DOCK." This more than incensed the Goat, who never loved Mr. Kendrick at any time in his eventful career, with the love that begets love in return, and we had much trouble in keeping him in the class. The affair, how- ever, was at last smoothed over, and when the danger of losing the glori- ous class of ,Q3 was removed, the Faculty felt able once more to move on in its lethargic windings. 103 ' ected and our Wishes consulted as never Since then We have been resp , before. When Si Patten wished a day off, it was never taken without the consent of ,Q3 Wharton. James has had his hair cut four times during the year to gratify us, and no others, and McMaster proposes? to dedicate the last volume of his "History of the Envious Three " to the ' " at his vvit's ends." only class that ever made him own that he was ,f f' OL, rl: Qgmr, A 530 l!0l7f QZW4 it P .':Pigi.,,g,ra.g"' ' -'ILM , L, ' ' 5113.9 Me' ,:c::11:gg'.:1'f t mm ..-'Jizz ' - f f ' ,2"' ,fr 1' ,' f , wfwhfffiizifwfiqfff ff , 1.3.11 ff 'f 'V v"j:5.:Qn,f 1145- ' 1 , - '-' ' ' --f kiss'-: "lf -'IL' f ' Jw" Q-zzwyffgvfl' of this statement was called into question, but '9fAt the time of our going to press the accuracy blished conclusively fvid. Vol. IV., of above mentioned workj. on investigation it has been esta 104 px ,ex V, TMR WW! ilxximi acxllhl - ff WS, 3 pai Q1 . Xp' W'i+--a my X3 -P I li tg, EL er a? L A - 'Xf it N I lawn! ln. -17' 0 1 V Eg a' Q ll E Fl i!? i-WWL gg 45,11 ...fn , ag- I 2-, ' his ' 71 l1"' '. . 11 . 2 be-Aa ' . 2 -5 - 5: ' We 411, ef, af- if-' EZ: 5 A l-E E -E , fi sw? F. D J li i fs - .2 l i i E3 51-' '-"ll--gfi T is probably well-known to everyone that the course in Mechanical Engineering is the most difficult in college, the one to which the i choice intellects and original thinkers-the crime de Za 67647726 of every class, naturally flock, and into which the irregular genius is prone to stray. W Billy Warne and Greene undoubtedly belonged to the former, while Cross was in a two-year-old class by himself, representing the latter. The remainder of the section was composed of mediocre material, which has been trained and developed under the eagle eye and massive intellect of Professor Spangler, and which now is the backbone of the famous Engi- neers' Club. Very few of those who entered had any real reason for taking the' 'course in Mechanical Engineering rather than that in Natural History, although, of course, there were some exceptions to this. Colket as a .school-boy had constructed a toy machine, in which the wheels went round g Wilford had drawn a picture of a donkey engine, and john and Bob Morgan, who lived near the Cambria Iron Works, both ate their .sandwiches in a mechanical way. ' The section soon learned that the Professor rode a bicycle, and, there- fore, set a rapid pace, and also that he had a pet theory known as " the 105 weeding out systernf' which caused Froggy Smith to leave College prema- turely in junior year. Some of those who had the opportunity of sitting beside the Professor at class suppers naturally had no apprehensions on this score, whilst to others, like Rice and Bertolett, to whom the covers of the text-books were more familiar than the contents, imminent trouble was like a piece of chalk in the class-room, liable to strike at any moment. junior year is best described as checkered but never dull. Thirty hours a week made up the small aggregate of the roster, which left Loeb and the other well-known sporting characters little time to call their own. The instruction in the shop consisted of lectures by Grimth on the art of pounding fingers, or' how to get sore hands, in which the pro- eccentric, unheard of, un- fane exclamation, "O, the devil !" was of frequent oc- currence , and, also, acourse W in practical clay-throwing by I. I. Morris, while the other principal recreations i consisted of filing blocks of iron and sawing Wood. :Z In the class-room pf Greene and Cross made Mr. fiff f H f Keller weary of life, the I hour never being lon g 4' if enough to satisfy their ap- X4 X '- J" , T 9 petite for questionsg indeed, X ' tqii A uv, Keller was heard to remark ' one day that for erratic, 5.1, civilized questions, Greene and Cross were simply unapproachable. But Senior year was the only real time in the life of Ninety-three as Mechanicals. The new building offering so many increased facilities was just being completed, and the section saved hundreds of dollars for the College by moving the engines over, and lining up the shafting in a mas- terly manner. The department had been further improved and placed in the front ranks by the addition of several new instructors headed by Sir Godfrey Seymour Pickles. Fortunately for these unfortunates, Cross' propensity for questioning had taken wings during the summer and been replaced by a mania for the poetical and ridiculous, which he himself was quite capable of satisfying. Fleckenstein and Curtis insisted upon disputing points with Schramm quite often, but the latter's acuteness and lightning-like rapidity always 106 effectually iioored thein. Cassanova's theory of K' cutting," developed during the year, was one of the earliest fruits of instruction previously imparted, and this was closely followed by Whitaker's, on the power in a pipe. Haines thought that by Senior year he should know something at least, even if it was only how to bluff, and he made several particularly pleasing attempts with delightful fzaiweff. The year though short saw ni any changes and improvements effected, all being due to the energy, forethought, and skill of Professor Spangler, to whorn many of the nienibers of Ninety-three owe so much, and whom they shall ever reineniber with the greatest admiration for his ability, and the deepest regard for his kindness. will faT '1"l ll 'l'i , l1le L ' m l'lff W i f filjfliilflllllll in ll irr I ii' Ill! fl i ll i it if Q ill-iisgil i, n 1!f:iif,,,, Hillel 11155 pil iiilll i ' :I M175 l t illlll wif- - g, . - ,E-:? . 5- 1- 5 :a. f 4W,7WfZf 1 AN HOUR XVITH SCHRAMIXI. " 'Tis now the hour which all to sleep allow, And sleep sits heavy upon every brow." Dlfjlldffl, IO7 -er Cb Sig! p ' , ap xlil fx i, . ""'f' se., If A- -A fx' l , ef! , f Q XV Nfrririxiili Cfikg-if 'rx-P-ll K iz nxt. Z My ,a--L fr , 1 . N73 , fn ' fix E I QA y f t 'T I MW Q1 . A, fr Z - X1 gag" -ect 5 t H' '-X.,-X-if i' 5,51 XQJ. n f vp we h-ZX' X-' QL a. T the end of Sophomore year when the Class was split up into its several sections it was found that '93 had presented to Dr. Smith five beautiful specimens which he had of necessity to take under his wing, and into whose minds he must instil all that embodies the makeup of the chemist. Five of us were led away into the laboratory, each to assume respon- sibilities as chief cook and bottle-washer. First and foremost Qas everj in this quintet was Charlie Friedmang 1i7'SZ', we say, because he recognized very early in life that in order to become a chemist a man must possess a secret Che must know something more -than any one else as well as know everything that other people knowj. Charlie soon made a discovery 5 he learned it was an easy matter to count in or leave out the filter paper, as suited his purpose, in order to make his analysis add up to ioo. Anyone can DO a mineral in the ordi- nary old-fashioned way, but it takes a chemist to think of such labor- saving devices as those of Charlie. Of course there was Joe Hibbs, whose specialty was to use platinum crucibles for melting lead. By this method a better and more expensive quality of lead is obtained at the small cost of renewing the crucible after each operation. Another fad of his was to place a beaker of hydrochlo- ric acid in his desk beside one filled with ammonia, and then take a few days vacation. This served the double purpose of keeping moths out of his towels, and of making the trustees realize the poor ventilation 3 where- upon they drew ,up plans for another castle in the air-a chemical labora- tory Cwhich we are confidentially informed is yet to cost several hundred thousand dollarsj. A io8 , It is hard to determine what Busch's specialty was-he had so many. However, there is one incident worth mentioning and that is his wonder- ful analysis of a ten cent piece, which he found to contain 105 per cent pure silver. Aman who can extract more silver from a ten cent piece than was ever put into the coin will soon overshadow the man that broke the bank at Monte Carlo, both in wealth and fame. The family tree should be proud of its off-shoot. Probably as remarkable as any discovery made in the laboratory was Burr's method of making tanic acid. "The acid," he says, " is Hrst to be used in the preparation of the hides and then extracted from the leather." This process will doubtless make Burr's name live forever, as there are some points in this process that none of our instructors have been able to understand. Patents are being applied for by Mr. Burr, so nothing rela- tive to the method can be disclosed at this early date. .A Our account of the chemists would not be complete without some reference to Doctor Keitlfs charming OD lectures which were held, as far as we have been able to learn, every Monday and Friday. Keith always spoke with great difficulty owing to the fact that he was unable to think of things to say z Happily he hit upon the idea of reading interesting lit- tle jottings from his note book, collected during the previous week and in this way enabled the class to spend many happy moments in friendly com- munion, occasionally listening to one of his happy sentences, well punc- tuated with sniffles. All this then has been the work of the chemists and they have not done badly. They are all alive to-day, happy in having escaped so many explosions. They have arrived at a station where stop-oh' for purpose of refreshment is allowed. Should anyone wish to hear more of them the magic word Halphadi- bromorthonitroacetphenylparadihydrexyethylmercaptan " spoken in one breath will summon the section individually or collectively, as it may be desired, f4' x , - K fr? f ur L ' ff f : iff,-ff f ' QT ' ' flank viii? Mgt ' ,.. . , in 'il err- gf " I f - V . 'iQ 'fi if ' E 'Lau'-2 sf.. ' 'X - .:- , it"s,Z.J,. THE EVOLUTION OF A INIAN 'WITH A TEMPER. ro9 r . ll ll 1 . ' " 1 iii al ills i iii ,i ii ea .5 .-fjesgq It li, J 1, , ' :LL 1' 9 F . -.. ,fig g. , xx. Xp, Qs X --T svfli- f , ' if S 5 'zffi K ' ff A COURSE THROUGH BRIDGES. CIVIL ENGINEERS. HE opening of our junior year brought with it the necessity of select- ing a deinite course, and making a choice of electives. Of course there were some well-known characters, like Newlin, in the class who had been looking forward to this time as the golden opportunities of their lives. This was the chance to choose a " snap " course and by a mere act of the will secure all those innumerable advantages and delights implied in the word " snap "-freedom from grinding during the term and for examina- tions, leisure hours to devote to various little games, entire afternoons to be spent on the turf, and the possibility withal of a making a famous and illustrious record. This is what the chosen few expected, but their course proved to be the same old story of a blighted and unsuccessful career. Misplaced con- fidence, unrealized hopes and expectations, keen disappointments must call forth sympathy, and there is probably no sadder narrative to be found in this RECORD than the short careerkof the Civil Engineers. Newlin and his friend Count Bower still had a slight regard for public approval and esteem, and were unwilling to secure the result they sought by taking the course in Arts, as Milne and McFadden had done, and which, as is quite well known, is the recognized " snap." After several consultations at their favorite haunt, the Rathskeller, they decided that Civil Engineering was the course for " de gang," as the Count expressed it. It was natural for the others to follow these well-known leaders in society and thus was formed that brilliant coterie of choice spirits, generally known as the 'K Civilsf' IIO junior year passed pretty smoothly, and fond hopes seemed almost realized. Owing to the patience and consideration of those favorite instructors, Jim Irwin and Charley I-Iaupt, everything was understood, no one Hunl-led, the section enjoyed playing horse with Irwin, and every Saturday that was clear gamboled on the green with Charlie. Indeed that year was a green spot in the desert of their college existence. But what a fate was awaiting them! During the summer the faculty very rashly decided to reconstruct the department, and placed Professor Marburg at its head. This was the beginning of all the trouble and distress which made life for senior year nothing but a wretched existence. Poor Count Bower! One term was enough for him, other nelds of usefulness were open to him on Ridge Avenue, so after the Christmas holidays the Count's little chair was vacant, and Barker held undisputed sway as king of language - But the remainder of the section toiled on with Marburg lashing them with the whip of department improvement. Results were checked by a multiplying machine before one even had time to copy them from his neighbor, and the work pushed through in a devil-take-the-hindmost fashion which was admirable to watch, but decidedly uncomfortable to experience. One cannot but pity the poor " Civils.', Imagine the Elysium in which they had hoped to wander, then picture their real fate-a sad .spectacle indeed. calculated to overthrow our belief in realization of hopes and expectations of happiness in this changeable life. 0' Ji W2 ,E M -rg,-P ll ew' -' .ffqvfvg S, 'L .ww E - it-'il' X., ,urs A PRACTICAL LESSON IN CURVES. III 1 I 1.v??T'.x :L X., E - Liv I ,di W l I Hi I i-r a i l . -gfi if 'C x M2 355 Q qilll - as-3,,,,Qi.-, .Q..,g,,..fiT c L"iQTQi-f 'j:f' 1 il ZW . I W i I f 'I J gale!!! i I ii I l its in N i ' i g - THE CLASS IN ARCHITECTURE. HE School of Aichitecture has always been one of the departments of the University which has attracted widespread and well-earned attention. The past year has been no exception to this statement, as the Dean or POMP will willingly admit. I This attraction is due principally to the large number of freaks, which each September enroll their names, as desirous of becoming famous designers of abodes for their fellow brethren. The opening of this year found Professor Laird in the possession of four new rooms, or, as he informs all the distinguished visitors, "seven thousand five hundred and sixty-one and a half square feet of iioor space, over thirty-six square feet, the area when I first took charge of the school." ' This was giving to the department such an air of importance that: the Professor thought, as its leader, his appearance should indicate some-A thing or tell a story. So behold him, on our return in the Fall, a true disciple of Van Dycke, in place of the accustomed Romanesque whiskerettes, which had. won such a place in the hearts of ninety-three's architects. II2 Of course, with all these preparations, there was to be an overwhelm- ing increase in the attendance. A lengthy catalogue, describing the courses, had been tastefully prepared, and scattered broadcast as an allurement to the undecided student. No doubt this would A, X ,ff have proved a large drawing-card, but in an -f if injudicious moment the mistake was made if ga of illustrating the publication with work Q2 lg done by the members of the school. This Q proved its death-blow, and we were all re- dry X , joiced to be able to welcome eight new men YN ,QNX to balance the seven that had either left, through graduation or by special request. The Faculty, to meet the needs, had also been increased by the addi- tion of one new instructor, Mr. Everett, from the Boston Museum, not the Dime, as a good many of ' F55 the Freshmen at first supposed. X Having secured, as we said, X L, so much additional space, a plan I Q was at once set on foot, or X If 'ff l' - il, better, on paper, for decorating H the rooms. This was done in i , fifrl-li: M: order that the rooms, which had' php A he L 5.6.1. previously been occupied by the i 5 Q'l4 E -' engineers, might lose their for- mer cast-iron effect. This effect, according to the best authorities, once imbued in the young architect, is sure to prove fatal. To utterly obliterate this, the finest skill in interior decoration was called into play. The walls were painted a beer-bottle green, the wainscoting a choice crushed huckleberry, the frieze a harmonizing cold color, and with tasty decorations in the way of curtains, tables, and in the way of all the students, the department assumed quite an air of repose. V This air of repose still remains undisturbed and is, we might say, characteristic of all the work done in the school. The decorators, however, made the frieze so decided that a counter- balancing effect was at once needed, and as a remedy the trustees intro- duced steam heat throughout the buildings. This nnal step secured the desired effect, and with the thermometer daily at eighty degrees, no one can complain of a lack of warmth in the Architectural surroundings. There is a saying, H Song is the food of angels." Either we were getting too stout on the diet, or Professor Laird felt there was danger of our being transported to a better place Cwe couldn't have gone to a warmerl, for while the songs were of such a high order as to call forth II3 S .seek their bread in some real professional troupe. exclamations of surprise from Milliard, well-known as theiauthor of " The Prayer Meeting Songsterf' still our excellence in song was so detrimental to our work that a law was passed forbidding all disorder of this kind. V This measure, better known as "The Graduated Rulef' on account of the scale of the different voices affected, read as follows: "Singing or whistling of songs or sacred music is hereby prohibited in any room, ,at any hour, of any day, by any student, of any class, of the School of Architecture." Milliard, not coming under the head of student, how- -ever, still enchanted us with his "Shady are the Paths of Love," and 'H Tl16f6,S a Shadow in Our School." Kemble took the latter song as an insult to his shape, and he never smiled again. As Willy Hays was a born sheet of music, he could not forbear the silence, so we arranged to come up to the Department in the evening, thus avoiding Mr. Everett, who was away studying Nature, and Messrs. Laird and Milliard, who were otherwise engaged. The gatherings on those long Winter evenings can not be passed by without mention. Perot Bissell never appeared. Society kept him hustling, but the other fel- 'WHERE LAIRD AND MILLIARD WERE OTHERYVISE lows turned up to work CPD as ENGAGED- regularly as the Senior desks are moved around. The singing, we are forced to say, became unbear- able, so it was decided to start an evening minstrel show. There was .such a supply of talent that within a week all was in readiness for the opening performance. With live of our best men mounted on chairs high up in the stationary water trough, the stage became so elevated that we were in a fair way to rival Carncross. Unfortunately, our career was cut short by the sudden appearance of Professor Laird one evening, and if it had not been for the general excellence of the performers, which rendered them " out of sight," some of them might have been given a chance to This misfortune ended our series of "Ethiopian Nightsf' and quiet reigned over all. The rain had hardly cleared away, however, when Mr. " Hatch, of New York," appeared in the role of " The Traveling What- notf' Since his advent all has been in turmoil. I Right here, in the year, the famous Cidereal Club made its debut and may be considered the climax of Architectural Clubs. Unlike the once famous " Mafia," whose aim was "suppression of vice among Freshmen," 114 Club was decidedly a ninety- it aimed higher, suppression of vice among its own members. just the difference between Foreign and Home Missions, as Milliard would sancti moniously put it. To this effect, cider was the strongest beverage permitted, so much time was consumed, however, emptying cider kegs at the market, that 5- a . ,f "EQ 13, ' ' 'Za v , gr rl ',- 2 j gxxxilvx the members soon became known KAL fy? ,,.T, as "Total Absence Cranksf' a -.J , , 4 '- , I I fy W V 1 V title they disclaim, as they say Z W Hays was seen to stagger after iiffajfggjlf . f f 'Q ' ,f 2 - punishing twenty-three glasses l- P,-' --H of apple juice. The Cidereal V1 12' ' three organization, as all the Architectural Seniors in existence, Bissell, Harris and Hays, were included on the list. Bob Perot was refused the right of membership, as it was never iirmly settled that he did exist, and it was contrary to the by-laws to admit a doubtful character. But even cider gave Way to Brown October ale, when " Robin Hood 5' made its appearance at the city theatres. We had such a supply of it that Professor Laird again saw lit to seize the songsters, and pouncing upon them hit the Quartet, Woodnian, Cresson, Hays and Harris, even harder than they had ever attempted to hit the said Ale. x x , Q Qi ,. J-xf' J 1 ' at fa 1: Q, , " 'itgxlf i' rg . Aix ., ' I v ' I i x , ' N htm A - 'fgbfgllitg' l, t ,V 7 ty. Q if 4' fl. 1 - A 5 , N X J s i M , . - 1 'lt ' K dig, Y Y i ---" . - 'L ' I i l mu ' 1' 1, ' .3.m XX Q A: " THE BOVVERY " BY THE SECTION. 115 The foot-ball season found the Architects well in the front, if they had been better in the centre the results might have been different, but they gained the distinction of having been swiped in every game. Of course this was, and is in all cases, sufficient cause to have a large picture taken of the team. Before, however, immortalizing themselves, in this manner, the Architectural Union, which governs all department matters, passed an extremely wise rule, prohibiting players, who had taken part in any of the games, from appearing in the group. This very judicious measure gave those who possessed complete and unsoiled foot-ball outnts, a splendid opportunity to display them, as well as their herculean frames in one of Gilbert 81 Bacon's masterpieces. This photograph mounted in one of Rehfuss, eighteen dollar silver and white rococo frames, and pre- sented to the Professor as a token, what of no one ever found out, called forth one of his natty speeches, in which he thanked his colts in a few well-chosen words. When the boating fever, long may it last, seized the University, natu- rally the contagion spread to the aggressive Architects. In this branch of athletics, sad as it is to relate, we were forced to succumb. There were rumors that Duhring could stroke, but after appointing a committee of investigation, it was discovered that his stroking had been limited to the cat at home, and to a slight amount of 43's-2 peach fuzz on his lip,vulgar1y termed a 'XX f , moustache. ' fI,2R'?g3P,5,7g 4 A Christmas came with joy for us. It is a Jimi fact that the road of a Professor is a hard one- E- ,-Za? pf' to travel, so the sweet spirit of charity got 4 li W - the better of us, and we decided to make- VE WEB S, J Lairdtsfihristmas a happy one. To this end ' 25 QMS, we passed around the Ionic cap fit would be A K . unarchitectural to pass a hat aroundj and all 'Sp 2' i proceeded to "fillet" With our seventy- ff tive cents thus obtained, we made a lay-out , ' A of suitable decorations, and with the aid of the artistic members of the school in the way N-4 of ballet dancers, reindeer, etc., we were well equipped. When Professor awoke on Christ-A mas morning he found his much cherished lemon tree one mass of blossoms and trinkets. Merry Xmas hung daintily from the topmost limb, presents of all kinds dangled in profusion, and the poor old tree, unused to produce anything but adverse criticism from its beholders, seemed fairly ready to give way under its load. And now it becomes our sad duty to record the loss of one of our number, whose innocence is far famed. It was with many sighs and " THE TREE." 116 heartfelt pangs, that we hastened to college one morning, having read in the morning papers the startling news, "Harris must Die." "The Electric Chair claims another Victim? W'hat could it mean? Was there a guilty man in our midst? Our clear-voiced friend, the chief exponent of our Sing Sing Quartet. We petitioned but all in vain. The Electric Chair was made ready in the Senior room, the room he loved so well, where for the past five years he had been surrounded by his beloved Professors, now to prove his death chamber. The death watch, his own Waterbury, was placed over him, and at ten o'clock, on the fourteenth of April, the march to the chair was com- menced. He was placed in position by Electrician Bissell, and as tier upon tier X of fellow students shed tear upon tear, X 5 U'NQfCQEl,T'1E't the currant jelly was applied, one gulp, I and all was gone. Everything was in X sympathy for this bright life, so soon crushed out of existence, even the re- marks dropped, proved too delicate and smashed into thousands of fragments. All -was over, we mourned our loss, we still mourn. We have spoken, somewhat, of our fun, but let not our readers infer from these proceedings that work is an un- known article in our school. Let us illustrate. One bright day, Professor Laird, known among the rude boys as " Hops," announced an exhibition in the Academy of Fine Arts, to take place within two days. He wished each student to prepare a complete set of designs, fully rendered and artistically framed, to be ready at the said opening. Ordinarily this would have been the signal for a general uprising, ordered by the " Nights of Labor," but it was announced, with such a winning Lottie Collins' smile, that we hated to disappoint him, and submitted willingly. The results were only obtained by permission being granted us to work at night until eleven thirty. Warrie's Night Owls, however, often were on vigil, till the sun, arising, tickled the gentle zephyrs with its gilding rays. Our motto at such times being, " Brightest and best, are the sons of the morningfi one of Milliard's old favorites. The exhibition was fine. Harris' drawings of course were there, nothing would be complete without him, even a Sunday-school picnic would lack tl1at country air if he were absent. V Lately the Faculty have been called upon to stock the World's Fair with work of the Architects, no attempt being made, we understand, to N II7 A Qu f .M Q , 45 ii,s.'fl"liL3,. X N 2- - ti Nl ff ' l S NW, an N ...... ..... , ..... ,2 !!., K " x xxx ,, pg, 1' N " qu -' ,Stvq-,.3w m qt, z --W, ,, X X. , . ,V ff! , N .I s y X f 2 'umm vfrvl vuumu ji . v.n.-- . ONE OF THE DESIGNS FOR AN OPEN FIREPLACE. gather a representative exhibit, as horrors ! if some of those nasty reds, western boys, should be attracted with Duhring well on the line 5 all will be safe. The old air of aristocracy will rest undisturbed bythe tramp of the cow boy. The Worldis Fair reminds us of a bit of unwritten, yet interesting history. When the Duke of Veragua, the lineal descendant of Columbus decided he was needed to open An1erica's great exhibit, the question nat- urally arose, how could Europe sustain the loss of so great a personage. Exchange with America must be made for one equally important. After much consultation negotiations were closed, the gem had been dis- covered. It was none other than our dear Professor, Warren P. Laird, that had been chosen as the only fitting substitute, and while we were all grieved to lose our master at law, we submitted to the deal, weighing well the honor conferred. The Professor made another of his fluent declama- tions, so full of re- Xvk T- 'Ek partee. T squares, VL Qi'-' I ., A Q etc., had disappeared r I 1 " T Spf i Yfbfiily like a new bill, leav- ing the department,- fi-T: a flood of tears. ' "1-iv He sailed soon f "lr -ss.J2 after this, the two IIS vessels passing each other in mid-Ocean. One bearing Columbus' descend- ant to Our shores, the other widening the gulf between teacher and scholar, a situation which the Dean has endeavored to live down for many years. Lairdls letter, since received, says greetings between the two heroes were ceremoniously exchanged, but contradictory reports from the Duke, state that the Professor was so busy feeding the ishes, tl1at he failed to take any notice of his Dukeship. Laird always was fond Of dumb animals. The year now drew toward its close. It will be seen, even the year got the contagion in such architectural surroundings, and started to draw. Milliard and Everett took things in hand after, PrOfessOr's hegira, and charged us with many rules and regulations. It was rumored we were to lose one Of our teachers, as it leaked out that Mr. Milliard was to occupy a prominent position as brakernan On the Ninth Street Trolley. The cause for this rumor rested in the fact that he had been seen in the act of applying and reversing the brakes with his revolving Olhce chair. He I utterly discredits such rumors, I f and we rejoice to announce he , N I will be with us after eleven I If O'clOck, 'every day, as usual. ' 7 We that leave with ,Q3 f-Ev N E "f, Waff will soon be architects of our dim - fi " 'ffy " 42 ' A7112 , Own fortunes, and whether Qaff' 1 1 1 y they be good, bad, Or indider- ' XV , Q 'Q ent, we have decided to lay by '-jfiif "" We e" " L ss, VV? Zf-L33 .,-y one penny a week for the sup- port Of a bureau Or washstand Of cleaning, whicl1 will provide at least one towel a month and a cake of " Breyfogleis soap, the architect'shOpe,,' whenever needed. Whatever we do, wherever we go, no matter how high we scale those step-ladders Of fame, we will pause at each tread to cast one lingering glance back to the old school, Where the foundation of all we hope to attain was successfully laid by the Professors who are so dear to us, despite all we say in jest to the contrary. THE EVOLUTION OF A BOSTON BAKED BEAN. rig Q fav. K, ,qvblxce Q. JVKQQS4 0- Xt WN Q sow.,-W, rm am Vzqeovugxoovhwvf pw- Herfnxn g3,f'Hn1.udQwn1 dnnkndownv my-Sets :,,Wdxwi4cA"xg. Here'sAo'9,1. df-nk H dawn! annul il dow-nz of iw' vw- New Aw Hmm lo '93, .nd f. jolly ul are we, VG' ,,s1' nw ,wx JJ Dnnk n down: anna udownn drank nam. V df' 6,9 X-'BW A Sw wn d wn' LUV ,QW 0 -xavx . po ' 0 ' . w we ww ova U mum of c.1f,d,c-mal sum at cum 0.16.41 we 'csgxcf ww N, A A sum of Gxludl ws, don on the emgu rum N Nw' K' .ON ,yd dv' He worn gb there my mm, He won'l ga mm my mm Quang'-"c'1' H V h fh- 11 ff as wtci ug xox enanxgnm er: any more or es w :re hessa e rom ad, on Ay. A,,6f,X56'A,,ot' amgo' Bingo! Bingo! slugs: --g,13N,a "IoX,1"dxq,"' 9,9 GQ, 6 Bingo' Bingal ooegpy MQ 55.6 GND' n-1.1 fum be's nr: from mm, 'Wxqcr'-d.k4"QQ. 61 cv'-X we Pennsylvuna . . X L Qcxslax xxiwogqvh was X6 In Qwlqzbo Q 1 'G wid QM' N. pa-41 wh Accusnxon 0' A: 6 a G vp" Vx-:M 9609 ssl'-K9 J 4,73 ., Qomb, X95 web' X459 nv. N5 s. uunoocn usnomcn w' Aw Cv ,AX ,W ,M A 0 '14 Q, fo " y W ,agua n,,wd0We,w ,ew Q., of S we A W ou Ng vp 'QOXOLAWNAWQ'-m"'b.1e"3 in '1 W' v ,SC 'G ,xv Q KN qc? Xvofo Sox D Q' 4.1 fx sv , 5. 4fo0'1:i""' A 5 1 - . P9 1. ' N Y' 1 ff F f f l' y 'c ll f , ab ill if . V'-4, A 13 H E f - ',-' ' . . dw I Q neoulescn nv moss. V :fy 7"', ' if ,Q fy S tb BEMPER TYRANN N W, .' A X I f ffwf ,Vx f ' Y no 'lf Wy' I ,WN .33 -- mf. 'yfw ? 1, E , f3.j'.,-1, ., 'Q Y-I 4 - - ., - , -V - nf - f m - rf ,-,I - XL a, ?uv ' W X T " gf f' f 49 0 T sf. G -- X :. f- L- , f .+ 3 - 1- d- - fb:"M,, 'Q.f,g?w, ' - -- -q""' .. ...H o an Nu J' 'ff ' -wb 11, z "rf, fb "fr, 4 ecllf 'bl' "yu 'Jo "hw "a "nu ffl, 'fm-, '44 ve, f Wfzf "vc fn ' W fu . 1, '74, 'lv F ,ml'b,: 'Pe-,gdb ,:'s'b'l 0005! 'D DEFENCE. annum umneco 'Irfan "lim '01leda'mhg 'V-zz fb :blk Zlihyalcr '0 ,Ira Offered 11' " - 'ia ' aw, C ""sfUe'f1,ce"'f:a,a CONDEMNATION J-UNH " SMU' "Yo aw' "0 050 ' Dv 2721 Wu. '1- FW50,,p?1n,Sil"v,,,e 5' U vl VERY DOLEFUL DIRGE, New ordfef e'u,, n"'n,af'5a, C 0 , 041 5' 601, "'4,,,pLsw, 4- , , , 11 , " ,,,rP'14 Llo41,,7. "0f,i,f'v.-.,6"fqccL sxn' or vf cnowo. lie, '14 'M' Cl, W "W, "'f.1,5 '95, f 4, Qffbom 'fn ah, . . ,W 10, 0,0 and 'Wu 1 ' 4 ho' 0 aflmqvll Q91 :WMI 0q'f'1 L, , 'W "'f1,.-,"fm- 'fm "4 44 cw XG' 9.4. ,, 01,5 '11, ",-DAPI4 P, ,013 X4 X 0' 0 '01 C'-xg' WUI' C14 9 ,vp cw' I any a0d':wK,4I5'Jfw,L, 'r Jr - ' 0- "Vu Z7 gh, :Q fc . ,t 120 .ah - XXXXX vi Www ?' s i an N lb ESC- CREMATION INCE 92 1n following out her usual custom of omitting many of the college ceremonies had not given a cremation it remained for Q3 to revue the custom with a bfllll ancy and success which should insure its ner er being forgotten in coming years 119'---1. " u ,aifi - 4 , ',-I ,q?,4Ygl,r, .waxy . H g., I! . y,x."l4,j: I . A 1 ' feiiifv' Y ' D ' Circumstances seemed to favor the project-a suitable subject was found in Keith, concoctor of mixed drinks and conditions 3 Count Bower was at hand to furnish the committee with some popular, cheap Ridge avenue advice 5 and Doc Kendrick was eager to show the public what a tin god he was when making a speech. Under such conditions tl1e success of the cremation seemed assured, nevertheless the committee toiled and slaved in a manner worthy of a better cause. Lee and Clark spent whole nights composing suitable songs. Innes practiced Annie Rooney and Bingo on the chapel organ every morning, W'illso11, as chairman of the committee, did nothing, and the remainder of the committee spent hours and l1ours 'wondering what they could do and how they could be useful. When the momentous evening arrived, the Weather was favorable, and the committee all present in the gymnasium, Newlin having his friend, R. Semi Jag, with him. VVhen Hulburd had gotten into the -devil's clothes and the rest of the class had put on gowns and Chinese costumes, the procession was formed and started for the athletic grounds. The immense thro11g present was thrilled by the triumphal entrance of -the class, and the march around the track-the band at the head playing in rather ragged time zzz' the Dead March. The Weird effect Was further 121 heightened by fire-crackers being set off every few minutes by John Morgan and some others who were unable to restrain their childish pro- pensities. No one knew the songs, but they were sung very sweetly nevertheless, owing to the fact that Mickey wasn't there, and Warne had been bribed to keep still for the evening. CThe spectators read the words- in the programs when they reached home.j Dock Kendrick took advantage of the chance of his life, and startled the audience with oratorical effects, seldom if ever before witnessed, while Norman MacLeod made one of his famous soft speeches, which no one but himself heard. He had thoughtfully taken the precaution, however, to have a few of his. friends in the grand-stand to start the applause, and it was astonishing what a burst there was at the close of his speech. ,Tack Sinclair put on his ministerial voice Qthe same one with which he addresses the Y. M., C. A. meetingj and condemned poor old Keith to the most horrible- tortures in this world and the next. The pyre was lighted and a scene- enacted which was aptly described by the daily papers as "weird and beautiful. " The procession was again formed and marched twice around the track, to the inhnite delight of the spectators, the band playing alternately the Dead March and Bingo while the class was giving the yell and singing songs. Of course the class had to march down town afterwards and now really comes the inost important part of cremation night. Ninety-one was holding a small symposium at Reisser's, and it was, generally understood Cwhy it had been understood no one knew after-- wardsj that they had been kind and thoughtful enough to invite '93 to' join them after cremation. Sure enough when we reached Reisser's, fatigued with the exertions of the evening, with parched throats and an empty feeling in our stomachs, there were Churchie Williams and Fatty Ashhurst at the door ready to welcome us. Of course we rushed right in, only too eager to "hit anything H that was free. What a delightful time we had for czzwhile-some like Newlin and Henry trying to get jagged, and some like Billy Warne and the Count trying not to seem so. But soon there was a sad end to the revelry, for the waiters began collecting the bills, and we found that there was a sad mistake somewhere, as ,QI was not settling up at all. Warne found it easy to give back some beer, but the rest of us were forced to pay for all. we got. Poor Willie Friedman! he had made away with about two dollars- worth of provisions and ninety cents worth of drinks and found only twenty-seven cents in his pants with which to pay for it. Many another' purse was unexpectedly emptied. I22 onies of the evening, but the con- Such was the close of the cerein gratulations the committee received on the following day, the glowing :mc- counts printed in the papers, and the fifty dollars cleared were pleasant assurances of the success of '93ls revival of the old-time cremation. Xxl I rf, so flgf Lil Z ?lg,F LV f if X! gf I f L My ,, f ,ev 1 -'-Ti, , , 1 l s ' " X ,Q ,ily yf l swf, is if Z, AN Mf Vid f ll if f M 1 F fi f lil J i Wim .l fggi . ,I f i It U-,X g fffviiw X ll W l c' ' lwm'1illl 2 lf ll W if 123 FOOTBALL. UR Foot-ball team, like the present 'Varsity Base- ! ball team, has always played in hard luck. VV e 1 V If started off with brilliant prospects, by beating f the johns Hopkins University team, and with ff the aggregation of stars, including jack Sinclair, A whom we possessed, we were conhdent of win- ning the championship in Freshman year. Bo , lx i Thomson, however, did not train hard enough, frj and his superfluous flesh proved too big ahandi- L I Q cap for him to overcome. It is stated, on good authority, that Bo weighed at least eighty-ive ,S - pounds at the time. The next year we suffered 3? a great loss in the person of both Thomson and Sam Reeves, but in spite of this disaster we managed to beat JQ4. Both Bob Willson and Frank Lee claim-ed credit for this game. Bob played half-back, but Lee maintains that he would never have made the touch- down if he had not been wearing Lee's trousers. At any rate the trousers managed to get over the line and the victory was ours. They gave out, however, under the strain and so we lost the rest of the games. junior year saw our team still further augmented by the addition of George Kendrick. The only trouble with George was that he did not like to muss his hair or have his face scratched, but in spite of his beauty he played good foot-ball. His little brother, Doc, or "the kid," put on a nose protector and played quarter-back, while the Morgans held up the rush line 3 Loeb proved useful in falling down in front of the opposing run- ners and Mickey McFadden spoiled the architectural beauty of Be-aumont's face, while everybody in the class tried to play half-back. Both ,Q4 and ,QS were buried under the large scores, and there were not enough of the pieces left to make a nrst-class funeral. Pop Thayer, however, and the other misfits who pretended to play for ,Q2, had the game scheduled on a rainy day, and as Pop and Churchy were more accustomed to the use of skates they slid through the mud more easily and beat us 16 to 6. In Senior year we knew that we could beat everyone, but all the felg lows had hocked their clothes for various reasons and so there was no ,Q3 team in the field. Wife contented ourselves with backing the 'Varsity team in the Princeton game, and the fat condition of the class pocket-books after the return from Manheim enabled us to do the town, with the help of the medical men, and to end our foot-ball career in a blaze of glory. 