University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1897
Page 1 of 351
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 351 of the 1897 volume:
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To thee, the spirit of our highest thought,
The guide and leacler of the long, harcl Way
That opens into victory,
'Neath Whose proucl glance our noblest deeds. were Wrought,
From which still beams the bright, inspiring ray
Of tuneful sympathy
With this, our last fond tribute to thy shrine-
To thee, CLASS SPIRIT, We this record bring.
Hark, how with triumph all its pages ring.
For Ninety-Seven there let laurels twine,
But let the honor, glory all be thine!
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Recordof The Class of 97'
W University of Dennsylvama
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PRESS OF FRANKLIN PRINTING CC., 516 518 MINOR ST. PHILADELPHIA-
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, 'rx N resentin this RECORD of the Class of' to those whose love for the red and blue may lead
F, P 8 97
N Wig them to a perusal of its pages, the committee has but little to say by way of introduction. You
,SAT ask "VVhat does this book purport to be?" VVhy, nothing but a record ofthe college life of
X ' fQp a couple of hundred youths who have worked, loafed, laughed, " scrapped," played, loved together
Q ' for four bright years, and who emerge now after the struggle-older, merrier, Wiser Qwe hopej
than when four years ago we enrolled ourselves under the banner of the University.
" But," our bias? Alumnus says, " it's the same old tale that's been printed in the RECORDS for years back.
There 's nothing new under the sun." Honored Sir, you may be right. But has it ever struck you that the
maxim, " There 's nothing old under the sun," is quite as true as the one you quote? Wfell, it is. And ii in
opening this book, you will turn mernoryls pages back to Chapter I, and recall those days in the sixties or
seventies when as a Sophomore you yourself fought around the bowl, sang at a class supper, or thundered on
the rostrum up in Philo. or Zelo.-if you will do this, then this book will be not the same old, but the same
new story, then this RECORD of lQ7 will be as dear, will mean as much to you as it does to us. -
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The Record Committee desire to thank
MR. FRANKLIN DAVENPORT EDMUNDS,
MR. JOSEPH STEARNE MILES,
MR. ARTHUR SPAYD BROOKE,
MR. GERRIT IACOB DE GELLEKE,
MR. WILLIAM CHARLES DAUDT, and -
MR. LORIN ANDREWS RAWSON
For valuable assistance in the preparation of the Record
just one word more. If there be among our honored professors or classmates any one Who, shrouded in
Academic dignity, cannot look without distemper upon fun and good-natured raillery-any one who cannot
endure that his eccentricities and foibles be set down in black and white-any one who Cannot laugh atiajoke
when he himself is the person "joked"-if there be any such Qwhich we doubtj We do here solemnly caution
him against reading these pages. As Tristam Shandy would put it: I
"Go, poor devil, get thee goneg why should I hurt thee?
This world is surely wide enough to hold both thee and me."
But to all who love honest fun and good-natured sport-to all who
Wi' merry sangs, and friendly cracks,
And unco tales, an' funnie jokes,"
will laugh and sing with us over the merry times we have had-to these we address our Greeting. Examine
our RECGRD--bC not over-critical-and let us have a good laugh with and at each other. " Omnibus bene,
nemini male," is our wish. And with this much for an introduction, we dedicate this product, not of our labor,
but of our play, " To all of Pennsylvania's Sons."
RECORD CONAIITTEE .-
CHARLES Louis MCKEEHAN, Edz'for-z'n-Clzzkyj FREDERICK BASIL MILES, Bumzm Jkfafzager.
ARTHUR EBBS VVILLAUER, Cbnzwnzfzaz.
ERSKINE BIRCH ESSIG,
JOHN DENNIS l.V1AHONEY,
GEORGE NOBLIT TYSON,
f!!u.rfra!z'o1z Cofzzmilfee .'
WILLIAM CI-IURCI-III,L Housro
SIGOURNEY WEBSTER FAV, JR
FRANCIS VVILMER LAWRENCE,
CLINTOR REUEL STENVART,
WILLIAM RAYMOND HILLARY,
' :ff ' lk
f f , ,-afar
HORACE MATHER LIPIJINCOTT.
CHARLES SNYIJER REEVE,
FRANK AUGUs'rus ROMMEL,
CLIFFORD CLELAND MARSI-IALL.
Percy Landreth Neel.
David Lloyd Eynon.
George Noblit Tyson.
William Raymond Hillary.
Erskine Birch Essig.
Alexander King Dickson.
Francis Wilmer Lawrence.
Howard Marshall Long.
Charles Snyder Reeve.
Frederick Martyn Dunn.
Atlee Hoffman Tracey.
Charles Langhorne Taylor.
Heilner Maxwell Langdon.
Francis Whitson Moore.
Horace Mather Lippincott.
Harlow Crittenden Voorhees.
Samuel Richardson Rosen-
Henry James Lamborn.
Charles Engle Chipley.
Edward Livingston Martin.
John Jacob Foulkrod, Jr.
Frederick Morford Truex.
Clarence Lemuel Marks.
Arthur Ebbs Willauer.
George Conrad Muhly.
leg to the Glass llbicture.
llarold Francis Adams.
Louis Centennial Loewenstein.
Claude Terry Taggart.
Eugene Wilson Yearsley.
John King Wright.
John Dennis Mahoney.
Howard Bechtle Bremer.
James Forney McCoy.
George Linley Knipe.
Hariy Pennington Joslyn.
Frank Augustus Romznel.
Richardson Brognard Okie, Jr
Prof. John Quincy Adams.
Irving A. Chandler.
Winfield Walker Conrad.
Alexander VVilson Shaw.
Melbourne Eusebius Davis.
Gerrit Jacob de Gelleke.
Frank Thomas Woodbury.
Edward VVanton Smith.
James Bartram Young.
Henry Moeser Kropff.
George Norwood Comly.
Harry Curtis Henry.
Lawrence Hochstadter Marks.
Walter Stewart Cornell.
Clarence Cresson Brinton.
Samuel Goodman, Jr.
James Davis VVinsor, Jr.
WVilliam Churchill Houston, 3d.
Tristram Coffin Colket.
Frederick Basil Miles.
Charles Louis McKeehan.
Francis Wharton Sinkler.
Charles Moore Patterson.
Justin Gordon Schwerin.
Arthur Truman Boyer.
John Charles Aiken.
Daniel Eppelsheimer, Jr.
Edward Wallace Pierce.
John lrwin Marchand Milligan.
William Nelson Goodwin.
Alfred Wilson QPompJ.
Clinton Reuel Stewart.
Richard VVilliam Tull.
YVilliam Musgrave Wood.
Franklin Davenport Edmunds.
William Albert Stewart.
Clarence Stanley Fisher.
Thomas Robert Galbraith.
Joseph Stearne Miles.
Harry Laird Phillips.
William Kleefeld, Jr.
Charles Frederick Cludius.
Lorin Andrews Rawson.
Charles Collins Davis.
Empson Haines Bainbridge.
William Austin Magee.
Joseph Markley Freed.
John Dick Macfarlan.
Durbin Hiester Pwradley.
Charles Mortimer Montgoni
Addison Brown Burk, Jr.
Prof. Francis N. Thorpe.
Prof. Simon N. Patten.
Prof. Rowland P. Falkner.
Leo S. Rowe, Ph. D.
Henry R. Seager, Ph. D.
Robert George Dieck.
Samuel McCune Lindsey
Emory Richard Johnson,Ph.D
Prof. William A. Laniberton.
Barclay VVhite Bradley.
Senior lass wfficers.
Preszdezzr, . . . . . ERSKINE BIRCH Essio.
Woe-Prrsz'de7zf,. . . . GEORGE NOBLIT Tyson.
Secnffmgg. . . . VVILLIAM RAYMOND HILLARY.
Z?fefzsw'e'r,. , . . FRANCIS WILMER LAWRENCE.
Harold Francis Adams, Architecture.
Atlantic City, N.
" Tfzew, swan-Zz'!2'e, Ze! me sing and zz'z'e." A
Entered class junior yearg Class Foot-Ball Committee, Senior yearg Committee on Commencement Ticketsg member of Glee Club, Houston
Club, Night Owl Sketch Club, Athletic Associationg substitute Class Crew, Senior yearg member Red Headed Club.
Samuel Orland Alcott, Mechanical Engineering
Mt. Holly N.
7 "Rega1'a"hi1fz nal."
Entered class -Sophomore year 5 left class Sophomore year.
Harrison Allen, jr., B 9 H, Arts and Sciences
1933 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
ugffffl' Kale than never."
Entered class Senior year. 4
William Ridg Allen, I Electrical Engineering
3319 Walnut Street, Philadelphia.
4' Oni, out, 6rz'ey'nz1zd!e."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Mask and Wig, left at end of Freshman year.
Robert Dickey Alrich, Science
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of Sophomore year, died on january 5th, 1896,
Charles Mercer Bailey, Science
750 North Twentieth Street, Philadelphia.
"I16f memofjfs no worffi 1zp1'eer1."
Entered class Sophomore year, left end of Sophomore year.
Empson Haines Bainbridge, Biology.
ISOS Poplar Street, Philadelphia.
"So natzrralzh-ir obrfrve, zz jim
Har .wzzzller jieas Ilia! an hz'mp1'ey."
Entered class junior year, member of Houston Club, Natural History Field Club, and Y. M. C. A.
Conwell Banton, Arts.
XIZS Carpenter Street, Philadelphia.
" lfVhaz' Z1!00I?3f mon is fha! ?"
Entered class Freshman yearg rowed on Class Crew Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
james Frazier Bard, Mechanical Engineering.
4302 XValnut Street, Philadelphia.
"A Bard here dweff, more fr! than Bam' oeseflzzsf'
Entered class Sophomore yearg left end of Sophomore year.
Albert Russell Bartlett, if T, Science and Technology.
1538 Diamond Street, Philadelphia.
Unthffzfiffzg, idk, 'wiki H7Z!fj'01!7lg,
I Zaughozi, mm' tIlt17ZL'L'1ZI, 1111d.vz1ng."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Houston Club, Manual Training School Club, Y. M. C. A., Tres1'Z!z'an in "Kenilworth,i' Chula
Johfz H. C. D. Rzzroelz in " No Gentleman of Francef' Woman in Blark in " Very Little Red Riding Hoodgll member of Mask and YVig Club,
Committee on Death of Robert Dickey Alrichg left class close of junior year.
Narciss Battley, Mechanical Engineering.
f' 111 Sfdl'7Z Mere zlv no fzomwzse, a'ozz'! you sae F"
Entered class Freshman year, left end of junior year.
james W1'ight Blackwood, Science.
Haddonfield, N. .
" 110' .Yf0lj!,.T brieyfi'
Entered class Freshman yearg left end of Freshman year.
james Morton Boice, Arts.
2213 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
" The Devi! rlzzmrz Ihre Mark, thou 61'ElZ77Zf0C7IL, Ioan !
Wfiere gofllvf Moz: Mo! goose look.
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Camera Club, Philomathean Society, left class end of Freshman year.
Andrew Cottrell Boswell, Cllfil Englneffflng-
New Brunswick, N.
"' The best in this kind are bu! rharl0w.v."
Entered class Freshman year, pitcher on ,Varsity Base-Ball Team, left end of Freshman year.
Arthur Truman Boyer, Biology-
1 I3I South Fourth Street, Camden, N. I.
K' fpmy you do nofffzll in love with mef'
Entered class Junior year, member of Naturalists' Field Club, member of Houston Club.
Benjamin Ralph Boyer, cb K if, Mechanical Engineering.
524 Linden Street, Camden, N. I.
't Be kind fa WW 7'emfzz'12,v."
Entered class Freshman year, Mask and Wigg left class end of Sophomore year.
Edwin Stimble Boyer, ' Mechanical Engineering.
872 North Sixth Street, Philadelphia.
'K Frzzmea' lo make a wom1mffzZ.re."
Entered class Sophomore yearg left end of Junior year. -
Samuel Carpenter Boyer, B 9 H, Architecture,
3932 Haverford Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore yearg left college while in Senior class, member of Track Team, '94--'95 and '95-,96 g holder Zeta Psi IOO yards
Championship Cup, 795-965 member of Relay Team that defeated Harvard in Mechanics Hall, Boston, 18953 Right Half-back Architects' Foot-
Ball Team, '94-'95 and '95-'963 member of Garrick Clubg member of Class Executive Committee, Senior year.
Barclay Wliite Bradley, cb BK, Arts.
P' 3125 Mantua Avenue, Philadelphia.
" You have wzzkeri me foo Joan, I mar! ,vlzember 1zg1zz'n,"
Entered class Freshmen yearg' honors at end of Sophomore year, First prize in Quarternions, Sophomore yearg second prize in Demosthenes'
" De Corona," junior yearg one-half of second prize in Cicero's " Letters " Junior year, member of Zelosophic Society.
Durbin I-liester Bradle
3125 Mantua Avenue, Philadelphia.
y, Mechanical Engineering.
" Weg1'a1zt lkozzgll he had murh 'wil
ffe was very My of using it,"
Entered class Freshman year, member of Athletic Association, member of Class Foot-Ball Team, Junior and Senior years.
Howard Bechtle Bremer, 41K NP, Arts.
1723 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
"Hz3' hlliil' is qfgood ralar-an exfellenl f0!0I'.,,
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Sophomore year, member of Sophomore Supper Committee, member of "Peanut" Club,
" P. E. A." Club, Chorus of Mask and XVig in " King Arthur," Philomathean Society, Athletic Association, Freshman and Sophomore Foot-
Ball Teams, rowed No. 5 in Freshman Crew. S
Clarence Cresson Brinton, Arts.
222 Price Street, Germantown, Philadelphia.
'iSwa7zs ring before they :lie-
'Twere no lzaa' ffiing
Should eeelain people die before Mey :z'1zg."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Germantown Academy Club, honorable mention in Latin, Freshman year, member of Pin Com-
mittee and Class Recording Committee and Cricket Teams and Shooting Committee, junior year, Executive Committee Houston Club, junior year,
member of Ivy Ball Committee and Ivy Planting Committee, Senior year, member of Houston Club, Sound Money Club, Never Study Club,
T. H. W. T. P. Club, member of Philomathean Society, Athletic Association, Class Cricket and Tennis Teams, Junior year, substitute on Senior
Foot-Ball Team, Editorial Board of Pefzm-ylz1a1zz'a1z, junior and Senior years, member of Chorus in "Kenilworth" and ft No Gentleman of
France," and played part of Bzmea Sleerew' in latter.
Arthur Spayd Brooke, Architecture.
"Lz'1'z'le, but-all my!"
Entered class Freshman year, Henry La Barre Jayne Prize in English Composition, Freshman year, Phi Kappa Sigma Prize in English Com-
position, Sophomore year, Faculty Prize in English Composition, junior year, Rea' and Blue Prize for a short story, Honors in Freshman and
Sophomore years, First mention Summer Sketches, Sophomore and Senior years, four First Mentions in Architecture, junior year, Prize Member-
1 5 '
ship to the T-Square Clubg Ivy Poetg Spade Mang Class Day Committeeg President Zelosophic Society, Senior yearg member Year Book Com-
mittee, Junior yearg chairman Year Book Committee, Senior year, President Architectural Society and Night Owl Sketch Clubg junior Editor
Red amz' Blue, Junior year, Senior Editor Red and Blue, Senior year, member of Houston Club.
Robert Coalter Bryan, A if, WhHYt0U SCh0Ol-
Richmond, Va. "Ah, Tam ! Ah, Tam f Tlzozfllgel llzyfzzirin' !
172 hell Zhejll roar! thee like zz lzerrin' !"
Entered class Sophomore yearg Don Quixofe in " King Arthur," Pitcher on Sophomore Base-Ball Team 5 left end of Sophomore year.
Howard Bucknell, i Science.
1631 Walnut Street, Philadelphia.
Hflook my leave az' onref'
Entered class Freshman yearg left end of same.
Addison Brown Burk, jr., Wharton School.
II2I Mt. Vernon Street, Philadelphia.
U lVhrz! ha ! anarrhy ! C1lf-Jfdfh-kllfl'-7111!l'd'67'f
W2 all must die, bm' :lie M0zljir.vl."
Entered class Freshman year, Houston Clubg Left Field, junior Base-Ball Team, Left End, Senior Foot-Ball Team, Manual Training
john Walton Calver, jr., Mechanical Engineering.
Lansdowne and Haverford Avenues, Philadelphia.
"IlQf xf7i:'z'Z.v grow :lull afzrl
I waznlrlj?zz'1z 6eg'zzz'le Me fedzbzzs day zuillz .vle:p."
Entered class Freshman yearg left end of same.
Hamld Calvert, Electrical Engineering,
II5 South Thirty-third Street, Philadelphia. '
"fj51'a,v you, do fzolfzzll in love will? mef'
Entered class Freshman year, Philadelphia Free Scholarship K4 yearsjg Cap and Gown Committeeg Engineers' Dance Committeeg member
of Houston Club, Manual Training School Club. '
james Thompson Carson, Chemistry.
1312 South Street, Philadelphia.
"A bald, bad man."
F Entered class Freshman yearg member of Class Foot-Ball Team, Freshman yearg left end of Freshman year.
joseph Cauffinan, Chemistry,
School Lane, Germantown, Philadelphia.
"A mamm! loo lzzfe, my beazziwzl bird."
,Entered class Senior year.
Fernando Fernandez Cavada, Mechanical Engineering.
Ulzzzzgmzge znzrfjluzz' 1ze'e1'prz.rsr2rz' his JMS."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Chorus of " King Arthurg" left end of Freshman year.
Irving A. Chandler, Mechanical Engineering.
"life km! Mu Koala ry' auf who lzar! fozzgkl zz hzzra'jigkz'."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Class Foot-Ball Team, Senior year.
Charles Engle Chipley, Science.
5938 Germantown Avenue, Germantown, Philadelphia.
"EnZ2'reQ1f ozzz'-r!a:5ea'." '
Entered class Freshman yearg left at end of Freshman year.
Charles West Churchman, Z NP, Science.
1027 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
"He was mezrzfz' of exfellenf dough, bu! k7Z6'7U Ma! his irzlmfr un1'e.rz'1'zzined, wozzla' not .ret Me .wzrzllfsf sfrezzifz on fire."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Freshman Supper Committee, took role of Wofzzafz in Gray in " King Arthur-3" left end of
Freshman year. .
Gilliam Henry Clamer, ChCmi5t1'Y-
2918 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Senior year, member of Manual Training School Club, and Houston Club.
Louis Jggeph Clarke, Mechanical Engineering.
1309 South Broad Street, Philadelphia.
" PV!iezz fozmzz' make zz nofe fy: it."
Entered class Freshman yearg left end of same.
Charles Frederick Cludius, Mechanical Engineering.
677 North Thirty-fourth Street, Philadelphia.
Hllfow, Gad ke!! flzeqpoor 7IlU7ZfEL',1l.H
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club.
Arthur Newbold Coles, A dw, Science.
517 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
"Black as zz Colefl
Entered class Freshman year, member of Chorus in " King Arthur," member of Freshman Supper Committee, member of Sophomore Dance
Commilteeg left end of Sophomore year.
Tristram Cofhn Colket, GDK if, A1-'55,
1817 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
"I with your horszr rww zz7zzi.vu1'z offooff'
Entered class Freshman year 9 member of Sophomore and junior Supper Committees and Sophomore Cricket and Tennis Committee, member
of Ivy Ball and Promenade Committee, Senior year, member of Penn Charter Club, Athletic Association, T. H. 'W. T. P. Club.
George Norwood COYTHY, A T, Mechanical Engineering.
3311 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
"hz wi! zz man, .vifzqilizigf zz baby."
Entered class Freshman yearg member Houston Club, member Ivy Planting Committee.
lrVinheld Walker Conard, Civil Engineering.
Port Kennedy, Pa.
1' The erzrih hrzlh bubble: as Ike wafer hor, and Merc are q' Mem."
Entered class Freshman year, D. Van Nostrand Prize for 1896, member Houston Club.
Horace Chauncey Cook, Mechanical Engineering.
3405 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Z
Hlfcazfelz szlzd: zu good mmf, out Me Devil send: us Cooks."
Entered class Freshman year, responded to toast " Athletics," Freshman Supper, played on Class Base-Ball Team, member of Chorus in " King
Arthur ," left at end of Freshman year.
Edward Mitchell Cope, Science and Technology.
161 Tulpehocken Street, Germantown, Philadelphia.
"Easy lo rope wifhf'
Entered class Freshman year, left class close of Sophomore year, member Athletic Association.
Walter Stewart Cornell. A T A, 11: B K, Arts and Science.
"BNI, gefzflemen, I am an ass."
Entered class Freshman year, Honors at close of Sophomore year, Vice-President Natural History Field Club, Biological Club, member of
University Gymnastic Team, Sophomore year, member Class Crew, member of Chorus of " The Norsemanj' Senior year, Ivy Orator.
Francis L. Cramp, z rr, . Science.
507 South Broad Street, Philadelphia.
"Give me with gayfolbf fa live."
Entered class Sophomore year, member of Sophomore Dance Committee, member of Mask and Wig Club, member of Houston Club, left
class end of Sophomore year.
joseph Emanuel Crawford, if T, Civil Eligilleefing.
300 South Thirty-sixth Street, Philadelphia.
' Entered class Freshman year, Class Foot-Ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, left class end of Sophomore year.
. I 9 n
Howard Crawley, Arts and Science.
Wyncote, Pa. I
'tl' never hnfw so old zz hozljffor .vo young zz head. '
Entered class junior year , member of Temporary Subscription Committee, Senior year, member of Houston Club and Athletic Association.
William chanes Daudt, Architecture-
St. Charles, Mo. '
115: wi! i7l'U1.f6'J' you by hzk Zooh: fo rome,
Bm' when you hnoch it never 13' af home,"
Member of Houston Club, Coxswain Class Crew, Senior year.
Charleg Cglling Davis, V Mechanical Engineering.
Norristown, Pa. "Lora'! -wha! zz .vtude1zt."
' Entered class Freshman year, Honors at close of Sophomore year, member Commencement Ticket Committee, member of Chess Club and
Melbourne Eusebius Davis, Mechanical Engineering.
1926 North Twenty-third Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, Secretary of Chess Club, member of Houston Club and M. T. S. Club, left class middle of junior year.
Hyacinth Peraldi de Commene, Mechanical Engineering.
50 North Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"Dzf!Zer rzrz' ihozz than lead, hu! no! ,vo hea'zgf."
Entered class Freshman year, member Chorus of " King Arthur," left class end of Freshman year.
Gerrit jacob de Gelleke, Ayglqitegtul-Q,
1519 Waliiut Street, Milwaukee, VVis.
"Arl!t'.r5 was he in oiher fhiazgr,
Bu! in ar! rm ari2':t."
Entered class Iunior year, Prize Membership T-Square Club, member of Night Owl Sketch Club, XVisconsin Club, Houston Club, awarded
second mention Society of Beaux Arts Architects, New York, Architectural Year Book Committee, Artistic Staff ffm' and Bluff Left Guard
Architects' Foot-Ball Team, Junior year, Left Guard Class Foot-Ball Team, Senior year, No. 6 Class Crew, Senior year.
Charles Wesley Dempsey, Arts.
"D0tlLpr1zrz'z'f: wha! Mau preaf!2eih?"
Entered class Freshman year, left end of Sophomore year.
Frederick Matthew Devlin, Mechanical Engineering.
1615 North Tenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, left end of same.
George Elmer Diarnent,
Cedarville, N. J.
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
Alexander King Dickson, A fb, Arts.
3720 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
'DMU' ya 1ze'er 'ZUflllf zz :foam 0' b1'a1z',1f
To clmryour bend."
Entered class Freshman year, George XV. Childs Prize for best entrance examination in Arts, member of Class Supper Committee, Recording
Committee, Foot-Ball Committee, Constitution Committee, Bowl Fight Committee, and Base-Ball Committee, and manager Class Base-Ball Team,
Freshman year, Secretary of Class, Yell Committee, Dance Committee, Bowl Fight Committee, Executive Committee, Sophomore year, Secretary
of Class, Foot Ball Committee, Supper Committee, Executive Committee, Base-Ball Committee, Relay Race Committee, Junior year, Captain Class
Champion Base-Ball Team. junior year, member of Supper Committee, and Class Day Committee, Senior year, member of 'Varsity Base-Ball
Team in '94, '95, and '97, Sub, on 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team in '96, won 220-yard clash in '97 uv. '96 Class Sports. -
Byron W1'ight Dickson, A fb, Arts.
3720 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
9 " Uffzfer, wafer ezfefgfwfiere,
Bu! 7ZUf zz !ll7'0j7 f'!!1z'rifzk."
Entered class Fresh nan year, Presidentof Class Freshman year, Executive Committee, Freshman Supper Committee, Captain Class Base-Ball
Team, Freshman year, Class Executive Committee, Sophomore Dance Committee, Base-Ball Committee, Sophomore year, Sub. on 'Varsity Foot-
Ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore years, End Rush on 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team in '95 and '96, member of Scrub Base-Ball Team in '95,
member of Athletic Association, left class and entered Law School end of Sophomore year.
2 1 A
Robert G, Digcky Civil Engineering.
1941 North Eleventh Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Senior year.
Edgar Meck Dillgy, Architecture.
I528 Fairmount Avenue, Philadelphia.
"Dear Peter, dear Pefer,
Wfpoor .vom Ly' melre
Are oj?'en negleckif, ye km."
Entered class Freshman year, won Song Book Committee's Prize for University Hymn, " Hail ! Pennsylvania g" in conjunction won prize for
best glee in form of a drinking songg member of U. of P. Song Book Committee, member of Chapel Choir, Editorial Staff of Cnw'z'c1', Freshman
year, Editorial Staff of Red and Blue and Editorial Staff of Bm Franfklzrz, Sophomore yearg Assistant Leader of Glee Club, Sophomore year,
won 220 yards hurdle and standing broad jump, second in 120 yards hurdle and IOO yards dash, at '96 zu. 97 Class Sportsg member of Athletic
Association, Toast, " Our Future,"-at Freshman Class Supperg left class end of Sophomore year.
Edward Teston Dillon, Science.
802 Pine Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year 3 left end of Sophomore year.
Frederick Mart n Dunn A sr, Wfharton School.
Johnson and Morton Streets, Germantown, Philadelphia.
"A lion among ladies is a dfeaczfzzl z'hz'1zg."
Entered class Freshman yearg President of Class, junior year, member of Class Supper Committee, Bowl Fight Committee, Freshman yearg
member of Foot-Ball, Sophomore Dance, Bowl Fight, and Executive Committees, Sophomore year, junior Ball and Houston Club Membership
Committee, Junior yearg member of Rowing Committee, Senior yearg Chairman Ivy Ball Committee, member of Houston Club, Pretzel Club,
President of Germantown Academy Club, junior and Senior years, member of Athletic Association and Undergraduate Director of same, junior
and Senior years, Class Foot-Ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore, and junior years 3 sub. End Rush on 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team, junior and Senior
yearsg scored points in Freshman-Sophomore Sports in both Freshman and Sophomore years, iowed No. 3 on 'Varsity Crew, junior year, member
First Chorus in " King Arthur g" T. H. W. T. P. Club, left class middle of Senior year.
Thomas F1'aHCiS DUHI1, Mechanical Engineering.
" The world? zzjakc 'zviik me."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class at end of Freshman year.
Franklin Davenport Edmunds, Architecture.
808 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
A ' "A wi! in fdlbl and a foo! in 1w'!.' '
Entered class Freshman year, Architect Smoker Committee, junior yearg Subscription Committee and Base-Ball Committee, Senior year,
Toast, " The Wits," at Sophomore Class Supper, Manual Training School Club, Houston Club, Camera Club 5 Y. M. C. A., Red-headed Men's
Club, and President of same, Senior year, Night Owl Sketch Club, and Secretary of same, Senior year, Architectural Base-Ball and Foot-Ball
Teams in ,93, '94, and '95 3 Artistic Staff of Rza' and Blue, Senior yearg Architectural Police.
George Eisner, Science.
Stratford Hotel, Philadelphia.
"R smotherza' in .rurmire ,' and 7Z0lkZ.7Zg' is."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of Freshman year.
Daniel Eppelsheirner, Jr., Mechanical Engineering.
" YZ, uggf, r7'ety5i7z', blfzsfii 'ZU07Z71E7'.H
Entered class Freshman year.
Erskine Birch Essig, cb A 9, Arts.
" Henffeiz .vjbzzre you Zczfzg fo kzk: like brfaib
O' 7iZ07lZ.6j?0'ZU,ljl simme1's."
Entered class Freshman year, Class Foot-Ball Team four yearsg Class Crew, Freshman, Sophomore, and Senior yearsg member of Athletic
Association, Houston Club and Never Study Club, member of Republican Club, and on Executive Committee of same, Senior year, Sophomore
year, member of Bowl Fight Committee, and Custodian of Class Bowl, junior year, member of Foot-Ball and junior Oration Committees, Com-
mittee in charge of Visiting Relay Teams and Class Treasurerg Senior year, ex-zyjicia member of all committees, chairman of Student Chapel
Committee, Marshal at Washington Birthday exercises, and Pennsylvania-Cornell Debate, second honor man and President of the Class,
David Lloyd Eynony Mechanical Engineering.
"A were mi!! of zz flzmzf'
Entered class Freshman year, member of Penn Charter School Clubg coxswain of Freshman Crew, left class end of Freshman year.
Samuel Edwards Fairchild, Ir., Civil Engineering.
3204 Sansom Street, Philadelphia.
" Thzf:zz'7'e.fl qf lfiefzzir, flify my ,' bu! harzilt' Mink we so."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class second term Freshman year.
Sigourney Webster Fay, Jr.,
4206 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
"Swan n1zi'1'e!E jifalzzlr,
SIi77Qf6', wild, El7fflIZ7ZfI'7IS" df"
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Church Club, member ot' Philomathean Society, Second Censor, Junior year, First Censor, Seniol
year, member of Garrick Clubg member of Executive Committee, Junior yearg Vice-President, Senior yearg Ilfrs. rlhlnprrjb, in the "Rivals,"
Jlfrs. Lz'!!!cwz'!, in " The Family Failing," 5z':m'e, in the 'tlnconstantgu Grorjgzlzzza TZ'lf7lZH7Z, in H Dandy Dick," and 1Va1zr'e Olrffiefd, in
t' Nance Oldfield," member of Red :md Blue Boardg member of RECORD Committee.
George Mclntire Ferguson, , Arclntegtul-e,
1805 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
"Lei no! Zzlgrhz' ,ree 710' black and' deep rz'esz'1'es."
Entered class Freshman year, left class at end of Sophomore year.
Beffhold Fi5ChlC1', H Ui Mechanical Engineering.
1316 North Twelfth Street, Philadelphia.
".fllcz5kz'fzg Me bzzxifzesrffofzz Me mwman eye,
For ruazdfjf ztvazlgfigl 1ezz,va1zs." -
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club, Chess Club, Chorus in " Kenilworth," Jester of H H Fraternityg member Senior
Cap and Gown Committee 3 member Senior Class Pipe Committee, member Class Day Committee.
Clarence Stanley Fisher, Architecture.
' 3515 North Twenty third Street, Philadelphia.
'K The riufwz ZMYUYZ his fly?
Lay hh' Me sbnffozu rf zz A0'UL'1'?'lQL" lfz's,t." A
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Houston Club, Camera Clubg Treasurer of Night Owl Sketch Clubg member of Baccalaureate
'Sermon Committee. l
John jacob Foulkrocl, jr., A T, VVharton School.
479 Lyceum Avenue, Roxborough, Philadelphia.
Ufhazfe 710 .rjmrs fo prfrk Me .rzlfur qf my 7'lZfL'72f.u
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club, Penn Charter School Club g Zelosophic Society, member of Ivy Planting Committee.
Horace Hugh Francine, Arts.
I404 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year.
Joseph Markley Freed, VVharton School.
Germantown: PhlladelPhia- " Tknfs nparilozar Mo! 0111 rf an efzien'-g11zz."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club, Gun Club, Athletic Associationg Captain Gun Club Team, junior and Senior yearsg
member of Class Tennis Committee, Resolution Committee on Resignation of Professor james, junior yearg member of Senior Banquet Committee,
and Dues Committee, Senior year.
Robert Russell Freeman, qw K my, Wl1a1'ton School.
Cumberland, Maryland. "A: merry' as Me day is long."
Entered class beginning of Freshman year, honorable mention in Sophomore Declamation Contestg member of Class Pin Committee and
Bowl Committee, Freshman yearg member of Glee Club, Philomathean Society, Athletic Associationg Coxswain Sophomore Class Crewg left class
'end of Sophomore year.
John I-131-yy Frome, . Wharton School.
Camden, N. J.
Entered class Senior year.
Thomas Robert Galbraith, Electrical Engineering-
2042 Susquehanna Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year 3 member of Houston Club, and Central High School Club.
Frank Paul Gengenbach, Mechanical Engineering-
IOZI Race Street, Philadelphia,
"A railing :tune gathers no moss."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of University Gymnastic Teamg left class end of Sophomore year.
Herbert 'Winfred Geschwind, Mechanical Engineering,
1627 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia.
"A lilfle, raund,fzzt, Dibf man of God."
Entered class Freshman yearg rowed on Class Crews, Freshman and Sophomore years, played on Class Foot-Ball Teams, Sophomore and!
Junior years 5 left class end of junior year.
Samuel Goodman, Jr., A rv, Arts,
Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia.
" T kat roula' :wear in 60111 Me :mlm zzgainst eiilzer Male."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Sophomore Dance and junior Ball Committees, member of Bowl Fight Committeeg Class Foot-
Ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore, and junior years 3 class Base-Ball Team, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior years g Class Cricket Team 5
Captain of University Cricket Team, '95-'96, member of University Past and Present Cricket Team of '95, which played Oxford 3 sub. End on
'Varsity Foot-Ball Team of ,953 sub. Quarter-back on 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team of '96, member of Class Foot-Ball and Base-Ball Committeesg
member of Athletic Association, Pretzel Club, T. H. VV. T. P. Club.
William Nelson Goodwin,
Ir., Mechanical Engineering.
Entered class Freshman year 9 prize for second-best entrance examination to Course in Science.
George Henry Greenfield, Arts,
221 I East Dauphin Street, Philadelphia.
" Graz! fredzz!z'zjf zy'c0mz!nzmzfe."
Entered class Freshman year, left class at end of Freshman year.
Walter' Landell Haehnlen, Mechanical Engineering.
629 North Fifteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year.
WVilliam Hamilton, Mechanical Engineering.
2300 Venango Street, Philadelphia.
"And didyou nofkifzg else ?"
Entered class Freshman year, left end of same.
Joseph Grundy Harrison, Arts
1915 VVallace Street, Philadelphia.
nC077Q75d71jf, w'!!az'1zou: congpany, has been Me Jjwi! U me."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club, left class Sophomore year.
joseph Morris Haywood, Mechanical Engineering
" WhaZ': in zz name ?"
Entered class Freshman year, left end of same.
Harry Curtis Henry, Mechanical Engineering
"A prapef man as one Ma!! see on a runzmer day."
Entered class Freshman year, played on Senior Base-Ball Team.
William Raymond Hillary, A T Q, Civil Engineering-
2005 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
"And r1zzal:j?2wele.r fnczkcfz 77ZEl06ZQ'E.H
Entered class Freshman year, member of RECORD Committee, Ivy Ball Committee, Class Dues Committee, Temporary Subscription Commit-
tee, member of Houston Club, Mask and Wig Chorus in 'f No Gentleman of France 5" member of " Push," 'Varsity Track Team in Sophomore,
junior, and Senior years, Class Treasurer, Senior year, second in loo and 220 yards dash in Sophomore-Freshman Games, second in Ioo and 220
yards dash in Spring Games, Sophomore year, second in Ioo yards dash and third in 220 yards dash in third series of games, Sophomore
year, won second medal in Ioo yards dash series, Sophomore year, third in 220 yards dash in Spring Games, Junior yearg member Class Relay
Team, Junior and Senior years, member of Pennsylvania mile Relay Team 5 Squad Lieutenant of Ioo yards dash squad in Senior year.
William Churchill Houston, 3d, A tb, Arts and Science.
122 West Chelten Avenue, Germantown, Philadelphia.
" Thfrels' mania gozlbf folk: are fliizzkin'
lfhuf' zlrerzmr an' fflifki
Will scndyau, Jfhwzlz-lz'ke, zz szvzkifz'
Slffzzlghl la auld Nirle'r.'l
Entered class Freshman year, member of junior Supper Committee, Senior RECORD Committee, Senior Prom. Committee, member of Houston
Club,'Athletic Association, Class Cricket Team, junior yearg represented class in Tennis against '98 in doubles, and in University Tournament,
fall 1896, in singles, Editor of Pmn.vylvzzzzz'a:z ,' in Mask and Wig Chorus in H King Arthur " and " Kenilworth 3" acted in preliminary play, fall of
18965 Corporal Sfijfff in 'f No Gentleman of France."
Joseph Hume, Wharton School.
Charleston, South Carolina.
" "fam ana, my liege,
Whozfz the vile blawr amz' bzlfelr zflhe 'world
Have so inrmr'a', Mal I am v'f'rkl:.vJ wha!
I da, in spife Me world."
Entered class Sophomore year, Cornell-Penna. Debate for 796, " Sons of the Revolutionf' First Prize, Red a1zrlBlzzu Business Manager.
john Wilson Hunter, 9 N E, Biology,
1302 South Street, Philadelphia.
"Dz'5:rrz'er aj zlearz' mfs."
Entered class Sophomore year, member of Houston Club.
Isaac Husik, fb B K,
414 Catharine Street, Philadelphia.
"Be.vz'a"e.v 'ilk XEIZOZUIZ be mu!!! speak Greek
Ar llflfllflllbl as pzlgs squeak."
Entered class Freshman year, Second Entrance Prize, Prizes in Greek, Latin, and Hebrew, Sophomore honorsg Temporary Subscription
Cornmitteeg member of Zelosophic Society.
David King Irwin, eb I' A,
420 Pacific Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
'kflljf L'kZ'f!Z,l'L'lZ Ma!! be kings."
Entered classjuniox' year, left class June, 18965 Relay Carnival Committee of '96, member of U. P. Banjo Club three years, banjourine two
years, and first banjo one yearg Assistant Manager of Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubg member of committee which organized these as oneg also
of executive committee governing them.
Henry Goodson Ives, Chemistry.
2035 Sansom Street, Philadelphia.
" God kzzowr, fm na' fha ffling Ixhaulrf br."
Entered class Sophomore year, Secretary, second term '95-'96, and Vice-President, hrst term '96-'97, Zelosophic Societyg member of
Franklin Debating Uniong President Zelosophic Society, second term '96-'97g member of Houston Clubg contestant in the Philo-Zelo Debate,
18965 member of Cornell Debate Committee, 18973 Vice-President Franklin Debating Union, Senior year.
Stanley Jordan, Civil Engineering.
"Rc'f2'7'f1z' and eval' z'2'l'fd."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Baccalaureate Sermon Committee.
Harry Pennington Joslyn, Wh?l1"fO1'1 School-
4o4 jefferson Street, Wlilmington, Del.
Entered class Sophomore year, left class in junior yearg rowed on Class Crew.
Morris Paul Kirk,
"Ii'n:e, horfiblz skaa'ow,'
Entered class Freshman year, left end of Freshman year,
William Kleefeld, jr., . Civil E11giHee1'ing
628 North Thirty-fourth Street, Philadelphia.
'file 07LJjf fieczm' and .tees ffl: war,
A fool .yrec!az'orpz17'cbf.,'
Entered class Freshman year, honors, Sophomore yearg Second Prige in Quaternions, junior yearg Cane Committee, member of Mathemati'
George Linley Knipe, VVharton School
" YE! to worik Iefr bcjkzsf,
Raya! Mandy: mzlglif boasf,
Hike ar: were the king a' Ike l31'1z!e:."
Entered class Senior yearg member of Commencement Ticket Committeeg member of Houston Club, Philomathean Literary Societyg Presi
dent Cycling Association, Zbziz'e:'rz'zj1 Caurier,
Ernest Herman Koch, jr., Mechanical Engineering
921 Passyunk Avenue, Philadelphia.
" Thy name szlgfzyfies murfz-Illfy deed: 1zathz'f1g.l'
Entered class Freshman year, member of Class Base-Ball Committee, Senior year.
IW-3 Guma Koka, Civil Engineering
Entered class Freshman year 3
Adolph Max Krakauer,
El Paso, Texas.
Entered class Freshman year.
"A moment rfrzyed and Men was gone."
left class end of Freshman year. ,
Herman Kregelius, Architecture,
63 Dunham Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio,
"0'dz'r! were lrzmyis what hands you would hold."
Entered class Junior yearg member of Houston Club, College Boat Clubg No. 4, College Freshman Crewg No. I, 'Varsity Freshman Crewg
No, 2, 'Varsity Crew 5 Architects' Foot-Ball Teamg Architects' Base-Ball Team, l97 Class Foot-Ball Team, Senior yearg awarded third mention,
Society of Beaux Arts Architects, New York, Architectural Police.
Alvin Cassel Kriebel, Arts and Science.
"A1zdg!adbf 'wolde he Zerfze azzdglarlbf Zecflef'
yy - I . u . l n
Entered class Sophomore ear , left class junior year , member of Zelosophic Society , elected Treasurer for 1897, resigned.
Henry Moeser KropfQ Architecture.
"A zlzodfrt man."
Entered class junior yearg awarded second mention, Society of Beaux Arts Architects, New York, member Class Temporary Subscription
Henry James Lamborn, Mechanical Engineering.
I932 North Twenty-first Street, Philadelphia.
"Farpze15pz'es Izheyozz lkerelr bzzfjifw
F0rp1qf1j1z'e: like you !he1'e'r 6z1z'jQ'w."
Entered class Freshman year, honors for Freshman and Sophomore year, member Senior Banquet Committee, President Central High School
Club, '94-,953 member of Houston Club, sub. on Class Crew, Freshman year.
Heilner Maxwell Langdon, fb li if, Arts.
1536 Mt. Vernon Street, Philadelphia.
" lVko loves hir own smzzr! .vbzzdazv in lhe streets
Y Betfer Mem e'e1' flzefaivferf she he f1zee!.v."
V Entered class Freshman year, Class Pin Committee, Freshman yearg Cane Committee, junior yearg Dues Committee, Senior year, member
-of Garrick Club, Aires in " The Rivals." '
Robert Hartshorne Large, A 41, Civil Engmeefmgr
' 2312 De Lancey Place, Philadelphia.
"Dzkm1'1z'ed 1'e1mm1zt gf zz rare
Ozzee grenz' in 71ld7'l'Z.IZZ sfofgff'
Entered class Freshman year, End on Sophomore Foot-Ball Team, left end of Sophomore year.
Osmund Latrobe, A cb,
' HA zjpieal rake."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Chorus in 'K King Arthur," Class Crew, Freshman year, member of Gymnastic Team and Track
Team, left class end of Freshman year.
Francis VVilmer Lawrence, M fb A, Mechanical Engineering..
"U il! mrzfmerr wege wit,
Therels no maria! ruff."
Entered class Freshman year, Chairman Baccalaureate Sermon Committee, member of Senior Banquet Committee and RECORD Committee,
member of Houston Club, Mask and Wig Chorus, Freshman and junior years, Secretary of Class, Senior year, member of " The Push."
Ralph VValclo Emerson Leach, Mechanical Engineering.,
22i9 Green Street, Philadelphia.
" Uzlike his mmze, he mzzffz' not sliekf'
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
William HCHYY Lefflh, B 9 H, Electrical Engineering.
"JVM rzflz I even Zfze thing I eazfld Jef'
Entered class Freshman year, Mechanical Dance Committee, Sophomore and junior years, Library Committee of Houston Club, member of
Mask and Wig Chorus, Freshman year, Class Base-Ball Team, Sophomore year, left class end of junior year.
LCSte1' H03 Lewis. 4' T A, Mechanical Engineering.
Reading, PS- " 0 D1r!m'r.v! j7l7l'!7i0ll if Mc ffllbf Hari."
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year,
,lOSCPh B- Linefflr Wliarton School.
Entered class Freshman year , left class end of Sophomore year.
Horace Mather Lippincott, Wha1'tOH Sghogl,
Germantown, Philadelphia. 'I O Safan, rcfhmye fak' him,
Gia kim Me .rrhoa!z'zz' Q11-,1'0Zt7' rafeirnr,
For rlevez' riefk hell! lllllkl Zkcflzf'
Entered class Freshman year, member of Recording Committee, Sophomore and junior years, member of RECORD Committee, member of
Class Foot-Ball Committee, Senior year, Treasurer Germantown Academy Club, member of Houston Club, A. H. C., Class Foot-Ball Team,
junior and Senior years, and Manager of same, Senior year, member of Class Champion Base-Ball Team, junior year, and Manager of same, Class
Base-Ball Team, Senior year, Manager 'Varsity Base-Ball Team, junior year, member of Class Cricket Team, junior year, Captain U Gentlemen
of Leisure B. B. T. ," Class Presenter, H Matt Quay," T. H. XV. T. P. Club.
Thomas James Little, Jr., Mechanical Engineering.
1527 Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Sophomore year.
Herman Livingston, Science.
1158 South Broad Street, Philadelphia.
" One wozzla' Mink his 7Il0fflE7l5 milk were .vrawe out fy' 6z'm.l'
Entered class Senior year, sub. on Class Foot-Ball Team, Left Field on Senior Base-Ball Team.
Louis Centennial Loewenstein, ri A cn, Electrical Engineering.
805 North Eighth Street, Philadelphia.
"H .P1'oz'z'a"c1zfe lzas sen! me lure,
' Fun: :urezjf in Hr anger." '
Entered class Freshman year, member of Commencement Ticket Committee, member of Houston Club, Manual Training School Club,
Athletic Association. B
Howard Marshall Long, A X P, Wllalitoll School-
Lewes, Delaware. "I wimza Mow abou! figural,
As il! flike zizyfaulr fo fell."
Entered class Freshman year, Sons of Revolution Prize for 1896, member of junior Base-Ball Committee, Committee on Resolutions on
Prof. James' Resignation, Chairman Senior Photograph Committee, member of Houston Club, Republican Club, Sound Money Club, Lelosophic
Society, Athletic Association, member of Sophomore Base-Ball Team, rowed No. 4 on Class Crew, Sophomore year, and No. 3 on Class Crew,
Senior year, Centre Field on Class Base-Ball Team, junior year.
john Dick Macfarlan, Science-
1805 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
' "ik firm' zz 'UIZVIZIQVA of vzfm'a!1'01z."
Entered class Freshman year, left class Sophomore year.
P11114 Joseph Madden, Mechanical Engineering.
1702 Vine Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year , left class end of same.
William Austin Magee, Science.
3624 Hamilton Street, Philadelphia. I
Entered class September, 1893, left class September, 1894, member of University Orchestra.
john Dennis Mahoney, Arts.
3137 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
" Tlzezz he will fzzlk- Good Goafr .'
.How he will Mft."
,Entered class in Freshman year, second in junior Oration, honorable mention in junior Latin Prize, Erst prize in Debate, Hrst in Oration, and
second in Prize Essay of the Philomathean Society in junior year, member of winning team in Philo-Zelo Debate of '95, 'nrst in the Half mile
Spring Handicaps in 795, second in 440 yards dash in Freshman-Sophomore Sports of '95, Ivy Poet, Valedictorian, Junior Mock Program Com-
mittee, Sophomore Class Yell Committee, Senior Foot-Ball Committee, Houston Library Committee, Class Day Committee, RECORD Committee,
member of Houston Club, Never Study Club, .Sir A7ZfA07'U' Abrvlzzle in t' The Rivals," C1'z'n11fei11f'The Inconstantf' I?c'1J.A11g1f:1z'1z shrfa' in
H Dandy Dick," and President of Garriclc Club, member of Philomathean Society, Athletic Association of U. of Pa., University Track Team in
Sophomore year, Class Foot-Ball Team, Junior and Senior year, Class Relay Team, junior year, C?Il"Z!E7'51.ll1' Cazn'z'e1'i11 Freshman year, Km' nm!
Blue in Sophomore and junior years.
Dwight Farlow Mallory, NP T, Chemistry,
Entered class Freshman yearg rowed on Class Crew, left end of Freshman year.
Edward X!VO1'I'Cll Manderson, cb K T, Arts,
4054 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
'K .fllmzzmalv boy."
Entered class Freshman yearg Secretary and Censor of the Philomathean Societyg member of Houston Club and Athletic Association,
left class end first term, Sophomore year.
Clarence Lamar Marks, VVharton School.
1717 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
" The keyless laok ry' blaamirzg i1M71zry.l'
Entered class October, 18933 Dean's Trophy Committee, Freshman Reception Committee, Temporary Subscription Committee, member of
Penn Charter Club, Athletic Association, Republican Club and Sound Money Club, member of Class Base-Ball Team, junior year.
Lawrence Hochstadter Marks, Vlfharton School.
2oo6 Green Street, Philadelphia, h
"But 77I!Z7Z,j51'l7ZlIl, zfzafz, plays rzzfh frzfzlasiir frz'ck.s' bcyinre hzlgli keawn nr make angels wrap."
Entered class Freshman year, Sophomore Declamation Committee, Introductory Speech at Sophomore Cremation, Chairman Class Recording
Committee, Sophomore and junior years, member Senior RECORD Committee, Chairman Arbor Day Committee 3 member of committee to confer
with '97 M., responded to toast '- The Ladies," Junior Banquet, Chairman junior Prize Oration Committee, third place in half-mile run Freshman-
Sophomore Sports, member of Philomathean Societyg President Wharton School Select Council, Sophomore year, Debater in Philo-Zelo joint
Debate, Sophomore and junior years, First Censor and Moderator of Philo, Senior year, member of Associate Board of Editors of f,6'7Z72.U'!'U!ZH7.!I7Z,
junior year, Editor of same, Senior year, member of A. H. C., Manager of " Gentlemen of Leisure U Base-Ball'1'eam3 member of Houston
Club, Athletic Association, Sound Money league, Republican Club, Penn Charter Club, Sachem T. H. W. T. P. Club, Class Historian.
Clifford Cleland Marshall, A T SZ, A115 9-Hd 5561193
'Ullozicsi nr zz zfeslal 7!Z7g"Z7Z,.S' eye."
Entered class Freshman year, September, I893g RECORD Committee, Chairman Five Committeeg member of Houston Club, Field Club.
Edward Livingston Martin, Arts
226 Walnut Street, Philadelphia.
"A hII7'l27ElZ,ll', slzzbborzz, zmrejwzfivzg 'Uz'f!az'7z.',
Entered class Freshman yearg Freshman Base-Ball Teamg left class Sophomore year.
Frederick Charles Matchett, Science and Technology
1507 South Broad Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman yearg left class Sophomore year.
Tokiwa Matsu, Mechanical Engineering
" Oh, Mr dear Zz'!t!efnj1j1y,jn,17,fy1pf1'."
Entered class, I893g left class, 1896.
Samuel Raymond Maxwell, Arts
1612 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class, October, 18963 member of Houston Club.
james Russell McClure, jr., Science
209 South Forty second Street, Philadelphia.
" For Jem! he rzdca' had o1zy.l'
, Entered class Sophomore yearg left class end of Sophomore year.
Ellicott MCCOl1llCll, Mechanical Engineering.
ISIS Locust Street, Philadelphia.
" There mar! are fzzere 710l'AZi7ZS"5,H
Entered class Sophomore year, left class end of Sophomore year.
James Forney McCoy, fb K NP, Wha1'ton School.
Gap, Lancaster County, Pa.
" 721: rz'c1Jz'! W' rz dzznf.e1'."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class junior year, Sophomore Banquet Committee, Cremation Committee, Class Cap Committee, Mask and
'Wig Chorus in the production of H King Arthur" and " Kenilworth gn took part of rlhlvs f1Mw'mrv!in the cast of ft No Gentleman of Francegn
Houston Club, Athletic Association.
Samuel Delaplaine McDaniel, Mechanical Engineering.
I7I4 Walnut Street, Philadelphia.
Ente-red class Freshman year, left end of Freshman year.
Robin MacDonald, Science and Technology.
2035 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of same.
Joseph Stearne Miles, Architecture.
IZQ Gay Street, Manayunk, Pa.
" LVM' Mazda' I bluff? Zo 02012 I law,"
Entered class Freshman year, Class Day Committee, Architectural " Year Book " Committee, junior yearg member of Manual Training School
Club, Vice-President of " Night Owl Sketch Club yt Bow Oar on Sophomore Crew, End on Architectural Foot-Ball Team, Sophomore and
junior years: Sub. End Class Team, Senior year, member of Artistic Staff of Rm' and Blzzeg won Prize Membership to T-Square Clubg
member of Architectural Year Book Committee, member of Houston Club.
Charles Louis Mclieehan, dv K 2,411 B K, Arts-
2116 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
" llhzrk may-be made of zz SL'0fL'h!ll1Z7l caught yomzgf'
Entered class Freshman year, member of Penn Charter School Club, Honors in Freshman and Sophomore years, Temporary President of
Class at organization, and Vice-President, hrst term , Chairman of Class Constitution and Freshman Supper Committees , Toastmaster Freshman
Supper, member of Class Recording Committee, Freshman and Junior years, Chairman RECORD Committee, Class Executive Committee, Fresh-
man, Sophomore, and Senior years, Editorial Board of Perzmgflvnfzirzfz, Freshman and Sophomore years, Managing Editor, Junior yea1', and Edi-
tor-in-Chief, Senior year, First Chorus in " King Arthur," and Pzzdsrfwslfz' in same, member of College Choir, Chairman Sophomore Dance
Committee, member of Sophomore Supper and Cremation Committees, member of Philomathean Society, First Censor of same in Erst term, and
Moderator of same in third term, junior year, Won Philomathean Prize Debate, Sophomore year. and second prize in Philomathean Oration, same
year, Representative in Philo-Zelo joint Debate, Sophomore year Qresignedj, Chairman of Philornathean Appeals Committee, Senior year, won
Sophomore Declamation, and member of Declamation Committee, Class Marshal Commencement Day, Sophomore year, member of Franklin
Debating Union, and Vice-President, junior year, Assistant Manager of 'Varsity Base-Ball Team, Sophomore year, and Manager of same, junior
year, member of University Base-Ball Committee, Senior year, member of Secret Program Committee, junior year, Director of University Ath-
letic Association,Iunior and Senior years, Representative in Third and Fourth Debates with Cornell University, and member Cornell Debate Com-
mittee, Undergraduate Delegate to I. A. A. A. A. Convention, Junior and Senior years, House Committee of Houston Club, junior year , elected
to fb B K Society, Junior year, Undergraduate member ill B K Literary and Reception Committees, Senior year, Vice-President Sound Money
Club, and member of Campaign Committee, Senior year, member of Houston Club Constitution Revision Committee, Senior year, member of Ivy
Ball and Senior Promenade Committees, Sub. on Senior Foot-Ball Team, Toastmaster Senior Supper, member of University Glee Club, Editor-
in-Chief Phi Ifapjba Sigma Quarferljfx member Student Chapel Committee, and Chairman of Temporary Subscription Committee, Senior year,
member of Pretzel Club, Never Study Club, and T. H. W. T. P. Club, Spoon Man.
