University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 347
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 347 of the 1901 volume:
I xvarmam v nu.
A 9.lECLASS OF 1901
'I Of t
PUBLISHED BY THE CL
he University of Pennsylvania.
,,. Ti' .K
E 13 '
ND FORTIETII S
" When all the world is young, lad,
And all the trees are greeng
And every goose a swan, lad,
And every lass a queeng
Then hey for boot and horse, lad,
And fround the world awayg
Young blood must have its course, lad
And every dog his day ! "
W'en we wuz freshmen, years ago.
We used ter be an orful lot.
We bothered all the People so
They near got sick, an' like as not
They kinder wished our Manners wuz
A little more politerg 'cause
We wuzn't jes as folks should be
That's in a University.
Q v v.
Well, them wuz glorious days, you bet!
We jes wuz havin' heaps 0' fun.
But the Dean, he sez: " now, donit ferget
That all them Days 0' joy ez done,
An' now yer got ter take yer Grub
An' jes go Sally out an' rub
Right up against the cold, hard world
Wot ain't impressed by no degrees."
Dat kind o' shocked us fera while,
But We ain't much fer bein' sad.
lt kinder allus wuz our Style
Ter never worry 'bout wot's bad.
So we jes thought as how We'd write
A great big Book, so's we could see,
W'en we wuz gettin' old an' White,
Wot kind o' chaps we used ter te.
So here's yer Book, an, if yer sees
Sum things that yer can,t jes quite guess
Jes yer remember, if yer please,
They means a great Deal more to us.
gratefully acknowledge the assistance, in preparing the Record,
SAMUEL CROWTHER, JR.
CLARENCE I-IEXTER GOLDSMITH
WILLIAM MITCHELL I'IOOVER
CASSIUS I'IINDS WATSON
CHARLES ROSCOE SPARE
THOMAS DUNCAN WHELEN
GEORGE FRANKLIN BRUMM
ROBERT SMITH GAWTHROP
NIR. WALTER WILLIAM SHARPLEY
GARRICK NIALLERY, JR.
WALTER LEE SHEPPARD
CLARENCE STRATTON I
ARTHUR REGINALD EARNSHAW
HERBERT ADAMS GIBBONS
LOUIS HAROLD RUSH
PAUL WELLWOOD IRWIN
NIR. WELLINGTON HARVEY SPAULDING
HE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE is the first to be sent forth
from Old Penn in this great new century. During the last hundred years Pennsyl-
vania has climbed, slowly at first, and then with marvelous and ever-increasing rapidity, to the
foremost place among the Universities of the land, through periods of bitter crisisg through
dark days into fair, and the sunshine of prosperity. But as we stand now at this, the great
turning-point in our lives, it is for us to look not upon the past, but to the future, spreading out
before us farther than eyes such as ours can hope to see. To some of us it is of little concern g
to many a cause of intense and prolonged anxiety, to all of the utmost importance, ours to
make it what we can. It is an old, old story, perhaps, this standing bewildered upon the
threshold of the worldg but this time it is our story, and to us it is new.
We have lived together, worked together,-played together. Our best friends are those
whom we shall always associate with the green walls and musty class-rooms of College Hall.
To leave them seems not so hard now as it will years hence, when the world is not so bright as
to-day. But it is hard, neverthelessg how hard, only those who have gone before us can know.
It is to keep alive the memories of our four years that we have published this book.
Let us hope that it may fulfill its purposeg that many years from now, when our eyes are no
longer bright nor our hands firm and strong, we may sit before the dying fires and read again
and again of the old, old days, feel once more in our hearts the spirit of the campus, and shout
and sing with the very lungs of youth-
",P67Z7Z5j!fZfKZ7ZZt7 ! fD6'7Z7'ZS-jV'f'ZJf7lZZtZ ! "
I I BOARD OF EDITORS k
DEWITT DUKES BARLOW WILLIAM PAUL O,NElLL
THOMAS FRANCIS CADWALADER ARTHUR DOUGHERTY REES
LUCIUS FISHER CURTIS CORNELIUS DECATUR SCULLY
DANIEL SCHNECK KELLER, JR. LIVINGSTON SMITH
STANLEY BRENIER MOORE JOHN BERGEN STEVENS
WILFRED BORN VOGT
ELIAS ROOT BEADLE WILLIS
MATTHEW WILLS WOOD
HENRY JOHNS GIBBONS, WALTER THOMPSON KARCHER,
Business Manager Chief of illustrating Stay'
FRANK BROOKE EVANS, JR
Arthur C. Jackson
Charles D. Quick
Herbert S. Evans
Robert S. Gawthrop
Meredith B. Colket
Thomas Gucker, Jr.