124 v-1 X0 U1 1 B . ., r- J R . 1 S 3 f fr . 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I 'f,5,f,,,,,f.Qgjj',,- - .g -A 35.9 ' ffrggig , '-- .,,, INETY-THREE has held the class championship for two years, and her tennis teams have for four years shown themselves to be both skillful and generous players 3 skillful in persuading their classmates to appoint 'them their representatives, and generous in orange phosphates for the umpire in all tournaments. But the duty of upholding the honor of the class has been too heavy to carry long, and one by one our experts have fallen from us. Jeffries and Davis joined the elect at the end of Freshman year. Howard Harlan Dickey Cof whom more anonj severed connections with 'College immediately after winning the championship. Only Willson and Bish Crawford stayed on until all the good players had left, so they could go to New Haven as the University team. But are these all the players of '93? Perish the thought! Our microscopic Clark proudly informed us, after Sophomore vacation, that he was the champion of Bay City, Michigan. And we must not forget the day that Ed beat Bob Willson. 'There are several diiferent accounts of that game. Clark always claimed that it was entirely fair and clearly showed his superior play. But Willson -declares that it began to rain when the score was 3-3, and washed out the lines, and that Clark forthwith made himself umpire, with strict partial- ity as to liners and faults. At any rate, Ed never tires of telling how he beat Bob 6-4, and ought to have been put on the team. We now come to '93's chief tennis fiend, Howard Dickey. When Howard was a little boy he heard of the University of Pennsylvania, and determined to learn to play tennis, go to college, and represent his class. This great purpose took complete possession of Howard's mind, so he joined the Belmont Cricket Club, and in six years considered himself an adept at the game. Then came the greatest surprise in Howard Dickey's life. The Dean admitted him to the Freshman class on the strength of his intellectual face and winning smile. He now asked every man in the class out to Belmont one by one, dosed them with lemon soda and I27 made them promise to tell the fellows what a great player he was. Im- agine Dickey's surprise then when Jeffries and Davies were chosen as the class team. For the first time in his life Howard was profane. The team was beaten however, so Howard smiled again, and said, 'K I told you soft In Sophomore year he renewed the lemon-soda treatment, and by increas- ing his doses was put on the team with Bob 'vVillson. ,94 fell victims to their prowess, but ,QI won the championship. This did not satisfy How- ard, so he entered the Whartori School as a special student, and in junior year took the College championship with Bob Willson's help Cas he ex- pressed itj. It is rumored that their victory was largely brought about by Dickey's fierce look of determination when he faced the net which completely shattered the nerves of his opponents. At any rate Howard felt he had done his duty toward '93, so left College after the tournament leaving Bish Crawford to ill QD his place. In Senior year W'i1lson and Crawford elected themselves Pennsylva- nia's tennis team, and went to New Haven to the Intercollegiate tourna- ment. We all waited anxiously to hear good news from them, but two- days after they left Bish came back with a long face Cthat is long for himj, and an empty purse, for they had been beaten in the preliminary round, and Bishop had matched pennies with Bob to decide which should pay the car fare. That was Crawford's first gambling experience, and he sorrowfully told us it would be his last, with Willson at least. Bob stayed at New Haven for the consolation singles, which he won, but he also found the Yale men quite expert at pitching quarters-the smallest coin that they would recognize. Bob had taken with him a purse full of pen- nies and nickels, but Yale would not look at them,-they had heard of Bob's weakness, and were determined to send him home poor. The result was that when he reached Philadelphia, even poor 'vVillson's watch was missing,-which he explained by a story of a, Broadway conidence man. YVe listened with great respect, and some of us believed it. But others, Bish Crawford especially, wore an aspect of troubled doubt. Ninety-three, however, takes great pride in that consolation prize, and Bob says he would rather have it than all the quarters in New Haven. 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IKE many of the world's great men, Ninety-three neglected to make the eifort in her early years that was needed to place in her cap another amongst numerous feathers, in the form of the base-ball champion- ship. We always had the material, and a more willing set of nelders has never been seen, as clearly was shown ,Q in a game with Villa Nova College, whose team with true ' Sophomore nerve we had ventured to challenge. From 9 a. m. until 4 p. m. did we chase the leather, until the 'p Villa Nova men decided that a train must be caught and V 1 the game was brought to a close. Pitcher after pitcher was tried, Morgan Uohn's brotherj, Wariie fthe leanj, and Sawtelle of Lehigh fanie, but, as POMP afterward 1 informed us " you feller's couldn't win. I hoodooed if yer as yer wint out der door 3' No doubt that was the reason of our losing our Hrst, and almost our only if game. After defeating all the teams below us for three N years we decided in Senior year to win the champion- ship, and never was easier task set, when once our minds and muscles were applied to the work. And, now, as we rest on our laurels we look back to the game we gave to a crowd of misfits called " '92,H with a feeling of real benevolence g we remember a game won from us by ,9I, with large indifference and so easy has proved the winning of the present pennant that we can almost pity the youngster classes below which tried to defend it against our victorious advances from base to base. Our Whole career on the diamond, if indeed not like the famous home runs of the Villa Nova game, can yet be well likened to the swift procession round the bags after a glorious three-bagger, which another brief effort has made successful in the march to the home plate. Ninety-three men are fond of looking forward and comparing their future successes, with the victories won and worn with graceful ease on the college diamond. S15 ,X ISI f ' r N r-1 CN N I 4 .. - V 1 .1 .V V f 4, , ' ' V 'f H1 'En .1 .fi .F :iff-1 fi., ffiltzx. ,ts , p , . ,,,, 4 -g U X ' 1- Mug, xswg-1: 1' 1 , gtk. 1- , . -. tk, 1 ' V v ,, fi ,Q . 4 NJ ,. , 1 at .1 ' , ,S+ fi' . 'cf:"' - - 4 4 I-. ' 2 .. '1. "1. .1 - f-V:SV"ifVf'1V ,, , r .' .1 -" . 75' .1 LH ' J .:. J' df 'Tiff K - .b V. I V:-.X A RJ . , pq' 4 3.--tv ,IT .. I. ,ji V' . , 1.,.:1,? .t I, A.. ff 4 2 ,T ., .5 - 79- 31. ':j', 1.f 5g,-3, ' 4.,Z,ig ti ffl' , rfffigff? ggi" . t . .. V- vffz., is ' f. .1s:1a9'f1-fn:1s.f.s .:f?.-if.gmc-'g.fa--5155 1. 'A ,C it?" X. X A. . . 'I ' ' 1 2' :V :mill VSV " Q . ' v , fi ' V .b ' -V.f:,5'fiaV'., fajyi.-' ? U :ief iti i ' 4 - 'f 1' 14. gg'f',.f14 - .- ,5 7 A ' -. " sm . ' ' i- ' 1. . .1-I ifvei - 11 s f -- V ' , .- ' .: .af 1. V is ' " . X , . . X 1 me t i . . 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Q. ,, . :ff S ' - , 1 Milf? 1 1. nf if X: p R 4 ,ifiw '55 1 t N fa, nf ,Q -, 4 1 1 ,f 9 1, v f 4 t K sg' 1 6,53 X' 2 , .gr 1 S ig 4, 1 Magma V ,yxrgsygx '4 s , ,QL 5 ,go X 31. f 5? af 4 fx, Y 2 at A P, 1 1 X, b X I M-b5.:5fj1L:. i- .V - A - - ' In . rf-t. . NXVQWMQ NINETYVTHREE IN MASK AND . 9 . WIG. 1, if, gb - fl-pq ' OUNG and old have heard what pre- N flx hl gi S AF vious classes have done for the Mask ,N r' and Wig, and all their claims to the n Ji ' honor of having founded the organi- t ' zation. But starting anything is easy fruit. It's . ,: QQ the horse that comes in strong at the finish that is ' the hero of the day and sends the Freshman home happy to tell how he found a five dollar bill in the street. And this is the way Ninety-three has supported the Mask and Wig. George Kendrick could capture only the female half of the World by his pas de seule but the other half would have fallen easy victims to our amazons and City Troopers in tin armor and paint. About six months after POMP first pronounced us a set of superior cranks, " Ben Franklin " Was in active preparation, and every Freshman T33 who wished to be " the thing " was attending twenty rehearsals a week. Little Harrison was singing all the time because the Mask and Wig managers had forbidden him to open his mouth while on the stage and lv K m ii , 'K 1 ral. rf , , lf V yy ,f ,.,' Q he made up for it elswhere. When the performance came out, what shapely school girls we were, especially Beau Thomson, whose well-padded stock- ings were kept up with great diiiiculty. What charming figures we had, but how deformed after a season,s lacing. In ,QI Miss Columbia appears and Ninety- three's representative was a good exam- ple of the "survival of the 'dttestj' especially in so far as our tights were con- cerned. George Kendrick made his debut as the gentle Isabella, and with his CherD court, traveled to New York and Wash- ington. In the latter city the chorus was divided into three squads. One went to bed to get sleep enough for the crowd. The second adjusted the monetary affairs of Isabella's court by the American system of poker. The third was made up of the enthusiastic followers of Columbus, and went out to discover the town. In junior year '93's histrions decided they had been supers and - ky, chorus girls long enough, so got up " Robert Macaire," and ran it to suit themselves. "Toot" Wilford, ,, Doc Kendrick and Bob Willson all told us that they were the only good o f -' actors in the play, so we all expected ,gg to see them do wonders. Bob Will- fr' ifil 'V lg .," 1 I son was a gallant cavalier whose , k"" 5 l..':' highest ambition was to reach in F sharp. His aim was high, but his voice fell short, and the F sharp survived the attack untouched. Doc was the standing army and put so much putty on his nose that that Q organ has never quite gotten over the effect. "Toot', Wilford, as the heroine, confined himself principally to screaming and showing off a diamond ring he had borrowed for the occasion. " Toot" had watched 90 3 513334 f x flip X W i X4 Q f f Q 2 3 M 'G' R 4' it ' 2+ ' A l s ,Q Q w Q , 2 f 5 S' SL t 2 wg if , , ,.., . '55 ,,t5e.-.isa - --,Vi .. -' ,f..'::. " 'f V fi . X-wir X x fyf, fx ,,:p 'j,f::f'f.11.n-ia., z,.'jf:f4gQSiifff?e,f?13 Q, . , .,.,.,. , , ..., 1.1,-., it Y. ' X I LQ. f '-2: :'-:.:f:w,eii 1w::1.--azf a, gr?--'e?f4f1i.kYF 1 ' 4 , - ,: -E-:z: 2x:ra:i?? 'ma 3 . .aa .M , it ,QV ,,.,. , , N.. ,t 4 ,,,,,,,3-,awww -.,,,. .534-,av A 'M -w'a2'gtg ,gn , me T34 the girls for weeks before to find what they did withjtheir hands, and his successful manipulation of his paws has been a wonder to the dear creatures ever since. The result of " Robert Macaire " was that Wilford and Kendrick became proud members of the cast of Mr. and Mrs.KCleopatra, for which great preparations were made. George Kendrick practiced kicking bricks months beforehand, so that his tip-toe act would not hurt. But one night it did hurt. He was doing his dance remarkably ' well, and the applause was showered on him so hard that George had fairly to lean over 'f to stand up against it. Then came a dizzy whirl. The audience in ecstasy suddenly grew still, and thereby caused George's downfall. For the sudden withdrawal of the pres- sure was too much for him, and he tumbled into the or- chestra. "Toot H Wilford again changed his sex, and served Mrs. Cleopatra as an Egyptian hand-maid with an impossible name. The diamond ring again appeared, and "Toot" sang and danced till he ,,,,' . .., f -N, . , .f - ...1,52,k fl ,.fu,i.ffg5v ,f af., ' wa ,'i1swZg"'.'J , ,N ,,-. ,- .. rlii 's'32'fhgcffITf M, - , , za, e, 1 't,fsg - 'Q'f1,,f25f,.2l'l3'f' :if " 34 ,. ' . 1 . I, I- J., , .MH My 1 L M- .Lg I " . f fl 1 -. ,4,75j11' ,' 'bfi 5 - .ws ...W , -1.1 .1 1 . f , 1 -.N - -, ,wwf ws., ,, , 1 .,, . .,, - ,S ,.,. W, w,,172,5 s ,' . '. t 1, V- f' ' 2'.Z,'WJW-fv ., 5- " 'uhhe ' F" ' .5-,tgffv fm, 42 - f. e , ,,,, . ' an 17 4 sf? K 955- f V 7 .- ., ,, . ,A .z.1.J2'? WZ, 45.743 . . we -"" v " frwiig 'iw-. f 'sam 3234.27 rx? f y X i i f 4 + 1 K, . 1 'sy' f gg . 4: 2 ., 1. .3 Mn M ., ,3 11 M3 5 , Q lf: if 1 ,Q M' 141.2 - P4 f. Q?,,. ' , QAM, if y Y ,vw f , 5 MQ'-w Jil it xi ' fi f 1 1 K ' I if i U , y If Q 'Qi P 1 f , A., K f iii QW' , it 7 If P 7j! r A NZ? ,Q .. X A4 . 4: 4 jf ff We 7 I , ,. 51 ff V. ,.,, , 5. 4 ig. 4,,..,f, . V f J 'iivi -,441 ...Ja- H X ,1,,.p,,,.1- .ix ,A ,mg ir , .,, . .vt . , qi, ,- , ,,.f .,3,,. ' r, ,,f-wr ,nw fa., .afaf rfr - 7 V f-Qqtfy-Q07,,f.Wr,,i5,r,Qi..7,,f,W.Q1 y fwzafgw ,ww ,,.' -'Mfg ,Q wwf .JH -nz-.av Q ' 4 J! i 'Y 'ii' If iii .7 A ., ...Y 435.15 , 1 -2 Jw -wr-2.1 f fe, ' 1 .1 -2 1, . , f,,W,...,,N,. , f Q ,.-way-...n,f W A v fy, " thought he could hear all the glfls 011 the first f0W Say " how lovely I " For once in his life Doc Kendrick had to be Irish and try to imitate , . Kelly s brogue. His success fav was worthy of Ninety-three, r ii,i ' 45' f.,ffP3,:l'f gy : 1 ,,.,1m,,r - and in Senior year Doc played "f Wm. Penn, and just had the rest of the club amuse the audience while he was resting. For Doc tried. very hard to imitate Francis Wilson. He only told a few people that he Was going to do it, and as nobody else guessed it Doc likes to have it con- sidered a secret. But the girls all thought he was " just lovely," so it is a Wonder that he does not share their opinion by this time. Ninety- three has certainly given the Mask and Wig some of its best talent. Even 135 Torn Gates spoke his lines Without missing a word, and Was every inch a-muse-Qingj. But to both the Kendricks We must pay our last tributeb andlgive them the credit of raising the Mask and Wig to her present positionfwith the hope that she may continue to bring honor to our alma maler as in the days of Ninety-three. i , - 12579 . 1 4 rg, .if1,,: .-x .ff -,in e Z.. .w , f - Q53-i v 1 :- J g -f -K .yf - -f V 5.34.-, . .V if Qi- Q .. - . f -mf q.,:Q-,E gf? tx, fa f ,V if 5.39 51 1.3 . -' ' ,, V:-.f:1:1':i2,fm?1 :s g-vi a . I A 5 ' - A: -' Nh A' 1 . -or N. f-:xv u ,X 4. --1255 ESQ I ii 1 . X X X X K M fig X 4 Q , D. ,J i . ,Q .A , .ii ,K , Q X - v 'fr' .Ash 5 1-QQ: 15mg 5 '1-1 X V4 , -11 M :ua i' .sr ::-.::m' ' , Q lsI':W1" ':3i1fE5-'n3"': "mi, . A -W ' K ' ' vim W .-CM-eil.-.-: it L,Tit41.f,.:.n fx ,- if-f M 5 as H " ---f . '- ',3E5j,rQ31ff ii-E A .. ,. ,.4, , ,,.. LJ. A my -X 2.1 1 ,g xiisx f . K ,tj 1 .f s .. ., -X . . we-- -0.x-,i,:1-vt . , ' 'K 'IYSASQJ S .... , . ' - ' - N ' "R Wi1 i 2ffi . ,fQQ?e-Ama . EmQ:1LR3sMi0 :f '- 136 I ,Q3 ON THE TRACK. Y' s'l!s..c- -gg- ,f If MA i w yr, ,, A ! RACK athletics have always iiourished fill' in Ninety-three. At least Francis Lee y always said that they did 5 and we ' A Qfrijgimggj If g? f are very sure that as long as our fi , if Francis was not interfered with by f 1 f',, his Medical friend, Kelsey, things did progress pretty smoothly, A p it. 1 The class had not been i i A . A es. -u- X in the college halls many 55Wg:5'.iBwgg,! months before their desire for the " turf" led them to arrange for their customary Freshman Games. A committee was chosen and suitable prizes determined upon and after that the class was entirely absorbed in a number of " good things," which the K' talent " urged would come off to a " moral certaintyf' In order to insure perfect fairness and do away with anything that might smack of professionalism, a most trustworthy set of officials were secured which consisted among others of U Friar" Innes and " Deacon" Spaeth, together with Dr. Leuf as one of the time keepers. The one hundred yards dash brought out Billy McKnight. Billy tried hard to Win, but unfortunately the rest of the crowd were too fast for him, so he gave it up and betook himself to the study of Hebrew. One of the interesting events was the mile walk. This event was put on the program not because Ninety-three possessed any noted walkers, but because Deacon Harris and Dayton Miller wanted to show what they -could do. So after Dayton's dulcet tones had reached the ears of the judge of walking and had impressed upon him, as only the authoritative commands of Miller could do, just what his duties in this world were, the race was started and as might be expected Dayton won the race with Deacon Harris second and Doc Kendrick-the only other man in the event -third. ' 137 Of course Francis Lee's name was put on the program. That was done as a matter of forrn. The committee just entered him in every event, because they were told that before coming to college he had spent many years running to and from school, and they judged from his own conversations that he must be an all-round athlete of no mean powers. But one of the most unexpected things that ever happened to Ninety- three on the track was when early in Sophomore year Wilford won the roo- yards-dash with a handicap of seventy and one-half yards, and finished second in the 220-yards-dash. There were some of the " sports " who were unkind enough to argue that these were only K' dog races," but Wil- ford was just as proud as if he had won the American Derby. Curiously enough in bringing to a close this account of our life on the track Knot the Gloucester trackj it seems necessary to relate an anecdote about Lee. We all knew Lee was very fond of the fair sex. Probably because he was able to prevail upon them to come and watch him partici- pate in the various events of the program. Well, Francis, often between the events in which he was entered, would wander up into the grand stand to help the girls keep their scores and sometimes he would even write a sort of running commentary in the margin for the benefit of the uninitiated. Long afterwards this specimen was found on a program in the " memory book H of a friend, " Could have .made much better time, but nnished slow, in order to save myself for the half mile run.'.' 4. , 3449. ,. .4 Z2 , v,- l . In h lik 5 Q 3 See the boy I See the bag ! Is his bag filled with books? Nog his bag is filled with lunch. That is john Morgan. 138 NINETY-THREE ON THE WATER 1 ' Z w' , 7 ' I AST September three years ago when ' i ,Q3 entered college it required no . ' D ,J eagle eye to see that we were an X aquatically disposed Class. ciyde Lb ' Milne had been rowing three girls and a dog all summer at Island Heights g Howard Loeb and " Fat " Baker could swim and float without moving a muscle 5 Swift was a confirmed prohibitionist, and every mother's son of us showed an early tendency toward dropping bags of water from the upper stairways on POMP'S head. Yes, we loved the water. Of course we were anxious to get a good Freshman crew and imitate the only good thing that ,Q2 ever did, by beating Yale again 5 but the New Haven people heard rumors of our prowess and wisely Qfrom their point of viewj refused to row us. VVe turned our attention therefore toward the class races, and, after some search, found eight men to go into training. You all know how it was. It has always been the Freshie's duty to be beaten, so none of us trained much, except Gummey, the coxswain, and he nearly killed himself by smoking ninety-seven cigarettes in one week to reduce his weight. Had this been all that Gummey did, we would have Won the race, but as George had never learned to let well enough alone, he this time " done us dirt," and we had to lose. It was this way: on the way down to the boat, George assiduously practiced the strin g of choice oaths that were to goad his crew on to vic- tory in the coming race. Now, each oath from George's lips held a peculiar significance, and if any man failed to perform his duty in any way, one particular selection from a choice stock restored him to his sense of duty and decorum. In this way every man learned the pet phrase that applied to his special fault, and felt hurt in a way, if George did not favor him with it at least once during a practice spin. Well, to cut the story short, George invented a new set of profane delicacies the night before the race, and woe upon the result. He omitted telling the crew of the change, and when one was called a " --- tomat" he only poked the man in 139 front of him the harder with his knees, and when saluted with " your an all-iired---,H regularly back-watered instead of the wished for "steady." This caused our defeat, but, considering the circumstances, the crew did nobly on the eventful day. S jack Sinclair parted his hair in the middle with great care to increase the steadiness of the boat, and Hulburd didn't say a word all through the race. Yet not even this enabled us to win, and we came in third. No one blamed this on Gummey, for his intentions were good. At last he remembered his old code of signals, and when the boats were closely bunched under the Girard Avenue Bridge our valiant coxswain decided that his men needed encouragement, so delivered them a vigorous harangue in his usual fluent style. Nature even was against us. Eye-witnesses say that the force of Gummey's expletives impinging on the atmosphere immediately caused the boat to hang back by a Well-known physical law, and that ,Q3,S last chance was lost from that moment. Whatever the cause, in some way we did lose, with the one consolation that, though beaten, we had learned some Valuable lessons. In Sophomore year the crew trained harder than ever, won the irst heat, and would have beaten ,92 in the final if Deacon Harris could have been persuaded to throw away his smile. But Deacon was born with his smile on, and wouldn't part with it even for '93, so good-bye to our hopes. We lost again. The result of this race, however, was considered a sure prediction that we would win easily the next year, so we have ever since refrained from entering our crew in the races. Since 193 left the arena for rather the Schuylkillj the contests have proved more even, and, consequently, we have felt rewarded for generously turning our attention to dryer sub- jects. Z i? 1 - L if 3 56, 15: ' j i. 2 1, 'B fi? Q? .f rr . IL gg-Y W - - K A , Y 4 :a vi .V ,aa ,.gi??. ig ?s11:-l 1-ee f ' 323 4 , a-1. :fig ' x'xl' :FiF 140 'IEEE DAILY UN1.XEl5.S1.!I.EE'..1E.EW5. 52.13. 2. ' Discisxlunfv. .sez Priw 15 f'.:n.e. C0-EDUCATION. 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K... n... if .. ................ .......f.1 ......1.-...............11, ... ...1..., ...Q-.. ............. .1i1........ a. ..1..1.. .i......1. .l..-.. a. .. ...sq ..r ............y. mn... nm .... ............. z......... ..... .............. 1.....11..s T1... ..ic......m i. mmlunlly inurm-md, .md we have .wo d........ 51.1.-9 or 1........... ....1 ..r ............-.... ...N....... ...a ...Q .n'...... ....F..... ......1. w.....1. .......1.1 .... n...Q,i...1...- ....e11w....1 M-...1.1 ... lm.. if u.. ..1.... or so-.-1........... W... r..11y ......... ...... - 4 1... ......... .y5..... .5 .... '............ mrenl, cm-p1 .Im .. w.m......us4 pro fmvus nnrl cluss-rooms 'l'l.urv1s one ..g....y, 1......--..., .......1. is -g.-...1....1.y w.......g ...U p.-.c.i.:.1 ................. ...r .him nl..-ary. Imislhe mei.-ly. Anv we.- C., ........ m11...g........11 .1.. .......1.... r.........1y .............-.a.5.......,...11.1..-...P .. ....... .........:.1 .y....... of .....1..e....... 66 lhan n.lvli1.iu: college muruc. Whnl- cvcr 1:11am-sa lhia naw mov.-mi-nl, luis ...... ... ..... u..i.......y,a.. .....i.. W... - munuvclo ll.: nrienlilidsndnieo. Tlusae iflmv sh..ul.l he nu-nllml lo ull socleiiu. Mcmlx-.ship iu our artrlulm and lil- crnry sv.-lull.-4 nln...I.l be npr-n lu all ....,.a1.. 1.. 11... my ...111 we ...W M.. ... 1... 1fl11mlinn,m.d ....p.1.. ..r 1....1. W... will be f.11.......f.......L., ....1 nn. m.-re n1L.n.I.u.s upon .1 mu.-se nl' lectures. 1-'oo-r.nAL1., 5-.1............ 4. The gn-M even. ul' .lm s4...w..,1..e s..,............-P...1....... rm..-...lm g...... ycsl.-r.lny.rPH11lu-rl in Lhu usual .lr-fvut nl .... Frnshn1r-1.,1l.c sw.. being ...M ....1 .... ..1.y..... ....,..........1y goo... 'r1...g..... star..-J ..-.11. .. V, 'on 1...-. ing the Imll .md 'SIS Ihr: Wes! goal, .1.14...-.. ....... y.......,s..1.1.. kirlml und :hu Fnwhnieu gui llm hull w'..s'....i..,..y.....1...... 'r...1..1....... gym iu Alu- minhllu ol' Klan Eeld. and T....y.. ........ .. pw... .....y, ......... nrauml lluz cud.. This brought the u.1l.cll.iny-y.'1r.l line. Blocked Stru- der'n ki.-lc .xml Wngonhurul gal llue bull und mmlu then six yards' The were .......1. ...'.,f.1.., ...A 'r1..y..- kicgnl ... 1... .....y.... .i.... 'ss go. n.-.. ...fu 1... .....S..1. pu.. s.....1.. kickxwl ... ......y.n..., 'r....y.. .......1 2. 1...... Ellwu yards. '06 l.lm-lud Tl1:1ycr's kixlf. '9l5'n bull Slmlcr kicked lo the Iillwn-yard ling and Tlmycr returned 'lo umre ul Gold. '95 mfulu five yn.-ds .1......g.. u.. mu.. ...... .i.... W... ...11ed. Score 0-o. ... .... mu... ......' ...em .... .... ga... ...umv 'r1..y.. ......... ...... ...... ... ...Q r.....-...A 1...., s........ .'i.....a ...Q mn... r... s.. y........ n... ....... rf.. nll'-aisle pl... s..-..... 1.i.1..a, 'r....... fumbled, and Gardner fell un il. Sim- rlnrkickcd lathe live-yard llnv. Wag. ....1....... ...J 'r...y.. .....a. sv. yuan Thnyer'n kick wma lxloclud, and Gurd- ncr fullxrm ir over lhe line. Tnuuh- dnlln. Goalhy Su-n1:ler. Thclmll was .1.... ... .1.........-..r.1.. 1..1.., ..... ...Q F........... g...1....11y ,-4... i. .....-.-.1..1.... mul :ccoml Final ncmru-fi-1 in favor ..r'no. '1'...- W... W.. ...w...11y u.....1, null ulxxunrlui in Iinuplx1yl. 'Flu' Fra-lv me.. n.....p...'..l1y ... 1sw...........1...1 1... lhcir excellent uhowingg, il being .hc lim lime 1...-y were ...ge1l.e. Q.. u 1.-...... T... ,........ W... .1.. 5... ...... z.. .1..., 1... .... n.....'. ..a..1.y, ....1 a., ......f.. 11... u... 1f..e1....... ...we gm. ..........1............,.. 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Ir:1n.,llxullw:11 Prixufouun, will be gi.-. 1. ... ...Q U..i.........y.... .1..- Q.-........ ..f 1-'...1..y, 1...-.-...1... 10. ..:....,-.....- ...... n.1ru1rnux- x'..1.1.m.... ..... ye.. be .here .0 ...nw L... ........-. i.. ..... 1....... Th... ...ll be .....1...-1-. 1.,. ...c ...........,r...1....... hy.. m11......... T... ......., s1,..... ... 1........., wi... y..... ......., lo T,1.. Cu.,-, -92.1, ... E, w. 1.......f....1, ..m......, i.. .... n.....'.....s... we .... norry ... ...... .1...1 r'...r.-K... J...... B. 1.r..1....... i.. lo 1...-. .... We ...Q ..r .1.. ............ u... 1.. a. ...C rn... .A......m...1............ .1 .1.. ...N......., ...... s.. .s....g1..... .1.. u........1.,. .flu 1...c..... ..1...... i. ws.. x.. ........s.1.1. 1.. ...Frm las! 'Poor' Orrick." Spontaneous spring, Of CHILD-iSh glee ' Thy welcome page With folly sage We no more see. We paid our dues For Ddllbl News :- Return there's none 1 1 Alas these tears, These sad arrears g- For Harry's bust, And Avi1's trust In him is gone. Poor Harry Orrick I There's but one cure For madness pure- jayne's paregoric. I4l 7 HJ? -ll- N THE RED AND BLUE. HE scene is laid in the Red and Blue room, in the 'steenth floor of College Hall, adjoining Seidy's German sky parlor. The members of the board are grouped about artistically, but there is evidently something in the wind for not a word breaks the silence. Sypher sits bending over a table trying hard to look busy, he has evidently been writing something, for a few scribbled sentences lie on the table before him. He suddenly looks up, amazed at the strange stillness, a few minutes before he had begged and iniplored silence so that he might " hear himself think," and when the rest of the board heard that they shut up, as Freshmen cease from their child-like prattle as the worthy Senior draws near, but for all that every one declared that there was not a sound heard and even Sypher admitted that for some reason he was not doing any thinking of the audible kind. Then Sy grasped his opportunity and picking up the sheets in front of him began to read : " Anyone who is at all interested in Pennsylvania must, of necessity, be interested in the stu- -dent publications, and this being so, we cannot wonder that the Rea' and Blue, so typically representative as even its name signifies, should first attract the plaudits X it PF J' Then Bissell interrupted and asked, "You donlt intend such stuff as that for our Record do you? Why see here," and then Perot gets up and proceeds to enroll a large cylinder of clippings, which he had been industriously collecting for the " Editor's Table," " I'll give you a pointer, use what you want of these, they will be of z'm'e1fesi." Sypher looked perplexed and turned to Coley and said: "See here Tom, what the deuce shall I write? fm? that all right? " But Coley smiled and said : " Why yes, Sy go on," and justin somehow or other didn't. But instead, he bit the end off his pen-,holder and then looking up again spotted " Bill " Jefferies and said: "Help me out, jeff, won't you F " But Iehf, who had lost his voice swearing at the printer, could but make an inarticulate reply. ' So you can see, fair readers and kind readers and good readers Qbesides the many of you helpless mortals which this last does not includej, how easy it must be to please such a crowd as Sy had before him. 143 Turn to the board picture with which they have graced this book, and you will behold in their very faces the evidence of such intellectual attainments that must take harshly to being forced to write anything praise- worthy of themselves, and look again and you will clearly decide that such men as these could find nothing self-derogatory to say. And so the matter stands and it remains for the honest soul who Writes this to sum up a few of the Red and Bluels' good points for them. The- prosperous condition of the magazine clearly shows '93's hand in it, and read over the names of the members of the board and the secret is clear, Bissell, Coley and Sypher adorn the list! Is another word necessary? Look at its standing and be proud to claim it as a publication of Pennsyl- vania students. In every department it is well sustained and decidedly creditable, and as some such old fossil as. JACKSON might conclude, we add " more anon." JACKSON Cspcaking qffzwenalls' fondness for bz'7'dsD-" In this con- nection, young gentlemen, I remember an incident in my own experience- One day, last summer, a turkey buzzard watched me for two hours and iiew away as soon as I approached." T44 v The great mass of the student readers fail to appreciate the fact which THE PENNSYLVANIATN UNDER NINETY-THREE. . 1 W " 70 dyf,,?':M,,fA. Al gff f m A .5 O GIVE a true and unbiased de- 4 "i" ' Scription of this time-honored . Atl' institution of the University, 1 X and to convey to the reader's ' ,L mind an accurate conception of 2, V the place which the Penngflva- Pl " , i 1, 'XV7 "N mlm occupies in the hearts of its il, l editors, is rather a diflicult task, and especially so, when We at- tempt to Hput the abtholute V value " upon the Work as ad- ' X Effaff' vised so frequently by Schell- ing. IS always foremost in the minds of the editors, that the Penmjflwnian is the embodiment of all that is high and noble, of intellectuality and morality, of justice and truth. But alas, the present Board has encountered the same old difficulties in endeavoring to maintain the tone of the paper, and set it more hrmly upon the pinnacle of success and popularity. There have been other interests of business policy which had to be consulted, and which suggested at times a style and f 4 choice of subject, somewhat incompatible with . NEXT f those noble virtues which Were once the bright and Cgffcftf f 7 shining stars towards which the paper was to be ' FEZLFQIBHA ,W guided. Bears... " f Z The year of ,93 has witnessed a dangerous attempt to reach those ideals by that subtle agent f x ...' sl f x. 'Mr ' the Y. M. C. Af which has made the career of the I, . 34 , paper checkered at times but never dull. W 1' Z . , I , Sl. ,j 1 fxilwrsgl' X , Many 2. 'Elme and oft have ruin and dlsaster Qi M XA ff iff stared the Board in the face when jack Sin- iq g55m9X,,,..f!?. clair .got out nfteen-dollar supplements, con-gi-32 Qf taining padded accounts of enthusiastic CPD SINCLMR GETS IN HIS WORK- ' Y. M. C. A. meetings. Over and over again has the paper been given if a set-back, from which it took weeks to recover, by Bob Willson iilling two-thirds of the twelve generally newsy columns with Y. M. C. A. notes and jottings, instead of inserting one of his masterpieces on the " Art of Pitching Pennies," or calling upon ilze member of the Board for -e--M turf or sporting notes. It was well- lG"Um""t' nigh impossible to get even a small 4? KALE5 Q K . . SQ :C n",j"M,12Q half-inch clipping with which to fill up 1.1" 9 Sf-ffm" lWf'f"L'f an issue for the exchan es were s s .Q eff ,Raef r g Q 2 , Ve, Z swooped down upon as soon as they . X ,ag , . , J, ff X arrived and carried over to the Y. M. I . C. A. reading room. A - - 7 ' Then too there was thatY M C X lf! A. building fund, the terror of the ' ""f""' ' ' poor, and the harassing demon of the - A gWP"1:1'l:? ' rich,-to which latter class the Penn- uu--vw. I 'T'-' . -'-+' H .gflvanzan has always belonged. What , 799' methods of extortion were not tried to spirit away a portion of the surplus PATTERSON IN POWER- which had been so carefully " salted," and which was to be so carefully divided at the end of the year. Failing in this, what arguments were not advanced to induce the editors to make up a respectable sum among themselves, and give it in the name of the Penmjflwnian, and what hundred and one other schemes were not ad- vanced to satisfy the insatiate appetite of the monster, Building Fund, at the expense of the paper's treasury. But the Y. M. C. A., although the chief source of trouble, was not the only one by any means Cthere were Willson and Sinclair and the Medical editor, who were always sources of troublej. There were also the twelve hundred and sixty subscribers, all wanaing something different, and always wanting something more, who were to be kept quiet and satished, and the one hundred and fifty-three advertisers, who were fortunate in all wanting the same thing Cbut who likewise were to be kept quiet and satisfledj 5 there was an army of those who bought single copies and who were to be convinced that they got the worth of a nickel 5- then too, there was PONH' who was to be satisfied. that the drop-a-nickel-in-the-slot machine wasn't a swindling scheme, and that the editors weren't " cranks." B Of course there were the usual scenes of terrible nature enacted in the sanctum-cutting articles written,-postage stamps licked, and matter' " killedf, And the half year during which jack Sinclair was editor-in-chief, suiliced to ruin the morals of the Board. jack had served one year under the illustrious Beaumont, and had recognized the fact that if the paper' 148 was to be dragged out of the depths of i where Ninety-two had left it, strong language alone could effect it. At the iirst meeting therefore he waded in, and showed the Board that he had protited by Beau's failure, and had a few extra choice cuss-words at his command that were bound to produce an effect. And when Patterson attempted to reason with him one day and show him the folly and wickedness of using such vile expletives and outrageous oaths, jack seemed quite angry, and replied that " it was the only way to improve the. tone of the paper and to get any work out of the fellows," as he had heard Woodruif say on the foot-ball field many times. Be this as it may, jack was so enthusiastic and active in his Work on the paper and for the Y. M. C. A. that he found himself behind the game when exams. came round and he was obliged to resign. There seemed to be no one else to take the position but Bob Willson, and under the circumstances of course he was elected. Surprising as it may seem, Bob's vocabulary proved quite as choice and sweet as Iack's had been, so that there may have been some truth in the statement that it was the only way to make the paper a success. Be the cause what it may, the fact remains, that Ninety-three in re- tiring, leaves the paper one of better tone, and standing on a sounder basis than it has ever been during its honorable history. wi, X t t e' WW! f K ' 7'7 ' ii'-'I . W f iwillw M y fflk iif iw f i' ,if w Y ., QU , I - I. 4 n' ' 1 hgh. ,,, ,li 7f?'fZ?:' i-D ' i wl?'E1T1-iff? -420 ' 4 ?"J3, ug., ,-,fm 149 'f' "X A R i ,, 5 ? E 3 ,Q3 IN "THE COURIER. fi -' A :Q 1 4' . if ' la Ll islet- f fx Nllgglni- A wg,7fv .W A , Q My!! Illlf qjplifqp ST. ELMO LEWIS was Mk V " A NM fr te always a power on The we .illinilii flliii, "li but if WOT N ilmlmllhgm ,. pgjwal .ZXQQUN ave een now ere w1t - Nplilgj 'iz-i out his co-editors and car- A,r"3 jg 21 W, 7 toonists from'93. "Toot" W flfhfli Wilford and Ed. Clark f? ' i q ,Mfimp snatched at the chance to r 72 ' show to the world their eg L fllkxifijp? ' genius with the pencil, which hitherto, in their opinions, had blushed unseen. and wasted its sweetness on the desert air. I. L. Kendrick was down as a "corres- pondent " and sent in Wharton School notes, when he sent in anything. Hulburd was on the paper when it started and of course Lee had to be on it too in that case. These two flourished in their several capacities. Hulburd was society editor, in which position he bloomed, as he expressed it, in various articles, as one of the choicest and rarest flowers in the bouquet of "bon compagnonsf' Lee was Track Athletic Editor and would put in various extracts about athletics in general and himself in particular. The time Lee resigned from the captaincy of the Track Team, an article came out which read somewhat as follows: " Captain F. H. Lee, who has so ably captainedthe athletic team for three years has been compelled to resign. Lee is one of the best runners who ever represented Pennsylvania, a sterling athlete whose loss will be widely felt." Lee always denied having written this choice encomium, but were it not for his known integrity we should be much inclined to doubt him. It was a valiant quintet that represented '93, but we never knew each other's possibilities till the day the staff picture was taken. '93 had the prominent positions and graced a picture that otherwise might not I5o C11 '-. I l have been so handsome. Wilford planted himself in front, pencil in hand, posing as artist. Clark sat near him, posing as good looking Conly posing, howeverl. Hulburd combed his moustache and Lee crossed his willowy legs and smiled. The cap came off and the deed was done. There is the picture on the opposite page 3 see if you don't think it handsome. The picture was taken but, '93's fun was not over yet. I-Iulburd engaged the attention of the girl in the office, while Ed Clark gently hooked the sign behind the counter and wrapping it up in his gown pro- posed thatfgg adjourn to " The Dime," where, as naughty Eddie expressed it, " some choice Maude's might be wandering around, ready to ,be picked up." We went, four of us, and while Francis and Birdie wandered through the mazes of the show, the two Eddies wandered in quest of fair CPD game, and in the crush-, but let us drop the curtain. No wonder Clark knew how to draw such fascinating danseuses as we have seen him ofttimes put on the blackboard to oifend the Professor's eye. Uszas magzlvfer oplimus. And so we found it to be. Experience taught us not to brave the storm of St. Elmo's mild indignation when copy was late. Experience taught us in the case of the paper's publication the lesson " learn to labor and to wait." Experience taught us, as it generally does teach the philosopher, to make the most out of everything g and we got it out of our connection with the Courier, and our consequent associations with each other. And now about to leave all these, we leave also many a wish for the Courier, and say heartily-Vale. 153 'X' .