Frederick Basil Miles, A sr, Arts,
258 South Eighteenth Street, Philadelphia,
'lAf1'07IZOfc'l' ryf r11z'v'M."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club, Pretzel Club, Editorial Board of P67l7Z,il'fT'!Z7Z7'fZ7Z ,' Chairman of Foot-Ball Committee,
Chairman Junior Ball Committee, Chairman Base-Ball Committee, Sophomore year, Chairman of Foot-Ball Committee, member of Base-Ball
Committee, member of Mock Program Committee, junior Oration Committee, junior year, Representative of College on Executive Committee
of Houston Club, member of Senior Foot-Ball Committee, Ivy Ball Committee, Chairman Senior Promenade Committee, House Committee of
Houston Club, member of Senior Record Committee, Business Manager of same, Manager and Left Field on Freshman Base-Ball Team, End
Rush and Manager of Sophomore Foot-Ball Team, Left Field of Sophomore Base-Ball Team, Left Half-Back on junior Foot-Ball Team, Sub.
on Iunlor Base-Ball Team, Quarter-Back and Captain of Senior Foot-Ball Team, Assistant Manager of 'Varsity Base-Ball Team, junior year.
F1'ElI'1CiS FO1'lDCS Milne, Ili, A ttf, Science and Technology.
I7I4 Spruce Street, Philadelphia. '
"Ay 111e, wha! j1e1'z'Lr do d'lI7T'Z'7'0lZ
7211 1111111 Ma! lllzftlllllffi with hm' z'1'a11."
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Junior year, Treasurer of Sophomore and junior Dance Committees, Secretary of Class,
second term. Freshman year: Treasurer of Class, Sophomore year, Executive Committee, second term, Freshman and Sophomore years, member
of Pretzel Club, Athletic Association, Class Base-Ball Team, Sophomore year, Chorus " King Arthur."
Frank Raymond Minnig, A T Q, Science,
615 Centre Avenue, Reading, Pa.
Hllhlfd' Me high o,b1'1z1'111z he 1'he1'z'sl2m' qfhfs 0:1111 z'111j:11r1'a11rc'."
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Sophomore year, member of Mask and Whig Chorus in " Kenilworth ,H Republican Club.
VVilliam Richard Mohn, Chemistry.
1045 Penn Street, Reading, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year, left class Sophomore year.
Martha Anna Mohr, Music.
S. E. cor. juniper and Mifilin Streets, Philadelphia.
"A111z'11' Me 11111516411 jim:-jzzrl Ze! 111c lll6llfl'0lZ
The Rzzghlx rf pV07lIH7Z 111c1'1'l .mine IlffL'71fZ'0IZ.H
Entered class Sophomore year. A
Charles Mortimer Montgomery, cb B K, Arts.
West Chester, Pa.
"Pure ana' z11z1z'1Qt!111'6e1z' alone,
77111 lfbpei' world was all his own,"
Entered class Freshman year, member of Philomathean Society and First Censor, junior year, Moderator of Philomathean Society, Senior
year, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Senior year, Chairman Class Day Committee, Senior year, elected to 111 B K, Senior year, Honorable
Mention in Greek, Freshman year, Honors for work in Freshman and Sophomore year, member of T. H. XV. T. P. Club.
Francis Whitson Moore, Chemistry'
239 VVister Street, Germantown. A
"Ami Czqiiaur flaw! mmm' many zz henrf.
Taflmffer ar he paired."
Entered class Sophomore yearg member of Houston Club and U The Push,"
David Levis Moore, Jr., Mechanical Engineering.
3140 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
" UQ fan'! llIE5!'7'Z,bE zz mere 7Z0fhZ'lZg'.,,
Entered class Sophomore yearg left class Sophomore year.
Edward Kemp Moore, NI' T, 5Ci6NCC-
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Houston Clubg Captain Class Base-Ball Team, 1895 5 NI' T Fraternity Chess Club.
john Henry Morice, if T, VVharton School.
"Auld roffzrzzde deaf' amz' blifliev' S2'7Z7Z6'7'.H
Entered class Sophomore year, left class beginning of Senior yearg Editor ofthe Pemz.gi'!z'nm'an ,- member Class Foot-Ball Team, Sophomore
and junior years, 'Varsity Cricket Team, Sophomore and junior years 5 Class Base-Ball Team, Class Cricket Team 5 won Class Tennis Champion-
shipg member junior'Oration Committee and Arbor Day Coinmitteeg Chairman junior Cane Committee, and Cricket and Tennis Committee,
Manager Class' Foot-Ball Team, Chairman Library Committee, member of Houston Clubg Vice-President Houston Club, Assistant Manager
'Varsity Track Team 3 Manager 'Varsity Cricket Team 3 Business Manager of the Pe1z71sy!vr1m'mz.
Wilbur' Morse, tb A G, VVharton School.
3554 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
"Chew Aim, Devil, ff-you crm."
Entered class beginning of Sophomore yearg left class end of Sophomore yearg Second Prize Sophomore Declamation Contestg Second
Prize Philomathean Prize Debateg Cremation Committee, Chairman Sophomore Declaniation Committee, Recording Committeeg Executive Com-
mittee Republican Clubg Second Censor Philomathean Societyg Franklin Debating Uniong Editor-in-ChiefBe1z 1q'!ZlIK'f'Z'lI.
'G601'gS CO1ll'3.Cl MLll1ljf, Whartglq Sghogl,
1627 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia.
" IH: equal XZITTS 1201 ,' Maul? Godfm' !!2zzz'."
Entered class Freshman year, Temporary Subscription, Base-Ball Uunior yearj, Foot-Bal1tSenior yearj, Committees, member of Houston
'Club, Athletic Association, Sophomore Crew, Sophomore and Junior Base-Ball, Senior Foot-Ball.
NValter Slifer Myers, Mechanical Engineering.
I53I Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, left class Freshman year. V
Percy Landreth Neel, Mechanical Engineering.
I53I Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia.
" A merry' man Qf-71187731 war,
Bn! he newer farm' to Mom il."
Entered class Freshman year g member of Houston Club, President of Central High School Club, member of " Bicycle Squad" Track Team, '96.
XVilliam Barrett Newhall, Chemistry.
ISOO Vine Place, Minneapolis, Minn.
Entered class Freshman year, left class Sophomore year, entered on a scholarship from the Philadelphia Manual Training High School.
Edwin North, A NP, Y VVharton School.
Chestnut Hill. "Ami :fill hz'rjv2'efz'01z: :elf his riezzr a'cZzlgfh!." -
Entered class Freshman year, left class Sophomore year, member of Mask and Wig Club.
Albert Dallam O'Brien, fb A 9, Science.
1835 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
H The 7llZlZfij5bl7'7Zg vi!!az'1zz'e.v mf fzafmfe do swzzrm upon him?
Entered class Freshman year, left end of junior year, Speech of Defense, Sophomore Cremation, Vice-President, then President of Penn
Charter Club, Cremation Committee, Declamation Committee, Yell Committee, Mechanical Dance Committee, member of llouston Club, Philo-
fmlthean Society, played on Freshman and funior Foot-Ball Teams, and Sophomore and junior Base-Ball Teams, member of Garrick Club.
Richardson Brognard Okie, A1'ChiteCtufC
"Ile was Mc wry pink W' L'UIH'Z'E5jf.U
Entered class Sophomore year, Senior Banquet Committee, Ivy Planting Committee, member of Night Owl Sketch Club, Houston Club, junior
Charles Moore Patterson, rr T, l'Vha1'fOH School.
504 Dickinson Street, Philadelphia.
"A.vf11!hfr Azzizmfrsf 1cfn:foaZ'a',
A case lflrilli :fill loo cammmz,
flew z'.v zz man zz woman rz1!'a'.
YM? Dewi! rzzllrz' Me IZJOIIIIIILH
Entered class Freshman year, Foot-Ball Committee, Sophomore year, Chairman Cap Committee, Sophomore year, Chairman Supper Com-
mittee, Sophomore year, Chairman Base-Ball Committee, Sophomore year, Dance Committee, Junior year, Base-Ball Committee, Junior year,
Toast on Faculty, Junior year, Ivy Ball Committee, Senior year, Supper Committee, Senior year, member of Athletic Association, Pretzel Club,
Episcopal Academy Club, Houston Club, First Base on Base-Ball Team in Freshman, Sophomore QCaptainj, Iunior and Senior years.
Ralph Payne, if T, Science and Technology.
Rushville, Ind. "f9'z'emi Rrzljvlz, Mm: har!
OZll'1'Zl7Z Me fofzrfabk af Idsf."
Entered class Freshman year, President of class, Sophomore year, Captain of Base-Ball Team, Freshman year, member of Sophomore Dance
and Sophomore Supper Committees, fx-q7jirz'o member of Class Committees, Sophomore year, member of Sophomore Base-Ball Team, Editorial
Board of Pcnfzsylvnizian ,- left class Junior year.
Frank P69-1'5OH, Mechanical Engineering.
725 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, left class Freshman year.
Harry Laird Phillips,
707 Florida Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, member of Manual Training School Club,
and Houston, left Class Sophomore year.
Edward XfVallace Pierce,
1529 Fairmount Avenue, Philadelphia.
" Yibo much rf zz g'00I2'i !hz'1zg'.,'
Entered class Freshman year, Sophomore honors, member of Baccalaureate Sermon Comrnitteeg member of Y. M. f'.
Harold Brynburg Porter, A qw,
103 Rittenhouse Street, Germantown.
"Anon, mzwz ,- fpnyf you,
1?E!ll67Ilb.?7' Me jvor1'cr."
H Entered class Freshman yearg Freshman Class Crewg Class Supper Committee, left class Freshman year.
Gilbert Kent Preston,
SII South Ninth Street, Philadelphia.
"Hzk sfrzy was Mort, bzzlyef 100 long."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class Freshman year.
Lorin Andrews Rawson,
3421 North Nineteenth Street, Philadelphia.
''ffazlze-beepz'1zgynzzf!2 have ever k07lIEbJ wily."
Entered class Freshman year, Vice-President Zelosophic Committee, '96g member of Houston t lub, Night Owl t lub, Zelos
Rm' and Blue.
Charles Snyder Reeve, A T A,
1708 jefferson Street, Philadelphia.
"AGE clzzkfken hear! ra fender.
Bm' build zz mrile 072 his head,
I 1312's skull willproji if zma'er.'7
A., and Houston
ophic Committee ,
Entered class Freshman year, Sophomore Honors, Freshman Reception Committee, RECORD Committee, Ivy Planting Committee g member of
Houston Club, Chorus in " King Arthur," " Kenilworth," " No Gentleman of France 5" Lord Chancellor of " The I ushf'
Louis Reuning, Science and Technology.
3439 Woodland Avenue, Philadelphia.
"Ami Men xfrzzrk om."
Entered class Freshman year, left class Freshman year.
Hubert Leigh Rice' Mechanical Engineering.
Entered class Freshman year, left class Freshman year.
Thomas RObC1'tS,J1'., Z ty, Wharton School.
Riverton, N. I.
"1-Indfzofu fhnw lived-I know no! how long,
Amt' :fill fmfzjnifz z'1z zz fzqi' or zz song."
Entered class Sophomore year, left class end of Junior year, member of Class Base-Ball Team, Sophomore and Junior years, member of Class
Cane Committee and junior Ball Committees, member of Executive Committee of College Gun Club, member of Gun Team, member of
Cricket Committee, and Class Eleven , member of Tennis and Gunning Committees. .
William H. Roeller, Chemistry.
66 Chestnut Street, Pottstown, Pa.
"Aj11'oj1cr 7111212 nr an: tha!! ref 012 a mfzwzer day."
Entered class Freshman year, left class Senior year.
john F. Roeske, Chemistry,
914 Snyder Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year, left class Sophomore year.
Cl1EL1'lCS ROg6l'S, JY., Scigngei
5428 Green Street. Germantown.
"life was ailfor Me baffle and lzlllefof' low."
Entered class Freshman year, left class Sophomore year, member of Freshman Base-Ball Committee, Speaker of House of Representatives,
Freshman year, member of Freshman Base-Ball Team, and Athletic Association.
Wfilliam Davis Rogers, A1-ts,
5428 Green Street, Germantown.
"As hir brolker, .va was haf'
Entered class Freshman year, left class Sophomore year, honorable mention Rm' mm' Blue Story Competiton, Freshman year, member of
Bowl Attack Committee, Freshman year, and Freshman Supper Committee, member of Germantown Academy Club, and Athletic Association.
Frank Augustus Rommel, 411K NP, Architecture.
1904 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
"lie 'wus a w2'1'rgfjwa1-yft, gfllflhl k7Z,1gf7l'.?7
Entered class Freshman year, second mention Junior year, and third mention Senior year, member of Senior Promenade Committee, Rowing
Committees, Freshman, Sophomore, and Senior years, RECORD Committee, and Bowl Committee, member of Philomathean Society, Freshman
year, Houston Club, Athletic Association, Night Owls Sketch Club, Class Crew Freshman, Sophomore fCaptainj, and Senior years, Daw ,Hill in
U T. H. XV. T. P. 3" Chorus of " King Arthur."
George Rommel, jr., Civil Engineering.
233 Broome Street, Wilmington, Del.
f U Whnl have we here .W
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club.
Samuel Richardson Rosengarten, dr K 2, Science.
1905 Walnut Street, Philadelphia.
17' he world klznrcfr fzafhing ry' fir greaferf mar."
Entered class Freshman year, member of Class Constitution Committee, Sophomore Supper Committee, Chairman Sophomore Cremation Com-
mittee, "Judge " at Cremation, honors in Freshman and Sophomore years, member of junior Ball and junior Cane Committees, honorable men-
tion in Mathematics, Sophomore year, member of Senior Promenade Committee, member of Houston Club, Pretzel Club, T. H. W. T. P. Club,
member of First Chorus in " King Arthur."
George Lansing Rothrock, Wharton School.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
U This fork Ihllff-fl9ffl7'017Z izivfirm bard."
Entered class Sophomore year, left class Sophomore year.
George Clemens Baxter Rowe, Wha1'fOH School-
830 Pine Street, Philadelphia.
"ilk Ma! hzzifi zz ww' am! Mfldffezz hath 31.11612 hoslzzgfr lo fo1'fmze."
Entered class beginning of Freshman yearg left class end of Sophomore yearg member of Sophomore Supper Committee and Toastmaster
l f Cl l Cl b Y M C A Chorus " Kin Arthur " Freshman year- Dele
Sophomore Cremation Committeeg Counsel for Prosecution, mem ver o iurc 1 u , .... , g ', , -
gate Y. M. C. A. to Wilkes-Barre Convention in Freshman year.
Martha Jane Sargent, Music
I443 South Broad Street, Philadelphia.
'HQ' 1llZl.S'Z'L' be Mufonzz' fy' love, play on."
Entered class Sophomore year.
Walter Galindo Schenck, Mechanical Engineering
1514 Green Street, Philadelphia.
"Fa1z!nsz'z'r ar zz ZU07lZl71Z,S mood."
Entered class Freshman year, left class Freshman year.
justin ,Gordon Schwerin, Biolog-Y
1521 North Seventh Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year.
Thomas Seltzer, Arts
414 Christian Street, Philadelphia.
" The rick will have no ofhw' 7llL'H,l'L'Z.7Zl'.H
Entered class Freshman yearg one-half second Junior prize in Latin.
Harry L' Shafer, A T1 Wliarton School
, Salem, Ohio.
"C01zde11m Me frm!! and no! fha rzdar cy' if."
Entered class Sophomore yearg left class end of Sophomore year, member of Pm1z.gf!vmzz'a1z Board three years, member of " Kenilworth
Chorus, member of Houston Club. '
Hiram Frazer Sharpley, jr., Civii Enginegfing,
715 Tasker Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year, left class junior year.
Alexander VVilson Shaw, Mgclqgnical Engineering,
161 I Norris Street, Pliiladelphia. .
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Clubg Associate Editor Ben FrmzHz'1z.
XfVilliam Penn Sherman, Wha1'ton School,
602 Bangs Avenue, Asbury Park, N. I.
"fam 7201! in the ra!! fy' rommolz mm."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of Sophomore year, member of Zelo Fociety.
Henry E. Shoenhut, jr., , Whartnn School,
"A dazzglzgf blzzlglzf he mowm' than down-cz More 01' razors."
Entered class Freshman yearg Class Foot-Ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore yearsg 'Varsity Base-Ball Team, Freshman and Sophomore
years g Ieft.cla.ss Sophomore year.
Francis Wlia1'ton Sinkler, qw K E, Arts,
1606 NValnut Street, Philadelphia.
"A .YflZl7UlZ7'f,f07'17l, zz fzzrzrdw Mari, afrfu, zz'efer11zinm'jQzt'u.7l
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Class Day Committee, member of Rowing Committee, Freshman, Sophomore, and Senior years,
member of Junior Ball Committee, Class Pipe Committee, Cremation Committee 5 Manager 'Varsity Crew, Senior year, Associate Editor of Pwn-
sylzfafzzlzn, Sophomore year, member of Pretzel Clubg member of Class Crew, Freshman and Sophomore years, member of junior 'Varsity Crew,
Junior year, Class Crew, Captain and Stroke, Senior year, member of Class Foot-Ball Team, Junior and Senior years, member of T. H. Nl. 'll P.
Clubg " Mark Hanna."
john Penn Brock Sinkler, an K E, Architecture--
I6o6 NValnut Street, Philadelphia.
"An homuf man may like zz glam,
Azz bones! mafz may like II lass."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class middle Sophomore yearg Chairman Freshman Rowing Committee 5 Manager Freshman Crewg mem-
ber of Sophomore Dance Committee, junior Ball Committee, Sophomore Supper Committee, Pin Committee, Yell Committee, Houston Club, Athletic
Association, Pretzel Club. '
Edward Crawford Slease, 'VVh21ffOH School..
"0 Deafh, z'l'.v ng' 0j5z'nz'01z
Yhozill mfez' lake mfh az bfFl'Ai7'I'7Z wruztch
bzfo My dark zf071zz'1zz'a7z."
Entered class Sophomore yearg Manager of Gymnasium Teamg Editor of the COZ!7'I.6l',' left class Sophomore year.
Edward VVanton Smith, Chemical Engineering..
5317 Germantown Avenue, Germantown.
"I mfmoz' fu!! wha! Zhu dz'c!2'fns his name 23'-'lis zz lzaflze I IZUUC7' Heard btf01'a."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Houston Club, Athletic Association, Senior Class Crew.
Wikoff Smith, A 111, Science.,
I222 Locust Street, Philadelphia.
"ffe!!j9'011L bwzezzffk is 7ll0Z!6fL7fb7' Mae in mee! Mez' zz! My raz1zz'1z,g'."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class middle of Freshman year.
Walter Franklin Smith, Science and Technology..
Entered class Freshman yearg left class Sophomore year.
Myer Solis-Cohen, A1-tg.
Wissahickon Avenue and Clapier Street, Germantown.
"On my 171,12 Ziggy, thru' tIll'7'f mm' dub, I Z.71dff7L'll!f6llf :Zami ny?
Entered class Freshman year, honors at end of Sophomore yearsg first prize of S25 in Botany, Temporary Subscription Committee,
Committee on Commencement Tickets, Chairman, junior year, member of Mock Program Committee, Chairman of Committee to draw up
resolutions on the death of Robert Dickey Alrich, Senior year, member of Committee on class dues, member of Houston Club, Carrick Club, took
part of Blmze in t' Dandy Dick 3" member of Mask and Wig Chorus in " King Arthur," HICCT1ilWO1'il1,M "No Gentleman of France," member of
Zelosopbic Society, Treasurer second term, I8Q4-QS, member of Board of Governors first and second terms, 1895-965 Junior Orator, Zelo
Commencement, 1896, member Temporary Subscription Committee, Senior year, Chairman of Commencement Ticket Committee.
Max Stamm, Mechanical Engineering.
2218 Frankford Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, Temporary Subscription Committee, member of Houston Club, Manual Training School Club,Athletic
Josiah I. Stevenson, Arts.
2765 Kensington Avenue, Philadelphia.
HI! nzrlgtkl have been."
Entered class Sophomore year, left class Sophomore year.
VVilliam Lawrie Stevenson, Mechanical Engineering.
1525 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year 5 left end of Sophomore year.
Clinton Reuel Stewart, 111 H, Electrical Engineering.
2104 Mt. Vernon Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, member of RECORD Committee, Honors Freshman and Sophomore years, member of t' The Push."
William Albert Stewart, A1'Cl1if6CfL1I'6.
3961 Fairmount Avenue, Philadelphia.
"JMU woman ofz kim H1771 her bark,
- That wralzgs Mfr, Hf2'l!2'e Slmuzzrf f" ..
Entered class Sophomore year, won First in pole vault, second in 440-yards dash, and Hrst in 220-yards hurdle, Freshman Novice Games, 1894,
first in pole vault, second in 220-yards hurdle, Fall Handicap Games, 1894, second in pole vault, second in 220-yards hurdles, Spring Handicap
Games, 1895 ,second in pole vault scratch, Columbia University Games, 1895, lirst in pole vault scratch, Cornell-Pennsylvania Games, 1895 3 second
in pole vault scratch, California Us. Pennsylvania Sophomore-Freshman Games of 1895, First in pole vault and 220-yards hurdle, second in pole
vault scratch, second in 120 yards hurdle, Fall Handicap, 1895 , second in pole vault, Spring Handicap, March, 1896, second in pole vault, Spring
Handicap, April, 1896 , first in broad jump, second in shot-put, second in 220-yards hurdle, third in pole vault, Sophomore-Freshman Games, May,
18965 second in pole vault, Cornell-Pennsylvania Games, May, 1896, third in pole vault, Harvard-Pennsylvania Games, May, 1896, second in
pole vault, Inter-collegiate Games, 1896, Hrst in pole vault, Fall Handicap, 1896, first in pole vault, Spring Handicap, April, 1897 , member of
Architects' Foot-Ball Team, 1895 5 member of Architects' Base-Ball Team, 1896, member of Class '97 Foot-Ball Team, 1897, member of Basket-
Ball Team, 1897. i
David Stone, Architecture.
New York City, N. Y.
"A slow, plozfrizvqg mmzfi
Left class junior year, member of llouston Club, member of University Orchestra, awarded third mention of- Society of Beaux Arts
Architects, New York. A
Edward Adams S'E1'OLlCl, NI' T, ' VVh3,1't011 Sghggl,
"Bzzsz'vzess was his zzwrsiofz ,- films-ure was his bZ!,YZ'7ZL'J5.,,
Entered class Sophomore year, left class junior year, Supper Committee, Sophomore year, .member of Houston Club, member of
Athletic Association. , '
John Arthur Strunk, Chemistry.
43 South Eighth Street, Reading, Pa.
H Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
Claude TCVFY Taggaft, A X P, NVharton School.
3037 Berks Street, Philadelphia.
"Dark, like Mcj9'n1wzz'1zg VUIA, his brow
Aim' Zrozzbfefl, like zz 'ZUf1Zf7:1f wave."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Freshman Reception Conimitteee, Baccalaureate Sermon Committeeg member of Houston
Club, IS96-IS97, Republican Club, Sound Money Club, Zelosophic Society, Class Relay Team. .
Charles Langhorne Taylor, Arts,
" IVha': Mare, in the name ofblfrlzebzrb .9 flares nfnr111w'."
Entered class Freshman year, Photograph Committee Senior yearg member of Houston Club and Republican Clubg Assistant Editor 6911'-
y -. V
1xerr1'ff1f Com'z'rr for three years. C if z ,U M2 ' " ' ' Y T ' W I Q ' ' T 3- " . 5 0 'fr ' I' Q lm -
Willis Terry, Wharton School.
1936 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year, left class Sophomore year.
Walter' Thayer, Wha1'ton School.
Nfl? kicked 02.771566 info p0pul1zrz'tjf."
Entered class Sophomore year, left class end of Sophomore yearg Substitute Full-Back on 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team, Season '92, and Substi-
tute on 'Varsity Base-Ball Nine, Season '93 QFreshn1an yearj 3 Substitute Full-Back on 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team, Sophomore year, Season '93, mem-
ber of 'Varsity Cricket Eleven, Season '94 3 Captain and Full-Back of '97's College Champion Foot-Ball Eleven and Full-Back of same,Season '943
Catcher on Class Nine, Season ,QS 3 member of United States All-Collegiate Cricket Eleven nfs. Canada. '
Caroline Burling Thompson, Biology.
t'Dz'.vguzke our bofzdzzge nr we wzll,
' Tilt woflzan, woman rule: ur Mill."
Entered class Sophomore year.
Floyd Edmund Thorn, Science.
1500 North Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia.
"fam zz burr, Is!z'c!2'."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class middle of Sophomore year.
Alfred Columbus Tickner, Civil Engineering.
1529 North Tenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, left class junior year, member of Athletic Asscciationg took place in Mile Run in Freshman-Sophomore Sports,
Sophomore year. l I
Atlee Hoffman Tracy, ir T, Electrical Engineering.
" PV2'Zt'l777Zc' !iz'Me:','
I have begun fo jwlzzfzi Mae amz' will labour, lo make Muejizll Q' gru1uz'1qg."
Entered class Freshman yearg member of 'Varsity Reserve Base-Ball Teamg Chairman of Sophomore Bowl Fight Committee, and member of
Base-Ball Committeeg member of ,Varsity Base-Ball Team, Sophomore yearg Chairman Supper Committee, Iunior yearg member of Vfarsily Base-
Ball Team, junior yearg member of Class Foot-Ball Team, junior yearg Chairman Senior Supper Committeeg Cap'ain Senior Base-Ball Teamg
member of Senior Promenade Committee, member of T. H. W. T. P, Club.
Fred. Morford Truex, A1-Clqitectul-Q,
Red Bank, N. T.
"Jlf1z1zkirzzZj9'011z Adrwz, have barn 701711167215 fools."
Entered class Junior year, member of Architect Smoker Comrnitteeg member of Night Owl Sketch Club, and Houston Club, awarded third
mention in Society of Beaux Arts Architects, New York.
RlCl13.l'd Tllll, A X P, Ezngineel-ing.
1524 North Sixth Street, Philadelphia.
"HQ has a jr!w1!y'uZ Zark ry' 'w1't.l'
Entered class Freshman yearg member of Class Day Committee, Lord of the Exchequer of " The Push 3" member of Houston Club.
George Noblit Tyson, A1-15,
414 North Thirty-third Street, Philadelphia.
" Thir ffllzghl be Mc jraff ryf II !70fZ.f!.CZ'H7Z.H
Entered class Freshman yearg Vice-President, Senior year, member of RECORD Committee and Chairman Pipe Committeeg Class Dayg
member of Houston Club, Penn Charter Club, Philomathean Society, Sophomore yearg Y. M. C. A., Junior year, Business Manager Rea' amz' Blue,
Sophomore and junior years.
Algernon Sidney Uhler, U Mechanical Engineering.
1607 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. '
"Franz augh! !!2rz!'.v goof! cxeffrpzf'
Entered class Freshman yearg Freshman Bowl Mang Captain Freshman Foot-Ball Team, left class end of Freshman year.
Jonathan Knight Uhler, Mechanical Engineering.
Lower Roxborough, Philadelphia.
"By Me rtfayrz'a'z lzeji!-buf Marc' was no grmz' cras!I1."
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
Russell Uhler, Chemistry.
1009 South Forty-eighth Street, Philadelphia.
"A:jQ2r me, ez!! I Xezzvw zlv tha! f know 1zo!Zzz'1zg.i'
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of Freshman year.
Walter' Moseley Van Kirk, Chemistry.
1333 Pine Street, Philadelphia. A
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of Freshman year.
Harlow Chittenden Voorhees, A dv, Wharton School.
Io25 Spruce Street, Philadelphia. .
" The f?l.Vh2'0lL wears our more ajvpare! Man Me 7111172.17
Entered class Freshman yearg third place pole vault, Freshman-Sophomore Gamesg member Freshman Supper Committee,Sophomore Cre-
mation Committee, Junior Ball Committee, Ivy Ball Committee, Cane Committee, Senior Promenade Committee, member of A. A. of U. of P.
Architectural Foot-Ball Team, Freshman yearg member of Houston Club.
Adolph Brown Van der Wielen, Z if, Sclellce and TCClm0l0gY-
1703 Locust Street, Philadelphia. V
- "lib friafzzf, we were 17711 if rowjw fo lore My ro71q1nr1j'."
Entered class Freshman yearg left class end of Sophomore year.
Edgar Arthur VVeimer, Mechanical Engineering.
A Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
William Moore Wha1'ton, jr., ' A1'ClllteCtul'e-
"A passing SAUTU-'ZUI'fk0ZZf much to Mow."
Entered class of '97 Freshman year, left class Sophomore year, member of Track Team.
Harold Morse Whitexvay, Mechanical Engineering.
"A frzze sm qfjvhzz Bull."
Entered class Freshman year, left end of Freshman year.
Arthur Ebbs Willaue1', sb A 9, Architecture.
West Chester, Pa.
' "A man ay' gran! !l7'fIiYfZ'l' w0l'M.'?
Entered class Sophomore year, left class end of Senior year, Prize membership to T-square Club, member of Ivy Ball Committee, Chairman
Illustration Committee of RECORD, Year-Book School of Architectureg member of Houston Club, the Architectural Societyg member of Chapel
Choir two years, No. 3 Junior 'Varsity Crew, Junior year, Class Crew Sophomore and Senior yearsg Manager Senior Crew, Class Foot-Ball Team,
Junior and Senior years, Architecls' Foot-Ball Team, Architects' Base Ball Team.
Rodgers VVilson, fb K E, Science and Technology.
Entered class Freshman year, left end of Freshman year.
R3lPh B0l5f01'd VVHSOU, Science and Technology.
Entered class Freshman year, left end of same.
james Davis VVinsor, jr., df K E,ll1B lt, A1-tg,
t' G'1'cr1! rails ru1'!!j1z11q1." ,
Entered class Freshman year, Freshman year, first in running high and first in running broad jumps at U. of P. Alumni Open Games,
first in running high jump, first in shot-put, and second in broad jump at Freshman-Sophomore Games, second in high jump at A. C. S. N.
Gamesg winner of Alumni Prize for running high jumpg Sophomore year, Hrst in running high jump at 'Varsity Fall Gamesg also second in broad
jump, second in high jump at Temple College Games, first in high jump at Fencing and Sparring Club Cvamesj first in high jump and second in
broad jump, 'Varsity Spring gamesg first in high jump, Penn-Cornell Dual Games, first in high jump at Penn-California Dual Games, first in high
jump, tirst in shot-put, second in broad jump, and third in hurdles in Freshman Sophomore Games, tied for first at Inter-Collegiates in high jump and
winner of Alumni Prize for high jumpg junior year, first in high jump, 'Varsity Fall Games, and second in broad jumpg hrst in high jump at Yale
Mid-Winter Games, first in high jump at 'Varsity Spring Games, first in high and third in broad jump at Penn-Harvard Dual Games, first in high
jump and second in broad jump, Penn-Cornell Gamesg first in high jump at Inter-Collegiates, establishing new record 5 also winner Alumni Prize
for high jump, Senior year, hrst in high jump and second in hurdles at 'Varsity Fall Games 5 honors in Freshman and Sophomore years, t' special
mention for work in Latin 5" Freshman year, Treasurer of class for both termsg member of Yell Committee, Pin Committee, Foot-Ball Committee,
Bowl Fight Committee, Committee for Freshman-Sophomore Games, Supper Committee, and Executive Committeeg Sophomore year, member of
Foot-Ball Committee, Dance Committee, Freshman-Sophomore Sports Committee, Executive Committee, member of Class Foot-Ball Team, Vice-
President of Classg junior year, member of Foot-Ball Committee, junior Ball Committee, Dean's Trophy Committee, and Houston Hall House
Committee, Class Executive Committee, and Vice-President of Classg Captain of Class Foot-Ball Teamg Senior year, Treasurer of Ivy Ball Com-
mittee , member of House Committee, Houston Hall 3 member of Class Executive Committee, Senior Promenade Committee, member of Houston
Club, '97 Pretzel Club, Athletic Association, 'Varsity Cricket Team, 'Varsity Track Team, Sophomore, junior, and Senior yearsg Captain 'Varsity
Track Team, Senior year, Delegate to Inter-Collegiate Golf Association and member of Executive Committee of same, member of T. H. W. T. P.
Clubg Delegate to I. C. A. A. A. A. g member of Executive Committee of same 5 Chairman of Business Committee Norseman fresignedj.
Evelyn VVitmer, Biology.
332 South Fifteenth Street, Philadelphia.
f'A1za' gfsfic will, :he will, you may ziepelzd o1z'z' ,'
Ami gfrhu wo1z'!, :be wo1z'z', and !here'J an and o1z'z'."
Entered class junior year.
William Musgrave XfVoocl Electrical Engineering.
635 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. " pylhllf 'wood ir Mis before zzs ? "
Entered class Freshman year, member of Senior Crew Committee, member of Gymnastic Team of '95, Houston Club, and Y. M. C. A,, '96.
Frank Thomas Vtfoodbury, AWS-
218 South Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"Paar M761 wrfiffl, his lf'E77l7Z,!27 Mnzrel' fo raw ffl: Lawi Me lrozzblefl
Entered class Freshman year, Class Prophet, member of Cap and Gown Committee, Senior year, and Class Day Committee, member of Gar-
rick Club, Houston Club, and Natural History Field Club, Philomathean Society, Second Censor, second term, Senior yearg Exchange Department
of Rm' 1l7Z!ZIBf1l6, Junior year, Chorus of " Kenilworth," Sophomore year.
john King Wright, Electrical Engineering.
2222 South Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, member of Houston Club, and C. H. S, Club.
Eugene Wilson Yearsley, H H, Electrical Engineering,
304 State Street, Camden, N. I.
Entered class Freshman year, member of Class Day and Senior Photograph Committees 5 member of " The Pushfl
james Bertram Young, A T A, Chemistry.
I63Q North Nineteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"Halt sou! has !rz'm .tame older furry,
ffefzf' lfle ity?-flnfzzz' 7'0flll'.7,
Entered class Freshman year, left class Senior yearg member of Houston Clubg member of " The Push."
David Thomas Young, A1-Chifectul-Q,
2029 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year, left class end of Freshman year.
Myer Zaslavsky, Arts-
6I 2 South Tenth Street, Philadelphia. "For he by g'60l7ZFZ'l'I-6 scale,
Coulrz' irzfke Me size ry' fwfr rf ale,"
Entered class Freshman year, member of Mathematical Club.
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Tnfasnrer, ADRIAN WHITING SIIIITII.
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Albert Russell Bartlett,
joseph Percy Bell,
Jasper Yeates Brinton,
Edward Dunn Brown,
Fitch Culbertson Bryant,
Edward James Calely,
'Charles Engle Chipley,
Walter Lewis Conwell,
Thomas Craig Craig,
Caleb Cresson, jr.,
Sumner Hayford Cross,
Clarence Kennedy Crossan,
Melbourne Eusebius Davis,
Ralph Woolman Deacon,
Firman Addison De Maris,
Charles Condit Dibble,
Burton Scott Easton,
William Clarence Ebaugh,
Walter Adler Fleisher,
Arthur Howell Gerhard,
Harold William Graeff,
William Fernon Greene,
john Louis Haney,
Simon Henry Harrison,
Edward William Hope,
John Wilson Hunter,
joseph Hollingsworth Huston
Charles Ingersoll Hutchinson
Elias Wilbur Kriebel,
Gustavus Charles Kuemmerle,
Edward Horace Landis,
Charles Souder Langstroth,
James Heidel Langstroth,
James Thompson Lee,
'Walker Moore Levett,
Charles Clayton Lister, Jr.,
Horace Craig Longwell,
William Adams McClenthen,
Francis Sims McGrath,
Charles Lee Mcllvaine,
Randolph Evans Bender McKenney,
George Lewis Mayer,
William Ferdinand Meyer,
Sarah Pleis Miller,
Coleman Sellers Mills,
Francis Forbes Milne, Jr.,
Horace Stanton Morrison,
Horace Rushton Moses,
William Rawnsley Oglesby,
Frederick Logan Paxson,
Albert George Pfeiffer,
Harry Laird Phillips,
Francis Cooper Pullman,
Charles Henry Quimby,
George Samuel Reinoehl,
Joseph Percy Remington,
Percival Taylor Rex,
Herman White Reynolds,
Frank Cake Richardson,
Abraham S. Wolf Rosenbach,
Frederick Howard Siegfried,
John Penn Brock Sinkler,
Adrian Whiting Smith,
Rayburn Clark Smith,
Louise Hortense Snowden,
Edward Gustavus Sohm,
James Herbert Stitzer, Jr.,
Francis Kile Swartley,
George Hiram Swift,
William Purves Taylor,
Gilbert Irving Vincent,
Oscar James West,
James Field Willard,
Jacob Paul Jones Williams
John Shreeve Wise, Jr.,
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Howard Watson Ambruster,
William Ernst Arrison
George William Bacon,
Percival Stevens Baker
Samuel Houston Baker,
Theodore Lane Bean,
'William Canby Biddle
Frank Lee Bodine, jr.
James Morton Boice,
Prrrzdefzz' EDWARD ANTHONX MECHLILG
M? , X5 163 Mae Preszdefzz' GEORGE GRAHAM THOMSON
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Senetary HENRY ICUHL DILLARD JR
" Treasurer, IOHN KENTON EISENBREY.
Charles William Bosler, Charles Henry Clevenger,
Frank Goess Bossert, Henry Troth Coates, jr., ,
Leopold Melville Brown,
john Rowland Brown,
William Rawle Brown,
John Walton Calver, Ir.,
Albert Harris Smith Cantlin,
Clarance Hawley Chester,
Frederick Lewis Clark,
Charles Heath Clarke,
john Barron Colahan, 3d,
james Glanding Dailey,
William Henry Derr,
Bertram Isaac De Young,
Henry Kuhl Dillard, Ir.,
Robert Emmett Dillon,
Thomas Blaine Donaldson
Morris Romine Centennial Dougherty,
Harry Mortimer Fernberger,
George Irwin Finley,
David Fleming, Jr.,
Arnott Richardson Foster,
Horace Hugh Francine,
John Nalbro Frazier,
David Smith Gendell, Jr.,
Albert Pepper Gerhard,
Charles Gilpin, gd,
Frank Awl Greene,
William Sherwood Grover,
Christian Paul Hagenlocher
James Lawrence Hagy,
Paul Althouse Hagy,
Lawrence Eugene Haines,
Arthur Esler Hale,
John Herbert Hall,
James Aitken Harrar,
Charles Custis Harrison, Jr.
Stephen Warren Hartwell,
Elijah Dallet Hemphill, Jr.,
Helen Taylor Higgins,
David Sydney Hilborn,
Howard Kennedy Hill,
Allen Carter Hinckley,
Frank Hermon Hinckley,
Frank Wharton Hipple,
Jacob Henry Hirsh,
Henry Croft Houck,
Karl Herman l-luch,
Warren Palmer Humphreys,
Henry Downing Jacobs,
John Edwin James, Jr.,
Henry Walter Jones,
Samuel Reynolds Jones,
Wfilliam Rush Jones,
Clement M. Kendall,
Matthew George Kennedy,
lVilliam Campbell Kerr,
Louis Henry Koch,
William Emil Krupp,
Frank Judson Laird,
Charles William Landis,
Wallace Rodgers Lee,
Gershon Benedict Levi,
William Diehl Lober,
Milton David Loeb,
William David Longwell,
Robert James Lucas,
lVilliam Hildrup McClellan,
Paul Stanley McMichael,
Forrest Nolen Magee,
Edward Anthony Mechling,
Hiram Miller, Jr.,
Harry Bowers Mingle,
Charles Thomas Mitchell,
Samuel Rowland Morgan,
William Nelson Morice,
Winthrop Cunningham Neilson
Trenchard Emlen Newbold,
Guy Webster Osterhout,
Benjamin Dores Parish,
William Haines Parry,
Wistar Evans Patterson,
Thomas May Peirce, Jr.,
Harry Morrow Pierce,
Robert Pilling, Jr.,
Alexander Le Fevre Pugh,
William Proctor Preston,
Wm. Heines Crawford Ramsey
Edwin Landis Reakirt,
Howard Radclyffe Roberts,
Charles Stanley Rogers,
William Geddes Rose,
Milton Teller Rosenheim,
Frank Caspar Roth,
John Maximilian Ruegenberg,
Wallace Edgar Ruhe,
Robert Archer Rulon,
Samuel Canby Ruinford,
George Adams Sagendorph,
Annie Bell Sargent,
Albert Carl Sautter,
Allen Anders Seipt,
George Christian Sheetz,
Frederick james Shellen berger,
John Clarence Shengle,
Paul Raymond Siegel,
Walter Tresse Singer,
Seaman Dean Sinkler,
Amelia Catherine Smith,
Harry Flowers Speck,
Henry Wilson Stahlnecker,
Ralph Chambers Stewart,
Arthur Bowers Stitzer,
Harry Holstead Styli,
Walter Horstmann Thomas,
George Graham Thomson,
lVilliam Foster Thornton, Ir.,
Robinson Marshall Truitt,
Raymond Welch Tunnell,
Adolph Brown Van der Wielen,
Howard Christopher Vert,
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Roscoe Longstreth Walker,
Jacob Latch Warner,
Charles Sumner Wesley,
William Baker Whelen,
joseph Stokes Williams,
George Washington Williamson
Osborne Volney Willson,
Arthur Morton Wilson,
Milton Belger NVise,
james Renwick Withrow,
John Williams Wright.
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I A' I Preririefzf, THEODORE EDMONDSON BROWN.
' V?L'6'P7't'.S'Z.III6'7Zf, LEON STAUFFER OLIVER.
Secretary, XVILLIAM THACKARA READ.
Trefzrzzrer, NATHAN THOMAS FOLWELL, IR.
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Presz'fz'efzz', BENJAMIN Wssr FRAZIER, JR. Sefrefafy, EDWARD YOUNG TOWNSEND.
Was-Presz'n'e1zf, WILLIAM PROCTER RI-JMINGTON. Treasurer, THOMAS DUNCAN WHELEN.
Horatio Ely Abrahams, Walter Cooper Blakeley, Leon Geoffrey Buckwalter,
Percival Armitage, Harriet Boewig, David Donaldson Bush,
Benjamin Franklin Baer, Ir., Emil Edward Borst, , Louis Gilliams Martinez Cardeza,
Chalice Whitmore Baker, William Brown Brendlinger, Thomas Drake Martinez Cardeza,
Walter 'Dabney Blair, Theodore Edmondson Brown, Samuel Herbert Cavin,
Ed ward Lafourcade Cheyney,
Meredith Bright Colket,
John Sebastian Conway,
Elbert Augustus Corbin, Jr.,
Henry Thornton Craven,
Ninian Caldwell Cregar,
Harold Seymour Cross,
William James Cullen,
Edward Ziegler Davis,
Edward Wright Deakin,
Theodore Morris Delaney,
Paul Hudnut Denniston,
Robert Porter Donehoo,
William Hastings Easton,
Henry Edward Ehlers,
John Kenton Eisenbrey,
Gwen Brooke Evans,
Walter Theodore Faber,
John Henry Fager,
WVallace Woodward Fisher,
Vlfalter Louis Fleisher,
John Warren Forbing,
Adam Irving Fouse,
John Spencer Francis,
Benjamin West Frazier, Jr.,
Leonard Davis Frescoln,
George Clausen Friend,
James Gillinder, Jr.,
Carlton Matthew Goodman,
Edward Harris Goodman,
lVilliam Charles Grayson,
Jacob Rech Guckes,
Albert Bertram Hager,
Frank Eugene Hahn,
William Kensley Halstead,
Charles Kenyon Hawks,
John O'Conner Hederman,
Allan Johnstone Henry,
John Morrison Oliver Hewett,
John Edwin Hill,
Adam Paul Hiltebeitel,
Henry Baring Hodge,
Julia Black Hodges,
Guy Edwin Hoffman,
James Smith Hoge,
Arthur Pringle Hume,
William Henry Hunter,
Charles Thomas Hutchins,
John Mundell Hutchinson,
Arthur Woodruff Jones,
Daniel Martin Karcher,
Ralph Newton Kellam,
Alexander Ralph Kennedy,
Houghton Roberts Kervey,
Lester Kintzing, V
Joseph Max Knight,
Walter Abraham Kohn,
Daniel John Layton, Jr.,
William James Lipsett,
Paul Herter McCook,
John Hays McCormick,
Frank Eugene McKee,
William Ayer McKinney,
John Harold MacGregor,
Samuel John Magarge,
Amos Jones Mander,
Stewart McCulloch Marshall,
Edward Lewis Martin,
Joseph Lawrence Mearns,
Charles Jastrow Mendelsohn,
Laura May Metzler,
Albert Oswald Michener,
Leonard Pearce Morgan,
Harry Warren Nelson,
Lester Morris Newburger,
Leon Stauffer Oliver,
Charles Collins Page,
Thomas Olmstead Peirce,
George jones Percival,
Edwin Alan Perkins,
Rudolph Vincent Theodore
Frank Keith Potts,
joseph jacob Rabinovitch,
William Thackara Read,
Arthur Lowrie Reeder,
William Procter Remington,
Alfred Belden Rice,
Edward Burwell Rich,
james Whitford Riddle,
joseph England Roberts,
Harry Bernard Sachs,
XValter Biddle Saul,
Harry Becker Schaffer, Ir.,
Gilbert Frank Schamberg,
Albert Frederick Schenk,
Cornelius Decatur Scully,
Wayne Leinbach Shearer,
Alfred Morton Smith,
George Fletcher Snyder,
Albertus Beesley Somers,
james Walter Steel,
Thomas Patton Stevenson,
William Yorke Stevenson,
Hugh Leon Stoll,
Hollinshead Nathan Tay lor,
Granville Lewis Taylor,
Worrall Elizabeth Sharpless
Arthur Linville Terry,
Edward Young Townsend,
Harold Harrison Tryon,
Herbert Spencer Turner,
Charles Ayrault Upson,
Harry LeRoy Valentine,
Gerald Ehninger Voorhees,
Allen Rogers Warnick,
William Welsh Welsh,
Charles Herbert Westbrook,
Alexander Macomb Wetherill
Thomas Duncan Whelen,
John Steele Witmer,
John Edward Zimmerman-
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l-HS modest epitaph of the great architect of St. Paul's, in London, eloquently expresses the fame
I A and glory of the Class of'97. No chronicler need eulogize the triumphs and achievements of the
i ll 'ififs x college days gone by. They are written in the heart of every loyal classmate, and form many of
3 N the pleasantest recollections of his life, to which he will turn with added enjoymentvas the future
lie' I-, f f separates him more and more from those days. To him no history, save from his own pen,
would seem to be true, and any attempt to write would tear away with ruthless hands those
adornments which truth has made to memory's picture. It falls to the lot of the historian to
relate some of those fragrant memories of four years spent in the halls of our Aiwa !Wfzz'f7'.
Un an eventful Friday in the last Week of September, 1893, a gallant band of Freshmen trudged over the
Campus, ready to bid denance to their natural enemies, the Sophs, and hopeful of crowning their class with the
laurels ofwell-earned victory. In those blissful days of yore no satanic innovation of "entrance exams." had
yet been devised to thin our ranks and place the yoke of " conditions " around our necks.
The Dean's office, 7lZZ.i'!ZbZ.!L' rlicm, then possessed many positive charms, and it was thence, on our natal day,
that most of us hurried for information and to catch a glimpse of those personages with whom we should be
brought in contact more or less frequently in the trials and vicissitudes of the college days to come. But the
" Holy of Holies " waswell guarded, and was not to be invaded by a horde of impetuous Freshmen.
Across the threshold, like Cerberus at the entrance of Hades, stood the imperturbable Pomp, afias Mr.Alfred
VVilson, the boon companion of the goat and the mercury-footed messenger of the Dean. Nothing can exceed
the contempt Pomp bears for Freshmen, and, consequently, all attempts to locate the chapel were futile.
Luckily the bell came to the relief of the scared Freshmen, who retained consciousness sufficiently to follow
in the wake of a procession of upper classmen leading to the Chapel. There, in a remote corner, sat another
herd of callow " Freshiesf' looking as happy and contented as though they were before the Faculty Committee
Cheers and yells greeted the entrance of all the notables, varying in volume from the members of the
'Varsity team down to the Dean and Faculty. Provost Pepper was there, too, making his annual visit to col-
lege, and in a few inspiring words, concluding with a feeling good-bye, he placed us in the keeping of good
little Horry Jayne. No sooner had we been adopted by the Dean, however, than he, too, disposed cf us,
sending the Arts' " lambs " to the mighty Zeus flsambertonj and the " mongrelsf' Z. e., Science men taking one
language, to a. room at the remote end of the hall, where, in a sort of amphitheatre, the perennial 'A goat" was
Thus we were launched on our college career, and during the ne-Xt week many mental photographs were
taken of the variegated specimens who composed this glorious class. Wliile we were wandering aimlessly
around without a leader, the happy thought struck Eddy Martin that here was a good chance to imitate his
illustrious namesake and pose as a " dictator." So Ed called a class meeting, and elected Bye Dickson our first
President,notwithstanding Ed Dilley's assurance that he was the man for the place. During the meeting the halls
below were resounding with the yells and howls of Sophs, who hoped to terrify us so we would not rush them.
But our brave leader, nothing daunted, smiled a fierce smile and appointed " Sam " Goodman and Joe Harrison
to invent a suitable battle-cry. " Fatty " Calver deposited himself in the corner, and nothing less than a derrick
could have dislodged him. NfVith a " Go to hell, go to heaven, Pennsylvania, '97," we rushed to the attack, and
in three herce charges and a corner tight proved conclusively that '96, as well as all succeeding classes, could
not cope with '97.
In the class-room, the Arts and Science will recall many pleasant hours spent with Kendall and Schwatt.
" Good old Doctor" Kendall, like I-Iercules, left his greatest labor to the last, and before his retirement had
hoped to have the honor of teaching mathematics to ,Q7. So a small and select contingent, including Whitey
Schoenut, Bill Rogers, Horace Lippincott, Ed Martin, cf rz!z'z', were delegated to make his declining years happy.
All of us venerated the old age of the learned Doctor to such an extent that we entered his room with bated
breath and on tiptoe in order not to wake him from his slumbers. Forsooth, thought we, he is about to dis-
cover a star of the fzffz magnitude, and how dare we in the interest of science disturb him. I-Ie would sleep
on blissfully unconscious of our presence until the uncontrollable Ed Martin and Bill Rogers got into a dispute
over the little game of matching nickels, and rudely awoke him from his slumbers.' Then the Doctor would
stare abstractedly before him and invariably would send the front row fconsisting of Sherman, Colket, and
Freemanj, to take up the daily assignment. The others would resume their respective occupations. Kendall
continued his interrupted sleep, Martin and Rogers their little game of matching nickels, and VVhitey Schoenut
would entertain a group of admirers with a graphic account of the manner in which he was going to mow down
his opponents in the 'Varsity base-ball game in the afternoon.
lfVhile peace and quiet reigned in the presence of Kendall, the room adjoining, occupied by the Science and
Schwatt, sounded like a Tower of Babel. Above the din and noise of conldict, Doctor Schwatt, "assistant pro-
fessor von Matsematixf' was oft heard to ejaculate in his picturesque language: " Schaufkopff' " Donner und
Blitzenf' etc., etc. " Indeed, Mr. Churchman, vat I tell you is so, a professor von matsematix must indeed
have as much patience as a driver von a trolley car." On one occasion, in endeavoring to quell a riot, the
Doctor remarked, "Gentlemen, you vill understant, Prof Kendall is indeed a very old man, and he cannot
sleep in the next ,room when you are making so much noise." But the Doctor is rapidly becoming Angli-
cized, and now can smoke cigarettes, ride a wheel, and-thanks to Solis' instruction, can give a '97 yell and a
When President Dickson appointed Al Uhler, Fred Dunn, and King Dickson on the Bowl Fight
Committee, we all felt sure that our sanguinary taste for gore would be satisfied, and that there would be a
scrap after the most approved fashion. There were many aspirants for the honor of being pounded and jumped
on by the Sophs, but Al Uhler had two distinct advantages over all competitors, and he was, therefore,
elected. In the Hrst place, his intimate friends claimed that under the pressure of great excitement Al's
language often grew so blasphemous that every one would fly from him, like from his satanic majesty himself,
and then Al had spent the previous year in the midst of the enemy, prac-
,, ticing the art of hsticuffs and studying the weaknesses of our opponents,
Q and consequently he was best qualihed for the position. The fight came
ld! l I off-as did everything else-on March Sth, on the old Athletic Field, and
f l was as near a victory for ,Q7 as a bowl fight can ever be. Al Uhler was
4 in the act of scaling the fence, when Osgood, the invincible half-back and
D lQf":4iBi 4 Q 1 latterly brave patriot, with his customary chivalry, came to the rescue of
' ' ' a 7 ' ' - U the weaker side and brought Uhler to the ground, where he was forthwith
X S my l jumped upon by a horde of Sophs, reinforced occasionally by the
. If X 4' ' VVhen Charley McKeehan and his confreres on the Supper Committee
Y tried to airanigelfor a worthy banquet they were greatly hampered by the
odium w ic tieir predecessors had left
l xl l behind. Visions of frapped china and " Y W
e fl,-Cal ig f,lqu6Q'l,1L'f-Plfifjfv Bacchanalian revels had reduced the list QF gli
of available restaurants to a paltry few.
The Metropole was new and unsophisticated, and we felt in duty bound to
encourage it. " Bye" Dickson, Rogers Wilson, and Bus Cook were delegated
as a special committee to sample the drinks in the afternoon, and their favor-
able report was unanimously accepted. From the moment our toast-master,
McKeehan, rose to bid all to be happy, etc., a fusilade of rolls, oysters, quails,
etc., began and continued throughout the evening. "Joe" Harrison and
Billy Rogers saw bulls' eyes in the large mirror before them and imme-
diately challenged each other to a sweepstake in which each was to fire ten
glasses at the target. King Dickson gave an " imitation " of a man playing
the piano when drunk with a realism that was startling. Some one suggested that Rogers lfVilson's health
be drunk, but the gentleman being already in that condition, it was deemed unnecessary. Shortly after
midnight the manager, acting at the instigation of Captain Chapman, turned off the lights, and Jim VVinsor and
Fred Dunn made twelve round trips to the Turkish baths before all the " invalids " were domiciled.