L. Howell Davis
Gershom V. VVib0rn
Arthur D. Rees
Hollinshead N. Taylor
Clement R. VVainwright
Garrick Mallery, Jr.
Harry WL Harrison
J. Duncan Jaques
Joaquin A. de Duenas
Henry J. Gibbons
Wfalter T, Karcher
Waltei' W. Sharpley
Samuel J. Henderson
Stanley' B. Moore
C. Roscoe Spare
Albert H. Miller'
'William M. Hoover
Key to Class Picture
Arthur B. Hitchcock. Jr.
Louis H. Rush
Lucius F. Curtis
E. R, B. Wfillis
J. Harris XA73.1'tll1ll21l1
Albert D. Ford
Matthew KV. VV ood
Jol1n B. Stevens
Robert A. Beggs. Jr.
Franklin H. Shakespeare
Aaron L. Deeter
John M. Dredger. Jr.
Carl H. Hirzel
Francis V. Wfesterinaier
'William B, Goentner
G. Franklin Brumm
Cassius H. Wfatson
Herbert A. Gibbons
Frank B. Evans. Jr.
Horace P. Austin
Bertram H. Rogers
W. Paul O'Neill
Samuel B. Willia111s
De Wfitt D. Barlow
James J. Martindale
Stanley G. Child
Charles G. Pfeiffer
Arthur N. Feineman
James B. Ambler
James D. Faires
VVilliam C. Janney
Rees J. Frescoln
John C. Gilpin
Samuel Crowther. Jr.
NValte1- L. Sheppard
John A. Herman
B. Homer Le Boutillier
Clarence H. Goldsmith
Lewis E. Coles
J. H. Radey Acker
T. Francis Cadwalader
John M. Maris, 3d
XV. Felix Norris
Frank MCC. Hardt
Ernest G, Hoffsten
Herbert L. Conrad
Charles S. Wfood
Harry G. Diefendorf
Robert F. Carbutt
Arthur R. Earnshaw
Henry N, Rodenbaugh
Wfilfrecl B. Vogt
Charles G. Strickland
C. Decatur Scully
Clarence T. Wfunder
H. XlVil1'1'Cl'l Terry. Jr.
D. Robert Yarnall
J. Alan Donaldson
Alfred M. Smith
Alexander J. Harper
Albertus B. Somers
'Worral E. S. Temple
Gregory C. Kelly
Harold T. Moore
Clarence A, Young
Thaddeus B. McClai11
Albert C. Brand
L. VVarren Leiss
NValter H. Stulen
Paul WV. Irwin
J. Kirk McCnrdy
Frederic M, Fuller
Isaac Harter, Jr.
Eliot K. Stone
Howard H. Dowlin
Eugene E. Dunlap
Oswald T. Allis
Leonard C. Kiesling
Daniel S. Keller. Jr.
Robert E. Dennison, J
Howard N. Robinson
S. Griffith Climenson
O. Frank Konantz
xwvilllillll L. Berst
Edward R. Bushnell
Charles S, Mackay. Jr.
XV. Herbert Fulweiler
Louis C. Manz
Horace B. Setzler
Frank B. Stem
Curtis C. Meigs
5544, HP '+V
'. ' :JU . , -x f-,
s,-A X' . N L, . .
THE SENIOR GLASS
THE SENIOR CLASS
Class Officers -
.PI'E57lIf67If-ROBERT SMITH GAWTHROP it
T556Presz'a'c1zf-MEREDITH BRIGHT COLKET ?1
S6fl'6fd7'jl-GARRICIC MALLERY, JR.
Treasmfer-DEWITT DUKES BARLOW E'-Fl,
Hz'sfo1'z'an-THOMAS FRANCIS CADWALADER ?1
Albert MOIITOB Wilson, " Pomja " Any old course
NSUlltl7I"l0'lf1S,S the word."
Born October, 1841. on Spruce Street above Eighth, of Philadelphia parents. Entered the services of the University at
Ninth Street buildings as errand boy and cleaner, in Iune, IS54,aet. 135 sometime watchman of the Ninth Street buildings:
Assistant to Professors Frazer, Morton and Barker in preparation of chemical and physical apparatus and materials for lec-
turesg oldest living member of the Faculty, and, with the exception of Mr. Fraley, of the Board of Trusteesg absent from
hours at two periods only, of two weeks and three weeks, in forty-seven yearsg F, T. D. S. forty-seven yearsg unmarriedg
lives with "the folks" and for the University. Spoon man.