-X ' - 'B I9 vs l s ., , Q . ' y " ml -at N . 'Wx 'ff if ' -ff' -' W4 'ii V A xiii I 4' M' " t " W. A. ! -A Q, RQIQQ , - '-V ' fi-lg. j. . ..., ,.,,,-v ..ia.,,,f-2r'51Qsf-- gig'-gl ','-9 - 3 ' ' .'. ,z-.-nf ' .1 - - OUR BOWL FIGHTS. VEN the Seniors ind it dilicult not to appear a trifle nervous at announcements of results, and when we, as Freshmen, Bled into chapel at the end of the first term, it is no wonder that our knees knocked together and our hair stood up a little. Joe Widener and Iaky Strauss, were wondering how it would sound to' have four or ive conditions read out after their names, Lee and Clark were sending up silent prayers that they might not be dropped, and john and Bob Morgan had bright visions of the fatted hog's being killed and at general rejoicing if they could send Word home to the folks that they had passed, all their examinations. But who was to be lowest third honor man, and therefore the piece de 7"6SZ.SZL6Z?ZCE of the bowl iight, which we fancied was like the pictures shown in histories of the mob storming the Bastile? Well, after the " GOAT " had plodded along through the announce- ments for half an hour, he finally came to the Freshmen, and in ten minutes the agony was over. Little Willie Friedman was lowest third honor, but he, opportunely had had an attack of cholera infantum, and prudently stayed at home, so we took the next man, Greenleaf. 154 Geo. Rowland, who had been in the Freshman Class the year before, inspired every one with confidence by telling us not to be afraid, but just to rush the man out and then break the bowl. Well, we did rush the man out in a very 'feasy fruit " manner, ,92 evidently being afraid that we were going to take the bowl away from them. Some one whispered it around that the correct thing to do was to have your clothes torn off, or else to faint, and of course everyone made frantic efforts to be dragged out in a nude, semi-comatose condition. Newlin, who withdrew for a minute and took off his trousers and shirt and then went in and butted his head against the wall, was the only one who could lay claim to the distinction. Beaumont made an ass of himself as usual, and with one or two other representatives of '92 climbed on the roof of the restaurant over the iight and made a bluff ofjumping down. Of course it was only a bluff for Beau, and resulted in nothing more than scratching a little paint off, and giving Otto a chance to have the whole roof repainted and charged to each class. The fight ended with the usual draw, and no one caught anything. Next year the faculty attempted to purify the marking system, and abolished honors, thus necessitating a change in the bowl ight. Many of the men in the class having had experience at picking winners, chips, etc., thought the Freshmen should select a bowlman, but as they refused to do this we were obliged to pick out one of the freshest, Hayward, and start the ight on the stairs. Of course there were dangers in doing this, hrst that POMP might take part with the Freshies and throw the weight of his breath against us, and secondly, that the dean might send us dcwn the river for two or three weeks' vacation. At any rate the ight was started and Brinton and a few others, who would rather ight than eat, were given a chance to show their improve- ment over Freshman year. . ' The feat of bringing bowl and man into contact was actually per- formed, but the referee would not allow it, principally on the grounds that we had not touched the bowl to that particular part of the anatomy of the man upon which he was accustomed to sit. Clyde Milne, as chairman of the bowl committee, did his part well by dancing around the crowd, shrieking to every one to have some regard for the decoration that was on the bowl and not to scratch it upon any consideration. After the fight a line was formed, headed by Milne and Patterson carrying the bowl, and the class marched down town singing, " What in the T can a Freshman do? " and other tuneful ditties equally expressive. T55 . H NINETY-THREE IN PHILO. 52 'rs 3 . :S 33 l N 1: x .r ' 2 eaio Ewa ea Q 93 !l"'s' MW. l HE remains of poor old Philo, had we not ' 'I X - I' f - ' Y F ' QT D fl E , . y - xi' 5 ' f l 1 y followed hard after 92, would have been E smaller to day than an ordinary prize X package gift, and as it was we had a hard , f time to save anything from the wreck. ' , A X 1 C 4 , It seemed enough to answer the queries ' ' " Is Maloney in Philo? " " Does that Hancock belong? " and the candidate for election would pay his initiation fee and resign at the following meeting. In fact 792 nearly proved the death of the grand old Society, now in her eightieth year, and her future sons may look back to Ninety-three for the preservation of our common literary mother. Despite ,Q2,S presence, a number of us were persuaded to become part of Philo's history, and in Freshman year our work began in earnest. ,92 expected, as was the custom, to hold at least three of the prominent oiii- ces of the Society. She got the position of Secretary, while Ninety-three took the more choice positions of first and second Censores Morum, and Treasurer. Of course only the mos! imbecile of beings would stand this, and 792 was as yet only more imbecile than anything we had ever seen. So to protect her interests in the future she elected to membership the crowd that nearly scuttled the ship. Read the names-Singer Maloney, Hancock Bowers, and Dougherty Schaul. Ye gods, but these were too, two much. Had they left out the Singer, and " Hank U we could have stood the press, but with these two in our midst ruin stared us in the face. There was but one thing to be done and we did it. There was one Way to bury the ignominy of ,Q2,S presence, and we pursued it. Between Sophomore and Senior years we numbered into Philo nineteen of our own most able classmates, making the largest and most brilliant delegation that ever entered from a single class. We have talked and shouted, read and debated, we have stormed away until red in the face, as all Philo men of the past have done. We have raised an imaginary point of order so often that the plaster from very mirth now tumbles down in the dear old walls when the apparition is again raised by some late arrival. And so we have grown old in Philo. Lee was the first of us to join, and his 156 '71 xx 4 slender anatomy was soon followed by Clark, Willson and Sypher, who formed the nucleus of the future merry band. Notwithstanding the fact that in the proverb "Tall oaks from little acorns grow," the Writer does not specify that the little acorn must be at least neither rotten nor worm- eaten, yet it is well known that it is best to avoid such imperfections if a hearty growth is to follow, and Philo looked well about her, before she chose her other representatives from Ninety-three. Johnson, VVright, Cooper, and a host of others were then called in rapid succession until at last junior year opened with the flower of the University in Philo. Still further did she look to us, and her importunity led her into a mistake that was almost fatal. '93 Wharton joined in a body and soon made the weekly meetings scenes of riot and sacrilege. Never till we heard Edmonds shout from the rostrum did we imagine that one small body could emit such devilish noises. Never till we heard Tsanoff sing, did We realize that a being existed whose vocal organs could be likened to a steam Calliope, and a poor one at that. But we carried Philo above even this Hood of perplexities and she still floats on in a course as tranquil and suc- cessful as that of her balmiest days. Ninety-three has succeeded in pub- lishing the long-talked of, and never-realized Philo Record, after all pre- vious classes had failed. Ninety-three has made Philo famous throughout the University and the city by the excellence of her orators trained in the time-worn halls 5 and not least of all, Ninety-three has left bright marks in the history and upon the ceiling of dear old Philo that will be an eter- nal honor never to be effaced. As a parting bit of counsel to ,Q4, and other even more ignorant col- lections of children, we would advise them in moments when true inspira- tion would not come amiss to look up at the ceiling and read there the legend that will forever speak for the great name of Ninety-three.-Sic ilur ad astra-Ninfgf-three. f ' , f, II , llltlp f I lui 1' ' ', wifi r, flllfwwilhffflmrnuxrmimm .W WW r"- iv, i:,WllNii7'lll11WlWUlKHEl1H1al r it Wm lmlm f i ,id Ml li 158 I HIC! ' JACE I .QOCJETAI SCIENTIFI ' OBIIT LEC IO I fy W r if fl in is ,nah THE SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY. ' ONG before the heated campaign of I8Q2 brought forth-our far-famed Republican Club 3 way back in our freshman year, the class' of ,Q3 developed a marked ability for running things and were recognized as born political bosses. The Scientinc Society with its usual keenness of perception and insight into character, chose Patterson Calias the DukeQ Warne, Brice, Sinclair, Trautwine, and Terashima, to form its delegation from ,Q3. The Society had fallen off in its membership of late and the 'powers that be recognized the fact that if only ,93 would use her inzduence aright the Society would soon be lifted back to its accustomed place of zrespect. Unfortunately for the Society these political Wire-pullers saw that there was something in it for themselves and utterly regardless of the Society, they plunged in, stole a large share of the oiiices, and began to live on' the fat of the land. Patterson, Sinclair, and Terashirna were the archlvvire-pullers, though Warne and Brice figured as head devils and were 'the most subservient of tools. The scheme Was Well laid. Terashima 159 Qprobably because of his extensive knowledge of English and his acquaint- ance with Japanese and other Asiatic languagesb was speedily made Librarian, while Sinclair and Patterson were two of the three men who formed the Executive Committee of the Society. But this was only the beginning of the end for the following election gave our political bosses their longed-for opportunity-Brice was run in for Second Vice-President, Terashima was elected Treasurer, and Jack and the " Duke " continued to run the Executive Committee. After the election of Terashima to the treasurer's office the Society began to fall off in strength for '93 was no longer compelled to pay dues because the Treasurer was " in the ring " and the membership was not large enough to support the Scientific Society and ,Q3,S delegation too. During the college session of 1891-1892 the Hold gang" as they came to be dubbed lost their interest owing to the fact that there were no more worlds to conquer, at least not in the Scientific Society, and they quietly stepped out and allowed Busch and Burr and their confreres to run the Society to their hearts content. They did this most zealously and the result was that the Society is now no more. A "PEACE TO ITS Asians." JACKSON U0 Sivzclabfj-"Do you know, Mr. Sinclair, that one should have regular periods for hair cutting? " Qfackson zk sameiivmn' f67'S07Z6l!.D ' SYPHER Csolfo wcej-"I'l1 bet JACKSON don't have any special time for a hair-czci. He eats his oiff, CLaz'erj. THOMPSON Qlecfmfingj-" In the war if one mule died all the other mules ate the hair off him. The mule is only next to the " GOAT " in this particular." 160 N l 'iii' WWW lui :K,g?,:5, ml i'gf.. 'f, M N I -f 'Y-'.-Ala'-K wi rgl,,j, ,, it it in ' W' W 1 e I ,1,,',. - H i' " 3 lm ', 71, il iff? fi ff. ll ly Q iii-'lji' a Vi ' sa- .ig NINETY-THREE ON THE ROSTRUM. INETY-THREE has always been famed for her orators, yes, even before Frank Edmonds, the noisy orator of the Whartori School, A came to college and made himself famous in Philo and the Republi- can Club. Way back in the days of Daniel Bussier Shurnvvay we were Well-known, and when compulsory declarnations became a part of I our college course, We were so delighted that Danny couldn't restrain us. 'In fact' he never could. He encouraged ns all to enter the Sophomore' Declamation contest, and no doubt we all would have, had it not been that. We fortunately heard beforehand that Dock Kendrick was going in. That settled it. We had all heard Cfrorn Dockj what a fine speaker he Was, and so all but seven of us stayed out of the contest. Kendrick and Anderson are the only men Who had nerve enough to enter the Junior Exhibition again next year. The fact was that Dock wanted to retrieve his lost reputation,-but this is anticipating. Hansell and I-Iousernan thrilled us, at the start by their speeches, Hansell especially thrilling us with avve by a declamation that he had made at school some years before. George johnson, who was quite an obscure little fellow then, and one Who had 161 II not yet shaved his pristine side-whiskers off, hurled forth his Scotch brogue, magna cum woe. Oh I George, we did not know then what " tall oaks from little acorns grow," and what a master mind was lurk- ing beneath that shiny hair and those curling side-boards. During Iohnson's speech a few Freshmen who had been strolling through the hall, hearing a noise in the chapel, looked in through the Faculty door and stood spell bound. Anderson came next, however, and three minutes of his declamation proved too much for them and they left as the only audience, the committee on awarding the prizes, the most prominent of whom was Schell-ing, who sat on a back bench looking like a " rail fence what's got twisted." Consequently, when Kendrick took his stand it might be truly, said that " words of learned length and 'thundering sound, amazed the gazing rustics ranged around." Doc spoke with all the polish and dramatic air at his command, but unfortunately Spencer had chosen the same selection, " Toussaint L' Ouver- ture." Schell-ing was overheard to say to the rest of the judges, " Pardon me, gentlemen, if I appear in any way obtruthive, but how thimply and naturally, and with what pathetic pathoth he touched hith head, ath he thaid, ' a hand thall bind a wreath thome day on thith poor nigger'th brow! " So it was thus that the committee did decide to bind half of the wreath of victory on the olive crest of Seyichiro Terashima, "who, ' 'as Felix said, " did marvellouthly well, gentlemen, if you will pardon me for the thaying, for one who ith comparatively unacquainted with the intrica- theeth of our own tongue." Doc was vanquished, but resolved to spend all next year in prepar- ing for the junior oration, so he went to ,the theatre regularly all that winter. Doc's subject-a favorite one with him-was " The Stagej, :and he spent fifteen minutes that night in effectually proving that ballets, tights, danseuses, etc., had been the greatest factors in his education. His, " I speak from experience " air carried the day, and all thought that from his appearance, surely his words must be true. Previous to this, however, Justin Sypher had almost ruined the show. justin was the first speaker, and it is a wonder that poor old Socrates did not rise up from his grave at being depicted in such language and with such gestures and facial contortions. Several persons rose to leave during this speech, and it was only after the most repeated asseverations on the part of the ushers at the door that the rest of the cntertainnient would not be like Mai, that the audience were induced to return to their seats. It was indeed surprising to hear such a vigorous burst of applause greet the speaker, but it all came from one corner of the chapel, and on close inspec- tion we could just discern between Howard Dickey's head and his best girl's hat, though the space was but small, Mamma and Papa, own girl, and other near relations with hands and feet causing all that hearty applause. . 162 ,Tustin sat down amid the plaudits of his family, and Anderson, Edmonds and Willson then strove f7'!Z'77ZZ'Zt77Z follere. Edmond's speech on the " Analytic Age," might have been summed up in a few words- " Divide the University of Pennsylvania into all its departments, and then hurrah ! for ME and the Whartoii School." Anderson wrestled with " Napoleon," and threw him to his own satisfaction, but unfortunately not to the satisfaction of the judges, and Bob Willson wilted the audience and his collar by violent gesticulations, interspersed with a word here and there to show what progress he was going to make in the world in the twentieth centuryq A smile of satisfaction seemed to obliterate the perspiration on Doc's face when the judges announced that he had won the prize, and the audience, with a sigh of relief, dispersed to the neighboring ice cream saloons. ffffd -rf., T 4 141652 112 U.. J dig i f Z u 'N UK ,' - f 4 X55 f K Q ., 0 J 'W -4 A A IX -'l ,gl , FRIEDMAN THE LIVING ADVERTISEMENT: " See that hump ? " 163 We! 'WWW RULt5 OF THE 3 PUSSY CLUB U1 dl. SS OF if. PA i 241 H M f X 4.-'AX Jbgvgkmm Q . AooP,tnBYTHEc1.uB DEC ff' -- ' Mervuafms. w.Hu1.Buno- CHIEF 54'-ORE KEEPER- R.SYPHER .: CHIEF WINDOW BREAKER N. W!LLSoN Tl- CHIEF UMPIRE KILLER.. 5. CLERK --' CHIEF 'PIE EATER- H L - "G.A.5MYTH 5 E WRIGHT. jQ.,JoHNSON GRUB CONSUIVH-RS w.c NEQKH1 HT. . ' , ,,,-,, . CHAMPION TEAM OP 1891. RNWILLSON TR,QchFT1Q D ci 15. D-f GOODBU - w c Mckmmuv - -Y c,.H-C -awp HI E S CLAPUQ -c,.F, -- -' ' 5UB5TlTU"E -' D W. HULEUQD fn fb ' R 1 ,ffm A 5 lj Z U Ny ELI ' j Xx.n - ' W, 4 ', Y Mx , W 'Q 1,,,, A , if - ' I Sw ff Mx ' Px , as ' . ' Q' fl 2 fill! I. K - 7. ' , 4 4 A? j "1 '. -'.A' lux ' iw EH NXXW . ,, , A , 'ff X 1" -ll , QM 1 .. - V T'-l-A H . I , as U1 'if' A . W ln: I 1 E. F4 , s L , ,1 - , . cf 'T' e XM- I I . . . n P 2 . v Y- D. D . , ,,.,...,-f D. LD Co 11:1 ,Y 1' l . ' ky T Hx M F566 THE COVER PAGE OF THE PUSSY CLUB RULEEBOOK. 164 OUR QUONDAM MEMBERS. MMT college life one after another of our f P X W 7 1 7 fl ff ff 111.173 A dear classmates exchanged the pleas ures and pains of college for the arduous duties of the cold world without some by request others without it We Wish to erect a little memorial to their mem- ory in this our farewell appearance as undergraduates a slight tribute to their . ,gy ff ' i ff, S TIME rolled on from our entrance into our -lm af ix" ,. ,-4, 15.--A f i A , , ' Afififfil I I ' ' ' ' - If ?'....f.,JiyLj,, . . . tiff? 55,71 fgiayfsffus X 'I E ' ' lu, Q., Q HHH 'll H.. ur ' Wm, , surnamed Henry Rihl, a when in the presence of self-depreciationg Henry per cent of his true value. pretty untimely fate. There was Alburger, boy, with a tendency to heart trouble the female sex or snakes ! His only fault was was never known to rate himself at over 136 F or some time he ornamented the head of his the fact that he succeeded to his family name class, but this was due to and couldn't help it. When compelled to take a lower position, heart trouble developed and he had to give up college. Ludwig Baker was built on the lines of a john L. Sullivan, but with- out John's nerve, still he stroked our class crew two years fully to his own satisfaction. " Well done, good and faithful." Tom Bradley, ever cheerful and facetious, yearned for business life, and left us at the end of Freshman year. " Ward " Brinton, our cham- pion "scrapper," captain of our cane fight and a famous shot with blun- derbuss and slugs, practiced with a pea-blower upon our chemical bale noir, Keith, and left for parts unknown. We had also for one short and happy year a certain Phil Brice, a clever lookingnfellow, but deceiving as to personal appearance. Slight in build, he could hold as much as any man in the class excepting Long Tom Montgomery or Chif Patterson, and there was in our midst one of the most audacious and previous men ever called a Freshman-H. Mason Clapp-" The misogynistf' or in the language of our own beloved Indian brother, " Man afraid of petticoatsf' 165 Like the Indian, he and the pipe of peace seemed inseparable. A blast furnace was not a ily on a Steeple in comparison, and he made his greatest effort and scored his greatest hit by responding to " the Ladies " at our Freshman Supper. If the fair sex could have heard that speech, Clapp's name would now be Ichabod, but they couldn't, and he is now a law stu- dent. I CFor further details keep your eye on the Divorce Court proceed- ingsj jay Cooke 3d, was another whose stay with us was terminated prematurely. Jay thirsted for travel, and became a Globe Trotter, rival- ling even Nellie Bly and Geo. Francis Train. jay used to be the synonym for a perambulating compendium of useful information, and any- Professor who was " stuck " for an answer called on Mr. Cooke. Cookey would answer with an eclat which would astound the uninitiated. Thos. F. Davies went to Michigan, and then to Yale. He was a fair-haired youth of promise, and we wept several consecutive tears at his departure. Howard H. Dickey was the most innocent, fresh and youthful in r X -. appearance of any of our fellows, but llf I ' A me beneath that calm exterior he bore a , 'll ll rebellious heart. Why, when Fuller- gf its ll It ton reproved Dickey Bird for lying ill i 4'-Xxx 5 ll ll. ll llllll l , with his feet in a seat in Chapel, he , X " l- , Q53 ,' felt deeply offended and left us soon 5 iiwigghgi' R' r after. ' Wm. A. Ferguson was deczkieribf married 5 in fact he used to be excused regularly because of the advent of sundry little Ferguson's. This excuse, at last, didn't always work, though he could not see why, and Ferguson left us to procure greater freedom from restraint. Herbert P. Fisher thought he could play the festive Q. f. :ag game of feet-ball, and went to Princeton to try his luck NYY in Sophomore year g we have heard nothing of him since. Geo. Gumrney, called " Rubber," distinguished him- 'X ,NEP self in the field if he didnit in the class room, a better quarter-back never swore at a bad "pass," and as a coxswain his great command of language and vocabu- 5, lary of expressive epithets and explosive remarks made him eminently a leader. His only fault was that he was too lazy to grow, and he could never be seen when Tom Montgomery, White and Hulburd were anywhere 'l"'. about. Phil Heraty was another Pater Familias, but he did nr. not often allude to his family circle. He was a jolly good fellow, and had the best mustache in the Freshman year, but he couldn't 166 l , 1' ll ,AI ,,M"'S 459 ' l l l Zilla illl'1ll"l.lll"ll5 s. L lllll 4 l li Alf l ,fll ill' fl stay, and we left him behind in our onward march. Phil used to refer to us lovingly as " the 'ggd classf, Alfred Louis Iulliard was of French descent. He came from Ohio, and though ,, I handsome was not over industrious. a - - - "',1x.v ffgzff, .W V julie had a hking for the park and the pretty girls who used to ride on the X J ive KMA Q merry-go-rounds and show their red X m p f' MV , stockings, and he never had time to if f " "'A attend more than two hours a week, so Xeggwv the Faculty transferred him to the Law 1' School where the work is less confining. y Da fton Miller, the miniatureA ollo, 5 ' I.. used to Bthink he could walk and he dbuld, 'ii like a duck. He won the mile walk in iff' an I our Freshman Sports because the others , bf i fell out, and Dayton waddled in with an 5' lf", . ,g 5 . effervescent smile on his noble features, f if but he too left us at the end of Sophomore f ' year 5 he walked too fast for us. Tom Montgomery, member of the Big Three, the tallest man in ,93 and as popular as he was tall, went over to the Fatherland to study Ana- tom-y. Let us hope the subjects over there are none of them as long as he, for he will never get through dissecting them if they are. K' Chif " Patterson could always hold more fire water and show it less than any man in the class. He showed his valor at Class Suppers, and like Socrates, sooner or later found his competitors under the table. With great cunning Chif scared Shumway out of a year's growth in our Fresh- man year, by setting cff a cannon cracker outside of Dan's lion den, " the scene baffled description " as usual, and soon after Patterson left us for the Law. Sam Reeves is always remembered for his famous speech at Freshman supper, when, inspired by the spirits wiikivz him, he extemporized to the delectation of those who were present. But Sam couldn't get any inspira- tion when exams came on so he left us. John Rex is famous for his scrap with JACKSON and as is usual in this world, force conquered virtue and Rex had to submit, and he never recovered his spirits and went away to parts unknown. A John Schwaln Schaul anchored our tug of war team full well, but Wasn't satisfied with grinding Greek and Latin. He is a Med. now, and will soon be tinkering the bodies of his fellows. It is thought he will combine the undertaking business with his profession, and thus present his bill " kill or cure." 167 "Shadow " Shoemaker, smoker of cigarettes and shuffler of cards to Alfred the Gl'eai3, also "guitar plunker" in the Banjo Club, was once among us-he is no more g so be it. W. S. Thomson C' Beau " to his friends, and to several girls besides,j was noted for the possession of a pair of beautiful limbs, but he lost them for a While after our Freshman supper, and kept calling l K? frantically for themtin vain, " Beau " could play base- '7 -i ball, foot-ball, cwgylkzkzg, in which those legs could be used, but on exams they didn't serve him so Well, and he is now with the class of ,Q4 3 Pax Vobzlsczmz Beau in gy 1, 7 J your miserable environment. f W Williaiii Budd Trites came to us from ,Q2, and also brought With him many evil things. He started out in Freshman year and immediately led astray our pride and joy-Jesse White-by teaching him the Q Q es Q mysteries of hitting the pipe and quafhng the beer. Jesse, alas ! proved an apt pupil, and now-Well Watch him at the Class Day exercises. 1-n s ' .A '59 , 4: . 11. If if J 4 "CZ ,'r,. ff' 'Y!.'1-' ,ggi ,. W Xi. f , M, We mourn the loss of many-we have much regret at their going, but We wish them the best of futures. They have been, and we will soon be with them, at the world's mercy Qas well as the Wor1d's Fair,j but they have missed many of the associations which are to us so sweet a memory. Long live the recollections of friendship in '95, FUL1.ERTON-"Would you call it a property or an accident for an Irishman to be born in Ireland? " ELLIOT-L' An accident, of course, and a great misfortune 5 look at Professor Thompson." 168 5 i JOHN 1, WRHRMAKER SS' X t Es' 22223 . 41. 1 1-1 1... gf J 4 7 7 'F X. X555 , Q-X 'x ' ' 4225, NA N-5 X4X , L? "V: 1 1. 4- V31-A f' '5rTf?"4 M1 lim! A X W :S xl: 'lx :N I ,Y x Ii V' 2 V. I 1 - L 5 Y 'ln J rl Y-fr 1 ' W4 lv L to r ,. t we . 1 fx V ' , f i! if ,f 4 5, ,E t mg-T T .... 'ffedrfgn t , J! TV ' "'?MtW,f"'i""!I 'I' iw ,'frHr"ff i fflf' KH M JI f1',' 1. 2:!g!':,t:fE,i,:,:: Fll llqll Mn' lg 1 ,q lmfl I Milf II R , , l t r: W,-l- lull.. IWW! jylqfh Urn: Al 7 lg . ' m y We-Jain-5lfl1'. '."Hii W' F 1 :N rf.-,1,,":.:j3vmfulvgi M: Q, g"f3,i-'Mil was 72 fm 4.x :11lu3xilg 'P X ff! I , " ' 1 19335 ' 'EW' ff if , 'X 5:3-ffl I '1Jg5,g,:,51,'fi'i-.W , ',,N,5,' ,:1" I 1 X Q W f2,gi?gfg2Z5?!if!fgif1 1 1 ' fm t iKZ1 '!5 El f ,. X ,1.'i31"5a1mW3r'Q fr t "' U - t 4 t 1-5'iW.1-'.6fii'!ffH3' , ' G+' ' f ' 3 mmwnittw 71 X h t if ffyfftgv wh' I :x:MMWMtMWWMWf, I r ff f l f ' XXM fffly K W f ' x ' ,.,.. ,f K ff Chestnut Street Entra Y f-,.,,-.v-,'. ,, 3-, J- UCC XML :-Sinclair, Lee and Clark take their Saturday afternoon stroll through Wanny's. I , I A .z, . , 1 , w 1 I Mv1TW!'fH"f-"ff 1 "jj,fr1ffff,,,., , ,. ox- - " t f"- i"'ffii"1,'r.:.'l1 '."f T -'t'. ' I ' r X l,?i?i,'i4 1i' I ,M I E "Jia, I' w 1' :Ji il! V, 'rf' il' 'I mx ! I f t t M, W 'gt NWtiff:5g1g1faLMWg,eSlfgJ r 1 t t t tfeffw' r, tt, eff t f 't 'L 'ffsf'r-- 35il+f'w " ' if ,vm Ng ,-N mr W .f-:nfl l,t,l!..ifN1,ll,! NI .J 'il' '1 t M 'ft fl r. V ty if ' x e - if 'f fu: t tu: " or v W fzf-My 'f t jf' ft t 1 ii' F' Mm H' X X m ffxfx y lx i Fl an 1 l ,Sm ,L .V,, X Q iii t gk ? MEZZ I-7.1. 6 " " I , 1 f it x J-i1fu" 5 'C.1'f'. 5-Src 'a t X 1 -g.. ,,,.. ...ff . ,.,-Y.--if-Z-A ..f- f Z ' I Exit at Market Street. 169 -mc" a-'-,.- rf 2' ---,- X it I7O NINETY-THREE'S DAN CES. S in every other sphere, Ninety-three owns no equal in the social world, and has had in this phase of college life successes of which no previous class can boast. Ninety-three was the first class to succeed in making the Sophomore Dance a Hnancial success, as well as Ike social event of the winter. Ninety-three alone has been able to render the junior Ball so univer- sally popular, that nearly every inch of the floor was most delightfully " full " during the long evening of gayety. And, finally, it remained for Ninety-three to initiate the new Library building as the future home of all the college dances, by giving the most attractive and beautiful Ivy Ball of University history. From the time when, at the " Sophomore," Doc Kendrick asked whether he "ought to meet a certain fair maid, before asking her to dance," until the Ivy Ball, Ninety-three and Ninety-three men have been in steady demand for their rarely successful social efforts, and for their genial cordiality as hosts and committeemen. The Sophomore Dance at the Art Club, and the junior Ball at Nata- torium Hall, passed off with unparalleled success. At the latter, Count Bower, rnagnate of Ridge Avenue, found himself so much at home as to announce confidentially to Lee as he passed in to supper,-' ' Say, Francis, does yer know what I'm goin' ter eat? Well, just wait and see? Needless to say that, when the astonished crowd witnessed the subse- quent effort necessary to force the Count through the narrow door, it was practically certain that he had done full justice to the feed. But the Count had to leave us, and the Hoor of the Ivy Ball was graced by neither the trim iigures of the Count nor of his bosom friend " Chif " Patterson, who had left us some years back. But Edmonds nearly filled the vacancy, and sent one of the committee into convulsions by inquiring on the evening of the Ivy, in a confidential tone, "Say, Tommy, donityou 'spose that they'll wind up with one or two square dances ?,' To his great sorrow the length of the program of "round" dances prevented his " balancing corners." One other thing troubled him that seemed inexplicable. Doc had learned by observation that Edmond's legs were curved outward by Dame Nature, 171 and then in again, so as to form a delightful bow, and he amused himself during the evening by mixing these legs in a knot whenever Edmonds whirled passed him in his mad excitement. Frank looks back with much regret to these two blemishes on an otherwise fair evening. But even Edmonds will look back to the Ivy as the fairest of many successful attempts at a college ball, and even Bob Morgan, who fell tive times on the slippery floor gives it out as his candid and unbiased opinion that the " floor was smooth." We need no praise, further than that given us by our fair partners on the evening of the ball. Ninety-three at no moment has ever considered the possibility of a failure in her enterprises, and consequently has never failed. May the good old custom be long cherished, and may our great- grand-sons, and great-grand-daughters, when skimming over the floor of the " coming " Alumni Theatre, look back to the time when their grand- parents were in their element at an Ivy Ball in that grand old pile of ruins- the old Library. 172 1 ,Q3,S CLASS SUPPERS. BVIOUSLY the most important suppers We ever held were our Fresh- man and Senior suppers. The first because as Freshman We fancied we could hold more than was proven to be the case later in the evening. The last because as grave and reverend Seniors We found ourselves of greater capacity than we had supposed and acted accordingly. " Chif " Patterson was toastmaster Freshman I year and the later grew the hour the more eloquent and exuberant he waxed until 4 , lg-ax: intoxicated by the prevailing hilarity ,L Chif yielded the iioor to such orators as Jack Sinclair, Bob Willson, and no lil Ark, less a man than H. Mason Clapp. The F latter's speech was a literary gem, ' ,E on that most touching subject "The 3' 1 ' 'ii' Ladiesw-a subject on which Clappie 'N ' was quite at home. He poured forth GOING 8-30 P- M- in language impossible to repeat, were it desirable, his encorniums 173 "' upon the fair sex. Beau Thomson's temporary loco-motor ataxia and Brice's solo " When the Swallows Homeward Fly H are matters of history. But our Senior supper was more digniied, " Birdie " Hulburd was in the chair and rendered several stories and ditties for the delectation of " Pop " Easton and Professor Spangler who sat near by, both of whom seemed - " as a whole" happy to be with us, - X N, and spoke feelingly of their experi- 'L 53.51 ' 'fdg ence With '93, "Popl' called for the , .. " Darby Ram" but it could not be ' -ITV rendered in jim Moore's presence. g1l'v EF- - Y A " Eddie H Clark tackled the subject pull. illmiIMjll15Ll,ll,'.is A Li.: of the fair sex and from the depth of 212'-Illivgllllilflji-'ll-3fgfQ'tlQ,"g3 his long experience spoke words of gli advice which sank deep into every x . -- ' I heart! Speeches from Sinclair, Will- Q 39 son, Sypher and others, interspersed with delightful reconteurs kept the hours Hying, and even Bob was per- suaded to stay while jack Sinclair related a slightly arabesque parrot story. In consequence of which we parted, our last undergraduate supper was over-a votre sante ,Q3 I ' THE RETURN 3 A. M. . FORMAN Csaffcasfzkalgfj-" Mr. Sinclair, your paper and Mr. Lee's are identical even to the two mistakes, one gratuitous and the other peculiar." ilk -174 H xl CTN ' i X . . x ZQ3iIN THE BANJO CLUB. NE day' when sitting in the restaurant endeavoring to bite through one of the l regulation sandwiches, and realizing our- selves talking over current topics with Ed Wilford and "Ikey" Cooper, 'we chanced to mention the fact that We were going to write the article on the Banjo Club for the RECORD. " Are you, though?" said " Toot." " 'W'ell, say lots of things about me will you ? " 'fSay, I can tell you some pretty good , , things on myself," said " Ikey," 'A if you care to have them, only please don't say anything about my feet." K' And, oh ! say," said Wilford, " that reminds ine, there's another thing you can say about me," etc., etc., till they made the roast beef seem twice as tough as it was and so beset us with suggestions that Cooper entirely forgot his rice pudding and milk, that salutary diet of his which brings the roses to his cheeks in perpetual bloom. It was to such choice, specimens of manhood asqthese two and Bob Willson, that the, great demand for the Banjo Club at all entertainments in our Senior year was due. The club was invited everywhere and '95's trio never missed the grand general booze that always accompanied the concerts. It was quite different in Freshman year, before this demoralizing element came in. Then Harry Butcher alone upheld '93's interests in the club and gave us the right to say that we have had a man on the Banjo Club every year of our college life. The next year the ranks were swelled by the advent of Gummey and "Shadow H Shoemaker. "Shadow " always had a habit of running up little bills at the-bar, were we going to say P-oh ! no, the cafe, of whatever hotel he happened to be haunting, and when the money was called for he was as iieeting as his name denotes. George Gummey was too small to be noticed by the audiences, Ca great grief to Gurnmeyb but he could play, which was, after all, the most important point to be gained. "Shadow" and Rubber left us in Sophomore year, and then it 177 I2 Wilford and Walter Cooper came in. Walter gave the club a shady reputation, and if the club played in a small town he usually became the text for the next day's sermon in the country church on the evils of intemperance. " Ah I beloved, call to mind the iiushed cheeks and sparkling eyes of that, perhaps, gifted young man who was a member of the college boy's club. He is on the road to hell, my brethren," etc. There was always objection made to Cooper's sitting in the front row of the club during a performance, just on this account, until some one observed that Walter used to sit with his legs crossed so that his feet hid his face, so he was allowed to keep his front position, though there were fears that he might hide the whole club in the same manner. Willson managed to get in the club Senior year 5 nobody ever knew how he did it, but he did, and the probable reason is that in as much as he was also in the Glee Club it was less expensive to take him on trips than to get two men. Bob never did anything wicked on these trips but sit still in the railroad car and admire the passing- landscapes, never getting out at way stations, and never putting his hand Cin publicj in the vicinity of his hip pocket. Walter Cooper was noted as the man who never had his instrument in tune and never knew when it was out of tune, and Wilford was known on one occasion at a public gathering to act the part of a gay deceiver. Paul Eno, Ed, and one other were the only ones of the club to show up on that occasion, so Eno took the guitar and Wilford ran his fingers up and down the strings of the banjo, While the people wondered at the magnificence of Ed's performance though he did not play a note. But when was Ninety-three ever left, and when were those three in the background when personal glory was at stake? What will the Banjo Club do without them l When can their glory fade? When will audiences cease to remember the subtle music that iiowed from their lingers' ends, that glorious " tintinnabulation of the bells in X ' ,Jill ,t,, Q rvgfirlff 2 in ,:i:.,4::1 ,i X 55 iii-pi g ' fm - T ' Vid. Schell-ing's recent publication, " Dictionary ofRhythtuical Synonyms." 