On the diamond our Freshman base-ball team was not a joy forever. King Dickson
and Ralph Payne were manager and captain respectively, and looted the treasury to pur-
chase uniforms. Some members of the team had conscientious scruples-this does not
refer to Sam Goodman and Bye Dickson-about soiling the brand new uniforms, and did
not come out to practice. Then again, the Sophs, having a wholesome fear of our
prowess caused by the bowl fight, rushes, and sundry encounters, failed to place a team
in the field, and thus denied our team valuable practice. It was here that Solis-Cohen
leaped into fame as the champion "rooter" of the class. Be it rain or snow, Solis-
Cohen, bedecked ,with red and blue streamers and a diminutive 197 Hag, " rooted" with
might and main for the class.
On the track and field, the advancement of the 'Varsity merely reflects the prowess of '
,Q7. Jim Winsor' and George Ferguson were a pair of high jumpers, who leapt into fame
quickly and represented the 'Varsity on all occasions. In Vtfinsor, the 'Varsity track team
captain and inter-collegiate champion, ,Q7 may well pride herself on one of the most faith- I
ful and persistent performers who has ever worn the Red and Blue. Charley Patterson
really made the best record on the track fElktonD considering that his experience had
been very limited fS25j. Charley was a natural long-distance walker-over railroad ties-
and when engaged on these frequent pilgrimages from the track, his pockets were always lightened, so that it
- A i
was not necessary for him to carry extra weight.
The end of this year witnessed a revolution in college affairs. 'When we came in as Freshmen no closedties
bnund us to the Dean's office. Pomp knew us not, and the ofhce saw us little. But even the superficial glance
of a Freshman told us that things were not right. There was no excitement in "cutting."' You cut-you
excused it not+and morever, repeated the offense some thirty times or more, before good-natured Horry Jayne
called you down and entered a mild protest and begged you to spend more leisure hours around college.
The leaves of absence too were freely given, and no thought was expended on their probable mendacity. For
instance, the following colloquy occurred:
" Dr. Jayne, I would like to be excused the next two weeks."
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" XfVhy, my dear fellow, where are you going P"
" Oh, a friend of mine is sick in Scotland and I am going to see him."
" How sad, how sad! Well, I hope he recovers. Oh, yes, you're excused."
And so it was. It took all the romance out of breaking the regulations of college and made us sigh for
new worlds to conquer.
On our return to college in the Sophomore year many had fallen by the wayside and gone to join the ranks
of the great majority. Marburg had sent in a couple of " drops," which completely fooled our star battery-
Boswell and Reunig, and they both were thrown out. W'alter Schenck was in "bad odor" with the Faculty,
and left for parts unknown. Bus Cook and Cavada successfully applied for positions as Clerks of Court, where
they displayed their extraordinary powers for " swearingn to better advantage. Bob MacDonald could not
withstand the allurements of Old Eli, while Ed North and Charley Churchman, having played at evening per-
formances with the Mask and Wig, are now making public appearances on Chestnut Street on matinee days.
At the end of the Freshman year Dr. Jayne had laid down the cares of the Dean's ofhce, and immediately
got married, Dr. Fullerton taking his place-z'. U., as Dean. There was a cleaning up in the ofhce that was
tremendous, and all was changed. Fullerton would sit calmly by and smile indulgently while the guilty tried to
excuse himself. It was merely a question of a few moments before the ex-cuser became accuser.
The Wharton School was now extended to four years, and an exodus into it began from the Science and
Arts of all those who were sorrowing and heavy laden-with conditions. Ralph Payne and Fred Dunn heard
that the Wharton School was a snap and changed their course. Wfalter Thayer heard of it, too, and changed his
mind. Charley Patterson also joined his fortunes with the NVharton School contingent, and made himself
famous by his vain attempts to Hirt with the girls in the blind asylums and feeble-minded institutes on Sam
Lindsay's sociological excursions.
One of the humorous incidents in our Sophomore year was the triumphal march of the Carl Browne Division
of the Grand Army of the Commonweal, past College, on its way to Darby. The huge snowdrifts which covered
the campus promised the worthy patriots a cold reception, and Wlalter Thayer and Bobby Bryan had laid in a
supply of snowballs to see how the veterans would behave under fire. The most outrageous specimen of this
aggregation of bums, weary walkers, etc., bore a striking resemblance to our own Prof Easton, and his general
appearance showed that he possessed the same mortal antipathy to baths, etc. As we watched the parade, great
was our surprise when one of their number-a youthful-looking individual with a hirsute appendage on his upper
lip-left the ranks, and made for College Hall, where he forthwith matriculated in this illus-
trious class. It was no less a personage than Addison Burk, the subsequent autocratic presi-
dent of the " Democracy," and the "blatant anarchist" ofthe VVharton School. In those
innumerable passages at arms between the Democracy and Aristocracy in the VVharton
School, on the subject of the inequality of wealth, it was to General Coxey's protege, Burk,
that the former turned for advice and encouragement.
In the memorable foot-ball season of '94, Ninety-seven played
A a most prominent part. Not only did we furnish a crack end in
W 'tBye" Dicl'son to the 'Varsity eleven but our class team handily
yy f'f4"" A ' won the championship of college. The feature of our game was
wir' XValter Thaye1"s versatile kicking-first, at the umpire, then at the
linemen and the members of his team, and Hnally at the 'pig-skin.
'Haig fi. "' ' XVhitey Schoenut and King Dickson were inveterate ground-gainers
'H 1 and Ninety-seven rolled up large scores against their opponents.
A V I-lad Ninety-seven not been actuated by unselhshness in
52 permitting the 'Varsity to use the services of VVhitey Schoenut
, and King Dickson, the two best pitchers in college, there is no
quarter boat length. The Crew Committee passed a law
that " no man ffood enoucfh for a 'Varsity boat should row
NX-X.i'YW"'lf"T"' in a class crew." This debarred many of our modest oars
like Fred Dunn and Charley jack, who felt that they came
Within the meaning of the law. This defeat tied us with '98 for the Dean's trophy
and after a great deal of palavering, in which we suggested lighting for it, matching
for it, etc., and all other honorable means, it was agreed to have inter-class tennis and N
cricket matches decide the victory. Sam Goodman and Harry Morice offered to play
against the entire '98 class in cricket, but for appearance sake two full teams were placed
on the field, and ofcourse 'Q7 won.
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, ,, x l g, 5
In tennis, Ed. Stroud and " Dutch " Houston covered themselves with perspiration, and beat '98 in a walk,
thus enabling '97 to place her second Dean's trophy in the Trophy Room as a companion piece to the Dean's
' trophy won in the Freshman year,
The Arts were sad at heart and mightily oppressed, for they were visited
0 by a sore affliction. Gibbons, a gaunt, seedy-looking Deutscher, had been
- X abducted from Amherst at a fabulous cost of SOOGOOOOO, to prove to Husik
and Bradley that their knowledge of Latin was not complete. His favorite
v salutation was, "Look it up," and as a large part of the Arts were politely
A requested by the Dean " to look it up " for another term after the " mid-year,"
'it was decided by the Arts that he would be a fit subject for the approaching
cremation, in spite of the fact that the VVharton School was clamoring for Rowe.
On the old Athletic Field, May 18th, 1895, a vast concourse of spectators
gathered to witness the dissolution of the sparse form of Gibby. Numerous
": " shades "-half white, half black-marched in fiendish glte behind a domestic
-f German brass band in the direction of the funeral pyre, erected in mid-field.
yXy,w,,Con, As the VVagnerian melodies ceased for the time being, such a mingled howl
of imps, devils, and demons set up that the audience smelt the brimstone ofthe
lower regions themselves. Clarence Brinton and Buck Taylor posed as " Ere-eaters," and nnished twelve brands
fof live-cent cigarsj during the course of the ceremonies. At intervals heartrending shrieks pierced our ears, as
Fred Dunn, costumed as Gibby, was thumped, kicked, and racked, etc., by the avenging sprites. George Clemens
Baxter Rowe gave the speech of accusation, in which he made use of a full assortment of parliamentary invec-
tives, learned in the Wfharton School Congress.
just as George rose to a flight of oratory, he caught the entreating and pleading glance of his jfmzrie, who
was in the stand, and he hurriedly took another flight. Dall O'Brien also spoke-shouted would be more
accurate-and defended the helpless pedagogue on the plea of morbid and morose melancholia and aberration-
of the intellect. lfVhen Sammy Rosengarten advanced to pass judgment on Gibby, he spoke as never did man
before, and we hope will never again, and all of us were greatly moved-that is, in the direction of the funeral
pyre, where we consigned Gibby and his instruments of torture, viz., Cicero's D2 A11z1rz'fz'rz, to the mercy and
generosity of the ruler of Hades.
VVe were all saddened on our return to college after the holidays to hear that one of our companions,
'Robert Dickey Alrich, had gone from us forever. The loss of his brilliant intellectual qualities and unobtrusive
'friendship was keenly felt by all.
At the close of the Sophomore year, Prof. james Harvey Robinson severed his connection with the
University. In the short time we were under his instruction we learned to appreciate his ripe
learning and charming personality, and the presentation of a loving cup to him by the class
was but a tribute of our admiration and respect. L 'i
Although many of us became acquainted with Dr. Fullerton in our Sophontiore year, .I
. Ti Cs,
ll ' rl
f mi-' Y-am.
f X X
, f na
.and had frequent controversies with him on one of his Elements of Morals, viz.: " cutting," .f-.yA Q Y , x
it was reserved until the Junior year for the great I ' rw Q
Q - magician to convince us that we never had a soul,
Q and that nothing and infinity were equal. Qne of
xlKimp,Wff9 , the familiar incidents after Chapel roll was called
ix ' istxlvl W ffm K was the entrance of Tommy Roberts into the
is NX XQXXKX , Q room with a woe-begone' expression on his face and profuse excuses
B -.X N 7 fa s F on his tongue. It was always:
A j Cl-055 Dt - " For ot to wake me, sir, overslept myself."
V X ' y E As thi Professor of Logic, Dr. Fullerton doubted Tom's major
f j I premise, but as the Professor of Morals he could not doubt Tommy's
i X 1" in word. When finally the same excuse was worn threadbare, Fullerton
. A A j ' turned to Roberts and said : " My dear Mr. Roberts, take care when
VM.-- I if A f you die that you don't reach the Heavenly Gates just after St. Peter
HQPPINCOTV closes them." When Dr, Fullerton was a bachelor he had a most
precocious dog that barked out Aristotle's Dictum, and a magic bottle
Whose sides touched. On one occasion, when Cornell and the Doctor
were having a most important discussion about nothing-or rather zero-Solis-Cohen piped in with the remark,
1' Dr. Crawley says there isn't such a thing as nothing." " Why Dr. Crawley and the Profs. of Mathematics
carry nothing around in their hats."
One of the proud achievements of Fullerton's brief administration was to induce '97 to attend chapel.
Clarence Brinton and Horace Lippincott went to add volume to the singing, and their bold attempts at
" crescendos " and " fortissimos " made such an impression on one guileless " Freshie " that he was overheard to
inquire from Pomp " if he had any paid singers in chapel." George Tyson also began to attend chapel regularly,
and his sanctimonious bearing Hlled us all with wonder. No word that fell from the cl1aplain's lips escaped
George-all were treasured up in his bosom. One morning the chaplain took his text from First Book of Samuel,
Chap. xvii, and read as follows: " And every one that was discontented, and every one that was in debt, and every
one that was in despair gathered themselves unto him, and he became a leader unto them, and there were with him
about forty men." A happy idea struck George. Here was a chance to bring to light his neglected genius, so-
he went forth into the highways and byways and gathered together a goodly number. When they were counted
they mustered forty men. After drilling them in the wiles of politics, George led them into the class-meeting,
and he became the VVarwick Qnot Charles of '97. But George's reign was short-lived fthe wicked shall not
long prosperj, for a band of great sachems, including Mark Hanna, Tom Platt, Matt Quay, Bill Croker,
brought about his downfall in the memorable coup fi' fini' of March 9th. -
The spring of 1896 came, and with it the determination of 197 to retrieve its former defeats on the diamond.
King Dickson had contracted a mild case of summer fever during vacation, and his guardian angels, z'. c'.,the
Faculty Athletic Committee, decided that since the disease might prove contagious to the 'Varsity team, he
should be relegated to the class team of ,Q7. As a result YQ7 proved invincible, trouncing every team in the
University, including the hitherto unbeaten '98 Meds., and winning the championship of the University.
As in every other sphere, ,Q7 was unexcelled in the social world, and the junior Ball was the only formidable
rival the Bradley-Martin ball ever had. The Union League,'resplendent with the bright colors of Old Penn,
elaborate floral decorations, and the numerous trophies of ,Q7, presented a most attractive background to a suc-
cessful junior ball.
Ninety-seven always had a literary bent-it wasn't of such magnitude as to give curvature of the brain, but
it was spasmodic and irregular. Of course some outlet was needed, and four college publications was the re-
sultant, two of which have since died, viz.: Bm 1'a'!Z7Zk!Z.lZ and C'0711'z'.s'1f. Their deaths were painful, and in their
agonies they made such a fight for life that oftentimes when we thought them defunct they would rise again
like Banquo's ghost and would not down. But the end came at last, and the Comfievf and Bm .Pi'fZ7?k!Z'7Z lie in-
neglected and unmourned graves. Wfilbur Morse started the Bell Fnzizkfzbz as a "joke," and under him it had a
license to live. It was a comic paper, and really typified the college colors in which it was printed-as soon as
it was read, you were blue. Originally it was a monthly, then semi-monthly, then semi-occasionally. Its illus-
trations were wierd and original, following no particular school, but approaching closely to the style in vogue a
few months after wood-cuts were first made. Those that were very good were sketched from models-taken
'from Life as it were-with no credit given to LQ? in the taking.
The Courier' was a paper superior unto itself. Ed Slease tried hard to make it popular, even going so far as
to exhibit his photo. on the outside, but the paper always took the unpopular side of things. The only popular
thing it did in the course of its existence was to die. V
The Rm' ami Blue, with Arthur Spayd Brooke at the helm, was a monthly that appeared every two
months. One of its editors once asked a Freshman what he thought of the paper-what department he liked
"Well," said Freshie, U therels one fellow on your sheet that always writes rattling good stuff I don't
know his right name, but he always signs himself " Exchange."
Then there's the .P67Z7Z5-j'!'U6llZ'f6Z7Z with lVIcKeehan as editor-in-chief Whenever " Mac 'I was hard pressed for
an " ed," he would take a critical survey of surrounding objects, and the next day there would appear a scathing,
ibrimstony editorial on the carelessness of the Faculty in not chaining the tin cup to the ice-cooler, or a pathetic
plea for the restoration of the nineteenth pale in the fence surrounding the Athletic Field to its proper place.
The Pezzzzsylvmzzkzfz covered a wide field, and in consequence very often kept the grass from growing.
I cannot review the past of '97' without mentioning that remarkable and unique group of students
in the Arts. They started out thirty-eight strong in the Freshman year. Thirty-eight youths who entered the
sacred precincts of Jackson's temple imbued with a desire to worship at the shrine of the Greek and Roman
divinities-Bacchus included. Thirty-eight pure and spotless souls, to whom the word " ponies " was unknown,
who had been carefully nurtured and reared on grammars, dictionaries, and sterilized Qi. f., expurgatedj texts!
Gradually the gallant band dwindled away. Winsor and Dickson dropped Greek for similar, yet dissimilar,
reasons, Winsor, because he said his opinion of the Greek writers couldnlt be expressed in the English language,
.and Dickson, because he did express his opinion of the Greek writers in English, and was kicked out by "Pomp,"
who declared that he wouldn't " have such a blasphemous crank in the Greek room." But those to whom
the Arts owes its fame are the brave nine who vowed to stick to the language of I-Iomer and fEschylus
to the bitter end, who " cribbed " and " loafedu through Group I in the Junior and Senior year. Among them
arose the well-known " Never-Study Club," or an " A. B. degree made easy." They are before you with scholars'
caps on their heads, but if you can discover in the inside as much Classical Lore as will clog the hoof ofa flea,
then, in the words of the poet, " I'll eat the rest of the anatomy." -
Junior year came. Not so did Ed. Martin, Ed. Dilley, and Joe Harrison. They had flown like the doves
from Noah's Ark, but unlike the doves they had not returned. Frangois Lebaron Cramp and Bob Large had
learned enough mathematics to lead " figures "' in cotillions, germans, etc. Howard Bremer, james lVIcCoy
Charley and Bill Rogers sought relief from Falkner's monotonous drawls and Rowe's school-boy declama-
tions by taking refuge in the Institute for the Destitute and Blind
G G '90-TZC5f '.:- I . ' I '
.Q iQiii.f,i3a., EZX...LEl.VWf,CffZ'Weiii-etilili If SZFSQHZSCGZEFQQTZS263252
Qig?g5F7j?v,f?ga9 gg gfaoiliieigfiigggiit youth, and we knew not what he might do. Qui' anxiety was.
ll TJ a45aQ9i:.,TZ9C?Zf99 .Q it X Xiiglhgawglg considerably relievednwhen we heard that George had merely
2,dQfgf9i?f5ium,5A ef-gEgQ',qlg,,aC22fgiill -my QW committed' " matrimonyf' and was vainly trying to put the prin-
tifgD XX ,MQ ,R ciples of economy, learned in the Wharton School, into applica-
aa l , in li J 5, mm.
? C23 ip 1 l i ll , ' l ll gf In january of this year, the beautiful Houston Club was dedi-
Qgfgfo, i 'il I J cated to the students of Pennsylvania. Ninety-seven is, therefore..
Q Q". , r. , l ff 'iff the Hrst class which can testify to the incalculable good which
e X if ii j k if this magnificent Student Hall has done to foster a spirit of socia-
i V! bility among the students.
X X The dull winter days had run their course and the welcome-
Nt advent of spring made us realize that the threshold of our long
X X cherished goal, the Senior Class, was but a step beyond. On all
sides, Old Penn was beginning to show signs of rapid develop-
ment and healthful activity. Franklin Field-which will be finished some day-became the scene of many'
athletic triumphs, and Houston Hall exceeded the fondest hopes of its founders in creating and broadening'
college life. In the Faculty many changes had occurred.
The VVharton School suffered an almost irreparable loss in theresignation of the eminent Prof. Edmund J..
James, His untiring labors in organizing and developing the Wfharton School, and his remarkable ability and
fairness leave behinda sense of grateful appreciation. Dr. Kendall, too, after a long and active career in the
service of the University of Pennsylvania, resigned on account of old age. To hll the vacant chair of Astronomy,
Prof. Doolittle, formerly of Lehigh, was secured. Doolittle induced the Provost to provide him with a bicycle
until the observatory was finished, and the learned Doctor saw more new stars in that way than he has ever
seen since with the aid of a powerful telescope.
No sooner were the dormitories erected before Fullerton gave up the care of the ofhce and became Regent
of the Dormitories. Lamberton was his successor, and everything was changed. No longer does the pleasant
laugh echo in the office of the Dean. The man who enters now, be he innocent Fresh. or gray-beard Senior,
comes in a cowering, trembling wretch, and if he escapes alive hies away in doubtful rejoicing, Under the new
administration the interior of the Dean's office has been changed to resemble a magistrates court, and " bars "
were erected to give to it an atmosphere of cheerfulness. In a small room, on' from the main office, sits Lam-
berton on one side ofa double desk, and across from him sits josiah Penniman, his chief emissary, who notes the
lion-like shake of his head and his every gesture. In adjoining rooms sits Newbold-the jolly little Newbold,
who, although a psychologist, is sometimes in his right mind-and Mumford, dear Sally Mumford, with the
mild, sweet eyes, the man who A' keeps the cuts " and scolds the type-writers.
The new administration signalized its first term in office by making all of us feel homesick and brought back
the days when pinafores and molasses candy went hand in hand. For a notice was issued to the effect that every
man who " cut " recitations should in future bring an excuse from either physician, mother, or sisters for such
absence. The rule was enforced just twenty-four hours-thanks to Thr Pf7z1z.g1f!rfmzz'fz7z-but that was long enough
to enable Harlow Voorhees to make an impression on the Dean. Harlow had been knovrn to us all by the
glorious grandeur of highly embellished waistcoats and cravats, etc.-suggesting by their gradation of color-a
Swiss sunset or Captain Clark at his brightest. Well, Harlow was absent, and Harlow brought an excuse wet
from the pen' ofa doctor-a friend of his. It read, "Kindly excuse Mr. Voorhees for absence yesterday, on
account ofa bad attack of ' folecular tonsilitisf " The Dean called Voorhees to his 'ofiice the next day, and
looking quizzically over his glasses at him, said in a paternal tone, " My dear Mr. Voorhees, you had a very bad
attack of Latin yesterday-this folecular tonsilitis must have incommoded you greatly." And Harlow, touched
by the Dean's confidential manner, told him how hard the pain was to bear and how it unfitted him for work.
" Yes," added the Dean, " for ' folecular tonsilitis ' is very good Latin for a very bad case of hiccoughs brought
on by excessive drinking. I should advise you, sir, to take a course in the Medical School."
The Ivy Ball was held at New Horticultural Hall in january, and was a fitting climax to the successful
dances given by' '97, The only unpleasant incidents of the ball were-Basil Miles lost his appetite and
started to read Ovid, and Charley Montgomery dislocated his arm in endeavoring to circle a fair partner's waist.
But for these trivialities we would recall the Ivy with recollec-
7 tions of perfect enjoyment.
Closely following upon this pleasant episode of our college
SEV career came the news of Tris Colket's wonderful exploit. His-
o'bK-X 7 torians have related the stirring rides of Paul Revere and Phil
fxlyfi. Sheridan, but all these pale into insignificance when compared
LX with Collcet's dashing ride from New York. Tris had done
A E. great work with "ponies " and " trots " in college, but on this
is X. V' ja 55125 KllQ:tx"imNlgx occasion he outdid himself, and broke all records.
if I, One triumph still remains to be recorded and the history
so p fl fi I 3 . of the class is finished. It was this class, which four years ago'
KS f P? X instilled within the walls of our Ahmz 1Wm'e'f' a true colle e
' 43 spirit-an indomitable pluck which has manfully striven fir
F! ' X24 ' if victory and nobly borne defeat-a broader fellowship that has
eg sh bound all Pennsylvania men together into one indissoluble
' V- fraternity-these are the heritages which 197 leaves to its Almfr
Comrades and Classmates: VVhithersoever our divergent careers may lead us, may the recollection of our
college days draw us into as firm bonds of friendship as those which once bound us within the hallowed halls of
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Q We have dwelt among the shadows of the past, f f ' tg, , i
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We have spoken with the great ones face to faceg ' I
l The enchantment of the old is round us cast, C Iii!!! 'G
F lv 'J Still in dreams we walk with undirected pace. gp, d X' I L 4'
-I" Laughs the outer world of action cloistered revery aside, :C f M , '
Dx f I Bids our pupilage be ended, its utilities be tried, 55
--- By the pulse of a machine bids life be set' lf ,asf-ff'-f-":h'Yf glvmf
S I ULU 7 f-fx'-'X .
ev, " All the spirit's wings dishevel, ' ' ,dXv!wA- xl
4 Sink ye to the common level,"- Q K TX-'NAXAA GW
l Life monotonously clanffs "Forget, forget!" ff' 49 T,
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ff l Lies the journey of our life dim-traced before, M f i "
f V I Mountain rugged, where the mists are overspread, 5 gl 4 I p,
gi l , 1 Where by gulf and crag clings pathway stern and sore 35, 'Q Q W mf
NY ,S And for mist and gloom we know not where to tread. g L j mp j ith.
y Aa Who shall reach the sunlit apex stands outwearied and alone fi 1 V fy
' Lib t Who shall fail lies prone and bleeding, deeds and agony un- .la 'fl I Jig
qv gkp ' ' known, w w, ' 4 L?m"
JS ki ' And the battle seems not worth the sickening cost. 4' N X 7
I ' Purposes grow faint before us . ape' Ali
1 w J I As-the tempest darkens .o'er us , n W9 -Y A
3 5 Vg Struggling blindly, falling sometimes, wand ring footsore, v . , G
wounded, lost. f Q
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O our Lady of Fair Wisdom Mother ueen .-
ueen who ently rules and fosters us in love,
Mother on whose outstretched arm ue lean
Hallowed spirit whence our noblest actions move!
Thine the vineyard where was nourished all the best that in us
Mellow honey of l-lymettus, stirring pulse and lifting eyes,
Ripened wine that breeds the finer, 'richer man,
For thy care the heart is yearning,
At thy shrine light ever-burning
Brightly at the end of all things as when first the Flame began.
Though the sight shall fail, the inner eye shall see-
Paint the mirage of that palmy long-ago
Where the desert-weary traveler longs to be,-
Dreams-but sweetest that his march shall ever know,
Wa1'm with glow of sun caressing pinnacle and ivied wall,
Bright with rich heraldic glamor sparkling in the dusky hall,
Dreams of spreading shade, green field and sunny lawn,
Towers clustered, quaint and olden
'Gainst the western twilight golden
As we looked our last upon them and were gone.
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Claustral peace amid the hot unrest of men,
Where the thronging footsteps scarcely reach the ear!
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3 Ends of earth, the past and future draw we near, 1 Q49 e :. C 0
' "" Sharers of emotions ulsin throu h the dee heart of mankind, fta A ' 1, J'
P S' 8 P Q C4 ,N 0
Z Liegemen of the Science yoking matter to the all-wise Mind, gf L H M C f
f- ' Poets, makers of the nobler Art to beg , Ejjll.- -1 1,
k K, Feelinglstrong in us the power JMV 5 rm
E Ai To outlive the 1nsect's hour, C V ' w DrnT 1-mf' -f A ,ily f
M T 74 '90 , Jizz . wk,
'R Make our lives a deeper sand-mark by the sea. ' UW" "" '1 M"r"r-'
1:3 r .fy OO m f' r" 'X f1' .fn
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'QYPJ 3 Kindred minds have shared our toil and play and thought, D In J. h QP
ff , X Seat to seat have conned the same inspired page, C. 2 F11
I' For a future of a like achievement wrought, 1 0' q.
ark.. Y? Comrades now and of the later, fuller age, J . 7 fi Elm 5 ,gi
' Q5 A Comrades of the manly warfare ofthe stream and of the Held, fi ,
1 2: Q ,Where the strength for reater battles is attem ered and xx 66'
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i ' ,b I joined and welded in the battle-song of pralsez- -Id 0 E
K5 fx ' Happy dreams for harsh awaking, ' 1 I I 'Q '
, - Friendships made but for the breaking, I '
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'mx n And our endless road but parting of the ways. i Q'
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0 our Mother, from thy habitation sent,
Are we exiled from thy presence and thy care?
Will the fullness of thy bounty now be spent?
Will remembrance smooth its waxen tablets bare?
Other men will take our places, do the things that we have
Overmatch our little prowess, wear the honors we have Won,
For our little life has passed like fairy spell.
Ever, ever are we parted,
And we leave thee, heavy hearted,
glance intense and longing, bid the old sweet life
O our Mother, will you cast us off for aye?
Now forever make us strangers to thy side?
Oil denying, starve the else unfailing ray
'Till in rain and storm of life the light has died?
For a day the veil is lifted, for a day the clouds are furled,
Sunlit glimpses of the region that is higher than the world
Gleam that we, uncomprehending, must resign.
To what good, what good the vision
Snatched away in harsh derision?
Grant our faith perplexed and doubting but a sign!
S my 9 oo
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As the Knights who knelt of old at Arthur's throne 6 f X
6 Saw in radiance manifold a rainbow bend x f GN I I X ' f i
infill. "YQ VVherein, momently, a veiled chalice shone, li jfglx ,K iq Q QM
' A ad That in knightly devoir sought they to the endg Q., jak .Q X . ' 5
So the vision fvlearns before us of the newer accolade- y 5 C ik 4,0 -1
Q 'ix 4 51 . , : 5 Z:-bfi ll U
. if And the vow is still upon us of this latest, last crusade- jp 5. L N l
3 A The Sangreal ofthe Truth which is to be! 5 '
5 Floating words voiced firm but tender, Q' Mg- ' ,
i Answer from our Mother render :- ' ld J if F
, if fix Jia ' - I
HI have made you know the Truth and ye are free." 1
. 1 gi- llii' -'W l'
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l ' I "I have made ou know the naked truth of thingsg i it l X
51 ' ,f Y , u,viisuunnwuum - Q
,nw I have made you part the glister from the goldg nu
i ,AJ Witli anointed eyes in all your wanderings -7 ' - V
' in Ye shall see in earthy hiding wealth untold, 7
U ft, f q Treasure ofthe golden sunset, treasure of the silver stars, , u L 0 ,
l L 4 Tapestry of woven flowers, jewels fused in rainbow bars, 'QL b QQ 5 fi
il Hold the genii of Fancy at commandg E V.-'Ia Z X s
. H 1 .. Through your toil gain meagre payment, 4 wiml Q '
cn . House of thatch and tattered raiment, W 4
1 All content, true lVlidas-touch, is in your hand. i A N T"-LA H
'J 0 f" ' Q lwm T
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1 'Lf5"- D " In the desert and the sea be Truth your guide,- vi,
C X ' ' - f 'C1 1 - d 1' 1 'W' 1
- 1 .mfg 1 I y Pillared beacon o 1 eas stiong an ugi C ,
That the waters at your step shall roll aside, 1
' -Jw!! Make each mountain overcome, a Sinai.
Ji f Bow to no unworthy idol, let the crowd run as it will, 'N if
1825 Ye the chosen and ennobled, firm of faith, march steadfast
2 Xin ' I . uh K
,W -11 Q, still 'Y 'A 5
A 5 -QQ xx To the coming reign of right and noblenessg 'V X7
1 m i .. Though the promised day dawn slowly, '
if I -as Truth be crushed to earth and lowly, ,555 2
1 Ni And a clamorous alien race around you press. I
1 11 A R- 1'-HE 4 1 . fr l f'
71 5 1 . I
grill li-,l,,'I :W 1 ' iTEff 1513 "No blind Atropos shall weave your warp of fate, Bti, b if
1 ' LH im 3 Ye are masters, and yourselves shall choose the road, X 1
l 5-PW is ls And the fever that lets not your footsteps wait 1 j I
' 74 '1'EMgEE-- ' lx Is the pentecostal Flame from me bestowed. P if
I " ',Z:?:-ml' E' Pass from' darkness unto darkness till there dawns the fuller ' .101 Y
f fi X ,, ' light I 'X if
'L J'-Tp, N1 I ff. ' E1 l J ' l
Z ES M it 'ft 4 Rise by stepping-stones of failure, climb on stony griefs the x ."
' Y X . hei ht -
4 A T775 X U ii And at consummation in default arrive. VA 1 ,
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Yet if halt your steps and failinv
Xe are victors unprevailin '-
Not to triumph be the glory but to strive!
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U- ' It "I have chosen you apostles of my creed, K 53 - W' 5.1
Q . Witli my benediction ye as pilgrims fare X -1 ji ,V
,og xi To uplift my torch and sow m flamin seed, K 'D -'
noob x,l y gi X.. gl
That the least my ray beneticent may share. LK - !aX' ,
lx lr? rf '1 I have lent you script of knowledge, classic writ and holy is Y 'erlh' I Q sf
Q X7 l rood, f nge,-31,D'J.5 45. V
4 F' A, ' Staff of reason, sandals winged and the cloak of fortitude, gaping f' ,f-flwi-I Q
Q! 5 And for arms such magic sword as Arthur wore. 1:1 f
l li X B ' 1 f hi h mmissi n 'Li' l
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iv? , And above shall Hoat the vision Q P-fav 'I
f f . ry . A . 1 f-.::-2' ' " II ,
fr 0 Of the hidden Grail of Truth that ye adoie. u 5 W rn wlhllldal l,
i r il all f la ii
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l ll "Ye have seen the past in splendid sunset glow, l l g th ,fl ' y
'f A d d , O- f t . ' ' 6. ., .t.ALl""""""" I
ffw?,Wq,,g ,x n ue awning u ure iosy prormse pain J p TYUHFV 1 pimp,
Dream and memory shall revive the pulses slow ' Qjllull b! l x
f JA jr As beneath the present noonday toil ye faint. ' I QI I lfl ,- - ' SG .
E Peace has nourished you to manhood, it is time to use l . 1
i ' your strength 5 M- X - Q,
5 Ye were 'girded for the journey, let the parting come at X fa . Ni
4- ' lengthg E312-'Q 5 "1.?5'2a .
K I Ye are men and it is time for you to light. Xgx ,
j f Peace is dead, with armor rustingg Y, ,
M' f --' Wai' is vital, burnin , lustinv l X N 'X
lf,-if For the glory of the battle, foilgits fevezi' and delight." I X
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VVRLTTEN BY FRANK THOMAS WOODBURY.
5 the Land of Nod over against the Kingdom of Morpheus foi the day of deliverance is at hand in
:':iJ,.,,zm,5-.3 which thou shalt prophesy strange things concerning The Chosen Ones, The Salt of the Earth.
'-".. i And I arose and gat me thence into the chapel and sat me down among the seats of the mighty,
even among the Class of '97. And being a stranger within those gates, I did sit afar off upon the hindmost
And it befell that he who was paid to jolly the students and to pray for the Freshmen did catch sight of
me where I did sit and read as his text, " 'What doest thou here, Elijah P" Whe1'eat I did tremble sorely in my
sandalsf and in much trouble of spirit did exclaim, " Surely my sin hath found me out and the Dean is onto mefl
And, behold, as he spake the congregation slumbered, yea, they all slumbered and slept, and I also being much
ND the voice of the multitude came unto me saying, " Arise, O Franciscusl and get thee hence unto
QL ? ' - ' ' f r 1 ' ' H
influenced by his words did slumber. And I dreamed a dream, and, behold, a youth of comely appearance stood
before me, clad as one who is about to run a race. And beneath his feet were many books and he was bound
as to his head with a red and blue Hllet. In his right hand he held as a banner the Dean's Trophy which " The
Chosen " had won from the Ninety-sixites, and in his left hand the Dean's Trophy which The Chosen had won
from the Ninety-eiglltites. And I said, "Wl1o art thou P" And he made answer, " I am Class Spirit, follow me
and learn those things which thou desirestf' And I arose and followed, and he had me first unto a high hill
from whence could be seen the surrounding country. And behold the trees thereof were in all manner of
astounding shapes, and the landscape ofa most peculiar design. And the Spirit said, " Behold, O Franciscusl
the vanity of man that changeth the laws of nature, This is the land owned by Charles Mortimer Montgomery,
a country gentleman of high culture and reiinernent. Here retired from the busy world he has engaged in the
pleasant occupation of a bucolic life and the study of philosophy. The grotesqueness of the landscape is designed
from the fertile genius of his gardener, Kregelius, who took a special course in that branch at the University of
f " X And from thence he had me to the shore of a mighty ocean whose
EAILY 5tAveNc.EQ I waves did roar unceasingly and upon whose bosom did move many ships.
EMDR And he said, "The many ships which thou beholdest are owned by
Erskine Birch Essig, the greatest merchant of the Pacific coast. Like,
many others, it was his push at college that started him on his prosperous
career till now he is many times a millionaire and has just donated
81,000,000 to his old Afmrz Mafe1'." At this I did much exult and said,
TN , - fm Ml a " Ofa verity Essig deserveth all that he hath."
3 f And a ain he had me unto a large cit b a reat lake and we came
g is Y Y E ,
99 D G presently to a high building which bore the sign iiDdZ'6l Sczz'zm1zge1', circula-
tion 72,000,000 daily." And he led me into the Sanctum, and behold, the
Editor was Lawrence Hochstadter Marks, and he was engaged with two
,. applicants for reporter's positions. And of the first applicant he inquired
his qualifications, and he made answer, " I've been collectin' garbage for
over three years, an' I lef' the job because the boss expected me to keep clean." " You are engaged," responded
Marks. " VVrite up ten columns on this scandal in high life," and he handed him a telegram. And of the second
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he inquired his qualifications. And he made answer, " I've been editor of the Amen Corner in the Ladzks' Hawfzc
jomvzal, and I would like to work up your Sunday edition. I can also compose pretty good stories and am
posted in literary matters." Whe1'eat the editor grew wroth and exclaimed, " Go to I Go to I Thinkest thou
We run this paper for the education of the public? Nay ! nay ! it is to make money. Begone l" Whereat the
applicant departed and the editor proceeded to write an editorial upon " How to Prove Anything by Statistics."
And the Spirit had me thence unto the court-room of the Supreme Court, and the Chiefjustice, his Honor
Charles L. McKeehan, was delivering a decision in the case of Frederick Basil Miles, plaintiff wffszzs The Chemical
Soap WO1'kS, Long 81 Reeve, prop., defendants. I
For it seemed that the plaintiff had accused the defendants of allowing the refuse from their soap factory to
contaminate the stream running through his private grounds. The verdict rendered found the defendants guilty,
and enjoined them to devote fifty pounds of their product per month for the purpose of washing the stream
-clean. By the general nodding of heads I perceived that the impressive air with which his Honor delivered this
'decision had carried conviction with it to the others present.
And again, the Spirit had me unto Greater New York, and we looked toward the harbor, where a long wharf
-crowded with people, had a large banner Hoating over it, upon which I read: " STEAMERS LEAVE THIS WHARF
EVERY HALF HOUR FOR CONEY ISLAND, BLAcKwELL's ISLAND, AND OTHER SUMMER AND WINTER RESORTSSI
On board an excursion steamer that was just leaving were Charles Langhorne Taylor and family, bound
up the bay for an excursion. The two pilots who were steering it the Spirit pointed out as Fischler and
And the Spirit had me thence unto a hospital, and to one of the beds whereon lay one who was so much
bandaged up that I could not recognize him. " That," said Class Spirit, " is Louis Centennial Loewenstein, the
great inventor. He lies here as the result of a peculiar accident. For he invented a patent electric Hying-machine
that really Hew, and as he was trying the machine one day he Hew over the farm belonging to Joseph Markley
Freed, who mistook it for a bird. Now, as Freed was a gunner of no mean ability, having been a member of
the Gun Club at college, he seized his gun and shot it, which precipitated the ill-fated inventor and his machine
together to the earth. However, he will not die just yet, but will live to invent many more wonderful things."
And as Iwas expressing my sympathy he had me unto a large auditorium, in which were seated many
people. And behold there stood one forth to address those assembled, and he spoke unto them in French.
"This," said Class Spirit, His the occasion of awarding the gold medal to the student who has made the most
brilliant record at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts." At the end of his address the speaker said: " Nous avons
le plaisir d'annoncer que la commission des Decreto et des Prix unanimement adjugerent le grand prix, une
medaille d'or, a M. Arthur Ebbs Willauer, des Etats-Unis d'Amerique."'
VVhereat there was great applause, during which Willatiei' came forward to
receive the medal. " Mr. VVillauer," explained Class Spirit, "hath been
awarded the first prize for his magnificent painting, 'The Push,' exhibited in
the Salon last year."
And from thence he had me unto St. Petersburg. And behold it was
the occasion of the anniversary of the Czar's birthday. And there was a
mighty pageant, and the streets were filled with a multitude 5 and we joined
the number and viewed the procession. And as the Czar approached, rid-
ing upon a magnificent charger, behold a man of wild appearance rushed
forth from among the spectators, and crying aloud, in English, "Down
with the tyrants! Long live
ART!-lVD..E. Anarchy !" threw a bomb, 1 es
which exploded with great N Mgt
. . . v L 7 ' i "
violence. CO1'1StCI'U3.t1OH did H, ix!! U, thi!! , w ,,:.f,25
' 475- ! f linear? 'Z
seize upon the people, and ,gl ff. , f ff lf,
. l ?1 , ' , I ' ll- natur-
great was the panic. And in C X t at j,:5!u:i,
- - ' Z9 'Q f zfiiiiwf ' ft" f , .1
the midst of the excitement I saw two of the Cossack guard strug- i X, it ff
. . . . . . ' , , , 1 fligrftlwl .- - iz
gling with the Nihilist, and as we were hustled along I recognized lx-QV, yvuilfl ' ' ,
. . . . 52- il, 1 ,-11422, I -' - ' '
the despairing features of Zaslavsky, violently distorted and shout- , X-J ,
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ing, "I am an American! I am an American! And I rushed l f7q, 'X,,2,,f,f " fL
, ti m , g i fs. -- 1--3,
forward to take his part, but of a sudden the scene faded away, and fT,,f gg2:g:7j,l-27.3 i T.
behold Class Spirit was pointing to an immense bridge in process fi-.i.1 ,
of construction across the Delaware, and upon it I saw many of ZASLAVSWY TCE AN RJMS-Q
'97's mechanical engineers. High up, upon a solitary beam, I
caught sight of Lawrence, shouting and gesticulating, while Stewart was jumping from one span to another by
means of a long pole. ,
After viewing this for some time we passed up Market Street. A tall building at Sixth and Market bore
the sign, The A. S. Brooke Publishing Co., Arthur Spayde Brooke and Claude Terry Taggart. The hrst floor
was a sales department and the window contained among other things a complete set of Historical Romantic
Novels, by A. S. Brooke, and several volumes of poems by the same, several fine etchings by joseph Stearne
Miles, and a large tome bound in morocco which particularly caught my eye, entitled A Complefe Sjfsimz QfBa7zl2-
ing, by Addison Brown Burk, Jr., illustrated by C-J. de Gelleke. Continuing on our course we observed an ofhce
on the plate-glass window of which were the words: Golden Rule Insurance Company. Directors, Howard
Marshall Long and john jacob Foulkrod, Jr. On the corner was a '
peanut stand and the fragrant aroma of roasting goobers so tickled my
nostrils that I besought five cents' worth from the proprietor, borrowing
that amount from Class Spirit. The vender was a little pompous man and
his Germantown accent betrayed to my astonished senses William Churchill
Houston, 3d. As he did not recognize me, Class Spirit and I proceeded on
our way munching our purchase and wondering if there were as yet a
William Churchill Houston, 4th, or peradventure a 5th, And behold as we
journeyed on it befell that we came upon the Dime Museum, and Class
Spirit had me unto the Curio Hall. " Behold, Franciscusf' said he. " He
that heateth the glass in a flame and bloweth it into divers forms." And I
looked, and behold the glass blower was none other than Francis Whitson
Moore. And as I stood in amazement my guide pointed out an Albino lady
upon a neighboring platform saying, "Behold, also, Mrs. Moore," and I ,
looked and did recognize her also, and did beseech Class Spirit to interpret the meaning to me. And he
answered me, saying: "Witness the horrible result of co-education' at the University of Pennsylvania. For it
chanced that this guileless youth did write upon a leaf of a note-book: '
' You can take anything you want.
Thereupon she did reply in like fashion : 'FRANCIS-i
' DEAR FRANCIS:
' This is so sudden. I'll take you.
H ' Your Devoted.'
Moons Tr-ie wonomrvi. mass stowsn.
ND u-ins WIFE 'ri-ie Ateiwo BJEAVTY.
L j J And behold they have a large and in-
teresting family, who do a song and
dance upon yonder stage every half
hour." Upon this I did groan aloud
and made haste to escape.
And as I sped through the street, closely followed by Class Spirit,
we came upon a crowd which was hugely enjoying an altercation
between a milkman and an iceman. The milkman I recognized as Sam Goodman, and his electric milk-cart,
which bore the inscription, " Fresh Montgomery County Milk. S. Goodman, jr., Chestnut Hill D3!I'i6S,,i lay
overturned on the pavement. Streams of milk were trickling over the pavement and he was violently expostu-
lating with Muhly, whose electric ice-cart had run into his. In the middle of the wrangle a reporter whom I
knew immediately as joseph Hume suddenly appeared on the scene. He had a large wad of blank paper and
several huge pencils, and he inquired how many quarts of milk had been spilled and how fast the wagons were
going at the moment of impact, the price of ice per ton, and so forth, and would have gone on indefinitely had
not a cry of" Cheese it! Here comes the cops " caused him to desist, and he disappeared as the crowd dispersed.
And we shook the dustfrom off our feet and journeyed on,and as we journeyed a brass sign, " Dr. M. Solis-
Cohen, Specialist in Throat and Voice Culture, Office," caught my attention. And we did enter with many
others into a magnificent waiting-room, which was full of patients, a sure sign of prosperity. And the doctor
opened the door of his office and beckoned to the next patient, and we did enter also. And the doctor said unto
the patient: " You must excuse my lateness this morning, Mr. Brinton, as the electric carriage got a puncture
and I was delayed. Pray be seated and open your mouth."
He then took a tuning-fork and stuck it in, saying, " Now sing Ah! Again! Now sing Uh ! Again! Now
sneeze. Very good." He then handed Brinton an atomizer, and seating himself at a piano struck high A.
Brinton essayed to sing it but failed, and proceeded to spray his voice vigorously. Again he tried and with much
better success. " Ah, that will do for to-day," exclaimed the doctor. " We don't want to go too fast and strain
your voicef' He then proceeded to write out some prescriptions in vocal gymnastics, and while thus employed
I glanced over several pamphlets lying upon a table. Tfze' Ejjizf ryf Food on fire Voice, Sz'2zgz'1zg as cz Cmfe far
fllelrzfzcholzrz, and The Pafhology gf T00 Jlfncfz Trzlkizzg, were the titles of some, and I perceived that he was the
author. " And do you think," said Brinton, rising to go, " that there is any hope of my former voice returning ?"
" Vlfith careful attention I think I can assure you as powerful a voice as when you sang tenor in chapel,"
responded the doctor. Brinton went out smiling, and we also took our leave as the doctor ushered in his next
And the Spirit had me next unto the smoking-room ofa club-house, and at a table playing cards were "Inn"
lfVinsor and " King " Dickson. Voorhees was smoking a cigarette on a near-by divan, and Patterson was reading a
copy of Tfze Fo,1:'s Tai! and Ofhrv' Tales, being a collection ofreminiscences on Vnenery and Hunting, by Tristram
C. Colket, whipper-in to the Radnor Hunt Club. Of a sudden Langdon came in much excited. " What's up ?"
inquired Winsor. "Congratulations are up. I'm engaged." " You don't say so. Shake! VVhatlll you have
on this auspicious occasion?" " Being a vegetarian," said Max, " I'll take a mint julepf' " To the fair one's
health. VVhat's her name, Max?" " Miss Delancey Plaicef' "Extra congratulations. Have another. You
ought to be indeed happy." " You bet I am. just think, at last, after so many years, I've gotten into society."
"Good for you, We knew yould do it," said King. " I move we make a night of it." " We will, we will l"
they all responded, and grabbing hold of Langdon they rushed out of the room, the words " VVe won't go home
till morning," floating on the air as the door slammed to. ,
And from thence the Spirit had me unto a very high building and into a spacious office, on the door of which
was painted, "john Dennis Mahoney, Contractor and Builder." In a capacious chair in front of a large rose-
wood desk sat the millionaire contractor himself On the desk before him were a mammoth bouquet of roses
and ahuge box of I-Iuyler's bon-bons. I-Ie was busily engaged in writing a letter on pink note paper, which he
carefully folded and sealed with a red and blue seal. He then tied it to the bouquet with some fancy string, and
rang a bell. The office boy appeared. "I want you to deliver these. The address is on the note, and here is a
quarter car fare." The boy read the directions and said 3 " This ain't where I took them flowers last weekf, " I
know thatf' responded Mahoney, testily. " You take them to that address." The boy disappeared and Mahoney
counted some change, shook his head, sighed, and then took out his note-book and commenced to read it aloud
to himself: " Thursday night, Germantown, Friday morning, directors' meeting, Friday evening, Germantown,
' ii l l f llll J
r :Sega-l air 2,1
. T Q if Q,
" weve cor lT,MAHONEY.'
Saturday evening, theatre, Sunday evening, Germantown,
Monday evening, Trenton fcontract workjg Tuesday after-
noon, 'bidsg' Tuesday evening, Germantown, Wednesday
even-" At this moment the door opened and Okie
rushed in excitedly. " We've got it, Mahoney! Bid
accepted and contract granted this morning! Hurrah l"
And he banged john on the back until he was out of breath.
" Yes, sir, I knew my design would take, it's the finest I
ever executed, and with you to contract for the building
we'll have the finest Art Museum Philadelphia has ever
known. Put on your hat and come take lunch with me."
So saying he grabbed Mahoney's hat off a peg, jammed it
back side front on l1iS head and hustled him down-stairs.
I was much pleased at this, and would fain have joined
them but Class Spirit would not, but had me unto a hand-
some apartment, elegantly furnished with costly tapestries
and rich furniture. A great number of gentlemen in even-
ing dress were seated about upon the sofas and chairs. A
portly gentleman with side-whiskers, seated at one end of the room in a large arm chair, rang a little bell and
announced: " The meeting will please come to order, the Secretary will read the minutes of the preceding
meeting." At this a little thin man opened a large ledger and read, Haverford Hall, Wfest Philadelphia, june
7th, IQI7. The regular meeting of the West Philadelphia Fifty called to order at eight P. M., the President,
G. N. Tyson, in the chair. Minutes of preceding meeting read and approved. Moved and carried that the
Fifty have an excursion on july 4th to Willoiv Grove. The following subjects were presented for
Resolved, That it is not good form to wear a purple necktie with a green plaid suit.
Resohxed, That it is bad form to carry a market basket to church.
Resolved, That it is bad form to be seen on Chestnut Street at seven A. M. or six P. M., as one might be
taken for a shop girl. I'
I Resolved, That it is better to wear a cheap suit that looks costly than a costly suit that looks cheap.
The first three resolutions were defeated. The last was adopted.
It was moved and carried that the Fifty give themselves a dinner on next Friday night.
It was moved and carried that the Fifty parade on Lancaster Avenue Easter Sunday morning to exhibit
the new spring styles. V
The following question was then debated: Resolved, That the Fifty take an active part in the coming
municipal election. Meeting adjourned to the Buffet at 9.35 I.
P. M. " You have heard the minutes," said Tyson. " Ifthere
are no objections they stand approved. Miscellaneous busi-
ness is now in order. I would call your attention, gentlemen,
to the fact that canvassing for the fall election should be X.
commenced immediately. The committee have presented the
name of your humble servant as a probable candidate for
Mayor. However unworthy I may feel myself to be for the
high office, I am well aware of the great principles at stake,
and would devote myself totally to them. With a judicious
outlay the Society can obtain the establishment of them. A
motion is in order to appropriate ive hundred dollars toward
this purpose." g r
" Mr. President," suddenly exclaimed a member with
yellow spats, " I protest. Itis enough for you to arrogate to
yourself the right to set the styles and to decide methods of
etiquette, but when it comes to appropriating five hundred
dollars to elect yourself Mayor, I object."
" Mr. Tracy is declared out of order. Does Mr. Tracy fancy he can thus wound our feelings and disavow
those principles to which he swore allegiance, namely, to establish the position and etiquette of West Philadel-
phia, and to take an active part in corrupt politics? Nay, Mr. Tracy, your resignation is requested." " Oh, you
make me tired, Tyson, everybody knows that you are running this thing for what you can get out of it."
H Why, you little snipe, who are you talkin' to P" and the portly President sidled in an ominous manner across
the room. Tracy commenced to peel off his dress-coat, and the other
XX members rose to interfere. In the confusion we passed out, fearing a
TM? general row. And the Spirit had me from thence to the side of a
5-Jn h V 'gfkdzwl ...'
WK ' river, and he said, "Behold th1s peaceful scene, the green trees, the
' 1' pleasant land, the rippling waters. And see that canal boat resting by
X . .ii Q " the bank. The captain and the owner thereof are the Bradley Brothers."
g... 7 Vlffm And I gazed, and lo,the5Lwere both asleep in the sunlight upcn the cabin
, 6.a,M.p roof, and a tow- ath mule was meditativel chewin the elder Bradle 's
. 7 P Y 5 Y
" hair. And he had me thence into a large building which bore the sign,
QLDEQ V34 -1 ' "Institute of Universal Knowledge, Prof Walter Stewart Cornell, B. S.,
-T M. D., 4' B K, Principal." And we entered and found ourselves in an
office characterized by general disorder. Prof. Cornell was seated at a large desk examining some microscopic
slides and writing a large essay on The Result of Excitation of the Sciatic Nerve in Rana Esculenta. A
phonograph on a neighboring table was recording his remarks on the Causes of the French Revolution.
He paused from his multiplex labor for a moment to look at his watch. Cn noting the time he started
up and called out " Hai Fakirf' At this summons, a man appearing to be the janitor entered. "Pm going
out for the afternoon, Schwerin. If any one calls just turn on the phonograph and tell him to wait. Be sure
no one swipes my balsam or borrows any of my books while I'm gone. You can tell Prof. Marshall when
he comes that I shall call at the University to-morrow, and if Miller comes again to know if I'm going in the
Norseman, tell him I will if he gives me the first tenor part." So saying he grabbed his hat and rushed out.
We hastily followed, and after some little walk we came to a building with a sign, " Pierce's Chemical Cooking
School, lectures every hour," which we entered. We took our seats among a large audience of well-dressed ladies.
The lecturer soon came out, and I recognized him immediately. I-Ie wore a large apron and a white cook's cap,
and he addressed the audience from behind a bench whereon were a lot of test-tubes, retorts, crucibles, bunsen
burners, and water baths, while on the wall behind was a motley assemblage of culinary utensils. " Ladies and
gentlemen," he began " the operation of preparing food for consumption by cooking is a most important
one. It has been known in some form or other ever since man ceased to eat his food raw. It has been
left for this twentieth century, however, to demonstrate the chemical value of such operations. In my lecture,
then, I shall deal with the elements of cooking, viz., carbon, nitrogen, hydrogen, oxygen, sulphur, iron, sodium,
. and a few others. For my first experiment I shall scramble some eggs."
V PIERCEIS V At this he commenced to scour out a pail, and a maid came from behind
a sort of cupboard with a dozen eggs in a large evaporating dish. She
scwooi. . . . . . . .
EVERY HOUR wore a neat little cap and a daintily frilled apron, which with a skirt
reached half way below the knee. At this sight I stared and stared again,
for the assistant was none other than Cauffmanf " You are correct," said
the Spirit, 'K Cauffman has joined the ' New lVIen's Associationf who want
equal rights with women." "I now take one of these eggs," continued
Pierce, " and seperate the white from the yolk. The
white or albumen is of complex structure, the simplest
formula of which might be C72 I-Im O56-N235 "-but
this was too much for Cornell, who arose and said,
"Why, I thought that was the theoretical formula
for protoplasmf' " I think,fProfessor, that the correct
formula for proteids is-" " Ring off Cornell," suddenly exclaimed a special officer, with a
large brass badge, who stood by the door. " Ring off yourself, Sinklerf' retorted Cornell.
"Iwant to set the folks right, and I'm going to." Here Sinkler made a dive through
the crowd and Cornell, dodging, rushed out the door. Class Spirit and I hastily followed,
but they were far up the street running at a hot pace.
And from thence the Spirit had me unto a large church, and behold his grace, the
Very Rev. Sigourney Webster Fay, Archbishop of Kensington, was addressing the con-
gregation. He was clad in a peculiar costume, which was a reproduction of that known
by the early fathers of the Irish Church. On his surplice was embroidered a large green
shanirock, and he wore upon his head a mitre of Celtic design,4with a gold Ta-rah-rah UNKLED- WEAQ5
A BRASS BADGE.