John Henry Radey Acker, W A 9, Whaftoll School
1507 North Fifteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Eastburn Academy. Member Friars Senior Society: Houston Club: Athletic Asso-
ciation: member of Sophomore Supper and Junior Ball Committees: Chairman Anti-Co-Ed Committee, junior year: Chair-
man Freshman Reception Committee. Senior year: member Class Day and Last Friday Committees: Honorable Mention in
VVillis Terry Prize, Junior year.
Samuel Woolf Addleman, SCiCHC9
608 WVilder Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year: left class Junior year.
Oswald Thompson Allis, " Alike," Ijphzgenzkz in Aulis. Arts
1604 Spruce Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from De Lancey School. Member of Philomathean Society: First Censor First term Senior
year and Chairman of Greek Translation Committee of same second term Senior year: member of Camera Club junior and
Senior years, of De Lancey School Club Junior year, and of Y. M. C. A.: member Class Debate Committee Junior year and
Baccalaureate Sermon Committee Senior year: won B. B. Comcgys Prize for examination in Latin for entrance: Honor-
able Mention in examination in Greek Sight Reading Sophomore year: Second prize in Philo Essay contests Junior year.
James Burnett Ambler, "jabs " Mechanical Engineering
2934 North Twelfth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member of Houston Club four years and
Engineers, Club Junior and Senior years: on Electrical Engineers' Football Team Junior year.
William Henry Ambler, jr., " R. Ambler, Red" Electrical Engineering
3431-NO1'fl1 Nineteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member Engineers' Club Iunior year: Electrical
Engineers' Football Team junior year: left class Senior year with leave of absence.
Donald Sinclair Ashbrook, Arts
3614 Baring Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year: left class Freshman year.
Horace Philips Austin, "HT P., Bug " Arts
Oak Lane, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Chelten lelills School and Rittenhouse Academy. Member Houston Club: University
Orchestra Senior year: Class Tennis Committee Sophomore year: Appropriation Committee Junior year: Football Com-
mittee Senior year: Chairman Cricket Committee Senior year: member of 'Varsity and Class Cricket Teams four years: mem-
ber Class Hockey Team Sophomore year and Class Football Team Junior and Senior years: Manager Class Cricket Team
Freshman year and 'Varsity Cricket Team Senior year: Captain Class Cricket Team Junior year.
Chalice Whitmore Baker, " LVz'!!iamjcm1z'1zgs B7jfG7Z " Mechanical Engineering
Entered class Senior year after leave of absence from IQOO. Previously attended Juniata College: member of Philo-
George Linville Baker, t'Bake " Arts
3209 Powelton Avenue. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year. Member Banjo Club. Left class Freshman year.
Joseph Norman Ball, Chemistry
Entered class Freshman year from Xkfilliam Penn Charter School: left class end of Sophomore year. Member of
Camera Club Freshman year and of Cremation Committe Sophomore year.
DeWitt Dukes Barlow. E E, Civil Engineering
1411 Morris Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School and Central High School. Member Gnomes Senior
Society: member Cercle Francais: Treasurer Senior year: member Civil Engineering Society: Vice-President Junior Year
and Corresponding Secretary Senior year: member Undergraduate Mathematical Club Senior year: Class Treasurer, Class
Day Historian and Chairman of Finance Committee Senior year: member Class Track Team Sophomore year: won Phi
Kappa Sigma Composition Prize and Honors Sophomore year: won hrst prize in Quarternions and Van Nostrand Prize in
Civil Engineering Junior year: elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior year: member Red and Blue Editorial Board:
took part of "Valere" in "Le Medecin Malgre Lui" Junior year and of "Covielle" in 'fLe Bourgeois Gentilhomme" Senior
Robert Alexander Beggs, jr., Arts
1723 North Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School with full course scholarship in the College. Member of Philo-
mathean Society four yearsg Secretary and First Censor and Moderator second term Senior yearg member of Class Debate
Committee Sophomore, Junior and Senior years and Chairman Senior yearg member of Committee on Permanent Constitu-
tion Senior yearg won Philo. Debating Prize Junior and Senior yearsg split second prize in Junior Oratorical Exhibition:
member of Class Debating Team Freshman and Sophomore yearsg member of Philo Debating Team against Zelo Junior year
and against Loganian Society of Haverford College Senior yearg Valedictorian of Class of 1901 in Philo.