178 Y- an ww' ll. 'T-'sf 1 v ..,f El 'lil 'Q-, FQJ f F LIFE, I ,. l fl L gmlgl' U all 1tS history the Lniversity has never been so admirably represented 1n every way upon the stage and platform on the field, the dia- mond or the river, as during this past season of ISQZ and '93. The Glee Club has played, or rather sung no unimportant part in this successful record, and in it Ninety-three has been Well represented, furnishing men stage presence from Freshman year when 'His Rivirencej' Father Innes, Deacon Swift, and Birdie ' Hulburd vocal- ized to the accompaniment of Freddie Neilson's baton. Not until this past season, however has the Glee Club been a striking-or rather a howling success and the reason for its popularity need not be far sought for -in fact may be seen by a glance at the Second Tenor's part Where curiously enough, the part was filled entirely by '93 men: Billy ' Warne, Ed Wil- ford, Bob Willson, and Hulburd, made the part the choicest piece '93 IN THE GLEE CLUB. , N ' ' Y f o man y vigor, XOICC, an - Wfllif f ' Wi" " H ff' "fl wI:',' as y 'fMll,'tt'l 'lf lil: My 1' 'li lu' ill Mi ll' fd i, w i ' l t Il lx If li w i if! V! ll 'I J W If a ii IV, it lllll' , lilo i ,ll 'Wai' I9 wmv' nil, If IJ til, 1 9 1 mi illili li' rg H 'i I , 'lil' ,., w i It I px All ill is ,I A tw, xt y it I l XA if ' of harmony in the Club 5 shoul- der to shoulder these Seniors, grave and reverend, sang in dulcet strains, sotto Voce, fortissimo, piano, organo, as the case required. It was a beautiful thing to hear them stop singing, as one after another they closed their little mouths, liked tired birds with stomachs full of worms, and relapsed into silence. I At the foot-ball reception, "Birdie" Hulburd sang a solo, quite by himself, with words which set forth the glories of the Princeton game, and it seemed to be quite to his own satisfaction, as he smiled benignly when some one suggested that he had forgotten the words ! The Club went to Harrisburg and Lancaster in january, and at the latter place Bob Willson, and some other reckless youths wrote their names in red ire upon the hotel register. Bob and his three cronies had a room together, and after a reception ten- dered some of the men by a charming Lan- -' 1 caster Rose,We returned .Q A, h ly to the hotel. A later 'lf .r '4 - hour C3 a. mj found us 1 . t wig ,af , E, . If in Bob's room watching JM -' a striking contest, be- Sf ' ill ' WA tween those hilarious i. Xi j ig friends as to who could , . 1 , 'L , . i, swallow most of the 'ab ' 'V i - 1 X .q F-DFA feathers which they had - E -.Y f 1 ': taken from the bed and bolsters. Neglige, dishabille, and undress uniform were the order of the day, and like gladiators in a snow storm they struggled until early dawn, when with care the feathers were shoveled into a handy bureau and quiet was restored. Bob never goes to Lancaster now ! His picture adorns the " Rogues, Gallery," and the place knows him no more. Billy Warne is said to have played poker on several of the trips, or at least that was the name Billy gave to it, but those who know say he can't play for-for-a-little-bit, except when he catches an ignorant and harmless Freshman, and stretches his nether limb. The reason Billy never lost much on these trips was that " Birdie " used to come and gently entice Billy away at a season when the most of the chips seemed to be in his lap. Eddie Wilford used to steal signs at all small towns, with which to decorate his bachelor apartments 5 barber poles were his chief delight. Also among the idiosyn- crasies of these men came to be noticed the fact that Birdie used to play a good deal of pool, for which he seldom paid, an indication that he knew a little about that dreadful game. The successof the concerts is much of the idea of the beautiful, which is unquestionably in the possession of Wilford, as well as many of the models of art which he evolves, are due to that "Apollonaris de Milo " figure which waved the baton at concerts. Goepp Iipronounced by a cross between a hiccough and a sneezej, while of great musical ability, had an unfortunate walk Csuper-elasticity of the knee joints, doubtlessb, but it 182 always took with the audience, putting them into the best of humor, and contributing in a measure to the success of the evening. It is needless to say that we helped to form the best Glee Club that has ever sung for the University. But time has flown, and with his flight come changes in old Penn. No more shall College Hall resound with those paeans whose strains thrilled the listening ear, and whose singers Jayne used to summon to a private hearing. See the little line as it moves up to the Dean's oflice. POMP leads the way, followed by Father Innes, Bob Willson, and Birdie, and as they fade away in the distance we hear them singing- " 'XVe'll whoop 'er up for Ninety-three, And whoop 'er up once moreg O, we'll whoop ,er up for Ninety-three The Boss of Ninety-four." " Sic !1'a7zsz'fgI01'z'a 17zzmafz'." We shall never have such "sweet singers in Israel " again,-never more, " it may not was." " Swans sing before they die, 'Twere a good thing, Would certain people die before they sing. " J' XJ T K r '1 K lliiiilfi' 757 .gi lliit' pu - V, gtg--.f:gQg,e V, x in I N " ' 7 . :fi J, " mail.---11.- if , 5 it ' 51' ' in 1' i. -, ' ,funn Mimi, ,RU 'QM QA Wg' I,fjy',QyIg.si5 f :fe gfgg - 'f E -'i il'-i ., li Hull! 2' ith- il .- RLS -.ii ,-fl ' i'4g,4l,i"fJ' 'T' ,- ' an i 1"lll a-""' 'f l r fi pr 1 ll iv H I ' u lm lull Il r 01 ' JI , ,I , , ' 'i'7if'::,ifm.a. A -... -LI-'i!ifr ,v jg,-A, THE ST.-KRT. THE RE'fURN, I S3 4-1 O0 -P . . . ' , NINETY-THREE f 'N-4 r ff. Af: ' . i t IN THE ORCHESTRA. , .T ' fa 1- GP-.c 3' ,f vig e -. H ' V . , , I HE idea of a Universit Orchestra was, as Pro- fessor Schell-ing would say, a lofty conception of a master intellect, evolved out of the inner I consciousness of Reverend C. P. B. I. Ir., '89. X V-A When Iefferys started in to put his scheme into 1 practice there was only one thing needed to make the Orchestra ia complete success, namely, somebody to play something. He looked around for material and found a nucleus from which the present famed Orchestra sprang, the great and only justin Sypher. But here he committed his hrst mistake. He depreciated the University and gave it a- bad reputation, for everybody who came to any orchestra performance would say, " What little Freshmen they have here g why he's only a boy," or, "Oh ! look, Mamma, see that little boy with a great big horn, I won- der will he play it." CThis latter from a kindred sympathetic spirit of ten or twelve summersj And many a fond mother would stare at little jus- tin, the musical prodigy, in stupid amazement and remark, " what a sin it is for parents to send their nurselings from the dovecote at such a tender age, to encounter the wickedness of college life." It will be remembered that all this occurred in '86 and lustirfs impe- rial was not then even incipient. The following is a Literal extract from '89's Record : "Our little Mascotte, Justin Sypher, who was still in school, furnished the Orchestra's entire stock of brass." Justin was always goodhat that sort of thing, he is very good at it still and has in- creased since those days in a ratio that only Hallett could compute. '89's Record implied that Justin furnished the cornet music. Now there are ' 185 two fallacies in this : first, he did not furnish muszk, and secondly he did. not out and out fzwnish anything. If he thought the few snorts that he threw into his instrument with his infantile breath were music, he mzglzf have been right. But the audience never saw it that way 5 and besides, the spectacle of Iustin's veniosoe bmw was not a pretty picture. Yet the Orchestra continued to flourish g after all an infant prodigy is generally an attraction. Now, as was said above, justin did not fuwzish anything g no, justin was not built that way, when he consented to become a member of the University Orchestra, justin set about considering what advantages would accrue to him from membership in such an organization. He cared not for fame, but he thought with inward satisfaction of the supper, after Philo's commencement, etc., at which the Orchestra would play, where as his mind vulgarly framed it, "he could do the eating act." So justin joined the Orchestra to his own self satisfaction and the subsequent horror of all lovers of music. Thus, herself in embryo, ,Q3 was the germ which was subsequently to produce mighty fruit, and when our Freshman year began Justin no longer stood alone in his glory. Willson and Elliot were there. At first Justin was inclined to regard these new comers as infringing on his prior rights,Nbut he got used to them. Everybody has to get used to Willson. Elliot was one of those men of whom it may be said, they are handsome all but their face. But he always played on the back row and his beauti- ful blonde hair was naught but a speckin the background. In the fore- front, however, as usual, Willson occupied a conspicuous position on every occasion, and looked, oh I so pretty as he hugged his violin, that many a sighing maid longed to exchange places with it. Had Robbie known this he would have been outwardly shocked in the extreme, but inwardly, Oh I My I We all know innocent little Robbie g we have seen him too often at Sophomore Dances and Junior Balls on the stairs and other similar delight- ful localities. The trio of '93's musical celebrities proved too much for the Orchestra and in Sopohmore year, there were around the University no longer " sounds of revelry by night " except such as emanated from a few belated Meds and others wending their way home from a very practical experience' in alcoholism. For two years the orchestra slept, and at the end of that time Was- awakened by Louis JAY Gerson who concluded so much talent as that which ,Q3 possessed ought not longer to lie dormant. But the good old days of the triumvirate were gone 3 Elliot had departed, W'illson was soured by being asked to pay a bill for breakage in his own piano after he had lent it to some one in the Orchestra, and justin had joined the Naval Reserves in which glorious company of the flower of American youth and chivalry 186 he thought to shine. This always demanded his presence elsewhere when a concert was scheduled, and ofcourse whenever this occurred the concerts were dismal failures. The University Orchestra without its Justin Sypher- impossible ! Requiescat in pace. 1 . :Q35!5txg wgiv - A Mm l , : -fialaff--"M, N .11 1 ' i lnluytjfigk ff, if f 1 4' I- 53 .' 'AVN J 'I' 'A c lf lf ' ........ 'fi nL., ...y"'hT'm WW :QT .fr n W'iiifl'l'59'7 " '-its fl "' ff? ll'g'ffn"4,W' 4v'm.zf1e5,,.lgMg?2a,Q X3 7,4 :f1f7f?fi H " 'fvllggn I f NA"----JHYHV V1'r.'f1-'if'-'ElT:'+"'i'i,'Ql x X liz 2'w'nvi'iI' X 'IMF' '-to 'P' ',-' ' 1'-'-1-M J- 'lux.-10-15'-1-,,'--Ss 'ff ly? All " XW55'l'WIl" lf ' is f 13, A 'ff mf ja- --1 ' ,l "Wir -"' Q1-ca:-4 'f"'fi - , s,,,, J,M 1: ,yo - ,,- fps" I . X '4?fv4:faae' ' ,Q '-AJ 1 " 5'-:fe , gZ'- Ziff' 187 i THE CHAPEL CHOIR. WM! ff! f f HL hn- Xa! 'lll"i'aHl'iii2 C 'CWA x'i,.if:': ,, ,.. . f '-T X i n ijm , . ' Q " , fl ' We f WE ALL HAVE OUR LITTLE TROUBLES. HEN Ninety-three takes it into her head to run things, she usually accomplishes her end, and this is what she did in the case of the Chapel Choir. There never was a regular Chapel Choir till ,93 started it up in Senior year. ,gg might have said " Le choeur-cest nous." Yet, just as in the class-room, each Professor used to say, " Gentlemen, this is the brightest, but the Worst class that has ever come to me," so in Chapel, though our voices were melodious enough, yet that choir was always a thorn in the Deanis side. He would spend hours every day in trying to devise a scheme to put the choir on a sound musical basis Cas he called itj, and to give it adequate special training. So he got Fred Neilson as choirmaster, and told the men there would be two rehearsals a week. This was nice for Neilson, as he came to college twice a week, sat down on the organ stool for a few minutes and drew a big salary for doing nothing. CThis is an art that has been natural with Fred ever since his remote infancyj Meanwhile, a platform had been built, on which we ranged ourselves every morning, Hulburd, Kendrick, Gates and Lee always taking care to sit on the front row, where their beauty could be appreciated. Warne and Dooner would try to look pious and humble in the back row, and Innes, with that hypocritical, reverential air, would pump wind into the organ and more from his mouth in a vain endeavor 188 - ZL :gi ---' : , u 'i ' QL f - - '- ' V:-I, , X X - la? T " L' fr- ' 7 N 1' 5 1119- vi ' - - -- -:Ts XS, f M if I . N9 F5352 A ,flgpumur 5 Q -fig! K X XXXX 1 . Xxx X X X 1 ' R'-H .p If , .- ,I Y, 4 . ws .,! .vegi-191' " '- -- ,... "'14 '. , Ayioywf i ff?--' ,..l 4 Y X,f:,., 1,:El -- -f -Lbvw A -, WX xx '- if' f'-L - h - -5 ,,,-lf-- ,Q.- - - i X if ' -1 R ,fn TWQE . X 'f ' L - fp. I 'ffiii-.""::11....g.if??1-A ' C 5 fiwzxj . Su rg ,:' 124 3 ix VE -rm ff ? N O FM: ' 2,2 1 ' ,Q J R U2 ,f ' '- V1 Q, R Sissif . .f y 5. f R . . -f-- -- ,L I Q f-:. 45 4 : X. ,X 11- -nwf A H B Idlll! J' ' 'LLL-rfllll fx 1 Ir: f XQN x QE ,xmii ,V 5 '5 , Vx Rfk - A N., . , as L-O 2.1 ., -1 O -' 4 , rf , O + uf: -XIOXXXQ-K, mix- Nl. ig! 5 31 ' mf 190 X X 'V XX X Q 'Y E 'X Q19 f, f'I'l I ' M y ll if Pin I g If "' Q f 1 01' .u If YQQIUQI1, 1' if Xx . X x W-I ' QL' I X ri, f gel X. Iain 'I Q ' X 'Pi' if I l o 1 l PROFESSOR ! lix E. Schelling. Fe E schming. PROFESSOR Felix 4 l ,Q 9 bfi ffsx. but-Z 0,0 viii my , f ,, lb lt u lii'I K KU 154 . " b fi -w , az X 4,1-il lkx f I , f gf A ' , SCHELL-ING'S SEMINARS. members of the seminar enter Schell-ing's private den and End the giraffe-like occupant twisted into every kind of imaginable shape as he sits pouring over some of his beloved Shelley's ethereal productions. Felix looks up with his blandest smile of welcome and asks the gentle- men to take seats. Crawford walks up to the desk and says, blushing: " Professor, I should like to be excused to-day 5 I want to attend a lecture down town." " Well, Mr. Crawford," says Schell-ing, " I think you ought to follow Carlyle'tl1 principle g do the duty that lieth neareth you." " Of two evils, choose the less, Andrew," remarks Lee, " isn't that about it, Professor? " " Ha I ha l very good, Mr. Lee," says Schell-ing bow- ing, but inwardly making a mental note to sit on Lee the next day, which, considering Felix's anatomy, may be put down as a sharp and painful proceeding. Crawford goes out and after a few preliminaries Schell-ing settles himself and says : " Now, gentlemen, let me thee, what paperth have It is five minutes after, three 'o'clock on Wednesday afternoon, when the 191 M to exhort the men to sing. It was always a favorite pastime with Tom Gates and George Kendrick to lean over the rail and wipe their feet Cusually covered with Haverford and West Philadelphia mudD on the hair of the unsuspecting Sophomores below, who thought at such times that the spirit was moving in the vicinity of their hair. Then there were some examples of characteristic inconsistency. Bob 'Willson regularly either studied his Latin or wrote editorials for the Pcnngflvanian during the Chapel services. Yet we scarcely wondered at him one morning when we were told that Bob had left the choir because he said " there was too much talking for him to hear the remarks of the Chaplain." After that we noticed Bob frequently seated in the most remote corner of the usually unoccupied Senior benches, with a face full of rapt attention, while in the shadow of the bench his ever-busy hand toiled over an article which would startle us the next morning in the Pfmzsylvfavzzkzn by some such heading as " Impiety and Inattention in Chapel." How long, O, pitcher of pennies, will that unbridled hypocrisy of thine continue to mock us? Life in the Chapel Choir ran smoothly enough for all of us while we thought of the two hours a week we were escaping in the class-room, when suddenly one day our dream was rudely dispelled by the Dean's telling us we were laboring under an enormous delusion, and would have to -take ifteen hours a week choir or no choir. H No choir, then," said Ninety-three. " We'll institute a strike." The next morning Stephen played the prelude, but our voices were stilled, and the wondering collegemen made a sorry attempt to carry the tunes alone. The effort failed 3 how could any one get along without the choir, without Tsanoflls voice, beautified as it was by singing the Bul- garian anthem, without Birdie's sham whistle or Jack Sinclair's tug-boat bass ? . ' But we got there on the "Amen " and so rattled Chaplain Bradley that he started in to pray, then and there, that the " wicked might turn from their evil ways." The Dean finally failed to comply with our request, and gradually, one by one of the former glorious bandof singing " spirits," the chosen few, dropped off. Yet those were memorable days when we listened QD to Boardman changing the Scriptures to suit himself and to iWood talking about the jezmesse dorfe receiving sparkling cups from a jeweled hand, and when many another memory has faded from our view we will still call to mind, with longing for bygone days-The Chapel Choir. 189 we to-day ? " Lee, in an undertone from the back row, " I have the Iiem, Professor." " You have one, Mr. Cooper, yeth 5 won't you be kind enough to tl1it over here where your clathmateth can thee you." CVigorous expostulations on the part of the class. Schell-ing takes no notice of this.j " Mr. Cooper, ifyou'll allow me a word, your paper ith on-I' " Byron," says Walter. " Ah l yeth, delightful," lisps Felix. Walter begins his paper, which he has just spent the previous two hours in preparing. It is largely made up of quotations taken from obscure books on English Literature which Schell-ing would not be apt to recognize. Walter com- pletes his paper, whereupon Sinkler and Lee wake up from the sleep into which they both had fallen, just as Schell-ing says, " I think you will agree with me in thith, Mr. Lee." 'K Certainly, Professor, but what do you mean by a past age ideally treated ? " asks Francis, with a semblance of interest. " I thall be glad to enlighten you, I am thure, Mr. Lee. Idealithm, ath ap- plied to an age, meanth taking a period and infuthing into it beauty and art and tathte, in fact, adding to it more than there exithth in reality. It ith all the quethtion of particularth and univerthalth, gentlemen .... idealithm meanth j uth thith .... indeed I trutht you will not think me guilty of herethy .... exceth leadth to arabethque .... thpirit of romanticithm .... the ornate in art ith jutht thith, and thith ith the point to be noted that-ebb and flow-Shelley ith a divine rhapthoditht .... I am inclined .... pardon me, gentlemen, if I obtrude my opinion .... Mr. Edward Dowden agreeth with me in thith, I think .... finally Thelley'th etherealithed thpirit iloatth about, bathed in theath of pearl and cloudth of amber. Doeth that anthwer your quethtion Mr. Lee? I trutht that makth it perfectly plain, 'if not I thall be glad to explain more fully." " Thank you, Professor, I think I underthtand it now," says Lee, who has been gazing fixedly out of the window, but who settles himself once more as I-Iouseman takes the chair and begins : " In the contemplation of Shelley as a poet we must regard him as always a creature of a single impulse. That he makes use of the highest art may be doubted." " Pardon me if I interrupt you one moment, Mr. Houthemanf' remarks Felix sweetly, " the temptation ith too great you thee. I mutht perhapth beg leave to diifer with you there 5 to my mind, gentlemen, Thelley wath one of thothe who in the grand thymphony of univerthal nature wath a divine, I may almotht thay an ethereal thoul, gifted with-" CLee z'1z1fer7'zcpz'z'ng in order fo appear io know S077'L5fhZ-7Zg'.D " Professor do you agree with Matthew Arnold or with Dowden in your estimate of Shelley ? H CScheZZ-ivzg a'z's1fega1fds Me gues- Zz'an.j " But that remindth me, gentlemen, Mr. Iohnthon ith in the room 5 I am afraid Mr. Johnthon and I' differ in thith point. Mr. Iohnthon was guilty of applying the outrageouth word 'mawkith' to Thelleyg only think of it, gentlemen." CC7'Z'8S mf " horrible," " z'mpossz'b!e," " Oh .f ' 192 A'- George," 'fyoa do7z'zf mean i!,"e!e.j " Professor, I think you mistake my point," expostulates johnson, boiling with rage, " I only meant--" QT he res! gf the serzfenee z's los!.j "Now, gentlemen," continues Felix, "it theemth to me that Thelley idealized hithtory to perfection." Lee starts and remarks forcibly, " I consider that an inconsistency 3 if ideal- ism is to be applied to anything, it ought not to be applied to history." " How tho Mr. Lee? " " Why, Professor, anybody can see that that's an outrageous anomaly: history deals with facts, not?" " Mr. Lee, if you'll permit Mr. Edmondth to read I thall be glad to anthwer your objectionth thome evening at my houthe. You can come when you like, and feel at perfect liberty to go when you like." U Thank you," mutters Lee. CAsz'de, Uoafrageous g11zz'e." Edmonds reads hzs paper and is fo!- Zozoed by Gehsemer, while Schell-ing .iwzsfs hzs legs ap in a hnoz' and draws hz's head down heizoeeh his shoulders in his 6'.2fL'Z'f6'77Z67Zf.D The last paper has been read. " Gentlemen," said Schell-ing, "you don't know how much enjoyment I get from thethe theminarth and our little informal dith- cuthions Cwith a bland look at Lee.j I only hope you all enjoy them and profit by them ath much ath I do." A bow and a simper close this delightful little speech and the men murmuring that " we are sure we do, Professor," disperse with various expressions of doubtful morality which are invariably complimentary to F. E. S. ,"!'G.?':- is -, , iff! fn' H 5 .ji I ff I LA , RM ' mis ',5' I ggi! X i 'i'..1.i:R'J" 61 ,55 I 2 , ff X4 N . XX i ff! X 4, X ---. . , 6 I '- LN -0'-Q. . A BAD CASE OF COLLAR-A for Professor Fisher bqfore lllarriagej. 19.3 1 VX, ff o f fl .sis W X l XNNN XxX , WWW 5 1, f. ...N ,uf V 7A-if-' gli!-f-'15-fr'-.fir El f 1: Tffiit: X V1 fgfz iw? ,, Mi f 3r.i5"".-zfzeigiif-:J 1 5 . 7 ' lily? FULLERTON S ,li 5 . J V .5 59 l , 1155" if Wfrl fEirfTirfr"4 POST. Ex N "" 124 - f W 1 ff f l 1 il i 'fill if ...H -' g g X XX XXXXX Xxx MY DOOR. f 1, if Ig, ,, ffgwyf ,V f I5 W fi 4-Stiff. ff Il! ll , xi 'fy' fl f ,ll E' l ,Swv , :luis 1 uf' ' f ff- . .J . 1 5 0 ., . . at 1 .. W ,Tl 'My DOG." ' xff f S x W X NX WN M S ,Eg 9' QW iilpf X X 'IIW ZZ ii 'fi'TWf-ff' f 5 5. -'usp-:,,,.-3ef:::...:: .:--, ,imp ' 'Q ' M fp xi I f , ' A , ' M Z ig ! ul lf is 4 5 f 1' I ,I mx' 21' i f i r q fn if JH ni! 51' " ,Wa L Iyf V' i f , if M gi- A lm I 1 Q 5 5 3 HZ? f " X A Iuf4yl 4f xx N X ' N xx X X wi THE PHILOSOPHIC CLUB. C -.,, - A EDNESDAY was the evening chosen for ri gf, , the Seminar with Professor Fullerton. iw This was hard on all the good Presby- M N-ilk X if terians, who absented themselves sup- ' posedly for the purpose of attending Q prayer meeting 5. and. among the rest L 5 Willson and Sinclair were always -, missed. Bob and Jack are usually a cause of amusement, and especially so 'when they get beyond their depth. But though the Presbyterians were .among the missing we always had a good mixture of other strange creatures. Methodist Crawford was there 5 Indian Smith from Gloucester 5 Milne and McFadden, the twins 5 Bulgarian Tsanoif 5 meek little John Nolen 5 cheeky Doc Kendrick 5 Birdie Hulburd, Kbfzog Sypl1erCas Forman used to express 194 itD and many more. This was a gallant assemblage, and Professor Ful- lerton in the midst, always recognized it as such. The Professor always stuck by ,Q3 when all others failed. As he remarked the last day of the junior year : " Well, I was warned beforehand to look out for this class, but I can candidly say that I have found it a very good one." So we all swore by Fullerton, and enjoyed his seminars to the full. Clark and Sypher always came because they could get a free smoke 3 Hulburd came for an excuse to leave his pater's watchful eye, and Tsanoff came to weep over the demoralized spectacle of human beings in general, and Professor Fullerton in particular, using the filthy weed. Every time the Professor struck a match Tsanoff would avert his eyes and utter a silent prayer, and when little Eddie Clark stuck a particularly large cigar in his mouth, poor " Stand-off" would silently moan, Doubtless, in his opinion, there were no more depraved specimens in his own University Settlement on Alaska Street, than these same civilized beings right in the heart of the Univer- sity. It is about 8.30 when the Professor starts the ball rolling by reading an extract from his favorite book on " Animal Magnetism," and the game is on. McFadden asks Fullerton something about 'L fakes" in his natural, easy way, and somehow or other this brings on a discussion about camp meetings. " I don't know much about such things,', remarks the Professor, " but the last one I attended my dog felt the influ- ence ancl went into contortions. Another dog saw him in this state, and just as they announced the hymn about ' Fight the Good Fight,' the dogs furnished the music. My dog was badly chewed up, but then he licked the other dog Cproudbfy, and the latter went up front and sat on the mourners, bench all evening." This little anecdote shocks Tsanoff, and starts Arthur Howes laugh- ing, and we all know what that means. It takes some minutes to quiet Arthur, during which time Sinkler causes much noise by moving his feet, and Nolen modestly looks around. "You know -," says Fullerton, 4' that Mesmer, after all, was in many respects a humbug. And, by the way, that reminds me of the time when I hypnotized Professor Cheyney. It was very funny. Cheyney got very much frightened 5 he wanted to get out. I said : 'Oh ! you feel all right, Cheyney,' to quiet him. He said, ' N-n-noi I - - -d-don' t.' It's very curious what effect these ideas will have on some people. I met a man who told me that he was so holy, mosquitoes wouldn't bite him. CLee has been heard to say Zlzaz' mosquitoes w0u!a'n'Z biie him, bm' il was doubfless 1201 on ihe same g1fozmds.j After a pause, McFadden says: " Professor, I thought you were going to do some experiments to-night. I am perfectly willing to be a subject." Fullerton refuses Micky, however, on his shape, and takes Smyth, whereon McFadden gets angry and lights out for several days. As for Smyth he 195 is put through his little monkey tricks g is tied up in a knot, glued to the iloor, perforated with pins, and divulges the details of what took place the last time he saw his best girl, together with numerous other horrors. Meanwhile Hulburd and Lee have fallen asleep on each other's necks in the window, and cause a great commotion by starting up violently, when Fullerton tells Smyth to " wake up." It is ten o'clock, and the men begin to disperse. Milne lingers to ask Fullerton about some pet theory of his own 5 Tsanoff asks the Professor why he smokes 3 Clark and Kohn hastily snatch up a couple of cigarettes a piece. And the last sounds that echo through the old halls are Craw- ford's voice, saying: " Don't you want to be hypnotized, Francis ?" and a general chorus of A Whoop her up for ,Q3 and whoop her up again." FULLERTON-"Wh611 I scratch my dog on the left side, the left leg moves, doesn't it P" XVEARY STUDENT-U I wonder if his dog isnlt pretty raw by this. time, after all these years of scratching." 196 I 1 , :I ' Q V Q 1 , 1r?T5 - -V X I I ff- .- I -g11 1,,, .- I -I I ' Q K VU. ,1 , :I . 1. I .xx K U: ,. r.5'f'f?'1I' it-if ' " ffm yff - ' 1" X .Wig 1 X iv., X him.: gr. I 1111 5-fl I 1 X 'I 1 , ,F 121W 1 '. -5 ' I f 11 y -1 .VII 'WWII I I Y 1 I 'II W? REQ: 1 New r FRQMK i lip: ffl 11' f NS 1 V 14 II ASH 1 WI! II, qw 5.1.5 1. 5994, mix . . ' , I 1 1 X 10, 57, f 1, 1: H 11' 'fig 5 . 1114+ 1. ill! , 6111. ' I' s.,,- ,Z-ff.. . 11x at 3 g1SS'lg'1f'-'1. -- few-YZV' QSSF' X wig' 11 Ne! x ' R xg? V ml 1 -1'--51 . I ' 1' 1143? 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'fr J ,fn I , OR three years we never had any religious xfyiff f instructions at Qld Penn except such as we I imbibed from the lips of "ALFRED THE A E ff!! GREAT " in times of inspiration 5 and hence a most important star-chamber secret-session of our most august Faculty was held one day, at which our Emperor Wilhelm arose and in his most sonorous and impressive tones announced his conviction that the undergraduate need Cespecially in the case of the male persuasion thereofj warranted the organization of a Home Missionary Society for reasons of " Protection." CD ' As might be expected the entire faculty coincided exactly with what " His condiments " had said and passed the hat for means wherewith to procure missionaries. As the pennies dropped they sang z xxiu rg-'yyf , L i: , L1 1 ,g:1f'ge,p4g,., , ' if-I W- 'f'i:ii'iii91ii1"r -5: if -ii fi . ."-1- -Q-' lI.eI'l.p,ff?. W1 , E ' 'E v 5 f f " Now with each offering we put in A heathen fresh we save from sin I " Methinks I hear now that still small voice of our Felix, surnamed " the frail g " the resonant diapason of "Zevcf" the gruli' wolf tone of " Our great uuwashed 3 " and without the door POMPEUIS MAXI- MUS in his excitement, muttering " What damn crank is they bouncin' now I Wunder? " The plan was a success. A revival of moral tone is to be noticed even in '93, and Bob Willson asks no more of his cronies " Come up to Philo and pitch pennies l" But as to the " Chaps" themselves, ofttimes as we listened to G- D- B-a-dman and his revised patented version of the Scriptures Call rights reservedj one could not wonder how the former translators overlooked so many juicy points. He teemed with emenda- tions, addenda and corrections-truly a perambulatory commentary. Then the next week-ah I-the festal day has come. We listen to the thrilling drama of life-the inspiring recitation of the Championship Ball Game. Let us quote : " All is excitement g the umpire stands in eager expectation, the batter waits for the on-rushing ball 3 it comes-he strikes it-away it goes, soaring towards the heavens-in parabolic curve of great eccentricity-the 198 batter is of. See! he reaches first base-second, THIRD. Come home! come home ! yells the crowd-on he comes. The scene baffles description -all his peut-up energy is put forth in this final effort-he reaches the- homeplate and falls exhausted. The umpire swings his cap in the air.. "Fou!! " he cries. " Boys l don't make fouls ll' CApplause.D Or instead of athletics and their analogies in the life of frail humanity we heard fanciful tales of certain " jeunesse doree " who became atro- ciously inebriated at Del's in New York and all their frightfully wicked conversation. " Boys ! Don! dvfmie ! or gf you do make if claffez' ! " The choir sings a little song about a little chapel, VWZLZ Wood, etc., to their own satisfaction, and the little band of heathen Hle out in order of degrees in wickedness. " The first shall be last and the last Hrstf' But then comes a day when even the forensic eloquence of Dr. Bradley awoke no responsive chord in the breasts of the choir. " Scotch Stevey " plays in vain the opening lines of the hymn. Not a sound was heard, not a funeral note. The choir had gone on a strike. A few " scabs" among the freshmen try to carry the tune for a little, but in vain. " Brer " JACKSON glared to no purpose 5 the next day we had no cantatas, and the choir gallery was void-we might even say an aching void. Some days later a truce was patched up, and Sinclair's, Willson's, Lee's and Hul- burd's dulcet tones again emanated from the singer's bench. The services proved a boon to the unpre- pared,-fifteen minutes' grace -ere the trials and tribu- lations of life began for the day. Truly, the efforts X mlm ' on the part of our kind and considerate Fac- V l ulty had its effect and lest the Senior Class 0 D an of ,Q3 seemed want- ing in appreciation immjnmm m quence and charm- classmates, let it be had subscribed an procure one shaving one skull cap Csilkj, from Town Topics," glasses, to be distrib- eral Reverends who We hope they will humble gifts, and re- thoughts the class of EVER-R-MOR-RE vw ffl Ag -n, ,1- of the scholarly elo- ing presence of our known that we have amount suiiicient to cup, brush and razor,. one copy of "Tales and a pair of binocular uted among the sev- stand in need thereof. be pleased with our member with kindly '93- A- A-A-MEN. f li WW , -fl-A? g - - l 1 'il l' , my HI' Q i f l I ly A1 'V 5' ,... 5 f 7 '- .1 "' tr , -ii' -Ili 'f Lu EW U' , um H f l in -- - jg E 199 ezzfljmbwiwf Demmmb fm f QCU. ou.. cms. 12 v. E' mwUwudn+KU?b, J'Cvv'.l6'Tl?"1l, . F 451 gfgaf i, X '-flffi ' ' ' ' L' -. f - 'A I . A , W 1 Sy A 1, Lx ' 'Q ' ' 12 igw ' ' -, X Af '-3 - Qi F '- X 2 1 ' M 4 g .,x. 2 E 200 J gxgxx, H I . H XNML If V' l ,lv l""l"lf1l ,ll lll -lilly b y l llf f 7 'W " ' ll 'Ry f rl f ,4 f l n f f f- l f f 'Q3 IN THE CAMERA CLUB. F one has ever Watched with close interest the development of- a photo- graphic plate, he will notice that a small quantity of brown liquid is Kused with a large quantity of water. Such is a happy symbol of YQ3 in the Camera Club. Not many members from ,Q3 were in it, but they were like the developer above referred to. All the rest of the Camera Club Was, as it Were, Water for ,93 to dilute itself with. '95 made the Camera Club what it is g ,Q3 made it go 3 '93, put in the best slidesg ,93 in short ---- but the modesty of '93 forbids the utterance of fur- ther praises , besides we do not wish to hurt the feelings of the " Water 5" for Water Izthough Weakj is an essential part of the developer. ' So let us trace the evolution of that rise and progress of photography in the mind of youth, which in time brought about the existence of the Camera Club. This is how photography arises. The callovv Freshman catches the feverg he brings home catalogues of photographic goods 5 he studies optics, physic, chemistry, perspective, light and shade, refraction, spectro- scopy, etc., etc., and then reads up on developing, focussing, easy method 4 Qor of taking photographs, etc. g then being fully equipped on the theoreti- cal side, he invests Cif he is a fool Utlj in a 535.00 outfit 5 if he is a fool of the 1' -I degree he buys a Kodak g if he is a fool of the U-2 degree he buys a Hawkeye, if he is a fool of the U-3 degree he buys a Detective Camera "to be concealed under the vest, " if he is a wise man he bor- rows a thousand dollars, pays E400 for a "rapid rectilinear, double- back-acting, non-refracting, compound Francaise lens, handsomely mounted in a brass setting 3 " QIOO for a camera, and the remainder in plates, chemicals, and dark-room equipment. Then and then only will his work be admired. Then and then only, if he is enthusiastic, will he become a shining photographic star in the photographic sky. What wonder is it that when a number of such wise men as these last got together that the University Camera Club was evolved I But alas at first it flourished not so luxuriantly as it did later, owing to the presence of certain "sons of Belial " from ,92 and 'QI 5 men I' magnis linguis sed parvis mentibusf' They passed away, however, in the natural course of nature, and under the rule of ,Q3 the Camera Club grew mightily. The Busch gave pleasing shade and the Burr was effective in keeping the members up to the scratch while Colket served at the very least to stop up cracks. Thus ,Q3,S last year in the Camera Club opened auspiciously. The first work was drumming up the lower class members, a specimen was as follows: " Hello, Coddy Caddressed to a peakish looking youth, whose aboriginal ancestors are supposed to have settled Cape Cod, Where they are called Cod menj. Hello, Codiish, Camera Club meeting to-night." " Say, what're ye givin' us? " replies Cod, with the elegant rhetoric of a collegiate education. " Fact. Tell the fellows." The fellows are told, but as usual the work comes to be done by ,Q3, so Busch turns in his facile pen and works daily papers, weekly papers, Sunday papers, monthly papers, college papers, photographic papers, waste papers, quarterly reviews, magazines, periodicals, etc., etc., in all of which the Camera Club blooms forth. The Burr, meanwhile, works the Dean, as the phrase goes, for a room. Horace, as usual, smiles and promises with that diplomatic deportment that makes one exclaim admiringly: " Thou hast not been Dean for nought. Thou hast learned foxiness from thy great master, Pepper." At last Burr feels that he is a chestnut, so he devotes his energy to drumming up slides, for is not the annual exhibition draw- ing near? And now where shall we hold it. The Library. "No! Once was enough for me !" rises the chorus. For in that Rococo build- ing is a pitfall for the unwary with a sharp stake at the bottom, that is to say a keen plank. Didst ever see a gory board? Thou wouldst have seen a Plank bleed at the last Camera Club exhibit. Oh, how that Plank did bleed Iithe Camera Club KX for carrying chairs, SX for putting up screen, 5X for sweeping out room, 5X for overtime work, 202 5X for sundries 3 so that indeed the poor Camera Club coifers got it where the chicken got the axezl. What wonder then that the Camera Club stuck her nose in the air and gathering up her skirts went down the street to work the Boss of the Temple of Industrial Art. Colloquy then ensues : Cmucm Club: Bluff-Bluff--Bluff. B. qf T qfl. A. : "Why certainly." Cauzercz Club: Bluff-Bluff-Bluff. B. bf Yi off A. : " We will be delighted." Camercz Club z Bluff-Bluff-Bluff. B. of T Qjf I A. : " Don't mention it. Everything will be done for your convenience." Thus the place is hxed and the next business is drumming up slides. The exhibit is four weeks off. First week the stereotyped phrase is.: " Hello. Have those slides for me?'J " Not yet old man." Second week, " Hello. Hurry up those slides will you? " " All right, old fellow." Third week Iialoud J " Hello. Why haven't you got those slides, Ijasidej confound his slowness." Fourth week, " Hello. Why the blankety-blank-blank haven't those slides come on. Bring them to-morrow. " The Faculty had all been given tickets the previous year, but none had come, nor sent regrets, nor expressed their thanks. So this year it was resolved to let them ask for tickets. At first no word came from them, but soon they realized what a hole they were in. So JACKSON sends for Busch and says : " Mr. Busch, could you possibly let me have a few tickets for your exhibition ? Baa-hook-hook-hook." Wee Willie Newbold likewise sends and inquires for a ticket for himself, for his grand- mother's uncle, for his father's step-aunt and for his granduncle's sister's cousin. " Bezorkus " Keith says: " Mr. Busch Iisnuf-snuffl could you Izsnuff-snuffj let me have a ticket Izsnuffj for your exhibit" fsnuftisnuff- snuffl. Schell-ing also requests a ticket Qfor tho' the Camera is not art in the highest sense, yet it " exhibith a remarkable inthight into nature"D. The evening arrives. The final act in the life of the Camera Club year. The hall kindly loaned by the " Boss of the Temple of Industrial Arts " is speedily crammed with a vast multitude. You heard as if an army muttered, And the muttering grew to a grumbling, And the grumbling grew to a mighty rumbling, And into the hall our friends came tumbling. Great - small-lean-brawny. Brown-black-gray-tawny. Fathers, uncles, mothers, cousins, Families by tens and dozens, Brothers, sisters, husbands, wives. 