I-Ie was expounding the text, " NVhy do the heathen rage and the people imagine a vain thing?"
" This text divides naturally into two questions. The first We will not discuss at present, but leave it till
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our missionary Sunday. The second half we will then attempt to answer. Why do the people imagine a vain
thing? People generally like to be fooled, and are easily led astray. They delight in the worship of false
idols and in the espousing of false causes. As an instance of this, do not the
people generally believe Mrs. Wettin to be Queen, whereas she is but a Ger-
man usurper on the throne of Queen Mary Stuart? Did not many imagine
, 5' " If that the True Church was destroyed when the Blessed Charles was martyrcd?
Do not many now wander off into vain imaginings after esoteric Buddhism and
A l 4 I Mahatmaism? And what, then, is the cure for this vain imagining? It is to
imagine rightly. Do not believe anything except what I tell you, that you may
il I K thereby avoid those numerous pitfalls of heresy and schisms so fatal to ritualistic
and dogmatic belief Amen."
And the Spirit had me thence unto the University. And behold, Tull and
BEQMUE, 5i,QI0Mm,w,i6W'E-idrYgf' Hillary were surveying the ground for the new building of the Architectural
Department, which was to occupy the site formerly held by the Almshouse.
This had been donated through the activity of his Honor, Sam'l Richardson Rosengarten, the newly-elected
And we entered Houston Hall, and as we passed the coat-room, I was surprised to see Tommy Seltzer in
charge of the checks. In the pool-room we observed Charles M. Montgomery, jr., playing pool with Edmunds,
eldest. And thence we journeyed into College Hall, and we gazed in the old familiar rooms. And in Lamber-
ton's room I beheld Isaac Husilc lecturing to a graduate class on Mythological Philosophy. And in Schelling's
room Ibeheld that professor himself hanging on to the edge of the desk, with his left leg twisted around the
right. He was suggesting the fanciful conception of Cowley's " Chronicle." " Ithn't that tho, Mithter
McKeehan F" he said, appealing to Charley's lzofbmzl. To which Master McKeehan made response by gravely
nodding his head.
just then the bell rang, and the classes came swarming out into the hall. Suddenly the Class of 1917 let
out a defiant yell at one end of the hall, which was answered by the Class of IQI8 at the other. There was a
wild rush, and I found myself in the midst of a scuffle. Nothing loth, I joined heartily in the fray. As the
Hght was at its height some one yelled, " Cheese it, here comes Lamberton !" Some hurriedly departed, but the
greater number remained, struggling with each other, as Lamberton appeared. Witli his head down and his
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eyes aiire, he rushed into the thick of the Fight, throwing the men right and left. Grabbing me by the coat-
collar, he raised me with a jerk and threw me over the bannister. With a yell I grabbed at the rail, but missed,
and with an awful wrench I awoke, to find myself in the empty chapel and " Pomp " shaking me by the arm,
" VVake, up hyahg wake up, hyah. Done sleep hyah all dayg if you please, if you please. Ain't you got no
lessons ?l' I yawned, rubbed my eyes, and after making sure that it had been only a dream, I gathered my
library together and wandered over to the Chemical to hear Fleck lecture on benzene.
"mow Qou have seen the rose as it was i' the huo,
Zlno also what it will be in it's bloom."
"low, keep mp memory green."
7 f , .
at A XJ E are leaving to-clay 5 we are saying farewell,
rr 'What our hearts feel at parting no numbers can tell.
Q fe- The bright hours have flitted so stealthy and fast,
Jr M2-1923 That we cannot believe we have come to the last 3
l X For it seems it was but this bright morning we came
Q To add to the long roll of classes our name,
And now in the evening we start with dismay,
To find that four years have gone past in our day.
Yes, it all seems a dream, this bright sunshiny dayg
So sweet the companionship, pleasant the way,
That we cannot, we cannot believe it is o'er,
And the places that knew us will know us no more.
But regret now is vain, we have finished our race,
VVith the world and its battle we stand face to face.
In the college that reared us, forgotten our fame,
To the fast-coming years we will be but a name,
While class after class will flow through her great d
Crowding ever and ever like waves on the shore.
But e'er we take leave of these fostering halls,
This ivy we'll plant by the green shady walls.
just a token to tell all who pass by the way,
That here Ninety-seven assembled one day,
And to Mother Earth's keeping she gave a green vine,
That should climb the rough stones and there lovingly
And if, in the future, Old Penn's sons who bask
'Neath thy shade should in cold curiosity ask,
Who was Ninety-seven that planted thee here?
Let thy leaves, as they rustle, say sweetly and clear,
'Twas a class that loved Penn and guarded her name,
That toiled for her honor, rejoiced at her fame 5
And oh! tell them this, e'er thy tale thou dost close,
Thou art more than an ivy, a mere thing that growsw
For each tendril that creeps round the rugged green st
Is the love and the heart of a classmate long gone.
Uh, Ivy green, with thee we leave
Qur memory and loveg
A sacred trust thou dost receive-
Take it, and with thy tendrils weave
It in thy wreath above.
And ne'er let frost or winter keen
Take from thy roots their sturdy power,
But may thy dark leaves' glossy sheen
Be bright as is our love this hour.
Farewell, our youth's bright happy bowerg
Against thy walls our vine we lean,
And pray, " Lord, keep our memory green."
4, an I I VLQ X L, h
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U l i i ll l r Robert Dickey Hlricb
in T C C d rill M lij lllll Dz'erlfa7zzzoz1j1jllz,Ic?96. O
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A f ' ' lil ' l Q 'M il' i " R ' ' '
p f , : .MI ,.I J: 'W jf! ESOLUTIOINS ADOPEED BY THE CLASS OF 97.
A 1 . E .' Wy A I , , VVHEREAS, It has pleased the Almighty to call to his eternal rest our
,V 'ig l , X .,,.lf f a friend and classmate,
' 1 . A , . if 1 A , .
i . V, ffl - 1 ' 1Robert Eichep Ellrlcb,
' A " . -if -- who for two years was a member of the Class of '97 of the
', ' 1 X f I jgylilfj' ' University of Pennsylvania, be it
LT' I ' Resolved, That the- class recognizes in Robert Dickey Alrich a man of
high integrity, a brilliant student, always holding high rank in
his class, and respected alike by professors and students.
Resolved, That in his death the class has lost one of its brightest members and the University one of her most
promising sons. I
Resolved, That We deeply mourn with the bereaved family of our deceased friend, and tender them our heartfelt
sympathy in this hour of their severest trial and affliction.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be spread on the minutes of the class, be sent to the family of the
deceased, and be published in the Pomzsylwzfzimz and in the University Coz11'z'o1'.
ALBERT RUSSELL BARTLETT,
CHARLES COLLINS DAVIS,
MYER SOLIS-COHEN, Chairman,
'15 . fxf '
if 5T,'!wYQ C7951
BURK.-" State Civil Service in New York and Mas-
FOULKROD.-H Federal Civil Service."
HUME.-"A Comparative Study of Existing Munici-
pal Civil Service Systems in Milwaukee,
Buff-alo, and New York."
EREED.--7' Comparative Study of Existing Municipal
Civil Service Systems in Chicago, Boston,
C. L. MARKS, f
L. H. MARKS, I ffThe Panic of 1893 and Its Effect
C. T. TAGGART, W in Foreign Exchange."
H. M. LoNG. L
G. C. MUHLY.-il Relation of Municipality to the State
G. L. KNIPE.-ii Relation of Municipality to the State
in New York."
VOORHEES.-if joint Traffic Associations."
LIPPINCOTT.-" Trunk Line Association."
BROOKE.-H Memorial Church." OKIE.-if Hunt Club."
MiLEs.-" Academy of Fine Arts." WITTENBERG.-" City I-Iallf,
EDMUNDS.-" Savings Bank." FISHER.-" Fishbeck Yoke Manor."
VVILLAUER.--H A County Court House." ROMMEL.-" Hospital."
I" Influence ofthe Rate of Applica-
JORDAN,-'-Railfoad Signalingf' ROMMEL, l tion of Stress on the Ultimate
MOORE. I Tensile Strength of Cements and
HILLARY I" Economic Value of the Moun- I Cement Mortars'
TULL I ' I tain Cut-off on the Lehigh Valley CONARD If' Review Of Steel A,-eh Bridge
k Railroad." KLEEFELD I Across Schuylkill River, Pair-
' k mount Park, Philadelphia.
WRIGHT, " Determination of Efhciencies Q of
IHA Comparative Test of Methods L0EwENs1'E1N. Losses of Vvejtmghoum Engine
G V v I of Power Measurements in Alter- and Dynamo'
Kcgpzplx IN, 3 nating Current Circuit as Ap- CHANDLER: -fcfest of Sintz Gas Engine-H
' I plied in Efficiency Tests ofTrans- BRADLEY
le formersf' TRACY.-H Storage Battery Capacity and Efficiency."
NEEL, Determination of Heat Losses in BUNKER'-H Ventori Wateli Meterj,
SHAW. an Qtto Gas Engine.,' I..AlVIBORN.-uEI:I:lCIC1'ICy Test of a Pulsometer under
C n . , Varying Discharge Heads." '
STEWART, I Analysis of Ericsson Hot-Air En- H . . . . ,
YEAQQLEY 1 me ,, WOOD.- Experimental Investigation of Edison s
L V ' g ' Empirical Formula for Electric Wiring."
COMLY, I HITUSYS Analysis of C0f1iSS En' STAMM.-"The Relative Cost ofthe Various Com-
GALBRAITH- I ginei Wlth Vafymg Cuboffs-H mercial Forms of Illumination."
LAXRVRENCEY Cgmparative Test Of Pufnp and CALVERT, "Determination of EPIICIEHCY of Z-1
TUCKER. Injectors." CLUDIUS. Centrifugal Pump."
EPPLESHIMER.-" Test of Centrifugal Fan-Blower."
PIERCE.-'A Alloys of Molybdenum with Sodium and IVES.-t'Action of Acid Gases on Metallic Sul-
MOORE.-H Arsenopyritef' GENSTEIN.-" Metallic Sulphides.
YOUNG.-" Separation of Antimony and Tin." Miss JEFFERSON,-"Action of Carbon Tetra-Chloride
REEVE.-" Reduction of B-nitro-salicylic Acid." on Tungsten, Molybdenum and Zirco-
CAUFFMAN.-UTl'E3.I'1O-OXZ1llC Acid." niumf'
" Eognmtic jatqon learnt bg beart,
Evite sentences, barb terms of art,
Zio vulgar ears seem so protouno,
Cbeg fancy learning in the souno."
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MIM li 1 -H-W, , Zfze U7ZZ.'Zl6'7'5Z-lj' zyf .ID6'7Z7Z.Y,jff'U!Z7ZZ-IZ? No? VVell, you ought to imme-
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cm it X p , Y Y Y Y
I H contains the first mention of Ninety-seven's connection with the
I A QQ University. As you read over the list of Freshmen you are struck
is with the fact that, even in its infancy, Ninety-seven was devoid of
-if the verdancy that usually attaches itself to Freshmen. we were proud of that
fact, and the knowledge, on which we had a copyright, we forthwith proceeded to
impart to the Trustees and the Faculty. The effect was felt at once, and the results were most flattering.
Verily the University had unconsciously begun its Renaissance. Note the marvelous growth of the University
since then, and the utter misery of the professors. ' .
One section, at least, did not leave a stone unturned in its efforts to procure either of the above results.
This is the Arts section. It is all that the name implies, and more, too, for it is the mounted corps of this little
aarmy. How it got into the University is a much mooted question. The most probable solution, however, is
suggested by a legend which, with a very sly wink, says, "A small army came on ' ponies ' to battle for ancient
thought." This clearly states that they were mounted, and that fact indicates Ninety-seven Arts. Whether it
is true or false, matters not. The fact remains and can be established, that shortly after entrance each
man got a " pony " and began to exercise it most zealously. Since that time the success of the individual
has depended almost solely on his skill in managing this rather fractious animal. Some urged the willing
steeds to their best efforts at the start, and rode them to death in the first quarter, others, obeying the old
proverb, " Don't give free rein to a willing horse," saved their strength, for the stretch, and, as the expression'
goes, won in a walk.
The above is the rule, but like other rules, it has its exceptions. These exceptions are Bradley and
Montgomery. Instead of mounting a horse and riding over the great hill that confronted us in Freshman year,
they began to " dig " through and, mzrnlilc dzkfn, beat us all out at the finish. That was to be expected, how-
ever, for in Latin and Greek the exceptions always surpass the rule. Bradley, notwithstanding the fact that he
induced the Faculty to believe he knew but one method of translating, wrote a Latin essay entitled, " Two ways
of Translating Latin," and thus relieved his guilty conscience, and at the same time buried his confession. The
rest of the class, however, found the old-fashioned, aye, obsolete, way of grammar, dictionary, text, and ac-
companying " Hunks," not to their liking, and therefore, invented and perfected that method of translation which
utilizes the acquisitions of previous ages and renders the dictionary and grammar superfluous.
As said in the beginning, we came to search for various relics of the past. First, we met pompous Alfred,
but, on account of his youthful appearance, failed to recognize that for which we were hunting, and flippantly
passed him by. Gnward we marched from the basement of College Hall to the first floor, and from the Hrst floor
to the second. Here our astonished gaze fell upon Lamberton and Jackson, and in a chorus we exclaimed:
" Verily, these are the objects of our search. Our journey is at an end l" lfVe were on the point of prostrating
ourselves before Zeus and 1- when we were gently but hrmly informed that we had made a mistake and
that we were in search not of matter, but of thought. How readily we realized how much we had erred.
Under the protecting and guiding hands of these two worthies, though, we were led through the galleries of the
ancients and were shown the gems collected in them, thoughts, which, although they have been there for ages,
have lost no freshness, no brilliancy and which, but for their peculiar garb, we should have passed by, so model n
was the essence.
- Before we step from these college halls into the outer world it will be pleasant,if not profitable, to recall..
some of 'the hours of the past and those who are connected with them in our thoughts. Although the coloring
be absurd at times these are the memories that cling to us with a most tenacious grasp. There is Jackson.
Years hence his very name will make any one of us turn over in our graves and yawn. ' It is related as true,
however, that once upon a time a very studious youth attended four of his hours without napping during any
one of them g but this is doubted, and it has been suggested that the story emanated from jackson himseli or
that at some time during his college course, perhaps,some student, under the influence of a stimulus, did abstain
from slumber through one whole hour with Jackson, and that in the bewildered minds of men the story grew
until it has finally reached its present size and form. In fact, one man has gone so far- as to prove by a mathe-
matical deduction that at the present rate one hour will be added to the story before two thousand A. D.
It fell to the lot of Ninety-seven to discover an antidote for these depressing periods. We did not remain
through the hour at all, but in turn we took little recesses by going over to Houston Hall to read the morning
papers. VVoe be it to the man who put off this diversion too long. On one occasion Miles and Selzer left the
room in a most pitiable condition. As companions in misery they cast aside their natural antipathy and walked
arm-in-arm up and down the hallway to drive from their minds the dreariness that afflicted them. Poor Jackson,
how earnestly he used to beg for a few of us to remain until the end of the hour. We never granted that prayer,
however, we couldn't. Yet, in his way, jackson was a master. As no one else could, he would embarrass any
member of the class. He could take even lVIcKeehan's nerve by asking him the construction of every word in
the lesson. His chief delight was in asking Essig to pronounce the Latin and then watch-
ing the huge drops of perspiration course down his face from the severe mental strain. A
unnecessary. A sure thing does not require proof. In his quiet way Dickson once got 'I f f
ahead of him. He had just finished translating a passage from Cicero, when Gibbons
One glance-oh, such a meaning glance-was enough to make Miles forget his whole vocabulary.. Y x
Wo1'se than Jackson was Schelling-a pill compounded of sarcasm, wit QD, and a lisp. Wifi
He did not torture us much, though, for we sent the long and narrow abroad. There he
remained and we peacefully slept through the lectures that Penniman read-who wrote
them was H question. ix' 'L' 'iii'
of the adjective bad we have the positive, jackson, the comparative, Schelling, and as
the superlative we must submit the name of Gibbons. To prove his disagreeableness is xx
, 1 7 , ,,,A 4 ,,
l ff! ' Sl-f-ek
tenderly embraced his nose with his forefinger and remarked, " Mr. Dickson, your English is absurd." King
replied, " Well, that's what the Latin says,'l and Gibbons is guessing yet.
In our little review we should not pass over the name of Pop Easton. No one will forget the many laugh-
able hours we had with him. Diving deep into his linguistic knowledge he would bob up serenely to explain
some English form with Chinese characters. The oracle once gave as a response that he had at his finger ends
twenty-seven languages, but whether this was a poetic utterance or not has never been revealed. His wit was
subtle in the extreme, and after brilliant flights, in which, by the way, we could see no point, he would burst out
into a peal of laughter-doubtless taking advantage of his good memory and recalling some significance that the
story had had years before. Pop had us for one year only, after that we were considered beneath his notice.
It all happened in this Way. Jim Winso1', in a frisky mood, spied Pop's clock and at the same time an open
window. The thoughts connected themselves automatically. The clock started for the Window, but erred from
its course and struck the sash. The results were broken windows and a demolished clock. A second attempt
was more successful, and as the clock Hew through the open window it's alarm went off as a protest against such
rough treatment. The wail of despair came ringing into our ears until time reposed peacefully in the bosom of
Mother Earth. The affair did not rest there, however, but the Faculty came to the conclusion that it was easier
to get new clocks and windows than such brilliant Freshmen. So we remained, and under the wings of our
Alma Maier have developed into-Husik, a Tower of Babel, Montgomery, a walking encyclopxdiag Brinton
and Goodman, expert horsemen, Bradley, a scholar, and the rest of us men ofthe world who thoroughly believe
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N. B.-This opera, unlike " The Norsemanf' will positively nezfezf be performed.
OFFICERS AND IVIEIVIBERS CEvefy Member is an Officerl.
.Pl'L'SZ.ll7L'7Zf czlzcl Grcmcl ffllffffl' ,.... ........ C HAS. L. MCKEEHAN.
Ojiclol mul Syl- Voiceel Reem'e1'f9'o11z fke T roi, . . . CLARENCE C. BRINTON.
Gnzizcl f7zg11z'sz'z'o1f 6171617 Toll T?c'zLvz'er of Gzzflemmz, . . . . E. B. ESSIG.
Gmfzel fQcke1'-z'1z-Gefzenzl and Lover zyf Gzzdcozcziz, .... F. BASIL MILES.
C7'Z.Z'Zf W' Pkzlology mm' Colzsfffzzcfiofz, .... A . . . . . D. MAHONEY.
Tke opera gf "Tke Neveff Sfllclgf Club." Scene Olze Or we will ne'er get through.
like 07291 ozzej, Ike Lzormjf of lke U1zz'oef'5z'zjf :pf Penn- Come, come!
sylzzczfziez. Now, fellows, come, I prayg
Erzler MCKEEHAN, keezoifzgfoz' cm czlcofoe, Ike Club NOW do, HOW do, ah do ln
fallawmg' Gezzeffol rzzsk info Ike alcove for seals. Books are
openecl ezzzcl BRINTON, jifzcling Ike place liz fke T?'oz', in ez
MCKEEHAN, Tenor Solo .- 1
'oolce lzke Ike ffzpple M Akezgarez Falls .'
" Come, come, you chumps,
You Crazy fl-umpsy BRINTON, Tenor Solo .'
Why are you now so slow? " Now, have you found the line?
But one half-hour, 'Tis number fifty-nine,
This Latin to devour, 'Twas there the goat did stop. U
,Ere we to jackson go. ' Medea must not rage,
Come, come ! Spill kids' blood on the stage,
Come, hustle up, I say, For that in art is slop.' "
MAHONEY, Bass: GREGORY KEEN, Soprano Sala .-
" Ho, ho, I think you're wrong."
" Mahoney, you go 'long l"
" But the root, the root, the root!"
" Go close your face, you brute."
MILES, Bczffifazze .-
" Or we'l1 root you, and that right quick."
" Come On, come on, you make me sick l"
.Efzfezf GREGORY KEEN, pmzzczbzg Zzke ll war lzozfse.
" What ho, what ho, my boys, my boys!
You'll really have to make less noise.
Miss Stewart has a headache drear
Do not disturb the little dear."
CHORUS OF FRIGHTENED WHISPERS:
O mercy, mercy, Gregory Keen,
We really, really did not mean,
Your sweet forgiveness we implore,
Oh, pardon us, We'll sin no more."
Too merciful am I,
I am, I know not why,
An ass am I,
But I am pitiful, .
I'll pass this by,
Though you are culpable.
But do not try
To close my eyeg
From my Visage lean
My sight so keen
Sees every small trespass,
Yes, all things that do pass.
So do not think
That I can blink
At the fact that I'm an ass.
I know, I know, .
TOO Well I know
That I am just an ass.
An ass, tra la, an assf'
CHORUS Qzzccompaizzkd by bass howzsj .
" Too true, alas, too true!
He really is an ass.
But we did not think he knew
This doth our mind surpass
GREGORY AND CHORUS:
Tra la, la la, la la!
A most surprising ass!
Tra la, tra la, tra la."
Erelz' GREGORY, jJz'a1zez'fzg.
Heffe MAHONEX' sings me fzfaglml sfwgf ff POMP
mm' GREGORY KEEN, zcflzzklz, for wan! if spare mm'
ofher ffeasoizs, has been 0Il'ZZ'll6'6lI in z'lzz'5 ezlz'z'z'01z.
" The time is flying, prithee haste,
Three-fourths our time we spent in Waste.
Oh, drop that dictionary, Bas,
Mahoney, please turn off the gas."
CHORUS CZZCCUIIZAQHIIZIUJ by scz7zelj1ape7'j .-
" Tempus fugit, tempus fugit,
Save us from the goat!
Gee up, gee up, don't stop for moods,
Or bother with a note."
BRINTON ffeads in zz lower Zone Zlzfm Zlm! ttflzlfk
f07f7776'Vgl direefezi flze jiezgf glmzee W' GREGORY TQEEN fo
Zke czleow. There zlv eezzffzesz' 6ZZ'Z'l:'7ZZ'Z.0lZ mzdfevedslz caff-
CL'7ZZ'76ZZ'Z.0lZ for 721,726 milzzzles, wlflz ocmslolzzzl slaps fo quell
Ike 1'z'5z'7zg's of BRlN'l'ON,S voice.
ESSIG, En! Bass .-
" Fellows, by jove, we're a'01ze."
" Well, I'll tell you, this zzz'1z'Z fun."
" Thank God, we're through at last."
" I wish the think was past."
Eleven z'0llsf9f071z the towel' gf College lfall.
" There goes the bell,
To jackson now we go.
Though he tells us not,
'With our little trot,
His Latin we all know."
Exzi, 77Z!Z7'ChZ'7Zg' Za Ch01fzzs,jbz'fzea' Qflzezz' zk, flze Clzwfzzs
is jbifzerlj by GREGORY TQEEN, Miss STEWART, Miss
GAY, and MISS FRANCIS.
CHORUS C" Ylzfze gf Y?'zz11zj5, jl'6l7iZA,75, Ylzzffzp "D .-
U Trot, trot, trot, we go through college,
Charging like knights for our degree,
And with many a gallant horse
We have ridden the college course,
Through the Pennsylvania University."
The Clnlz passes on down Ike llbmzjf sfeps 271 lock-
sfcjl, GREGORY TQEEN and fhe girly Ch6'6l7'Z.lZg' :mel wav-
z'1z g Zhezif lzzz1zd!ke1'chz'efs.
Your kind attention, friends, we pray,
To this most ill-constructed play,
And while you read in sportive measure
Considering all things, they've done well
Each man some honor has to tell.
'This one with skillful tongue of late
How this gay band sought mirth and pleasure,
And shunned the dictionary sad,
And with the trot their hearts made glad,
Think not they're rascals, every one-
It was their genius drove them on
To seek for ways more swift and straight,
And leave to drones the toilsome gait.
Upheld old Penn in fierce debate,
Another startling news did hurl,
While this one made the base-ball twirl,
The president's gown on that one fits,
And here the valedictorian sits,
So let them sing their foolish song,
It has one merit-'tis not long.
' wwmif wra wiwMiDiEwWwWf'9 it ii,Ji,,,Q7n7fn'rf'gf1qi,i. M fg s
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The scifi ore aeiflir errrvue
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-j'QULi9 ME' 31531 I ,Xt-Auif -I A?.,1' ,A fn 5 Zta 1- ' l
I lil' .EM y t-f"l"J "- " LACED nearest heaven, yet in most infer-
' 3.3:-' ' -. -- " ' Wi., 1.'n"f',.g'yZ,,, 0.4. .' vs ' - .
l 'f -if an ' Q' nal quarters, 1S a School of Architecture
l ,' lm' , ' friigffwsflggm, presided over by one variously known as
, lx jX"""""'2lgQhl MV- Prof. Laird, Laird, Pops, Popy, or lt.
l,l XE, X L! W To this den of iniquity, in the fall of
-J-A I ,. FJ .l,,l l ,gg 1893, tremblingly came we, a gentle and
innocent flock of twelve youths. Now,
after four long years of unmitigated abuse and cruel treatment from
I the powers, we vacate and return no more. Never was a class more
harassed, more misunderstood by teachers, but despite these obsta-
cles we persisted in climbing into the realms of fame, where we may be seen enthroned with halos of gold. The
professors had no appreciation of our higher motives and strivings for perfect culture. Their base and narrow
minds could not comprehend our soarings. Yea, verily, professors, whose mental ability being inferior, feared
our future greatness, and sought to retard and discourage us by all manner of difhculties. But we, oh we-
serene, lofty, self-assured, we stalked through the ranks of frowns, mutterings, and worse annoyances of such
petty trivialities as professors. Ours has been a cheerful spirit, incompatibility of temper their chiefest charac-
teristics. Dawson, meek and mild, like unto a child, him only we loved. ln short, '97 Arch. : Work, Prof :
Ease, ,Q7 Arch. -1- Prof. : Clash. The burden of our many vicissitudes this history will tell.
rw WML 77
Freshman year was dull. " D. T." had entered after trying every other course. I-le abode with us a few
days. Many special courses were provided for him. All were unsatisfactory, because they exceeded his work-
ing limit of two hours per diem, z'1fz!e'7y9a5fd with wrestling matches, matching pennies, and breaking stools and
desks em' lib. Voorhees alsodeserted us to bloom in the Wharton School, because he
found long sitting on stools and leaning over desks took thecreases out of his trousers , ,
and broke his shirt fronts. ' I,
Thepfall of 1894 was disastrous, for two Kentry lads, Billy and Brog, joined us. Un- 5,
suspecting evil, this double dose proved staggering. Also entered another fellow named I
Sam. As we merely saw him we cannot describe him. Laird tried to teach us Orders ' ji.p,lSji
this year. All we remembered about it were his corrections with , f
Qi: X blue pencil and smeary fingers. A temporary change of 7'6Sg'Z.77ZE uf ' A Q
Our looks of surprise and wonder he imagined to be expressions of guilt. Even
occurred when Laird hired the coal-black janitor, jackson, who V ,
soon usurped the throne. jackson's fondness for contributions
to his Christmas boxes broke us all up. Laird regained control
by this strategem: He told j., in a friendly way, he was looking
pale and needed exercise, advising him to try cutting the grass
on the campus. j. tried it, and cut Pops dead afterward, for it brought on fainting
spells, and required complete rest, which L. gave cheerfully, and snealaed back on the
throne again. The audacious presumptions of our patron saint Laird were appalling.
One time jackson, sleeping in the hall closet, where were kept brooms and dusters, began
to snore. Laird raged forth, chewing his fawn spinach, and accused us of breaking stools.
when jackson fell off the shelf and rolled out into the hall he was not disil- QU
lusioned, but began to plot some direful punishment. complained of injuries Y A if X
to Laird. called them overstrains from too much work. So Popy gave him g 4? S+ X fd' i
weeks vacation to recuperate, and made Millard run errands, which proved so A 4m
eminently satisfactory that Milly is still at it. X gy
With the junior year real life begun. An ill-wind blew in a lot of odd he I X EW?
'bits of humanity that hailed from sunny S. Afric to lVlilkwalk's ice-bound shores. ' ll H -
These became assimilated, however. Fish's tit-tut-too, Rush's "hot shots"
galore, are but incidents compared with our " teas" and walking trips on hot
275 bfi' bffbff :waz dffff
days, when so much ofCharlie came out in moisture that his tall collar and red tie ran together in a pink mess down
13- -b - G...-
Wflffllffffllflf JZWLCUEWJJII riiifxrf!
his back. Pilcher gave a course which varied from stating the number and sizes of the stones in Gizeh Pyramid
and to translating Rosetta Stone, down at 300 from upper right-hand corner, into Hittite. Mann spent most of
his time writing out permits to extend time on our designs with him. Pluesschut made such good clay model-
ing for us that we resolved to let him continue throughout, and not disturb our little games of tossing pennies
and base-ball. Our most trouble came to pass thus: As Tommy, our janitor, was carrying clay up-stairs to the
co-eds. some .fell over the bannisters down on the pate of one of the bald-headed pro-
, fessors. -The prof swore revenge. The Committee of Safety cfitlfllffllfib held an in-
ll E' :fm formal meeting, and after long discussion decided it was not consistent to punish
J. 1 f
1 p f glpfngwygfgxtx another college official. Tommy was exculpated. But the reverend gentleman of first
M lXT"WLjf'r 'S hr floor front was determined that atonement should be given. On our guiltless heads
blame, censure and the crime fell. One fair morn the sweet emissary marshalled and led
, NW us into the Sanctum. We patiently listened to a violent harangue-text, Mother Goose
1'5H0Rw" ff f ' verse-terminating with abstract from nursery lore. Then, with baleful glance, he drew
DREQMS forth a mighty document and demanded our signatures: FUTURE Z if ESTEEMED DEAN!-I have been very naughty and bad, 3Q W QQQg"f'i"2jWl wi '
HAPWNESS , l and want and promise to be good after I sign this paper. I 1,32 17 :VII
ftfafhxylp 5 have been like a black lamb strayed and lost, but now desire al l I ' X j f I I
to receive anew your favor and grace. l 'l i ff
fSignedj i l, il X ,' f
We looked it over, and saw that it was very pretty and well writ on nice paper, xg, hi ' . 'H.
but beyond that there was nothing to it. So we resisted the wiles of the sanctimo- ' L ' be Zgijgjulgin-1
nious gentleman, and declined to affix our signatures. Some of us, not believing li fhq'P1fOfe55or ,
the worst of him, thought maybe he foresaw our future greatness, and wanted to get QL' M.
our signatures as a speculation. I h., , K 4
The event of the fall of 1896 was the reappearance, and deadlier than before, of
one known in former years as " Bewhiskered Specialfl now yclept " Perry C., the lb' 5 1-' ' 2 ,
man who Wrote the Words to Memoriesup The return of this gentleman, though he l ww il wi
had but one hour a week, was made notable by volleys of heavy goloshes and like T ' fp-
formidable projectiles. -The other defect was the presence of Stewart as the only f I U' lib
122 , 'U
co-ed. Eight hours' work during day, with diversions many and various, and six
at night without, were forced upon us. It was a killing pace with disadvantages.
X Laird locked us out several times to restrain us, but we passed Billy Daubt
through the key-hole and entered again. So much labor proved injurious, induc-
V' ing insanity in some. Indeed, one night Dave S. roved the halls with revolver
and lamp. Another lunatic got into the sinlc and turned the water on, fancying
he was retiring. This year the school was nominally in charge of Laird, but really
under the diction of Mzsffzchio, which at 9.14 appears down the hall as a full-bloom,
sandy, millingtary mustache. A nearer approach reveals a human behind them.
This ever-belated creature is catalogued as Everett, from Bosting. At regular
intervals of fourteen minutes each it trots down and up the stairs. lt is won-
derfully shmf, as witness this: Dawson brings
in two ladies to hear a criticism and takes the 6,252
middle seat. In enters Mustachio, sees the
situation at a glance, and nonchalantly says: xcgxuaq
iff? sf 5
" Dawson, run down the hall to the other end f,,,MWr'X
and get me some chalk." D. ruefully departs, j,f,,D7,f'x
and returns to find his chair occupied by the Q71
. lhawmw bristling mustaches. Dawson made sure of ggdw-A Y KJ X
one, however, and gingerly handed her down PJ V
ln' the stairs as if a cake of dynamite. Greatest W Y ff. V.
fatality to class occurred this year owing to N J -ffffff PD!
inefficiency of one of our professors. His instruction was a signal failure. V
So all, with one insignincant exception, were successful in their endeavors to ff WW 'ft'W' '
Hunk. There were master minds, nevertheless, in the class. lfVhat with Z!
Dave S., who had every hand but his in his design, and Henry K. but one "'f W' t" flii
mmz in his, others found a difficulty to get mentions. We were inflicted with 452
dainty, dapper little Eddie V., who, going around on tip-toe, like a tabby
cat through cold water, always entered unexpectedly and at wrong mo-
1 ,Z 1
nw- Q, ,gg fv , , ,ng
FlSHER,RAW.50N81EDI'1UND5 TAKE A RIDE
ments. Our bicycle trips were a feature, for all would promiee
to go and none appear. Cap. R. spent most of his time out in
the corridors, looking about to see if any other fellows had
brought pretty girls whom he could ogle, Joe M. entertained the
single co-ed. one whole morning, met her in the hall afterward,
bowed low, and received a stony stare in return. Outlandish
garments seemed to delight, but such things are but symptoms
of genius or insanity, and evidences of overwork. And as for
Reddie, well, is he not always irresistible! Now is our speech
said, and if it be not all true, 'tis all a nonsense.
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if, WE ' OWARD the close of June, 1896, the
f -, 1 f ' 'J
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few members of the Night Owl Sketch
Club who had not left college became
aware of the fact that they must do
something to prevent the extinction of
this association 5 accordingly they
picked out joe Miles and Arthur Brooke as specially eligible to membership
-Brooke, because he knew he was good, Miles, because he thought he
Wasn't, and seeing that if a large and muscular man like Fisher or Kropff
were elected, they would rule by mere force of greater strength and size. And
thus it came about, soon after vacation, Brooke, seconded by Miles, called a
meeting, all members being present, that is, Brooke and Miles. At this
meeting it was resolved that all Seniors of the Department, one or two ofthe
ll I N.. .
' M af, R
xiii -41 Z f ffl
5 l 'My fi me
more desirable members of the First Year Specials, and the whole of the junior Class of the Department, con-
sisting of Jack Sinkler and Hi Miller, should be elected to membership, motions by Brooke, seconded by Miles.
It was then decided to have a meeting for the election of officers.
At this meeting Brooke, of course, got himself elected President, and Miles Vice-President. Edmunds,
-owing to his ability at writing out excuses and being otherwise well known for his ability as a penman, became
Secretary, this election, it was afterward ascertained, was merely for the sake of keeping Edmunds in the humor
for making Rea' and Blue posters for Brooke. Fisher, well known for his business ability and sweet persuasive
qualities, was unanimously elected Treasurer. A smoker having been decided upon, President Brooke had
These committees having done so little, our worthy Treasurer, C. S. Fisher, "F!ms," mindful ofthe Club's
N 7 Q
It l .y
. K f S' 5
good and wild with a desire for its immediate advancement, determined to take the
matter into his own hands. Forthwith a paper ballot appeared containing names and
admonishing the members to " Vote for five of these for membership to the N. O. S.
C. 5 if for the first five an ' X ' in the circle at the top of the ballot, otherwise an ' X '
opposite each name," etc. The Club were at hrst blush not a little surprised, no one
thought him guilty of ballot-box stuffing 5 we don't know he was guilty, but we do
know that kzk men were elected. After an announcement of the result of this election,
f - T or rather selection fby Fisherj, and a smile had appeared upon
J the handsome and intellectual faces of the Club, another ballot s . 7, was distributed reading, " Vote for or against 25 cts. apmonth f3 , "'+'
5255! -7, X Y dues." The condition of affairs were apparently growing
.,,.,.' serious, and there were some far-away and indistinct mutter-
ings which sounded as if lynching was immediate, but Fisher
was the Treasurer and he had our money hid away and his untimely taking off would -'
result in the Club's bankruptcy. The committees finally got to work and gave the hrst of a series of what proved to , 5
be most enjoyable " smokers." These " smokers " were wonders in their way-no pipes,
cigars, cigarettes, or tobacco of any kind were supplied, each was obliged to bring his
own, but then we had cider, and cakes, and cheese. Okie and Edmunds, having been
Ready malimg asilcnr 5 cech
placed on the " grub " committee ofthe first " smoker," set a high and successful example to the succeeding com-
mittees on " grub," or as we call it professionally, Committee on Interior Decoration. Edmunds, by means
unknown to the Club, but of doubtful propriety, succeeded in obtaining sufficient money to buy an extra keg of
cider, presumably for the use of the Club, and Okie by similar means was enabled to produce an extra dozen
doughnuts, these facts seemed to have remained undisclosed or undiscovered until after the enjoyment of the
luxuries had become unavailable.
The members of the Faculty present, being more sure of the character of the conversation than ofthe quality
ofthe grub, talked more and ate less than the members. Professor Dana, seated upon a high stool with a
doughnut in one hand and a glass of cider in the other, related incidents and told stories, such as our previous
knowledge of-him would not have naturally suggested, but not, it must be admitted, quite so astonishing as
the remarks of Mr. Dawson. Mr. Pilcher also shone out well in the conversational part of the evening, but
usually devoted the most of it to Wittenberg, who assisted him in getting rid of his cigarette.
After the majority of those present had placed themselves in a receptive condition for either dyspepsia or
cholie, it became apparent that there was a general impression that the Club could sing. lt v'L L
must be admitted that the songs composed by Brooke and Rawson, and the singing led by To MANAYUNEQT
Adams and accompanied by Truex's guitar and banjo, was at least pronounced if not melo- X W
dious. Occasionally Mack and Willauei' could be heard above Adams, and Brooke's falsetto X
was a marvel of penetration. joe Miles, earnest in all things, became so much interested, and W Z
sang such splendid basso to Adamsls tenor, that he missed the last train to Manayunk, and XX y
X fa, ,rv
.W " x g, .5 l
was, therefore, obliged to walk eight miles home through the mud, whilst Rawson and Fisher jg f Z,
held by the spell of Professors Seeler and Dana's tales of Bohemia, became unconscious of X W af
the fact that the railroads declined to wait any longer for them. f , 0 I
The meeting was brought to an abrupt ending by the disappearance of the lights-nothing iv
could be more delicate than the warning thus conveyed. The hint was accepted and the meet- 27
11.11-G 4.446 mi
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56 NAN E ECU A
7 ,fl if
Lefffx , l-IETHER any connection can be traced between the recent panic and the entrance of Ninety-
, if i seven in the VVharton School it is difficult to say.
Rumor has it that Professor john Bach McMaster, A. M., Litt. D, will treat the event with
much care in his forthcoming volume QXLVID of The ffi5f07'jf zyf Zfze People WF the Ufzifed Smfes,
and that he will point out the close connection between this country's rapid progress and Ninety-
seven's stay in the course of instruction established by the " Stolen gold of Joseph."
It is not the purpose of this effusion to antecede or hinder the sale of any of Professor john Bach
lVIclVIaster's QA. M., Litt DQ publications, but merely to throw the calcium, as it were, upon the eventful career
of Ninety-seven in the Wharton School.
A gathering of discontented ones at the end of Freshman year, who clamored at the gates of the VVharton
School, then restricted to Juniors and Seniors, resulted in the extension of the course to four years, such
pressure being brought to bear for this end that good old " Horrie " Jayne resigned, a physical wreck, and left
These were two rash deeds of which we have sincerely repented.
The course was a popular one, and many who were broken down by overwork, and by other reasons,
sought relief under the banner of Finance and Economy. It was a false hope, as our ranks were sadly depleted
by the heartless " supes," who had been recalled from Halle,.and who tried to establish a standard which they
had failed to attain.
A feature of this year's work was the Wharton School Congress, under the direction of " Sam " Lind-
say, assisted by Morse, whom we rashly elected Speaker.
How can we ever forget Walter Thayer's long-wjnded arguments CPD, Humesis passionate appeals and hery
oratory, Tommy Roberts's efficient GQ services as clerk, and Charley Patterson's motions to adjourn.
Thayer captained the foot-ball team, Patterson the base-ball team, and Payne was President of the
Class, thus inaugurating a system of control for which we became famous.
XL junior year came and many faces were
W missing. H Eddie " Martin had left us to
Q ,L 5, " Break in Tandemsf' and incidentally to
X A- 1 ' ' 451:76 f r study the brokerage business He took with
r 3 N V Vw- -,ivimmmgg Q, -
' 'lx P him the fear of all the instructors and a
I H ' Q' ' ' treatise on marriage which Lindsa 1 valued at
IX 2: 5 : 'P' 5
fl ' 'R K6 twenty dollars.
H . " Joe " Harrison felt a thirst for gore and
went W'est, while the two Bobs, Bryan and
Freeman, returned to their native South. Bremer, McCoy, Joslyn, Morse, and " Whitey " Shoenhut entered the
Law School. "Ben Hur" Sherman was lost to view, and Hymen claimed George Rowe. With these many
losses we prepared to meet our lord and master, the great " King " james, of whose terrible presence we heard
wondrous tales. B
We found his course of great benefit to us, however, and were deeply grieved by his loss, feeling that by
his resignation and that of Dr. Robinson the University lost the services of its two most efficient instructors. We
distinguished ourselves and them by presenting each with a silver loving-cup.
Congress was substituted by Councils this year under that despicable creation ofa German workshop, " Sis-
ter" Rowe. When the time came for him to issue his message he shirked his duty to such an extent that it was
deemed best to give him help, so one morning the eventful message was published, glowing with useful sugges-
tions and purporting to come from the great man himself. He was awfully put out at this.
The famous john Quincy Adams, 2d, saw Et to honor us by his addresses, and was presented with a noble
rooster for his audacity. " ,losy " johnson says that Quinces actually cried for a whole afternoon because the token
of our regard so "hurt his feelings." This generous and what proved to be amusing scheme was evolved from
the fertile brains of Messrs. Marks 8: Lippincott, whose innocent demeanor relieved them of all fear of detection.
This was Ninety-seven's banner year in base-ball, as we won the championship of the University, and
again the Wha1'ton School took the lead by supplying eight men for the team. Hume, by the expert use of his
dirk, so cowed the judges that he was chosen to debate against Cornell, and Fred. Dunn was President of the
Class, and owing to his magnificent physique got on the 'Varsity crew and foot-ball team.
We cannot pass by without mentioning the learned Mr. Grote, who stayed with us during junior year, and
who came and went like a thief in the night. His learned and deliberate remarks impressed
both students and Faculty fin different waysj, and he soon realized that he outclassed them all.
It was indeed a refreshing sight to see Tommy Roberts stroll into class at IO.3O with a disgusted look upon his face to think that he had to get up so early. We were glad there '59
was at least one of us who slept outside of the class-room, and the Faculty must have been 55,4
also, for they always accepted Tommy's excuses of " overslept myself" Entering upon Senior l qil
year he forgot to wake up, and we haven't seen him since. E Isa p Harry Morice, cricketer and leg-puller of the Pefzfifylwmzypz, left us Without his quiet E
gentlemanliness to "manage" another stupendous enterprise. Il!!
As we took our places in the old room for our last year the democracy, Messrs. Hume, wa' N 'X
Freed, Knipe, Burk, Muhly, Long, Taggart, and Foulkrod seated themselves along the outer l ,, I
wall, while the aristocracy, Messrs. Patterson, C. L. and L. H. Marks, Dunn, Voorhees, and H
Lippincott, ensconced themselves on the opposite side of the room. This clearly-cut line, I fr
drawn by President Burk of the democracy, was rigidly maintained throughout the year, and li
was remarkable for its differences, especially in point of knowledge. The prize-winner of the
democracy was Taggart, whose appearance, while wrapt in thought, was one of the wonders f f wrd
of the age. " Sam " Lindsay mistook him for a " victim H one day, and he was only rescued
after an earnest explanation by Long, his better half. Harlow Voorhees became so alarmed at Tag's actions that
he cautioned him not to put his fingers in his ears, or he would get them caught in the cogs. Harlow had on
the pink and green shirt when he said this. His socks even drown the sound of Patten's footsteps, and he gets
his hataband ties at " No. 6, Piccadilly, ' Lunnon,' you know."
IQQQQP , .
' Iulxkm, k
. i x xx
Poor Dr. Adams was again honored by finding a beautiful specimen of the canine
species reposing on his desk one morning, and " Pomp" declared that " he was tired
taking animals out of that room."
Christmas-time coming around, the generous and jovial natures of Marks and
Lippincott were again aroused, and on the last day before the holidays a magnificently
decorated tree was found in the Senior VVharton room, on which were found presents for
each of the Faculty. The entire college were present during the day, having been in-
formed by numerous signs about the building. The gifts were appropriate and touching
tokens of our regard, and were appreciated by some and misinterpreted by others.
" Grandma " Falkner said that in giving him an old lady's cap " we had mistaken his sex
and his age," but he forgot his attributes. " Uncle Si " Patten, better known as " Sim-
ian," will be seen this summer proving his agricultural theories under his broad straw
covering, and " Beau Brummel " Seager has already had his ,glossy lid-piece renovated. " Sister " Rowe did not
tell usjwhat she did with her gift, but Hjosy " johnson passed his counterfeit dollar on the Freshmen for looking
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A GROUP OF DR. LINDSAY'S 'V1CTnvrs.
" Sam " Lindsay's doll came in the nick of time,..and'he can thank us for a soother more pleasing than Mrs.
VVinslo'w's. As a personal conductor " Sam l' isQa great success, although we do not admire his choice of local-
ities. Under his care we saw the most complete collection of convicts, freaks, idiots, deformities, and paupers
ever gotten together, and the sight of them, particularly the Idiots? Brass Band, at Ellwyn, is indellibly imprinted
on our minds.
Dr. Young skipped and- dancedinto our midst with an extreme French appearance, which wafted the breezes
of Paris into our very faces.
Dr. Adams sought to repay our frequent generosity by a very enjoyable reception, where we
. .WF I
played games and had a lovely time, the only marring feature being that " Sister " Rowe won a
prize. The good Doctor opened the new term by some well-chosen advice, brought on by
Charley Patterson's rude behavior in 4' sassing " him and remaining in the room simply because
: " Quinces " hadn't the strength to put him out. Charley was certainly the sport of the class, he
E had a hobby, and would show us a big roll of tl1e long greens, depart early, and return the next
day with a long face and empty pockets.
xQg!.. 'Whenever Charley was absent we all knew there was a new show in town which had a
galaxy of pretty girls, and Charley really couldn't resist. He was fickle by nature, and changed
his affections with every show, thus differing from " Lip," who raved about Anna Held with
i lillll Fred Dunn ran the Ivy Ball and then ,, . ,
elm decided to leave as he could not con-
5 IIIIII : , U
,l gilffl' scientiously believe " Simian " Patten's , . ll
ri 'mga . S' il
1 'PX' theories, and often missed nine o'clock A' ,,,'ffUl'
wmmf hours, oversleeping himself on account of
trouble with the ferries the night before. l
The practical training of the course was shown i' My f
in the Coup a',E!zzz' of March 9th, when we were repre- T ' '- i
sented by "Tom Platt " and " Matt Quay," two leaders of X
the movement and " Sachems " of the T. H. W. T. P. ik
We all feel qualified to serve as Western Sheriffs after our experiences when ,S
Hume ran amuck with a razor and Anarchist Burk lifted a mighty bomb. Y W
After thus brieHy reviewing the events most dear to our memories, and realizing ll K
that we have come to the top round of the ladder of our college life, and are about A
to step off into the great unknown, we can only hope that our future careers will be N
as pleasant in their associations as our past in the Wharton School has been.
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r I I ,, W ',..- . , 'lb i - - , xi T was a bright day in the early October of
3" CQQQTSZ W M8569 ii -- ,,,,...1. ,, N lui li' 1895, that We seven, of scientific minds,
' -ce Nw 'llggigx .7 mi " -i V took our seats in a well-ventilated room
V .2- -' I xiii ix in that architectural curiosity, the Bio-
' italy r logical Hall. I say well ventilated, be-
cause Cornell was one of those seven, and
he always creates a draught. We were not alone on this occasion, for the room was filled with other students,
co-eds. included, and a formidable array of professors and instructors to lend dignity to the proceedings.
After much discussion Jingles succeeded in his attempt to speak first, and got upon the platform to
address us. Jingles, or rather Dr. Macfarlane, is a canny Scotsman, of about four feet six inches in weight
and ninety-five pounds in his stocking feet. I-le said: " D'ye ken it gies men grit plisure t' whulcome
y' all heer t' day. Whe hope thot y've come t' labor amungst us wie moinds eager for th' acquirement o'
knowledge, and determined t' make th' most o' yer opportunities. Whoilst we demond o' the student faithful
wark, whe, th' professors, Whull on oor soide thry t' brang y' all oop t' th' praper stondard, the resoolt o' Whuch
Wull be suckcess. Ond noo some o' my assistants wad like t' pit apan th' boord a list o' books requoired foor
stoody. Hoot, mon I"
The Doctor then sat down amidst the professors and great applause, which woke Harshburger, who was
snoozing in a corner. During the applause Solis-Cohen kicked out two panels of a desk and spilled a tray of
reagents, making a brilliant poster upon the floor. After a publisher's catalogue of books had been placed on
the board by the various profs. and assistants, we adjourned to eat.
It was not long before we became as familiar with the " Bi." as with Schuylkill mud, and in time we even
grew accustomed to the various horrible odors which Hoat through its crooked halls. The " Bi." reminds one of
Coleridge's epigram on Cologne:
t' In Koln, a town of monks and bones,
And pavements fanged with murderous stones,
And rags and bags, and hideous wenches,
I counted two and seventy stenches,
All well defined, and several stinks !
Ye Nymphs that reign o'er sewers and sinks,
The river Rhine it is well known
Doth Wash your city of Cologne,
ff But tell me, Nymphs, what power divine Q
Shall henceforth wash the river Rhine?',
-jg When Dr. Burke was not boiling defunct cats beneath the open win-
dow of Father Mads lecture-room, Professor Cope would be bleaching a
whale's hide and skeleton on the portiere. A spirit of emulation arose
amongst us to outdo the department in its own line. Wliilst " Fairy"
Witme1', our most lady-like Professor, was expounding the theory of
blood circulation, a violent and aggressive stench of burned onions and
other things srnote his nostrils and nearly choked him. Harshburger
also was greeted with some active HQS, which we generated in the sink.
lfVhen such little pranks became monotonous we threw potatoes, carrots,
turnips, and other products of the " gyardin " about the room.
The early part of December brought out the Biological Glee Club,
which, during the hours of Zoology, rendered choice selections from " My
Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean," " The Spanish Cavalier,', " Ben Franklin," and a few miscellaneous ditties imported
at a great expense by Sinkler.
Percy Moore said he could not explain anything to the co-eds. while we made that noise, but we didn't
care two wriggles of a Bolanoglossus Ijan ancestor of Crawley'siIg Percy didn't know good singing when he heard
it. With the end of this term some of the best singers were exempted. Cornell had no voice, and therefore
was not exempted, so he felt sad in his heart, He determined to make an especial effort the next term. He
sang special duets with Bly, and on one occasion, while carving a specimen ofPet1'0myz01z Jllmfifms, he was heard
to say, in a mild, reproachful tone: " I don't like Zoology, but I like you, Mr. Moore," but Percy was obdurate.
During the second term " Father Mac" decided that we were not
having as good a time as we ought, and so he furnished us with
stereopticon exhibitions. It was really quite romantic with the co-eds. I
amongst us and the room perfectly dark. Faint giggles could be heard,
.and on several occasions various pictures were thrown upon the scene
not prepared by " Father Mac."
Another pleasant divertisement afforded by the Doctor was his
Saturday Botanical excursions. On these occasions all those desiring Q
exemptions went along, also the members of his Saturday class, a
job-lot of nondescript higgledy-piggledies, of all shapes, ages, genders,
and previous conditions of servitude. Cornell always went along to
clear up the hazier points passed over by the Doctor. Vlloodbury went i
along, whenever he could borrow car-fare of Tyson, in order to carry
the satchels for the co-eds. Tyson went along because it was " good
form." Marshall went-because he wanted to. Solis-Cohen stayed at
home, and Sinkler didn't go at all. 1 I
It was during the warm days of early spring that boxing became the fad, and boxing parties were held in
the cellar at noon hour. The fiercest encounter took place between MacCaffery and Cornell, the former using
the bucking tactics and the latter the windmill style.
VVhen the stir of class elections grew apace the " Bi." came out strong. Tyson was desirous of being Vice-
President, just why no one knew, but he did. The way in which he canvassed, and buttonholed, and lobbied
was worthy of a better cause. He paid the dues of prospective voters and bribed by promises of great rewards.
Success linally crowned his efforts, for on election day the " Bi." came over in a body tall except Sinkler, who
couldn't be bribedj, and Tyson was elected by a majority of nine. This incorporated a number of men into
the class organization. Wllen we broke the news to Hunter he was so overjoyed that he fell into the pond, and.
we lished him out, covered with Spzhfogyzfa, Salzfifzirz Narzzlzs, and disgust. Bainbridge immediately bought a
class pipe. Boyer joined the track team, and Hedges sacrificed himself to the " 'Varsityf' A
The second year found us a trifle quieter and considerably busier. Solis'Cohen started out by taking every
elective in the course. He explained this by saying that he was after honors, and the more branches he took
the more D's he could get. He had to succumb, however, and so he-dropped a number of them.
In October the " Bi." was greeted by Dr. Calvert, better known as " Spitz," from his method of articulation
Qthat is, of course, fh07Z.'?fZiC, not LZlZlZf077ZZiL'6Z!D. One requires a mackintosh and rubbers while he is lecturing. He
brought over a great mass of crude facts acquired in Germany,and also a German beard, which belies the saying,
f' A rolling stone gathers no moss." He attempted to teach animal physiology, but without much success, for
Solis-Cohen would continually ask for clearer explanation, and Cornell felt it his duty to correct him in Chemistry,
Physics, Mathematics, Rhetoric, and Grammar whenever he went wrong. This last so tired the class that we
were forced to tell Cornell to "RING OFF.l' This did not phase him, however, and " Ring-off Cornell," has
become a familiar saying with us.
Conklin, "The Yellow Kid," also essayed to teach us Histology and Embryology, but our time was so
taken up with drawing things we didn't see in the microscope and correctingthe reference text-"book that we
really learned very little except how to stain the desks with haematoxylin. One lovely morning the " Bi." awoke
to the startling fact that we had in our midst a KP B If man in the shape of Cornell. It was whispered about
that Cornell had talked the Faculty into it, which is, indeed, quite credible.