203 That red-headed youth, with the pensive smile and the slight "enbonpoiut," is "Napoleon" Edmunds, a quondam-member of '93, Colket is standing up and gazing around as if he were far away and beholding " sweet iields beyond the swelling flood, dressed flike himself J in living green." But take your eyes OH' the audience and gaze on the platform. Here comes a Walking Busch and a skipping Codfish. Bushy stalks solemnly to the front, fixes his di-pod. iirmly, inflates his bellows, fixes his diaphragm, focuses his eye on the -back bench, uncaps his throat cavity, and: " Ladies and gentlemen : The Camera Club Welcomes-, etc. I assure that ---, etc., etc. We hope -, etc. Our trust is -, etc., etc. So on thispleas-, etc., etc., etc. It gives me great -, etc., etc. Our thanks are -, etc., etc." Loud applause. The lights go out and as the hoarse voice of the talking Coddy makes the air hold its ears in agony, We will go out too. 5 ' , 30 ' a A , . 'ii -I . , , I x B If aa. nf- gggz ' ,.:. 54:1 gg' gl rg - ser. 'wif' .iris-fe ' L1 ' - s s Z 1' 5 . 1 "5- ish, ,Z Whit, , ,,www.1.wi '. 'A -F I Q .... -L.. .. .',.5:!7fg,.,?gQ, eu I- 3,-T: ' J , rg,-- . es' if f-'if r C-ff'L..- f .f -1 avffae' - .T , ,- . . i".T, , 41 -.... 1' L-1 T I. , ,i rm 204 i xxx' N It 1 WT-'S R, .QM . was-:uh-K X tg A lf X .4 J CK ff X - I 1:1 fff X " a 'ff cf" QQ! Q Q-T " h Cx'j ' X' B ' t - fe 4 if fi??gas an ' I2 ,," ff' -Ji - -S dbx- . - - 5 gil :,g,5g' ENB .ix .. m V Q Quai? K - "f'11- '51 . 1- . ifwzngax, -A-5 i J. Z-4' 6 ' s. Q37 IN THE REPUBLICAN CLUB. HIS country vvill not soon forget the great wave of feeling which swept I over it when it was officially announced that a Republican Club was organized at "Old Penn," and that she was solid for Harrison. How noble was the Work, and how Widespread the iniiuence of that organiza- tion. Why? Because '93 was running it. With Hulburd, president g Lee, first vice-presidentg Busch, treasurer, and Anderson, secretary, and Milne and Edmonds on the executive committee, we had our fair proportion of the spoils. Who will ever forget the great mass meeting at the Acad- emy on November 3, when " Birdie " came down the stage with Charles Emory Smith on his arm, and the other oiiicers and committeemen with other speakers and guests-how great was the applause. Cheers on cheers, iiags flying, the orchestra playing-what enthusiasm. What wonder that the State Went 7o,ooo for Harrison? If other States could have had the same impetus '4Grover's office days" would be Hover." We did our duty. Many of us voted-at least once Cfj and - " Tho' it didn't go our Way, We hope it will s'mother day." 205 " ME and Jack." 4 f N. x 13. V, hy: --d W : 2 -- f -- Y- - 977' '-en Lx 7, f P'm'f.' 4 A Q . ' 4 ' Zl:j -rf 51.451 .lbw My Q!!! " 'S ?l:'---f---F ,'.l,-g- 1. ,-iff," .'f-' l::ef:E57:QgQfN4,4Z Y' f x -lf -E..i f1,W Qff'!f:1:1.f4'-41f,.-: 1 M f f M' ' A - M- M lfyj-ilJ"fff' A f 'u ,V flwff! - 2 gf e ' --'H ff .'ql?ff,,1i2r44i1.4 ,,f-ml. , is-'va - 5:2 -Q - . lf, i4.,f gf 'b ..-,1I v:1.A'14, gin ' Q - .gli-- H, -,J .... - Y V X 'XP f wmv? -- - - " EH!'l'vLiJQ5 H-5 K g M 'f f f-E I! E'F"ii , 'rliv lfe -J-f ' 29 ' -T: ,li 7-. ,M il T ff' 'f':f"' 'il I3 'J :'fE 1'.' 'Ae Qi 'me li 1 :le e 4 - if if W :2 9' e 4 Qiiig t m thirty-se h 'n sunshine and in s or POMP- ' We have lived toget er 1 206 ven years. t df '-.gkxlg V. La. if 95? i i , f .. ,ff ,-V if . f ff ' fit f ' , 7 If fgff, Jil EW ' N N iii- xiii il f im i N X I I AAXX ull' M if-fir! X ,JK f ' x s f , . . THE RISE AND FALL OF Poivip-oDoUR. , 'lflfelhifzlzs l7Z0lL,7'f in bad odour, sire." N one of the dim, darklages preceding the IACKSONIAN period g long before the Science of monthly bathing became one of the favorite Fine Arts of the day, a strange being, named Pomp-odour found its way into this sorrowful vale of tears and Freshmen. How, why, or where, Pomp- 'odour originated is neither positively known, nor essential to this biogra- phy. It is sufficient that we have certain proof that Pomp-odour was guilty of originating, at sometime in history, and of existing ever since. Does anyone, unacquainted with this sable celebrity, but doubt its exist- -ence, let him protrude his nose within a radius of Hfteen leagues from the College grounds, andisuffer the penalty of doubting our statement. But to resume 9 Pomp-odour was born. Mystery was the name of his mother, and her saturnine likeness is indelibly stamped upon the brow of her duslcy offspring. This much of its history has Pomp-odour told us. ,As to its father, the necessary possession of man, Pomp-odour never had one, for Pomp-odour is not a manibut a smell. 207 We have said that the whereabouts of Pomp-odour's genesis are totally unknown, but here let us beware of an error. There has come to our notice a tradition, cherished by generation after generation of college- men, which runs somewhat as follows 1-" Pomp-odour made its triumphal entrance into this world with an entire lack of modesty, and absolutely no knowledge of its correct position in society. The ceremony took place in the rooms of the Philomathean Society, and in a manner worthy of its noble parent. The matter ran thus:-Immediately under the southeastern corner of Philomathean Hall, was Pomp-odour born, beneath the seventh board in the old floor, counting backwards from the ice-cooler. Its immediate cause of life was a redolent onion, which Mystery, its mother, had dropped through the knot-hole in the board. Now this knot-hole was the identical one which Benjamin Franklin had formerly used as a cuspidor, and therein did our founder ,customarily deposit his cigarette butts and tobacco juice. This proved a happy resting place for the onion. Here Pomp-odour was born. With the perverseness which has since characterized this child of malodour, it persisted in taking human form and in due time outgrew the narrow space which had served for its early confinement. For five long years it served the honorable Society Cthen in extreme youthj until it so grew in strength as to even surpass its mys- terious mother, in this line. Pomp-odour, drew its wages, and left for cleaner atmospheres.-Even so did Alexander gaze round for more un- conquered worldsi. A At that time the University of Pennsylvania was in need of an ener- getic,strong something --it mattered not what--to perform the manifold duties connected with the ibm young Prof. IACKSON'S ventilators and heaters. Pomp-odour applied for the position and was accepted, and has filled the bill Cas well as the rooml to the present day. Thus were Pomp- odour and JACKSON thrown together in their youth, and hence the strik- ing similarity that has stamped these inseparables as the days have flown. Pomp-odour and JACKSON imbibed of each other's best qualities, to their mutual advantage, and as a result, Pomp-odour soon learned to utter an almost blameless " Baa 3 " while JACKSON so successfully cultivated the aroma accruing to Pomp-odour, that he felt fully warranted, at last, in adding to his family insignia the proud motto, HhZ'7'l'ZL77Z oZeZ." Thus ran the tale :- V But to proceed. At a certain date in his history, which we may now complete, Pomp-odour struck a snag. It had somehow happened that heretofore he had never come in contact with such an obstacle in all his serene existence, and from lack of practice, his first attempt proved a costly one. In fact it cost him the latter half ofhis name, and from this time on he appears to the world as mere POMP, deprived thus of his " odour," which heretofore had been his 'distinguishing feature. X The snag' 208 was '93, and a glorious one it was. Not only did she prove her humani, tarian spirit by stopping short POMP'S triumphal rnarch to the Heaven of Odours, but--she caused POMP fo fake a lzafh. How, why, when, and where, remain as queries yet to be answered. With the date of POMP'S birth, these questions must remain undisclosed until POMP answers at the Last Day for his influence over us all. How- ever, sure it was that POMP lost his " odour " and no more need be said. His later history is a succession of attempts, Worthy of POMP only " to git even with them cranksf' When Avil Co.'s siren blew at twelve o'clock, POMP reported to the Dean that Hulburd and Willson were singing in the Assembly room. When smoke arose in graceful curls from the funnel of the Engineer- ing Department, the authorities received notice that jesse White was " usin' tobaccer in the bildin's," When Keith caused an explosion in the laboratory, PUMP suspended eight of our men, for general disturbance in the halls. But all attempts were inefferztual. POMP1acked ' 93's motto and so we all survived-yea every one, and our children will yet thank us for that bath should he never have another. POMP will in all likelihood die from chagrin and inertia, now that ,93 has graduatedg - - is:- -... ' - ' X I "' 'W XX J ,Sig Tia T75 2? , ' X, 04 Q ' A .. rf 7 :gl l V ., ii 4 x V i f '- L pi. ' - .5 , I H 6,1 . M H f .: , ' Z 1' aff Ll., "F" fa V f 'Z ,' , .1595 'W : jj f fw leaf f if I n 1621 . F' XY 7 1105 I X frffffif f I . WHY DOESN'T POP EASTON GET A HAIR YES, WHY! CUT on A SHAVE? 209 14 -x .,,n3 ...Q 'iw d5AMTVMTiRVUMIm. X 1, R MNC' k g m ,A-,W 131' -,Ni , ' TQ PM-JL, M, W gwmmmmwwm X Qigfgi -'y"KlH x ,X qi I 'AI I 'f-Y? P ,5 Q ' I, W ' if -E -1-z 7 'x M un Q N yfsjg M IM X 2 W' X F ' l M m y Q' g Q fe-Eihzh I rrf fl R 'wwf' Q 'HU , M W W :wa f DSX SgE5EFq17? fHlI1 'YyfwFHlJ'Mm H ww mf -' 111 if I if' Ill T1 , -0-F-N-4 -,P ,,r'N-3L...,,,iEg:j -Ex" 1355! SAIJQTVMETXQULTATIS. XA'--' 41 W, fi 3 Q96 I I ,iizffffffi XHXTA Q lj W2f1,'ff ,fe,,'q' em. . WEHA Qgimuw VN451Mqv:q,iiMx-' . m"fH1 5'1,l,?'lW W I, Em XX Q , fl if ,- -M 2 -'---'--:: :ai55iii: W. ..,,, f ,., ..V- -.. . K ' 1 I ww 1 X W My 1 3 'L' ' ' f w K "f N --1' -1 Q if Xf N m---- -at . A ,M ,..-, -- ..'--'- .m,-i- ....---'--'-t- .. Q16 Zl,15c'1Le fn Nev! Bartley. The Fdfuly .- " Hell is empty and all the devils are here." The Prowsz' .1 " Though hot my name, yet mild my nature g I bear good-will to every creature." Kendall .- " As you are old and revered, you should be wise. Barker .- " Sweep on you fat and greasy citizen." Paflon .- " Mine eye is enthralled to thy shape." Spangler .- " He was a man of an unbounded stomach." jackson .- " There is one goat for you." Faries .- H Hold, hurt him not, for God's sake ! he is mad l Fullerton .- " The geu'ral voice Sounds him, for courtesy, behavior, language, And ev'ry fair demeanor, an example : Titles of honor add not to his Worth, Who is himself an honor to his title." Pomp .- Aclr.-" The air breathes upon us here most sweetly ' Seb.-" Aye, as if it had lungs and rotten ones." Gooalspeea' .- " You cram these Words into mine ears, against The stomach of my sense." Koenzlg .- F' One more unfortunate 1 ' Gone to 1" Cthe University of Michiganl. 212 Vyjlllk .- fumes .- " But what had he in those bottles ?" " I know not." ' I " Why ink, of course, goodman foolf' " Comb down his hair 5 look ! look ! it stands uprigh Efzsion .- " If dirt was trumps, what hands you would hold I ' Thompson .- K'ez'tIz .- " A horse, a horse I My kingdom for a horse I " Robinson .- " Nature formed but one such man, And broke the die." " Good 1naster,'you look wise 3 Pray correct that error." Sezkiensizkkor and fookson .- Jlldllasier .- " Their clothes are of such a pagan cut, That sure they have worn out Christendomf " If thou desirest to be wise, be so wise as to hold thy tongue Gregory B. ffeen .- ' Forman .- Smiih .- Wz'lmer .- Nezobold .- Rennerf .- Schell-ing .- Laird .- A " Me, poor man, my library Was dukedom, large enough." KC He is deformed, crooked, young yet sere, Ill faced, worse bodied, shapeless everywhere Vicious, ungentle, foolish, blunt, unkind." " One that before the judgment Carries poor souls to hell." Art. S.-" Thou hast thine own form." Dro. S.-" No, I am an ape." Conceit in weakest bodies strongest works." " He was a rake among scholars." Practiced to lisp and hang thehead aside, Paints into airs and languishes with pridej' " An honest country lad as I am." 2I5 0110 .- " What should such fellows as I do Crawling between earth and heaven." Cheyney .' " Mend your speech a little, Lest it may mar your fortunes." Cmwlqf .- " For he, by geometric scale, Could take the size of pots of ale 5 And wisely tell what hour o' the day The clock does strike, by Algebra." fayne .- " The soft dean X X PF Pk Who never mentions hell to ears polite." Lamberiofz : Y f " If he would only blow his nose, I-Iow happy we should be ! H Boardman .' " I must to the barber's, monsieur 5 for Methinks I am marvelous hairy about the face Wood .- " The priest was pretty well in case, And showed some humor in his face 3 Looked with an easy careless mien, A perfect stranger to the spleen." Dean Barfleii : " A chapel will I build with large endowment, Where every day an hundred aged men Shall all hold up their aged hands to heaven! Chapman .' " At church with meek and unaffected grace His looks adorned the venerable place." CWe hope they will continue so to do " ev-er-more, A-men."j C0-eds .' " What are these, so withered and so wild ? " Nbzezjfjfowf : " 'S foot, what a bevy of beaten slaves are here ! ' T he Members rf THE CLASS z " All are but parts of one stupendous whole." A. M Zilla! : " A lovely being lithely formed and moulded, A rose with all its sweetest leaves unfolded." 214 7 Wa snr X lap iii, if f wi' 5 I -.-f1- fNWn idml f ' W ' 'i fi' ff f -':- mir g,,i1I.g-rf gg , J ,' r ' ,1v"I!l'p.. 'big-' fr V' -y 'Q ,, !1'!,'lj"r- ,, ,,l, . xg l ' 'iwfjiffifiiifix f. ' x-'His fu' r fa r fl ,-JA . 1? ,ff"' Eric. THE ABRACADABRAS I-IOULD anyone take the trouble to scrutinize closely the roll of the Persian Order of Abracadabras, he would find it made up of the same professor-baiting, penny-pitching, pussy-playing anarchists Who, from the beginning of Freshman year to the end of Senior year, made Schell-ing's life as much of a burden to him as it had been to such poor students as have had the misfortune to attend his lectures. But to the origin of this most exclusive and most secret Order : junior year found this coterie of kindred spirits bullying, and being bullied by that "Dutch terror," known to the World as 5Df5inaIb Seibens ftidfer, and during their torments, they could look across to the Architec- tural rooms and refresh themselves by the enchanting sight ot' a sweet and lovely Co-ed, Whose drawing-board stood near a window. Ah I how their hearts would thrill when she looked out upon the campus for inspiration. But their joy was soon changed to rage for a hybrid club of that disreputa- ble Class ,92, called the Mafia, began to torment this fair maid by offen- sive and ungentlernanly conduct. The men of Ninety-three at once held 215 an indignation meeting, organized the chivalrous Order of Abracadabras, and at once lit upon the Mafia. The struggle Was short and sharp, and as the defeated Mana skurried down the hall, Hulburd let off a triumphant boat Whistle Chis one accomplishmentb and the fair maid in an ecstasy of excitement murmured to Sypher, who was trying to get in the game, "thith ith thimply thuperbf' Ut might be remarked right here that when Sypher Went 'round to call next day, trusting in his cheek, he " got it in the neck." He denies this, but We have it on reliable authorityfl The immediate object of the society being now accomplished, they turned their attention to the Faculty-especially to that most-- lSchell-ing 3 but the one great purpose and bond of the Order no longer existing since the Goddess left College, this noble and chivalrous Order of Abracadabras fell into decay, and no longer are their red fezes to be seen in the halls, nor their piercing shrieks to be heard in Schell- ing's or Easton's rooms. Their Work is done. They have gone to their reward. maosnmzliugo -.. .n1 . ,, fi , V, , 51' X391 I .ifiliii 17- ' ' l "sE1DY." 216 SQUIBS FROM THE FOUR YEARS EASTON-H Mr. Johnson, what would you say on this quest1on from your study of to-day's lesson ? " JOHNSON-"I should say it would be better to be caut1ous before answering it." CApplause.j , EASTON-U Mr. White, what does the word wheat mean in its philological sense ? " JESSE Cas usual J-" I donit know.': EASTON-"It means lwhitef Is there anything else white nature ? " JESSE-" Oh ! yes sir.'l EASTON Cszlgfzgyiranfbfl-" Do you know what green means P ' JESSE, Cas usual D-"No, sir." EASTON-K' You certainly ought to know that, My Whzfe It means growing." CUSual Eastonic outburst.D Twas a cannon cracker's sudden boom One day in Freshman year, So distracted Danny Shumway That he lost his one idea. But Danny though knocked senseless Made a game attempt to show, That the trick had never fazed him, And on the war path he would go To discover then the culprit, The prime mover in the scheme, YVas Danny's high ambition, But his method somewhat green. He showed the class quite plainly, That he'd never played the game, Nor at Gloucester, down the river, Picking winners, made his fame. For he sized up poor joe Widener, As the victim to select, But when the hour was over, Made an apology, most abject. And thcre the matter rested, For Dan could never End, A person who could tell him, Of that frightful, fearful crime. 217 GOODSPEED TO BOWER Cafier a lzealed discusszbnj-" Don't you know that ice contains heat? " BOWER-" Certainly 3 didn't I often see it smoke." " When Barker tries to make a ioke, That really isn't shady, He first observes if Shields is by, With axe and hammer ready." BARKER-H Mr. Cross have you ever seen a yard stick? " CROSS-" Yes sir." , BARKER-H Where ? ' i CROSS-" Why at my dressmaker's." CRAWFORD-K' Professor, I-I m-m-m-maintain, that when I look at the moon my mind is altogether in my own head 3 and it's the same with everything else." - FULLERTON-U Then you must have a swelled head, Mr. Crawford." SCHELL-ING-Cbegz'nm'1zg his ZECfZ47'6D-H Gentlemen, I left off in my lecture last time with a quotation." VOICE-'l'I'ell us something we don't know, will you ?" FULLEXRTON-HDO you maintain, Mr. Hallett, that odor and color are inseparable P" HALLETT-'C Absolutely and entirely." FULLERTON-liThCH a thing oughtr1't to smell in the dark ought it PM VVILLSON-Qsofio vocej-" How about the case of POMP ?" fSyphe1' 7'6'CZ.fi7ZgD SCHELL-ING-H I wish gentlemen you would give me your attention and cease annoying Mr. Sypher with your remarks." LEE-" Professor, if you're addressing your remarks to me, I would like to say that I'm not annoying Mr. Sypher in any wayf' SCHELL-ING-K' Pardon me, Mister Lee, but Mr. Sypher has just requested,you in the vernacular to ' shut up.' " LEE Cbaregf heard in Zhe ensuing show! j-" I appeal to Mr. Sypher him- self as to whether I was annoying him." SCHELL-ING Csweefbf as exczbfemml szabszkiesj-" Gentlemen, I'm sure we all of us know that Mr. Lee is the most innocent of men? CRedoubled excitement, in the midst of which Lee is seen boiling with rage.j - 218 GOODSPEED-'L I want order. If any of you have any arguments in favor of your bad conduct, you may display them." MONTGOMERY-it It is merely an excess of animal spirits, Pro- fessorf' GOODSPEED-it Mr. Montgomery, that is nothing in favor of this non- sense. I must say such an answer is less than I expected from you, judg- ing from the size of your predecessors. There is ia!! room for improve- ment in you, Mr. Montgomery." CCheers.j WRIGHT-" That isn't good English, is it P" JACKSON--"Yes, I think so 5 or, if I would not use it Milton would. I never had but one lesson in English grammar." JACKSON-" How would you move a heavy load if there was an inducement for you to do it? H JESSE-" Take a jimmy to it, Professor." JACKSON-" Yes, but what if it were too heavy for a single ordinary jimmy to succeed ? " JESSE-" Take a jimmy Mofojre g he could do ii." THOMPSON Uecfunngj-'K Do you know, gentlemen, the Irish were literally EXPORTED at the time of the famine." STUDENT OF TARIFF-" I wonder how much duty Ellis had to pay on himself? " I SECOND STUDENT-H Nothing of course 3 duty ad wlorean then you know." . CSCHELL-ING AND HOWES, SENIOR YEAR, ON DISTINCTION BETWEEN CATHOLIC AND ROMAN CATHOLICJ SCHELL-ING-H I do not understand your meaning, Mr. Howes." ARTHUR-H Oh! it's just what I endeavored to explain to you all last year. 73 THOMPSON-IKMT. Howes, your question illustrates the case of an irresistible force meeting an immovable body. But to go on. I said the mule was of vast use in the Civil War, and -" DOC Cz'zz!e1'ruj5!i1q.gj-'K Professor, is the mule the immovable body you ust mentioned B " FULLERTON-CIMT. Laird, if I asked you for a cent, wouldn't you give it to me ?" ' LAIRD--H If I had it." 279 l Professors. 0 tl I-4 o P cd LL. 3-4 5 o -E ti 3 if :I he .E 3112.4 j, YJ 1 ,L - 5 X , ,ag fgl Qaim CA, QQ ' Y ' - "" . jf -2, 'We-,VEB Xia: I-1. Y - ,. ypfffff Q sl W ', ,. e Z5 f . - . F1rstQuartcr ff In f X WXX ,O Hal f Three- Quarters. -211' 'ye MV X mf I-Nh WM4 W --e I 4 ' ,ik gi 'gwmq 1 s f ,f ' . ,ing : 1, WI if WL - W ' f ,- iw! WN! f ' ' - " . e ,ms 11 lwvwm .bv K 6 K A KXHT5 ...1 220 lfmxsh. HOUR WITH KENDALL. 'if'- AN Stretch N w7ffWZZa 55-WilMi--:,i1v,ii X r 2 fl X f KENDALL G ' f if Wff r , , A 1 'fi ,ff iffy! yi f,,,4,3,, f, , mf V 4, - 1 , X, HE class on entering the room Ends j , i f X ,a'1',,,,,agrt-j the Professor in a somnolent state. , ff 'ff ff Those who wish to appear ood I ..--- fi fy. g I Z In - '. rush for the front row 5 the others sf , I . Erogvd iigto ltlne bask iorner. 1 'If hey n ou w ere e esson is rom Hallett, who is in front with Craw- ford and Cadwalader, and all who 5 ' 1' own books begin to study furiously. n.! '!QmSnW5NfC A X'-x xx I 2 A ' ' Kendall Hnally wakes up, and begins to call the roll in a dazed way, with an interval of three minutes between every name. Everyone is studying desperately. The Professor takes a short nap to refresh himself, whistles a few minutes to see if his whistling apparatus is still in order, and finally begins: " Mis--ter Hal--let---, explain the orbit of a comet." The class hunt frantically through their books to End the comet, but Hallet, as usual, is equal to the emergency, and soon reduces the Professor once more to an unconscious state. Five or six men slide out of the door while his eyes are shut. As soon as he begins to show signs of returning consciousness Lee comes to the rescue, and, to prevent the Professor from asking any more embarrassing questions, pro- pounds a .deeply characteristic one of his own. " Professor, are the spots on the moon the reflection of the sun spots?" Kendall looks at him ixedly, as if thinking deeply upon the subject. The suspense becomes frightful. At last he slowly remarks: "Oooomh ?" Lee carefully repeats the question, and the Professor after another period of deep thought, answers: '-'How is that, Mis--ter Hallet ?" and then goes to sleep, while Willson, Clark and Hulburd sneak out to enjoy a game of " Pussy," and the rest of the class follow them at short intervals, Hallett talks for the rest of the hour, and when POMP comes in, as usual, to wake Kendall up and tell him that it is time for the next class, he Ends the Professor snoring sweetly, while Crawford is trying to ask him whether we can't "have the lesson over again, Professor, to perfect ourselves in it ?" and Hallet is still trying to explain his theory to an interested audience, consisting of Cadwalader and a room full of empty chairs. 221 777 H ! !ll'QfllWffQtf nr ff lnuoswn ' AND ' otoo mx e'N f I iw! If' fl Mllpm nj' pA ,Z gif! lp M f . U mmll llllllllllllllmlllllmllllmmllllmllmllllllllllllll l EC Afll ffl? W 'Z e i llfl 1' 'l : fl' il ' V 'iff . ' I 'f" I I I ll ffl! f 5 . 'V 7 if :li ll W 1 , 1 P l JG 1 5-,mmm-2. A , X , I ' JB:-19 a ' ,5...s ,3,-- 131 --.A 'H Y .,.f?Y , I 1- E'f,,,,ffx-X rzrp 43, l M . .,., . Im 1, 3, H, A1'1 t ' l , ff , . fugi' waifg' Jin 'nfl' Jw. A Ill ll Hr 51,111.5 ,lf ihlff ,sg Qt lille lnlf H ' .ss I ,l lag- If We must have a substitute for Professor Fullerton, can some one better able to iill his chair than its present occupant. 222 not the Faculty find ,M M NEWBOLD. NTER Class. Behold wee Willie New- ' X bold seated on a chair pee in over g Mfr, A p the desk. See his little pointed beard, product of a year's growth, in foreign f study I One nether limb is carelessly I thrown over the arm of the chair, the I 'I ' : . other is braced against the desk. He f i I . 1 C, calls the roll. He raps for silence. I-Ie - 35' I says : " Where is our lesson to-day ?', A chorus of will- ' ing voices led by Iessiije Cwho, moreover, has not looked at itD gives the desired information. "Ah-h- ' h," says Willie, and looking up he exclaims: " Mr. ' 5: Howes." Mr. I-Iowes therefore arises with beaming - visage. " Mr. I-Iowes will you tell me what is meant by redintegration?" "I think it is one thing calling up 'another," replies Arthur. CA good answer to those who know previously what redintegration is,-satisfactory in this case.j " Now, Mr. Howes, will you please redintegrate for our beneht? H Arthur is perplexed at irst but gradually catches on and with a merry twinkle in his eye, says : " What shall I begin on?" "The electric bulb," answers Willie. So Arthur proceeds to follow the dictates of a jocose and sportive fancy and says: "' It makes me think of a vacuum." "What next?" "Of being hungry." " Go on." "Of getting something to eat." "And then." "Of a supper." "Go on." "Of a class supper, and then joy and hilarityand a flowing bowl of ish-house. And then of being joyful and happy-,then of going home in a cab,-then of ' going upstairs by feeling the banister,-then of going to bed with your clothes on,-then of not coming to college next day,-then of a note from the Dean, and of going and telling him you were unwell,-thenln " That is sufficient," says Willie, " you may take your seat Mr. Howes." Willie continues 1 " I once knew an old lady, she was the aunt of my grand-unclels fatherls cousin, I think-H E" Would you please repeat that," interrupts Jessfibe, the fair Camden Lilyj. " I think she was the 223, aunt of my grand-uncle's father's cousin. No, she was his great aunt 3 -well, no matter, she was an incred-i-bly tiresome redintegrator. I remember once that my mother's sister's cousin's husband, who was quite a wit bye-the-bye, had been studyinglpsychology, and one day he pinned a placard on her back, ' Beware of the redintegratorf " Large howl from the class. " Wh-wh-wh-at di-di-d he do that for Professor?" asks Bryn Mawr's prize fat boy, " Bishl " Crawford. " Whyf' says Willie, " j ust for a joke." Another large howl Izclamor magnnsjl from the class 5 then it gradually dawns on Bish- that Willie is facetious. " I wish now," continues wee Willie, " to say a few words about association. Mr. McFadden, when I say the word 'ass ' what do you think of ? " Mickey hesitates, doubting whether Willie is trying to get oh' something personal. " Well," says Willie, " let me change it. What do you think of when I say the word gilly-iiower? There was an old lady, one of my fatherls cousin's aunts, if I remember rightly. No, she was my grandfather's sister 5 well it is immaterial. As I was about to say, she never thought of gilly-Bower without thinking of me. I investigated it and found that she had seen the word gilly somewhere defined as 'a little fellow? You can follow out the rest of the train of thought your- selves. It was one of the most interesting cases of psychologic associa- tion I ever came across. There was another old relative of my father, a particular friend of mine when I was young, who once told me that-" Bong-bong--bong sounded the gong, calling up associations of getting out and getting something to eat. ' So up rose the class and rushed o'er the floor, Nor heard they the rest of that story g With a howl of relief they dashed thro' the door, Leaving WVillie alone in his glory. N EWBOLD-H For instance, you don't think I'm infallible, do you, Mr. Sinclair ? H JACK Cemphafiralbfj-" Oh ! No, sir 5 not by any means." 224 Z l ff i , . L! if Q3 Il , Mllilll ll 01 747 -QI : ,AJ fa. K vw sumo STA 1? if I ' ,'ffmt'S3qF, HW! ff!-"3,":-1'-:-.ws15v" X up 1 - 1,-if f ffg . ll, fff if- 'M'Q"' C g HE class enter, carrying cards, f ' ' poker chips, chess boards and ll! "" A i A f ff h miles of antici ation lil A 'l f appy S . P - ' Mi' if ,' Wylie emerges from his private i 'IVQ Q room, wiping his lips. A intl ff rl f x strong aroma of whiskey is A heard curling upward from his mustache. He omits to call the roll, but after telling Clark to sit in the front seat, sends six men to the blackboard, and gives them each a trigonometrical problem. He walks from one to the other, and gives in- correct information impartially to all. The class have settled dow11 for the hour, some studying, others playing games, while Lee and Sypher sit in the Window and whistle at their " lady friends," as they pass the building. Chalk begins to fly. One piece hits Wylie in the ear. He turns around furiously : " Clark, did you do that ?" " No, sir." " Well, I don't like to doubt your word, but don't do it again. I don't see whyyou can't all behave like Mr. Lee. He studies his Greek here, instead of making a disturbance." He turns again to the blackboard, and silence reigns, broken only by Lee's whistle, or Smyth's logical tones, as he remarks: " I next advance my queens, bishop's pawn," or perhaps-"I opened that on a pair of kings," from the back corner. Sinkler, finding things monotonous, throws a chair down from the top row. Wylie turns around like a lion, and roars 1 " Clark, you had better be careful. Look at Mr. Sinkler 5 he never makes any trouble." just at this point Lee and Sypher begin singing a duet. This is too much for Wylie's excited nerves, and he thunders : " Clark, leave the room." Clark wanders down to the- Dean, to meditate upon the disadvantages of a bad reputation, and Wylie makes a short pilgrimage into his private room to steady himself. As he returns, Herbert Mason Clapp and William Budd Trites become- involved in an altercation over their little game of ive-cent ante, and the combined odor of Herbert Mason's profanity and Wylie's breath, sends . 225 15 he thermometer up twenty degrees. The Professor waxes indignant again, and yells: 'fMr. Clapp, this is not a home for feeble-minded childrenf, 'fNor a home for inebriates, either," observes Clapp, and VVillson remarks that the beers are on Wylie this time. One of the stu- dents at the blackboard asks the Professor aquestion that he can't answer, so he says : " Gentlemen, I am not feeling very well to-day, and will have to dismiss the class." He grabs his hat and disappears, while the back row chants enthusiastically : 'C Wylie's had one, two, three, four, f1ve,siX, seven, eight, nine, ten, eleven be-e-e-e-e-rs." The Professor is found a half-hour later in K' Williamses' ,H calling for "whiskey," and asking the bartender how in the devil he finds the logarithm of the sine of the-cotangent of Xi. X 5 I I- ' - I Q ix 1 Vi If Q . ' 1 "" "lf""l' F luff' i I I i Fi' ' its i I 222515 r QW, imuinli' I if an g gg QQ - 4 Ne 7'iQWgitl'fQiff't lt r? f tiff ' 1 ,-7' QI C, -w vs 1 I--1-354--R -L:?'k,--9-kSS1s...,-,Qt-If -w Rxh xi K hi -Nxxxi 2, N 'N if gc for iii" ,, to iii gf i T-ji - i Q S is A , .... - --- - Q TNQ35 , X, - i, -- ,-- ., ill! Unto our little Easton, a walking on the beach, The Waves, in wildest moments, were never known to reach g NVhile through his robe and whiskers, toyed the gentle breeze, Says he, " Felix, 1'll take a sun bath, without Washing, if you please." 226 , ,f ilib- V :- .p il -L' , -I 'izgjx ' 1 11 - I ' fy GENE "5i'i'ilw , fig: bfi' X 1 EASTON. u-I IME-Io.o5 a. m. Place-Den of M. W. E., the Great Unwashed. The members of the class file in, after gleefully remarking en pzzssanf to Rennert's class in the next room, K' we'll show you some fun to-day," and take seats, johnson, Cooper, Wright, Gensemer, McKnight and Crawford seated in front, because they want to pay attention. Sypher likewise in front, to curry favor g Willson and Sinclair in one corner studying Latin, writing articles for the P67L7Z.Sj!!7lLZ7ZZ'6l7Z, and ready to prompt each other in case of getting called 3 Cadwalader asleep between Sinkler and Willing on the bench, and last, but not least, Hulburd and Lee in the farthest corner armed with sensitive risibilities and good voices. Clark comes in the door with his sweater on. Loud cries of 'K Hello ! Eddie, put on your shirt," etc. Easton calls roll and then says : " Pleath clothe your bookth, gentlemen? Of course this request is complied with. jesse White comes in and gets his quota of remarks hurled at him. EASTON-it Mithter Hulburdf' QBz'm'z'e rises io blzgf and by his Zuckj " Mithter I-Iulburd, in the Santhkrit, which ith the earlier producthion, the Vedath or the Clathical Literature ?" BIRDIE-C W2'th apleadivzg look at Mase near kimj, 'K I think, Professor, the Classical Literature --" EASTON-K' No, no I " BIRDIE-CHzcrrz'edQf 607Lfi7ZZ4Z'7ZgD, KK Is the later." CG1feaz' and appre- ciafive applausej EASTON-'K That will do. Mithter Thinclair, what ith meant by agglutination in the Chiuethe ? " ' JACK-QHesz'fa!ing and guessing as usual ,- WZ7!S07Z,S qjforfs aipronqbf- ing are drowned by side remarks and Zaughfez' Q' Lee and Hzzlbzcrdy. " Why, 227 that's When-er-er- when the particles are agglutinated 5 When, in other Words, they adhere closely." EASTON-C 7Q7"Z'ZL77WhtZ7ZZ'gjlD. ' ' Iutht the oppothite, Mithter Thinclairf " JACK-QBola'Qfj. " That's what I meant, Professor, the words are loosely put together 5 I thought that was what I said." D CUsaal Easfonie' oailvnnsl ensues from lke elass.j EASTON-" That will do, Mithter Thinclair. Now gentlemen, I Want to explain thome of the Chinethe characterth. They have some peculiar ineonthithtenthiesf' Ulfarks a few on fke board. Skonls U ' No elzeeky, no' skirgff ' Sponge it oal,' elaj " They have a tharcathm here. Thith mark, denoting a Woman under a roof, meanth quiet." CUnearlkbf yells, and poandzng on lke wall by Hzclbzlrd, Lee and Sinklerj " Three characterth, together, like thith, gentlemen, meanth-er-er-intrigue er-er- queth- tionable converthationf' Cljandefnoniafn enszzes. " Wkoop, yak ! yak J razzle dazzle, bang, bang, sponge if ozel, kak, wow ! osky wow wow, bang ! ! f "J " Gentlemen " Csays Popj, " as you all theem interethted, I would advithe you to get a Chinethe grammar and read it carefully." CAll class nole llzzs down, and McElroy asksj : " What edition Professor g can I get one at Leary's PU CUsaal roar follows. Sinkler skffzeks and pounds lke wall, waking up Cadwaladerg Lee howls, Halbzcrd screams, Arlkar Howes doubles 256 and Crawford looks skoeked. Az' Zkzlspoinl llze bell fingsj kilgfqy .F - .. . N wma ,'i5iQf,ig'if :Offs 75563 i. ,,, 0 , ,efyypf rail .- ,inns fxwqa-1 , lkr.Q9?Q'w:l. , ww X I Xu 'fl' Gmulli: XV -7 -' '4 X 'qi' ig hi' i, "'A ,H-Jinx ., E g., 1 sex-lx '-if . -af .I '-.Stax-.Lil XXI .I Wg 'SEN 33 'H-' N 'Lla'v mil ff are S M . ' Nw - I If .SU ,.:' CL , Aj 'll 'A++ M y92,S BowL TAKES A WALK! 228 AN HOUR WITH THORPE. ROFESSOR THORPE enters and says :-"I must apologize to the class for my unwonted punctuality-close the door please. I will never " -- NICHOLAS Czbzfeffffupliazgj :-" Stop right there, sir. I contend that as a matter of fact the king of the Tonga islands does pick his teeth with a pitchfork. What is your opinion of the matter, sir ? " THOIIPE :-" Mr. Nicholas you've been think- 1 ing. But don't interrupt me. As I was saying, I gentlemen, I will never again leave Mt. Holly so early. That I did so this time is practically inex- + ' plicablef' 2 KID BARKER Csoifo vocab :- "Like many another of yourcesoteric cogitationsf' 1 .QSIWNH-Q ,. THORPE 1- ' Now, gentlemen, before going on A-iziliiigmfilffj with our quiz, which I have purposely postponed ,'r',r4"-3-,ff until this most fitting occasion, I wish to bring to your attention the fact, stated in the New York 2 P' morning papers, that President Harrison and I have fQ1',UlQi1e'. Q, pl signed articles for a series of debates on the " Song of the Shirtf' Mr. Kendrick will you please open ml' the window,-Mr. Dooner, will you kindly cease X, hi talking,-Mr. Blabon, will you bring fourteen vol- umes of Reports of George Washington's college career,-Mr. Graham, you will leave the room. Thank you, gentlemen." FARMER LAIRD Qwaking z5bD :-" Prof., what was that guff you were just shooting off? " THORPE faery zkzdzgvzanib :-" These things go to prove that I am, what I am." CHORUS :-A---! ! !???--! THORPE :-' ' Senator Quay told me a story yesterday, which is worth bringing before the class." Said he " You've got to bust somebody." CFour fellows slazjb. Oihers gmdualbf drop asleepj THORPE Qa! emi ofsiaryj :-" That was the bell." CC!ass awakesj " For one month from to-morrow be prepared for a quiz on the con- stitutional, political, institutional, moral, financial, history ofthe Hebrew Commonwealth in the time of the Judges. Be especially ready to discuss the relations of the " iiancees " under King Solomon." Qfhe dass indulge in a muz'uaZzoz'1zk and deparij 230 I Ii FARIES. panied by yells, whistles, cat-calls, E' l ipfj - W OPI-IOMORE YEAR. Lecture room of ' Dr. Randolph Faries, " Misdirector -X llii f of Physical Neglect." E mi X , The class enters with a rush, 1 f . well furnished with horns, whistles, ' W' watchmen's rattles, and other aids X i ,I f to learning. Faries comes in hur- i l 1 M ' dl 41 f b h . HX MWIX? r1e yan outo reat . He calls ffwf the roll, and each man answers for 5 Za himself and his absent friends. The i v Professor begins to lecture, accom- , If 5 Ara ? If f S . 5 E1 ,. 7 , I JEFF, 4!! W1z52"il K t ' ' and other signs of enthusiasm and appreciation. " Mr. Lee, how do you feel after' you have been eXercising?'l f'Tired.', " That's it,'exactly. Now, let me tell you, for example, there are, I tell you, three thousand five hundred and forty ligaments in the human body, C Cries fyf Hob! 1WOS8S.,, 'Fzslz Sfofjff' ' Yozdre a!z'ar!' eral, and Itell you, gentlemen, let me tell you that when I won the Intercollegiate championship in the half-mile run CCrz'eszyf ' ffoorayfw Rarzafyf' ' Whaf's your record ?'j I used every one of those ligaments eighteen times a min- ute." CDeafeni7zg applause wiilz barns and raiiles. Halbard z'mz'!az'es a fag-boa! ioaisfle with greaz' saccessj " Mr. Hulburd, you may think that is funny, but you are mistaken. Well, I tell you gentlemen, let me tell you CCrz'es qf 'go on Randy !' 