Time sped on, howevelfiand even this event became old news. Spring-fever claimed its usual victims, Mar-
shall being the most susceptible. At last the top of Olympus was reached, in tending whither we had made
such a jolly company, and going thence our paths diverge, leaving the " Bif' to sink back again to that dry
dustiness from which we for a time rescued it. Soon it will be but a memory of happy times spent the re by
5,2 2, 2 QM
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W Q .ONT look like much ofa place! Wonder if they call this a shop! Not many profs. around !'
M BR ' I
egg ..,,yV You donlt mean to tell me these are all the class-rooms there are I"
Such exclamations of surprise were heard one frosty morning in October, year eighteen
X ll y
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g ninety-three as the sixty-two embryo engineers ofthe Class of Q7 scrambled up the flight of
r stairs leading to one ofthe afore-mentioned class-rooms. Out ofthe mouths of babes and Fresh-
- men comes forth wisdom. We soon found that the building had fmt expected such an invasion
and d' l ' ' ' '
accor mgy the erstwhile unformidable Faculty were successlvely augmented by one lVI1'.Willis. zziias
" Issoos 5" Childs, the bald-headed boyg Greene, the smart young man, and " Flecky " the kidder The former
two gentlemen we Finally persuaded to leave for more fertile lields of resource 5 " Flecky " we thought inoffens'
so we let him stay, and have regretted it ever since, for unless he curtails his sporting proclivities dernoralizaticn
of the Faculty will surely occur. Greene was such an enigma that we just kept him there to ro t h
p mo e ant ro-
pologlcal study among the class. History has it that this paragon once roamed the corridors of Penn a student'
like any one of us, but, being overcome by undue pressure of work
, swore a terrible oath of revenge for the
wrongs he suffered at the hands of grinding profs. Some said he was making a study of college morals by
finding the total maximum work that a man could be given without inciting him to the swearing point, if so,
that point is quickly attained with us.
Our intimate acquaintance with Professor Spangler fbarring a few
exceptions in his official capacityj began in the second year. Out of
their abundance the Chemists loaned him their H Lecture Theatre" in
h which to practice elocution and geometric-drawing. Now we are
V always glad to hear from the Professor, and though some of us could
not get the " story " and " failed to connect " with the exams., a large
vm part stuck to the ship-z'. e., the Colonel-and got to be quite friendly
with him as the years rolled on. One youth especially, with a person-
, ality all his own, worked
- i the confidence game on
U9 Q 'Pessor so well that he
iff invariably enjoyed ex-
J Q !,,,f emptions from the ex-
'-T. - aminations. Indeed, the
f-'A only man who could
compare with Lamborn in finesse and blufling was our genial friend,
Schramm, he of the tired feeling, etc. It has long been a matter of con-
jecture as to the probability of obtaining a normal being by compounding
the taciturnity of Schramm with the verbosity of Screbby, for the latter
can ask more questions in five minutes than any sane man could answer
in a lifetime.
VVe soon learned not to worry about these triiles, however, and a Lamlocwm Jczllymg The
pleasant afternoon spent with " Pickles " in the drawing-room would r
-quickly drive dull care away. Here Lawrence's popular rendition of
" The mother was chasing her boy 'round the block " gained him repeated encores in the shape of chalk and
board rubbers, while the mezzo-bassa notes of Stewart rose and fell in sweet cadence like brffows on the ocean
Wave until Smith would break it up with " The Pennsylvania Girl," or " Pickles " would unkindly suggest that
we "stop that noise." Fortunately no one minded the " Madam " from the time when Tracy, as a Freshman,
mistook him for one of the boys, and slapping him on the back exclaimed, "What in the h- did you do with.
my instruments l" until as Seniors we would sit in the drawing-room and defy
him to put us out, or our pipes, either.
In the laboratories Ninety-seven displayed to best advantage the genius
which has gained us much renown. Lerch here demonstrated the fallacy of the
law that a body cannot occupy two places at the same time by reporting for
work in two labs. the same afternoon. " Erny " Koch could, with a delicate
galvanometer, tell to a certainty when a trolley car was due on South Street,
so that he thought of offering his services to the Union Traction Company as
"spotter," but the strike began about that time, so "Erny" remained with
us. Shaw soon discovered that the telescopes
could be accurately adjusted to watch either a foot-
ball game on Franklin Field or the progress of
some " chip " wandering over to the Dental build-
the same time.
Koch 'AS 5l0oTl'e'1"
01- llmem lvcxc -on Q-Q
ing. Qwdc sketch at beginning of article.j Wrigl1t's boast that he could, three-
times out of ten, make connections on the switch board without burning out some-
thing went unchallenged, and we have often seen Yearsley command the admiring'
gaze of the Freshmen as he made the Corliss engine down-stairs run both ways at
ln tripping the light fantastic our class proved herself the peer of those in-
whose footsteps she trod. lt caused us much wondering at hrst to know why
" Pickles " kept the drawing-room Hoor waxed as carefully as that incipient append-
age on his upper lip. Since then we have passed through four of those delightful
experiences known as " The Mechanical Engineers' Dance." Our Senior dance es-
pecially passed off with such Jafar that the amount of kinetic energy dissipated in the form of heat was vari-
ously estimated at from one thousand to one hundred thousand foot-pounds.
Qur revival in the Senior year of the custom of ushering in the holidays with a " Smoker " was a happy
thought. Excitement ran riot that memorable eve. Timid Freshies " hit" their tirst pipe and solemn Seni
capered around with an utter abandonment of dignity. The evening was incomplete only because Professor
S an ler refused to lead the German-that is, the Vir inia Reel, but, then, he made it
P Q 8
up in talkin' and smokin', so everybody was happy.
Sm A! In the line of sports we Engineers were not to be overlooked. There was " Pat "
Tracy, our own baby boy, who stuck to the 'Varsity Base-Ball Team through thick and
f -'l'A15.- S . . . . . . .
q' thin fprincipally the latterj for three years. Little VV1ll1e Wood swung Indian clubs for
llllljlll the " Gym." team and helped us win our Tennis Tournaments.
gl lr K Geshwind rowed on the Class crews, and, together with Bradley Qb-Nucl lc1r's NGSQ
and Chandler, did good work on the foot-ball field, though we
.. f might here mention that Chandler's nose was out of joint when
' 7- f EJ he did not get a sweater so he stopped playing
f A 1-,A -, 7 '
L,f+1e "w,p1,e WOQCI So we might go on and tell more about how we Meehan- s
5W'l7f'j'7j5 lWfl"f"q Clubs icals gain a reputation for being the hardest workers and most N, Mlm
ener etic fellows in colle e, but we will leave somethin for Be ore A Tir
Q g 8
succeeding classes to tell, what wonderful im rovements were made in the laboratoriesg
how, through many months of hard labor, they finally got the new dynamo to run, why the new shop was
named " Hoogan's Alley,', and reasons for cutting- it a hot summer's day, and, hnally, what excuse "Willie "
'Greene has for teaching Least Squares-all of this they can tell, but as for us-well, we have had our say.
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F-ff' f T was a large and elegant band of Freshmen which, after being welcomed by Pro-
vost Pepper on September 27th, 1893, pushed its way through numberless other
' 4' F1'CSl11CS " to the top floor of the College Hall, on which was then established
the Department of Civil Engineering.
Sf. A There it was that we for the first time made the ac uaintance of Professor
ff Marburg, more familiarly known to upper classrnen as 'I The Dulce." A rapid
lance over the new roll, and the Dul4e's countenance became set-our roll mustered z'!zz'z'fee7z.
This superstition, however, was soon overcome, for We were a couple of weeks later enforced by
Weatherby, the gentleman from Camden. Weathe1'by found the bustle of Philadelphia and the
work of the Department too confining. He managed to come at least twice in a month,but found'
even this too burdensome, returning to the city of prolihc marriages.
E. K. Moore thus decided that " 'Twere better far he had not met " the Civil Engineering Department, and
decamped for the Medical.
Joe Crawford, who played such a great end on our class foot-ball team which won the championship of'
college in Sophomore year, left us the same year.
lVIoss,that genial man from the South, had so many fights with Crawley that he finally gave it up in
despair and left for California to delve for gold.
After our Freshman year we had a Topographic and Hydrographic survey of Fairmount Park. Ninety-
seven took West Park, while the juniors of the ive year course essayed to survey the opposite side.
Now it is perfectly manifest, that with Willy Webb on one side of the river, and no instructor on our side,
here was an opportunity for a little fun with VVilly.
" Go up the river about one hundred-feet!" shouts Willy, in thunderous tones across the river
to us, directing us as to the most advantageous location of a triangulation station. A -
" Can't hear I" replies Ticknor, understanding perfectly well what is meant.
" Go-up-the--river lu is again and again wafted to our ears in volume sufficient to be taken for a banshee
five miles away.
Thus the dialogue proceeded for at least five minutes more, at the end of which we take it into our heads
to go down the river instead of 299. Willy, in sheer desperation, comes hurriedly over Columbia bridge, in
those characteristic little steps, and with a characteristic frownaasks, 4' What's the matter, anyway?" 1' Couldn't
hear," replies Tick. Whereupon Willy decides to remain with us. The Juniors, however, are up to snuff by
this time, and history repeats itself " Now look he1'e,', blurts outWilly, " this has gone far enough." And so
it has, for the voice of " Deutcher " Hillary is heard in the land suggesting fas he always was very ready to doj
'that " Isn't it time for lunch, Professor?" at which we knock off work until the crowd can be collected again.
Deutcher, Tick, and Billy Kleefeld go over to Elm Avenue for soda water, matching pennies fas usualj to see
who pays. As usual, Billy has to pay, and they return
about three o'clock much refreshed at Billy's expense. j , -
Next day we begin work by taking soundings in P T . F
the river. Tick did the rowing, Dickie Tull took the Z 053 8
soundings, standing for such purpose on the rear seat In ' J " . 2 I X f
of the boat, Sally Conard manipulated the sextantg lv I ' ET 2,5
Jordan for Jonas, as Dr. Schwattinsisted on calling himj N-N4 A A 4 ,T ,, g 'M
held down the bow seat very ehiciently, ready when ',.'s f .Z?7
Called on to substitute Tick at the oars when that ener- 5 -'S' ti' T T TT' T T: T -'T in
. . seals? is s fe ff-
getic young man might become exhausted, which might 2 is T
be any moment. Hillary had the arduous duty of recording, making in all a very capable crew, with Willy in our
midst as grand signalman and captain.
We started at the east bank, Willy gesticulating wildly at each sounding to Tommy Moore and Gee Whiz
Bommel, who were on shore taking observations with transits for the subsequent relocation of soundings.
We arrived shortly at the middle of the river, Dickie Tull having become by this time as stable as an old
salt in his precarious position, and naturally grown careless. Tick, recognizing a golden opportunity, winks to
the crowd, and then gives a quick jerk on the oars. Tully makes a wild grasp for the sounding-pole, barely
escaping a ducking. " VVhat's the nature of the bottom, Dickie P" " Wet," replied Dick, in a very disgruntled
tone, at the same time spoiling a hitherto spotless record for swearing by exclaiming vehemently, " Heck! !"
Such an unprecedented event Deutcher could not let pass unheeded, so he made a special note of it under the
heading, " Remarksf,
At this juncture " The Duke " was seen on the bank waving a handkerchief to attract our attention. We
approached him as nearly as possible fthe river at the time being so low as to prevent us reaching the shore line
by several feetj. The shore appearing perfectly solid, VVilly prepared to take a flying leap to the supposed solid
ground. He only sank to his knees, and only by laborious efforts reached " The Dukef' to have his ruffled temper
soothed by the remark that " It's rather muddy under foot to-day, isn't it P" Whereat a cruel laugh, already
started, becomes general and unrestrained.
' So the two weeks occupied by the survey were filled in by a succession of amusing episodes. Deutcher
Hillary's and Billy Kleefeld's maps of the Park now adorn the archives of the department as models for the
future Freshies. '
Two weeks before the opening of the junior year we were summoned from all parts of the country to New-
town, Pa., to survey a problematical line of railroad, connecting the Philadelphia 81 Reading on the one side
with the Newtown Division of the Pennsylvania system on the other, in all a distance of about live miles.
Well, We hlled the country inn quite completely, there being as many as four in a room. If it were attempted
to relate only a minute number of the occurrences in that little inn during those two weeks it would be unjust to
the other contributors to this book, and hence all had better be left to the imagination of the reader. '
By Wednesday of the second week we had progressed in our work as far as that tremendous town of Edge-
wood. Edgewood consists of two houses and a blacksmith shop. We rested on the expansive veranda of one
house, gave the blacksmith some instructions, and bought cider from the remaining domicile. Our social duties
as respects Eigewood being now hnished we proceeded on our way. That cider, by the way, proved to be very
hard, and this combined with the intense heat so unnerved Monaghan that we found him looking through the
object glass end of the transit, remarking at the same time that " It was a most peculiar thing why he couldn't
set on that next stake."
Dusk finally ended our day's labor, and we started for Newtown, three miles away. Upon our arrival we
were met by Dieck who had met that day a charming young lady, by name Miss Lizzie or, just Liz for short.
She extended through him an invitation to call that night, the call to be terminated by a spread. Promptly at
eight, all, with the exception of Tull, jordan, Klee-feld, and Conard, in whose veins the love of social functions
did not run, proceeded to the house of our hostess. To say that we were charmed with her, with the spread,
her hospitality, in fact everything connected with the evening's entertainment, would be but a slight expression
of our enjoyment. Monaghan ate a philopena with our hostess, winning, a cake being promised him as a forfeit.
But the last night at Newtown came quickly, too quickly for us. A little farewell supper was arranged after
all work had been cleared away. The philopena cake, a twelve-pound monster, duly arrived and was found not
wanting in quality as Well as quantity. We werejoined by Professor Webb and Mr. Easby. Ready wit, re-
partee, and universal good-will and happiness were with us as abundantly as Dieck's feet.
So was our Railroad Survey ended. So we began our Junior year, ready, willing to do good, conscientious
work. So let it be hoped that our Senior year may end. So may we feel when we enter into the trials of this
busy world, prepared in such a manner as only the Civil Engineering Department of the University of Pennsyl-
vania can prepare us.
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in ef were fifteen Fresh-
li t l , 1 men in the fallof1893 who
'ig ' I fx. N. had the idea that Chemis-
Ng l i l l
, www , 3 ' try was their chosen call-
iw, ' ing. Twelve of these
4: changed their minds with-
ti jhi in a year, but the other three went boldly
on. We started in with respectful fear
and trembling under the care of Dr. Ohly
and Mr. Oven L. Shinn. The latter made a rather poor " bluffl' at teaching, and we gained little knowledge
from him, in fact, we sometimes think that we did the instructing. At any rate, we made him give up some of
his bad practices, and the coming classes may thank us for it. lt is not at all likely that he still takes out his
watch when a delinquent arrives, and says, as he once did with that majestic and awe-inspiring air, " Gentlemen,
the hour is at nine o'clockg it is now seven and three-quarter minutes after."
As for Dr. Ohly, he duly appreciated our wonderful intellects, and put us on some original research at once.
Reeve and Young attempted to make Sulphur Monoxide, with the result of a loud explosion and some splin-
tered woodwork. "Fireworks! Fireworks!" shouted the doctor. " My! Vasn't dat vi-o-lent ?" And then
he burst into one of his typical laughs. We now took up Freshman work, and decided to leave original research
for our Senior year.
At the beginning of Sophomore year we began work in the long-talked-of Laboratory Building under the
careful guidance of Mr. Wallace. Our original number had been greatly reduced. " Russ" Uhler left us to
, try and find a suitable place for starting a brewery, and Jim Carson went with him.
Dick Mohn could not withstand the temptation of the Wharton School, with its
N' eighteen hours a week and absolute freedom from work, so he left us. As for Strunk
" 'W -well, Strunk would have remained, but he was getting homesick.
,"' UU l'wl'l' if There were several new specimens thrown into our number and they will bear
'IG NGER jifymli M mention here. First of all, there was Edward Roeske, a phenomenon from the High
i -B NN TM7! UMC School, who said he knew all about Chemistry and did not think the whole Faculty
,gli f , could teach him anything. Poor fellow! he only remained with us for one year.
Y .. ali Then there was Henry Goodson Ives fthe Auburn 'Aired lArryj with all his disserta-
f ,l tions on political, religious, and social problems, his philosophic reasoning, and abnor-
f I mal gastronomical powers. Dan Coogan treated him to a dinner merely for the sake
of seeing him enjoy it.
Eddie Pierce probably received his ideas of starting a cook-shop fromithe co-eds., so he bought pots, pans,
spoons, and numerous othericooking utensils and has since become a first-class chef He can prepare a vast
number of unwholesome delicacies, among which are poached eggs, broiled oysters on toast, and steamed
" bow-wows." He has also learned the art of making coffee far superior to
Dennett's, although he is as yet unable to explain why it blew up one day and 1 ,
stained the ceiling. ffzffffi-if f' X
" Lady " Cauffman, who was relegated to us by '96, also did cooking on it g 4' JM!
a small scale, but finally acquired the bad habit of borrowing his lunch. His .,', i if,
great forte consisted in making puns. For eight hours per day, and ' Q4 ff
. 4 ZAX, ,
lfilyserjjgfs to the week, we were made to bear the insuffeiable torture of p
y wit despite the fact that sponges fusually containing moisturej, vga Wf
wet towels, corks, and even bottles, were constantly rained upon him from all XSXQQQW .
Reeve and Young QDamon and Pythiasj were the founders of the H Moustache Club," to which many are
called, but few are chosen. The growth on the former's upper lip elicited so much admiration that he finally
had to give up the Mask and XfVig Chorus because he had not permission to shave it off And Young-well,
he' certainly raised a 'ZU0lZ076'7'.- A ' 'A B 1 V i ' " 7
Every one regrets the loss of Bill Roeller, who is on leave of absence on account of his health. He always
kept' us well posted on Pottstown affairs,.and would argue the subject of marriage being a failure at any -time.
Bill is custodian of the " Lovers' Block," which caused Moore to blush deeply. ,
It is now timeto tell something about Mr. Walter Conner, alias " Kitty," the worthy successor to Bottles.
The latter originally kept the stock-room, a dark,'dingy little cell in the basement of College Hall, when, as
Freshmen, we iused to congregate for the purpose of petty gambling, or concocting some scheme against
Shinn. Kitty Conner is the proprietor of the new stock-room-the sacred shrine which none are allowed to
enter, and few are even permitted to look into. He can give you a look with his eagle eyes that will draw the
stud out of your shirt front, and by this means holds the Freshmen in check. He is the sworn enemy'of Pump,
who says all manner of evil of him. '
Always leaving the best till last, let us consider some of our instructors. They all liked us Chow could
they help it Pl and frankly admitted that we were the best class of Chemists that ever entered the University.
For some reason, however, they never appreciated our whistling and vocal powers, but put a stop to all our
sweet melodes immediately. Mr. Wallace would tolerate almost anything except wrestling and water-hghts.
Shinn didn't approve of leap frog, hop scotch, or lawn tennis in the Assay-room, and he plainly said, " We have
laws in this institution and expect to have them obeyed." Strange that he should object to such slight offense.
Of course, none of them' approved of talking with a co-ed. for over one hour at a stretch, so poor Moore
had troubles of his own. A A
Dr. Fleck led us through the mysteries of Organic Chemistry, and taught us how to make any number
of foul-smelling compounds suitable for April 'fool occasions. He also gave us valuable pointers on the
analysis of sour milk, rancid butter, and stale beer, all of which we hope to put to some practical use.
A Dr. Amos P. Brown had us in Blow-Pipe Analysis, and it was in this that we learned to come late, leave
early, and spend the intervening time in eating pretzels and spilling lard oil. Dr. Brown also gave us our
weekly nap while lecturing on Metallurgy.
In the other branches we enjoyed the miserable German of Gibbons, whom we gladly helped to cremateg
the bitter sarcasm of Schelling, and the sound logic and numerous fairly tales of Fullerton. '
' Takinglit all in all, however, our course has been a most pleasant one, and it ,is with a feeling of
deepest regret that we break the ties of four years' standing.
5. N :: 3-
4 lf 1 I
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main, and after four years of toil and trouble we look back
to find the "friends of our better days" who fell by the
Wayside. The Faculty were responsible for most of our
. ""' f losses, although some felt that their genius was cramped, and
gracefully retired to seek wider fields. But to do justice to
the former we must state that they were caught in the change of administra-
tion and the introduction of the "spoils system." It is to them that we wish
to leave some glowing tribute of our high regard and esteem for their friend-
ship and capabilities. The Hrst to suffer was Buss Cook, Spangler's aidnde-
camp. It was not an unusual thing to see Cook and the Professor holding
a quiet symposium in the Mechanical
Building, Buss waving a hatchet and
the Professor a brad awl. They say
on one occasion his language turned
the hatchet blue. Buss took such a
great interest in mechanics that he re-
mained in the Freshman class. Ned
North, the actor of Mask and Wig
fame, also remained in the Freshman
class. Ned was the only man Kendall
ever loved, in fact, he took such a
violent liking to him that after North
i Mr V
Q .af F the many who started with us in October, 1893, few now re-
. - 0
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RT fluff FA f
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had carved his name on several chairs the Doctor presented them to him
at one dollar apiece.
Rogers Wilson, of Freshman class supper fame, left us during his
Sophomore year to join the Freshmen. Rogers' case was all a mistake, but
the Faculty didn't End it out till it was too late. It was rumored about
college that VVilson knew intimately every waiter in the Rathskeller.
Joe Harrison, czlzkzs Lord Chesterheld, during his Sophomore year thought the West needed his uibanity
more than the college, and after a good deal of persuasion the Dean permitted him to go. The last reports from
joe were that he had taken up Sociology, and was explaining the relation of the individual to
. . the aggregate with the red men. -
' 'F i ' Charley Rogers, after his brilliant career as Speaker of the House of Representatives, came
to the conclusion that he was a prize debater, but after a most heated discussion with the Dean,
l X i 1
il f a.
XS took a trip around the world in his Sophomore year and forgot to come back.
W ' ,,
H 'l s' '
r r '
If -1 ,
' 1 - Bye Dickson, after threatening to shoot Lamberton, and being elected President of the
t s - class both terms of the Freshman year, thought he would play foot-ball, and so entered the
h -ag f Law School during his Sophomore year. '
U ' 'QW Bill Rogers, the man who had more love affairs than any man in class, left college during
F 5 his Sophomore year. It is a well-conceded fact that Bill left college on account of a woman.
,L ' His morning raids on Chestnut Street are household stories. He had some conversation with
. ' . 7 V
V the Dean regarding co-education, and decided to leave.
Harold Porter, after demolishing two or three Bunsen burners in the Chemical Department, left for New
York during his Sophomore year Qbut not until he had withdrawn his depositj.
Charley Churchman, another actor of the Wiggers, left us during Sophomore year.
Charley was one of those quiet popular fellows who always lend dignity to the class. l,
Whitey Schoenhut,the 'Varsity twirler, departed in his junior year. VVhitey and Kendall
were such good friends 5 the Doctor had an antipathy for base-ball players and struck Whitey
Adolph Van der Wielen was a hard, conscientious worker, but nobody ever appreciated his
work. The librarian often had to put him out in order to lock up. Adolph left us in his
Sophomore year. He was dropped Qnot by the Faculty, but by illnessj. 6
Bob Large, the social lion of our class, had but one fault-that was of never coming to
college. In Freshman year he grossly insulted Lorenz by sending him to a warmer climateg
had an animated conversation with the Dean and took offense Qthe front one on Woodland
Avenuel and never came back. N
sl -3? ,
kk a t
425' I '
Tommy Roberts and VValter Thayer were gifts from Ninety-six, and they proved very valuable to the class.
Roberts was short-stop on the Junior base-ball team, and Thayer was captain of the Sophomore foot-ball team
which won the championship of the college. At the completion ofthe above courses the Faculty held a tea,
and the athletes had to go.
Albert Bartlett completed his course of " Dramatic Art" during junior year. His last creation of Rezzbm,
During our Senior year we sustained our greatest loss. Fred. Dunn, one of the ,L y 'Z
man, left us with the love and respect of every man in the class. There was some idle K .
in the Mask and Wig, was too much for the Faculty, and he retired to the Sophomore
Harry Morice, 'Varsity cricketer and business manager of thePe1z1zsy!zfrz7zz'4z11, decided
to leave at the end of this year. His straightforward and gentlemanly manner impressed
us all. Edward Livingstone De Quincey Martin, after jollying every one from the Dean
to Pomp, at last made up his mind that he had mistaken his course, and so, in the
middle of Sophomore year, he sought other fields. " Iosy " Johnson had some trouble X fi -- I ft'
in making Eddie believe his remarks upon stocks, and Eddie decided to prove them by V Q" 'I ' K
practice, although it was plain to be seen that he was cut out for the stage. He graced 1 fy if
the 'Varsity-cricket and class base-ball teams. !tX 1 ,
most popular men in the class, President during junior year, 'Varsity crew and foot-ball km ag,
talk that Fred. had gone to jersey. T
These, with many others too numerous to mention, are the men who left us for good or ill, and however
diverging our paths may be, may each one of us bear pleasant recollections of each other andthe friendship
of our college days never forgotten. -
w M G HOSE who have even glanced through these pages may perhaps note a similarity between the
1 Class of lQ7 and the man who said he " didn't hardly ever like to say nothin' agin' his self" But
the reason of it all is that we, at least, can't End anything to say Nagin' " ourselves. This is
' ' ' especially true of our dances. You see, we got a lot of good pointers from '95, who took good
care of our education when we were Freshmen, and so when Sophomore year cameiround We were able
even to improve on the efforts of our p1'edecessors,which is saying a good deal. We are particularly proud
'of the success of our dances, because the first two of them were held under the unfavorable conditions 'of bad
weather and " other dances the same nightfl n
OuriSophomore dance was given at the Union League on December 27th, it being the seventh annual 'dance
given by the Sophomore classes of Pennsylvania. The committee had been literally " slaving " for weeks before
that evening, engaged in doing everything from tacking up bunting and engaging " cops " down to calculating
-out the possible deficit, though this latter was the peculiar province of Frank Milne, who was Treasurer of the
committee. Finally, however, the evening for the dance came round, as did also the' committee, Eddie Beale's
tt Nightingalesf' about three hundred people, and H. O. J. Childs. And then-well you can't very well describe
a college dance, This was like other ones, only it was better. It was a great success from any standpoint' you
-choose to look at it, except from a Hnancial one, and even here the deficit was so much smaller than the one at
'96's Sophomore, that jack Sinlcler said he felt as though we had simply coined money. The rest of us hardly
shared this extreme view, but the appearance of the ten youths who, after the last guest had departed, sat for ta
good hour in the cloak!room of the League, with -tired, happy faces and feet n
-deposited on a mantel five feet high, smoking and " talking it over," gave ample
assurance that '97's first dance had made them feel well satisfied with the result
of their labors. p
junior year we decided that we couldn't do better than go back to the
Union League, and our Junior ball was quite as successful as our dance the
year before had been. Among the decorations, which, by the way, were
unusually fine, could be seen two Dean's trophies, each bearing testimony
to '97's prowess, also at championship foot-ball cup, and several other athletic
trophies won by the class.
But our crowning effort in the social line was our Ivy ball. VV'e made up
our minds to show the expectant public what possibilities there were in such an
event, and we certainly did. Qzmrz' e1'czz'f:zcz'e'1z4z'zmz. Horticultural Hall, then
,just completed, had never been honored by a college dance, so just to give the ahnuw-,
place aigood send-off we engaged it for the ball, and there, on the evening of
January 14th, ISQ7, there assembled such a brilliant gathering of " Pennsylvania girls" fheaven bless them lj
as would insure the success of a dozen dances. No one could help coming, and no one could help having a
royal time. Even " Buck " Taylor had the cows milked an hour earlier and came around about seven o'clock
Qthree hours before the ball was well startedj declaring, " Now, Ijes' tell y-o-u, this here place do beat any
barn floor in our county fur dancin'." A wealth of palms and flowers, a mass of bunting, prettily arranged
Ziff-fi-z'Ez'e corners and alcoves, splendid music, over four hundred pretty girls, stately chaperons and college
men, a continuous ripple of talking, smiling, whispering, laughing-such was '97's Ivy ball. Amid such a
whirl of gayety fthe short hours slipping away, like college years, all too quicklyj did '97 bring her last college
dance to a close. Yes, they have been glorious dances, every one of them. If you don't believe this state-
ment, and want some impartial testimony, go ask McKeehan, Miles, and Dunn. They were the chairmen of
the dance committees, and ought to know.
In thus briefly recording our dances, the class desires to say a word of thanks-and a very sincere one-
to the ladies who have complimented us by acting as the patronesses of our dances. It is customary to do this
in THE RECORD, and we fear lest on this account these remarks be taken as merely perfunctory. But such is not
the case. Ninety-seven's dances have been especially favored by the great interest which our patronesses have
taken in their success. Indeed, it is to our patronesses more than to any efforts of our own that we are indebted
for the great success which has crowned our college dances.
it an wrrelai
" Some hae meat and canna eat,
And some wad eat that want it,
But we hae meat and we can eat,
y And sae the Lord be thanketf'
gx -44' LD BOBBIE BURNS fwho occasionally enjoyed a
Q i JY good time himself, if we are to believe historyj must
lg 40' have had his mind's eye on Ninety-seven when he
wrote these lines. Yes! we have many things to be
, ' ' thankful for. But especially may "the Lord be
i . thanket" for those four evenings which-we spent
together around, upon, and under the festive board, when good cheer and other things circulated freely while we
-drowned all thought of care, hard work, and exams.
It began back in Freshman year, when a committee was appointed to arrange for a class supper,
and met in one of the Whartoii School rooms to consider ways and means for giving the said meal.
There the trouble started. But it didn't stop there. It reigned supreme the night of the supper, and the com-
mittee still hunted it for several weeks after, during which period they spent their afternoons in pricing vases,
glassware, chairs, etc., and in trying to beat down the bill of breakage, in arguing over which they almost came
to blows with the proprietor of the Metropole. That by the way, however.
Seven o'clock was the hour fixed for the supper, though most of us were there some time before that hour-
Indeed, Harlow Voorhees, Fred Dunn, Joe Harrison, and Bye Dickson arrived at noon, and constituted them-
selves a " 1'-reshepshon " committee, to make the rest of us feel at home when we came. About eight o'clock
seventy hungry, thirsty, expectant Freshman marched to the dining hall of the Metropole and seated them-
selves at what was the largest Freshman supper ever held at Pennsylvania. Then pandemonium was let loose,
and for over an hour the hall was hlled with a loud babble of voices, occasional songs by small groups of
enthusiastic men, a general fusilade of ammunition, consisting of everything in the
YQ room except the dining table and waiters, while ever and anon some worthy brother
X if was assisted to make his way through the cloud of smoke away from the line of
-gil' battle to the hall, where the wounded were being cared for on sofas, lounges, the
, 777 Hoor, etc.
fm' . .
After the coniiict had raged about an hour, Charley lVlcKeehan, who was acting
1" 'iff . . . .
, as toast-master, leaped to his feet and said in his loudest and fnrmest tones that " we-
, might as well start up thespeaking, and President Dickson will respond to the toast.
Xl " ' ' V V' of the class," or words to that effect. A general chorus of " Oh, we don't want
, "KN any speaking," and the sudden appearance of tomato-salad, pickle, and crushed
, Agn' Q., orange on his shirt front caused " Mac l' to recall Thorpe's advice never to Hy in the-
ft face of ublic o inion and so he subsided. Not so with B e Dickson. He had a.
A 5' , p P v Y
P il 1 speech to make and he was going to make it. " We mustn't forget the in-t-lect-
'J ' ' n . . .
J ,Dj chal part of the feast," he exclaimed, and so standing upon a chair, and holding
. X-Qgp 5,
himself erect by means of Sam Goodman's hair, Byron delivered a tribute to thee
greatness of Ninety-seven in tones which made the rafters tremble, and with a,
fervor and eloquence which caused King Dickson to declare that he did believe-
" Bye " might amount to something after all. King afterward admitted, however, that he was over enthu-
siastic at the time. Sam Goodman had the toast, " ,Q7 and the Professors." Wliethei' he was afraid that
he might forget what he had to say, or for other reasons, nevertheless he decided to give it to us at intervals,
which he did, in conjunction with Wiiisoi' and Dunn, who took issue with most of his statements and proceeded
to argue them out with him, much to the edification of the class. But the feature of the evening was the con-
cluding speech by Gus Cook, who leaped into fame both as an actor and poet by delivering a metrical
composition on " Athleticsf' which Gus illustrated by sliding bases on the table. The speech was received
with the wildest applause, and though the "illustrations " cost the committee 310.537, still they declared that the
money was well spent. It was during the uproar that followed Cook's speech that the lights suddenly and
mysteriously went out, and there ensued a rush over chairs and tables for the door. When we found ourselves
in the hall we decided to leave before we had entirely worn out our welcome Qwhich was already somewhat
threadbarej, and so we parted in peace. Thus ended our Freshman Supper. D
Sophomore year we went to the other extreme, and gave a most quiet and dignified supper, due largely, per-
haps, to a severe blizzard which was raging at the time, which kept lots of the men away. Even some of the
poor unfortunates who had anteed up the necessary to procure a ticket found it impossible to get to the Colon-
nade on this evening. Strange to say, all of the men who had toasts found the blizzard a good excuse for stay-
ing away. Supper was delayed for a time, but with such musical talent as Patterson, North, and
Milne in the class, we had plenty of noise, if not much music. In the absence of jack Sinkler
-whom we afterward found snowed up at the Bellevue-George Rowe filled his place as toast-
master, nrst calling on Fred Dunn to respond to the toast on " The Class." Bob Freeman was
asked to make a speech on " The Ladies," but he declined, saying that he was not up on that
subject, but if it was just as agreeable to the toast-master and the class he would prefer to sing
.a song. All consented Qnot having heard Bob sing beforej, and he proceeded to give us a
" peach." We were all able to join in the chorus, which gave Bob a needed opportunity, as he
explained, to moisten his throat Qwe all knew it needed something, though drowning it was what ' iv I
we would have prescribedj and rearrange hirnselfon his chair. , ff?
junior year we went higher up in the world-to the top floor of the Bourse-where, on February 7th, we
drowned the recollection of the mid-year exams. which were concluded the day before? Jim Winsor, as toast-
master, beamed upon the assembled company. Fred Dunn, our junior President, bewailed the fact that as we had
Won everything in college in the way of athletics, and as we were about to turn out a base-ball team which
would win the championship of the University fa prediction happily fulfilledj, there were no more worlds to con-
-quer. -" One more," said Winsor, " we haven't won the Mott Haven championship yet." Howard Bremer came
-up from the Law School to talk to us on " Quondamsf' and Laurie Marks took care of the ladies. " Laurie!
i ' it No inference is to be drawn from the fact that no two suppers were held at the same place.
How could you ?" The chief feature of the junior supper were various " Board of Health " jokes by Winsor,
King Dickson, and Colket.
Finally, we came to Senior year. And the evening of February 19th saw fifty loyal sons of Ninety-seven
assembled at the Lafayette to take their last supper together as undergraduates. " What?" you ask. " Seventy
men at the Freshman supper, and only fifty at your last ?" Ah! my friend. That regiment is a regiment of
cowards which brings as many men out of the battle as it takes in.
But, strange to relate, the memory of those who had fallen in the fight failed to cast a shadow of gloom over
the lusty band of survivors. Still, stranger to relate, not a few of the corpses themselves were called back to
life at the thought of another class supper, among which " corpses " might be seen the forms of George Rowe-
and Walter Thayer. So we all docked into the Dining Hall and ranged ourselves round the table. McKeehan,
who acted as toast-master, tried .to look dignified sandwiched in between Provost Harrison and Dean Lamberton-
Charley bluffed it pretty well, but the handicap was too heavy for him. Several other members of the Faculty
honored us by their presence, among whom were Dr. Penniman tbetter known to you perhaps as " josh "j,
Dr. Edgar Smith, Dr.eSpangler, and Dr. Marburg. Provost Harrison responded to the first toast and spoke to
us about " The University." Then Dean Lamberton eased our minds greatly by explaining " The Rule of the
Roast." The good Doctor made the best explanation that the limitation of the subject permitted, but any cook
will tell him that it requires great care to avoid overbaking tender apples-z'. cf., apples tender on account ofyozztlz'
and not the construction that Goodman would place on the adjective. In the absence of President Essig, who
was kept away by sickness, George Tyson responded to the soul-inspiring theme of "The Classf' and then
amid great applause fthe applause came bQF07'E the speechj john Dennis Mahoney delivered the hrst of his eight
speeches of the evening. Speech No. I was on " Trotting Through Pennsylvania." The interesting feature
of the speech was Lamberton's expression, while john was letting the cat out of the bag. At this writing, the-
Hnal exams. have not been held, but as THE RECORD goes to press t-he odds are 5 to 1 that john Hunks Greek.
Speaking of Mahoney naturally called to mind the Executive Council, and so the toast-master called ont
" josh " Penniman, chief counsel for the prosecution in that chamber of horrors, to defend if he could the
inquisition practiced by the Council. Penniman showed his long head by letting the subject severely alone, but
gave us a hrst-rate "josh " about-well, he just "joshed." Then Mahoney delivered his second, third, and
fourth speeches in rapid succession, and was starting on the Hfth when Penniman jumped up and told the
members ofthe Faculty that it was time they were getting to bed and took them home. When We -found
ourselves alone, we started in and had a pleasant, delightful evening together. Everybody tried to sing and
some few succeeded. Everybody told all the stories he knew, and Mahoney and Horace Lippincott told a good
many they didn't know. Twenty-ive toasts were responded to and we would have had more, but when Charley
Montgomery-who was talking on Philo-told a rzlrgzza story the Class decided that the morality of the University
demanded aspeedy adjournment. Incidentally it was 3 A. M. So standing round the table we all joined hands and
with a rousing " Auld lang syne " brought our Senior Supper to a close. Long may the memories of our Class
Suppers-here very imperfectly described-linger with us. And often in the years to come, no longer under-
graduates but still clssmates, may we assemble round the board together with ranks unthinned by time, and
repeat with glass and song the merry time of the past. For truly-
ll lc ir
" There's naethin like the honest nappy
Whaur'll ye e'er see men sae happy,
As them wha like to taste the drappie
In glass or horn."
X! MID a halo of red fire, ghastly flames, and wierd shad-
W ows, surrounded by a sea of fiendish black forms,
blood-curdling demons, and unhappy spirits of departed
sinners, who danced, shouted, and shrieked in horrible
discord to unearthly music-Gibbons, wretched, sinful
Professor Gibbons-paid the penalty of his awful
crimes, and delivered up the ghost in fire, IO P. M., May 18th, 1895.
The Devil have mercy on his flesh and bones, and go easy with the
everlasting torments. I
x -,F ,
It was a balmy night in May. The stars danced gayly in clear
heavens. The moon and Voorhees were full, and flooded the scene
with a soft, mellow light and whiskey perfume. Across the old ath-
letic field a gentle breeze was blowing, and the far-off church bells
made solemn music on the moonlit air. The grand stands stood out
in bold relief against the dark background, the monotony of their
emptiness broken only here and there by a few bored-looking dead-
heads and muckers, who, in spite of Sammie Rosengarten, had gath-
ered in from the by-ways and hedges.
It was upon such a scene at a little before nine o'clock, that the
shrill tones of a boy's voice broke from a near-by tree-top: " Here
they come! Golly, ain't they Hne!" Sure enough, the faint strains
of a brass band came fromvthe campus, and the red lights of a proces-
sion were seen advancing towardthe field.
It was a ghastly sight that procession, with its long line of black-robed figures and white faces, gleaming in
the red light of the candles. No wonder that the small boys ducked their heads as if" a-seein' things at night."
Timid cries arose from the grand stands, and above the brazen notes of the band a girlish voice was heard to
say: " Homer, hold my hand, I'm so frightened l"
Three times the procession marched around. Then the music stopped, and a tall,thin, lanky, black-robed
figure advanced to the seats. It was Laurie Marks. In a loud voice, made mellow by doses of raw eggs, he told
the whys and the wherefores of this strange occasion. He spoke well. Why shouldn't he? Had he not spent long
nights framing that two-minute speech, and weary days getting down his articulations and gestures before a
mirror? Had he not distributed twenty slows to as many fair damsels? And how did he know that twenty small
brothers now sat in the stands by proxy P Oh, wise maidens!
After Laurie had wound up his speech with a peroration that soared and fell and tumbled and splashed and
gave you cold shivers down the back, he joined the rank and file once more. A song followed, and then
Rowe-our own quondam George, he with the charming brick-red whiskers and soft-crooning sort of voice
-advanced to the footlights fmeaning the running trackj and delivered the speech of accusation. It was a
mighty effort, abounding in fierce scourging epithets that were dangerously near those heaped by Cicero upon
the head of Cataline. Old, bold, dashing similes followed close upon the heels of wayward metaphors, and wild,
uncouth irony ran the gamut of human imagination. Curses, oaths, blasphemies, and cuss-words burst upon
the startled air as the awful crimes of Gibbons were told in scathing language. It had taken Rowe some
fifteen minutes to get warmed up to his subject, but when he got there, whoop-la! but he made it hot.
When he finished it was noticed that the grand stands began to fill up somewhat. Those of us who had in-
veigled our- friends into buying tickets had been good enough in return to warn them against putting in
an appearance before the speech of accusation.
Dal. O'Brien then delivered the speech of defense. For nights he had been sleeping with Daniel
Dougherty's speeches under his pillow, and was receiving daily instructions from a noted criminal lawyer,
A. S. L. Protectors. The blood of Richard Shiel, Daniel O'Connell, and Robert Emmet boiled in his veins,
and he spoke with all his native Irish force. But it was easy to see that the mind of the jury was made up, and
amid a solemn hush judge Sammie Rosengarten advanced to pronounce the sentence. Poor little Sammie, he
looked as if you could knock him over with a hairpin. It was his debut as a public speaker, and he came forward
with the frightened air of a six-year-old about to say his "Mary had a little lamb." He arose to the
situation, however, at the last moment, and said firmly: " The prisoner is found guilty, and I condemn him to
be burned to death by fire." ,
In a twinkling a bright flame leaped from the woodpile. A mighty blaze lit up the whole field. A tall
Hgure, with a red bewhiskered face, was hurried toward the fire. His cries of help were drowned in the shrieks
of a thousand devils. Four black-robed figures lifted the body aloft, held it there an instant, and then dashed it
into the burning pile. Higher and higher sprang the fierce fiames, and the gay music of the band turned into a
It is over. Gibbons has paid the penalty of his crimes. The Sophs. are avenged and the crowd disperses,
while the bells in the steeple toll mournfully for one more lost soul.
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-qfdgrri , INETY-SEVENS connection with the Mask and Wig Club began in Freshman year, shortly after
4 ' 'l l a notice had been ostecl in the assembl room re uestin all those who could sin or dance to
p P Y , Q E 2?
K apply for positions in the chorus of " King Arthur." Of course we could neither sing nor dance,
ll but we were happily unaware of that fact, and furthermore, the idea prevailed that if a fellow was
' fairly good-looking he could become a member of the chorus despite any lamentable absence of
l voice or too great prominence of feet. 'We all were sure of our good looks' and confident that
our Hrst appearance before the footlights in petticoats would banish all thoughts of Della Fox and Lulu Glaser
from the minds of the audience forever.
Upon the 'appointed day, with our hearts in the places where our voices should have been, we were admitted
to Chapel, three at a time, that Fred Neilson might judge of our capacity to sing, and so sweetly and feelingly
did we render that beautiful classic, " Daisy Bell," that we were enrolled among the favored few upon the spot.
Immediately after the mid-year exams. rehearsals began to be held in the room on the second floor
of College Hall, which is now sacred to the awful rmysteries of Thorpe and McMaster, and here we sang
and marched until poor Herr Schwatt, in the room below, declared to his class in a frenzy of trigonometric
despair: " Believe me, schentlemen, I tell you only dis great University will soon indeed become a dancing
school." Here for many weeks we struggled with intricate marches and difficult dances. 'A Doc" Kendrick
was inclined to throw up his job as stage manager when he beheld " Os " Latrobe solemnly leading a line of
promising " Knights of the Round Table " into any position but the right one, and Frank Steel nearly gave way to
despair when, with a cherubic smile playing over his frolicsome countenance, Sammy Rosengarten, clasping his
hands behind his head, would balance himself on one leg and wave a prodigious foot, clad in those
inevitable Newport shoes, in an effort to represent a graceful moonlight dancer. Kendrick and
Q gi Steel, however, were quick to recognize the really exceptional points of merit which some of
Ninety-seven's representatives possessed. Among these were the sonorous basso-profundo voice
of Arthur Coles, the spirited acting of " Bus " Cook, and Cavada's promising mustache.
ga Finally the dress rehearsal came, and with it we had a chance to admire the other more fortunate
fl 0 V members of our class who had attained the proud distinction of acting as "principals" in "King
l Arthur," and it was with swelling hearts we gazed upon the beautiful lines of Billy Allen's graceful
l fi figure or let our eyes rest peacefully upon the perfect symmetry of Ned North's shapely legs. Bob
,LA N M. Bryan, as D072 Qzzzbrale, mounted upon a spirited wooden nag, brought forth peals of laughter from
the audience, while Charley Churchman seemed to get as much fun out of solemnly stalking across
the stage as the Wbmmz in Gray as the audience got from one of Ned North's best jokes.
A But the greatest success of the play was the performance of one who, although he was at the
J ,Hwang time an innocent, untutored Freshman, has now become more famous than " Pompu himself Of
A course we refer to Charles Louis lVIcKeehan, ,ce Great Mcffcfckafz. Charley took the important
part of fglzczce Pfzdeffewsh, and his task was to grind out divers melodious airs upon a sweet-toned barrel-
organ, which he did so well that the other actors were quite thrown in the shade, and the part had to be cut out
after the first night.
" King Arthur " was a howling success, and on Tuesday morning after the first performance we found that
we had suddenly become famous. Not that we were at all surprised at that. During the week in Philadelphia
even the chorus had many chances to distinguish itself collectively and individually, and it was on one of the
latter occasions that "OSH Latrobe aspired to take a principal part. After an appeal from Kz'1zg A1'!!m1',the
knights were expected to shout " We will !" and on this occasion "Os," who had been asleep, called loudly
"That's what I say!" thereby gaining much applause. Myer Solis-Cohen also distinguished himself one night
in the Dutch Band, and proved himself such an expert with a kazoo horn that Frank Milne and Fred.Dunn,
other members of the band, were quite disconsolate. Myer told us that the club asked him
to take the leading comic role, but that out of modesty he refused, and took the humble but
highly respectable part of a substitute in the chorus.
At the close of the Philadelphia engagement King Arthur and his retainers journeyed ' '
to Baltimore and Washington, and showed the President and oui Congressmen some possi
bilities of the modern drama. By unfair discrimination we were refused permission to act in XJ!
the Capitol building. On the way down Charley Churchman smoked his first pipe, but by careful Z'
I L ri., M wfn l
nursing he was able to act in the evening performance. ,
In Sophomore year a new star of great magnitude appeared as the sole representatiye of our 1
class in the cast of " Kenilworth." This was Albert Russell Bartlett, the famous rubber-limbed, 1'
double-jointed, automatic dancer and hayseed. Bertie proved an immense success. His realistic
im-Jersonation of a back country farmer made Buck Taylor so homesick that he with difficulty Mf
restrained from tears, and one debzrfafzte in a box declared that she could detect all the dear familiar cg! I'
odors of the barnyard when Bertie made his entrance, and, stepping up to the bar, ordered a glas: Kg? W 5
of strong milk. In parenthesis we might say that Bertie ascribes much of his success to the fact ,L that he never uses either spirits or tobacco.
Charley McKeehan refused the most tempting offers from the management this year, but Myer Solis-Cohen,
after much coaxing, was prevailed upon to once more grace the chorus with his sweet voice and shapely legs.
The club was very anxious to have Myer give the class yell dring the ballet, but the 'Department of Police
refused to permit such an indecent performance. Among others from our class this year were Clarence Brinton
and Harry Morice,'who overcame their religious scruples and entered the chorus only after the management
promised to permit no profane language during the performance.
One of the features of " Kenilworth " was the foot-ball team in beautiful white canvas suits, which was
made up largely of Ninety-seven men. Buck Taylor was the bright particular star of the team, and he proved
so vicious that he was several times ordered off for slugging. -
Our junior year in college saw the production of " No Gentleman of France," perhaps the best play ever
given by the Wiggers. Bertie Bartlett again impersonated a rustic, and his frank smile, supple legs, and winning
manners, together with his homely wit and childlike simplicity made him the success of the show, and the
X whole town went crazy over him. It is said, however, that Bertie's head has not been turned
,fz W by success. On the contrary, his kindly, genial nature has remained the same as ever, and he
W still has a kind word for every stray dog inhabiting his native alley. Ninety-seven was repre-
QF. ,HN K sented in the cast by three others this year. These were "Dutchy" Houston, who was
W Lf' given Eve lines to say, on the express condition that he should not make any attempt to
W - V, Z sing, Clarence Brinton, who as Mc Bzmco Sfewfer filled the gallery gods with delight by his
dare-devil, melodramatic? aig and James Forney Mcioy, Hdegoughest girl on the stage-see !"
X i p' Mac had two words in tie rst act and seven in t e secon ,
M ,-Shift, and also had to sing in every hnale.
' A' In the chorus Myer Solis-Cohen as a fakir was unex-
celled, and held the house spell-bound all the time he was on the stage 5 while
Buck Taylor made an ideal coachman. Raymond Hillary and Lamborn added
much to the martial beauty of the Soldiers' Chorus, and Reeve and Lawrence,
shorn of those funny little fuzzy things which they wear on their classic mugs,
appeared as bewitching maidens. It is rumored that Lawrence took his mus-
tache off intact and pickled it in alcohol during Easter week, and then grafted fx
it on later. pf?
" No Gentleman of France" represented Ninety-seven's last effort in the If 6
Mask and Wig, as our many lessons and other tedious work prevented us l I
from entering this year. But although not on the stage asparticipants in "Very 'al G A Q 4
Little Red Riding Hood," we were all there in spirit, and it is our cordial wish 'jrlzuugtomqbqq
that each Mask and Wig play of the future may surpass the greatest success of
- W r
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Che Cbarrich Club.
is the darling illusion of many people's hearts that they can act
-in fact, that they are Roscians, who have only to appear
before the footlights in order to have the world at their feet.
Up until a couple of years ago the Mask and Wig had fully
satisfied every dramatic aspiration ofthe student body, but in
the fall of 1895 some of the undergraduates discovered that they
had souls above burlesque, and, consequently, a club was formed to produce
old English comedy. This illustrious organization was and is the Garrick
Club. The Garrick Club is " the greatest show on earth," the most magnificent
constellation of dramatic stars ever seen in the theatrical iirmament of Philadel-
phia, or, indeed, of the World.
But seriously now, the club has a place in college life. It has given to Pennsyl- ,A
vania what few colleges possess-a literary dramatic organization, and as such it
-deserves to live and prosper. We started out with " The Rivals," and since then have
produced " The Inconstantf' "The Family Failing," " Dandy Dick," " Barbara," and
"' Nance Oldfield," all of which have been more or less successful. " The Rivals " and
" Dandy Dick " stand out as the best things the club has yet done. Of course, as the
club has always played comedy Qwhich they can doj, Fay and Mahoney are burning
to appear in tragedy Qwhich they can't doj, and so a production of "Hamlet " or " Mac-
beth" is to be expected at any moment. Such is the conhdence inspired by a little
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The actors QQ in question made their first success as Ms. Mnlapffop and SW
,Aizlfzmzy Abrolzffe respectively, but fearing lest they should be relegated to " old" comedy parts, Fay has ever
since insisted on playing dashing young women-the younger and more risgmi the better. QThe costumes are
more gorgeous and dkcollefd, and Fay thinks he has a neckl. Mahoney also, on one memorable occasion,
figured as a graceful and sylph-like creature in the part of the fair Ol'Z.fl7Z6Z, in Farquhar's " Inconstantf'
Among such a collection of celebrities it is occasionally hard to preserve order. There have been times
when everybody has had a distinct and separate opinion at the same time, and some have had two or three-
Such small questions as to where one is to come on, where to stand, and how to give one's lines have been
known to threaten untold complications, especially when the stage manager and the stars disagreed. The
ladies of the company, especially the leading lady, are particularly obstreperous, and insist on having their own
way with a strength and pertinacity Worthy a better cause. But tempers are not cast-iron, and who can wonder
if they give way occasionally, when we remember the agonies which some of the club have suffered in the
cause of dramatic art. How, for instance, Fay, Goodman, and McClenthen have nearly laced themselves into
eternity several times, how hard Easton has endeavored to keep from raising the roof when giving his lines, and
how, on one occasion, Max Langdon wore three pair of padded tights in order that the audience might be able
to see his legs.
It's the rehearsals though that are the lively times. They generally wind up in an all-round melie where
everybody talks at once. In the first place, everybody has a conception of everybody else's part, but none to
speak of, of their own, and feelings are sometimes hurt, if the actors are not clever enough to satisfy all the
dozen different conceptions at once. Mahoney arrives in a terrible Huster with a long story of how much he
had to do, which kept him from learning his part, which consequently he has to read. All the rest of the
company think it is very hard that they had to learn their parts, and as it grows toward nine o'clock everybody
wonders if Fay means to come at all.
Punctually on the stroke of nine fthe rehearsal is called for 7.301 Fay enters with the innocent statement
that he is afraid he is a little late, but really clocks are so unreliable nowadays.
The work begins now in earnest, and one of the reasons of the Garrick Club's success becomes apparent-
At the first snag everything stops, and no matter if it takes to midnight fand it frequently hasj, the hard bit is
gone over and over until the action runs as smooth as glass. Everybody is criticized unmercifully, and there is
no exception to the rule. The best actors with the worst are obliged to submit their interpretation to the same-
friendly but keen analysis. This is the way actors are made, and the Garrick Club has succeeded in-
getting, in this way, very good results from what often at first looked like very unpromising material. The
Garrick Club has been fortunate in its stage manager through all its existance, except for a very short time,
l t cl as stage manager, but coach as
when his other work did not allow of it. Dr. Homer Smith has not on y ac e g
well. Nobody more than the present writer knows how arduous his task has been, and how much of the club's
success is owing to his efforts. Nevertheless, about midnight or one A. M., the rehearsals break up with a
grand fusillade something like the following:
" You people have no club spirit."
't I don't care, I will have a pink dress.
f this an how, and I'm tired."
" I don't get anything but work out 0 y
5' I'll be -- if I pay a cent."
" I will come on at the centre."
" I'n'1 not coming to any more rehearsals."
" I won't learn any more new partsf,
" You men, S. H. U. T. U. P."
' ft the last moment, however, because we are all stars.
But somehow we always fetch ourselves up a
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IN THE SPRING THE S'I'UDENT7S FANCY LIGHTLY TURNS TO THOUGHTS OF L-OAFING,
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The Penns 1 anian
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'kg ,524 P ,,fg,, ' ti XA XIII.-No. 61 PHILADELPHM., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1896. PRICE 2 cms,
,,7 if f ' sw- -- - -- - e -4
U if . 4 i,eeff:s,,t21,2raz0r2rssrizilizzs ' we 2:2112 Q:5'rf'zzrssrsiiirafltzse
s 4 ,V X N ,-y,,1,1gc Lecmm in xx bmp. as of the various depart. murine upon me mam of non. John has been increased so 86,087.4l.
1.1 5 xx ' 1' xool, on "Cul-e " 'F the Board of scan'
N ' 2 Q ,X ' L. 'al' mem- 'llxe monthly meeting ofthe Trll"'
, ,N fi , -f the Universih'
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. J W Qpsmr I-IEN Fisher COl'llCS Morgan, ,96 Qbow
WY - 4? ,f 1 . ' , -' X - . .
4 if yy Q53 - . ff lowl, had raised The Pefzfzsylvafzzzm to
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fiiyagjg, Qf P, Jggpv a high pinnacle of fame and usefulness,
- J- ' -2 - - .
with that modesty so characteristic of
the truly great, he withdrew his name from the list of editors,folded up his effulgence, and consented to graduate.
With faltering steps and much trepidation Ninety-seven advanced into the breach, and, like the public-spirited
'Gracchi of old, she threw herself into the unfillable gap left vacant by the aforesaid Morgan ct al. And just
.at this point we wish to introduce to you Qwith green lights, soft music, and ghost of Morgan fading away in
backgroundj Charles Louis McKeehan, editor, manager, debater, house committee, sole lessee, and proprietor
of the University of Pennsylvania and all its chattels. " Mac " had really been telling the editor what to
write and how to write it for several months past, and had conceived many of those remarkable effusions on
'the depravity of the Campus-the water-cooler QFD-Pomp-and other relics of by-gone days. So instead of
immediately suspending publication, the University's leading daily had the 'temerity to emerge each morning
from the paternal roof of the A. P. C., ever and anon to make a few original remarks, and even occasionally to give
to the thirsting public a scrap or two of college news. Ninety-six had generously handed down to the Board
'their good-will and fixtures, the latter consisting of the historic office desk, a chair, and a mucilage pot. All of
this was only less valuable than their good-will. Indeed, there was such a large supply of this latter article on
hand that forthe remainder of the year the paper was quite content to live up to Pomp's declaration that A' Dem
salubrious Pefz1z5yZmz1zz'zz1z fellers is de hydrostaticest cranks dat ever slept under a crazy quilt." CPomp fell into
the vernacular in early youth and no one has ever been able to nsh him outj The dear public were kept
constantly informed that " the base-ball practice yesterday consisted chiefly of batting and Heldingf' and that
Patterson Qwkie Charles and Mary Lamb's Bfllefs and Beazfx qffke Nz'1zefec12Z!2 Cezzfwfy, page 147, fourteenth line
from topj was " batting in his usual form." When Houston Hall fwhich was not erected by William Churchhill
Houston, thir-r-r-r-d, '97,j was opened, the PElZ7Z5jffUH7ZZ'fl7l Board accepted an invitation to dignify the building
by their presence and even allowed the Provost to present them with some new office furniture, which was more-
imposing than that of '96, though it lacked that antique appearance which age and hard use alone can impart.
It was about this time that McKeehan conceived the idea that the paper ought to have a telephone in the office,
for, as he coyly remarked, " it would make the paper very important if every one had to climb up to the third
floor to use our 'phonef' The Houston Club and the Athletic Association
Y i C7 M, were generously allowed to bear most of the expense of the 'phone and many
A I, If Z: 1
a time during the warm spring days was the mild-mannered Y. M. C. A.
C-"-.lf9-if custodian heard to ejaculate "gee-e-el" as he climbed to the heights, only
Z fm THE X to be asked who was going to lead the prayer-meeting next VVednesday
if siiiiiin i
-But when September came,'as September will, Harry 'Mo1'ice, who, as
v Business Manager was making wild efforts to keep the paper in a solvent con-
Illll' lil rl
i , bi,
. p dition, marshalled a few faithful ones in the office and told them that it was
if -UNlVER5lT'Y- 'H time to put on the finishing touches which Ninety-six had overlooked, and
Z 'ifvbaih which Ninety-eight would never be able to accomplish. It was forthwith
announced that the .P6'7Z7Z.S'jf!'Z!Il7ZZ'6Z7Z was solely an undergraduate undertaking,
' . ' - 1 -" conducted not for any sordid gain, but purely for the advancement and adver-
i 1 .
s .5-,. - tisement of the University Qand a few others who paid for itj 5 that it was a child
of genius, the offspring of Mars and Minerva, sold everywhere and in the Law
School-issued six days per week-price two cents per copy. Whereupon
Morice started the Board out to raise sufficient funds to enable the paper to live
up to its laudable ambition. Devious and dark are the ways of the wily advertiser QGudeman will please note
the alliterationj, and many were the experiences of the ambitious editors during those sizzling September days.
Laurie Marks came up from the salt breezes of Atlantic City, rolled up his sleeves Qmetaphorically, of
coursej, and started in to hustle. Basil Miles made life miserable for " his caterer." Dutch Houston, the man
who can "draw vat he damma ze please," spent eleven days in pouring out eloquence to the unfortunate man
" who furnished my wig in ' Kenilworth' U Clarence Brinton and Ted Mechling Qsurnamed the meeklingj, visited
a livery stable one day, and, finding there two sons of Erin, asked one of them if he didn't want to advertise in
the PL'7Z7Z5jf!Ud1ZZ'fZ7Z, K' the daily newspaper of the University, published six times per week, etc., etc.,' all of which
they said very prettily and in unison. The Irishman looked at them, then at his countryman, and finally broke
forth, " Weel now, does them byes want to put in their paper thot Oi want wurk ?" The editors were much
surprised and shocked to find that the hard times had induced many of their intended beneficiaries to take a much-
needed rest from business cares just about the time they dropped in to see them. Many other wise, truthful men
had left town for a few days, and one even went as far as California. He really needn't have incurred so great an
expense on the paper's account. Advertising would have been cheaper.
Finally, however, college reopened, and the editors once more started up the daily grind of collecting their
three thousand words per diem for the uplifting of mankind. Why speak further of their trials, battles, and
victories? Nothing further remained for them to aspire to, and after conducting the paper calmly and with dignity
through the winter, Ninety-seven's journalists modestly retired, and submit to the world the record of their
achievements. And if the Editor-in-chief and his trusty colleagues have in any degree illumined the dark, dense
think-tanks of mankind, and if they have represented Pennsylvania, as they certainly tried to represent her,
honestly and fearlessly before all men, and if they have expressed undergraduate opinion in its highest and best
sense, then, know, reader, that these deeds have added only another laurel to the wreath of fame which crowns
Ninety-sevenls record of honorable achievement.
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RED AND BLUE BOARD
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Q U . y wp 4 U HERE entered into the concern of our last college year the
V W ,. ' A ,q-ffl, N, ublication of a certain-or rather uncertain-ma azine called
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E KQPWQ' 1, lx the Rea' and Blue. This periodical, which appeared at various
. 3 ' f 575' irregular periods, hitherto had been well-nigh a mere fantasy.
ff 1 lg' ' Therefore it became the bounden duty of one of iQ7 to elevate
5 05, XVFJ4579 ' ff l" this seeming fancy into a position of reality and eminence. To
, ' do this none was more fitted than A. S. Brooke, and whatever
I of glory the Red and Blue since may have gathered unto itself is .due wholly
fr tl? wb T to his efforts, for, notwithstandin adversities, he ersisted in uttin it for-
, K 3 P P S
Ward, patting it on the back and cheering it right heartily, till the paper, in full
evening dress, felt constrained of its own accord to take a front seat. Often would it hark back and for moments
desire a return to the glamor of its old state of ugliness and bareness, but the editor would interpose and hold
Desired letters sent broadcast from Editor Brooke's headquarters up the placid Schuylkill were the incentive
for the Red and Binds career during the past term. These epistles, brimful of gratulation, nrst acquainted the
receivers with the magazines existence, and next so flattered as either to make him a subscriber or else give him
va1n dreams of undiscovered literary talent. It was Brooke's intent to make the magazine pretty with pictures.
Articles and stories without number had been promised to be writ and sent during the summer vacation, but as
the direful day of return to college drew near there was a dearth of illustrations and writings. Thereupon the
Editor dashed off sketches and stories sufficient to complete, and trotted townwards with them to the printers.
There, with the feeble help ofa miserable factotum, he cut and slashed at MS., patched and pasted on proofs
till gummy from head to foot, and then the contents of the first number were ready to rollick through grimy
presses and evolve--the nrst illustrated college magazine. The success of the initial number made the outlook
seem easier. But this soon proved an idle dream, for each succeeding number, surpassing the former, required
top notch work every time. Illustrations and articles had to be shifted and twisted again and again till a pleasing
whole was obtained, Delay in lVIS. or proofs, and fears grew rampant that the number would appear later than
proper. Indeed, at 3 A. M., after working from seven on, the dummy copy was often not ready to present himself
at the printers.
It came gradually, and by dint of unprecedented editorial impudence that each number surpassed the
former one. Reputation-no longer qualms in cutting down dull articles, no hesitation to beard any notable
and demand recognition and a few thoughts in ink. Yea, a three months after establishing the system the
worthies of the world were begging to inscribe their opinions within the portals ofits pages. Truly it can be
said that Brooke has spread the fame of the Rm' mm' Blue throughout the length and breadth of the land of
To relate somewhat of the humorous side of the publication: There was in each number the usual unfrtness
of articles, and the consequent need to dash off or have dashed offa something to complete. There were palpita-
tions concerning all things, principally the printers or compositors. We would hx up an article and think it good
by reason of certain arrangement or decoration. Thereupon some idiotic printer thinking he could improve our
effort would add some stock jigger and make all hideous or topsy-turvy. In fact, according to printer's ideals
a peacock's tail in place of the pig's corkscrew would be a highly artistic development of the animal. Our
Editorial Board meetings were few. The object of the meetings seemed to be the discovery of him who could
roost his feet highest on the table or who could balance themselves best on one leg of a chair. Brooke beat us
all at both games because his editorial chair turned up naturally and had a screw bottom.
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. AN ' .
"" Kin, N' HILO is a hivh and mighty or anization. It is high
I , Ex D g b
' I because it is just under the roof of College Hall. ,.
It is mighty because it always whips Zelo. To get C
, AV- to Philomathean Hall from the Dean's office there
fr J l
wrt are one hundred and thirteen steps to climb. Time i
and again has the subject of an elevator been
debated in Philo, but never has the treasury been quite up to the
required fatness. Debates are held weekly in Philo Hall, and I
orations and essays are likewise delivered. Twice a year the
society comes in a body to the chapel-once to trounce the life out of Zelo. in a debate, and the second time
to hold herflommencement exercises. -
i V lr
Philo is also very old. She started before jackson was born, and, consequently, he wouldn'tjoin, but went
into Zelo. to discuss the slavery question. We have had some men in Philo in former times-Larnbertcn, Pen-
niman,and John Doughty MclVlullin. But Philo is changed now. Ninety-seven can remember a time when there
were men of spirit in her hallsg when Hefty Burk and Roger Ashhurst and his big skinny cousin used to worry
the life out of the moderator and break chairs to show the strength of their enthusiasm. But these have passed
away, and placid peace rests in Philo. The only demonstration known in later years was when the silver ques-
tion was debated. The trouble was that no one could be found to defend it in earnest until Mahoney came
forward, and then he lost his nerve and backed out, saying in the most asinine manner that he " didn't really
believe in it." The truth Was, he did half believe in it, but was afraid to say so for fear of being lynched, and
felt much as Shylock:
" These be your gold-standard men !'7
There are prize debates, essays, and orations in Philo by which bright men are enabled to pay their dues
and fines. They have a Senior judge from the Faculty, two Senior nonentities, and two junior members to
judge the merit of these. The Faculty man always bulldozes the rest into voting just the way he chooses, and
they might as Well leave him to be judge by himself The writer of this knows a man who bribed Penniman to
give him a prize for two pool-room tickets.
Philo has a business meeting every week after the literary meeting. Parliamentary proceedings are there
followed with the same fidelity and suavity that characterizes the House of Representatives at 'VVashington. Very
little business is done. A weekly purchase of ice for the cooler is discussed for an hour, and the appropria-
tion is carried amongst cheers of victory. Langstroth, j., fills the room with his voice 5 Charles, his brother, quotes
Roberts's Rules of Order, and Hodge creeps into the corner by the window and goes to sleep, i. e., he
But the event upon which Philo really lays herself out is the Commencement. Then there is an appro-
priation and a subscription, and a committee appointed which works as hard as any poor devil of a committee
ever worked in its life. The chapel is taken, and friends are invited to see Philo give degrees to her sons. A
Latin salutatory is delivered in high Ciceronian strain, and an address by a distinguished member of long-gone
years. Then to the halls of the society the crowd takes its weary climb, and there is rewarded by ice cream
and cakes and lemonade. Then every one is glad except the committee, who furtively watch the dishes and
spoons, and never feel safe until the thing is over.
And so Philo closes for the year. She is old and gray, is Philo, but sound and strong. Her sons all love
her, and are ready ever for Zelo. in anything from a debate to a prize-iight. She does not send out teams to
figure in the daily papers, but she seeks the intellect of the college, and seeks to give it a scope for the exercise
of its powers. Every year she sends a little crowd of men from her hall, and many of them prosper well. So
we wish her health and long-continued happiness, good debates, strong membership, and an unbroken chain of
Une Zelosopbic Society.
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W W! Ki THEN Ninety-seven entered college Zelo was being ruled by Alden, Herrick
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Quinn, and other dignified Seniors, who though hating to associate with inno-
cent Freshmen, yet recognized that the Society should have at least one repre-
sentative ofthe incoming class. 'With prophetic vision they elected Isaac
Husik, and they never regretted their action 5 for Husik regularly attends one
meeting a year. This meeting, although not held in the Society's hall, always
has a very large attendance, as can be seen from the photograph of it upon the
Parker, Riley, Roberts, and that crowd,
upon becoming Seniors and assuming con- W
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trol over Zelo were so tickled with them- ifffigi Wi
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selves that they would not associate with even X
Sophomores, but thinking that Myer Solis- 'ue-7 ' "
Cohen would give them little trouble, they
elected him a member. But what was their
astonishment and indignation when Solis-
Cohen began to attend the meetings ! They
put him on the literary program, they tried
everything, even to appointing him on com-
mittees, but they could not keep him away.
Cn the contrary, he brought in Arthur Spayd
Brooke to share the honors. Then began an unbroken series of untiring efforts
for Zelo's welfare such as always characterizes Brooke's work in whatever he
undertakes. So bright was the newcomer that at ten o'clock when the electric
lights used to go out the men never bothered about lighting the gas.
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It was during this year that Solis-Cohen made himself very unpopular. He had just been elected Treasurer,
and being new to the position and to the Society, thought it his duty to collect the dues. So whenever he saw a
Zelo man he would buttonhole him and ask him for his dues, which unheard-of action was more than any old
member could stand. V
Next year Ninety-six, with Chapman, Welsli, Micou, and other nonentities, had charge of Zelo, but being
utterly incompetent, had to call in a number of Ninety-seven men. There were Rawson, Bradley, Ives, Long,
Taggart, Foullcrod, Sherman, and Crawley. Witli two exceptions these gentlemen have lately been engaged in
an exciting contest to see who could stay away the most, with honors about even. Ives and Bradley became
famous for their biting criticisms of the meetings, which Ninety-six
fx I ' men wished to spend in arguing hair-splitting parliamentary points,
T V WW and then postponing the literary exercises owing to the lateness of the
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9, A ll l I ll l l WN This was the year the men changed from crude novices to accom-
KS l ll. plished veterans. VVhen Bradley Erst debated he was wont to, half
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if ul fl Lbgg- blip, V, close his eyes and address his shoes. Now he speaks vsith a direct-
' , M il ness and force that usually carries. Ives used to have a habit of
l ' l,g,' repeating each word several times for emphasis, but that spring he
if film 'XX lil, M if was the only Ninety-seven man to make the team for the Zelo-Philo
fa' ,fly ll h bikmh ' debate. There was no use attempting to improve Brooke, and Solis-
T ' l Cohen was too bus tr in to change the Constitution to bother about
, Y Y g as
the literary work.
Toward the close of the second term a great mock trial was held. Solis-Cohen wanted 575,000 for his
client, Welsli, in a breach-of-promise suit. Kratz, the defendant, upon cross-examination, lost his own case by
testifying against himself, but the persuasive eloquence of his counsel, Ives, kept down the damages to only
Brooke was Treasurer this year, but profiting by the experience of his predecessor became extremely
popular by never bothering the members for their dues, so upon the expiration of his term he was unanimously
At the society's commencement following this election, owing to a terrible thunder storm, some of the seats
in the auditorium of Houston Hall were unoccupied. Meschter, Welsh, and Micou tried to outvie each other in
oratory, while Solis-Cohen forgot the brilliant address he had intended to make, and spent an hour and a half
upon the platform trying to recall it. Then Brooke solemnly distributed the same diploma to each of the grad-
uates, and all repaired to the grill-room.
The moment ,Q7 came into power a great change was noticeable. The meetings at once became more
interesting, as the literary program was made the important feature and the parliamentary discussions were
postponed. A few excellent innovations were introduced. Instead of writing out an essaya man would use that
extra time in working up his subject-matter, which he would deliver extempore in the form of an address.
Again, at each meeting, when there was time, a number of men would be assigned subjects and given three
minutes each to deliver extemporaneous speeches on those subjects. But as an election of officers for the
second term approached, Ives thought something was still lacking, and suddenly determined that the membership
list should be increased. .Accordingly, at the meeting preceding the election a number of new men were elected
into the society, having been proposed, of course, by Ives. At that meeting the three prominent ,Q7 men,
Bradley, Ives, and Solis-Cohen, were nominated for President. Bradley fancied he should be elected because he
had been told " next time " when he was nominated before. Solis-Cohen imagined he was entitled to the honor,
being the oldest man in Zelo. Ives thought he would be the next President, because-well, he knew why.
While the ballots were being counted, next meeting, Ives sat at one end of the room surrounded by a group of
men just elected by him into the society, but his confident look turned to one of anxiety when at the second
ballot no one had a majority. just then some more new men entered the room and the third and last ballot was
taken. Amid the applause of the new members Ives escorted himself to the throne, and at once began banging
the gavel. , 9 ,
Soon after this election word was sent out through the college that the Franklin Debating Union, which had
been formed by Zelo men several years before, was dying, and would have to be reorganized. It was afterward
found out that the real difficulty lay in the fact that there were not enough Zelo. men in Franklin and too many
Philo men. At any rate a meeting was held, and the members, learning that some Zelo. men were present,
promptly elected them to all the offices-with the exception, of course, of one, that of Treasurer.
Having reorganized Franklin, and having kept Philo alive by having a debate with her annually, the
,Q7 members of Zelo leave their beloved society with a tranquil mind, happy in the thought that their work has
not been all for their own improvement, but that they have done a little good in this college world.
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seven feliers take yo' pictures fo' P"
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her precious jewels, the youth of the Class
keeping and she built a casket for their especial entertainment, At
last she gathered her charges from hedges and by-ways about her
knees, fed them with her own spoon, and rocked them to sleep in her
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The dormitories are Worthy of their august purpose. The archi-
tects spent months in scampering over Europe to find quaint turrets
and picturesque cloisters, and came back with the vision of commons
halls and memorial chapels and castellated gateways. But only one
wee corner has yet been translated from paper into stone, and that
was what even Dr. Gudeman would have considered a very free
translation, when we returned from the quietude of Indian summer to find wastes of mud and planks and bricks,
rooms half finished and reeking with varnish, and the clatter of hammers beating in the ears. At the office sat
a polite but somewhat flustered young gentleman, who informed us that our rooms weren't finished and wouldn't
be for he didn't know how long, and he hoped we could find a mattress somewhere to sleep on, but that as the
plaster was so damp that we would catch cold at any rate, it didn't much matter,
That night we took refuge from desolation at the theatre, and it was late-the usual reunion being celebrated
-before we returned to the rough realities of slough and zfcbzfzk. In the darkness-for the electric lights were not
as yet-one lonely wight, stumbled over boxes and bales upon the stairs and sank wearily down on the crate that
the thoughtfulness of the very young gentleman at the office had provided in lieu of chair. Disrobed, he Hung
himself on the bed, to arise as hastily, it was a bare, rasping couch of wire spring. One of the three matches
in possession snapped at the head, another disclosed the horrible fact that, like Mr. Pickwick, the gentleman was
in the wrong room, his own, a staircase away, over an expanse of nail-strewn confusion. Fortunately he could
touch the wall with both hands, or the adventurer never would have gathered his personality, never been enabled
even to hang his garters over his ear, his coat on his shoulder, apparel in each hand, and the single possible ray
of hope and illumination in his mouth. VVhat were his observations during the journey when he found stockings
and cravats dotting his wake and couldn't make salvage, the recording angel has already noted. VVith rapture
he reached haven at last, dropped everything to rummage for the key, lighted the one match, disclosing a
mattress at last, but the coverlet unpacked in the trunk. The remainder of the wee hours were devoted to
domestic arrangements in the dark until the morning light relieved him from his miseries. l
, Fortunately, these quarters were temporary. Everybody occupied somebody else's room, and by dint of
dunning the carpenters and reiterating to MR. Crawford that you would have yours made ready before anybody
else, and having john jones to say that he wazzfd have you out of his, the rolling stones were inally sifted at
last. And what delightful little rooms they are! A wide,'sunny window, a closet big enough to accommodate
both dress-suit and beer-hamper, a little white enameled bedstead, with shining brass knobs, furniture of dark
oak, simple, but with the art of the designer showing in brass scrolls and the touch of carving. A little Hre-
place of red bricks, with a little red tile hearth, inviting the black grotesqueness of andirons, and a quaint oaken
mantelpiece, the witching place for fat German beer mugs and tall pewter tankards. When you come to think of
it, there is some advantage in being able to reach from your pillow to the library on one side and the boudoir
on the other. When there was, as Dr. Rennert's, newly-made Frenchman would say, a " .voirfe an frzpzkf' other-
wise a swarry on taps, an indefinite number of guests could
be accommodated on window-sill, bed, and bureau. The
men who held the double rooms had the advantage of an
ample " study," with space for fenching-match or boxing
bout without imminent peril to crockery or window, but
" study " was a euphemism. An experienced man put it
tersely: " Wlien one fellow has got two days to cram
before the exams. the other wants to raise Cain."
As to the brethren of Cain, dark stories went round
of an evening how a gentleman, temporarily self-forgetful,
had ridden his pony back from the hunt up a flight of
stairs, and tied him to the door-knob of his room, how in
early morning fearful noises arouse the inhabitants, and
curiosity, peering white-robed out of the doors, hears stifled
voices, alternately soothing and berating : " For heaven's
sake, old fellow, do be quiet! I'm not the night-watchman
trying to pull you in. Don't kick the furniture, you fool!
Here, you help hold his feet, and we'll pitch him into bed."
The cold winter nights were the acme of dormitory
delight, when a congenial company sat talking, in the
blaze of a- perfect conflagration in the chimney, and the
great brown jug of cider went round merrily, and stories
were told and songs were sung and friendships made fast.
Winter had, however, its little unpleasantness. The Uni-
versity heat was not a constant quantity, and retreated
before the northwest wind that entered vigorously at the
back, down the Ventilating flues, until one slept with his
hair streaming in a hurricane, and of an evening the fellows
huddled three deep, round the only fireplace in the section.
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No account of the dormitories should pass without a tribute to the scrub ladies and the Proctors. Both
had the common virtue of being very little in evidence. Not so Mr. MUMFORD. The " First Gentleman " of
the Dormitories is just beginning his reign, and what's the use of sceptre, says he, if you can't whack your
subjects' heads with it. His emissary is one Plank. Q"Aside," as the Garrick Club fellows would say, "a
euphemism for block."j Mr. MUMFORDS ideas of business are peculiar, consisting
of innumerable bulletins admonitory, peremptory, and entirely unsatisfactory, except
s s to excite the wildest threats of vengeance. But considering how jf0Zl7Zg' he is, he has
in done his work rxefjf well, and we trust that he will Z-7lZf1f0'Z!E in time.
The details ofthe average dormitory furnishing are extraordinary. An invariable
-T 5 7 rule displays all the owner's cravats on the light fixtures, a pennant with a large
2 scrawling P wrought by his sweetheart, with photographs of this, and a score of
ig I precious conquests, together with the spoil of nights of marauding. One fellow'they
say, stole a barber's pole, and anaid of displaying his prize, locked it in the closet. A
, policeman was sent to search and examine every closet, but that single one. After
some days, conscience and apprehension yearned to get rid of that wretched pole as
much as Tom Brown and East did of the unlucky goose. The owner put it under
his coat and sallied forth at midnight to return it, but the policeman's eyes were
open. The barber next morning agreed not to prosecute if our adventurer would
-an , pay the cost of the new pole he had put up. Our hero carried the beastly stick
JE Il joylessly home again, and for some days he had no occasion to buy nrewood from
Then there was another difficulty connected with what the architects would call Interior Decoration. Every
saloon within a league had been warned that unless a man was bald and had a beard, there was to be no refresh-
ment for him. A delicate young man, six feet six inches in height, innocent of guile, and a mustache, deter-
mined to assert his manliness, undertaking at the same time to spoil the morals of his moonfaced QClass of '97j
cherub of a companion. They walked boldly down the first steps of perdition and called for Tannhaeuser fthey
had read about it in the street carsj, and tried to look hardened criminals, but the lump of fat behind the bar
responded tersely, " You dond get no beer at dis shop. You better go bag and ged Tocdor Vullerdan to veed you
pap." So Robin Hood and Little John ruefully compromised on " champagne mist" at the nearest drugstore.
Gur fostering mother undertook to feed us with her own spoon. We felt born with a silver ladle in our
mouths, but it proved to be plate and wore off into pewter in a month. Worse than that, its contents diminished
from a ladle to a teaspoonful. The University Restaurant, under the especial eye of the "devoted women,"
whom the Provost tells us about in every opening speech, began a huge success. We were so spoiled that when
they wouldn't give Brinton a second piece of pie, he set The Pefzfzsylwzzzifzfz communications on the war-path.
The PL'7ZlZSj!f?JfZlZZ.fZ7Z takes to itself the downfall of the restaurant, but those who know, lay it to the share of tough
steaks and glue pudding, and " devil broth,', such as Zelo might have concocted. For the writer, there would
have been no use for the Reverend Mr. Leverett Bradley to pray in chapel for us to be " temperate in our meats
and drinks." But as we go to press the fortunes of the restaurant are again ascehdant, though it is strongly
suspected that the husbands of the devoted women are footing the bill.
In plenty and privation, in common sympathies and a common life, the Dormitories have laid the sound
foundation of good-fellowship. Never is the night to be forgotten when we cheered the foot-ball team after the
defeat by Lafayette into victory and ourselves into a delirium of enthusiasm, such as old Penn's walls had
never echoed. How we madly tore fences down and dragged them into a large bonfire and danced round in the
flame of the firelight, in a ring, tive hundred strong, singing songs and cheering to the name of our college.
With the first linking of our hands in common purpose, and with the united voices-the spirit which the Class
of ,Q7 will leave behind it as an inheritance-begins the University life of Pennsylvania.
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Ebe Song of the Chemistry lovers.
CN. B.-This ditty will apply to any of the numerous co-eds. who melt the hearts of the callow youths in any of the departments where skirts
are allowed within the doorsl
Now Cupid's a god who despises the bars
That Science may place in his way,
Though ever a youth, he has fought many wars,
And deep is the game he doth play.
You'd think that at Chemistryis countenance sad
He'd turn up his nose and take wing,
But here in the " lab." he has made a pair mad,
W And this is the song that they sing,
Yes, this is the song that they sing.
The crucible is cooking,
Hear it hiss, hiss, hiss,
Oh, no one now is looking,
Let us kiss, kiss, kiss!
The H25 has filled the air,
But for its stench we do not care,
For H25 cannot impair
Our bliss, kiss, bliss.
lfSome one, at this point of the proceedings, walks behind them, and endeavors to pass a sheet of paper between their heads. They are not
conscious of the attempt, which is unsuccessful, but repeat the above refrain with much feelingj
Old Chemistry's formulas trite,
With garlands of roses and violets twined,
Wove by Cupid, the mischievous mite.
But let us not hinder the love god's proud rn
Nor with satire conceal envy's sting,
But rear for these lovers a triumphal arch,
And join in the song that they sing-
Let us join in the song that they sing.
l:The company will here collectivel and s ll
y evera y, each man and woman doing his best, join in the refrain with joyous voices and unite their
hearts in blessings upon these two mortals, who, silly though they be, have gone boldly, hand in hand, into the citadel of the sciences, and there
placed our Lady of Cypress upon the throne of glory, with Cupid to tend her and sh t d ' '
oo arts around the department. So, all sing IQ Refrain.
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, IX. ' T ten o'clock in the morning student life wakes up and goes to Houston Hall. There it continues
V ' 1 " to circulate in a steady stream until ten at night. A sight worth seeing is this building, which
may truly be said to be the pulse of our University life, which in its short existence has identined
If itself so closely with all the interests of the college and her men and which bids fair to increase
this interest in the future. Yes, well worth seeing it is, if but to get a glimpse of quiet artistic
architecture in this hurrying utilitarian age of sky-scraping and gingerbread building. Witlm
the broad steps sweeping up to the great door of the quiet twin-gabled Hall, there is
- iven a warrant of the taste and beaut of the interior. Within the doors is a vesti-
S Y ,Al
bule, and here one ma read all the bulletins, learn the result of the ool matches, H5 '
Y P , ,ar .
who is bowling best, with whom is the next ame and how much longer " The , 'ri "
zs g i as 14. X
-N Norseman" has been postponed. From the number of 1Ej'S?f7k .,
notices the stranger might think the Y. lVI. C. A. ran the , I EAI!! T' 5
Me, 'D , b ..
'QI hall-but be not deceived. I 2 jk I
JE? O enin the inner doors dis lays the main hall, with ri-v i L W
V XX P g P , I I I
E34 N 'the reading-room extending to the right and the billiard- KM, Q ig,
at XA ' room to the left. There, in the billiard-room with its click- ' .-J
4 " E ing balls and shining green baize, is the assembly-room of .
W 'Qi V the University. There you see the American student in jg,
A all his phases except that of work. There is your " ready- ,, iff'-2 jj
l X for-anything" Med. with his sweater on and his pipe jutting
. defiantly from the corner of his mouth. Here is a man
Sli with a green plaid shirt front and a corduroy vest, and there is the Freshman prize
!W7f779f7Z2WWfiQf7i4fi5Z9lf -cholar in Greek,just four feet six in his thickest shoes, vainly endeavoring to lean
5hf7y7'0f7f"'ff0f7WffQ 5790 .Lcross the table and not look smaller than his cue. Here you can see human nature
' f 203
in all its most rnagnanimous and meanest forms. There is a man who is setting up a table on his ticket,while here are
two worthy youths trying to lengthen six cents' worth of amusement into an hour by making intentional scratches.
There are a few, however, who go not to the pool-room but stay without in the hall and lounge in the Win-
X dow seats on the stairs.
mx X I 4 - There by the great open
X - hreplaces are the big easy
f,,,.- f77 ff, I iq, f' chairs and there are bi
KX C' Xia ,,. -- 'rx 1 I gg
S 1 Arn-H-ETJC 'Z I l easyfellowsstretched out
lie., P "'-gf' 5 1,-,Aj ff Q if in them, their only signs
.Ill Vp:-TNTQ 4' of animation consisting
l. X l N fl in the occasionally
-L .m2Z:PS". affix! X knocking off of ashes
33 .S T libs! from their cigars. To the
X' f 5 N Q YK . .
,g ,N IIL riffht the reading-room
TX . ,S - as e
fill-,A - holds the same peace and
If Rafe-" quiet. There are the
QQ?-ef ' it 22. T V " r groups reading the pa-
A S -i pers from their own cit-
if fill! i l X ies, and the silent bent
il VA! M b in Uv shoulders ofthose at the
writing tables who are
. -penning loving lines to
l I R those at home-or others.
Before us, the stairs
sweep up to the second
floor. Here the aspect
is quite different. In frontis the trophy-room. Here one may gaze at the medals of Old Penn's Fleet-limbed sons,
the cups woniby her crews, and the foot-balls, base-balls, and trophies of many a stern struggle on gridiron and
diamond. There to the right are the Y. M. C. A. and the Athletic Association offices. The directors of one
pray and sing in the noontide hours, while those of the other swear, and their voices blend in pleasant harmony.
Here to the left, however, is the auditorium. No one can tell you exactly why it is there, but certainly
it is good to behold, and every one must see it. Some people, of a hopeful turn of mind, were foolish enough
to think at first that it was going to be a hall in which the students might give entertainments, and, from
the style of the builder's work, fondly imagined there was to be a stage in one end. But it struck the dear
-old Y. M. C. A, who were at that time wasting the money, that a church organ was just the article required for
the stage end, and withal a better thing for the student to play with. One feels a deep religious awe creep over
him at the sight of its solemn saintly pipes and a loathing for the sinful outer world enters his breast. This is
the reason Why the auditorium is in very little general use. But the Classes and Frats. have taken to having
dances in it. Think of it, Sousa on a pipe organ, and Mozart trying to kick the dust off his grave ! Leaving
this not very useful room you cannot but cast a lingering look of admiration at the impressive symmetry of its
architecture, the rich massiveness of the dark woodwork losing itself in the gloom of
the ceiling, but the organ, alas! it does not fit. On the third floor, the attic, are the
papers-The Pe7zn.s'y!11mzz'cz7z and The Red and Bfzm. The Bm Efd7ZkfZ'7Z used to be there,
but it died. Here the Glee and Banjo Clubs have their pleasant little retreat, here is
the study-room that is never used 5 here the medical societies meet, and here the august
committee which framed this glorious volume held its Weekly sittings.
The PL'7Z7ZSjlZ'Z!6l7ZZ-5171 is right at the head of the stairs, commanding general' attention,
after the usual Ugallinessn of newspapers. It is very up to date, and can lie like a
regular city daily. In its office there is probably more profanity than in any other room
-connected with the college, with the possible exception of the office of the Dean. The
Red and Blue has a sanctum, quiet and retired, up in the end of the hall by the room of
the Bm Efczfzklin, which is also retired-altogether retired. This room was supposed
to be peaceful when taken by The Rm? ami Blue, but opposite is the Glee and Banjo.
rsxutsam , -1
So, ofttimes a long-haired poet of the staff of our romantic monthly rushes into the
sanctum with an idea, which, with pen and paper, he aspires to send hurtling into eternal fame. " But, hush I
I-lark! A deep sound, etc.', It is the Glee Club tuning up. Soon these efforts takeeffect, and the sound
usually proves too entrancing, too melting, so that the muse flies, with a shuddering howl, from the
poet's soul, while he, left resourceless and despondent, wearily relinquishes the pen of immortality, drops
a tear and a bitter curse, and takes himself far out of reach of the sound of the rollicking, shouting, exul-
Now, down the stairs again to the main hall. But before leaving we must have a look at the basement.
So round another flight of descending oaken steps, past the news-stand, and we arrive face to face with the
lunch-counter. Here you may get a Horn 81 I-Iardart lunch at popular prices at the present and the assurance
of ultimate dyspepsia. To the right are the
I ,fp P,--fd ' X bowling-alleys, and in a neat little room the
barber shop. The barber has stayed so long
J 156 ,75 ,fx-?'?5 - - next the alleys that he is clean daft on bowl-
' K X ing. You can get a shave and a bowling
'ff W TQ' - A I analysis of the Houston Club for the small
I M sum of ten cents. But on the other side is
4 X X 8 .N X perhaps the neatest, most finished part of the
X Y' " i R i hall-the pool. Here is the neat locker-room
- A t , it . y
a- - I a Xxxyxwx ' , ' , , I the miniature gymnasium, where one may
Egg, I f'-ij! 'E-59' I ' LT.+.'-gggjf Egg - cultivate the desire for a bath, here, through
ii' ' Si' ' " ak- E 'A "' ' "" '15-W the door are the r s f m rble showers
mi-amy XXX X L f i OW O 3 f
Xm X and to the left is the pool. Floor, basin,
ai ff, A wainscoting-all of pure white marble, the
Q QF gl .277 ,,:" X " ,. A " clear filtered water glistening in the pool,
. ?. 47,5 4 ' I and the crowds of sleek-skinned bathers
,- r ! Br jostling, pushing, joking, and diving around
-a most picturesque sight, though you
As We go up to the main hall for the last time, what is this we see? A bevy of maidens-that is the
romantic name for the troupe-are flocking into the hall, led on by the sweet bows and insinuating smiles of our
gentle custodian, Mr. Scott-sweet Y. M. C. A. Scott, Come-let-us-sing-boys Scott. They gather around the
doors of the billiard-room and send waves of bashfulness over the room, causing I know not how many miscues
and scratches. john, the boss of the pool-room, grows cherry red as some of the boys try to persuade him that
the girls have all come to see him. On the o l l '
y g , aug img and gazing, to the floor above, throwing their merry,
blessed light over all the place.
But now the folding-doors have closed and shut behind, and we of Ninety-seven have taken a last pro-
prietary look at the hall, for from now we shall be but visitors to its doors, and we who have seen it built and
grow u d " f ' ' ' '
p uiing our our yeais of college a1e now leaving it to the classes that kee
, g p ever pressing on behind
Aus-a rich legacy we leave them.
ust a llittle while with the English Department.
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Q! English Department is the only department in
Q H college of which the members are ever seen together.
,5 ' In the Greek department, Bates looks like a lost lamb
il f Jig - and Lamberton never talks to Gudeman unless he
can't help it, jackson condescends to have a fight
once in a while with Easton, but for the most part he
maintains a colossal and slightly-rustic reserve. But the English
department really hangs together, and with Schelling in the middle
as the sun, this little universe maintains a gravity Qno jokej of its
own, and the lesser satellites revolve in a manner wondrously beau-
tiful. Thus Penniman revolves around Schelling as the earth
around the sun-a real planet. N. B.-This little solar system only
has one planet, the rest are moons and comets. But Penniman
revolves around Schelling, the sun, that is certain. Certain ill-
natured people, whom Penniman has Hunked, are mean enough to
say that Penniman doesn't know anything till Schelling tells him,
and that thosejokes he springs on Freshmen and Sophs. are the
ones that Schelling has used long ago and is now ashamed of so
has sold the copyright to Penniman. The two moons, Quinn and
Smith, revolve around Penniman and along with him around the
sun. It is hard to tell whether Childs is a planet or a moon. It
looks as though he will soon become a planet and revolve by him-
self but at present he is a moon. Hynson is a comet-the depart-
ment really doesn't recognize him much-he might be called a shooting Qoffj star. Childs has a mania for old
books, and, according to Schelling, is corrupting the department and leading them into the whirling gulf of
bibliomania. Quinn and Smith are quiet souls. Quinn is a poet, so let us stop. Homer Smith has been
satirized too much because he offered an easy mark and some are now found who are bold enough to say that
Smith is a gentleman and therefore not quite understood.
That is the English department. They inhabit a little sanctum back of Room 217, College Hall, and from
there look upon life with an impracticable innocence born Only of the study of literature. How do you study
English literature? Oh! how! Under the English Department of the University of Pennsylvania the method
varies according to the instructor. Under Quinn and Smith you don't study at all, but repeat the rhetoric you
have learned at school, for these men either have not or are not allowed to have opinions of their own. Under
Penniman you study set lectures and develop a Mark Twain appreciation of Wit. And here we must say that
though Penniman is a man who is always funny and sometimes humorous, still there is something lacking. There
is not just quite enough naturalness and spontaneity about his wit. There is an unpleasant sensation of a spigot
being turned on, and you instinctively look around for your quart measure in which to catch the joke.
Witlm this course of rhetoric and wit the man has become a junior, and is ready to be operated upon by
the genial rays of the sun-Schelling. Here, in the junior year, he studies the style of jonson's back hair and
the size of Drydenls shoe. He is subtly worked upon to take sides with Pope or against him. He is also sup-
posed to be so much in love with Penniman as to take Seminar work at night, and smoke the pipe of peace
with him. Then comes Senior year, and then Penniman daren't touch him. Schelling thinks by that time the
man knows something about literature, and that's where he makes a mistake. So he takes him through a maze
of nineteenth-century poetry, and lectures on things which appeal not to the dull understandings of the group
around the table, but act' like Mrs. VVinslow's best product upon tired babies. And so the term is worried through
with Tennyson, Wo1'dswo1'th, Byron, and Burns in a seething whirl of confusion. Sometimes questions are
" Mr. Taylor, was Tennyson a romanticist ?"
" Do you mean, did he belong to the Elizabethan school ?"
" Well, no 3 not just that. Did he-but, perhaps, Mr. Rosengarten, you can tell us, just what is meant by
his romanticism in the literature of to- day."
" Well, romantic means new, means ornate and adorned, and not severe and-"
"Just so, now, Mr. Dickson, probably you can tell me who was the chief exponent of this form in the nine-
teenth century P"
"Well, you couldn't just say, except, perhaps, Wordsworth." QA " Ho-ho, King, you're twisted," from
" Well, not quite Wordsworth, he may have had a little romanticism, but it did not come in his verses.
Can't you think of some one else P"
And so it goes on until some one is made to say the man. Truth to tell, though we commiserate Schelling
here, we cannot but think with what an eye of sad, sad pity Schelling must look upon the English class. Schelling
is a great man, he will soon write a book 5 in it he will prove that BEN JCNSON wrote the first rhyme couplet,
molded all succeeding literature, was the making of Shakespeare and caused the civil war. A great system the
English department, a great sun andfthe moons and planets all shining by reflected light. If you don't learn
English literature with them, you see human nature, and if your eyes are open there is much to observe. After
all, we like the English department. We of Ninety-seven have found them "jolly good fellows," and very often
good friends, too. So to the sun we say, " Shine on, and every blessing with thee 5" and to the planets and
moons we wish a pleasant, prosperous series of revolutions in the years to come.
Pick THE TYPICAL STUDENT. jo
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'22 gy ' I-IE class saunters into the room while Isaac K1DOSh
l,, '- p uff y fSchwattj paces back and forth, kicking a small
Q nfs. K4 piece of chalk around the room, and with his
, hands thrust deep into his pockets. The class
X ' being seated, Wiiisoi- and " Bye " Dickson Hoat in
Z just as "Ki" wheels about.
SCHWATT. "Schentleman, vy you are late, eh? Eet ees
now feefteen seconds late. Ees eet not so, Meester Dickson
B.? Vell, Meester Dickson B., vill you go to de board vunstj'
DICKSON B. Cjf6Z'ZU7'ZZ.7ZgD, drawls out, " Not prepared, Doctor."
SCHWAIT. " Meester Dickson B., you vas schleepy, how
late you vas up last night?
D1cKsoN. " I worked till two o'clock, Professor, and got
up at six." p
SCHWATT. " Oh, Meester Dickson B., you vas get too much
schleep. I vork till three and get up before sixu Cand he
certainly looked itj. Schwatt continues Q11zedz'!az'z'1zg alozzdj,
" Meester Dickson B. ees not prepared. Now Meester Dickson
B. ees de dummest man in de University von Pennsylvania.
Ees it not so, Meester Dickson B..
" Ki " here remembers that he has had no breakfast and is
hungry. " Hi there, Breenton! Dees ten cents vill now take
you to de hash house and buy for Schwatt two sandvitchesf'
Brinton takes the money and departs.
SCHWATT. I' Schentlernen, eet ees not to laugh. The Board
vill please erase Meester Goodman and de second example vill
do Meester Miles " Qand Basil says it always didj.
QSohwa!Z paces Zhejiooff and kalfs oqfoffe the classj " Schentlemen! Has any von got a shtamp P"
" DUTCH " HOUSTON. " I have one, Professor,"
SCHWATT. "lVIeester Houston, I vill give you two cents" Qmoa'z'faZesj. " No, Meester Houston, I vill
gif you two postal cards." QExoha1zge is made aaa' Schwarz' ztaaffzs Zo ffze board ana' sees Gooa'71za1z's waffle
" Meester Goodman, vat you do? Vat means dees kind o' stuffs on de board. Schentle-
men, eet ess like dees now." fCooo7's ilze board wilfz scrawls aaa' scrafchos, mza'z'e1fz'1zg ami
f as czafszrzg ZLlZ6Z76'7' hzs olfeafkj " Like dees now. Do you see de joke? Do you take in de
' f" show ? Now, schentlemen, I vill tell you dees vunst-you are all fools. Ees eet not so?
Eet ees not as Meester Goodman has eet. Meester Goodman vill get up early in de morn-
ing to fool Schwatt. Now eet ees like dese. Meester Dickson B., you vill vatch de fol-
f ,TW lowing stuffs: To derive de TANGENT, to DERIVE de tangent, I say to DERIVE de
TANGENT from de SECANT, ees like dese. Ve-kafa-socanl. A secant ees von that
X l cuts. Dese class ees full of secants. Schentlemen, you shall not laugh. Let de secant
X cut through de circle, then take hold of de secant by both ends with both hands, and pull
eet toward the outside, and eet vill come nearer and nearer and nearer and n-e-a-r-
till eet ees just touching, and then, schentlemen, as sure as de sun shines on Schwatt and
dese class of fools, eet ees a tangent."
- '12 SOLIS-COHEN. " Professor, I never knew that beforef'
k y .
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hi- SCHXVATT. " I am indeed glad, Meester Cohen, that there ees something you do not
Qfiere BRINTON comes in wzlfh two safzdzvzkhesj
SCHVVATT CSf.j!Z'7Zg' lamb. " I-Ii there, Breenton ! I-Iaf you got de grub? I am indeed obliged to you,
Breenton. Do you gif me von sandvitch, and keep you now de other for your trouble."
BRINTON. " No, thank you, Doctor. I just had something to eat a little while agof'
SCHWATT this voice ffisifzgj. Keep it,I say, Breenton. If you don't vant to eet it, thrust it in your pocket.
Now Meester Voodbury vill prove de equation of de tangent to de circle."
" Can't," says Woodburyf.
SCHWATT. " Vell, schentlemen, eet ees like dese. I say, vat means de following tfhjings? Eet means-
eet m-e-a-n-s-vat did I say, lVIcKeehan ?"
" You said it means, Professor?
" Quite right! Meester McKeehan vas a fine mathematician. De following things means?"
VVINSOR Qlzteffzfzzjrfifzgb. " Doctor, may I lower the Window up-P"
SCHWATT. "Yes, de window vill please raise down, Meester Winsor. Eet ess quite cold, schentlemen!
Ees eet not? fftzwzs up kzk rollalf and .S'lZE'Ef3'6S.D fDzzle, May Ijfflv NOW de following tfhjings means-QBQZZ rifzgsj.
Oh, schentlemen! them Seniors do make such noises in de hall that I tfhjink they must be Freshmen.
S I . . A. . . . .
c1entlemen,ve vill de next time haf a wutten quiz on vat ve haf had dese mornings, and in de meantime,
Meester Dickson B. will do some Work and not go out at night, and Meester Sinkler vill be prepared not to talk
so much, and de rest of de class vill vork de next thirty problems and learn how to derive de tangent. So long,
QE,1fz'Z dass, wiffz Zona' clzaers for ilze Dactwdj
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f-+01- 401- -40s- -44040 V -940t6'- 404- -L,La7- 1,40-4' -1407
Na. 401.-ffzmcs If Yozmg. Age twenty-four, unmarried, residence, Paris, complexion light, apology for a
mustache, sometimes wears insipid goatee, temperament excitable, liable to lose his head and confuse remarks
into unintelligible jumble , behavior good, intellect fairly well developed, perfectly harmless, term liable to be
shortened , character good , charge, nothing in particular.
No. gZO2.1SKZ77ZZ!EZ fllcfzzzze Lizzfisay. Married, age thirty, residence, Bumtown, complexion dark, a few
black hairs on upper lip, temperament mild, speech uncertain, behavior good, intellect well developed upon
convicts, idiots, and bums, if he knows anything else he don't show it, perfectly harmless, term, until one of his
pauper proteges sandbags him , character good, charge, vagrancy.
No. 403.-fofm Qzzifzfy Arizzms, 2fZ. Married, age thirty-five, residence, 3705 Locust Street, all know it
Well , conplexion dark , luxuriant growth of hairs all over the face, temperament, very mild, behavior that of a
gentleman, intellect, none whatever, harmless in the extreme, term uncertain, character unquestionably good,
No. 404 -Rofmm' Past Fzzlkzzcr, alms " Grandma." Age-he says thirty, but we think it more , married-in
the near future, residence about to be changed, complexion sallow, temperament, sour, peevish, and childish,
resembling an old woman in secondfchildhood, very excitable and prone to nerce outbursts of passion, intelligence
well developed along the line of Figures copied from other people's work, rather dangerous and violent, char-
cater reputably good, term perpetual, charge, excessive tiresomeness.
1Va.40j.-Siuzozz LV Pafiwz, alias "Simian," rzlzkzs " Uncle Si." Age unknown, unmarried, residence, a
VVestern farm, complexion dark , beard tinged with gray, appearance tending toward proof of Darwinian
theory, temperament mild yet Firm , behavior good, intelligence vast and profound, capable of great beneht to
human race, term indefinite, character good, known as the Grand Old Man of the Whartoiu School , charge,
false pretense of lessening work as an economic ideal.
Na. 406.-Yoseph Ewzclz johnson, alias "Iosy." Age uncertain, married, residence unknown, complexion
sallow, with wild, roving eyes, temperament mild, but hrm when aroused, behavior very good, intellect versatile,
but not profound, a little touched on the subject of money, with no definite ideas as to what is best, capable
of good or bad, character good as far as known, not averse to small transgressions, term until they put him out,
charge, continuous change of mind.
No. 407.-Emory R. fofmswz Qno relation to " .losy Nj. Age ranging anywhere from thirty to forty, residence
in a railroad car, complexion Horid, with a lovely fluffy red arrangement above his forehead ,cm,,,,:
and under nose, temperament mild, behavior good, with sudden but slight outbursts, intellect '
vast upon one subject, with unknown possibilities in others, considered harmless, but liable to
surprises, term until the course " busts," character good, and they say of a thirsty nature, - 1-
charge, " wheels." I
No. 408.-.Hczrzgf R. Sanger, alias " Beau Brurnmelf' Age below thirty, residence, Lon-
don, unmarried so far as is known, but a "deevil amang the weemen ," complexion light and 1 clear, temperament quiet, slow and ironical, with a keen sense of humor, behavior good, im"
intellect rather cloudy as we know it, capable of vast requirements and dangerous to the
fair sex, term increasing in length, character unsullied, charge, sportiveness. 4 Q
No. 409.-Leo S. Rowe, czlzkzs " Sister," and " many others" that cannot be mentioned. R R ie
Age decreasing, residence only known to confreres, complexion clouded, temperament childish, effeminate, and
loathsome, behavior wild and untamable, intellect of no use, however developed, capable of great evil by stirring
others to wrath, term-we hope for as short a time as possible, character vile and questionable, charge, general
fi O ' O G 0 , O
,jr H WWI li Q B QDS
O cl. , - Mawr'
' BOUT Eve minutes after the bell rings the class, which has been gradually collecting in the hall,
w G marches slowly into the room, the learned QPD doctor glares over his glasses, scratches his head,
i,,' "'i 1' and marks the various members present. "I will now call the roll to see how many have supplied
themselves with Wl1itney's Compendious German Dictionary, VVhitney,s German Grammar, and
VVhitney's German Reader. These books are prescribed and you must have them, I am hard up
and need my commissionfl flihis latter mb 7'0srz.j Since there are only a couple of books in the
class, these have to be passed around, so that everybody will have them when his name is called. Gibby smiles
at his prospect of a fat income.
'A Mr. Edmunds will please read first," says he.
" Es is! wzaglzkkf' begins Edmunds.
" Bah! Mr. Edmunds. Did fever teach you to pronounce the umelout O in that fashion ? QSlamming his
book on the desk, which raises a cloud of dust.j How many times must I tell you how to pronounce these
sounds? Fix the mouth for O, tongue for E, mozzilzfor O, farzgzzefm' E5 MOUTH FOR O, TONGUE FOR E, az, Oi,
CE, CE, schcefz, SCHOSN, SCI-ICEN, m6g!iclz, MOGLICH, MOGLICI-l," and with each repetition he opens his great
hshy eyes wider, and brings his chin closer to the desk, until his whiskers finally form a drapery over the front
Edmunds makes a few more unsuccessful attempts at pronunciation and finally takes his seat. Gibby, Over-
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come by the exertion, coughs, stirs up the papers in his desk, blows his nose
adjusts his glasses, and starts off on another track
H M , 4. , .
1. Ilischlei, where is the Hunyadi Janos Spring ?"
" In German " is tl '
y, ie quick reply.
" You're guessing. Next."
" In Russiaf'
again. Next! lVIr. Miles where is it F"
You're guessing, too, NEXT !"
' " In Austro-Hungary," says C. C. Davis, in tones which cannot be gainsaid.
" Right, and only one man knew it. What are We here for, students?
Surely to read. And what do we read? Simply words! w01'ds!.f 1t'a1'cz's .f .f .f
VV'e c1on't get at the sense, We don't Zoofe ifzzrzgs up, that's the great trouble.
You should not put less than Zhree hours on a lesson like this, and if you
cannot learn it properly, I shall have to make some of you stay after srlzoal.
QA groanj Mr. Reeve, how much time do you put on your lesson P"
" Oh ! anywhere from fifteen minutes to a half-hour," is the careless reply.
"Wl1at!!!!!' and his great liquid blue eyes almost drown his victim
" Is that all P And do you think you are doing your work properly?"
" VVhy, yes, I think I'm getting along fairly well."
H Fairly well ! FOZ'7'Q1! we!!! Bah! I dries! such low ambitions. Fczzrly
we!!! It's like the man with the broken leg who has to walk on crutches-
he gets along if-KZZ'7'bl we!!,' he manages to ' move 6Zf07Zg',i but he cannot walk
right for all that. Bah! Mr. Reevef'
Pierce now makes himself unpopular by raising his hand and saying,
" Professor, can you tell me-"
o, Mr. Pierce, I can't tel! you anything. We usethe inductive system
here, and must look these things up, look Mem up, I say! Mr. Young, what
is the meaning of the last word in line 4?"
"I think it means-"
"I don't care what you think," is the interruption. "Do you know ? Not? Then sit do-wn. Mr. Cornell,
do you know P"
" Yes, sir. It means a-to-a-"
"Ah! yes. It's the same old case of X : X, Mr. Cornell. It means what it means. Why don't you seek.
analogies? Analogy is the basis of all science, and without it we could do nothing. How many times must I
tell you to LOOK THESE THINGS UP AND SEEK ANALOGIES? Look it up, I say, look it up in your'
Suddenly, in the midst of the excitement, Gibby thinks of a raw joke, and lest it may escape his memory,
he lays down his book and smilingly says, "Isuppose you have all heard the story of the Englishman and
the Irishman holding on to a piece of meat, and the Irishman said, ' While I survives I lives.' Ha! ha!! ha! I ! "'
And he bursts into a terrihc laugh, which Finally overcomes him to such an extent that he becomes blue in
the face, coughs, and pounds the desk in glee. .