'Dorff mimi asf? ele., ciaj, ventilation is a very important thing? CD05 K'enar'rz'da wkisfles fhraagh his ieeih in hzs iaimiiable mamzerj "I know who has that whistle, and if he doesn't put it into his pocket he will get into trouble. I tell you, gentlemen, when I was training for the half-mile run, let me tell you, that I was very particular to have the air in my bed-room pure. Cluoreasing disorder. A fag-boaz' wfzisfle is heard from Ike rz'1fer.j Mr. I-Iulburd, you may think that is funny, but - CDWZJ applause drowns Me res! gf fhe serzleneej Gentlemen, I tell you, if you do not cease this noise immediately, I will stop lecturing and dismiss the class." CThe applause increases io pande- moniam. Faries gafhers W5 his rwles and leaves zfke room, and ihe dass, afier singing .- " Wha! in H-Z fan a E'esk17zan do ?" gfddddlbl dzspersesj 23I ' BARKER. 6 class assembles in Professor Barker's room after Chapel, imbued with religious and tender feelings, and kindliness toward even Prof. Barker. After waiting patiently for ten minutes and thus being individually cheated out of afar of their tuition fee,the Great Mogul appears in a Turkish smoking cap and is loudly applauded. Now Barker's temper is like the mm new explosive to be used in the year two thousand, 'Q which will go off when it merely sees a match, and fi - 4 2 accordingly he flares up like a red light in a circus parade and says zi- 545533 'r EAL--54 " The class seems to forget itself and if such an insult ever be offered to me again I will simply have I nothing more to do with it." lf f " 'L . N1 ,- Q ' f f fi! ffl - if r ,iff j on foot amongst the Trustees to "tire" certain ,X X professors, and Barker's name is mentioned as on V . U K 6 the list, the same applause is repeated under 3, ,ff -' the same conditions-Barker affempis to look ' ' pleasant and acknowledges it with-"Gentle f i ,I ff men, I accept the complimentin the spirit in X 'Q which it is given." Being apparently in a rarely good humor, frare simply on account of its infrequencyb, he proceeds to crack a few of his famous shady jokes, and then calls upon the illustrious Count Bower. " Mr. Bower if I should throw peaches into a basket, how could I tell how many were there-and I want to call the attention of the class to this, as a sample of the examination questions." Counf C. P. Bower Cwiilz a burst qf z'm'eZZzQgence,j " Why, count em." Cflside io Ziifle Willie Friedman-"Ain,t I done good with Barker this term."j The sample question when the examination came was aptly entitled by Barker "All in One, or, Take Me as I Am," and read as follows :- "Give a list of the electromagnetic units used in practice and their equivalents in absolute units 5 also deduce the formula for the time of vibration of a compound pendulum 5 also explain how the intensity of field is represented, and what is meant by magnetic and dynamic induction." Two weeks afterward when the movement is 229 LIFE OF FELIX E. SCHELL-ING. ELIX E. SCHELL-ING made the city of Philadelphia forever famous, by choosing it as his place of birth. He Was born at an earlyl age, and, it is asserted, " ofa respectable family," and on the evening of his natal day, a peculiar red light was seen in the sky. 4 ,QF ,.f,gf ,ft f f a 7 gig. Q, 7 vi fZ.QHH MHwHf W as aff i f' I ! -v f r tammy f 4ar:aaaHy,f iiafffiiirrcfavyii 1 iwafnnnh if ' Rael ran ' 3 THE ANATOMY OF WIT. such legs as his, he was His fond parents interpreted this as an omen of the future greatness of the little Felix, but later investigations have proved that it was due to a large quantity of profane lan- guage vvith which the spirits of his future pupils, especially Sypher, Lee, Hulburd and Clark, expressed their feelings on the happy occasion of his birth. His infant steps were carefully and tenderly led into the paths of English literature, to which he soon became devoted " to a degree." He completely mastered " Dovvden's Shakes- perian Primer" and was given a medal for his thorough knowledge of " Wardls British Poetsf' At nine years of age he developed a heresy all his ovvn, and the next year began his compilation of extracts from Works on English Literature, which have since served him as lectures for the University classes. When he reached the age of fourteen years, he was considered as old enough to wear trousers, and began to cultivate the beard which has stood so much cultivation since, with such barren results. We are afraid that it is a case of " an excess of classicism which leads to baldnessff but would recommend an application to the seven Sutherland Sisters. He entered the University of Pennsylvania, and as none of the professors were hard hearted enough to condition a man who was already afflicted with allowed to graduate. He had expressed the 232 intention of taking a post-graduate course at the Girls' Normal School, but the principal of that institution, having heard of his plans, offered the faculty such enormous inducements to keep him at the University, that they finally gave him permission to read his aforementioned com- pilation of extracts from literature, to the students, as it was thought that they needed some amusement and recreation. He is still reading with unflagging perseverance. Time would fail us to describe all his noble and admirable qualities. He is always so " glad QD to answer your objections," and though he sometimes has "imperfect sympathy with his subject," when the subject happens to be one of a particular quartet, yet he has always shown himself free from impartiality and fairness. This is especially true in his treatment of Sypher and Clark, to a smaller degree, with Lee and Hulburd or even " no less a man thanu Bob Willson. Who can forget the day when he cordially invited the two former into his cosy room, and pleasantly informed them that he considered them as instigators of anarchy and entirely lacking in gentlemanly qualities, and "let me whisper to you, gentlemen, that all the members of the Faculty agree with me, as do also Shakespeare, Ben Jonson and james Russell Lowell, although a few years ago, I was quite singular in my position." When can we forget the gentlemanly QD way in which he would satirize our failings, and how We treasured up our gratitude and paid it back in the future, with interest. These are only a few examples of the sterling qualities of the man. May such a light Cvery lightb in literature remain with our University for many years, so that the coming classes may be enabled by this illumination to safely tread the paths of English Litera- ture, and avoid the terrible danger of considering Pope or Wordsworth a greater poet than Walt Whitman, whose last poem was the following tribute to our Felix : Whenever you hear a class yelling, At a joke that isn't Worth telling, You may know '93 Is trying to gee, The apology, Felix E. Schell-ing. 233 CRAWLEY. fThe door of Crawley's room opens in upon an outpouring Freshman class 5 a rush ensues. The talent, such as Green and Gilchrist, arrange gm., -. themselves upon the front row to lay for a " " good thing," while the remainder, each ac- ' ft V7 cording to his antipathy for one of Crawley's i 1 ' questions, select their favorite seats. All gamble on their chances of being sent to the . gf MN ' board while Crawley calls the roll.:I A ' 1 ' if 72 ,QW " All who have brought in the required 'lll ' K! problem please raise their hands," says Craw- llli ' , 'AI J, 1 " , ley. fNo hands go up, and serious expression uc' ll! X spreads over the Professor's face while the ' ' My ' wheels of his mathematical mind begin to go it All ' roundj 'llgfl W ' "Now-ah, gentlemen, inasmuch as it is easier to count X hands than no hands at all, all who have failed to bring in the example will hold up iheir hands. I:All go up except Bowers', who explains that he left " hissen at home."j IA wee small voice suggests that Crawley should give us a lecture, where- upon Crawley lectures us with hearty good will.:I " Gentleman, as I conceive it, you regard a definite integral as if it were a wild animal with the cage for its limits. You seem to be abso- lutely void of any notion whatever of the true functions and meanings of these expressions." fCrawley, who is master of the " wild animal," goes to the board and draws beautiful curves, which are taken by most of the class as representations of the beast in its differential moods. They dis- cuss amiably togetherfl " Gentlemen, there is too much talking. I cannot even attempt to explain this understandingly if you will give absolutely no attention." fCrawley hereupon lashes himself into such a fury that the back row are at a loss to know whether the integral or the Professor is the wild animalfl Colket Qwho was reading Sappho, and oblivious of his name the nrst time it is calledb is sent to the board to draw an ellipse. After several attempts, Bertie-the winner of the drawing prize-succeeds in getting one that resembles, perhaps not an ordinary egg, but at least a scrambled one. In the meantime Fleckenstein pins Anderson's coat tails to the back of the chair. With dismissal the latter attempts to rise, but falls in a heap. Crawley, exceedingly wrothy, shouts : " That shows the attention you have paid to my lecture." IA look fhaz' suggests Me p7'obabz'!z'g1 gf cz' ffia! examz'1zaZz'on for Me nex! day bids us hasfen, and fha class sralfersfl 234 V HIDDEN WORD CONTEST. The RECORD Committee offers a large prize in I. O. U's, to the per- son performing the impossible task of correctly illing in the blanks in the following : College professors, especially Barker, are T by the students. Thompson and Patton -- each other. JACKSON looks like a +. Pop Easton's room has a delightful -. POMP is -- than Kendall. Crawley has a fat -l. Cheyneyls hair looks like -1- bristles. Spangler measures l inches around the Waist. The Faculty as a collection are ua 1- looking lot. The most popular game at college is l. Clark and Sinclair are well known on the West Philadelphia i-. Warne's retreat is called the --1 keller. Milne is always keen for a --. Wilford's voice made the Glee Club a dead -+-. T Wheii the chemical section visits breweries they simply 1- beer. Barker and POMP use l- language. 235 'VARSITY FOOTQBALL ELEVEN. SEASON on 1392. Full-bark-Harry C. Thayer, P. G. Iufzzyfbafks-Arthur A. Knipe, ,94 M. g E. B. Camp, '93 L. Qzmfflef'-bark-Louis de P. Vail, ,94 L. 1?1zs1ze1's. Charles H. Scl1offQCajJ!zzz'1zj, '95 M. R. A. Simmons, ,93 M. Henry A. Mackey, ,94 L. james L. Reese, '96 C. Henry W. Thornton, '94 C. H. D. Oliver, '93 C. John YV. Adams, P. G. University of Pennsylvania vs. University of Pennsylvania vs. University of Pennsylvania vs. University of Pennsylvania vs. GAMES PLAYED. Swarthmore .... State College . . Haverford ....... University of Virginia . University of Pennsylvania vs. Annapolis Naval Academy University of Pennsylvania vs. Crescent Athletic Club . . . University of Pennsylvania Us. Dickinson College . . . University of Pennsylvania vs. Williams College .... University of Pennsylvania 115. Franklin and Marshall . . . University of Pennsylvania vs. Lafayette College .... University of Pennsylvania zfs. Chicago Athletic Club . . . 9'University of Pennsylvania Us. Princeton. . . . . .. University of Pennsylvania 715. Lehigh . . 'XUniversity of Pennsylvania vs. Yale . . . University of Pennsylvania vs. Lafayette . . fUniversity of Pennsylvania 215. NVesleyan . . it Championship Series. 2.37 22- rx 20- o 58- o 32- o 16- o 23- o 78- o 50- o 34- O 8- 6 12-io 6- 4 4- o o-28 io- 4 34- 0 1 X WJ, , N O-2 OO I I 1 ' VARSITY BASE:BA LL TEAVI. C.-D. G. Coogan, '95 C., and Chas. Hollister, '95 M. P.-C. S. Bayne, '95 D., G. W. Reese, '95 M. 1 B.-XV. J. Goeckel, ,95 L. 2 B.-W. S. Thomson, ,94 C. fCaptainl. 3 B.-Mark McGrillis. S. S.-R. G. Contrell, ,95 M. R. F.-J. E. Blair, '95 M. C. F.-R. A. Thomas, ,94 C. L. F.-Reese, Bayne, or Hollister. University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania GAMES PLAYED zfs. Swarthmore . . 215. Swarthmore . . zfs. Yale ..... zfs. Yale. . . vs. Harvard . . Us. Trinity . vs. Columbia . . vs. Georgetown . . 215. lVesleyan . . 215. Lehigh . . vs. Yale. . . vs. Harvard . . vs. Lehigh . . Us. Cornell . . vs. Lafayette . . 215. Princeton . .. vs. Princeton . . 'kSchedu1e not completed at time of going to press. 239 SCORES 18- 2 59- 1 11- 6 7- S 12-12 35- 3 28- I IS- 2 30- 2 17- 4 4- 5 7- 6 18- 7 2- 5 21- 1 8-20 4- 5 I N -B O I J l VARSITY TRACK TEAM. George M. Coates, '94 C. I. B. Large, '93 L. A. L. Wauamaker, '95 L. T. P. Stokes, '95 M. S. B. Newton, ,94 M. R. Spear, '95 M. N. S. Hires, '94 M. A. D. Sillimau, '96 C. R. F. Bauer, '94 M. E. W. Kelsey, '93 M. C. T. Buchholz, '94 L. N. T. Leslie, '95 L. P. R, Freeman, '94 L. CC'apfai1zj E. C. Bonnivvell, '94 L. C. J. Turpin, '96 C. I. W. Sylvester, '95 C. J. MCG. Mitcheson, ,QS C. W. D. Schrack, ,95 C. W. B. Warren, '95 C. H. D. Oliver, '94 C. L. M. Ford, '96 C. W. D. Osgood, '94 C. C. H. Judd, '95 M. A. A. Kuipe, '95 M. J. A. Wiborn, '95 M. N. M. Wendell, '95 C. J. W. Breyfogle, '95 C. E.S.Ramsde11, 795 M. 241 Bow. No. 2 No. 3 No. 4. No. 5. No. 6. No. 7. Stroke. 'VARSITY CREW. J. W. Hollingshead, '94 M. -H. P. Beck, '95 M. -I. H. XVagonhurst, '94 C- -C. J. Marshall, ,94 V. fCap -Otman XfVagonhurst, 96 C. -A. J. P. 'Wi1son, '94 M. -T. Fred. 'Watters, '93 D. -R. M. Barnes, ,94 L. Coxswaiu.-G. H. Perkins, '95 C. 242 tain 45.13 U,':3!,1gi..1g:.L- , fr, v,,, .gm Q -. -M,-N,-1 ' ' y KJ'f::'.1.9' 4:11 g1"1j.ilk1i2.',nV31',:iQ-5:'.-.My 2' - V us.:-':iJ.I ' ""f1212":xQx .- ,. .-E1i?23'i12t1v1l::3g '21- 1..-um:-. 1,1 --... -y. .,.,nf. .- a1...::..+:,a1411: 1 ""511'FEiEHi:11""." .pw .-gy . H , 1' 2 1. K , M' qejvigz 4,'I,.g.g,x.geaaalW5.1.25 1. 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W wh Q gh.. .g,QyPwE"2 -ll' f -Ppaiikfl m' QM '- W ... .Q M J'L'2:"' HISX CRY V"' W , ,,,, 54' VI", gElH,M lUfff?41f1 Z ' ffff'fw v E f Y "EWR I V ' ik? Q2 X Fmfeefqpuiuwo g Qfw Y NLG Nw , x 1 W I 1: -- -1- rvv-'- A-LH 4- ,,.-..x 1 -4- A-.PZ .nd M -1 dw-- uu ' 1-1 "Nm , 4...- .-'BJ -MJ ,,,. , . .. :gmt f VH- ..:'- M -fv- ' J-us, ' ' if aa i' il' ,4--G 1 F' f""?.:--Fg,'Sf.I-f,-:L3.,m 4 . -. -ul, 'fm R V ' u-1455 V :- '46 ' ' -, "" ,-"lim if in '4' - --02121 4- H. .-..,, -at -' 3 J ' Ni , A! ' iifm ' , V . ' 'F kr' W -0 nl , -n ,1-, rd 5 A ' ' 1, Az. '25, . ' El, A I . K- H ,' A .55 ' w - Sl ,, V' dk, , . . 19 -1-fs N v - Y",fl"r1, k ' - 'Y . - X .1 ,r W: 1,275 gi I A . ua 'Y " A' -' "E1f553fEFE32fE575?:4 T --. -f " Nwwzwywvfyhif 6 " A F 'I. lm A x 'i: 1. ,fa - ' rjgf ' EL- ' - Y fi: -, - K H :AL ,X I - ful I QJ: Afzmfs z, . - -L.- f A - I 1 F1 '- 13 - ...zkv r , r v ,H ,i' 1'P . I K Av 3. 1 , , , 'V . L 1 'QQ k J., ff as 'P I V g , ug 5: ' I 3- . r 5 'Q 'Aj Y -.-2 ' "ac: -,Er -1 '- , Q d. 11s U' '. , . A -' ' '11, 1 91 " . ' . T'x"1-1 . z . - 3"' "X I. T Q-nj 'K' , A.. .Y if-, tw,-1 ".:- 1-'5 -g,,.':T:f, A I YM- - '1 -r n1'113m.'4- 5 Q3 3 H- A-ff-A' Laird v f P .. , u.. .: 14-if ,.n-,, , J' L, 'If 1 .'f an-,. it 3' Hu U 1 U 1 "1 :fr is.. DELTA PSI FRATERNITY. DELTA CHAPTER. George Tucker Bispham, A. M. Christopher Stuart Patterson, A. M. Frederick A. Packard, M. D. John P. C. Griffith, M. D. Francis Herman Bohlen, LL. D. George Stuart Patterson, LL. D. Philip Howard Brice, George McFadden, Clyde Milne, Arthur V. Morton, Samuel Kreamer Reeves, Walter Smith Thomson, john F. Truesdell, Harry G. Woodman, Albert Sidney Rambo, Graham Wood, John Pemberton, Robert Norton Downs Clarence M. Leidy, Arthur Knipe, Karl Ohnesorg, Thomas Evans Dunn, Henry C. Barclay, Robert C. Bryan, john L. Dallam, Henry T. Bruen, john Sargent Price, Francis A. janney. I7 PSI UPSHLON FRATERNITY. TAU CHAPTER. Rt. Rev. Ozi William Whitaker. D.D. james Parsons, A. M. Morton NVil1iam Easton, A. B., M. D., Ph. D. john Percy Moore, A. B. Henry Frank Moore, A. B. Thomas Harvey Dougherty. john Falconer Sinclair, Horace Hill Patterson, James Henry YVood, Robert Newton Willson, Ir., Henry 'Worth Thornton, George Shattuck Barrows, Masao Matsugata, Robert Soutter Sinclair, Erncst Moorehead Paddock, Owen Josephus Roberts, Francis Salisbury Mcllhenny, james Madison Stiller, jr., Henry Newbold W'oolman, Harry Harrold Brown, J. Vtlarren Coulston, jr., Henry Stevens Kiersted, Thomas Montgomery Lightfoot Richard Saunders Stoyle, Chester Nye Farr, jr., Clinton Gardner Harris, William Walter Martin, George Maurice Hughes, Robert Stuart Smith, I. Harry Shaver, Charles Fellows Eggleston, William Gerry Morgan, NVil1ard Lorraine Maris, Harry A. Cleaver, john Franklin Critchlow. F JX-, Lxg' Q , 6 ,gwgvxr A , Yip' Ll V: 'Q' 'iii M 'fxlfv' xi-b Wf,--q x I: Q V2-ff' 1 .,...' N.. ,lil vf ff , 1 -:. x 1 W- -' ' X 1 X1 , 4 1 1 1 ' A ' ff HER w f :LL -X 3, k ,., ,X ' '-1 -Lx Vin" -. lf 'ffi a.. A .gy iggffft Il I-1-f' 'fx ,ik-' -j f 1 . F M "1 "M - XJF EQ' 'fn .- , ,I . fy, N5 'M i.,.A ...- ', U' Lin L95-1-me . ws - , '11 - f',,.Z'12 fx l "1:v'ff, vwfwwf 4.1: DBE7CA.PKU..1x. 9 ZETA PSI FRATERNITY. .SIGMA CHAPTER. FOUNDED 1850. W'illiam Pepper, M. D., LL. D. Hon. Henry Reed. Charlemagne Tower, Jr. Charles Cooper Townsend, A. M. Horace Jayne, M. D. Charles C. I-Ianison. George Wharton Pepper, A. M. Joseph P. Tunis, M. D. Lloyd Carpenter Griscom, George Wharton Dallas, Henry B. Harris, George Ingels MacLeod, Jr., Jansen Haines, Joseph Samuel Lovering, James Caverly Newlin, John Mulchinock Cruice, William Pepper, Jr., Arthur Howell Brockie, Bishop Bains, Henry Miller Watts, James Wilson Wister, William Sydney Young, Francis L. Cramp, Frederick Fraley, Jr., Edward Crathorne Dale, Fisher Corlies Morgan, Thomas Roberts, Jr. Hn 1f,f.lfJu'm ALPHA CHAPTER OF THE PHI KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY. Ylfusfees. XVharton Barker, A. M., Samuel Dickson, A. M., john C. Sims, A. M., W'alter George Smith, A. M., LL.B Ojicers. Louis A. During, M. D., David B. Birney, M. D., Barton C. Hirst, M. D., Richard H. Harte, M. D., James Hartley Merrick, A. B. Ihzizfersizjf. David Lewis, Jr., Frederick Brooke Neilson, Clifford Lewis, Jr., Richard F. Woods, A. B., Charles Poor Kindleberger, A. B., George Thompson Rowland, Elliston Perot Bissell, Thomas Sovereign Gates, jay Cooke, gd, Ward Brinton, John Norman Henry, joseph Roberts Carpenter, Thomas Harrison Montgomery, Dayton Hobart Miller, Charles Sinkler, jr., Oliver Boyce Judson, VVilliam J. Strawbridge, Samuel Morris, I. Farnum Brown, Henry Bneth Sims, YVilliam Burr Nash Lewis, james Clifford Rosengarten, Benjamin Rowland, Thomas Kilby Smith, Robert Kemble McCall, Charles Frederick DaCosta, George Lewis justice, George William Norris, Haseltine Smith, George C. Thomas, jr., George Thomas Lukens, john Lawrence Wetherill, Brinton Wetherill, Guthrie McConnell. J. H. O. Griffiths, Alfred P. Morris, Benjamin H. Shoemaker, George Lippincott, Edmund Blanchard, jr. 1 DELTA PHI FRATERNITY. ETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1 849. George Dana Boardman, D.D., LL. D YVilliam Alexander Lamberton, A. M. Roland Post Falkner, Ph. D. William Constantine Goodell, M. D. Charles Nathaniel Davis, M. D. Reginald Kearney Shober, A. B. Louis de Pui Vail, A. B., Eugene Beauharnais Beaumont, jr., Edward Prime Goodell, George Bacon 'vVood, jack Claxton Gittings, Thomas Perkins Stokes, John Cadvvalader, jr., Eckley Brinton Coxe, jr., Charles Williiig, Albert Philip Francine, Robert Rockwell Hall, YVillian1 Hamilton jeiferys, Samuel Hart Chase, George Meade Large, Howard Kaufman Mohr. PHI KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY. IOTA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED OCTOBER 13, 1878. Faculty. Edmund J. James, Ph. D. Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D. Felix E. Schelling, A. M. Josiah H. Penniman, A. B. Randolph Faries, M. D. john Marshall, M. D. Francis Herbert Lee, William Henry Hansell, jr joseph Gazzam Mackenzie, E. Kent Kane Wetherill, Frank Lucas DeAr1nond, Russel Armor, Francis Albert Gugert, Clifford Southgate Beal, William Meredith Hanna, Charles Field, 3d, William Henry Lloyd, jr., A. B. William Rufus Nicholson, Ph. B., John Pierre Devereux, Edmund Douglas Shortlidge, john Christian Bullitt, Jr. 1 N32- 1 'gil I "1 J V N-, Q 4 ., - 1 -ug- tra SNK fab' ,f X ,f f-'rg-,Y 41 X W X :QL ,:'Nq',ff C f v 1 '1 lx m :f,5'AiL"x-qv V. f iff - .7'?fw?f2E4I.1. 5 " fs 'f-11.1 "'fi"',,lQ'T',,v , 'ELM'-F 'IL 4433151 ,V K ,Lien , ,-f:r12: 'ZX ,, A.,, mbmvm ' f 1 , A 'N Tn' . 1 ' ' -1 F -Y : .ll Q- w . ,f .. H . Nw. I' X A .xi Y I 1 , R i .- ' af F t if? ' , '-02531:-v ' xi ' 1 K- C' , A Q . 4, F-. , gik '7 'V' x. . ,., ws, ffg g gfw IAS, 'wk ' li ,. 'R t K KZ' l X 'A' wx Q Q? f 1 I 'A X XM X: ' 5? 1 " X Ax A -Sn f ,F f V' wx ' 'N' Q wig 9' ' X X x X ua 4 if , I 7 F 4 5 K lg ' K fd X9 Q, I Q 1 fy S M" -1 l A xx .4 q nw K , ' X Wg, , v- Q E Y 1 M ' 'fx x X Q Q2 Q 'X K' ge x K 4 f 'wx A 6 5: A n-. Q x' ,4- 'xo ,, 1.1 Y x-A -Sa . H' 4 ,, ,,,1':'-5- x ' ffm-N 17: ':'Tf.-:15f'f,?.' 1- .Hv'u7s7r1.I'lu'lnx. w n 1 . lk fp- 1' ' .. . U X A , , . ,, . V. 4 ' , ,414 -ii 4 - ' 5' f""- 'f 1 PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY PENNSYLVAMA ZETA CHAPTER. Craig Atrnore, john Edward Breen, Henry Cartwright Burr, Henry Paul Busch, George Phillips Chase, Charles A. E. Codman, D.D. S., George Douglass Codman, Walter Isaac Cooper, George Edmund Enich, George james Fox, Henry Conrad Fritz, Irving Woodward Hollingshead, Henry Norton Jones, Clifton Maloney, Kenjiro Matsumoto, Robert P. Mckeynolds, William Hartshorne Miller, james Clark Moore, jr., james Charles Murtagh, John Romaine Ricker, Walter Roberts, Oswin Weinberger Shelley, Edward Adams Shumway, George E. H. Stuart, Seyichiro Terashima, Edward Morwitz West, Edward Burke Wilford, William Sowers May, Erskine YVright, james Henderson Young, William Gamble Young. ik , 1 Q wgill H -v ,,-' - gy ,xi 1 r . gl i 7 N v iii! r 1 e Q 'flf X nf WN , IN' , , f Ms, 1 ?q Vi A7 A w .+ 1 ' .J : wH S 'Q -' Q 5 'T , ' I .1 7 f.. ,f i ,f vffi l 4 1 I X 1 ka rw , 1 Q U 44 Y f i -WW!! 1 - 'J' 2 fifii' ' 'Q' . .4 I luv fyir 1 Ja? IEW D1'cJ1:u. P11 1'Zu,, , 1 . f 1 W v' 1' ., . 'I 9- V ,,, -1-5: A53 'l , , - wa ' Y--V-U, 'ik 19' ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY TAU CHAPTER. Adolphus, William Dunbar, Albert Bertram Protsman, james Willoughby Irwin, Clarence .Samuel Bayne, Clarence Robert McCain, Carlos Alberto Barrios, George Livingston Hays, Edward Cole Clavin, Louis H. Cisler, Frank Warburton Dundar, Philip Fine Fulmer, jr., john R. Forst, Charles M. Hollister, Henry Draper jump, Alfred Louis Iulliard, Harry J. Sider Keim, Harry N. McCrory, Thomas Henry Nicholls, Roy Allen Thomas, Alfred J. Yost, Stuart Woodford Young, Robert I. Yost. , H ,l 'fl ,. Q ' - -A s ai, I' ',, 4466, Jyvum. Baum . -1 A I t KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER. FOUNDED 1891. john W. Breyfogle, Wesley L. Blythe, A. Krakauer, J. Harry Covington, Rufus M. Barnes,' Frank R. Sherard, Alfred E. Clayton, William F. Langlois, ' john R. Shannon, V La Barre Jayne Leamy, T. Fred. Walters. ix -SITA 7 Qxqubghi f X52 , N f . fm, 4 2 2? PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY. BETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1881. REORGANIZED 1889. In Faculbf. NVilliam B. Jamison, VViln1ar1:h Samuel Buck, George Morrison Coates, gd, Andrew Wright Crawford, George Crow, Pier Dannals, Charles Edward Filbert, Frederick Victor Filbert, Vivian Frank Gable, Joseph I. Gillingham Hibbs, Charles Hollister Judd, james Lawton Kendrick, Richard NVise Belield, Benjamin Kunkel, William B. Small, Luther C. Peters, Harry D. Howe, V George S. Ray. M. D. joseph Kerr, Ralph Waldo Emerson Leach, Archibald McCullagh, Jr., Samuel McCullagh, Clinton Hancock Miller, Charles Thornton Murphy, jr., Winchester Dana Osgood, NVilliam Severn Porter, William Frances Hughes Reed Marion Rinehart Rodgers, Alvin J. Smallwood. Harry Warren Nice, George VV. Kehl, Dean B. Furst, George H. Fuller, L. Benjamin KOH. 3 , ,n . ,V F? --1 fgtr ,J NPL ae ' M.-,yt Q- 2: Hifi .f- r. L .M w MQ I , L, , wi '- ll-.. ,. J X M ,xg A 2, J V V - 1 5:51 5 Ei- lf? M L f , M ' x 1 w L, ' i ' 1 '11 1 v 1 w r w I ,N MW R X. s w N w v I 4 nw 1 n , 1 fn 'mx 1 Nb 'Q ' . f E . yi-, .' ,- ,L uw! K - 1 'AQ , 9911-13 .ijt i E :Wx L. ' . , -, 7.1 T5 ' ff? n- -.regpgf ' 1. :. -fx, .A -,Enix -'1 11? vw- l i ii h LTL , A 9 x , ., 1 I r , I r' U . . L . I'- g I - , Q 'fill' WLM ..',.. .gl W ll' ,. .--s 1 ,Nw lu... 5 '54, '24 nh F, . I: EW .F M ,Y W. H 4 v J' gn NIV f.. w v 1 1 "u hw ' v ' ' w PHI ALPHA SIGVIA VIEDICAL FRATERNITY. BETA CHAPTER. Edward Martin, M. D. Hobart A. Hare, M. D. Arthur A. Stevens, M. D. George E. De Schweinitz, M. D. Richard C. Norris, M. D. john Marshall, M. D. William S. Carter, M. D. William Rush Dunton. Jr., David Linn Edsall, james Ramsey Hunt, Frank Newton Irwin, james Irwin Johnston, Charles H. Miner, Harry T. Page, Stephen E. Rice, M. Victor Safford, Charles H. Schoii Howard E. Viright, ' john Powell Hunter XV. YV. Babb, Edgar S. Thompson, Sherborne VVillia1n Dougherty John H. J. Uphain, Herbert Ashley Cousins, H. Ross Goodrich, Charles YV. Higgins, Jr., Vifoodbridge O. Johnson, Irving YV. Hollingshead, Franklin XValker, Alonzo E. Taylor, Louis E. Livingoocl. ALPHA MU PI OMEGA MEDICAL FRATERNITY PENNSYLVANIA CHAPTER. ORGANIZED 1890. P1'esia'e1z!-Dr. Roland G. Curtin. Vzke-Pffesidefzl-Dr. B. Franklin Stahl. Dr. I. M. Bennett, Dr. A. M. Biustein, Dr. I. M. Bulgiauo, Dr. E. D. Gazzam, Dr. NV. G. Kellar, Dr. Goidson Lamon, Sydney M. Cone, F. E. Robinson, F. VV. Swartzlander, Percy Gerson, J. Clinton Starbuck, A. B. Swively, Dr Dr Dr Dr Dr Dr Dr. VV. R. XVeiser. A. J. Patek, . VV. E. Robertson, David Riesman, . jay F. Shamberg, Lewis S. Somers, . H. Threlkeld-Edwards Burton K. Chance, Walter C. Kite. joseph Scattergood, R. G. Furst, G. VV. Farquhar, Henry Page, jr. Edwin Zugsmith, Harry L. XVi11ian1s. 'fji Q , o'6.f-5605, 9 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA OFFICERS. Presidenf. John C. Sims, '65 C. Vire-Presz'dem'. Secafelafy. H. Laussat Geyelin, '77 C. Lewis Neilson, '81 C. Trfaszwwf. J. Somers Smith, Ir., '87 C. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. John C. Sims, '65 C., R. Wilson McCredy, '74 C , H. Laussat Geyelin, '77 C., I. Somers Smith, jr., '87 C., Thomas G. Hunter, '82 C., Geo, Wharton Pepper, '87 C., john C. Bell, '84 L., Walter S. Thomson, '94 C., Paul Thompson, '85 C.. E. W. Kelsey, jr., '94 M., Louis C. Madeira, jr., '72 C., Frank B. Ellis, '93 L., Lewis Neilson, '81 C., Clarence I. Marshall, '93 V., F. A. Delabarre, '94 D. GROUND COFIVIITTEE. Paul Thompson, '85 C., C!m1'1'11za1z, john C. Bell, '84 L., H. L. Geyelin, '77 C., W. S. Thomson, '94 C. COVIVIITTEE ON FOOT:BALL. john C. Bell, '84 L., C7IflZ'J'71Zd7Z, 'W. S. Thomson, '94 C., R. Wilson McCredy, '74 C., L. DeP. Vail, '94 L., H. A. Mackey, '94 L., Capiczzh. COl'll'llTTEE ON BASE:BALL. Paul Thompson, '85 C , Ch!li7'71ZlZ7l, F. A. Delabarre, '94 D., Louis C. Madeira, jr., '72 C., S. VV. Dougherty, '94 M., Walter S. Thomson, '94 C., C'ajJiaz'1z. ii THE PIANU WILLIAVI D. DUTTGN 5: CO. beg to announce that they are prepared to offer Special JgFacilities, X85 6' Prices 7 xx and Terms to the UNIVERSITY and those CGNNECTED THEREWITH. PIANOS RENTED at S4 per month. TUNING and REPAIRING. BARGAINS in SECOND:l'lAND PIANOS, SIOO upwards. Hardman Warerooms, HARDHAN WAREROOHS, WM, D, DUTTON Sq C0, 1115 Chestnut Street. fEStabliSh2d 1921-5 H COFIVIITTEE ON TRACK ATHLETICS. H. Laussat Geyelin, 777 C., Clzairmczn, Frank B. Ellis, ,93 L., Cliiford Pemberton, jr., 'SI C., 1 - Parker R. Freeman, Capiain. COFIFIITTEE ON ROWING. FOR THE ASSOCIATION. Thomas G. Hunter, '82 C., Chairman. George W. Pepper, '87 C. FOR THE COLLEGE BOAT CLUB. H David Milne, 'SI C., E. P. Goodell, ,QS M., E. B. Beaumont, 792 C. COVIVIITTEE ON CRICKET, TENNIS, SHOOTING AND' LACROSSE. George S. Patterson, ,QI L., Robert N. Wi11son,Jr., '93 C john G. Sims, '65 C., Sydney M. Cone, ,93:M. :R YZ' .J 5 x ' V I I , 5 P , at XX l I K N-Qs ,L gr -E Mflwgrxs -H 'L'-1-Z , rifelgl- fff-:,: fi- - - ,,. 255 iv all all STATIONERY No. 900 e, Q DEPARTMENT AND CHESTNUT sT., I ' OF D Pn1LAnELPrnA.' ' - coATEs, S - -'lim FINE STATIONERY in all the new and correct forms. Elegantly en- graved Wedding Invitations in the most approved styles. Choice y designs in Leather Folios and Card Cases, with Special Mounts in Ster- ., ling Silver. Fancy Oxidized Silver and Brass Inks, Dresden and Vienna. Crest Monograms and Address Dies executed in the hnest manner. Largest and finest Stock of Books in the country, at lowest prices, ' embracing all departments of miscellaneous literature, and a superb col lection of choice editions of standard Works. s.Q I i 'PORTER 8: COATES, -900 Chestnut Street. rig, ontirpentales-1 Ninth Chestnut Sis. Xl 5574 1- X lqlo 1 S -I X Nl' QRS? X , N, X ,YM-W..Q,, lx lx X rNQJ!QTFlQTA!llT3, ,N .v,W,,x, -WN Q C xlQr.?l?ZxEZxEZxE9sv39s72,C?A7vR2.!:s QNeWly Decorated and Appointedwb ix X x i Ncf' 9' M! by xQbx Lin, ll iggfyx 1: 1 -xkf X 11- GB , H5771 9, N115 silg A115293 qfziumsi -ZNEMT ?E!5?QlZ'f N I3 3792273 f' I-Ierzberg's Orchestra every Saturday during dinner hour, 6 until 8 o'clock, Winter Season. l xxzrgvlf simplex Fi7T5L7i fgvn Qy4, fl5l7x45 Alfxqiwk Wzipmw-W.-. , -,,,.-N.f,e4eft-WA-Ngef 'ix xsi7d!iE73!k7Sf,J 'fl173?m.ys.z.e ' our l T N!tVkEZxES:9' WF ,fm-T 1 X-, f'xfW7t9f755'QF Ew1,D.4x:r:?l? J. E. Kingsley 6 o., ,-1 C -Leon ard C. Stryker. P-Iohn Rex. '93's BASE:-BALL NINES. '9O. IB-XV. S. Thomson. C-Hen ry C. Butcher. QB-Henry C. Butcher. 3B-Robert N, Willson, jr. SS-S. Corbett Davis. RF-George McFadden. LF-Marion Rodgers. CF-C. S. Patterson '91. P-Robert C. Morgan. 1B-XVillian1 B. W'arne, jr. C-john Morgan. 2B-Robert N. VVil1son,jr. 3B-E. W. Sawtelle. SS-George McFadden. , RF-James H. XVood. LF-Marion Rodgers. CF-C. P. Bower '92, P-Robert C. Morgan. IB-William B. NVarne, jr. 2B-Robert N. VVil1son, Ir. 3B-George McFadden. SS-Henry C. Butcher. ' RF-james H. NVood. LF-Marion Rodgers. CF-C. P. Bower vi rlinelgg 'Wee YU 5 Watch, the essential quality is accuracy. The watch has been made to keep time, and to keep it correctly. This quality absent, it is " Hamlet without the Dane." But there are other essentials. Durability is one of these, and a most important requisite. Then the case should be " a thing of beauty," just as an attractive binding is always an addition to a good book. Moreover, the case and dial should not be at variance-their designs should harmonize. In selecting the watches for our comprehensive stock XXX I K- li e Qld I , .1 if 5 , tri F' U . ff' nn -'F ,E -.ix-552 f A ,,-grqpii , he a , 'l 7 1 i v 2, x All These Points Have Been Considered. '5 The experience of a long series of years enables us to pronounce X 'P -1 ' 3 ,n all ,f 2 5,-. . ' C , M J ' t QQ! -, , -'wig . ,, f--' , . , , '-"K" i."".'.,:2'f'i?m'3'5J'f'f3't't5'56iii w '-'P'--s ' ,mink tv- r, ,f ::'12wV'::f'9f1fW1" wk! 25 X A ' 1 1, lv For which we are ' Sole Agents in America, The Finest Time:Piece Made. The other Watches represented have all proven their right to places in our Stock by their excellent performances. 1 J Spoons OFFICIALLY ADOPTED. fi a 'BOS With Colors and Yell. ' Pennant Emblems . . Caldwell 6: Co. 7 Jewelers and Silversmiths, makers of Fledals and Emblems. 902 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Prompt and Careful Attention given to Mail Orders and Inquiries. vii 9 ,93'S TENNIS TEAFIS. .Pl'ESh7lZlZ7l year-Davis and jefferys. Sophomore year-Xvillson and Dickey. junior year-NVi11son and Dickey? SCORES. Senior year-NVi11son and Crawford? SOPHOMORE YEAR. JUNIOR YEARIX ,93 vs. 'gr-5-7, 6-8 ,93 vs. '96-6-Q, 6-o ,93 US- '94-5-0, 5-4 '93 715- ,92-6-3, 5-3 SENIOR YEAR.+ ,93 vs- '94-6-I, 6-4 b 193 715. ,96-6-I, 6-I 59,93 VVINS THE UNIVERSITY CHAINIPIONSHIP. viii G The most successful designers of College and University . Badges in the Country. QI Mnllngn 'Prizes' ,Sintintg igahgnsr 'Briana irldnhals, Sitatiunnrg, l 355' i Chestnut and Estlfalfplflgfifgns IDDLE Twelfth Streets gg-pg ' PHILADELPHIA, PA. BOWKER 61 SWAIN, I224 Chestnut Street, Phila. A -1iffi11 '--11'e111'-----s-'-'-'-e-'-ee--s--------A--Q----4'--e- 3-5 Neckwear, Underwear, Hosiery, IMPORTERS AND P . S d DEALERSIN oves, ajarnas, uspen ers, .EEE.V.....-.-.Q.E.'.-...-...-.A.A.-.A.-.A.I. -.A.-,,,., 3 .-.'.:-.A.:.,:::-.-...: Also, Makers of the Palmer Patent Double Yoke Shirt. OUR SPECIHLTY1 Fine Dress Shirt Makingg and Cheviot and Madras Neglige Shirts ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY EXECUTED WRITE FOR SAMPLES. 9 ik ,93'S CRICKET TEAMS. Henry C. Butcher, J. Corbit Davis, I. Norman Henry, George McFadden, Norman McLeod, Robeson L. Perot, I. Norman Henry, George McFadden, O Norman McLeod, Robeson L. Perot, Charles Sinkler, jr., E. P. Bissell, I Cadwalader, Jr., G, W. Kendrick, J. M. Haywood, A. VV. Crawford, R. L. Perot, '9O. '91-'92. H. H. Patterson ' 93. Robert N. Willson X C. S. Patterson, Ir. Clyde Milne, W. S. Thomson, George Rowland, E. Perot Bissell, James C. Newlin. Clyde Milne, George Rowland, E. Perot Bissell, james C. Newlin, I. Cadwalader, jrg, Clyde Milne, james C. Newlin, Thomas S. Gates, Charles Sinkler, Jr H. H. Brown, H. H. Patterson, , Ir. 1 Y N 1 HOMER, LEBou'ru.L1ER .2 COILIIPANY, 1412 AND 1414 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF COLLEGE GOWNS, MORTAR BOARDS AND COLLEGE CAPS. ALSO FACULTY GOWNS. GOWNS FOR MINISTERS. GOWNS FOR IUDGES. xi 793,S FOOT:BALL TEAMS. I 8 9 . Rflglzzf-end-Curtis Calver. Right-iarfale-George McFadden. Rzlghl-guard-Herbert Fisher. Cenire-C. S. Patterson, jr. LQ?-laskle-NVard Brinton. LM-end-H. Douglas Spaeth. Left-guard-john Morgan. Halflbafks-R. N. Willsonfjr., Samuel Reeves. Fu!!-back-W. S. Thomson. 5 '9O. Right-end-A. C. Fleckenstein. Rzlghz' tackle-George McFadden. Quczvfiez'-bade-George Gurnmey. Rdghi-guard-john Morgan. - Cefztfe-H. A. Loeb. LM-tackle-Robert C. Morgan. Ley?-end-A. W. Crawford. Lejft-guard-D. Wendell Hulburd Hafbacks-R. N. Willson, jr., S. M. Kendrick. Fu!!-bark-George Kendrick. '91. Rzght-evzd-A. W. Crawford. Rzlgfhi-laclzle-john Morgan. Quarler-bark - George Gu mmey. Rzlglzl-gmzrd-Thornas Rice. Centre-H. A. Loeb. Ley?-iafkle-Robert Cf' Morgan. Lgft-end-George McFadden. Lqf!-guard-A. R. Nicholson. Hafbafks-R. N. Willson, jr.. A. C. Fleckenstein. Full back-G. XV. Kendrick. xii Qzzarier-bark-S. M. Kendrick. 61 Refined Drink fi,-Eff QQ f0l' 21 i N Refined Thirst! The Finest I-ght Beer 4b,BreWed. Q Tmi Drisnrrr 61 Emu Dmiwlne Co., YQ I . xiii . A. H A. C. H D. H NV. D F. C. B. '93'S FRESHMAN SPORTS. CSCRATCHJ IVed1zcsday, April 36, 1890. loo YARDS DASH. N HALF-MILE RUN. Fleckensteiu . . 112 sec. N F. H. Lee ...... 2 rn. my sec Sims...... RUNNING BROAD J UMP. C. Fleckenstein . . 18 fr. IZ in H P. 'XV . B. B. H. C. Weber ..... PUTTING THE SHOT. Fisher ..... 27 ft. 25 in Hulburd, . . . . 220 YARDS DASH. Sims ...... 261 sec XVarne .... ONE-MILE XVALK. Miller ..... S m. 50 sec Harris . . N 1 A. W. Crawford . . . 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. F. H. Lee ...... 32 sec H. B. Sizns ...... RUNNING HIGH JUNIP. C. I-I. VVeber. . . . . 5 ft. 32 in F.H.Lee...'... POLE VAULT. S. K. Reeves ..... 7 ft. IOM in F. H. Le: .... . . 440 YARDS DASH. XV. Brinton ..... 57X sec. A. C. Fleckeusteiu . TUG-OF-XVAR. 1. Ninety-one. 2. Ninety-two. 3. Ninety-three. xiv Refi K uuews BREAKFAST PHILADELPHIA. C 0 C 0 A 5 Absolutely Pure. SOLD BY FIRST-CLASS GRDCERS EVERYWHERE. eading ailroad Qstem Operating Through Lines for the Transportation of Passengers and Freight Between all the Principal Cities and Towns of Eastern North America. assured by perfect roadbed, stone and iron bridges, double track of heaviest steel rails, interlocking switches and automatic signals. unequaled 3 the fastest recorded H runs" 'n rail- road annals have been made upon thisl road, an the astest regularly scheduled trains in the world rm upon its tracks. 1 a distinctive feature gstone ballast secures the absence of dust, and, as the locomotives are fueled exclusively with clean, hard an- thracite coal, there is no annoyance from smoke, soot or cinders. and elegance of train equipment unsur- W t 1 t' IP ll 1 e passedg the mos pa a ia u man pa ac drawing-room, buffet, dining and sleeping cars: and the very finest day coaches in service. Trains always clean,well venti- lated, heated and lighted. Wherever You Go " gig-bg Route Whenever You Go Take the ' AILROAD NORTH. EAST. SOUTH. WEST. I. A. SWEIGARD, Gen'l1V1Hzage1'. C. G. HANCOCK, GL'n'I Pass. Agent. H. D. JUSTI 6: SON, 0 ' ' DENTAL DEPOT,, 1301 and 1303 Arch St., - BRANCH: P1111.ADELP1-11A., " 66 Madison Street, Chicago. FACTORY: Cor. 32d and Spring Garden Sts. XV b STATE INTERCOLLEGIATE MEETING. QSCRATCH J ATHLETIC GROUNDS -fllay 17, 1890. Ioo YARDS DASH. Q HALF-MLLE RUN. I. Turpin QD.J ..... IOM sec. 1. Gritiith QU. of PQ . . . 2 In. 7 I-5 sec 2. Sweet QS.j . . . 2. Terry QU. of PJ . . . 3. Patterson QLD .... 3. Lee QU. of PJ .... 120 YARDS I-IURDLE RACE. ' 220 YARDS DASH. I. Roberts QS.j ..... 182 sec. I. Turpin QD.J ..... 24 3-5 sec 2. Atkinson QS.j . 2. Carpenter QU ofP.j . . 3. Lewis QS.j ...... 3. Warrick QU. of PJ . . Two-MILE BICYCLE RACE. I A TI-IROXVING THE HANIMER. I. Riegel QL.j ...... 6 rn. 7 sec I I. Detweiler QL.j .... S7 fr. 92 in 2. Heulings QS.j .... 2. Bowser QU. of PJ . . 3. Elliott QU. of P..j . . . - 3. Mcllvaine QS.j . . . . 440 YARDS DASH. POLE VAULT. 1. warrick QU. of Ry . . 54Zsec 1. Roberts QS.J . . 9 ft 2. Johnson QU. of P.j Straub . . 3. IXIILE Miller QU. of PJ RUN. . . 5 ni. 2 2. West QU. of PJ . . Curtis QLa.j . . I. 3. MILE XVALK. SCC. 2. WarrinerQL.j . . 3. Hoag QH.j .... . . RUNNING HIGH JUMP. I. Roberts QS.j ..... 5 ft. 72 111 2. Howard QU. of P.j . . 3. Schuck QU. of P.J . . . IYUNNING BROAD JUMP. . I. Coates QL.j ...... 7 ni. 452 sec. Q 1. Roberts QS.j . . .... 20 ft. 4 init 2. Mitcheson QU. of PQ . 2. Harvey QLa.J . . 3. Manning QS.j . . . 3. Ogden QU. of PJ . . . 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. PUTTING THE SHOT. I. Atkinson QS.j .... 302 sec ' I. Detweiler QL.j .... 37 ft. 5 in? 2. Patterson 1L.J . . 2. Lewis QS.J . . . . 3. Roberts QS.j . . 3. Bowser QU. ofPj . . . TUG-OF-WAR. I. Swarthmore. 2. University of Pennsylvania. 3. Lthigh. POINTS FOR THE CUP. Swarthmore ............ 42 f Dickinson . . .Io University of Pennsylvania . . . .35 Q Lafayette. . . 4 Lehigh ............... 28 I Haverford . . I 1' Broke the State Intercollegiate Record. xvi LEADING PHOTOGRAPHERS I . I cj . ESTIMA rss at CHEEBFULLV GIVEN. l O30 CHESTNUT ST. HIGH-CLASS WCBK AT PUPULAR PHICES. SPECIAL HATES T0 STUDENTS. CULLEGE GHCUPSA SPECIALTY. JOHN B. GEST, President. RICHARDSON L. WRIGHT, Jr., Secretary. ROBERT PATTERSON, Vice:Pre5ident. R. A. WILKINSON, Real Estate Officer. CHARLES ATHERTON, Treasurer. G. 5. CLARK, Safe Superintendent. 1 Security From Loss by Burglary, Robbery, Fire or Accident. W Nm Evimg W1 CAPITAL SURPLUS s2,000,000. Ynsuyance, Tvusi S2,000,000. an-null Linu 74 ' IQ, ""' 4 Deposit Comlwiy W UF PHILADELPHIA, E 3252331 Chestnut Street. I Deposits of money received on interest. Income collected and remitted for a moderate charge. The Company acts as Executor, Adrninistralor and Guardian, and receives and Executes Trusts ol every description from the Courts, Corporations and individuals. All Trust Funds and Investments are kept separate and apart from the assets ofthe Company. As additional security, the Company has a special Trust Capital of51,ooo,ooo primarily responsible for its Trust obligations, Willis receipted for and safely kept without charge. xvii FIFTEENTH INTERCOLLEGIATE MEETING. CSCRATCHQ NEW YORK-flffdjl 31, 1890. Ioo YARDS DASH. I2o YARDS HURDLE RACE. I. Sherrill CYQ ..... IO I-5 sec. I Williams CYQ .... I6 I-5 sec? 2. Carey CPQ . . . 2 Maper CCQ . . . 3. Robinson CYQ .... i 3 Fearing CHQ ..... 220 YARDS DASH. 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. I. Sherrill .CYQ ..... 22 I 5 sec. I Lee ....... 25X secj 2. Carey CPQ . . . . . 2 Williams CYQ . . . . 3. Robinson CYQ .... 3 Fearing ..... 440 YARDS DASH. PUTTING THE SHOT. I. Downs CHQ ..... 50 3-5 sec. I Janeway CPQ ..... 39 ft. Z in. 2. Roddy CPQ . 2 Elcock CYQ . 3. Stead CHQ ...... 3 Allen CHQ ...... HALF-MILE. RUNNING HIGH JUNIP. I. Dohm CPQ ...... I m.57 I-5 sec? I Fearing CHQ ..... 5 ft. SX in. 2. Downs CHQ . . 2 3. Wright CHQ ..... 3 MILE RUN. I. Wells CAm.l ..... 4 111.35 2-5 sec. I 2. Ellsworth CYQ .... 2 3. White CHQ ...... MILE WALK. 3 Lee CHQ ...... Seigel CC. C. N. YQ . . RUNNING BROAD JUMP. Dohrn CPQ ...... 22 ft. 32 Maper CCQ. . . . . Williams .... In. POLE VAULT. I. Gregg CAmQ ..... 7 m. IO sec. I Ryder CYQ ...... IO ft, 7 in. 2. Mcllvaine CCQ . . . 2 Welch CCQ , . 3. Borcherling CPQ . . . 3 Crane CHQ. . . . . . Two-MILE BICYCLE RACE. 3 THROXVING THE HAMMER. I. R. H. Davis CHQ . . . 6 rn. 6 2-3 sec. 3 I Hinman CCQ ..... 94 ft. 7 in. 2. Hallock CAn1Q . . . 1 2 jefferson CPQ. . 3. P. W. Davis CHQ . . l 3 Detweiler CLeQ . . ' TUG-OF-XVAR. I. Columbia. 2. Yale. - 3. Swarthmore. POINTS FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP. Harvard . . ....... 32 l Amherst . . . . . I2 Yale .... . . .295 1 Lehigh . . . . . I Princeton. . . . . .24 Q Swarthmore . . . I Columbia ...... . . . . . 192 I C. C. N. Y. . . . . I 'W' K 'F Broke Intercollegiate record. 1' Broke World's record. Xviii N I P I F " 5 'VT "T, 'TT' - .ff 114 I 122 L IEE H S ,EQ Ji NX ,4- Q Q '55 2. I A Ig If DECORPCFORS gf Q 1322 CHESTNUT ST PHILAMPA. ' SPECIALISTS IN THE STYLES OFTIIE Ig I A. 3 ITALIAN RJiNA1S5ANCE,EMPIRE.COl: If A ONIAL,ELIZABETHAN ALSO LOUISXV II AQ 2 AND XVI AND THE VARIOUS GOTHIC 3 Z7 N 3 PEIIIODS. THE DESIGNING DEPARTE Z8 Ag Q MENT PMS ESPECIAI. ATTENTION TO ICI E ' A IIENDEH IENTEHIGENTLYTIIE GENERAL Z0 25 IDEA OE THE ARCHITECT SUBNITT A 2? ING COLORED PERSPECTIVE OR ELK 41 ' VATION FROM THEIR PLANS THERE- . BY SHOWING THE GENERALSCHEME. ,Egg 17 9 ,mf n l f ll 9 K . "M SI ff l 'f M: A-A III IM I I II I I' A - Ni -A W A I, I I li, M ' I gf' 232 I -ffI"'f",,f"f?:3l.'i':.' I X mx -I XSS 5 I F , !f', Iv q I 7.v NOX, ,XX T 7 I AIC 1' .I fu f .Iv .a Z i'l9iJQ? Y TH E FALL SPORTS. KHANDICAPJ ATHLETIC GROUNDS-Novemberj, 1890. Ioo YARDS DASH. I RUNNING BROAD JUMP. E. B. Wilford, '93 C. . IO 3-5 sec. j E. D. Hayes, '94 C. . . 20 ft. 5 :Il J. R. Devereux, '92 M. i L. F. Schuck, L .... F. S.You11g, '94 C. . . ONE MILE BICYCLE RACE. VV. G. M. Coates, '94 C.. . E. S. Kellner, V. . . . RUNNING HIGH JUMP. L. F. Schuck, L .... 5 ft. 2 in Howard, '91 C. . E. S. Young, '94 C. . . P. E. 220 YARDS 'DASH. W. H. Warrick, '91 M. 24 1-5 sec. E. B. Wilford, '93'lC. . G. D. Codman, '94 C. . ONE-IXIILE VVALK. E. A. Schofield, L. . . 8 rn. 36 3-5 sec. D. H. Miller, '93 C. . . PUTTING THE SHOT. C. G. Stiver, '91 M. . . 33 ft. 4 in C. Foster, D. . . . W. E. Van Loon, '91lM. A. 440 YARDS DASH. W. Taxis, B. . . . 2 m. 52 sec. l l 1 r F. H. Lee. '93 C .... 55 sec. ' XV. B. Oberholtzer, ,Q2 C. E. VV. Lapp, D. . . . G. NV. Kendrick, '93 C. HALF MILE RUN. J. B. Large, 93 L. . . '. 2 m. 7,sec F. H. Lee, '93 C. . . THROWING THE HAINIMER. F. C. 'XVilliams, '91 C. . '64 ft. 5 in W. E. Van Loon . . . POLE VAULTINC-. L. C. Griscom, '91 C. . 8 ft. 22 in XV. C. Reeder, '92 C. . P. E. Howard, '91 C. . 120 YARDS HURDLE RACE. G. XV. Kendrick, '93 C. 20 sec J. R. Devereux, '92 M. E. XV. Lapp, D.. . . . ONE-MILE RUN. A. S. Russel, '92 M. . 4 m. 48 sec XV. M. Scott, ,92 C. . . E. XV. Lapp, D. . . . 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. J. R. Devereux, '92 M. 29 2-5 sec G. XV. Kendrick, ,92 C. E. B. VVilford, ,93 C. . '93 XVINS THE VVHITE CUP. XX College Gaps and Gowns. 'XJ A WE have unusual facilities for promptly furnishing, at mod-1 erate prices, College Caps and Gowns, all made to special measure, in the best manner, of excellent quality of material. ....... . We keep constantly in stock, at most moderate prices, a full line of ,,,,,,, . . ATHLETIC GARMENTS,. White Cotton Athletic Shirts and Pants, Stockinette Bicycle Suits, white and Striped, Flannel Cricket Trousers, Bicycle Caps of all Materials, Tennis Sashes, Belts, White Flannel Coats, V American:Made Blazers, Bicycle Hosiery, etc. trawbridge Clothier, Market, Eighth and Filbert Streets, PHILADELPHIA. Xxl MIDWINTER MEETING. QHANDICAPQ ACADEMY OF MUSIC-fH7lH6Z7fy 31, 1891. MILE RUN. l 40 YARDS DASH. I. Russell QU. of P.j . . . 4 rn. 47 sec. I I, Amwake QA. C. S. N.j . 44-5 sec 2. NVilson QA. C. S. NJ . 1 2. Buchholz QA. C. S. NJ 3. West QU. of PJ .... I 3. Remington QM. A. C.J MILE WALK. i RUNNING HIGH JUMP. I. Thornton QU. of PJ . . 7 ni. 3K sec? I I. GOEQM. A. C.j .... 5 ft. 8 in 2. Buckley QA. C. S. Nj . 2. 1'Church QU. of P.j . . 5. Haver QN. J. A. Cg . . 3. whiuakerqv. M. C. A.p 440 YARDS DASH. INTERACADEMIC 440 YARDS DASI-I. I. Goucher QA. C. S. NJ . 60 3 5 sec. . I. Mackenzie QP. C.J . . 67 4-5 sec 2. McMorris QU. of PJ . . , 2. Rosengarten QP. C.j . . 3. Boyer QC. H. S.j . . . 3 3. Binder QP. C.J . . . . HALF-BIIILE RUN. 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. I. Turner QM. A. C.j . . Qrn. I2 2-5 sec. I. W'hittaker QY. M. C. AJ 2. Large QU. of Pj . . . 2. Church QU. of P.j. . . 3. Lee QU. ofP.j . . l 1 KICKING THE FOOT BALL. K. M. QReilly QA. C. S. N.j and Hoag QH. C.j tied . . . . 7 2 3. Martin QU. of PJ ............. . . 6 3 POINTS FOR THE CUP. University of Pennsylvania ..... 25 ' Haverford College .... 3 Athletic Club schuyikiii Navy . . . 24 Q New Jersey Athletic Ciub. . . I Manhattan Athletic Club ...... II Central High School . . . , I Young Men's Christian Association . 6 . ft Actual time. 1- Church and Whittaker tied : Church won the toss. I Barnes disqualified for wearing spikes. Q Hoag forfeited iirst place to Reilly, Hoag second. xxii J .5-5 ,I , LOWKT Gs 30115, fEstablished l845l --.-OF ALL KINDS LOMBARD JTREET Wx-IARF, ...,KEPT DRY UNDER swans. . , SQHLIYLKILL. Klndhng Wkood' k d CTeIephone Connectionj Hia Dry' Oa an ENGLISH CANNEL, Pme Wood WESTMORELAND. Cut to any length- Lvnaws VALLEY. RENOWNED THE WORLD OVER IS THE REPUTATION OF THE BELLE OF NELSON WHISKY. It's the purest brand of Whisky distilled in the Country. Used by leading physicians for medical purposes. Full quart bottles now sold by all leading DRUGGISTS, csaoceizzs, 7' .Ji onpss HND SRLOONS. JAMES MAGUIRE, 470 and 472 North Third Street. ALSO SOLE PROPRIETOR OF MONTEZUMA RYE WHISKY. 49 'D 2 QQEGIAU MENTION. Our D1en's Furnishing Goods, Dress Shirt and Handkerchief Departments - - are all doing a Iarge business. 84 5' 2 RESULT OF CAREFUL ATTENTION. CGGK K BROTHER, The Largest Retailers of Hosiery and Under- wear in America, B 5' 49, 51 and 53 N. Eighth Street, Phila. l Mail Orders Promptly Filled. Xxiii SPRING SPORTS. qHANDICAP.p ATHLETIC GROUNDS-Magf 9, 1891. IOS YARDS DASH. l PUTTINC. THE SHOT. Q E. M. Church, '92 C. . my Sec. 1 I L. F. Schuck, ,92 L. . 35 ft. 22 in E. H. Hicks, ,QI D. . . 2 YV.H.WaugamarI, ,QI D. W. H. XVarrick, ,QI M. . 3 E. M. Harvey, ,92 M. . POLE VAULT. 1 RUNNING BROAD JUMP. VV. C. Reeder, '92 C. . 7 ft. II in. I VV. Roberts, '94 M. . . 21 ft. 3 in C. G. Harris, '92 C. . . 7 2 H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. E. B. Bounivvell, '94 L. 3 J. R. Devereux, '92 M. TYVO-MILE BICYCLE RACE. l 440 YARDS DASH. E. S. Kellner, '93 V. . 6 m. 33 sec. N I F. McMorriS, '92 M. . 532 Sec G. M. Coates, ,94 C. . 1 2 H. A. Rothrock, 'QI Bi. 3 MILE RUN. l J. M. West, jr., ,QI C. . 4 m. 39 Sec. l I l E B. Beaumont, ,92 C. 2 Wm. Scott, ,92 C. . . . RUNNING HIGH JUMP. l I DNV. B Oberholtzer,'92 C. 5 ft. 92 in. 2 E M. Church, '92 C. . I L. F Schuck, '92 L. . I MILE WALK. 2 E. A Schofield, 'QI L. . 3 l HALF RULE RUN. E. YV. Kelsey, 393 M. . 2 m. 3 Sec. I F. H. Lea, '95 C .... 2 E. W. Lapp, '92 D. . . 3 1 120 YARDS HURDLE RACE. NV. Roberts, '94 M. . . 172 sec. H. G. Rfebeuack, '94 C. 1 2 Resulted in a tie : Oberholtzer won the toss. Xxiv VV. H. Hansell, JI'-,193 C. H. E. Kellar, '92 C. . . THROWING THE HAMMER. NV. H.VVaugamau,'9I D. 86 ft. 32 in E. M. Harvey, '92 M. . 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. NV. Roberts, '94 M. . . 302 Sec E. M. Church, 192 C. . 220 YARDS DASH. E. M. Church, ,92 C. . 24 sec F. McMorris, ,92 M. . WY H. YVarriCk, 'QI M. INTERJXCADEMIC 440 YARDS DASH. john Binder, NV. P. C. A. 572 sec H A. Sutton, W. P. C A. V.V. Church, W. P. C.A. TUG-OF-WAR. 192 C. pulled ,93 L. by 9 in. f XMINSTGR QXRPGTS l-lli new Bigelow Axmin- sters are veritable things g of beauty, the designing is chaste ancl effective and the coloring is per- fect. The price is very little for such goods. 31.75 PBI YEIIEI. l'lcCclllum Sc 3 lvlccclllum l0l2-l0l4 CHESTNUT STREET. XXV SPRING SPORTS. May 6, 1892. loo YARDS DASH. 220 YARDS HURDLE. E. M. Church, ,92 C. . IO 2-5 sec. I. H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. 28 3-5 sec P. R, Freeman, ,94 L. . 2. A.C. Fleckenstein, ,93 C. ONE-MILE RUN. 44o YARDS DASH. J. B. Large, IQ3 L. . . 4 m. 55 sec. I. W. S. Thomson, '94 C. . 51 I-5 sec. WY C. Reeder, '92 C. . 2. F. H. Lee, ,93 C. . . . RUNNING HIGH JUNIP, THROWING THE HAMMER. NV. B.Oberho1tzer, ,92 C. 5 ft. 8 in. I. C. Mosberg, '92 D. . . 86 ft E. M. Church, '92 C. . . I2O YARDS HURDLE. 2. E. M. Church, '92 C. . I7 3-5 sec? 1. VV. B. Roberts, '93 M. . 2. HALF-MILE RUN. E. W. Kelsey, 'Q3 M. . 2 m. I3 4-5 sec. 1. NV. H. Hansell, '95 C. . 1 2. 1 TVVO-MILE BICYCLE RACE. ' G. M. Coates, '94 C. . . 6 m. 5 sec. , 1. J. L. Kendrick, '93, C. . Q 2. 4' Broke University record. Xxvi H. A. Davis, ,94 M. . . ONE MILE WALK. H. 0.1. Childs, '94 C. . 8 min. 45 sec G. S. Barrows, '94 C. . RUNNING BROAD JUMP. H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. 20 ft. 8 in W. Roberts, '94 M. . . 220 YARDS DASH. P. R. Freeman, '94 L. . 242 sec C. j.Iudd, ,95 C. - . C E tablished 18 Ch S C ff P t Qmso QAFFKET QQ, QF CAMDEN, N. J., . HRKIFICIEN. ,E UILDERS. 222655 : WAKERQQMS, 17112-M-l7H4 CWEJTNQHT ST.,,, PHHLEIDELWHHEIQ FACTORIEJZ MARKET 'JLE TENTH STS., CAMDEN, N. J xxvii STATEINTERCOLLEGLNHESPORTS. .May 21, 1892. Ioo YARDS DASH. 1. C. H. Judd QU. of P.j . . IO 4-5 sec. , I. 2. E. M. Church IU. of P.j . 2. 3. S. C. Palmer QSJ .... 3. 120 YARDS HURDLE RACE. 1. H. G. Riebenack QU. ofP.j I7 2 5 S. 1. 2. E. M. Church QU. of P.j . 2. 3. S. Rushmore QS.J .... , 3. I Q TWO-MILE BICYCLE RACE. I. G. M. Coates QU. of P.j .6 m. 16 3-5 s. 1. 2, Heppenstall QS. CJ . . . 1 2. 3. George Crow QU. of PJ . 3. 440 YARDS DASH. 1. P. R. Freeman QU. of P.j 52 4-5 s. 1. 2. W. S. Thomson QU. of PJ Q 2. 3. H. E. Simmons QS.j . . 5 3. l lvIILE RUN. Q r. J. B. Large QU. of P.j . .4 rn. 59 2-5 s. 1. 2. F. W. Kelsey QU. of P.j . 2. 3. NV. C. Reeder QU. ofP.y . Q 3. MILE WALK. ' I. R. C. Manning QS.j . . . 7 m. 37 3-5 s. 1. 2. Brown QS. CJ ..... 12. 3. P. Parrish QS.j ..... 3. 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. 1. E. M. Church QU. of P.j . 23 s. 1. 2. G. H. Cocks QS.7 .... 2. 3 H. G. Riebenack QU. ofP.j 3. THROXVING THE HAINIIVIER . B. S. Mcllvaine . . QO C. Hart QS.j ..... Fisher QS. CJ ...... HALF-MILE RUN. E. NV. Kelsey QU. of P.j . H. Simmons QS., .... VV. C. Reeder ..... 2 - 220 YARDS DASH. P. R. Freeman QU. of PJ CHnmmwRy. S. C. Palmer QS.j .... ft. 8 in. ni. 8 3-5 s. 24. s. RUNNING HIGH JUMP. XV.B. OberholtzerQU.ofP.J 5 ft. 65 E. M. Church QU. of P., . P. Sellers QS.J ..... PUTTING I6-POUND Cartwright QS. C.j' . . . Fisher QS. CJ . . . B. S. Mcllvaine QS.j . . POLE VAULT. G. VH. Brooke QS.3 . . . E. P. Bond QS.l ..... H. P. Green QS.j I .... in SHOT. 35 ft. 5 in 8 ft. 6i11. RUNNING BROAD JUMP. P.Bo11dQS.D. . .,. . H. Cocks QS.j . . . G. Riebenack QU. of P.j E. G. H. POINTS FOR THE CHAIXIPIONSHIP. Pennsylvania ....... Swarthmore ........ Pennsylvania State College . . Xxviii Firsts. Seconds. Thirds. 9 6 5 4 5 3 I 3 1 19 ft. 7 in Total. 68 points 33 H I5 IK . ,V W. 5 fjxffk: A.- Q .l- Q . .fAXk,A.XKE Q 'mx 'n : 15-lfo Eiga 5 HENRY M. DECHERT, President. ANDREW J. MALONEY, Viceapresident. 4 EDW. H. BONSALL, 2d Vice:President, I h f T'tl d T nc argeo 1 es an rusts. ADAM A. STULL. Sec'y and Treas. ANDREW T. KAY, Ass't Title Officer. CHAS. K. ZUG, Ass't Trust Officer. gxjf.-05 :o -ox-: siigfg :fn 1. . . X' . . g : como: 5g?l?O5z'2f :L N- 3 -l GAO: DIRECTORS. A. M. Beitler, I Francis E. Brewster, John Vi. McCurdy, W Charles Carver, , Henry S. Cattell, I Henry M. Dechert, 1 Samuel T. Fox, ' William Gorman, Henry J. McCarthy, Andrew J. Maloney, Wm. S. Ringgold, John H. Sloan, F d S re . ylvester, Robert A. Wilkinson , Isaac D. Yocum. g xi x-.'C7l 0: : : CAPITAL, sl,000,000. SURPLUS, -s200,000 The Commonwealth Title Insurance and Trust Co., 813 Chestnut' St., Philadelphia. lnsures TITLES to Real Estate. Executes TRUSTS of every descrip: tion. Receives money on DEPOSIT and allows two per cent interest. LOANS money on Collateral or Flort: gage. Becomes SURETY for Administra: tors, Trustees, etc. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent, From 53 to S6 per annum. Henry H, Roelofs 8: Company, The American Improved Manufacturers Pressed ....of.... Hats. Soft, Flexible, SQ? Brown and Twelfth Semi- Stine and Streets, ' l -1 Fun Sum Phi1adelphia.l xxix MIDWINTER MEETING. QHANDICAPA ACADEMY OF MUSIC-F6b7'Zld7fy 18, 1893. 35 YARDS DASH. ONE-MILE RUN. 1. E. NV. Allen KN. Y. A. I J. Vernier QY. M. C. AJ 5 m. 5 2-5 sec. C. and Yalej . . . 4 3-5 sec. 2. C. T. Buchholz fU.of PJ 3. N. S. Hires QU. 0fP.j . 440 YARDS DASH. r. W. F. Garcelon QHar- vardj ..... ' . . 62 sec. 2. E. M. Pinkham fI-Iar- vardl ....... 3. H. M. Paul QA. C. s. Ng HALF-MILE RUN. 1. E. W. Kelsey QU. of P.j, 2rn. I6 1-5 sec 2. J. Vernier QY. M. C. AJ 3. E. L. Boger QA. C. S. NJ 2 3 I 2 3 I 2 3 E. W. Kelsey CU. of PJ W. A. Stewart CY. M. Q. Ap ...... 220 YARDS HURDLE E. D. King QP. A. S. C.j J. Dixon, jr., CM. A. C.j 5.12. Wood fA. 0. S. N4 RACE. 29 2 5 sec. RUNNING HIGH JUNIP. N. T. Leslie CU. ofP.j . 6 ft. 1 ini M. F. Sweeney QX.A.A.J 6 ft. 3 in.T F. J. Douglass QY. M. A C. A.j ...... INTERACADEMIC 440 YARDS DASH. I. 1. V. Binder QDeLanceyj ............ 64 sec. 2. A. C. Groome QP. E- AJ 3. H. E. Schoenhut CG. A.j SUMMARY OF POINTS. University of Pennsylvania ..... I5 f P. A. S. C. . . . 5 Y.M.c.A. ......... ..9lA.C.S.N... .3 Harvard University ..,. . . 7 M. A. C. . . . 2 N. Y. A. C. - . .... PF Actual Jump. 1' Wor1d's Indoor Record. ..5.X.A.A... . XXX 2 TWG GCQD THYNGS. Ir, CSQEEEEEEEEEEEEEZEEEQEEEiiisiiiigisigsiggf. DE H5543 :Sag 0811105 1 S5555 EOD QQQII IEIIIIIISW Club Made of Best Ingredients after Famous Reci es. Mi ' P 3233: Wh1SkQ9 MARTINIEMI XJ U The best distillation of Rye put int Wg bottles. . CHN, IvIEI.I.0W A5 SUNSHINE, VEKHQUTH, Igggg WHISKEYI FULLY I0 TEARS OLD. ' 1 PER . QUIXRT. 1 PER QUART flfff gm, . . ,Icp You can test It at firstrclass hot 1 t rants and saloons. I I The best appetizer before V fjrlizh k bb f h b b d breakfast. ,W X yt tl q NYJ P d W t p p lar favo 'UIQ N"A:"L""A'T'QQZEAJLT'A:""EA'A'TM A. 5. De LISSA, Finest Wines and Spirits, 814 CHESTNUT STREET, : : 2 PHILADELPHIA xxxi 7 PRELIMINARY SPRING SPORTS.-FIRST SERIES. QHANDICAPJ ATHLETIC GROUNDS4Md7'Ch 25, 1893, Ioo YARDS DASH. N. S. Hires, '94 M. . . IO 4-5 sec. I T. Stokes, '95 M. . . . 2. W. D. Osgood, '94 C. . 220 YARDS DASH. I . J. W. Sylvester, ,95 C. . 5 ft. 6 in C. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . 24 4-5 sec. 2. P. R. Freeman, '94 L. . 3. J. J. Reckenwald, '95 V. 440 YARDS DASH. 1- F. W. Bauer, '94 L. . . 56 2-5 sec 2- 1. T. Young, ,93 C. . . 3' 880 YARDS RUN. . J. B. Large, '93 L. . . 2 m. I5 3-5 sec. G. M. Coates, ,94 C. . 1.1. Overn, '95 C. . . . 3 ONE-MILE RUN. E. WY Kelsey, ,93 M. . 4 111. 1.1. Overn, '95 C. . . . I. 46 I-5 sec. I 120 YARDS HURDLE RACE. H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. I9 3-5 sec. 1 I. W. Sylvester, '95 C. . N 2 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. 3- H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. 29 4-5 sec. R. Spear, '95 M .... I. J. W. Sylvester, ,QS C. . 2 3. 'K Broke State Intercollegiate record. xxxii I. 2. 2. 3. ONE-MILE WALK. j'.McG.MitcheSor1,'95 L. 8 m. I4 sec S. McCullough, ,95 C, . RUNNING HIGH JUMP. N. T. Leslie, 795 L. . . H. Windsor, '96 C. . . RUNNING BROAD JUMP. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . 20 ft. 22 in Spear, ,QS M .... VV. B. Warren, '95 C. . C. R. POLE VAULT. E. C. Bouniwell, '94 L. 8 ft. 32 in N. M.YVeudell. ,95 C. . C. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . PUTTING THE SHOT. A. Knipe, '95 M. . . . 37 ft. 'jg in." H. D. Oliver, '94 C. . . W. D. Osgood .... THROWING THE HAMMER. Knipe, 795 M .... 76 ft H. D. Oliver, '94 C. . . W. D. Osgood, '94 C. . A. TWO-MILE BICYCLE RACE. W. D. Osgood, '94 C. . 6 nl. 5A sec W. W'iborn, '95 M. . . G. M. Coates, '94 C. . N. TEQUEON ii CU., 433 CHESTNUT STREET, EETEEDEEEHTE Members of the Philadelphia, H6111 York and Ghieago Stock Exchanges. My RQ- I : M R M kl J ,-,,-.,,'..-u.-..-....,,.- TC p s in J h S M kl 81 Co., 212 Drexel ' Building, ' ngmeers Penna. 1 ENGINEERING Pl Specification S p rintendence. EXPERT WORK: St d Electrical Engineering. CONTRACTING Complete Ste Pl 1: El t Lght g' dP I t ll t PRELIMINARY SPRING SPORTS.-SECOND SERIES. qHANDrCAP.y ATHLETIC GROUNDS-A?7'fZ 8, 1893. Ioo YARDS DASH. T. Stokes, '95 M. . . . . IO 2-5 S. I. A. D. Silliman, '95 C. . . 1 2. C. Blackbourne, '94 C. . . N 220 YARDS DASH. N I. C. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . . 23 4-5 S. 2. A. D. Silliman, '95 .C. . . A P. R. Freeman, '94 L. . X A. L. Wanamaker, '95 L. 1 2 440 YARDS DASH.. l 3. P. R. Freeman, '94 L. . . 54 2-5 S. , F. W. Bauer, '94 L. . . . 1 I 880 YARDS RUN. i 2. I. B. Large, '93 L. . . . 2 m. 8 s. 1 3. G. M. Coates, '94 C. . . N ONE-MILE RUN. 1 1. E. W. Kelsey, '93 M. . . 5 m. 1 S. 2. I. I. Overn, '95 C. .... Q 3. 120 YARDS HURDLE RACE. H. G.Riebe11ack, '94 C. . I9 I-5 S. 1. R. Spear, '95 M. .... 2. J. W. Sylvester, '95 C. . 1 3. E 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. . 28 S. y I. I. W. Sylvester, '95 C. . 1 2. R. Spear, '95 M. . . 1 3. xxxiv ONE-MILE XVALK. J. MCG. Micheson, '95 L. S m. 2 s T. T. Wells ....... RUNNING HIGH JUMP. I. W. Sylvester, '95 C. . . 5 ft. 3 in J. J. Reckenwald, '95 V. . RUNNING BROAD JUMP. H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. . 20 ft. IOM in WY B. Warren, '95 C. . . 20 ft. 7Zi11 C. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . . POLE VAULT. E. C. Bonniwell, '93 L. . S ft. SM in N. M. XNende1l, '95 C. . . C. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . . PUTTING THE SHOT. XV. D Osgood, '94 C. . . 32 ft. 4 in H. D. Oliver, '94 C. . . . C. Mossber, '94 D. . . . THROWING THE HAMMER. H. D. Oliver, '94 C. . . 85 ft. II in A. Knipe, '95 M. . . C. Mossberg, '94 D. . . . TVVO-IVIILE BICYCLE RACE. W. D. Osgood. '94 C. . .5 m. 51 I-5 s. G. M. Coates, '94 C. . . . W. Wiborn, '95 M. . . RQWN RQTHERS AND - 5f,".a:f":.?.if..':,':.:':.r1. ' AND BALTIMORE. S. E. GQR. 4TH AND GHESTNHT STS., PHILADELPHIA. 59 Wall Street, New York, '50 State Street, Boston. ALEX. BROWN 62 SONS, Baltimore and Calvert Sis., Baltimore .,vVvv,,-,,,,,,, Buy and Sell Bonds and Stocks on Commission. First-class Investment Securities a Specialty. Money Received on Deposit and Interest Allowed. Buy and Sell Bills of Exchange And Cable Transfers of Money , On Great Britain and Ireland, France, Germany, Belgium, I-Iol'and, Switzerland, Norway, Denmark, Sweden and I Australia. Issue Commercial and Travellers' Credits - In Sterling, Available in any part of the world, in FRANCS, for use in Martinique and Guadaloupe, and in DOLLARS for use in , this Country, CANADA, MEXICO, the WEST INDIES and SOUTH AMERICA. . Make Collections of Drafts . Drawn abroad on all points in the United States and Canada, and of Drafts drawn in the United States on foreign countries. Their Landon House, Messrs. BROWN, SHIPLEY 442 00., receive accounts of M American Banks, firms and individuals upon favorable terms. XXXV PRELIMINARY SPRING SPORTS.-THIRD SERIES. QHANDIQAP. J ATHLETIC GROUNDS-Md7'Eh 29, 1893. I OO YARDS DASH . T. S. Stokes, '95 M. . . . IO 2-5 sec. I. C. E. Blackburn, '94 C. . , 2. H .H 3, 220 YARDS DASH. P. R. Freeman, '94 L. . 24X sec. I. W. D. Osgood, 94 C. . . 2. E. K. Wetherill, '95 C. . 440 YARDS DASH. I. F. W. Bauer, '94 L. . . . 52 sec. 2. P. R. Freeman, '94 L. . . 52 I-5 sec. 3 E. W. Kelsey, '93 M. . . 880 YARDS RUN. I. C. C. Sickle, '96 C. . . . 2 rn. 2 sec. 2. G. M. Coates, '94 C. . . J. B. Large, '93 L. . . . ONE'MILE RUN. 3. I. E. VV. Kelsey, '93 M. . . 4 m. 50 sec. 2. None. IQO YARDS HURDLE RACE. 3. H. G.Riebenack, ,94 C. . I7 3-5 sec. I. R Spear, ,QS M ..... J. W. Sylvester, '95 C. . . 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE. 2. 3. H. G. Riebenack, '94 C. . 28 3-5 sec. I. R. Spear, '95 M ..... J. W. Sylvester, ,95 C. . 'F With Handicap. 2. 3. xxxvi ONE-MILE WALK. L. M. Ford, '96 C. . . . 8111. J. MCG. Micheson, '95 L. S. McCullough, ,QS C. . . RUNNING HIGH JUMP. J. W. Sylvester, ,95 C. . . 5 ft. N. T. Leslie, ,95 L .... RUNNING BROAD JUMP.- C. T. Buchholz, '95 L. . . 21 I. W. Sylvester, ,95 C. VV. B. Warren, ,QS C. . POLE VAULT. H. Lawrence, '95 C. . II ft. M. Wendell, '95 C. . E. N. E. C. Bonniwell, 193 L. . PUTTINO THE SHOT. A. Knipe, ,95 M ..... 38 ft. H. D. Oliver, '94 C. . . . C. Mosberg, '94 D .... 83-5s 55 in ft. 6 in 5X init 45 in THRONVING THE HAMMER. C. Mosberg, '94 D . . . 91 A. Knipe, '95 M. . . . . H. D. Oliver, ,94 C. . . . TNVO-MILE BICYCLE RACE. G. M. Coates, '94 C. . . 5 111. L. I. Breyfogle, ,95 C. . . J. A. Wiborn, '95 M. . ft. 4 1n 36 sec 1 WRQF. S30 Eisner. m m QNATATORIUM HALLJ I LL the New and Fasluonable A Taught. Private lessons any TVultzan1.ltwo-stepn specialty. Classes o of city taugllt. WQLNQITU Chi'd2lZI'.liycli'Z,fZf..25-E'2.T.CQT.'ik N B K nD rm ng. 50 C qt . ,N Q 1 : ' wy K'-A, Q . . , N flx V iliwrgggxqg Q Q oy,EGJ G - E ' " 35695 1 ' G O G G G G :li X X 'A , m C Sole Proprietors of the ll l Celebrated fIfI9?2??5aeg QLOVER CZLUTBJ 9655? -...- W1-HSKIES wb 145 AND 147 S. SECOND ST. The Maichless UNNYNGHHMO PYRNQ 0 Bug Nc Oihqv. I 1717 Chestnut Sweet- THE PENNSYLVANIAN. EDITORIAL BOARDS. 1892-'93, Robert N. VVil1son, Jr., '93, Edif07'-i7l-Cfllhd Horace Hill Patterson, '93, Business Mafzageff. john F. Sinclair, '93 fEdi!0z'-in-Clzz'qf resignedj. Ernest M. Paddock, '94. Robert S. Sinclair, '94. Spencer C. Dickson, '95. Eugene B. Beaumont, '95 L. 1893-'94. Robert S. Sinclair, '94, Ediior-in-Clzief George S. Barrows, '94, Business Zlffznager. Gilbert S. Moore, ,94. Edward H. Fetterolf, JQ4. Ernest M. Paddock, ,94. Spencer C. Dickson, 795. Owen J. Roberts, '95. George I. McLeod, '94 M Guy C. Robb, '93, D Francis P. Steele, jr., 395. Henry N. june, '96. xxxviii Edward M. West, '96 TO SUCCEED IN GARDENING YOU MUST HAVE FIRST-RATE SEED. Do you know what a first-rate seed is? It is bred up, just as a horse or cow or dog or hen is. Vegetables and flowers are poor in their natural state 3 they are fair in their usual state 3 they are rich in the proper seeds- n1an's proving-ground. And the richer they are the more unstable they are 5 they tend back, as water runs down hill. A nrst-rate vegetable or flower seed goes back to a lower grade as soon as it ceases to feel the seedsn1an's care. This care is not cultivation 5 it is sorting out and breeding up. The wise gardener trusts no S6CdSlI12111,S seeds in the next generation. He gathers no seeds himself g he buys of his seedsnian every year, and so does his wife. You see, the farn1er's and gardener's first anxiety is, not plows and harrows, but seeds. Any plow will plow, any harrow will harrowg but nrst-rate seeds he must have, or fail in his crops. Many. gardeners fail and don't know it. If you want to know all about first-rate seeds-where and how they are grown- write for BURPEE's FARM ANNUAL Fon 1893, a handsome book of I72 pages. It tells all about the best SE EDS that grow, includ- ing rare Novelties of real merit. Honest descriptions and hundreds of illustrations, with beautiful colored plates painted from nature. Important new features for 1893, -original and interesting. Mailed free to intending purchasers g to others for io cents, which is less than actual cc st. W. ATLEE BURPEE SL CO., SEED GROWERS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. xxxix THE RED AND BLUE. FIRST BOARD. Thomas Luther Coley, '92, Ediiar-in-Chief R. Priestley Hayes, Alum. Dallett Fuguet, Dept. Phil. William S. Furst, Law. joseph W. Fell, Law. Charles N. B. Camac, '94 M Leslie Clyde Lyon, '95 M. E. Perot Bissell, '93 C. . T. Kelley Smith, '94 C. William H. jefferys, '94 C. SECOND BOARD. justin R. Sypher, '93 C Wm. Hamilton jeferys, '94, Edizfor in-Clziqf 1 Thomas L. Coley, '92 C. R. Priestley Hayes, Alum. Harry L. jefferys, Alum. Dalleit Fuguet, Dept. Phil. William S. Furst, '93 L. joseph W. Fell, '95 L. Charles N. B. Carnac, '94lM Samuel O. Prall, '95 M. C Leslie Clyde Lyon, '95 M. Perot Bissell, '93 C. Justin R. Sypher, '93 C. T. Kilby Smith, ,94 C. xl Arthur H. Quinn, '94:C arwood 'IEQI01' Q 9 EIEIIILWIDEKIIIEN gnpiltoxp it and ancasier lie BETWEEN 38TH AND 39TH, CONNECTED WITH BELL TELEPHONE. DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS WEDDING INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY VISITING CARDS FRATERNITY STATIONERY BANQUET MENUS PROGRAMMES, BADGES DIPLOMAS AND MEDALS STEEL PLATE ENCIRAVING FOR FRATERNITIES, CLASSES AND COLLEGE ANNUALS. All work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision of Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long practical experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic elfects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application. xli THE CHAPEL CHOIR. College Ofjganisi-Stephen L. B. Innes, '93, is Mmm Direczfoaf-Frederick B. Neilson, '90. . ' MEMBERS. Francis Herbert Lee, '93. William B. NVarne, jr., '93. Robert N. Willson, jr., '93, Clyde Milne, '93. I A Stoyan V. Tsanoii '93, john F. Sinclair, '93, George S. Barrows, ,94. I. Gazzam Mackenzie, 794. T. Nakajima, ,94. Ernest M. Paddock, '94. P. K. M. Thomas, '96. A. H. Remington, '96. S. C. Dickson, ,95. ' Edward M. West, '96. C. E. Pickett, '96. Clayton McElroy, '92. E. H. Lawrence, JQS. Samuel P. Tull, 794 E. C. Kindelberger, '95. H. N. june, '96. H. 0.1. Childs, ,94. Craige Atmore, '96. Xlii 'ii I. M. Bullock, Jr., '94 ETYTVT YF TY TTT VYTYTTYY YTT YTYTYTY TYTT E wnouasoms 3 APPETIZING Q35 is 5 ' fn- mg vi' 5 1 E E v VW'YTYY7'YY'YTYYYTT 35255 YYVYYTTT VVYYYV Q,-, '-'lv V., sq: Imperialis 4 4 Brand Q ENGLISH MALT EXTRACT. HIS Preparation is a palatableand re- freshing beverage, a nutritive tonic, and one ofthe best health restorers that is made. It is especially recommended for persons convalescing from Typhoid and other low forms of Feverg Impaired Diges- tion, with General or Nervous Debility 5 for Aneeniic and Sickly Children 3 in fact, an ex- cellent Tonic for restoring the entire system. whenever a Tonic is indicated. It is also good for Nursing Mothers, increasing and maintaining the How of milk. Taken at meal times it materially aids digestion, and gi IM?-i' 4 a 3 3 1 3 3 77'-ea 3 vvvnrvrrrrvvvvvvv 3 Snug UAF: cgi' QQ...- E 24:59 3,5 4-- wx I v FD 3'-:S E ai 1'-4: W :cog 3 Q 41 Q--t ,Big 3 ...1"', O Q0 0 . H' KEXEL1: 4 . GE: 5 1'-...i.." G 'UQG pg I I-11 H15 rg 5 E 'U ' 'L W :asa S: 3 N 5150 gg 5 9, 3' E 2 g I E 5 MP2-ig gg 522 ,L 1:-Millie-at 2 M Q egg, E 3" egg' 5 3-Tfsjff -+ -ms w '- " 3 sr.. ff - o 5 r 5 I fr,yfE - I5 K4 5 i lrumi1 uiugiu 3 Q:-3,55 4 4 E 1 E INVIGORATING 3 ESTRENGTHENING i xliii SECOND BANJOS. 'VARSITY BANJO CLUB. Paul Eno, Leader. BANJEAURINES. H. B. Harris, ,94 M., W. R. McKinney, '94 D., W. F. Sprenkel, '94 M., Luther Martin, 3d, '95 C., I. D. Hunter, '94 D. FIRST BANJOS. Paul Eno, E. A. Darby, '94 C., MANDOLINES. Walter I. Cooper, '93 C., Robert N. Willson, jr., '93 C. BASS BANJO. H. S. Wheeler, '93 M. A. D. Silliman, '95 C., C. A. Bushong, '94 D. GUITARS. E. B. 'Wilford, '93 C., XV. B. Adams, 793 D., NV. XV. Myer, ,94 M., C. S. Snyder, '94 M. 'VARSITY G LEE CLUB. Daniel O. Hecht, 794 C., Leader. FIRST TENOR . Thomas R. Currie, '94 M., R. Howells, ,94 M., Oswin O. Shelley, '94 C. Harry S. Wheeler, '93 M., Henry Page, jr., '94 M., FIRST BASS. Vivian F. Gable, ,QS L., D. O. Hecht, ,94 C., William E. King, '95 M. E. A. Shumway, '94 M., xliv SECOND TENOR. D. Wendell Hulburd, ,93 C., Robert N. VVillson, jr., '93 C., VVilliam B. Warne, jr., 793' C., Samuel P. Tnll, 794 C. SECOND BASS. Robert R. Hall, '94 C., J. D. Hunter, ,94 D., H. A. Royster, '94 M., Leonard E. Wales, '95 L. 6 ROUSERS, ...of Imported Stuffs... 'Y iihmoo to 514.00 BUSINESS SUITINGS, 535.00 to 545.00. --AQQET Made by the Best Workmen in Philadelphia 1----Qsls HUGHES MULLER9 H0357 QLHIIESTINIQIT ST., Xlv wk CONCERTS BY THE GLEE AND BANJO CLUBS, I892:93. CHRISTMAS TRIP. Philadelphia, December 23, Association Hall. Germantown, December 26, Association Hall. Harrisburg, December 27, Grand Opera House, Lancaster, December 28, Fulton Opera House. West Chester, December 30, Academy of Music SPRING TOUR. VVilmington, Del., May 3, New Century Club. Philadelphia, May 4, College Chapel. . Baltimore, Md., May 5, Lyceum Theatre Washington, D. C., May 6, Metzeroi' Music Hall. Richmond, Va., May 8, Opera House. Petersburg, Va., May 9, Opera House Raleigh, N. C., May Io, Metropolitan Hall. W1lmington, N. C., May II, Opera House. Columbia, S. C., May 12, Opera House Spartanburg, N. C., May 13, Opera House. Danville, Va., May 15, Academy of Music. Roanoke, Va., May I'6, Opera House Xlvi Only the HIGHEST GRADE UF WORKMANSHIP withstands the crucial test ct time ous RECORD.-dver BDU individual HEATING PLHNTS erected in 'Ig nears. at ipgtllxle Q 5 - , A f3N3Lii ?.?, . , "Qi , Ll 'Wann rw i513 FILBERTFQWSTTNEEET, PHILADELPHIA. V KQYHL NME iiiiihlii BALTIMORE :E OHIO R. R. TO BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON AND THE WEST. Safest, fastest, finest Trains in gqmeriea. The entire equipment consists of the finest Baggage Cars, Coaches, Parlor, Sleeping and Dining Cars ever built by the Pullman Company. The Trains are vestibuled from end to end and protected by Pullman's improved ANTI-TELESCOPING DEVICE. ALL THE CARS IN ALL THE TRAINS ARE Heated by Steam and Lighted by Pintsch Gas. TRAINS ARE OPERATED BY NEWLY PERFECTED BLOCK- SIGNAL SYSTEM. Sweet Wines Ports, Sher-ries, Catawba and Angelica, in half-gallon stonejugs, at 3Sx.oo each for the 1 star gradeg 2 star grade, in white flint glass, full quarts, 75 centsg gstar grade, in white flint giass, full quarts, gnoo. ' Duff, Gordon 8: Co.'s Pale Sherry, Sx.5o. Amontillado Pesado Pale Sherry, 31.50. Sandeman 8: Co.'S Old Port, full quarts, 81.50. Wine of St. Michel, a Wonderful tonic, 75 cts. bottle. Muscat, Tokay, Madeira, x star, 73 cts. g 2 star, Snoog 3 star, 51.25. Blackberry Wine, 75 cts. Orange Wines in pints and quarts. THGS. MARTINDALE St CO., Tenth and Market Streets. xlvti d TH E ORCH ESTRAL ASSOCIATION. Edmond D. Beale, '88 Mus., Leader. OFFICERS. justin Ralph Sypher, '93 C., Pffesidemf. I F. B. Bonebrake, '94 C., Vine-President O1'clzesL'1'a. FIRST VIOLINS. james L. Hoey, C. Thos. E. McDermott, '93 C. Victor de Trey, '94 D. Abram Wilsky, D. Frederick Ullrich, D. Horace Castle, '85 C. F. B. Bonebrake, '94 C. J. P. Sheenan, '93 M. Dr. Leach, '90 D. VIOLONCELLO. Irving C. Rankin, '95 M. Herman H. Grebe, '88 Mus. CORNETS. justin R. Sypher, Ist, '93 C. Guert Tinker, '94 M. TROMBONES. Edward S. Berry, '94 M. FRENCH HORNS. Nelson M. Black, '94 M. Walter T. Taggart, '96 C. BARITONE. - F. W. Birdsall, '93 M. Edward S. Berry, '94 M., V1'ce-President Band SNARE DRUINI AND TRIANGLE. George Bandols, M. PIANO. M. A. Neufeld, '94 M. xlviii SECOND VIOLINS. Geo. N. Chakaloii '95 M. Rodman Butler, '95 M. M. W. Fellman, '94 M. J. YVm. Freeston, '95 D. Edmund J. Donnegan, '95 D. Charles B. Habighurst, '96 M HARP GUITAR. Louis I. Gerson, '95 M. E. VIOLA. W. C. McBride, D. DOUBLE BASS. R. S. Irwin, '95 M. I. F. Coca, Mus. Chas. Lutz, D. CLARION ETS. Antonio Henneberg, '93 D. Samuel Henneberg, '93 D. PICCOLO AND FLUTES. Dr. Alex. Small, '78 M. NVi1lia1n P. Walker, '95 M. TUBA. W. T. Perkins, '94 M. TYMPANY. M. A. Neufeld, '94 M. BASS DRUM. F. W. Birdsau, '93 M. hiskies are guaranteed strictly pure,with a reputation for excellence and purity made and maintained for over forty years. This brand of whiskey is THE favorite with physicians, and all others desiring the purest and iinest flavored goods on the market. Have you ever ordered any? ALEXANDER YOUNG CO., CLIMITEDJ 7UU HHH 702 PESSLIUHK FIVEHIJE PHILADELPHIA Xlix THE MASK AND WIG CLUB. THE OFFICERS. 1889. Mazinger-Clayton Fotterall McMichael. Business Ilfanczgef'-Frederick Brooke Neilson. Y 1890. Manager-Clayton Fotterall McMichael. Business Jlfanager-Frederick Brooke Neilson. 1891. Presidemf-Charles Louis Borie, jr. Secrefavjf-Charles Harrison Frazier. Treasurer-Adolph George Rosengarten. Mafiagez'-Charles N. Bancker Camac. Execiiiive Covnfnizfiee-Messrs. Borie, Frazier, Neilson Camac, Merrick and McMichael. 1892. President-Clayton Fotterall McMichael. Secretafgf-Adolph George Rosengarten. 73'easzi1'e1'-james Hartley Merrick. Illanagez'-Frederick Brooke Neilson. Executive Canifniiiee-Messrs. McMichael, Neilson, Merrick Borie and Brooks. OFFICERS FOR THE PRESENT YEAR. Pifesideni--Albert Bartram Kelley. 7i'8tZSZL7'E7'1J3.1I1ES Hartley Merrick. Secretazjlf-Francis Penn Steel, jr. Business Mavzagei'-Joseph Warren Coulston, Ir. Siage Dz'1'ec1'o1f-Clayton Fotterall McMichael Execnlive Cmnniiiiee-Messrs. Kelly, Merrick, Coulston, McMichael, S. M. Kendrick Thomas S. Gates and Edward Brooks, jr. V MEMBERS. Charles Louis Borie, jr., Edward Brooks, jr., John Harold Brockie, Charles N. Bancker Camac, joseph Warren Coulston, jr., Sherborne William Dougherty, William Innes Forbes, Charles Harrison Frazier, Thomas S. Gates, Albert Bartram Kelley, George Washington Kendrick, 3d, Samuel Murdoch Kendrick, Thomas Wallis Huidekoper, David Lewis, jr., ' Thomas McKean, Jr., Clayton Fotterall McMichael, Frederick Rogers Meigs, James Hartley Merrick, John Kaufman Mohr, Frederick Brooke Neilson, Thomas Robb, jr., Adolph George Rosengarten, James Starr, Francis Penn Steel, Jr., William Henry Trotter, jr., Samuel Bowman Wheeler, Theodore E. YViedersheim, james XV. Wister. l y l ,fan 11" me Il ll! ,, 4, ,Es I 3 5 iF'7l.." , s V x"Qf'! , . . ffi .f P' X - WW' 'J if fl ' r f .,,.fff X L- :gmac .s ,A 1 mm 'V E if :i' 'I-"ll7' Ji , ,rl l -l u . . M219 ' ' . Y... ll in 3975, , Vlfl llzinvn ' ' gg - ' . 1 l' za WH i ' - Ig.: M A A. f M N s - 4 ,' "'f Fm, - 4 4 4 ,ot UHJ E - G fp. 'M '.,.! L, .,:-,. 'ff 'A at s l itll: in gli U 522. if .1 V i ,,i'.. Lffaefi ' , ' :i- 1 ' t '...r A ..e,:4s' until E it 5 . .. N.- f- . 5 f,-. - 1 f A.. rr: -- ,IA .r - . is -A - w ma .6 5. Tr Lx :..,-rp TIILMM .. ..l.. 1 l - . su' A. C. YATES 6: CO., Thirteenth and Chestnut Streets, PHILADELPHIA. THIS is the store Where young men hnd Clothing to their taste-Where natty and stylish garments abound, and low prices prevail. Full Dress and Prince Albert Suits, unexcellecl by custom-made, at less than half the cost. Furnishing Goods, New- est things in Neckwear, Hosiery and Gloves. Wilson Brothers Sc Co., John A. Wilson, Civil Engineer. Joseph M. Wilson, Civil Engineer and Architect. Henry W. Wilson, Civil Engineer. Chas. G. Darrach, Civil and Hydraulic Engineer. Henry A. Macomb, Architect. . CIVIL lfnsinrrits, llClllllfClS, 0 O OTISULTIHG sits ilGlillflfliS. Plans and Specifications furnished for Public Buildings, Institutions, Railway Stations, Dwellings, Stores and Manufacturing Establishments. Also for Bridges, Water Works, Sewerage Systems, Harbor Improvements and all classes of Engineering and Architectural Work. Surveys made for Railway Lines. Construction of work attended to. Examina: tions made of Railway, Flining, Electrical Plants and other Properties. Drexel Building, -'--'-'H'-'- Room 1036. li PHILADELPHIA. CAVIERA CLUB. Heszdent-Henry C. Burr, '93. OFFICE RS. FIRST TERM. Vice-Presideui-Henry Paul Busch,'93. Secafeiamf-George D. Codman, 194. T 1'eczs1zre1'-jarnes H. Colket, ,QS SECOND TERM. Heszdefzf-Henry Paul Busch, '93. Vice-Preszdeni-George D. Codman, 94. 2 Sec1'e1fcz1fy-Percy H. NVilson, 94. Y5'easu1'er-George B. Bains, 3d, ,QS POST GRADUATES. Clinton G. Harris, Julius W. Leisel, jr., Victor Lenher, Henry C. Burr, Henry Paul Busch, Edward B. Colket, Philip F. Fulmer, George D. Codman, William C. Einhardt, Joseph R. Long, Craig Atmore, George B. Bains, 3d, James H. Colket, Eckley B. Coxe, Jr., Charles R. Hiuchnian, J. Frazier Bard, james W. Butterworth, Charles Field, 3d, Thomas M. Lightfoot, Vickers Oberholtzer, joseph C. Saltar. '93 . Samuel W. Grubb, William C. Hays, George johnson, Clyde Milne. '94, Ernest M. Paddock, Samuel P. Tull, , Percy H. Wilson. '95. Frederick L. Meyer, Frazer S. Monaghan, George Wm. Norris, George W. Sargent, Alexander Sellers, Willis Terry. '96. Charles F. Guhlman, William M. Swain, Charles A. Warner. LAW DEPARTMENT. Charles W. Edmunds, Frank E. Schermerhorn. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Harry A. Rothrock. lii SHQFS fem ... 511255 SPORTS fbi 'TAIS 'PQI P1-ISTIME BASE-BALL, FEAT l YACHTING, FOOT-BALL, T0 Box-mme, CRICKET, FIT TENNIS, RACQUET '94 FEET p cvcum. SHOES. tHde5f3n2'. SHOES. 1204 and 1206 Market Street, Philadelphia. THE "COLLEGE" BOOT, LEATHER LINED, HEAVY SOLE, TAN LEATHER LACE BLUCHER, WE SELL FOR FIVE DOLLARS.- NONE BETTER, 'THO CALLED BY ANOTHER NAME. LADIES' FINE SHOES. l'IEN'S.FINE SHOES. Shoes of every description ' T0 FIT every description of FEET. We have the largest and best equipped shoe store 111 the State. I204--MARKET. STREET--l206 E PHILADELPHIA, PA. Up 'p fp 1 d 1 'Il II p '11 pl 1 THE PENN CHARTER scnooL cum. P1'es1'riMzff-Robert S. Sinclair. Vive- H'es1'a'e1z1f-Fraii cis P. Steel, Jr. ' S667'L'lflZ7jl and Tffeasmfer-XVillian1 Meredith:Hanna '93 Edward Burton Colket, Francis C. Harris, Falconer '94 john Paul Arnion Davis, gd, Reginald Heber Innes, Vvalter Abraham Hirsh, james Clifford Rosengarten, joseph Gazzam MacKenzie y '95, Craig Atinore, George Bishop Bains, 3d, W'il1iam Draper Brinckle, Harry Orrick johnson Childs, James Hamilton Colket, NVilliam Hartshorne Miller, Walter Rush Cuthbert, '9 6 George Bishop Bains, james Wariier Butterworth, Francis L. Cramp, Israel Wistar Morris, Robert T homps liv Stephen Linnard Innes, Horace Hill Patterson, Sinclair. Benjamin Rowland, Robert Soutter Sinclair, Horatio C. NVood, joseph Samuel Lovering, james Charles Murtagh. William Merediih Hanna, james jenkins Overn, john Pemberton, Alexander Sellers, Francis Penn Steel, Jr., Haseltine Smith, Mitchel George Rosengarlen. Charles Russell Hinchman, Paul Kirk Middlebrook Thomas Arthur Edward Weil, Henry Newbold Woolman, on Young. 