The class accompanies him with a laugh of varying degrees of intensity. Fischler and Miles roar Qthey
want a Dj, Davis laughs moderately the is already sure of a Dj, Bartlett and Young a respectful giggle, and
the rest of the class make a bold effort to smile.
When quiet is once more restored Gibbons, in a weak voice, proceeds to take up the lesson, which, by the
way, has progressed about five lines. Thanks be to Pomp, however, the bell rings, and with a Wild rush every-
body vacates, to make way for the next lot of victims.
, 11 ---
, if ,fuss
,V v.. 4,
.. TR it
'97 Elrounb the JBQWI.
jfit 1FlO. 1.
T was an ideal day for a bowl ight, the rays of the sun shone strong and warm 5 a torrid breeze
blew from the south, and the held Qsoft and mushyj showed every indication of breaking one's
fall to the extent of six or eight inches. Ninety-six had already taken her position in a favorable
corner, backed up by the walls of Blockley and a large crowd of " Meds." We had elected
Al Uhler bowl-man chiefly because the Ninety-six bowl just fit him, and then he was known to
be courteous to his enemies. T
The scrap began by somebody doing something, nobody knows just what, but a moment later somebody
said something about " generous rivalry," and started for the hospital. He vias a Soph, The iight waged thick
and fast, everybody ripped and tore anything he could get hold of, Uhler himself taking several large bites
out of the sides and bottom of the bowl. The strain was telling on the Sophs. Already our superior training
had nearly won the light, when lo l the enemy gave a mighty war-whoop, and in rushed the " Meds," who had
been previously enlisted. Then with their vast army they slowly forced us back. Again and again we braced
,against the " Meds " fall the Sophs. had disappearedj,but to no avail, and slowly,butsurely, they carried the bowl
to the training house.
It was indeed a
great victory for us from every point of view except a commercial point. Many had lost
everything, for Ninety-six took not only our blows but our clothes. Goodman saved a shoestring. Bye Dickson
found a collar-button and borrowed a mackintosh Qstill borrowedj, Brinton and Fay lost their voices and Essig
twenty pounds. But'Solis-Cohen and Rogers! Rogers saved a spike that somebody hid in hisleg, Solis-
well, nobody knows just how he was dressed when he went in, but the fact is recorded in the annals of Ninety-
seven that Cohen wore a different combination each day for the two weeks following. The exercise seemed to
be good for the Sophs., for many of them grew considerably, especially around the eyes and nose. Uhler came
out without a scratch " or even a stitchf'
jlfit 1lflo. 2.
Our second Bowl Fight fwith Ninety-eightj is scarcely worth mentioning. We had provided a bowl
delicate and beautiful, which could easily have been broken by the gentle handling of the average baggage
hustler. Ninety-eight elected Bartol bowl-man. Ninety-seven assembled on the field with the bowl, soon the
The day was cloudy, the ground firm, and the air exhilarating. The Freshmen formed their columns and
made a charge, but they could do nothing against such a wall as that formed by Montgomery, Brooke, Langdon
and Lippincott. We shot out our battering ram consisting of Goodman, Dunn, Sinkler, Mahoney, Winsor, and
Essig, and ploughed our way through Ninety-eight. But their bowl-man was evasive. ln the first place, he had
to be bound and carried to the field, then, he was no sooner set free than he made his escape from the field
followed by a large number of his fellows. The rest of the Freshmen, however, stood to their guns, they kept
their post and tried to give us our money's worth of entertainment, but they were easy. We tossed them about
like bubbles, and when the last had burst we wended our way leisurely back to College Hall with the bowl.
NINETY-sEvEN's CHAMPION SOPHOMORE FOOT-BALLITEAM
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V ,EL -M, , 1' O obtain the foot-ball championship of the Uni-
, ff If ' 3' 4:-59155 Q ' 'V - f' ' . . .
fgff lw Wf xk K M versity has been the goal of our ambition, but,
W: , "ff' ' 'L' F fx. N 5 althoug-h we put forth our best efforts, for some
Kieifzw K 3 ' f reason or other-perhaps this very one-we
R- f M419 ' - . -
li' fs ' ' have never succeeded. During Freshman year
,. -we - f . . .
Di - ' .7 W there was little interest in foot-ball, and, accord-
X 1 rr- 1, . . .
fl. fs. ingly, the sport suffered. Ninety-seven, however, desired to make a record
'-ii i for itself, and determined to put a team in the field. Cn the first day of
'f:f!'TE5Z" 1 . . . .
Illllfjff cp practice a notable gathermg presented itself Al Uhler was decided upon
' -1? lr as captain, because he talked loudest and had already captained one Fresh-
, If ?a,1 :xg
' leasff- - ,"'-
. r. : . 5- - , -..R
If X -i ,iff
.v . 9 I T' - -
man team-perhaps two--rumor is uncertain. Anyway, we organized
with Pop Essig as centre, Sam Goodman and " Heavy" Morice at guard,
Dunn and Geshwind at tackle, H Spider" Crawford and " Bye " Dickson at
end, Al Uhler at quarter, and King Dickson, Hamilton, and Mahoney for
backs. " just think of the combination "-Goodman, the weak rnan's nightmare, until he is unmaskedg Uhler,
of beautiful form, and Mahoney, whom, with prophetic instinct, his pare11ts named Dennis.
The team was eager for a game with '96, The appointed day came, but not ,96. Frightened by our
wonderful prowess, they decided to forfeit the coveted point for the Dean's trophy and deprive us of a much-
needed practice game. Disappointed in this,we rested on our laurels undefeated, if not victorious, and awaited
the coming of the next foot-ball season.
In our Sophomore year we were strengthened by Walter' Thayer, who, having found '96 too
slow for his rapid pace, repeated his studies of the previous year and captained our foot-ball team.
Like Carlyle, if We may believe Felix, he. jolted his ideas on foot-ball into us. The result, how-
ever, was satisfactory, and on one of the loveliest days ever invented for playing foot-ball we won
the college championship by defeating '95, This was a December day, and a driving rain of ten
days' duration had transformed the field into a full-grown lake. The game developed into a diving
match, and the one who could hold his breath longest made the longest runs. YVe had more all-
round athletes than 'ggysand to this our success was largely due, for they had been coached by
George Brooke and Jack Minds, and with their guard's back interference expected to do wondersg
but bitter disappointment was all they won, for they had failed to learn to swim. In this game
we were reinforced by
" Whitey " Schoenhut and Q f X X
" Bob " Large. Bob hated X! ,ff I ,'
. to get dirty, and fiatly refused ff ,ff fp,
"'T3u-P to make tackles. But for X K r! f flll ff if I h ,
these two ailings he would A , fmt ,I m?Wy' p, .
have been a .fpeach Sr' but l1C W3.S11,t, HC
came out with a clean face and clean A, I , X
clothes, While every other man of both 1
teams was absolutely covered with mud. ' X .
The side lines were filled with drenched Aiw fl A, X
and freezing spectators. It was all very , ,A
cheerful, and the score was 12-O.
Life is full of disappointments, and so it
is with us. Although Walter Thayer ended
his foot-ball career gloriously by kicking a difficult goal from the field, We were beaten by the '98 Meds., with
the score 22-11. Thus again, as we were reaching out to grasp it, the elusive championship slipped from our hands.
f '77"J?f' 1'
junior year brought us an easy victory over '96, and also bestowed upon Harry Vlfoolman a sprained
ankle, which, together with a smile and cane, he carried about for some time. We continued to prosper, and
began again to dream of the championship, but when the day for the decisive game arrived Goodman and Dunn
had been carted away to Pittsburg to carry bags and hold sweaters for the 'Varsityg " Ing " Hall had gone out
into the wild and woolly West to hunt for gold, and Crawford had answered a call' to business, so we disbanded
for the year, after succumbing to the flower, aye, full-blooming American Beauties of '99,
As Seniors we determined to make a final mighty effort. We mustered our forces and found that of our
old teams only Mahoney, Miles, and Essig remained. Miles was elected captain of a promiscuous band, and
developed a team strong enough to walk over '98, but only strong enough to fall gracefully at the hands of ,QQ.
The day on which we played '98 was an adult son of the one on which we had played ,QS two years before.
Broken ice covered the held, and with its sharp edges left many wounds on our bodies. This year saw many
casualties in our ranks, and our hospital list was large. lVlcKeehan and Livingstone will always bear the marks
of a game in New jersey, John Mahoney had a dislocated elbow, Burke, a broken finger, Chandler, a broken
nose, and Pop Essig a broken finger and fractured rib. Yet we enjoyed ourselves, and regret that our foot-ball
days are passed, and we can no longer play under the soul-inspiring cheers of 'Q7.
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NINETY-sEvEN's CHAMPION JUNIOR BASE-BALL TEAM
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We also supplied Charley Gelbert and " Patl' Tracy
fm 4, , N v
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" , 12 to the champion team of 1894. Dickson's pitching
jr . . . .
cl K PIONJXW
y . -N an which pitched Pennsylvanla into the very first rank.
. and Goodman's language so awed the Sophs that they
forfeited to us, and this gave us such a good opinion
of ourselves that we did not play any class games, the
other classes putting forth such inferior teams that it was beneath our dignity to play them.
Charley Patterson took the helm in Sophomore year, and in looking over the material
which presented itself, found that we had no pitcher, as King Dickson was allowed to pitch
for the 'Varsity only, and Schoenhut and Boswell were, of course, also out of the question.
Bob Bryan and Bye Dickson both undertook to puzzle our enemies, the Freshmen, but, sad
to say, the Freshmen puzzled us. Bryan got out of bed and pitched in a dress-suit, while
Bye Dickson swore he was muscle-bound and couldn't bend his arm. These unfortunate R
circumstances led to our downfall.
The most glorious achievement was to come, however. That abomination of recent years,'the Faculty
Athletic Committee, had taken a dislike to our "phenom.," King Dickson, and prohibited him from playing
with the 'Varsity. Some say that this was because he had dark curley hair, while others aver that it was
caused by his betting a girl a glass of soda-water on a tiddle-de-winks game. However,
it is an ill wind that blows no one good, and Ninety-seven turned out a team which won
the championship of the University.
'98 Meds. had to succumb. Charley Patterson still guarded first, Dutch Muhly gobbled
up everything that came his way Qeven the batsj at third, and Tommy Roberts woke up A
. . . 5
Qur battery, DICRSOH and Goodman, were invincible, and even the hitherto unbeaten ,NS
enough to play a brilliant game at short. Anarchist Burk, first lieutenant of WV. J. Bryan, I --
being used to the handling of many silver dollars, was never known to drop a fly in left field, and Lippincott was placed in right on account of his shape.
This was the first year that all departments of the University had put forth teams, but we defeated them
all, and completely outclassed the rest of the College Department. In Senior year Dickson was called back to
the 'Varsity, most of our stars were engaged upon theses, and Goodman was unable to loot the treasury for
suits, so we decided, after electing " Pat" Tracy captain, to disband, as we didn't care to appear grasping or
become too conceited. Although having reached the very top in class base-ball, we feel that we were most
successful in our contribution to the 'Varsity nine, as our representatives have always shone brightly, and been
foremost in bringing victory to old Penn.
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-af 2 W. ii i 2 ii . + 'f . . ' ,
iim V ently applies exactly to Ninety-seven s track athletes.
.X.l35 , X It was way back in Freshman year when her rep-
5 C Bog -' i s X resentatives first showed prowess. Then it was that
' Ninety-six came over to Thirty-seventh and Spruce
K' to run circles around those poor babies of Ninety-
seven " who had the audacity to entertain even ideas of having such
privilege to compete with her, let alone any ideas of victory in these her first Sophomore-Freshman sports.
Nevertheless we soon proved the right to such ideas, and the haughty Sophomores tasted the dregs of that
bitterest of defeats-a defeat by Freshmen. QFO1' such was the outcome of the strugglej
A year after the occurrence of this dire event, the same athletes of Ninety-seven, with a few additions,
were again to be found " warming up " on the old field, to administer even a worse defeat to the verdant incoming
class than was suffered by Ninety-six.
One half-hour before the time set for starting, a vast and boisterous multitude were impatiently awaiting the
start. The field was being cleared of all the curious, examining into the state of the track with difficulty by a
special force from the District Station-House. The turnstiles clicked merrily and after all was over recorded
jim enthusiasts present, and people were still rushing up to the box-office and-rushing past.
The sprinters are " getting set " for the final of the IOO-yard dash. Crack! goes George Turner's pistol
and down the stretch they come. Sam Boyer, Ray Hillary, and King Dickson proved entirely too fast company
for Ninety-eight in the preliminary heats of the short distances, and alone fought it out for places in the nnals,
finishing in the order named in both the sprinting events.
Jimmie Winsor and George Ferguson showed just how high and broad jumping should be done. In fact,
here it was that Vifinsor showed such promise of his skill developed in later years.
john Mahoney ran the half mile in fast time, while Billy Stewart showed inter-collegiate form
in the pole
But let us pass such trifling affairs-trifling, because so easy to surmount. '
Let us see what Ninety-seven was doing the while on the 'Varsity. , gi-'N
Winsor was winning events with startling regularity. The Californians
came East, and the mighty Koch had to bow before this youthful " comerfl
At the Mott Haven games of that year he tied with Leslie, his college mate,
for first honors in
1, ,ff ' " W
Next year was only a more brilliant one. Before starting for Ithaca, the -
usual question as to " who was going P" passed from mouth to mouth. Billy
Bryan at last posted the list, and we gathered around it with bulging eyes.
" Hello !" exclaimed " Old Hoss" Jarvis, "here's a burning shame." " VVhat's
the row?" gasped
I ful iff
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Hotel, New York City, toward the last of May, nervously waiting the afternoon of the succeeding
all, thinking he had referred to some unlucky creature who
was to lose the pleasure of a much-sought trip. " Row?
Why, here the Athletic Association is going to send that - '
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man Hillary to wander around Ithaca alone and unpro-
tected, and he has no visible means of support."
HIS FIRST CUP.
We took a special car for Ithaca Friday morning, a crowd which mustered twenty.
Wiley Vlfoodruff, Sam Boyer, Sichel, and Billy Stewart played poker all the way up, the result
being that Billy would have had to take up walking instead of pole vaulting if he had not
been traveling on a block ticket.
Next day the meet with Cornell took place. Hardly necessary to write old history, but
Winsor won the high jump. Boyer ran as pretty a race in the 220 as was ever seen,
but on a bad decision had to be content with third place. Stewart was second
pole vault. ,
The same old crowd were to be seen gathered round the festive board of the
the lirst of the Inter-collegiate. We had had nothing to eat except roast beef and iced-tea since leaving
Philadelphia, and it was an aggravating sight to see tempting delicacies passing on all sides of us, the very same
being denied us. V
Everybody tried to appear at ease, but it was no use. Billy Stewart's ever-ready wit was met with only
ghastly attempts at grinning, proving only too well that that fever akin to that of a hunter on shooting his iirst
buck had its grip on us. The next day came at last, and with the gloom vanished all our anxiety.
The- result of that meeting is too Well known for amplification here. Pennsylvania took second place.
Those two words are a thorn in her side. Pennsylvania may be likened to a substance floating in a medium
of higher specific gravity, yet kept down below the surface by the weight of ineligible men. But that weight
will in a short time-in a very short time-be removed. Her athletic specific gravity will be so reduced also
by Trainer lVIurphy's able efforts that, as a natural result of Archimedes' law, she will rise to the top, and then
jim! place will become and remain synonymous with Pennsylvania's track team. Then it will be a credit and
a comfort to Ninety-seven to recollect that any claim by Pennsylvania of prominence in inter-collegiate track
games began in Ninety-seven's Freshman year, way back in 1894.
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' coaching for its Freshman. teams.
That is to say she has had to compete
with class teams which at some time in their existence have received
regular coaching. It is needless to say that a class which has re-
ceived any regular coaching has a great advantage. Some 'of the
men who have learned, remain on the teams and form a nucleus
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for building the teams each year. Of course the above remarks do
not apply to our conflicts with any of the classes which preceded us. I
In Freshman year, despite the discouraging comments of the Sophomores, We called out candidates for the
class crew, and used to row at lunch time in the tank, to the great delight of the assembled multitude and of the
Sophs, who had to wait till we 'were through. We finally reached the stage of proficiency, which included going
out on the river in the " barge," and it was a scared crowd that first day. However, by degrees practice made us as
nearly perfect as possible ffor a class crewj, and we next essayed a shell.
When the day of the race at last arrived, having declined the proffered handicaps and tow-lines of the Sophs,
we " leisurely pulled up to the start," and when the word to go was given, started to saw wood to such an extent
that when the dust had subsided the Sophs. were seen laboring along about two lengths to the rear. We rowed
down easily, as they did not push us enough to cause any anxiety, and crossed the line winners by three lengths.
We also broke the record fnot the w'o'rld's or Lewis'j for the course. one and one-eighth miles, doing it in the
truly remarkable time of Five minutes twenty-eight seconds. A very large part of our success was due to the
kindness and interest of Hancock, of the 'Varsity crew, who gave us a large amount of coaching, and we wish
to thank him most sincerely for it.
We started out in our Sophomore year severely handicapped. We had lost the following men: jack,
captain and stroke, Mallory, 7, Brewer, 5, Latrobe, 3, Porter, 2, and Hall, substitute. Having as a nucleus
three members of the Freshman crew and one substitute, we did our best to turn out a good crew, and after great
labor got a fairly good one. This year we reformed somewhat in our behavior, we gave up the excursions
and trips to the merry-go-round, and confined ourselves to running around through the Park very lightly clad,
pursued by Park Guards. We had to compete in this year with '98, who had in their crew three or four men
from the 'Varsity Freshman crew, but notwithstanding this fact we gave them a very hard race.
As to the result, there is and always will be until it is forgotten, great dissatisfaction. The distance be-
tween the two crews at the finish was from six inches to two feet, according to "reliable witnesses." The judges,
probably believing that the Freshmen needed encouragement, gave them the race, which rightly should have
been declared a draw. The encouragement has not had any apparent result, however.
In our Junior year we did not have a crew, as the only crews turned out at that time were the Sophomore
and Freshman crews, as the authorities rather discouraged class crews, and it was difficult for all the crews to
borrow shells. In Senior year, mainly through the efforts of '97, the inter-class regatta of former days was re-
We had this year the following from the Freshman crew: Rommel and Sinkler, and from the Sophomore,
Long, Essig, and Willauer. Of the live ,men named above, only two could row the Ward stroke, and it was
necessary for the other three to learn, besides procuring three more men who .. , ,M , , 1,
Wvfwf' i 1. 'te W ,
had never rowed before.
Despite these obstacles we, on November 4th, put out a very fair crew and W g! "Z W, ' N -,
succeeded in getting second place in the Regatta for the crews of the College ' if 235- t',,.l
Department. Sinkler captained the crew this year. V ,
W'e competed in this race with Ninety-nine, who had four men from their Imp, QM wi - ', "L
. ' . .' .1 K - su rf' vp 1 ,
" College Freshman crew," and with Ninety-eight, who had four or l:lVC men who , :ff ,M
. . . . ' V - "-"' af! ,llgghf
had rowed during the previous spring under VVard, and hence knew his stroke. i .TV . W fd!
We had the satisfaction of defeating Ninety-eight on this occasion, and so ,Amin M AJ ,-1 M15
. .4 , ' 15 W :QW 17- ',4'e3-my
clearly removed the stain of the only defeat we suffered at then hands. ,Iwi
. . 'mf , , , '11, .
On the whole we have reason to feel satished with our share of success on ff ' 1-1 51415
r 9 0 ll
received, ours would have achieved much better results. We can only regret - y fame , :m,.,.
the water. We feel that with coaching such as succeedin Freshman crews have 1 Q 245,2-
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' r"- ' 1 -2: -1l.".
. . . . . . ' f 74712.95 15 " "f.'t"1
that in this as in other forms of athletics, we missed by one year the coaching gf, 41
since given to Freshman teams. 'in
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VARSITY FOOT-BALL TEAM, 1896.
'Varsity Foot:Ball Team.
SEASON OF 1896.
Kzlgfzf Eur!-B. W. Dickson. Left Emi-S. A. Boyle.
Rzlglzt Tackle-Wm. Farrar. Qzzaffteff-bark-D. F. Weeks.
Rzghzt G"ZICZ7'6i-C. M. Wha1'ton fCaptainl. Lay? hrfzibczcfa-C. S. Gelbert.
Cefzfffe-P. D. Overheld. , Rzlghz' Hay-back-W. N. Morice
Ley? Gzzezzfd-VV. G. Woodruff ' Ez!!-back-J. H.
LQ? Tackle'-J. L. Utfenheimer.
Szzbshfzltfs-S. Goodman, Jr., J. Stannard, R. M. Jackson, A. K. Dickson, J. C. McCracken, F. M. Dunn, J B
Carnett, T. J. Orbison, jr., John Hedges.
zlfczfzager-George L. McAvoy. Assismfzz' Mafzager-Joseph H. Huston.
U. ofPa. Opp
Franklin and Marshall, . . .... . . 24
Gettysburg, ..... . . 3 2
Bucknell, ..... . . 40
Naval Cadets, . . 8
Dartmouth, . . . . I6
Virginia, . . . . 20
Lehigh, . . . 34
Amherst, A . . . I4
Lafayette, . . . . 4
Brown, ........ . . I5
Dickinson ,... .... . . 30
Carlisle Indian School, . . . . 21
State College, ..... . . 27
G-raduates, . . - - 32
Harvard, . . . - 3
Cornell ,........ - - 32
Total points scored, . . . . . . 353
VARSITY CREW, 1 896
The 'Varsity Crew, 1896.
Bow-George L. Megargee, ,99.
No. 2-Herman K1-egelius, 'Q7.
lV0.3-Frederick M. Dunn, ,Q7.
JV0. 4-Samuel A. Boyle, Jr. Cflaptainj, '98,
No. 5--Edwin I. Stearns, '99,
No. 6-9-George L. Stevenson,
No. 7-James W. Keir, ,QQ.
Sfroke-William H. Howell, ,QQ
Cockswaifz-George L. McAvoy, '98.
J. B. Carnett, YQQ. M. Ruegenberg, '99,
Ilfamzgeff-F. Corlies Morgan, '96.
VARSITY TRACK TEAM, 1896
H. E. Williams,
j. B. Stitzer,
W. R. Hillary,
J. G. Steele,
W. B. Sehrack,
J. B. Corser,
J. S. Wfilliams,
W. B. Thornton,
C. E. Blackburn,
E. A. Mechling,
A. B. G. Davis,
J. P. Williams,
A. H. Remingto
'Varsity Track Team .
SEASON OF 1896.
George VV. Orton, Cczjmzzkz.
Ira A. Shimer, Mazzngezf.
R. D. Hoffman,
A. W. Smith,
A. B. Gitliens,
W. G. Woodruff,
F. W. Bock, .
VV. E. Krupp,
A. W. Staclchouse,
A.- D. Silliman,
G. O. Jarvis,
C. C. Sichel,
G. W. Orton,
J. D. Winsor, jr.,
S. E. Boyer,
W. B. Warren,
H. T. James,
A. G. Eglin,
I. F. Chattin,
W. B. Fetterman
W. A. Stewart
C. C. Harrison
N. T. Stauffer,
G. R. Fortescu
C. E. Decker.
VARSITY BASE-BALL TEAM, 1896
University of Pennsylvania Base:Ball Team.
SEASON or 1897.
A. K. Dickson, '97 C., M. D. Ritchie, '99 M., T. E. Brown, IQOO C. ,
VVilliam' Radcliff, 'QQ C., William I-loeffer, '97 D.
First Base. Second Base. Third Base. Short Stop.
F. R. Gillinder, '99 L. D. C. Robinson, '98 L. john Blakeley QCapt.j, '98 L. J. F. Wilhelm, '98 C
Right Field. Centre Field. Left Field.
' L. L. Voight, '97 D. J. H. Huston, '98 C. M. D. Ritchie, '99 M. A
Szzbsiilzzie, C. S. Gelbert, '97 D.
Jliaizageff, Horace M. Lippincott, '97 C.
Assistczfzf Jllmzageff, George A. Sagenclorph, '99 C.
VARSITY GYMNASTIC TEAM, 1897
john c. Hirst, '97 M.
F. P. Gengenbach, ,QQ M.
G. M. Ekwurzel, ,Q7 M.
J. S. Williams, ,QQ C.
E. Y. Hayes, ,QQ D.
J. H. Noble, '99 D.
F. B. Hancock, '97 M.
'Varsity Gymnastic Team .
SEASON OF 1896-97.
Capfazh--john C. Hirst, ,Q7 M.
flI!Z7Z!lg'E7"-GLIY Gundaker, Special.
Siege jlfafzczgwf-F. P. Gengenbach,
fnsizfzzcfoff-J. H. Noble, '98 D.
W. P. Taylor, '98 C.
E. A. Staat, 1900 M.
E. A. Perkins, IQOO C.
Stevenson, Jr., IQ
Paul, 19oo M.
Balantyne, ,QQ C.
GLEE, BANJO AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
University of Pennsylvania Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs.
GEORGE L. McAvov fllanaffer
SEASON OF 1897.
, O . LOUIS A. DEXVING,fJ7'EJ?'12767Z!.
EUGENE A. SMITH, Asrmafzt .Mrzmzgn-. HERl3ERT M
FIRST TENoRs-William J. Goeckel, Harry T. Lungren,
AC. L. Mclllvaine.
SECOND TIEZNORS-Eugene A. Smith, Herbert A. Bolan
FIRST BASSOS-T. Cushing jones, Herbert M. Boyer, Clar
SEI:oNIJ Btssos-Louis A, Dewing, George L. Megargee
RAYIEURN C. SMITH,LEfl1Z'f'l'.
BANJEAURINIES-J. Il. Huston, J. G. Hickey, E. W. Well
s, J. M. O. Ilewilt, G. G. Melloy, C. Gilpin, 3d.
FIRST BANKIOS -H. N. Taylor, F. M. Smith.
. BOYER , Scfrflzzry.
M GOECKEL, Leader ami 17z.v!rurf0r.
Orville E. Bailey, L. M. Leisenring, Harold F. Adams, T. B. Wade, Harry T. Baueile
, john B. Corser, George A. Sagendorph, H. S. McKinley, Charles L. McKeehan.
ence C. Sichel, E. Crosby Kindleberger, john W. Liggctt, W. H. Axford, Samuel Kelley
, Percy C. Stuart, C. R. Stuart, William S. johnson, Allan C. llinclaley, W. B. Weidler
MANDIILINS-J. E. Fretz, R. N. Willson, Jr.
PAUL ENC, fluff-umw-.
I. W. Parsons, A. C. Marshall, G. I". Snyder, C. A. Pennel, S. Evans.
SECOND BANJOS-P. B. 'l'h:1tclIer, C. C. Lister.
Bnss l3,xNjo-A. G. Hinrichs.
I'IccoLo ISANUIO-Rayburn C. Smith
HUGH BAKER, Leazim' and Ifzsirzzrlar.
FIRST MANDOLINS-Hugll Baker E. Fret W. H. P' l
, z, xic iardson, S. L. Kelly, Ernest Eisen, Frank Swartley, Frank Awl.
SECOND MANDOLINS-A. L. Marshall, H. S. McKinley, Jonathan Cilley, Moffatt.
GUITARS-G. F. Snyder, C. A. Pennel, joseph Evans, I. W. Parsons.
. ' CELLO-H arry K. Carey
UNIVERSITY BANJO CLUB
University of Pennsylvania
Leader, Rayburn C. Smith.
J. H. Huston,
J. M. o. Hewitt,
H. N. Taylor,
J. E. Fretz,
I. W. Parsons,
C. A. Pennel,
P. B. Thatcher,
A. G. Hinrichs.
SEASON OF 1897.
I. G. Hickey,
G. G. Melloy,
A. C. Marshall,
J. S. Evans.
Dzsizfzzcfor, Paul Eno.
E. VV. Wells,
C. Gilpin, 3d.
F. M. Smith.
R. N. VVillson, Jr.
G. F. Snyder
C. C. Lister.
Rayburn C. Smith.
int Iezt .gnu think Q11 am uuvivil
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Qlrjnwixx' sw' inteutinua evil,
5 .qxmt my pen-
Ebw Zum! prawns 115 fm' thmlivill
gunmen! Quinn I "
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Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity. Q
Pennsylvania Delta Chapter.
Frederick Fraley, LL. D., Samuel Dickson,
Horace Howard Furness, Ph. D., LL. D., John Barnard Gest,
John Ashhurst, Jr., M. D., LL. D., Francis Aristide Jackson, A. M.,
George Tucker Bispham, A. M., Horace Jayne, M. D., Ph. D.,
Edward Potts Cheyney, A. M., Gregory B. Keene, A. M.,
Edwin Grant Conklin, Ph. D., Ezra Otis Kendall, LL. D.,
George Egbert Fisher, A. M., Ph. D., Wm. Alex. Lamberton, A. M., Litt. D.,
Rev. George Stuart Fullerton, Ph. D., Dana Carleton Munro, A. M.,
Alfred Gudeman, Ph. D., William Romaine Newbold, Ph. D.,
Hon. John Innes Clark Hare, LL. D., William Fisher Norris, A. M., M. D.,
Provost Charles Custis Harrison, LL. D., Christopher Stuart Patterson, A. M.,
Department of Philosophy.
Walter Rush Cuthbert, A. B., Joseph Stancliffe Kratz, A. B.,
Theodore Heysham, A. B., Francis Herbert Lee, A. B.,
Barclay White Bradley, Isaac Husik,
Walter Stewart Cornell . Charles Louis Mclieehan,
Burton Scott Easton, Isadore
Ira A. Shimer.
B. M. Dickinson.
Joseph George Rosengarten,
Rev. Jesse Young Burk, Serrefary
Josiah Harmar Penniman, Ph. D
George Wharton Pepper, A. M. LL B
William Pepper, M. D., LL. D
Arthur Hobson Quinn, B. S.,
Horace Clark Richards, Ph. D.
Felix Emmanuel Schelling, A. M
Edgar Fahs Smith, Ph. D.,
Lightner Witmer, Ph. D.
Charles Moore Magee, A. B.,
Erskine Wright, A. B.
Charles Mortimer Montgome
James Davis Winsor, Jr.
.14 .v f
1,9 - '
Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
n FOUNDED 1850.
Wharton Barker, A. M., Louis A. Duhring, M. D.,
john C. Sims, A. M., Barton C. Hirst, M. D.,
Samuel Dickson, A. M., james Hartley Merrick, A. B., -
Walter George Smith A. M., LL. B., Richard H. Harte, M. D.,
Randal Morgan, A. M., David B. Birney, M. D.
james Davis Winsor, Jr.,
Francis Wharton Sinkler,
Samuel Richardson Rosengarten,
Charles Louis Mclieehan,
John Penn Brock Sinkler,
Thomas Kilby Smith,
john Kent Kane,
james Clifford Rosengarten,
Charles Lee Mcllvaine,
jasper Yeates Brinton,
Francis Sims McGrath,
Fran k R. Strawbridge,
Charles Frederick Da Costa,
Edward Humes Harris,
George William Norris,
George Thomas Lukens,
George Sumner Cram pton ,
Robert Bruce Greer,
Thomas james Orbison,
'G eorge Lewis justice,
Edmund Blanchard, jr.,
Seaman Deas Sinkler,
William Rawle Brown,
Samuel Canby Rumford,
Allen Johnston Henry,
George Harold McCauley
Henry George Bartol,
William Alexander Hume
Charles Root Turner,
john C. Frankland.
William Hemphill Bell,
William Churchill Houston, gd,
William Hamilton Jeffreys,
Albert Philip Francine,
Charles Merriam Wharton,
john Kenton Eisenbrey,
Gerald Ehninger Voorhees,
Delta Phi Fraternity.
EsrABLrsHED 1 849.
Harlow Chittenden Voorhees,
Alexander King Dickson,
Edward Prime Goodell,
Byron Wright Dickson,
Albert William Myers,
George Brown Dandy, Jr.,
George Malvern Ridgway,
Clande William Walker,
John Cadwalader Rowland,
John Cadwalader, fr.,
Elijah Hollingsworth Siter.
joseph Patten Wales.
George William von Spiegel
Joseph Mar Knight,
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Charles C. Harrison, A. M., LL. D.,
William Pepper, M. D., LL. D.,
Thomas McKean, A. B., '
Horace Jayne, M. D., Ph. D.,
Arthur E. Newbold, A. B.,
William Pepper, jr.,
John Mulchinock Cruice,
Thomas McKean, lr.,
James Wilson Wister,
Frederick Fraley, jr.,
Thomas Roberts, jr.,
Francis L. Cramp,
Charles West Churchman,
Thomas Robert Elcock, Ir
Zeta Psi Fraternity.
Adolph Brown Van der Wi
Arthur Morton Wilson,
Arthur Gillespie Dickson,
Howard Butcher, jr.,
William Baker Whelen,
Adolphe Edward Borie, 3d
Albert Pepper Gerhard,
Charles Gilpin, 3d,
George Wharton Pepper, LL. B.,
Charles Cooper Townsend, LL. B.,
joseph P. Tunis, M. D.,
J. Allison Scott, M. D.,
Henry R. Seager, Ph. D.
Walter l-lorstmann Thomas,
james Walter Steel,
Samuel Rowland Morgan,
Francis Cabeen Lea,
Thomas Duncan Whelen,
Theodore Edmondson Brown
Rowland L. Morris.
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Philip Howard Brice,
Thomas Robb, jr.,
Herman Albert Denckla,
john Sergeant Price, jr.
Francis Allison janney,
Frederick Martyn Dunn
Samuel Goodman, jr.,
Frederick Basil Miles,
Francis Forbes Milne, jr.,
Richard Davis Wood,
Malcolm Lloyd, jr.,
Fraternity of Delta Psi.
FOUNDED 1 849.
George Tucker Bispham, A. M.,
Christopher Stuart Patterson, A. M.,
john P. Croze1'GrifHth, A. B., A. M.,
George Stuart Patterson, B. S., A. B.,
Frederick Adolphus Packard, A, B., M.
Charles Prevost Grayson, M. D.,
Lawrence Savery Smith, A. B., M. D.,
Charles Harrison Frazier, A. B., M. D.
Charles Camblos Norris,
Charles Ingersoll Hutchinson,
George Graham Thomson,
Henry Kuhl Dillard, Jr.,
Howard Radclyffe Roberts,
Frank Wharton Hipple,
Trenchard Emlen Newbold,
Charles Custis Harrison, jr.,
Murray Blight Rush,
William Welsh Welsh,
Arthur Ringgold Spencer,
William Yorke Stevenson,
Arthur Howell Gerhard,
John Ridgway Norris,
Ed ward Young Townsend,
John Keasbey Wall-zer,
Thomas Cadwalader, f
Lionel Willing, i
Williams Biddle Cadwaaksdei
Eagleson Robb, F31
john Edward Zimmerman,
Charles Collins Page.
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Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity.
ESTABLISHED OCTOBER 13th, 1878.
Felix E. Shelling, A. M, Randolph Faries, M. D.,
Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D., A John Marshall, M. D., Ph. D.,
Josiah H. Penniman, Ph. D., A. M., Edmund I. james, Ph. D.
Morton McCulloch Snow, H
Hollinshead Nathan Taylor,
Paul Hudnot Denniston,
Robert Porter Donehoo,
George Adams Sagendorph,
Rayburn Clark Smith,
Frank Kyle Swartley,
Thomas Blaine Donaldson,
Walter E. Probasco,
Wistar Evans Patterson,
Newton Emerson Bitzer,
Frank Augustus Rommel,
Albert Conrad Snell,
Edward Worrell Manderson,
Henry Klumeath Pancoast,
Howard Bechtle Bremer,
john Weeks Parsons,
Albert George Jenner,
Tristram Coffin Colket,
las. Eisenhart Trexler,
Carl Sheldon Williams,
Jas. Forney McCoy,
H. Maxwell Langdon,
Clifford Southgate Beal,
William Meredith Hanna
james A. Harrar.
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Erskine Birch Essig,
Francis John Tucker,
Algernon Eyre Ashburner,
Williaiii Diehl Lober,
Arthur Ebbs Willauer,
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity.
Pennsylvania Zeta Chapter.
ESTABLISHED 1 883.
Charles Sower Potts,
Daniel Bussier Shumway.
john Shreeve Wise, Ir.,
Herman White Reynolds,
joseph Pollitt Barker,
james Henderson Young,
joseph Thomas Buxton,
Horace Rushton Moses,
Horace Stanton Morrison,
Frank A. Craig, .
William Adams McClenthen,
john Colton Deal,
Andrew M. Stokes,
Hiram Miller, jr.,
William Bryant Cutts,
Harry Slocum McKinley,
George Douglass Codman.
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Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity.
Daniel Patterson Blose,
Howell Sylvester Bontecou,
Philip Fine Fulmer,
Howard Steck Hayes,
William Raymond Hilliary
Percy Daniel Hoover,
Henry Craft Houck,
James Willoughby Irvin,
Robert Franklin MacMillan,
FOUNDED 1 8 7 8.
Guy Webster Osterhout,
William Geddes Rose,
Wallace Edgar Ruhe,
George Edward Thomas,
Herbert Spenser Van Kirk
Robert Spencer Wagner,
Albert Rowland Warner,
Charles W'hitall Wunder.
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Alfred Harrison Bolton, J
George Morrison Coates, jr.,
Henry Troth Coates, jr.,
Percival Walter Darrah,
Ernest joseph Eisen,
Otto Hottinger Foerster,
Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity.
ESTABLISHED 1 881.
john Myles Gibbons,
George Henry Gosman, Ir.,
Henry Williamson Hoagland,
Paul Stacy Halleran,
Charles Hollister Judd,
Henry Cady Newkirlc,
George Washington Orton,
William john Phymister,
George Samuel Reinoehl,
Henry Becker Schaffer, jr.,
Frederick Howard Siegfried
William Scott Wadsworth,
Frank Raymond Young.
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Orville E. Bailey,
Samuel A. Boyle,
Frank A. Awl,
Charles B. Burke,
William M. Campbell,
Fred A. Dale,
Lewis A. Dewing,
joseph F. DeSilver,
Ezra H. Connell,
Theodore E. Connell,
Joseph H. Houston,
Charles C. Lister.
Sigma Chi Fraternity.
Phi Phi Chapter.
C. W. Loudon,
George L. Megargee,
George L. McAvoy,
Edward D. Mitchell,
Robert H. Mitchell,
Iden M. Portser,
Clifford B. Parker,
Ira A. Shimer,
Daniel D. Stiltz.
George A. Stephenson
Eugene A. Smith,
Willit P. Hughes,
Harry Sell Marshall,
I. Norman Risley.
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Charles Martins Bumstead,
George Gregory Carroll,
Edward Beardsley Castle,
Clarence Hawley Chester,
George Norwood Comley,
Walt Ponder Conaway,
Walter Johnston Coombs,
Lester Everett Cox,
William Allen Cracraft, jr
Theodore Morris Delaney
Walter Cazenove Douglas, jr.,
William Clifton Drein,
Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
Elmer Rockwood Edson,
George Benjamin Foster,
john jay Foulkrod, Ir.,
Howard Cooper johnson,
Arthur Woodruh' jones,
Elliot Moriarty Hague,
Paul Althouse Hagy,
Frank Bacon Hancock,
John Chambers Hinckley,
Daniel john Layton, jr.,
Oliver Grissinger Longenecker,
Forrest Nolan Magee,
Harry Bowers Mingle,
Thomas May Peirce, jr.,
Robert Pilling, Ir.,
Witten Booth Russ,
Harry Straub Sherrer,
William Thomas Stewart,
Robinson Marshall Truitt,
Louis Lee Voight,
Thomas Brian Wade,
Charles F. Wfarwick
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Psi Upsilon Fraternity.
Rt. Rev. Ozi William Whitaker, M. D., john lVilliam Adams, V. M. D.,
james Parsons, A. M., Thomas Harvey Dougherty,
Morton W. Easton, A. B., Ph. D., M. D., Frederick M. Mann,
john Percy Moore, A. B., P Lewis F. Pilcher,
Henry Frank Moore, A. B., Thomas Powers Sailer.
Charles Moore Patterson,
Atlee Hoffman Tracy,
Joseph Percy Remington,
Albert Russell Bartlett,
Walter Lewis Conwell,
Charles Stanley Rogers,
William Heines Crawford Ramsey,
Armistead Lattimore Abrahams,
William Nelson Morice,
Edward Anthony Mechling,
Louis G. M. Cardeza,
john Morrison Oliver Hewitt,
Horatio Ely Abrahams,
Edward Lafourcade Cheney,
john Hays McCormick,
William Procter Remington,
Edward Burwell Rich,
john Falconer Sinclair,
Robert Newton Willson, jr.,
Cortlandt Van Rensselaer Hodge,
William Edward Bevan,
Owen J. Roberts,
Francis Salisbury Mcllhenny,
Edward Kemp Moore,
john Henry Minds,
William Lloyd McCauley,
Edward Blanchard Hodge,
Archa Edward Wilcox,
Lauriston job Lane.
Members of Kappa Sigma. '
Isaac Burton Roberts, '97, Medf
Clifton Henry Close, QA K7 '97, Law.
Roy Roland JOIIITSTIOD, '97, Dent.
john Sullivan Scully, Ir., '98, College.
james Thompson Lee, '98, College.
Morris Parker Boyle, '98, Med.
Albert White Sanson
Frank Casper Roth, ,9Q, College.
VVilliam Radcliff, 'Q9, College.
Hugh De Valin, '99, Med.
Harry Gass Humphrey QNJ, '99, Med.
George H. Gildersleve, Ir., '99, Med.
David Fairchild Weeks, '98, Med.
Edward Andrew We-isser, '98, Med.
Charles Ewald Custer, '98, Law.
, '98, Law.
jesse Philip Rapp, '9Q, Med.
Harry Thompson Price QA Aj, 799, Med
Harry Beach Struble, '99, Med.
Hu Blakemore Myers, '99, Law.
Harrie House Fouse QTIQ, '99, Law.
Norris Lambson Townsend, '99, Vet.
William A. Booth, IQOO, Med.
Ernest Bartine Smith, i9oo, Med.
Benjamin Buckley Leeson, IQOO, Med.
Cornelius Decatur Scully, IQOO, College.
Arthur Pringle Hume my IQOO, College.
William Lawson Little U17 IQOO, Med.
Harry S. W'ampole, r9oo, Med.
Arch Raymond Hogey, 19oo, Med.
John Keyser Knorr, Ir., 1900, Med.
Fleming james, jr.,
Frank julian Warne,
Harrison Allen, jr.,
Harry Otis Austin,
William Clarence Ebaugh,
William Purves Taylor,
Oscar james West,
Theodore Lane Bean,
Frank Judson Laird,
Warren Palmer Humphreys,
Osborne Volney Willson,
Walter D. Blair,
Elbert Augustus Corbin, jr.,
Edward Wright Deakin,
Charles Thomas Hutchins,
Edward Allan Perkins,
Theta Pi Fraternity
Nathan Thomas Folu ell, jr.,
William Mosely Swain,
William Walter Lucas, jr.,
Samuel Pastorius Tull,
Samuel Warren Hall,
William Montgomery Horner
Benjamin Edward Hedding,
Frederick Manwaring Law,
Walter John Leaman,
Thomas George Odell,
George Thomas Rankin, Ir. ,
William Ray H. Watt,
John Henry Callahan,
William Leon Ellerbeck, Q
Roy Stanley Howe,
joseph Byron Stannard,
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Beta Alpha Chapter.
ESTABLISHED AT PENNSYLVANIA IN 1890.
Sarah Darlington Chambers,
M. Emma Nicholas Fraser,
- Lucy Cooper Gendell,
Elizabeth Blenden Gendell,
Mary Dechert Grifhth,
Sarah Pleis Miller,
Mary Engle Pennington,
Annie Bell Sargent,
E. Quintard St. john,
Bertha Elizabeth Corson Yocum,
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I. Sada Suguira, M. A.,
William A. Eardeley-Thomas,
Granville R. Micou,
Henry Hunter Welsh,
Howard M. Long,
Claude T. Taggart,
Richard William Tull,
john Edwin Hill,
Apha Chi Rho Fraternity.
Phi Phi chapter.
Burton S. Easton,
George Elliott, Ir.,
E. Wilbur Kriebel,
Walker Moore Levett,
Daniel Ernest Martell,
William Ferdinand Meyer,
Percival Taylor Rex,
James Whitford Riddle, jr.,
George Bertram Walker,
James Field Willard,
Charles Henry Clevenger,
Roscoe Longstreth Walker
William H. Easton,
Charles Kenyon Hawks.
In wing 1717714
Walter Stewart Cornell,
J. Bertram Young,
Charles Snyder Reeve,
Howard Philip Ziegler,
Albert George Pfeiffer,
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity.
J. Bird Moyer, Ph. D.,
Arnott Richardson Foster
John Clarence Shengle,
W. Sherwood Grover,
James Gillinder, Jr.
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Ray Wilson White,
Roland Roberts Foulke,
Frank Edgar Anderson,
Phi Delta Phi Fraternity.
Walter Ross McShea,
Dilworth Potts Hibbard,
joseph Atkins Culbert,
William Alexander Gray,
William B. Ginn,
George I. Merrill, A
Samuel Mitchell Clement, I
George Alva Grevemeyer,
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Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity.
Jerome Stuart Chaffee,
john Cotton Deal,
Charles Edward Rernaly,
Harry Herbert Hurst,
Clarence Bertram Gay,
Charles Andrew Fife,
joseph Thomas Buxton,
john Duton Steele, M. D.,
D. Edward Esterley, M. D.,
M. Howard Fussell, M. D.
Maurice Bertram Ahlborn.
Clarence Marmaduke Casselberry
Frank Ardary Craig,
Frank Douglas Phinney,
james Mcllvaine Phillips,
Maurice Edward Breed,
Myron Botsford Palmer,
William Worman Livengood,
J. William White, M. D.
Edward Martin, M. D.
Barton Cooke Hirst, M. D.
William E. Hughes, M. D.
Richard C. Norris, M. D.
William S. Carter, M. D.
Henry D. Beyea, M. D.
james H. McKee, M. D.
William Campbell Posey, M. D.
Charles B. Penrose, M. D.
Charles R. Wylie,
Walter C. Lauderdale,
Ralph P. Stubbs,
Harry F. Smyth,
Charles A. Graham
Carl S. Williams,
Edgar M. Clinger,
Albert G. Jenner,
Charles B. Worden
Henry K. Pancoast,
Phi Alpha Sigma Fraternity.
Paul H. Franklin.
john Marshall, M. D.
George E. De Schweinitz, M
Hobart A. Hare, M. D.
Arthur A. Stevens, M. D.
George C. Stout, M. D.
james E. Talley, M. D.
George W. Fetterolf, M. D.
H. M. Hiller, M. D.
Alonzo E. Taylor, M. D.
A. Ferree Witmer, M. D.
Frank H. Smith,
Harry C. Westervelt,
Walter P. Conaway,
Clay H. Weimer,
Thomas J. Orbison,
George T. Rankin, Jr.,
Thomas G. Odell,
Joseph S. Evans, Ir.,
Benjamin E. Hedding,
Guy R. Anderson,
Walter I. Leaman,
H 1. -177457 arm.-n,.
,Gwilym George Davis, M. D., M. R.
Alpha Mu Pi Omega Fraternity.
Members in Faculty.
Harrison Allen, M. D., S. Weir Mitchell, M. D., LL. D.,
Alexander Crever Abbott, M. D., Alfred Hand, jr., M. D.,
john Clement Heisler, M. D.,
C. S. Eng. Edmund Wales Holmes, A. B.,
john Blair Deaver, M. D.,
William Alexander Newman Dorland, John Herr Musser, M. D.,
M. D., Frank Savary Pearce, M. D.,
Clarence Wyman Lincoln, M. D
Members of Class of '97.
jesse Hall Allen,
Montgomery Hermann Biggs,
Thomas Beaver Holloway, B. S.,
Harvey Fetterhoff Smith, Ph. B., .
Charles Hollister Judd,
Paul Hagans Ludington, A. B.,
Lawrence Edward Holmes, B. A
Members of Class of '98.
Alexander M. Brown, B. S.,
Percival Walter Darrah,
Raymond Rodgers Farquhar,
Clifford Bailey Farr, B. A.,
Otto Hottinger Foerster,
jay Weir Grissinger,
I Members of Class of '99.
Horatio C. Wood, M. D., LL. D
David Riesman, M. D.,
Benjamin Franklin Stahl, M. D.,
Alfred Stengel, M. D.,
john Mumford Swan, M. D.,
Joseph Price Lunis, M. D.,
DeForest Willard, M. D.
Robert Shuter Macrum,
Albert Edgar Osborne,
Ira Augustus Shimer, A. B.
William Scott Wadsworth.
Frederick Hollis Howard,
Seth Eastman Moore,
Alfred james Ostheimer, Ir., A. B
Fred Barton Bradeen, ' Lauriston job Lane, B. S.,
Paul Stacy Halloran, John Norman Risley.
- Members of Class of 1900.
Perry Anisdon Bly, Daniel Mansfield Hoyt, B. P. , Holder Crary Kirby.
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Edward C. Kirk, D. D. S. Edwin T. Darby, M. D., D. D. S.
R. Hamil D. Swing, D. D. S. Daniel N. McQuillen, D. D. S.
I. Beyers Dickinson,
George L. McAvoy,
Henry C. O'Connor,
George R. Beecher,
William M. Thompson,
Francis H. Murray,
Daniel R. Crump,
james P. Nichol,
Thomas A. Herr,
M. Roy jackson,
Walter H. Richardson,
George F. Patterson,
Frederick E. Smith, '
Archibald C. Eglin,
Charles J. Royce,
Glenni F. Bowman,
Clarence A. Pennell,
Lester L. Carlisle,
Horace P. Beck,
Fred H. Camp,
William N. Hartman
Frederick W. Knott,
Charles S. jack,
Albert E. Sager,
james F. Cush,
john P. Stanley,
William L. Emery,
Frank H. Kennedy,
Audley B. Cook,
Mu Phi Alpha Engineering Fraternity.
Frank Lucas De Armond,
Horace Pugh Fry,
Horace Woodhull Ash,
George Bishop Bains, 3d
Edgar Selden Bloom,
Francis john Tucker,
Henry W. Spangler,
Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D
David Halstead, jr.,
Charles Christian Heyl,
William Griscom Marot,
Ralph Lambert Warren,
Walter Burgess NVarren,
Alan Bigelow Perley.
Matthew Baird Barkley,
Charles Alfred Blatchley,
Charles Baughman Habighurst
Francis Wilmer Lawrence,
Clinton Reuel Stewart.
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F. A. Rommel,
H. B. Porter,
F. W. Sinkler,
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A. E. Wlllauer,
W. S. Cornell,
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And his New York Symphony Orchestra .Aw of Concerts Afternoon and Evening
Cars on Eighth or Thirteenth Streets direct to Park
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I III 'kim .IS FOR RAILROAD SHOPS,
I t LOCOMOTIVE and
IHH All "'I IIT-f S H ' CAR BUILDERS
llillunlIIIii!iHI wM1IIIiil??!li3 vs MACHINE SI-IOISS,
Steam and Hydraulic STEAM FGRGESI
WFvE.LT,LIHIIgIII1y , - SHIP YARDS,
I. ii llillllllllll IWW!! HIIIlIllHII!llHH?PWlE ' Rn . M hu 'S BOILER SHOPS,
1VClI11'1g ac Ines sg 2511355 WORKS,
Ninety:5even's Foot:Ball Teams.
Geschwind, T Essig, C.
Dunn, ' Uhler, Q., Capt.
Hall, 1G F. B. Miles, I E
Goodman, I i Crawford, l i
Geschwind, I Winso1', Q.
Dunn, IT. Essig, C. V
Goodman, G' Traey,
Willailer, Morice, l
GCSCl'1WinCl, T Essig, C,
DUNN, l i Winsor, Q., Capt.
De Gellicke, 1G Burke, l E
D. B1'3Cll6y,l i Lippillggfiaf i
Slnklell .,. F. B. Miles, Q., Capt.
Willaue1', ' W. A. Stewart, H B
Mahoney, ' '
Mahoney, IH B
Hamilton, I ' '
A. K. Dickson, F. B.
A. K. Dickson,
Thayer, F. B., Capt.
Large and Morice, subs.
A. K. Dickson, F. B.
E- H. B.
Milligan, F. B.
Subs.: S. Miles, Muhly, Livingston,
Chandler, Kregelus, Brinton, and
EUGENE E. ISE. l I
272 and 274 S. Second Street,
TELEPHONE NO 3326 PHILADELPHIA.
VARNISHES, JAPANS, PAINTS,
OILS, BRUSHES, GLASS.
' ESTABLISHED l85I3- '
M' I-'LOORS-f ',S2
f omcs 'I62I af 1623.1
WNIIRTH 52 sr PIIILIIDA, PA?
OPIC-TINA I.' lIvvENT6R'5'Ldf,
N, 'ARTIFICIAL S'roNE."' 1
WM. KRAUSE 6: SON,
1621 AND 1623 NORTH FIFTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE.
l FreSlfJ! lluvelk I I QhQg,licTQUs ll!
'y 608 Novellfdgll? 'FGUCY Baskeidfgzcs "I
., eg 1320 Ch9Sf1llItSt1'68f, Q..
l Inna., IQIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII, Pa, ,,,mnHll,
Candies carefully paclsedhncl shippgcl
fro all parrs ef me Counlry byMaIlloIExpIeaa
I LOOIVIIS IMPROVED
I H "It is the only filter that can perfectly cleanse ilself
at V59 Q9
l FOR I:IEsIDENcEs,
Q" -ruff , " -
.-2:::1: " If'.ff.'r. -gf
-4- ,z I 2' - I
T-Af. , I
E vszkfg I,
OFFICE BUILDINGS, AND
ee .A ev
Loomis-Manning Filter Co.
402 Chestnut Street,
Oiices: PI-IILADELI-I-IIA, P
Naw YORK, BALTIMORE and WASHINGTON.
100 YARDS DASH.
April 18z'k, 1894.
220 YARDS DASH.
S. C. Boyer, '97. 1. A. K. Dickson, '97.
E. M. Dilley, '97. 2. 5. C. Boyer, '97.
F. M. Dunn, '97. 3. F. M Dunn '
Time, IO 4-5 sec.
ONE MILE RUN.
Time. 25 4-5 sec.
120 YARDS HURDLE.
C. C. Sichei, '96. I. G. M. Ferguson, '97.
H. N. WOOim3ll, '96, 2. E. M. Diliey, '97.
J. D. Mahoney, '97.
Time, 5 min. 8 sec.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP.
Time, I9 3-5 sec.
RUNNING BRoAD JUMP.
G. M. Ferguson, '97. 1. G. M. Ferguson, '97.
J. D. Winsor, '97.
Distance, IQ fI. 9 in
H. Winsor, '96 2. J. D. Winsor, '97.
Distance, I9 ft. 8 in.
3. E. IvI. Dilley, '97.
Distance, I9 ft. 2 in
440 YARDS DASH.
C. C. Siebel, '96.
S. C. Boyer, '97.
Time, 57 sec.
220 YARDS HURDLE.
E. M. Diiiey, '97.
S. C. Boyer, '97.
Time, 30 4-5 sec.
STANDING BROAD JUMP.
E. M. DiiiCy, '97.
Distance, 9 ft. 42 in.
H. WiHSO1', '96.
Distance, 8 ft. IO in.
J. D. WiHSO1', '97.
Distance, 8 ft. 8 in.
C. C. Sichei, '96.
H. B. Bremer, '97.
L. H. Marks, '97.
Time, 2 min. 25 Sec.
ONE MILE BICVCLE.
M. C. Bailey, '97.
H. B. Bremer, 'Q7.
Time, 2 min. 56 sec.
PUTTING 16-LB. SHOT
J. D. VVinsor, '97.
C. S. Jack, '97.
Distance, 30 ft. 6 in.
PoLE VAULT. POINTS.
I. G. N. Ferguson, '97. 'Q7-QO.
2. C. S. Jack, '97. '96-19.
Height, 9 ft. I in.
' Co s ow ns
Yer X 7 7
V .-:sz-1 I "
'L A. A1 9
OUR MANUFAC FURING
Qsqfzigfgfj z-f '
f i' are unsurpassed g We buy
materials at minimum prices 5
We sew every garment with silk, which means
strength and neatness. These are the reasons We
so confidently guarantee the it and quality of the
Caps, Gowns, and Hoods We sell.
An illustrated catalogue, self-measurement blanks,
and samples of materials sent to any address upon
Correspondence on the subject of the sale or
rental of Caps,GoWns, and Hoods is earnestly solicited.
We Want to estimate on your order.
STRAVVBRIDGE 85 CLOTI-IIER
ulcanite ile and osaic o.
Dewihanic in Tnl
e an s
YT I CS
PLooRs, WALLS, CEILINGS, FIREPLACES,
Roman, Venetian, and Florentine Mosaics
Wood Mantels, Grates, Open Fireplaces
Inspection of our Show-rooms Solicited
No. 1712 MARKET STREET
Long Distance Telephone
J. F. Sinclair, '97 M., Pzfeszkiefzf. G. M. Coates, '97 M., Secrcfaffy.
J. H. Morice, '97 C., Wee-P1'esia'mZ. H. C. Weste1've1t, '98 M., Y?'mszz1'e1'.
C. C. Brinton, '97 C.,
C. A. Herrick, Ph.,
F. B. Miles, '97 C.,
J. P. Winso1', Ir., '97 C.,
F. James, jr., Ph.,
W. R. Cuthbert, Ph.,
A. R. Bartlett, 'Q7 C.,
H. Butcher, Ir., 98 C.,
F.. W. Mumford, Ph.,
S. C. Dickson, Ph.,
F.. W. Mumford, Ph.,
I. H. Morice, 'Q7 C.,
E. C. Kindelberger, '98 L.,
J. A. Shimer, 'Q7 M.,
W. C. Douglas, Jr., '97 L.,
O. I. Roberts, '98 L.,
R. N.Wi11S0n, Jr., 'Q7 M.,
T. Orbison, '98 M.,
R. Ashhurst, '98 L.,
F. S. Mcllhenny, '98 L.,
W. Pepper, Jr., '97 M.,
G. M. Coates, jr., '97 M.,
J. D. Mahoney, 'Q7 C.,
I. G. Brinton, '98 C.,
1.1. Dolan, '97 D.,
XIV. H. Smith, jr., '97 L
T. A. Herr, '97 D.,
G. L. McAvoy, '97 D.,
J. VV. Montague, '97 V.,
VV. G. Shaw, 'Q7 V.
J. H. Callahan, '97 D.,
VV. H. Richardson, 'Q7 D
C. S. Gelbert, -Ir., '98 V.
E. M. Ranck, '97 V.
C. C. Dupont, '97 D.
COLLEGE AND CLASS PINS
AND SUBMITTED UPON
1. -" T155
-,, F '
- . ae I
X fp' 5 '-Q,
3 SX- W, -:W
N I 'O A 47 I1 4 :L 7 il E T'
5989-'ax-Im' ,lllfkli ,SX
. 5'2" GIS
XIII Wrff f
x If, P-I 4,
H Qxxrx T x D
wr I I
'V' lf: I
P J, uf i f 2
1 'iw M 5 fg
I' N , Quv uuuuzvwuu
ll N Qijfasiglgjwc
y:1'u,l1W ' I 1 41 . MI,
.5 .aw er ew -QIQ .
5 IW I
SIMONS BRO. si co. I f,w ,, 7
gt ' !,','.W?' ll X
. w s, I W Y I
Manufacturmg Jewelers 616 Y - k jQbl MIK,l M ,f ff
V and Chestnut ' H ' I .K I f 3,
M911-'fffuff 2415. I :ix
Silversmiths Street E
f"'I 'i F21-m-fi., 4 if H" X
Mui r- ,
Edwin D. Mitchell, '98 M., P1'esz'de1zz'. Theo. Le Boutillier, '98 M., Secffemfjf.
Witten B. Russ, '98 M., V266-jD7'E5Z'6I7UiZf. Edward W. Mumford, Ph., Pfeasufeaf.
Charles S. Wesley, ,QQ C.,
Edwin A. Mechling, ,QQ C.,
Walter R. Cuthbert, Ph.,
George E. Thomas, Ph.,
Owen J. Roberts, '98 L.,
Forrest D. Magee, ,QQ C.,
Joseph H. Huston, '98 C.,
Arthur C. Howland, Ph.,
William L. Balentine, Ph.
joseph Y. Brinton, ,QQ C.,
Milton C. Cooper, Ph.,
A. Pearson Clime, CzzsZ0a'z'mz.
Harry S. McKinley, iQQ L.,
George A. Stock, '98 M.,
George H. Gosman, jr., '98 M
Thomas B. VVade, '98 D.,
Oliver G. Longnecker, '98 D.,
William Beeber, '98 L.,
Frederick H. Warren, ,QQ L.,
William M. Thackara, IQOO M
Francis S. Mcllheny, '98 L.,
Charles F. Warwick, Jr., IQOO
William R. Watt, '98 V.,
Oscar Seeley, ,QQ V.,
Dr. Edgar F. Smith,
Albert P. Clime.
Paul S. Halloran, ,gg M.,
William Booth, '98 D.,
VVilliam McKinley, ,QQ D
John L. Waechter, '98 D.
A1-'Eisiiq Siairqgd Glass
From Original Designs for Buildings of all kinds.
H. J. Smith
271 South Fifth Street,
Samples of Work Designed and Executed
H. J. SMITH.
University of Pennsylvania.
-Girard College C1VIemo1-iall.
Drexel Building, Stock Exchange. "
Unign Trust, RESIDENCES and
Bank of the Republic. CHURCH
.Market Street National Bank. REFERENCES
Penn Mutual, in Zll SCCHOIIS
Philadelphia Bourse. of the
Reading Terminal. CountrY-
between the Welsbach ., ,, A ,fi-, X
i 1 an e un- yi fVl",f'fQ4f4fffiXXsfw
W Isba la
Eight s s
is applicable to every use for which artincial light is required.
' It fits any gas Hxture, burns any kind of gas. Pre-eminently
the best and cheapest light in the world. See it at the retail
For Sale at 20 S. 15th Street,
and at Plumbers and Gas Fitters generally. All genuine goods
S have trade-mark " WELSBACHH on every package. S
Franklin Debating Union,
Hfexzkiezzt-Witten Booth Russ, Pfeszdefzf-Osborne Volney Willson,
Wce-Hfeszdeizt-Chas. Martius Bumstead, Woe-Pffeszdefzt-Henry Goodson lves,
Secffemfgf-William Haines Parry, Secrefzzry-Harry Hodge Lintner,
Tffezzsmfezf-Gustavus Charles Kuemmerle. Treaszufer-Tllomas Olmstead Peirce.
Ioseph Hume, Henry G. Ives.
Gustavus Charles Kuemmerle, Charles Condit Dibble, James Field Willard.
Osborne Volney Willson,
Charles Sumner Wesley,
William Harris Parry,
Thomas Olmstead Peirce,
Willis Woodward Fisher,
Charles Martius Bumstead,
Harry Murray James,
George H. Gilderslieve,
Clarence Hawley Chester,
Harry Bowers Mingle,
Harry Hodge Lintner,
Wayne Leimbach Shearer,
Daniel John Layton,
Henry Arthur Mitchell,
XfVitten Booth Russ,
john B. Scott,
Arthur William Stackhouse, B
Hu Blakemore Meyrs.
Frederick Lewis Clark,
Paul Althouse Hagy.
VValter Cooper Blakeley.
Joseph Stancliffe Kratz.
Frank joseph Sexton,
Robert Emmett Ledbetter
yron Wilbur Palmer.
Alltyi ORKE, .M
Philadelphia Bourse. IQHILADELPHIA.
QW. QSO E' ' CHQCKSQ .BUTEOVWSQ
f il l 'lvl
Q llblt M25-BVS Etc-
efk t gm Qs
.5 - , Q ALSO, DIEWSINKING
AND ENGRAVIN G.
S. H. .
K L111715 6 SOQS,
Stencil, Rubber Stamp, and Pattern
I5 S. Fourth St. fEast sidej, Philadelphia.
ILC, P T FA SydT
Architectural Terra-Cotta, Special Brick, Etc.
Works: B f E
W1ssAH1cKoN AVE. AND JUNIATA S Ph L 11 B ld E h g
Nicetown or Tioga Sta , P. dz R Ry
Near lWestmoreland Sta., P. R. R. Phl fiph
Nl. LEI N AU,
qsuccessor to sanfl w. Leinaup
Plumbing an Gas Fitting,
Steam and Hot Water Heating,
No. lll South Seventh St.,
The Mask and Wig Club.
Pl'ESZ-Li6lZf, Clayton Fotterall McMichael. Secffemfgf, Albert Russell Bartlett.
Ewa' Was-Preszdwzf, Samuel Bowman Wheeler. Yhfzzszzafeff, Warren Coulston, Jr.
Second MFE-P1'65Z'd6lZf, Howard Kaufman Mohr. Business Mafzager, Samuel Murdoch Kendrick
Slrzge DZ-7'ECZ'07' QPro temj, Charles Snyder Morgan, Jr.
Albert Russell Bartlett,
Henry George Bartol,
William Hemphill Bell,
Charles Louis Borie, Jr.,
John H. Brockie,
Edward Brooks, Jr.,
Francis L. Cramp,
Charles N. Bancker Camac,
I. W'arren Coulston, jr.,
Sherbourne W. Dougherty,
John Kenton Eisenbrey,
David Fleming, jr.,
William Innes Forbes,
Charles Harrison Frazier,
Thomas S. Gates,
Charles Gilpin, gd,
F. Wallis Huidekoper,
Albert Bertram Kelley,
George Washington Kendrick, 3d,
Samuel Murdoch Kendrick,
David Lewis, '
Carl Neidhard Martin,
Thomas McKean, Jr.,
Clayton Fotterall McMichael,
Frederick R. Meigs,
james Hartley Merrick,
Howard K. Mohr,
john K. Mohr,
Charles Snyder Morgan, Jr.,
Samuel Rowland Morgan,
flames Wilson Wister.
William Nelson Morice,
Frederick Brooke Neilson,
Trenchard Emlen Newbold,
I. Percy Remington,
Thomas Robb, Jr.,
Adolph George Rosengarten
Francis Penn Steel, jr.,
Walter Horstman Thomas,
lfVilliam Henry Trotter, Jr.,
Samuel Bowman 'Wheeler,
'William Baker VVhelen,
Theodore E. VViedersheim,
Archa Edward Wilcox,
5 Gy- ..:,1 g n-.-
'- . . f fog:
DOUBLE LENS ....
FAVORITE '97 LAMP.
Leisure Hours with a Favorite
Bicycle is a pleasure after a day's
study. The Favorite is a Philadelphia-
made bicycle, constructed ofthe very
best material by Hrst-class mechanics.
Among the desirable features are the
one-piece forged steel crank axle and
cranks. obviating the troublesome
cotter pins entirely. Detachable
sprockets, dust-proof learings The
hubs, pedals, and head Fittings Etted
with our new oiling device. Detach-
able linlc chain, no chain bolt or nut
too loose, tapered reinforcements
throughout the frame, etc.
Sharpless 8: Watts, Mfrs.,
K520:I522 Sansom Street.
' Tiff- . 173, '
i I, K,
wif i i ig?
,S Z l . - - - . ls it
I I 3 P- -I , .
690. if JFS? 'W'
H R l 'J ' " .
I gnu. 52, 4' :M
hi? 2 f lg
fs 4 'A
fx ,-" "
1419 Locusr STREET,
FANCY AND PLAIN CAKES, ALL KINDS OF ICES, CANDY
AND NOUGAT ORNAMENTS, CHARLOTTE RUSSES,
- MERINGUES, JELLIES, BOMEE GLACEE,
I BISCUIT GLACE, ETC.
C. A. Ross.
Ross at MLIRNIN.
lmporters and Merchant Tailors,
H828 Walnut Street..
ARMY AND NAVY UNIFORMS.
10 per cent. Discount
S. E. Cor. Chestnut and Seventeenth Sts. .
FURNITURE, LACES AND UPHOLSTERING.
ESTIMATES AND DESIGNS FURNISHED.
DECORATIONS OF THE PERIODS A SPECIALTY.
Agent forloseph Bancroft 85 Sons Co.,
WILMINGTON, DEL. BUCKRAM.
The Garrick Club.
john Dennis Mahoney, '97 C., P7'esz'de1zz'. Lester Everett Coxe, '97 M., Y?'ezzsz11'e7'.
Sigourney Webster Fay, '97 C., Wee-Pz'esz'de7z1f. Harry Bowers Mingle, '99 C., Bzzsifzess Jllmzzzgfff
Frank Thomas VVoodbury, '97 C., Secffetfzfgf. Homer Smith, Ph. D., Smge Ma1zage7'.
Henry Hunter Welsh, '96. Charles Michael Jacobs, '95.
Harold Donaldson Eberlein, '96, Victor VVilliam Dippell, '95.
Burton Scott Easton, '98 C.
William Purves Taylor, '98 C.
jasper Yeates Brinton, '98 C.
William Adams McClenthin, '98 C.
joseph Percy Bell, '98 C.
Frank Herman Hinckley, '99 C.
Frank Judson Laird,
Fred. Bellamy Gilbert, Jr., IQOO
Samuel Carpenter Boyer, '97 C.
Harry Howard Nowell, Music.
Charles Henry Clevenger, '99 C.
Edward Harris Goodman, 1900 C
Charles Martins Bumstead, '97 M.
M. Charles Sumner Wesley, '98 C.
Myer Solis-Cohen, '97 C.
Frank A. Craig.
REQUIRE NO OIL WARE
BEST IN THE WORLD
133 .South 12th St.
one Security 'Cttust
ww iLife llneutance Go.
N. W. Cor. Tenth and Chestnut Streets
CAPITAL CFULL PAIDJ, 9s35o,ooo
Issues Policies on insurable Lives. Receives Deposits.
3 per Cent. on Time Deposits and Saving Fund Accounts.
2 per Cent. on Demand Certificates and Checking Account
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
ROBERT E- PATTISON, President
Northern Saving Fund,
Safe Deposit aid Trust Company
S. W. Cor. Sixth and Spring Garden Sts.,
Capital F1111 Paid, - - - 8,500,000
Surplus, - ---- 320,000
W. FEEDER , PRESIDENT.
EARSON, SEC'Y AND TR
C. C. Brinton, '97.
F. B. Miles, 97.
L. H. Marks, '97.
R. Pemberton, '98,
J. Y. Brinton, '98.
Charles L. lVIcKeehan, '97, Ef!z'Z01'-211-Cfziqf
VV. C. Houston, 3d, '97.
C. S. Langstroth, '98.
E. A. Mechling, IQQ.
VV. K. Midler, ,QQ.
W. B. Fe-tterrnan, '98.
A. H. Gerhard, '98.
J. K. Eisenbrey, '99,
W. B. VVhelen, '99.
H. K. Dillard, Jr., ,QQ.
J. Henry Morice, '97, Bzzszkzfss Jlifzizzzgrr. G. A. Sagendorph, Asszkfazzr Bzzszmrss Illzzfzffgw'
. 797-'98- I
jasper Y. Brinton, '98, Ecz'z'Z07'-z'1z- Cfzieyf.
S. Rowland Morgan, '99, Ma1zagz'7zg Edzfozf. George A. Sagendorph, '99, Bzfsifzrss Ma1zagz'7'.
Asszsfanzf Bzzsffzess .flffzfzfzgwfs .-
Edgar A. Mechling, '99. William E. Arrison, ?QQ.
A. H. Gerhard, '98. H. K. Dillard, JQQ. H. W. Ambruster, '99,
T. B. Donaldson, '99. F. K. Swartley, '98, H. K. Hill, ,QQ.
C. Cresson, Jr., '98.
B. Vanderwielen, '99.
W. K. Miillcr. IQOO. '
D. VVhelan, IQOO.
L. S. Oliver, 1900.
R. C. Smith, '98,
P. R. Siegel, 'QQ.
E. B. Rich, IQOO.
VV. P. Remington, IQOO.
E. Y. Townsend, IQOO.
B. D. Parish, '99.
V . . " Q :Gig
Wil-s, X , i
F9911 S Ufe
is TEUFEL'l'3"LP I 'Eh-' l FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
Dr. H' P' 8th and Chestnut Streets
'96 GRADUATE, U. oF P. Pa.
MANUFACTURED BY W Most centrally located in the very heart
of the hopping district, ne Post-office
J' J' K l and all bprominent theatres. ak thorough
, , hotel, up-to date, with 250 rooms, from
Superior as Surgical af Instruments l pei-day.
114 S. TENTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA ni NEWTON Proprietors
SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS J' 'I'
The Prospect Brewing Company i The Alva E R ICAN FI R E
ELEVENTH AND OXFORD STS.
BREWERS AN D BOTTLER5
I Lager Beers I
Porter, Weiss Beer and Malt Extract. The Pennsylvania
State Board of Health has recommended our Beer for
Purity. Our Special Brand, "Muenchene1' P. M."
QPure Malt Lager Beerj is highly recommended by
physicians for use ofconvalescents. H
X INSURANCE CUMPANY
5 J, . Marv 1
.1 - Office, Company's Building,
sos and 310 walnut street,
K L f ig v '1.
V PH I LADELPH IA.
it-' 1, ----' 4- '
FASH CAPITAL, ...................... S50I1,00o 00
Reserve for Reinsurance and all other claims, .... 1,560,056 56
Surplus over all Liabilities, . . .' . .' .......... 465,734 40
-TOTAL ASSETS, JANUARY 1, -1897, 52,525,790 96.
THOS. H. MONTGOMERY, Pre.vz'rz'ent.
Ci-IAS. P. PILROT, 'Vz'ce-Pv'ex1'd'eni. YVM, F. VVILLIAMS, Ami. Sffjf.
RICHARD MARIS, SMU and Treas. WVM. B, KELLY, Gen'ZAgl.
Thomas H. Montgomery, Alexander Biddle, Charles S. XVhelen,
Israel Morris, Charles P. Perot, Edward F. Beale,
Pemberton S. Hutchinson, joseph E. Gillingham, john S. Gerhard.
Red and Blue.
Board of Editors.
Arthur S. Brooke, '97, Safziaf' Erlz'Z01'.
William A. McClenthen, 'Q8,-fiHZZ'0l' Edz'fw'.
H. H. W'elsh, '96,
R. B. Wallace, '96.
J. D. Mahoney, '97.
H. D. Eberlein, Ph
H. Stotesbury, S. P.
H. H. Welsh, Ph.
J. s. Miles, '97.
B. S. Easton, '98,
S. W. Fay, Jr., ,Q7.
J. Hume, '97.
George N. Tyson, '97, Bzzszbzrss jif!Z7ZLZg'Z7
Caleb Cresson, Jr., '98, Bzzsirzess Agmz'
William Adams McClenthen, '98, SElZZ'0F Efz'z'Z07'.
Theodore Zane Bean, '99, Bzzsivzess MH7ZUbc7
S. W. Fay, Jr., '97.
J. Y. Brinton, '98.
H. W. Stahlnecker, '
F. D. Edmunds, '97.
G. De Gelleke, '97.
L. A. Rawson, '97.
F. T. Woodbury, '97
I. Y. Brinton, '98.
Burton Scott Easton, '98,fzz7zz Edzfaf
L. A. Rawson, '97.
H. W. jones, '99.
F. J. Laird, '99.
SACKETT Sc COMPANY,L1M1TED
OENTENNIAL NATIONAL BANK
LATE MEAD Sf ROBBINS Co' CAPITAL, S300,000. SURPLUS, S210,000.
ggwglgfg 3110 Eflvgfgmitlgg OneANuzsnJANuARv17, 1876 32D AND MARKET STREETS
llbanufacturers Silversllblateo 'ware P d C ENCEH- C'-ARK4
Cashier, J. M. COLLINGNX Assistant C shier, E. M, MA
924 CHESTNUT STREET c ORS.
C. H. CLARK, L E P GH, WM. Tx-xo.
PHILADELPHIA H. M. Lurz, -I. M. COLLINGWOOD.
'When you have use for Costumes you Want them correct and
complete. Tha.t's the Way We furnish them. 1
THEATRICAL CosTur1ER A
231 and 233 N. Eighth Street
MASSEY, Hmsu at HYNEMAN
No. 1310 CHESTNUT STREET X
T -i . y
Our Pure Rye Whiskey, 75c. a, Bottle. y
C1-IAS. T. STAGG, Jr.
BRASS MEMORIAL TABLETS
Fon CHURCHES, HOSPITALS, ETC.
35 North Eleventh 'Street
H. KAISER 62 CO.
Exprfess and Business Wagons and Tvueks
N. VV. COR. 2313 AND RACE: STS.
WM. F. RUSSELL T. L DI L R
RUSSELL xg QIBELER
Sanitary Plumbers and Gas Fitters
3621 WOODLAND AVENUE
Elm r s G' en. - -
jSblss1QePf0::px1y .mended ro. West Phlladelphm
102 South Thirteenth Street
H. J. SCHOCK, Propr.
First Term. Second Term.
C. M. Montgomery, '97, Jlloflcfzfczior. L. H. Marks, '97, fil06I7E'7'lZf07'.
L. H. Marks, '97, Hrs! Cezzsor. S. W. Fay, jr., '97, Ehfsz' Cmsor.
I. H. L3.1'1gS'Cl'Otl1,'QS, Serena' Cezzsar. F. VVoodbury, '97, Scrwzaf Ccfzsor.
H. C. Longwell, Sfcffefzzijf. C. S. Langstroth, '98, Secffelzzfjf.
C. S. Langstroth, '98, P'nzszz7'e'1'. VV. C. Neilson, '99, Tffmsmfeff.
KN. A. McClenthen, '98, Rcc0m'ur. F. W. Kriebel, '98, Recoffder.
F. T. VVooclbury, L. H. Marks,
J. D. Mahoney, C. L. McKeehan,
S. W. Fay, jr.,
B. S. Easton,
I. Y. Brinton,
j. H. Langstroth,
J. M. Boice,
VV. C. Neilson,
C. S. Wesley,
J. E. James,
Wm. H. Easton,
C. S. Langstroth,
E. VV. Kriebel,
H. C. Longwell,
F. S. McGrath,
J. N. Frazier,
E. D. Hemphill,
C. J. Mitchell, '
J. H. Harrar,
J. S. Francis,
H. H. Tryon,
C. VV. Baker,
C. S. Langstroth, '98, .7W0az'c1'czz'07f.
F. S. McGrath, '98, E'1'5f Celzsor.
H. C. Longwell, '98, Strom! Cefzsmf
Stanley Folz, IQOO, Secffemfjf.
H. B. Mingle, '99, Ylfezzszweff.
Leon Dix, '99, Rcronfcvf.
C. VV. Montgomery,
E. VV. Smith.
W. A. McClenthen,
F. K. Swartley,
D. E. Martell.
H. B. Mingle,
F. L. Clark.
VV. L. Fleisher,
J. W. Riddle.
ICI STOCR LGQQF
BVCVVCCI CICCOINCIIIWQ to H16 BGVAII 'IIT VXCHXOCI
LI IWGXCCI ICC! Drod LICTS
256 Tha Bergnar SL Engel
The Zelosophic Society.
Henry Goodson Ives, Pzfesidmt. Arthur Spayd Brooke, Reco7'dz'1zg Scffrefaagf.
Gustavus Charles Kuemerle, Wee-P1'f5z'a'e7zZ. james Field Willard, Ylfmsmfer.
Osborne Volney Willson, C07'resp01zdz'1zg Sfczfrfazry. Claude Terry Taggart, Lz'bm7'z'a1z.
Barclay White Bradley,
Gustavus Charles Kuemerle,
Theodore Lane Bean,
Harry Hodge Lintner,
Osborne Volney Willson,
Arthur Spayd Brooke,
Henry Goodson Ives,
Claude Terry Taggart.
Lorin Andrews Rawsou,
Frank Goess Bossert,
VVilliam I-Iaines Parry,
Milton Belger VVise,
john Jacob Foulkrod, jr.
Howard Marshall Long,
james Field Willard.
Henry Wilson Stahlneckei
James Renwick Withrow
Wallis Woodward Fisher, Walter Biddle Saul.
oseph Vincent Crowne.
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TI-IE PHILADELPHIA BOURSE
TI-IE GREAT GENERAL. EXCI-IANGE OF' PHILADELPHIA
From 9 a. m. until 5 p. m.
THE EXHIBITION DEPARTMENT QE eat OPEN DAILY We,,,,eS,,a,ys,,,,ti,,,,,,,,,,,
BUSINESS OFFICES AND DESK ROOM FOR RENT For information apply or address
FROM S10 PER MONTH UPWAFIDS EMIL P. ALBRECHT, sacnamnv
MAX' ISTH, 1895.
Ioo YARDS DASI1. Two MILE BICYCLE RACE. 220 YARDS HURDLE.
S. C. Boyer, '97,
VV. R. Hillary, '97,
A. K. Dickson, '97.
Time, IOQ- sec.
880 YARDS RUN.
W. A. Stewart, '98,
A. W. Smith, '98,
W. O. Oglesby, '98,
Time, 2 min. 182 sec.
J. D. VV'insor, '97,
B. W. Dickson, '97,
E. W. smith, '97.
Distance, 31 ft. 6M in.
I. W. G. Douglass, '98,
2. H. T. Coates, Jr., '98,
3. L. Thorne, '98.
Time, 8 min. 4 sec.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP.
I. J. D. Winsor, '97,
2. G. M. Ferguson, '97.
5 ft. 5 in.
Winsor won the toss.
220 YARDS DASH.
I. S. C. Boyer, '97,
2. W. R. Hillary, '97,
3. A. K. Dickson, '97.
Time, 24M sec.
ONE MILE RUN. PoIN'I's.
I. W. C. Ebaugh, '98, '97-57.
2. 'H. T. Coates, jr., '98, '
3. A. R. Ticknor, '97.
Time, 5 min. I7 sec.
W. A. Stewart, '98,
G. M. Ferguson, '97,
J. D. Winsor, '97.
Time, 28 sec.
440 YARDS DASH.
S. C. Boyer, '97,
1. D. Mahoney, '97,
F. C. Bryant, '98.
Time, 57? sec.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP
J. D. VVinsor, '97,
G. M. Ferguson, 'Q7,
A. IC Dickson, '97.
Distance, I9 ft. I in.
105TH ANNUAL STATEMENT
OF PHILADELPHIA, PEN NA.
Capital Stock, ....
Reserve for Reinsu ran ce,
Reserve for Losses, . .
All other Liabilities, .
Surplus over all Liabiliti
Total Assets, . .
JANUARY 1, 1 897.
. . 59,686,808 08
PERSONAL we I-IYGIENE
A Very Superior and Concentrated Preparation
A Non-toxic Antiseptic and Gerrnicide
Absolutely Safe, Internally and Externally
Formaldehyde, ..... X per cent.
Acetanilid, ...... M " o e. ,
B l rlle " Special price in bulk for dispensing,
Trade size at Druggisls.
Samples for trial, sent free of cost,
upon application to us.
Fifty Cents for a full sixteen-ounce
orog yce 1 , ..... 1
Sodium Benzo-Box-ale , 3 "
Menthol, Ol. Gaultheria
Alcohol, Witch Hazel I
Mouthwash, Gargle, Douche,
A General Healing Antiseptic for Wounds, Cuts, Bruises,
8zc. , 8zc.
CHARLES PLATT, EUGENE Li ELLISON, V P,,E,,,,,,,,,, BY
GFIEVILLE E. FFIYEFI, JOHN H. ATWOOD, K' 8 C0-
.52:'cn'z'ary and 7?'mxurer. Asszktafzt Secretary.
T. HOUAFID WRIGHT,
V rlifzrine Secrefary. PHILADELPHIA , PA. 2 2 B 2' 2 U. S. A .
D. Hayes Agnew Surgical Society.
Dr. J. VVilliarn White, Pl'ESZ'!!L7llf Ex-ojicio.
Carl S. Williams, Pzfeszkiefzf. Thomas J. Orbison, Jr., R
M. H. Biggs, Wen-Pffeszrlefzf. A. E. Jenner, Tfferzsznfer.
Charles Roland, C0zf1'esp01zzz'z'1zg Srrffefafjf.
Carl S. Williams.
Edward Lyon, Jr.
Frederick S. Kellogg.
A. E. Jenner.
Alexander M. Brown.
J. Wier Grissinger.
M. H. Biggs.
Robert S. Macrum.
joseph T. Buxton.
Thomas J. Orbison, Jr.
Henry K. Pancoast.
Harry H. Koons.
William H. Herr.
Henry F. Smyth.
Charles R. Wylie.
Percival W. Dari-ah
1332 Walnut Street ea! ,AG
Fine Stationery, Visiting Cards, Monograms and Dies
Crests, Coats of Arms, Wedding Invitations, etc.
W. A. BELLWOOD AND M. JOLY
,AI av ae ,ai ae as
34 GERMAN f
fp ITALIAN .
SPANISH , g
Foreign Newspapers and Magazines
FOREIGN BOOKS IN ANY LANGUAGE
jesse H. Allen
J. A. Babbitt.
A. P. Francine.
W. S. Austin.
G. W. Norris.
William Pepper Medical Society.
William Pepper, Jr., Pffesidefzl. Walt P. Conaway, Secffeizzzjf.
Frank H. Smith , lZZ'L'6-P7'E.S'Z'6l7E7Zf. Q john M. Cruice, Ylfmsmfer.
H. F. Smith. Vtfilliam Pepper, jr.
Walt P. Conaway.
H. C. WCStC1'V6lt.
W. B. Cutts.
F. D. Phinney.
S. lVI. Ziegler.
john M. Cruice.
F. H. Howard.
F. H. Smith.
C. B. Wo1'den.
VVilliam A. Steel.
B. W. Palmer.
L. F.. Cox.
Seth E. lVloore.
C. R. Smith.
Schreiber SL Kerr,
133 5011166 eleventh gfreef,
and Bicycle .
Golf QSILLI lTlC5
FOR INFANTS. PERFECT SUBSTITUTE
FOR INVALIDS. . FOR MOTHER'S MILK.
FREE SAMPLES for Physicians and Hospitals, upon application
to the Manufacturers, SMITH, lfLINE, FRENCH SL Co., Phila., Pa.
The following report from one physician proves that it deserves
the attention of all:
Smith, Kline, French 8: CO. Phila., Nov. 6, 1896.
Dear Sirs: During past summer, I have been prescribing vour Albu-
menized Food with verv gratifying results. In cases where mothers' milk did not
agree with children, the food did very well. In protracted cases of 'tsummer
complaintu where all kinds of artificial foods and malted milks were tried, your
food agreed where the others failed. In cases with vomiting clue to improper, in-
judicious feeding on the part of the mother or nurse. Albumenized Food again
came to the rescue. I can truthfully say, that it agreed with the little ones better
than any other artificial foods or malted milks.
Very truly yours, .
RANDLE C. ROSENBERGER, M. D.,
Chz'efAsst. C'kz'!a're7z'.r Def! je-ferswz ff0.S'!5I.fllZ, Phila.
A sixteen-page interdenomina-
tional weekly paper for pastors,
Stflltciiiption Price S 1 150
john D. Wattles 85 Co.,
1031 Walnut Street
James Tyson Medical Society.
Harry G. Miller, P1fesz'a'e1zz'.
Arthur Hollingsworth, Woe-P1'esz'cZwzf. .William H. Field, Yifrnsznfeff.
Leon T. Salmon, Secffemfgf. Arthur Kistler, hgsfozfzkzfz.
Robert E. Davison.
William G. Miller.
George E. Price.
Robert E. Davison.
S. H. Miller.
james P. De Braler.
J. O. Chambers.
Robert H. Mitchell.
W. B. Fetterman.
Leon T. Salmon.
I. O. Chambers.
A. H. Woods.
J. E. Pierson.
Osca N. Torian.
Henry G. Miller.
john Smith. A
William H. Field.
George H. King.
Theo. Le Boutillier
George W. Fithian
H. T. Price.
-r 'I' g' -
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6,,f,a1gfgln-.'qQ:,Zu A X 4 . 6 v I I 1
The Scott Wheels HlQVl'G'iUC'?
Office and Salesroom
V 27 North Sixth Street
Philadelphia, Pa. Manufactured by
DON'T FZXIL TO CELL FND SEE THEN C00
Charles B. Penrose Gynwcological Society.
John D. Long, Pffcsidezzf.
Harry A. Bell, Wa'-P1'esz'f!c1z!.
J. L. Crawford.
J. D. Long.
W. M. Campbell.
C. F. Linn.
1. A. Farrell.
H. E. Osterling.
H. A. Bell.
B. F. Gillmor-e.
H. M. James.
A. B. Miller.
W. B. Russ.
A. G. Loder, Sefcrffmjf.
B. F. Gillmore, Tffeezszufer.
F. A. Ford.
W. S. WoodWo1'th
A. G. Loder.
C. B. Parker.
CO. , 'plone 5368
LN 1204 Siliiiim
Stocks, Grain, Etc.
233512. 3.1 sf. Philadelphia-
All I dfl r. El or Entx-an
A d f L d .
OUR Pamphlet, BULLS AND BEARS, telling how to handle
Stocks, Grain, Etc., on margin, Will be mailed on appli-
cation. 510.00 margin ten shares of stock or 1,000 bushels of
grain, 520.00 twenty, etc.
MAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY.
Finest Specimens of ART in
Pastels, Crayons, ancl
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
College Groups a Specialty
i030 Iweslnut Street
James Truman Dental Society.
Henry F. Zerhng, Presz'fie1zz'. M. Pembroke Congdon, Secffeiczfgf.
Hesper Beecher, l72ke-Pz'eJz2z'c1zZ'. John Dolan, Y?'enszn'r1'.
H. F. Zerfing. .
J. Henry Collahan.
John J. Dolan.
M. Pembroke Congdon.
joseph B. Stannard.
Powell Allan Halloway.
John E. Brownell.
VVilliam G. Peck.
Samuel E. Langntt.
Wilburn E. Evans.
Fred L. Wallace.
Robert D. Sayer.
Henry I. VVright.
William J. Ingraham.
H. J. Williams.
Charles Henry O'Neill.
John G. Sears.
William VV. Booth.
Daniel R. Crump.
Mathew T. Dill.
L. Lee Voight.
Edward E. Smith.
Charles E. Burt.
George C. Case.
Eugene A. Lincoln.
Edward G. Cunningham
Hiram C. Jacobs.
A. N. Gaylord.
Roy AA. Stimpson.
To Particular Men.
T is Worth your knowing that We
are Merchant Tailors to the most
particular men in Philadelphia.
If you Want your clothes to fit as
they should fit and in every other way
to prove satisfactory, come here and
let us make them, and if you come
once you'll come again. VVe do the
best and finest work but our prices
are very low. Give us a call.
A special business of making Box and
House Liveries and we have been
very successful in this line. For years
our patrons have come from the most
exclusive and best families ofthe city.
Call and see the character and scope
of our work.
THOMAS STUART 8: CO.,
933 Arch Street.
Edwin T.. Darby Dental Society.
Joseph Huggins, Woe-P7'e5z'dr1z!.
James P. Nichol, Secffefzzvjf.
George L. McAvoy.
Charles J. Royce.
George Rollins Beecher.
Thomas A. Herr.
Fred E. Smith.
George F. Patterson.
George G. Hansell.
Charles C. Dupont.
Walter H. Fordham.
Audley B. Cook.
George T. Gregg.
Archibald C. Eglin, Zfeaszzzffr.
George L. McAvoy, P1'rsz'cz'c1zz'.
M. Roy Jackson.
Walter H. Richardson.
Andrew S. Musser.
Harry F. Koontz.
john I. Hay.
Charles L. Brininstool.
G. G. Longenecker.
Frederick W. Allen.
john P. Stanley.
James P. Nichol.
William M. Thompson.
Lester L. Carlisle.
Frank H. Murray.
Alfred R. Neech.
Herbert E. Williams.
Wm. Stokely Edger.
Louis R. Seymour.
Charles S. Jack.
james F. Cush.
William R. Walter.
Smgmzzf- azz'-A rms.
A. E. Eglin.
john B. Dickinson.
George F. Bowman.
Ralph B. Reitz.
Frederick VV. Haselo
Henry C. O'Connor.
Horace Palmer Beck.
Fred W. Knott.
Albert E. Sager.
T,UOoc1l5riaI,ge ,gf ijfelzwag, W
SPECIALISTS nv HEATING AND YENTILATION.
PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND SUPERINTENDENCE.
ELECTRIC LIGHTING AND POWER PLANTS.
f7qdeHfy mufuaf fBzzifding, I
Open all the Year.
New YUIAR IXVQIILIC
NCGGI1 the Beach
ATLANTIC CITY, N, J,
H. E. WRIGHT!!
ANTI PLUIE POROUS WATERPROOFING
C EXAMINERS, SPONGERS I
FINISHERS W WATERPROOFERS I
NOS. 221, 223 AND 225 NEW STREET
TELEPHONE No. 4239 I
Walls, Ceilings, Bath Tubs, etc.,
with PORCELAIN ENAMEL PAINT.
Tin Roofs, Iron Fences, etc.,
With BEssEIvIER PAINT.
I RINALD BROS,
Discount Place, 30 N. Sixth Street
, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Edward C. Kirk Dental Society.
W. Leon Ellerbeclc, Preszdmf.
john Louis Waechter, Wke-P:'esz'dz'12!. William R. Chaplin, Yreaszzffer.
james T. Watson, Secffefmjf. William S. Louisson, Sfigfdilf-df-A7'777S.
W. L. Ellerbeck.
Henry L. Welch.
William A. Allwood.
William S. Louisson.
William E. Agnew.
VVilliam Roban Chaplin.
Richard L. Entwisle.
Roy P. McCowan.
Donald H. Shoemaker.
Thomas B. W'ade.
Arthur W. Woodcock.
Samuel E. Langtitt.
Fred E. McLaren.
Charles P. Blinn.
Robert Anderson Dickson,
David Elder Kerr.
Hedley H. Ham.
Jaime Domingo de Losada.
Warren Van Houten Filkins.
Arthur W. Stackhouse.
john Louis Waechter.
Howard H. Woodrow.
James M. Hastings.
john Jourdan Moftitt.
james T. Watson.
Augustus C. St. Amand.
Eugene Francis Rinebold
Charles Hugh Archibald.
Noble C. Campbell.
Charles F. Du Four.
Marshall A. james.
Byron W. Palmer.
Ralph Ware Waddel.
john D. Millilcin.
Z. F. Jackaway.
Isaac Budd Jacobs.
, - I
45 in Egiglgfllglf'
GS an Stimulating drink
FUOD and DRINK
Bottled at Brewery only, and delivered direct to families.
For particulars address to
THE ARNHOLT ar SCHAEFER BREWING Co
Thirty-first and Thompson Streets
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U. S. BATTLESHWIP "IowA."
BGTTIC SNDS Gun Carriages
Cruisers Basin, Drv DOQR ami Nlarinc Dciilwciv
Dcissengers Parsons' lvlcmganefsef Bronze SHG Wnire Brass
HN' IZIUQIWT STCCIITWSWIDS, QVC- Wciicii' Tube Boilers Cisiiciausse, Mosher, vcirmvvb
Crcimijs Ship Yard
STEAM MACHIN '
ERY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, INCLUDING BOILERS AND ALL EQUIP-
MENT, MARINE ENGINES, OF ANY DESIRED POWER, MINING MACHINERY,
HYDRAULIC PLANTS, BOTH FOR PUMPING AND FOR POWER,
TANK WORKS,' IN SHORT, EVERY DEVICE OR
APPLIANCE EMBRACED IN THE
DOMAIN OF APPLIED
L , ' , cc f N
Area of Didnt Ialoaiing Dei i ICR Ailes "
THIRTY-Two ACRES. AREA COVERED BY BUILDINGS, CAPACITY ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY TONS' WITH
FIFTEEN ACRES. DELAWARE RIVER FRONT, 1,543 FEET SIXTY FEET HOIST' AND THIRTY'5'X FEET OUVHANG OF
AT ONCE the greatest and most complete Ship and Engine Building Establishment in the Western Hemisphere.
Board of Representatives of University Dormitories.
john VV. Liggett, H'e.vz'a'c1z!.
William Pepper, jr., Vzke-F1'esz'd4'7z!. L. Lane, Scczfeiczfgf.
C. C. Harrison,
john C. Del.
M. H. Biggs.
Paul A. Hagy.
L. J. Lane.
jr. William Pepper, jr.
H. S. Hayes.
J. M. Phillips.
Horace P. Beck.
George M. Ekwurzel.
Montgomery H. Biggs
George W. Sergeant.
Henry F. Brown.
John W. Liggett.
28 South 17th Street
fb' Q3 Q' Philadelphia
High Grade Optical Work,
zoo South Eleventh St.,
Oculists' Prescriptions a Specialty. Pliiladelpllia.
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
Electrical ano 1RailwaQ material
of everxg hino
50 52 AND 54 NORTH FOURTH STREET
The Southern Club.
H. W. Peters, Pzfeszidezzzi
Charles Turner, Mba-P1'e.vz'de1zf. W. L. Little, CL07'7'BSf07ZLZ7Z'71g' Secfffffzry
H. B. Myers, Rec0:'fZz'1zg .S'ec1'ez'fz7gf. T. R. Little, Pwzszzffevf.
H. J. W. Peters.
Willliam R. Chaplin.
Samuel A. Boyle.
W. B. Russ.
A. VV. Whealton.
W. L. Maxwell.
J. D. Graham.
George P. Raines.
W. L. Little.
J. T. Buxton.
E. D. Mitchell, jr.
J. W. Hernsheim.
Robert E. Ledbetter.
L. H. Bernd.
T. H. Drein.
B. W. Fontaine.
A. B. Pollard.
W. D. Blair.
H. C. Houck.
H. C. Houck.
C. C. Dupont. ,
J. P. Miller.
0. H. Hodges.
C. R. Steer.
0. E. Baily..
T. R. Little.
R. H. Mitchell.
Hu. B. Myers.
A. L. Abrahams. -
Situated on S. W. Cor. 11th and Spruce Sts.
in Philadelphia, Pa.
In the heart of the lies! 7'5SZd6llf
rzezghborlwocl. Corwemerlf lo all
A . .
STRICTLY lheellres cmd pellets of zrzlefesl.
REFINED Comluelecl zrz lhe best mclrmer.
AND A ll while sernlee. Apelrlrrzerzls
ELEGANT fllrrllshecl or Zl7UCll7'7ZZ3h66i en-
APARTMENT srlzle. c7l407lZlh.Q1 or yeezrbf leases. .
HUUSE E7flfZl'6Q1 remodeled amd rgfzlr-
mshell for rzexl season.
Open all szlmrner.
LATE MANAGER OF
Why Pay Double ?
fi c ms ,
uH.G. 39 cent Chocolates
and BOHDOIIS are equal in every
respect to Confections sold at 6oc.
and Soc. pound.
Delicious, Pure and Fresh
SPECIAL BOX containing 12 lbs, of above, exquisitely
pkd tt yptfhUSl5 Ep pre-
BRANCH STURE, Heading Terminal, Market bel. 12th Sis.
HC C ,sen 0311 al' O I C . Ol' 1.00. X YCSS
paid. Delivered at counters or any part of Philad'a for
Finley Acker Sc Co., 121223225 N.
Kensington Engine Works
Buckeye Automatic Engines,
Kensington Feed Water Heaters,
Complete Steam and Power Plants
704 Rich St. and Baacli and llienna Sis.,
ST. PA UL B UILDING, NE W YORK.
Barton Cooke Hirst Society.
J. W. Liggett, Pffeszkiefzi.
E. D. Mitchell, War-P1fc'sz'dmf.
R. R. Grandy, C0 ffff 6 .S'f07ZIiZ'7Zg' Secrefzzry
Paul H. Franklin, Recarcizkzg Secretary.
' David Weeks, Ylfeezsznfer.
H. M. Whiteway, 1Z1QlS'Z'07fZ'6Z7Z.
Loans and Discounts, ..... .
United States Bonds, .
Due from Banks, . .
Cash and Reserve, .
WILLIAM NI. SINGERLY, President,
Designated Depositary of the United States, the State of Pennsylvania, and the
City of Philadelphia.
R E P O R T
TO THE COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY OF THE CONDITION OF
THE CHESTNUT STREET NATIONAL BANK,
IXXIAY 14TI-I, 1897.
Capital Stock, .
Surplus, . , . .
Circulation, . .
ISAAC COOPER, Vice:President,
. . . . . . 55oo,ooo oo
. . r5o,ooo.oo
J: - 301531-95
. . . . 3,o53,7o6.59
Total, G 53,775,938-54
WILLIAIVI STEELE, Cashier.
' G A DAMS- C- J- ADAMS Electric Bells, Open G'1'3.f6S,
I. G. ADAMS 8: CO.
Real Estate and
REAL ESTATE AND LAW BUILDING,
Atlantic City, N. J.
Telephone No. 71.
Ocean End South Carolina Avenue,
Atlantic City, N.
Real Estate Bought and Sold. M-
Special Attention Given to the Renting New House, Newly Furnished with all Modern Improvements.
Money to Loan on Mortgage.. MRS. We FRANCIS SEEDS.
. . NOTARY PUBLIC . . Steam' Heat. Terms. Moderate
Commissioner of Deeds of Pennsylvania, New Jersey,
and New York.
, , K A
Extreme end of Kentucky Avenue
:ifk--S' N ., ,it , 'Q-1-asf' F -'
:llai-ff' -'F-.xl mifffif' a..,.,f..12:g2f1"r:'
f. . l ,Y Open AH the Year
1 an 1
. Q f - 57 if L5 1 1 u x
ill-' A f ' , ,, L "EFL-. T41 ,
Al l , ,g,lgh -I , , ,. . -, Fifty feet from the Beach
f::llT78-1 f" Wim l m Wfmnfawfmu.L4mldmm1!mi2v'4'W-ef"+1j7i17,4,yWWW'? ' '-Q '-'U-L-ff-21
' ""'- l Ocean view from all rooms. Steam Heat,
n Sun Parlors, Budget, Barber Shop, Tele-
dllmlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllf lkl ulllgw l graph olnee, Elevator to sneer level.
E ,,:k::,,: , it !.lx"'W5 1lllllillluluIl?i Six o'clock Dinners.
H, .l , E,,,,,i,,, l-4975: Il- Nl ani Emllqtgygf,-.-ll ee, f- , , m:,. Ll
ef- ."' gtgfmlllllllimllllllllllllllllll if , gmgwl J' - A -1 ff
mai- -llllllllllailfwl'f, Ef4Q5-wgfzefjv:,f'fe2.' L.. . f ':"
5 la Exam- ,:'f "-Zllirif? 4- :lleaetfr .. A11
-,le ,l m.l1-lllllllHbvl"liE:,Sl- Qs'?f'Qm.. w.1ei!x2x'i5l -: -an
i- -'lll O -' m e-V W 2 Moaem IAS. and GEO. BEW
lf t i- llltft' " 5 Q W - Conveniences
Z -, ,,f+fff" -7 H -
N. W. Cor. Twelfth at' Callowhill Sts.
PEAT MOSS, Etc.
. . Sl-IILL
Rolling Chairs alla 'Baby Coaches
Rolling Chairs Made to Order
Store: 1017 Atlantic Avenue
Station No. I, Virginia Avenue
Station No. 2, Haddon Hall
Station No, 3, N. Carolina Avenue
Station No. 4, S. Carolina Avenue
Station No. 5, Kentucky Avenue
Station No. 6, Michigan Avenue
Silver Medal awarded to me in 1874
by,-Franklin lnstitllte, Philadelphia.
A 4 3:f""A I l N
- -.l -,:.i:1:g ------ -iiiiiiiii ,.., 'I 5 l - , N .:g::21:'I:T X
" X Tas Q
m ile F EA l VIRGINIA AVENUE
I A- ll gears : - ON THE BEACH
5 A Elevators Steam Heat Sun Parlors
'iff' S E E E ' '
,:..,4-A I -EEF if -get-, " Billiard and Music Rooms
' du' , " I-,::Illi"' Nwllllllll'i:ll.l'l"In 'L . '
ff . .....Q I
fi -,Mu Q E.. dfjl-L HE Water Supply of the Irvington is scientifically,
'iw .. theoretically, and mechanically perfect. All that
ll. lill.lI.l,lJ.l.IiI E N .lll l. .l.l.l.l.l.llllil.l.l.I.li E is used in the house for cooking, drinking, or
E...--.-1. F" 'xwp bathing, is thoroughly iiltered, purihed, and
K g 5 I lhU num f' aerated by the best known processes. '
-1i4 X 2..,.llnllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmllllllllllllllllllllllllllli is CHAMBERS Sr HOOPES ar as Us
YI:-, 1--i ... .... ..... ,,,,,, ,M ' V,-, 13,53 ,
' sieisf? Pf0Pf1'2f0fS
, I A -G A -M
H'OIG1l 0SCObel DANCING ea at we
' Is in motion what poetry is
- in language, and what music
x 'A is in sound-it is the elegant
. ' A - - d t t' f t'
Kentucky Avenue l 3 HP a Ion O ac lon
St H t Near the Beach ' "Neff to good breeding is a gefziie manner and
eam ea' V fa7'rz'ag'e, whom' free j9'om those ill flrzbits and
Electric Bells awkward ncfiom ia 16102.56 many wo1'fhypf1'5o1zs
Sun Parlor are zzddicfedf'-CHESTERFIELD.
T : X . , 1
EW 32 50 To ti O0 PER DAY C. ELLWOOD CARPENTER
1 Special Weekly Rates '
1123 Chestnut Street
A' E' MARION PHILADELPHIA
,.4.Y- ,,,- -
HOTEL TRAYMORE, THROUGHOUT
A'rl.ANTlc Crrv, N. J. ,,. -3 L THE YEAR
'1" I 'L
1 "' '-f-. QQ' " '
' ".' iivihiiie Ji
mi "li 5Jt..i-.fifw , ni - A' ' i'
asf 4 ' H ? testi-fn ' '
: P ML , lg 5 ,.1 4 Mig, ggm, g - V Directly on the Beach, and in
E 7 7 , J Loca- the most fashionable section of
-il ' ' .m f fy int Qllf H3 U H tion the cit 5 adjoinind the rounds
' i ll 'MII ill' ll' 1 I 'nf r "" 2 'I' If I' q"lml"'I':fl"flZfili5 M ' ' inn-:Maur y D g
2555 Q 9 5 lf-Xi-77' 'i" i'i M1 l'f5 lfm" if 'f it ' - ofthe casino.
g if Q V' 1 f ' , t- 1 i
ifiiifiiil :- ' F 'ii A oinf- Everything that the most modem
-ijfgfgfl ik' mggtg hotel conveniences couidsuggest.
1, 5-. Qin in '--in - ,J 'f m ' ' ,
W -' if -- f r24.:5:'7f1f?1Q'-if' -if , ,.,. .,., . 4 .
' 4 Capac- Accommodations for over three
ity hundred guests.
We carry in stock a full line of i,,, AIM 'ii i LW ,j p
. Dv X fx - 4 Ni" i Mw,w , -I x !,All,Fi
JUHH Xi Bmvs lgmlaiih. law 1, 'ii v,i5,,.i 'A1tfiJfwii2
' 'IU . 1 - , 2 ' """'i' f' .."X U , l ,i
' ' ' - Ki' 9 liglgmm I A 17 iv H vmwiduriiiip mn. ,mwql Y IB EW
Medicinal Preparations EZ' il mmiimnitiii 3 WV lllllllil Wi l ' 1 1iwt1f X 'i pu ii iiivill v w11nl1miumW if . . .iirm
and dispense same when -others are 'Win l' -t.. V Q N 1,1 ffikiwgffmil m ummy, t"Ef'i M
A not specified ' IiFI'imiI wliiiigigw 'l im b Iii"if WiW"?"'iiifii?iiiti1'iiii'iilii ifggji ffiii f fk q 'gm EW" i """ ' Iil fin., -wig
l t iii i1i1'i!Il? U1fwe14If EI t'u"'br1 ' r A , t tittt iii fii3E2i1i .iEii'iH"s
T ' 1 st1?IQ,,A VWii, f i 1, W1 ' WW Ti? vw '
Pifgii W ? - Aff' uw 11IiglIllAIW"liIjQE- ?tBg:tf- T
iQ'."L: ww t i ill fe .H iH'3"""i"fm'W1" if" ' +1" -W : Jil' ,'fi'N,i1:W'?!???ff7
. YQ , L 3.1, in y ,n,,.,m .,1n .n it ni1,,4f ,, ,M
vigil :W WTF -Q3- 1.Y 'E' 'w:.t M 'i Xf:4a.'rU??mIiiHI1P?3.rxJ,E
-Q. , My YB: :gh Nj i--a eg tiigt E, 'V gl? t H, sm, w.,w,.' -,- 4
X ....... i..,..i ..ii. .i..
2 ff f txnrnri ik Vw f
X X 1 s t x ,
. , N 4 VH Ti
othecar s-,g f"'iii'iii'M Miha E ti-'1 in H u m an lllilillllilililil in-in
STORES f D y
' Pacific Ave. cor. New York
Pacific Ave. cor. New Jersey ljiii fl Sidi?
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