1 W' G' HOPPER' Local Telephone 160. H. s. HOPPER, P O B 8 . . ox 134 Members of Phila. Stock Exchange. V. ,x ,Y William G. Hopper oi Go., Bankers and Brokers, 28 South Third Street, Philadelphia. Our Offices are connected by Private Wire and Lung Distance Telephone direct with New York. Orders for the purchase and sale of Stocks and Bonds, promptly and carefully executed. Securities carried on favorable terms. Interest al- lowed on balances, the rate of which depends upon the nature of the account. Daily market letter mailed upon application. or FLANNELS Ann KNITTED UNDERWEAR AT A TRIFLE OVER PARIS PRICES- ALL SHRINKAGE AVOIDEDI Fancy Linen Napkins and Table Covers jinzlvhsd equal lo new by SPECIAL MACHINERY recently put up for the purpose. A- Eg..RQ'i...0T S. E. Cor. I7th and Fairmount Ave. BRANCH STORESZ i535 Chestnut St., Phila. H3 South Tenth St., Phila. 1623 Columbia Ave., Phila. 716 Market St., Wilmington, Del. Eleventh and G Sts., Washington, D. C. lv- ' MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL CLUB. Pfeszdevzi-Clarence Stanley Mclntire. Vice-Pffesident-William Y. C. Anderson. Wesley Bartine, I. Bird Moyer, Edgar A. Sieger, W. Y. C. Anderson, Charles A. Gilchrist, A. Maurice Greene, Jr , William Charles Hayes, Clarence Stanley Mclntire, james Coverly Newlin, Owen Louis Shinn, Paul Renno Heyl, Arthur Hobson Quinn, Edward Stanton Young, - Horace 'Woodhull Ash, Edgar Seldon Bloom, Herman Louis Duhring, jr., Thomas Carson Hanna, Charles Christian Heyl, Samuel Ryerson Horn, Bernard Kohn, Edgar Heisler Lawrence, Reuben Frank Lowestein, J. Merritt Matthews, Charles L. Partridge, William H. Dingee, Secrefavfy-J. Horace Frank. MEMBERS. Y?'easu7'er-G. Macy Ekwurzel Albert Pancoast, Ralph Lambert Warren, VValter Burgess Warren, George Macy Ekwnrzel, Harry Solomon Ashworth, Addison Brown Burk, jr., Matthew Henry Gailey, James N. Palely Graham, Charles Baughman Habighurst, Clarence Arthur Hall, Morris Kind, Francis Henry Knauft, VV. Irving Lex, Morton Githens Lloyd, Benjamin F. Murphy, jr., Edward Morwitz West, john Odenheimer White, Frank Asbury Collins, Jr., Howard M. Shriner, Edward R. Schreiner, Henry E. Wetherill, Henry Nelson Backus, Clarence Maury Leidy, D. Cameron Bradley, Newton C. I-Iassell, jacob Rubel. lvi ' 0 THE Hoon ElxEGTRlGllll corlsfnucnon and Mlmumcfunlne co. 224 South 40th General he Electrical e ntrzictors. Incandescent Lights, , N A ctric Bells, Annunciators, larms, Gas Lighters, etc. s kept in repair by Co lvii 4. 42 1: , y "t'++.-, . 35 L ' 'mtg 4 A .. .sk " A l Of-EO i l' .5 up - W "fi ' The n.i.L.r Mtvv-frm. . M 'les me lui y..,ul.,L vi m. ' V' A xy in Q64 P I' eailliiirg on-FI X li l, X 4 Xb? 4 VI 'I ridge ROCKET,-Q X , vm -A I I If rrxefxn if RQ-I I , ' ' , Q.-if f MW ' ' J . H V ,JM wi f x W -16 I we XIX ,' - .xl Y Vg 4 m 1754, , XXH K L' ft .- My , fig? fm ff N 'll'- ! f 'l ug 'H U 's it 91-2-. Q . XXNX , ll- I ' 'm.N, IHA 37' f f VI '4f'7'p X XX ff H ' ei e ll if .ll l' lf lf 4 M ll ' . mil Q1 lplgf , l !,WA,WE l g., '- fr , 1524? Q4 . 2' H L ',,,l1ll' !f lm.: . 1 .J 1. W - Q g if-if W f cpujliim QQ? U., 51.1 LIJCQAAP 5-g,,sfu.sfvl.f OFFICERS, DIRECTORS AND VIEHBERS. CLYDE MILNE-W. R. G. ClVhzlbpe1'-z'7z Mike Royal Gamej. E. P. BISSELL-S. R. QSr1'ibe1f cyfihe Royal 1. 0.7i'5J, H. I-I. PATTERSON-G. R. C. QGuam'z'an W' zflze Royal CHIPSJ. J. C. NEWLIN-B. R. D. fB7'0ke7' dike Royal Debisj. W. B. WARNE, IR.-C. R. B. fC'ashie1f ofthe Royal Bzmkj. N. B -The following resolution was passed by the Club at its first meeting : WHEREAS, It has become apparent that a more interesting, enliveningfenlightening and instructive way of spending college hours should be devised 5 therefore be it Resolved, That the object of this Club is to enable its members to become proficient in the popular, enticing and seductive game of TIDDLEDY WINKS. ' iviii c K2 bxnigiwkgai Ingrid? - QQ , I -.hV EIQ. HE5"H'e' iefss a'-e' O "m"z Ill I' ' N img ,z,V ,..3,,.,,,,f eg-1.AnimIIIIIIIIIIIIII gg, J ,M Wil' W Ir' Z atrium: ,'.' E W X X M kg .. is . ,1.1 E I+ ! I I'f I r . if I G' I , fa . v iii w il l f O, tr .H I Qi' L 'Ili 9 F I ' ..- A ., yi? IVE 4' 51' QD J .L , ies Do you want to keep your husband home at night, and keep him agreeable and pleasant? He must smoke, and yet, you don't like the smell of his tobacco. You can drive him away to his club-out of just such things come misery, unhappiness and divorce. The trouble is that he uses poor tobacco. Coax him to get BLACKWELUS BULL DURHAM SMOKING TOBACCO 3 its delicate aroma will not be otiensive to you, and it will not H11 all the curtains, hangings and clothing with that stale disagreeable odor that now troubles you. Keep your husband home, and avoid all risks by having him smoke BULL DURHAM TOBACCO. Sold everywhere. BLACKWELUS DURHAM TOBACCO CO., Durham, N. C. E. W. CLARK Cgl CO. ANKERS BULLITT W BUILDING PHILADELPHIA lix 1892-93. TH E PHILOHATH EAN SOCIETY. SIC' ITOY? ADM-QSTRA. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. M0deraZorfRobert N. Willson, jr. S. Murdoch Kendrick. First Cmzsor Second Censor- Secreiary- Francis H. Lee. Yreasurer-Stoyan Tsanoi Recorder- George johnson. Edward S. Clark, Andrew W. Crawford, Frank S. Edmonds, Thomas S. Gates, George B. Houseman, Arthur W. Howes, George johnson, S. Murdoch Kendrick, Francis H. Lee, Ro Edmund james Burke, G Spencer C. Dickson, Henry D. James, Charles Field, gd, Henry N, june, john C. Hinkley, William C. McKnight. George M. Coates. Erskine Wright. George johnson. Spencer C. Dickson. Frank S. Edmonds. Edward S. Clark. MEMBERS. 93. THIRD TERM. Tustin R. Sypher. George johnson. Spencer C. Dickson Henry F. Smyth. Edmund J. Burk. Erskine Wright. Clarence S. Mclntire, William C. McKnight, james C. Moore, Jr., john Nolen, Howard D. Ross, George A. Smyth, Henry F. Smyth, justin R. Sypher, Stoyan Tsanoff, bert N. Willson, jr. '94, George D. Codman, ilbert S. Moore, jr. '95. Louis J. Gerson, john D. McMullin. '96. Benjamin La Pish, Henry W. Nice, Arthur E. Weil, James H. Young. lx Real Estate Bought, So1d and LOANS NEGOTIATED. Ren ted for Owners. "' . . RE D, REAL ESTATE BROKER. NOTARY PUBLIC. N. W. Cor. 33d and C116Sf11llf Sis., "' PHILADELPHIA, PA. pftrmiriy P11159 16116151 at E have added to our variety of attractive novelties in Fraternity jewelry a beautiful assortment of link buttons, scarf pins, Watch charms, pins, etc. These are attractively mounted in Rubies, Sapphires and Diamonds in prices ranging from 155.00 to 265o.oo. We can suggest nothing more appropriate for members of fraternities. We would further remind them of our large assortment of silver- ware and novelties suitable for gifts of all descriptions. 516101115 1150. 6 C3009 61111 AND 61135 5611131561111 ST. 6116 AND 611 QHESTNUT ST. el-30. D. MILLER, PENN'A, MICHIGAN AND SOUTHERN E LUVIBERQ-v N. E. Cor. 36th and Chestnut Streets, PHILADELPHIA. A lxi TH E SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY. P1'esz'deui-Henry Paul Busch, 93. OFFICERS. First Vice-P1'esia'ent-Seyichiro Terashima, IQ3. Secffeiary-Henry C. Burr, '93. Second Vice'-Presidevii-Paul R. Heyl. T reaswfer-Warren M. Foote. Librarian-David E. Buckingham. C141fzzL'01'-Howard Fuguet EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Walter R. Cuthbert, Cluziffmavz, james L. Kendrick, 93, Charles A. Cassanc-va. MEMBERS. Henry Paul Busch, James Lawton Kendrick, Richard L. Humphrey, Henry C. Burr, Charles A. Cassanova, Seyichiro Terashima, Eckley B. Coxe, jr., Warren M. Foote, lxii WVil1ian1 C. Gray, Howard G. Chase, P. A. Davis, Howard Fuguet, Walter R. Cuthbert, jesse M. Greenman, Paul R. I-Ieyl, Charles C. Heyl. ,WILLIAM v. WILLIS, 134 South Eleventh St., Phila- SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, ELASTIC HOSIERY AND HARD RUBBER TRUSSES. Send for illustrated catalogue of " INVALID ARTICLES AND SICK-ROOM SUPPLIES." Q INVALID ROLLING CHAIRS. Trousers, S9-514. Dress Suits, S38-550. Business Suitings, S30-545. MADE BY THE BEST Full Dress Suits a Specialty, S50-560. WORKMEN' 4503 LA WR ENCE 0. GRA FFIN, just above Chestnut. 27 SOUTH ELE VENTH STREET, F vggsv STYLE AN FOX 0 0PT'CA 1- A Ex CO4 E1 I I'G c0r.I'nh qi1IIicI1egpnuIsIs., I , ll ci A 11 -Phi 8 G P 13. I!lWUIIIsI,IIIIIIIINBEEQS 5 Q, 0 5mI'f'lIIIIIIIIfIIIII'-IW Q. 432 nm' AIIQZYQIQ-'0,.k Ci, ko .. ....A. 3 3, ,,..-v:1:- . Q ,-,,. -,,1, I 6 . S t y. X OPTIC PA' QWL PA. I-NA. KCHESTN 461mm tregIIITalo,N. Y. I I-I. Landenberger, Cihemmal Apparatus LABUFIATUIIY SUPPLIES, ASSAY 00003 A, AND CHEMICALS. Nos. 25 and 27 North 13th Street, PIIILADELPHIA. Ixiii C THE zEL0soPHlc s0clETY. H esidemf-William Chauncey Emhardt. ' Vice-P5'es2'den1f-fj.-Fessenden Trnesdell. H. G. Allebach, F. C. Beecher, H. 0. J. Childs, -CJ A. Herrick, W. C. Emhardt, J. K. Arnold, T, Heysham, G. C. Horter, 'George Crow, H. D. Eberlein HG. A. Grevemeyer, Secretary-Arthur Hobson Quinn. Treasurer-joseph K. Arnold. Librariavz-Charles Leo Partridge '93- Andrew VV. Crawford. '94. E. C. Kindleberger, N. Van P. Levis, K. Matsumoto, C. T. Murphy, jr., T. Naliajirna, A E. M. Paddock, C. L. Partridge, c. E. Pickett, ' 95 . J. M. Matthews, '96. H. H. Welsh, J. Cauffmann, LAW SCHOOL. E. St. E. Lewis. lxiv T. K. Smith, J. AF. Truesdell, A. H. Quinn, H. Collins, E. Fetterolf, VV. G. Moore, E. Gates. F. L. Meyer. G. T. Lukens, F. A. Collins, jr 1 ' I REAL ESTATE, FIENTS COLLECTED, NOTARY PUBLIC, CLAIMS COLLECTED, MONEY TO LOAN, FIRE INSURANCE. ' WILLS DRAWN, IVIORTGAGES FORECLOSED FREDERICK M. PILE, Attorney:at:Law and Conveyancer, 3821 Lancaster Aimnue, 512 Walnut Street, P CARE OF WEB: gs,-IEQIATFLEQ-LiHIA ROPERTY PHILADELPHIA, PA. W. H. W. MGCALLA, ESTABLISHED 1840 Manager of Plumbing Department. H - SAMUEL I'IILL'S SON, , HOT AIKNHDEATING sf Plumbin Gas sv nernmums AND Pnmrmc or TIN , , aoors A svscmurv. O Manufaetuxfer and Eneetoif of Galvanized lllcunings and Frames 3310 MARKET STREET, PHILADELPHIA. lee Cream, Frozen Fruits, Jellies, Water lces, Meringues, Cakes and Char- lotte Russe to Order. Montrose Pudding. JACKSON BLA IQ N. E. Cor. 35th and Spring Garden Streets. Philadelphia TELEPHONE, W. P. 392. ,,, Y .xv-,,-Y., lxv Edward S. Clark, George johnson, Francis H. Lee, George A. Smyth, Stoyan V. Tsanoii, Erskine Wright, Pl'lILO'S OYSTER CLUB. FOUNDED JANUARY 15, 1892- President-Robert N. Willson, Jr. '93, '94. George D. Codman. lxvi Frank S. Edmonds, Samuel M. Kendrick, William C. McKnight Henry F. Smyth, Robert N. Willson, jr Clarence S. Mclntire. :gl 25- xvvfv, ?Q?X'?x' 56555556 -. A 1. ff. 1 x-1v4vcS4vg 355252659 yn -4 -V -I -. -. - - A1A:1AmX.fA1fAvA1 vw- 2 'z '. '4 'c '4 v54v12wlx.Nlx,3A.ix, vpsefcscsasaxaxc V.i1A1A:1A1fArf51151 A1 54545454545454 151 61101151 131 13115: 545454545454 1.N:f51fA1A:1J:fA: 5556565556 1.11. 11. 11.0.1 v1:f:fcf 1 I'IOEI'I KER QS X. A xc 54 IJ: IJ: 5 ins: 131 15115: vf wr .4 cf 78997957 95 MT hi P31937 . fvfvfvfvfcfvfxf A r- - -.-.-.-.- - fA.7A.9mfom.fa.fg.7A, A 'T4F4F1FCStb1F4?4 :MA,Q.fA.fa.4,Q,fA. F4f4F4XCf4hC,, -, . fAvs.m,m.fs.f5.-.VA. vfcfefv4v4 -1-c4v4 Lf ? as ox mi 4. Lx, ' 54 545 4? 4 fs. A. fs. ,gf 5454? 4 A141 IA: P 45'- 15113: Sc 151 ' 1 1 I I g .-, W 2 . :.x A A USC IIVIPORTERS HND 'WHOLESALE DRIIEQIEI5 FACTORS OF FINE PHARMACEUTICAL SPECIALTIES CHEMICALS, ETC., ETC. O 9 'MFORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF DRCICICIISTS' .SCINDKIES SLE HOLIDAY CIGDD5. , 602 ARCH STREET Ixvii PHILADELPHIA. THE PERSIAN ORDER OF THE ABRACADABRAS. Gmvzd Sezlgnor-George Johnson. Vizier-George Albert Smyth. .Sheik-D. Wendell I-Iulburd. Bagley Beg-justin R. Sypher. Klzdi--Arthur W. Howes. C alzjblz-Erskine Wright. lxviii Pasha-Edward S. Clark West, Philadelphia Cornice Works. J. P. KING, Proprietor. ESTIMATES FURNISHED. . I COPPER AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES. BUTTRESS HEADS, WINDOW CAPS AND FINIALS. OORRU- GATED IRON ROOFING, AWNINGS, ETC. Sole Licensed Manufacturers for Philadelphia of BICKELHOUPT'S METALLIC SKY LIGHTS. -1 I F-'QELT-eff OFFICE AND FACTORY: -XS? 3420 MARKET ST., E mi ! X PHILADELPHIA. I IIIIIIII II zlillilizllilihlizlizllzllIIIIzllzllilhlzllimlllIIIINWSIISIISIIIISIIM5255IllIl5,zl51l5ilSzlSil5INST RICHARD CCCCAN, Buggy. Coach, Coupe, Tandem. Four-in- Hand and every description of High- grade Saddlery and Harness. 236 S. 21st Street, Philadelphia. lllll lllllllf IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIAIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIllllllgjllfllIlllllllllllIIIIISIIIIIWWIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIWI I I lxix La Q37 lk. X f f -Wife" fff KM! S !Z THE UNIVERSITY GUN CLUB 9' 1 'ff , Lf SS rx P ' Q4 1 1 :Z .. . S , igsfxf .' ' iv L 'I . - - .x 3 U xxbl-vi I f A ' df l lk , .I Wk z a N, f I 444 7g- i R-.K 'I ,IL ' If K Z2 ' - ,N " fa f 7- ' C faefyff ,ci r .AX W -.K li .. President-Charles Sinkler, jr., 93. Vice-President-Jansen Haines, '93. Secretary-Wm. H. Jefferys, '94. Clifford Lewis, Jr., I. C. Newlin, john Cadwalader, Jansen Haines, If-, A. Sidney Rambo, George C. Thoma John M. Cruice, G. L. Justice, Charles DaCosta, Edward Dale, s, jr MEMBERS. Ylwzszwer-john Cadwalader Jr 93 POSTGRADUA TE. '93. '94. '95. Hazeltine Smith '96. lXX Clinton G. Harris. J. S. Lovering, Charles Sinkler, jr. Eckley B. Coxe, Jr William Pepper, jr Wm. H. Ieiferys, Samuel K. Reeves. G. W. Norris, Arthur Newlin, I. Wistar Morris. EE , 1 4 7 A ILYEZXFS' 5 - AK-5- sr" D255 w iiip ll I i E. , a'a' f. ef?-'?'T' 5 I 5 5Q.fL g . ' -I lI , :'f '3s"'9QE 2 IFJ W If ' 4,,sng,.mLk4" It ' Il, I f if I1 3 1, f. W E IQIA A ,,,. ..., . Z-5.2 t 5 -I Iaegat t ,li-4 f ' P l E K, mum.. l UDUUU Bl-KEGG if DUDE LII? V IQ' L, I fhsse E 'I 5 E 5 4 rr ai: E I ma: U .... U "' -fm A ., . . .... . . a - I rlIIII 1III,l n ' ' F FIIITJV n LIVEHPUIILIID LUNHUN MISLUHE INSURANCE COMPANY. STATEMENT UNITED STATES BRANCH, IAN.1,1893. ASSETS, - - Sa,19s,u2.a9 LIABILITIES, - 35,163 827.13 ll SURPLUS, - - S3,029:I96.76 , G SW ai ', , ' n - - , my lg ATWOOD sM1'rH, "" iia li ' ill' EEE? GENERAL AGENT ll m tl! dam' g,gg,I',Q.1,Il,g.gQ gggg ,...,.,... --- E -.1-.Ava II ,, N 1---'- --T-'N IitIE,tlIt COMPANY'S BUILDING, 'QI uiEV1y ' i:,lt, 7 V R55 2 33'-337 Walnut Street ..T.. PHILADELPHIA, PII- omplete! Established 18x8 Our Method of Making Shoes. WE ARE the oldest shoernaking house in the State. In the same building with our retail store are the perfectly equipped departments for the turning of the leather into the best shoes made-shoes that give health, ease and comfort. Stock, last, making and tin- ,ishing rooms are under one roofi The process of mak- ing the perfect shoe is open to inspection. 54.50. 2121111112211I2IIIIfl:IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Made of Ivtiles' Kid, a 55.00. Splendxd shoe Neat, Elegant, Strong vv,. ,,:,,:::::::::::, and Comfortable. PERFECT FIT- No. 23 - No. 23 South Eleventh South Eleventh Street. Street. lxxi THE SOCIETY OF THE ALUMNI OF THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. CCOLLECIE DEPARTMENTJ OFFICERS FOR 1892-93. President-EBinghan1 B. Morris, '75. Vife-Presideizzfs-Rev. james NV. Robins, '50, VVilliam S. Blight, '46. General S. Wylie Crawford, '45, joseph G, Rosengarten, '52. Recording Semfeiary-Professor Felix E. Schelling, '81 CU. of Pa J. C'0rresp01zdi1zg Secrelary-Frank Miles Day, '83 C921 Chestnut st D Treasurer-Edward W. Mumford, '89 CU. of Pa.j. A 7 Historiograplzer--Gregory B. Keen, '63 BOARD OF MANAGERS. Rev. john W. Faries, '31, John B. Gest, '44, Dr. john H. Packard, '50, Rev. jesse Y. Burk, '62, NVillia1n Henry Lex, '67, Henry Budd, '68, Walter George Smith, '71, John Neill, '77, Edward G. McCollin, '78, Prof. George S. Fullerton, '79, john Douglass Brown, '79, Prof. Edward P. Cheyney, '83, George XVharton Pepper, '87, Wiers Busch, '88, Ellis P. Oberholtzer, '89. Josiah H. Penninaan, '90, E. Hazard Dickson, ,9I, Ulysses S. Schaul, '92. The object of the Society is to sustain and advance the interests of the University of Pennsyl vania, and to form an organized union of its graduates. The Society holds an annual meeting on the evening of Commencement Day g this meeting is followed by the annual collation. lxxii I IIATATIIIIIIIM and PHYSICAL IIIITITIITE, ZZf.1ZT3i.i2i.iT5iIkfiZ2. GS.fTg1aiTf1,.fi'lfZSffS BROAD STREET, EELS V27 VV .A1iN"U'T- Up-town Branch, 17:2 NORTH BROAD STREET. E II ' I IIIE II IIIETEL IQQIIIIIII ...... if IIIIY III IIII " ' I II I I IIIIII IIIII IIEIIIIII I TI I ITIIIIIIIFIIIIII IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQII IIIII IQQIIIIII I IIII . I : ' snr.- 'fipgs e f ,Elf :I I III I IIIIIIIIm-.3II::IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I II I IIII I fx IIII I III .I I IIIIII y ei III I 'I :I 'III ,I - . I, I I- R-I."'!"1'ff'-, .Ii!i: I '.I.I IIIIII'IIII'IIiI-:lrlkiEIERIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIVIIIIIIIII:IlIIIllIIIII,I'UIlIL4i"!,I'I" 'I ,I I - I III .I 1 I -1 I ' IIuIf e xTi-IE I I ,ai V II IYIIII-II'LII3I '. 'I I I I III I I I V .IIIIIII 'IYII III II IQ L -I ... A It IIIFIIII II In 4 n , II-I 'I I I IIE I e i mi I I I I . I II"I'IIII'IIIIII'III''IIIIIIIIIIIIII.iIIIIIIIIII. 3I.IIIIIII,III.IIIIeI?I s.I .III.....w....I,E.I....I.. III I" III II I I I . I I5 'III II-IIII1 III 'III 'III I 'I I I I In . WIIIIII I II I I II I . I I .II I I II' pa 'II l I I ' 'IiIIIIIlHIllI1Il l '1QIIII.' III I , II I I I . II I-III ' ,.- IIIII W tif:- IQE EIE " II. ' 'I I P- - I I I . I I II Q I I . I I I I I 155 - 1 se, . I III IIf' If Iagifjim ' Ei I IH II I . e?Ig ig IF I T I I I IIIIIIkg:VE U iY:AV,..qE9 ' R f- I I .r E ' I I U . QIIII iff? A7'III, iii.. - IIIIIII- . . IEA . I,--,I ' - I IIITG5 I I-E i E ii I JIIIIIII' ai 1:43-Ll ai 7 'gin - ' Ti 5 I 1 I fl fig.. .greg-?e I ,I I I T,: .I is .ll j -E.E.-- . its ' I ' . s ,I IIIIIIIEI . ., T' 1'-s f-N -gr -' , . A - IIiIIII Ll JJ ni N ii' . .1 IIIIIIII In - I s i- , 5 -EMI I We warrant to teach the most timid person to swim in from six to ten lessons. Pupils received 11 times, day or evening. Single trial lessons given. All strictly private lessons. For further particulars call or address the Proprietor, J. :Q . PA YNE, STORE AND OFFICES. LIIBUFIIITUHV. 429-435 ARCH STREET. 305-307 CHERRY STREET. at SIVIITH, KLINE 8 FRENCH CU.. IIVIPORTERS. MANUFACTURERS 'ND JOBBERS. , Largest distributers of 'Drugs and Medicines, and 'Druggists' Specialties in this State. INQUIRIES FROM DEALERS ONLY SOLICITED. J D. HAYES AGNEW SURGICAL SOCIETY. Preszdenl Ex-ojicio-J. William White, M. D. Presiden!-James I. Johnston. Wee-President-Prank N. Irwin. Treasurer-Walter Roberts. Frank G. Celce, Frank L. Hamilton, James I. Johnston, Samuel R. Knight, Jr. William R. Nicholson, Addison M. Rothrock, Edgar S. Thompson, Theodore B. Appel, Agustus K. Detwiler, Charles W. I-Iiggens, J Edward A. Shumway, John H. J. Upham, Recording Secretary-J. Clinton Starbuck. Corresponding Secretary-Joseph Scatter-good MEMBERS. '93. Sydney M. Cone, Frank N. Irwin, John I-I. Jopson, Clarence W. Lincoln, Walter Roberts, Charles H. Schoif, Charles A. Vandervoort, William G. Young. r., '94. lxxiv Charles A. E. Codman, Irving W. I-Iollingshead Joseph Scattergood, J. Clinton Starbuck, Andrew J. Wilson. c. H. s H. smnron, ELECTRICALQ TELEPHONE 754 1-1- X, onmcrons CONSTRUCTION SUPPLIES h . ,Sout lTh1r 1 WILLIAM PEPPER MEDICAL SOCIETY. Pfeszdeni-W. Clive Smith. OFFICERS. A Vice-Presidefzi-Arthur XV. Booth. I. P. Hunter, W. S. Morgan, V. H. Fager, J. A. Johnston, W. Clive Smith. George M. Hughes, J. VV. Carter, H. R. Goodrich, john F. Crichiow, G. H. Heitmiilier, J. G. Taylor, H. H. Brown, Secwiavjf-W. O. johnson. '93, john A. Metzger. '94. C. H. VVeber. '95, A. B. s'nive1y. lxxvl Yifeasznfef'-H. R. Goodrich George E. Knode, Henry T. Page, I. A. Lichty, W. C. Kite, W. W. Babb, S. E. Robbins, Langdon Casslin, Henry A. Cleaver, H. J. Chapman, Arthur W. Booth, Franklin VVa1ker, W. L. Maris, UULLBGE TEXT-BUUKS, BRO0KS'S HIGHER ARITHMETIC. BRO0KS'S ELEMENTARY ALGEBRA. BRO0KS'S PLANE AND SOLID GEOMETRY. BRO0KS'S PLANE ANDSPHERICAL TRIGONOMETRY. FOUR VALUABLE TEXT-BOOKS. - By EDXVARD BROOKS, A. M., PH. D., Superintendent of Philadelpliia Schools. The clearness, logical arrangement and com- prehensiveness of Dr. Brooksls Mathematical Works have never been surpassed by any other author. -"i"T"T" Y MAGlLL'S READING FRENCH GRAMMAR. I MAGILL'S SERIES OF MODERN FRENCH AUTHORS. By EDWARD H. MAGILL, A. M., LL.D., Ex-President of and Professor of French in Swarthmore College. These books embody and give practice in methods successfully used in the classroom by Dr. Magill to teach rapidly athorough reading knowledge of French. The series of modern French authors begins with Fafancisque Sarcey and will include a number of volumes of good French tales. IHRISTUP ER SOWEII CUMPANI. PUBLISHERS, 674 Arch Street, Philadelphia. sunslcnl. ELASTIG BANDAGES rntgh. , vw 7 -A X ..G.Knee. .ry F 4-is-' if 5 L' B Garter. gggtzvgxeg W Annes. -1 This represents the dimensions necessary for an Anklet. Knee Cap, Garter, Knee and Thigh Stocking. For Weak Ankles, Knees' Wrisrs and Elbows, to Support and Cure Vnria cose Veins Weak, Swoll- en or Ulcerated Limbs constantly in stock and made tu order at short notice. Stockings, Anklets, Knee Gaps, Wriatlets, Ellqcw Gaps, Suspen- sories and Abdominal Belts, for Gorpulcucy and Um- bllical Rupture. Our " Mcclmnical Treatnienl. of Hernin. and Price List." nu illustrated hook of 100 pages, de- scribing Rupture, its Treatment ti nd G ur e. Also Corpulency a 11 d Vnricocele, c o n t :mining prices of SEELEY'S HARD RUBBER TRUSSES and all popular styles, with directions for selfa measurement, niailetl on application. I. B. SEELEII It CU.. 2i:t?i?ZIr'llLJ.Z'?f'33?t' Bradley Sr Co., Artistic Novelties I in Engraving ig' and I7 N. Thirteenth St., and PIEIIS Printing- PHILADELPHIA. I JAMES Z. ,WA MBOLD, A11 grades of Bicycles, Tricycles, Velocipedes, Lanterns, Bells, Oils and all Sundries. No. 3903 MARKET -STREET, WEST PHILADELPHIA, PA. xy- Easy payments for those not prepared to pay cash. lXXvii . r . -F i f . ' if We "'LT4ff!7 J "f . M E +I P, Q l-zmtilie-elHfaf gat '-eg I "- ' "x I -A A 'n-u"'1 . 'ff' ,wi . ?' 9 MM E-'L' NINETY:THREE'5 ENGINEERS' CLUB. " The task they undertake Is numbering sands, ana' drinking oceans dry."-SHAK. OFFICERS AND MEMBERS. Honorary. Prof Henry W. Spangler, Prof. Edgar M. Marburg. President. Horace H. Patterson. Vice-Pfesidents. john E. Breen, William B. Warne, jr., joseph R. Curtis .Secretary and T reasnner. James C. Newlin. Exeeutive C ommittee. John E. Morgan, Marion R. Rogers, Howard A. Loeb, Robert C. Morgan. lxxviii O OOO OOOOO OOO O Opened January, 1893. ABSOLUTELQ FVREPROOF On the European 'PIan. HOTELH 'NIH llll . :nan m- -.1 3 H, i....,,,: 1 I Q i .4 117 Ax. -1' N ,- fi n r' .. 'X 9 . :'-1 1 1 . f J, .1 ' Hhs Broad and Spruce Streets, I A. c. 'ZILLINGER. LESSEE. PHILADELPHIA. lxxix TENTOH O GOO OOIO GOO O f O THE RUGBY ACADEMY CLUB. Preszdenl-S. Murdoch Kendrick. OFFICERS. Vice-Presidem'-William B. Warne, Ir. Secreiary-Edward S. Clark. Edward W. Mumford 'Clifton I. Maloney, joseph H. G. Hibbs, George W. Kendrick, Manon R. Rodgers, Caroll B. Smith, ,James B. Austin, jr., William H. Jeiferys, Herman Livingstone, Howard K. Mohr, Frederick S. Gross, james H. Young, J MEMBERS. Treasurer--Robert N. Willson Jr Francis H. Lee, Jesse S. White, George D. Codman, William S. Greene, Groves W. Drew, Charles M. Magee, George H. Perkins, Harold Edward Smith, James M. StiHer,jr., Walter Thomas Taggart George E. Thomas, Algernon S. Uhler, Walter A. Hirsh. lxxx HALF TONE EFFECTS ON COPPER DIRECT FRUM PHOTOS ETC G TCHE D HA. A LPROP1 I Ill E PENNSYLVANIA I o 5, fA!6'1?f4W1V6 I COMPANY E N . ES. T Gt . 55, I II4 rolzo S 7 T PHILADELPHIA PA PHoTo ENGRAVING WOOD This SPEICC belongs to BLAYLGCK Sq BLYNN, You know-Hats 824 Chestnut Street. T 'R ES ERV ED. lxxxi THE GERMANTOWN ACADEMY CLUB. OFFICERS. Pz'esz'de11z'-L. DeP. Vail, '94 L. Vice-Pffesideffz'-E. S. Ramsdell, '94 M. H. P. Brown, B. C. G. Harris, P.G., T. S. Gates, '93 C., G. H. Smyth, ,93 C., F. D. Stone, jr., '93 C., Herbert Brown, ,93 C., J. S. Loveriug, '93 C., R. G. Pearson, '93 C., R. Perot, '93 C., H. T. Smyth, ,93 C., F. S. Brinton, '94 C., john Blakley, '95 C. G. L. Brinton, '95 C., Secvfezfavfy-T. S. Gates, '93, C. Assisiavzt Sewfelzzry-F. S. Brinton, ,Q4 C. Y?'easu1?e1f-A. H. Brockie, '95 C HONORARY MEMBERS. S., E.M., A G. S. Patterson, M.A., LL.D., T. M. Lightfoot, B.S. ACTIVE MEMBERS A. H. Brockie, '95 C., J. W. Wistar, '95 C., O.J. Roberts, 95' C., W. E. Caveney, '95 C., E. K. Yvetherili, '95 C., T. E. Dunn, '95 C., - C. Ambruster, '96 C., T. R. E1-cock, Jr., '96 C., I. H. Langstroth, '96 C., L. Martin, gd, '96 C., C. M. Hasseuger, '96 C lxxxii -1 L. D. Vail, '94 L., R.K. Wright, '94 L., Wm. Dunton, 193 M., R. L. Martin, ,94 M., W. S. Wray, '94 M., F. B. Swartzlander, '94 M E. S. Ramsdell, '95 M, I, J. G. 'Wi11iams, ,QS M., F. H. Brown, ,QS 'C,, J. S. Wetherill, '96 C., Brinton Wetherill, '96 C. Qwgn lffwmgwwj S1 , q 'Q QKVMHIVWWEKMMHVWAW T! fl We 'IErraCo1'Ia, far ffm ,Dl.IRdll78' was furnished by - . Q ,, -v , - ggmmm, Eyvofvve E:-Koo. Xjrepbens, Aafmjrong Ea C onlfhng WMM-.. gif Q . .. - x ' ' -f ..Q-...., ' ' Works, Forty-Sixth St. and Girard Ave., L A U Office, I34l Aifch St., "' My! gg PEILAEELPEIA. 1, '- - -"' '41 Q. ifimiiagx -Qg,5'Bf5iii:'2.35 - Mig?-f' 1 1 -:EZ 1 jl '-1' Q f 51' 'gi-Qi Y ' sid , , , New vonu o FFlcE, .al Broadway. - n M' 'Tk if V' N fi :-A Y Estimaltes furnished for Terra Cotta either from A, ,, at Jx l 5 sayygym E1 HEI- special deslgns or stock. 'ill 1 ..1 '!Na-rj fx WAX QS I ,fi En 5-1: 'AI '-N15-I --1 ww- -f-- 11- -- C t - - - : 5310? 'ii' ? asp +9-fri!! ,. H-iq? 3 alogues on apphcahon- ii 3 ' , A - ' E WT!lI' . . , 5 ' 'L .'.1 14 - X r ,L - lf 'ifmiik f SX-1'52:2'5 L ffm y - ' Y 5 ,,,.Tg, ., -- lf' D 3"gi5ig...v3. f - Ci' ?i:l?i1mk31.iTu?ir.1!Li!11iLfff-Aigiafi aus. ii ,Eiga:i:'i?2Z33i,'mlWnq5-'llfffi R!!iWJ'0QlYH4s!J- 'ff . JN 1 ,-4 15,7 ..., M 'fW'Q5lI' 1 -- X , .. - ,, k.,,L,,. ,, ..-.-L.:....:x.- ...qu Iam: ., ! Q gg! . ,- 3 .,L- 4- -4 -gf, I -fi, ,-..i. Lv..-1 qs.-1 xy- . ' ,g V, g,wff.w.yA .1..fq-wry ,.3:+,,r' f-orywfgh. w ' ff, Q., ---T ,A , " -'T,t:-'if'-1'-Agsgm.. 1 .... ,A ns 1 -?. Y , J -M-1gf.'4.f,.,1L515Q,g,,1':f:L4,,1-S,-1, H4 A ...F-J.. - , A- . - .. -1f- ... , - - , --K -f. -N - -....,,!, 5 Stephens, Armstrong Xa Gunkling, M ANUF A OTURE FA1'GhitBGt11TE1' Terra. Uutta. THE NATURALISTS' FIELD CLUB. President-I. Percy Moore. David jane Bullock, Edward A. Shumway, T. M. Lightfoot, J. Percy Moore, Josephine F. Ancona, Mary A. Schively, A. O. Koenig, Martha Bunting, J. H. Upham, jesse M. Greenman, H. XV. Gross, H. S. Neff, J. S. Hemsath, W. S. May, A. O. Mills, R. Preston Jones, W. A. Simpson, C. H. Fritz, A. J. Bamberger, Carrie M. Grambo, Mary S. Holmes, Louis M. Otis, Pauline B. Monroe, Charlotte B. Mitchell, Rose Ancona, Almira R. Murphy, Vi6E-P7E5Z'li67Zf5-MlSS I. F. Ancona. Mr. J. M. Greenman. Miss M. L. Nichols. Mr. C. E. Stite. Secretary-H. F. Moore. MEMBERS. - Harriet A. Chase, Mary A. Albertson, Geo. G. Wenrich, Clarence R. Williams, Kathleen Carter, Clara Custer Miller, Dr. A. W. Peckham, Chas. S. Dolley, M. D., Wm. R. Nicholson, Jr., M. Louis Nichols, h Mary Bell Garvin, Emma McCoy, Sara D. Chambers, Philip P. Calvert, W. H. Schofi Adeline F. Schively, Elizabeth S. Bladen, H. F. Moore, Elizabeth N. Woolman, La Barre J. Leamy, Geo. M. Ekwarzel, Helen Train, Clarence Maury Leidy, joseph Kemper, Willard Croxall, Eckley B. Coxe, jr., lxxxiv 7?'6llSZL767-T. M. Lightfoot. Harry A. Rothrock, Carle Ohnesong, Henry F. Smyth, Edward R. Shinner, William Pepper, jr., Virginia Martland, Mary A. Tyler, Mrs. Gould, Edith Ives, Edith A. Reed, Leon F. Luburg, Howard M. Shreiner, M. R. Rayner, james C. Chestnut, Chas. B. Hite, Bertha E. C. Yocum, Anna Parvin Smith, james M. Phillips, Mrs. Brubaker, Mrs. A. B, Schrader, Alfred M. Githens, ' Thomas S. Githens, - Frank H. Brown, Lucy C. Gendell, Thos. H. Dougherty, Wm. E. McHenry. Fyg 53-... J. G. BRILI. COMPANY, Builders of Railway and Electric Cars, PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. EASLQQISBN Uiafee l l . 'L':1.fl , An ,,:,',Jg"' :?Jw'+" 'gisifaw zwf r ixri glgj N U N rQ4T'Iw : 4:i . Mw e w . I ffiiv - f'- - me Q w , re if 'iff eMw3!mW2'5imy Iw i . ii p f I fi ll lille ifvllllwi H .ull id.. .wr inn III1 ',H lil 1, I 'I germ '--ll'l 'J I lia. ' t L M- I I . -, F" ' ' Y A , Y1" +A MJ-l y?-J 1' 'Nc':"" Mft AL I' Y , "'-' f " " ' , A ' - ' -f "-' " L A FGREST' PARK 40 j UNION DEPOT I ii? ' , QQi5ii7A'I'5iF.,'55SlE4ii'5 . ..ZJY A-- X I ,., -f -3'-nv Y f Im-.,4,:'aii-1jflffgi' Q ' ,f'TTi', , "LU"-gift inventors and builders of t celebrated "EUREKA MAXIMUM- TRACTION " pivotal truck for eight wheeled electric cars, and also the No. I3 Rigid Independent truck with elliptic spring buffer for four wheeled electric cars, reducing oscillation to a minimum. .ueii Ii::7+:::: WN IXXXV Z4- THE CHURCH CLUB OF THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Hfesidemf-Erskine Vifright, '93. Vine-Pmsidefzt-Francis H. Lee, Secrefaffy-Arthur MEMBERS. 93. Erskine Wright, Francis H. Lee, Arthur Wellesley Howes, Frank S. Edmonds, Clayton McElroy, Stephen Linnard Innes, justin R. Sypher, Samuel Swift, . '94' Wm. Hamilton Jeffreys, Edmund J. Burk, Chas. B. Dubell, Ernest M. Paddock, Fred'k S. Brinton, john C. Bullitt, Jr., Henry H. Collins, jr., Norman V. P. Le '95, YV. D. Brinckle, Wm. W. Montgomery, jr., Geo. L. Brinton, Wrn. Henry Hansell, '96. Brinton Wetherill, john L. VVetherill, Henry Hunter XVelsh, H. D. Eberlein, '93- Wellesley Howes, '93. Ylfeasmfevf-Frank S. Edmonds 93 Geo. H. Hallett, Frank P. VVitn1er, John Nolen, john Cadwalader, jr., Charles Willing, Chas. Sinkler, jr., Elliston Perot Bissell, E. B. COX. F. H. Smith, Charles A. Sherlock, Wm. C. Ernhardt, H. o. J. Childs, Chas. I. Murphy, Ir., Edwin H. Fetterolf, XVIII. Pepper, jr., vis. Roger Ashurst, Henry Miller Watts, Lawrence S. Shermer, George Crow. Charles Field, 3d, John L. Dallam, Geo. Thos. Lukens, G. R. Micon, VV. F. H. Reed. C DEPARTMENT OF LAW. Fred. B. Neilson, Reginald H. Innes. 4 . DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE. ,C. N. B. Camac, Burton K. Chance, Henry Wetherill. lxxxvi I WL 'JOHN D. AVILQ President. H. S. SMITH, Vice-President. FRANK S. HOLBY, Treasurer. CHARLES H. CLARKE, Secretazy. KIHTIHG 4 9 'U o . Q If za ia Ar , . .f I .' Q O Q' 4' Printers. Lifbograpberi, Book Binderi, jlilectrotyp ers., The IQCQ ---2-941:47--. MARKET STREET, PHILADELPHIA. 606 ' are thoroughly conversant with the demands of the different Societies of the Under:Graduates of the University of' Pennsylvania, and they refer with pleasure to the members of the Flask and Wig Club, Glee and Banjo Clubs, University Athletic Association and the Class of '93, for whom they made this Record. OMPAHY, 3, 4'Nf"F?+, " .ri A CO'-H' in .N ,,,.,qf..,w'- , ,J . , ' if .,- me :SE HHH nl. ,Hill Eg13zl-rLfQs 1-- H2 S145 inf. "- 5. 1.1limi.-sl.exnw'i1.5gQil'P - - .Q :lie "H ifisvflr '- 3 'lb Eg iw' -Mllalufigif'ffiiiiii'-si1'13.l5n,l. .E 5Qfg'.igf,:3gl..fp,i3gg?41qgEiggl.Q y ' ": iii we lim M' !'Sb1'ii1i51..'-5'2iiVEHWEA25552 ,II in wi pEF' .,.-1'.'-mysql: n:'.'v.."1rn,'..2.ifuz-sq N-5-1:5s:N:" -7. :s iggon M555 :W5g1f.:li1H1vm5W2,:aua3'zfilsslgpsifffmefWET- 5... M- - """" 159- 'iq V. 1 f!?iii'.,jlg13".l,li Elm! -7-liE,Fi'.4'f,1531?-J'!rfif3nE1?i:,iR5S4, 1 SUN 19'-'gi hi EH .lfEKl,i"5"."Fixgj-li iiijl l nflH"'1fl:f",i:m:z'imlvrlflffaqi 'ii , Q.. f-, fum :ui 4" .Jiri-Lil: 'M5E,c'lP1-'lMI1'f- ,'Uf"l 7-1 1? .asgv 1mu.::'ff L2 alfa? mlm Eififlfgv-H i' iii W iii U' " H- RS PRIN- E P - amlmwgqwullmhilfeieilg:ia1fii25z:a 'll ET- fm ld? 1.'MfJpf1nf5mlifmii,fQlilEl?411lIQl1?!I1LH1r'fnIxn'.""'e'2.slmtaemrnlzrifffiilff the el! wg -QE H5 -EW-if!-.E -mm-fUlgxgigliigig'knQi'7.l3lU'fU?U:1fQK1H1ll!H1Lfiui1mJE2wef!5f lf" ' "' f" - 3- fin i 1 rr- 2L-Qsgiifiig...lim-.iii'fmllflllllllnliniiinlumvlumm?Imvglgwgrlwgigumigigigffimi-. vw r - 1' ' T"'T"."1', " .fjI.'Y,'fx.,'.' .zff5,.n I- I 'Q QL -1 ASE R E52 EH 51133115513iiiii5j'iEl5ii+Ei?1iaE?i.iG1F5:i5f5g'5Iz:+E:fgggfeglff':ZZi ,I llll vm axggfpggiggigggiggjgf-1:2525pill:Em.EmgWf,1:5554,EimMiiii1i!if1 u n an E f 7 eg-rf H: -11':"'r ' 'H 'ws 'Weekl Tale In QW'11I'Ei.:'5ii1lmwQHHfM4Q:QQ2ff?'Ei! iw ?eii'?i':i5i'Ei: .. V-V fi-P une Mlm. 'Hd-W---fe ml 2,11 ll" an W4 EMM!! '- WW In '-HW: 'Mails Mf2,m+g:.iW'w i lvl, 2- liilifiiilfflv 'QM iii. H Ll :H H lei Hg Qia1sa1e!f.isg!11i ,liialllll if? Q H 12-iii? ww Tilt Wfiiiizliiii f :L --...-4 Q H'V?f'i-ff" F ' :.yji9'Y 4 15,351 samuel? ..---4-f I - , 1 ' -i- i:r:feQ.,-1.Pwlx 1 L 52 I V. 3+-iT' i if f if if .1 E It Q -. k xiii- Th ar .fi-fi g B f EE g gi ffl fr- i ff,-f Q. -iiw -fwiyx-...E J, f - Y Y 3,1-Ji, Y , 13: Xxi.. . ' fxx-: jusrslxrzsu Mmures wssrwnno X: FROM clrv HALL. Q. hese be ypes. I I , LfQ f gm! gl fm? M5 U AWe send you this token a means of familiarizing ou with t -an-ks of proogreadin so you may intelligently i rt your corr - ll, tions to ourlompos rs ' Never interli ate, always carrhyffr corr ion in the margin We EQ Z' g 765' dmxiot do this s an adv We don't need th-lt, as our business speazxs W "" ,c - foritselfg 'E'- Q A By studying and follo ing ' few simple markkyou not only 12- ,fl J-1 help yourself but helplus. 7 Note the fact that the sl and quality of the aper has no C V' ' ' bearing whai-Ever upon your o er. . X A414 .QVIL PRINTING COMPANY. ' ' Just!! minutes westward : ':' E' S- -1-" from City Hall . - W SHARSWOOD LAW CLUB. UPPER DIVISION. Edward Brooks, Ir., Charles Henry Burr, jr., William Sage Dalzell, Oliver Boyce Judson, William Henry Loyd, jr., james Anton Pierce, Samuel Prioleau Ravenel, Jr., Clerk joseph Howard Rhoads, Reginald Kearney Shober, Richard Saunders Stoyle. MIDDLE DIVISION. Thomas Willing Balch, Reynolds Driver Brown, George Thomas Butler, Erskine Hazard Dickson, Clerk, Chester Nye Farr, Jr., Lloyd Carpenter Griscom, Frederick Howard Lee, Samuel W. Matlack, Robert Kemp Wright, jr. LOVVER DIVISION. George NVharton Dallas, Clerk, Reginald Heber Innes, joseph McGregor Mitcheson, Charles Forsyth Patterson, Paul Richards, Robert Stuart Smith, V I William Nelson Lofiin West, George Washington YVoodruff. . lxxxviil Q. hese be types. , rtt U AWe send you lhis token a means of familiarizing ou with t arks of proofAreadin so you may intelligently i rt your corr - LA, tions to ourfompos' rs A Never interli ate, always carrmfr corr argin n'Q Y if dcxnot do this s an adv We don't need th-lt, as our business speaigs W "- A for itselfl E Q By studying and follo ing ' few simple marks you not only rg- ff . A 7 I A help yourself but helpfus. f I Note the fact that the si and quality of the aper has no C E' ' ' bearing whaf-Ever upon your o er. . QVIL PRINTING COMPANY. ' Just!! minutes westward : : E -L:--.... -:- -i-' from City nan b. ' Bef, 14105, SHARSWOOD LAW CLUB. UPPER DIVISION. Edward Brooks, Jr., Charles Henry Burr, Jr., William Sage Dalzell, Oliver Boyce Judson, William Henry Loyd, Jr., James Anton Pierce, Samuel Prioleau Ravenel, Jr., Clerk Joseph Howard Rhoads, Reginald Kearney Shober, Richard Saunders Stoyle. MIDDLE DIVISION. Thomas Willing Balch, Reynolds Driver Brown, George Thomas Butler, Erskine Hazard Dickson, Clerk, Chester Nye Farr, Jr., Lloyd Carpenter Griscom, Frederick Howard Lee, Samuel VV. Matlack, Robert Kemp Wright, Jr. ' LOWER DIVISION. George lfVharton Dallas, Clerk, Reginald Heber Innes, Joseph McGregor Mitcheson, Charles Forsyth Patterson, Paul Richards, . Robert Stuart Smilh, ' William Nelson Loflin West, George Washington Woodruif. - lx xxvii' PENNSYLVANIABCORNELL ATHLETIC GAMES. PHILADELPHIA, May 20, 1893. IOO YARDS DASH. C. T. Buchholz, P .... IO 1-5 sec VV. M. Craft, C. . . E. S. Ramsdell, P .... I2O YARDS HURDLE. J. A. Whittemore, C. . . I7 sec H. G. Riebenack, P. . . P. L. Bailey, C. .... . 220 YARDS HURDLE. H. G. Riebenack, P. . . 27 sec. 1. A. Whittemore, C. . . E. E. Haslam, C. , . . . 220 YARDS DASH. W. YV. Craft, C. .... 23 3-5 sec. C. G. Shaw, C. . . . P. R. Freeman, P. . . . oNE-MILE NVALK. I. MCG. Mitcheson, P. . 7 ru. 35 sec A. S. R. Smith, 0 .... T. C. Henderson, C. . . 880 YARDS RUN. - ' G. W. Rulison, C. . . . 2111. 5 I-5 sec. E. W. Kelsey, P. . . . . R. B. Lewis, C. . .... RUNNING HIGH JUMP. N. T. Leslie, P. ..... 5 ft. 51 in. I. W. Sylvester, P .... C. T. Buchholz, P. . . . TWO-MILE BICYCLE. G. M. Coates, P ..... 5 rn. 42 sec. E. R. Hines, C. . . W. I. Lewis, P. .... . 440 YARDS DASH. C. G. Shaw, C. ..... 52 I-5 sec P. R. Freeman, P. . S. B. Newton, P ..... ONE-MIILE RUN. E. YV. Kelsey, P. .... 4 ni. 46 sec. E. P. Andrews, C. . . J. B. Large, P ...... SIXTEEN-POUND SHOT. A. A. Knipe, P. .... 38 ft. 3 in. H. A. Davis, P. . I. NV. Taylor, C. . . HAMMER. H. D. Oliver, P. . . 95 ft. A. A. Knipe, P. . . H. M. XVarner, C. . . POLE VAULT. C. T. Buchholz, P .... 9 ft. 5 in N.. VV. Wenclell, P. . C. Concord, C. . . . . . RUNNING BROAD JUMP. H. G. Riebenack, P. . . 21 ft. 2 in C. T. Buchholz, P. . . . N. T. Leslie, P ..... 3' ij. R. Whittemore, C. . P01N'rS FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP. A Pennsylvania ..... 805. Cornell. . . . 452. lxxxviii MEETING OF THE INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION MOTT-HAVEN, May 28, 1893. Ioo YARDS DASH. Two-MILE BICYCLE RACE. 1. W. Richards, Y. .... IO I-5 sec. II WI HI GIQHUYI YI I I I 5 mI 41 4,5 S 2. C. T. Buchholz, Penna. . 2I GI MI Q0ateSI Pennl I I 3- W- F- Baker, H ----- . 3. P. H. Davis, H. .... . I20 YARDS HURDLE RACE. I. MCL. Van Ingen, Y. . . I6 2-5 sec. 220 YARDS HURDLE RACE' 2I DI BI Lyman, YI I I I MCL. Van Ingen, Y. . . 25 4-5 sec 3I OI WI Sheaq .I I I . . . 2. W. F. Garcelon, H. . . 3. H. W.Jan1eson, H. . . . 440 YARDS DASH. In L. Sayer, H. . . ..... 50 4-5 sec. 220 YARDS DASHI 2' I' Brokaw' P' "" I. W. Richards, Y .... . 22 3-5 sec 3. C' G' Shawf Cornell' ' 2. R. C. Anderson, Y. . . N' W' Bingham, H' ' 3. 1. B. Small, C ..... . ONE-IXZIILE RUN. I. G. O., Jarvis, W ..... 4 111.34 3.5 s. THROWINC' THE HAMMER' 2- I- E- Mofgall, Y ----- I. NV. O. Hickok. ..... IIo ft. 42 in 3. S. Collamore, H ..... 2, G, S, Ellis, , , , , HALFMILE RUNI 3. A. A. Knipe ,..... . I. T. Corbin, H. ,..... I 111.59 4-5 s. 2. C. H. Hubbell, Y. . . POLE VAULT' I. C. T. Buchholz, Penna. . Ioft. IOM in 3. T. B. Turner, P. .... I ' 2. O. G.Cartwr1ght.. . . . RUNNING HIGH JUMP. FI Bowmam CI I I I I 1. G. R. Fearing, H. . . . 5 ft. Icy in. 3I CI BI Ri.-IeI YI I I I I I 2. W. E. PL1IUJal11, H. . . . HI MI Whee1WrightI HI 3. T. Sherwxn, H. ..... RUNNING BROAD JUMP, SIXTEEN-POUND SHOT. I. E. B. Bloss, H. ..... 22 ft. gh in. I. W. O. Hickock, Y .... 41 ft. K in 2. L. P. Sheldon, Y. . . . 2. W. H.S11ea, H. . . . . 3. CiT.Buc11h01z,Penna. . 3, A, B1-0W11,Y, . , , POINTS FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP. Yale ...... 47Z. Wesleyan . . . . 5. Harvard .... 34 5-6. Brown . . . . . 2. Pennsylvania. . 11. Columbia . . . IM. Princeton . . . Io. Cornell . . . . 5. lxxxix

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University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1887 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1889 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


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