William Lawson Berst, If 5, Arts
Entered class Freshman year from Erie High School. Member of Philomathean Society and Y. M. C. Ag Chairman
of Baccalaureate Sermon Committeeg member Student Volunteer Union and President of same Senior year: Teller in Class
Honor Elections Senior year.
John Leibrandt Weinler Birkinbine, "Bz'1'k'cy" Civil Engineering
4206 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Hamilton Schoolg left class Freshman year. Substitute on 'Varsity Gymnastic Team,
Herbert Boyer Bowles, - "Bombay" Arts
4027 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Hamilton Schoolg left class end of Sophomore year to enter Law School. Member
Houston Clubg Camera Club and Chess Clubg Substitute on Class Football Team Freshman year,
Albert Christian Brand, K 5, Wharton School
659 North Thirty-third Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academ . M l 'Z l : l' S
Gown and Debate Committees Senior year.
y 6111361 e osop nc ociety Episcopal Academy Clubg Cap and
Edwin Henry Brevillier, CD A 9, Wharton School
Entered class Freshman year from Erie Hiffh Schoolg left clas -nd f F- l
Glee Club ,QQ and '00,
is s e o ies iman year to enter Law School. Member
Theodore Edmondson Brown, Z V", " Ther " Mechanical Engineering
332 South Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Junior year, having previously attended William Penn Charter School: left class Senior year. Member
Penn Charter Club, Mechanical Engineers' Club. Golf Club, Ancient and Honorable Order of the Sons of Rest, Junior and
Ivy Ball Committees and Baseball Committees Junior year: member 'Varsity Baseball Team ,Q7, '98, ,QQ, and of Class
Cricket and Baseball Teams Junior year.
George Franklin Brumm, .I T J, "Duchy, 55" Wharton School
Entered class Freshman year from Pottsville High School. Member Gnomes Senior Society: member Philomathean
Society Sophomore year: Clec Club Senior year: Class Supper Committee Sophomore, Junior and Senior years, and Chairman
of same Senior year: member Freshman Reception and Ivy Ball Committees Senior year: member Class Cricket Team
Junior and Senior Years.
Edward Rogers Bushnell, "Bush " Wharton School
Entered class Junior year. Member Pennsylvania Debating Union, lfVestern Club: Chairman Press Committee of Hous-
ton Club: Class Track Committee Senior year: 'Varsity Cross-Country Team Junior and Senior years and Captain Senior
year: 'Varsity Track Team Junior and Senior years: Olympian Track Team 1900: Two-Mile Relay Team Junior year: won
first in Half-Mile Run in Freshman Novice Games, '99: first in Interdcpartment Games Junior year: fourth in Intercollegiate
Mile Run Junior year: first in Mile Run California-Penn Meet Junior year: fifth in Mile Run in English Championships,
Thomas Francis Cadwalader, A W, W If lf, Arts
"Cad" "Cadajf " " Yi Twafzlay Calwollopef'
Edgewood P. O., Harford County, Md.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy and St. Paul's School, Concord, N. I-I. Member Friars Senior
Society, Houston Club, Philomathean Society four years: Secretary, First Censor and Recorder of same and Moderator in
first term Senior year: member Philo Translation Committee and Latin Salutatorian Senior year: member F. T. D. S.,
Amalgamated Union of the Horny Handed Sons of Toil: member St. Paul's School Club and President of same Senior
year: member French Club and Cerele Francais Senior year and Democratic Club Senior year fresignedbg Class Historian
four years: Ivy Poet: member Class Constitution and Yell Committees Freshman year: of Sophomore Dance Committee,
Cremation Committee fresignedl : Class Record and Ivy Ball Committees: Poster Squad Sophomore year: Chairman Last
Friday Committee Senior year: member Class Cricket Team four years: Substitute on 'Varsity Lacrosse Team Senior year:
Honorable Mention for Entrance Greek Prize: won Greek Composition Prize Freshman year, Sophomore Declamation Prize,
Junior Oration Prize, George Allen Prize for Demosthenes on the Crown Junior year: elected to Phi Beta Kappa Society
Senior year: Editor of The .EIU7l'L1i7lC7' Junior year: on Red and Blue Board Senior year: took part of "Thibaut" in "Le
Medecin Malgre Lui" Junior year and of 'lMme. Jourdain' in "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme" Senior yearg member Class
Debating Team F1'eshman year: Manager 'Varsity Cricket Team Junior year: member Philo Debating Team against Zelo
Senior year: member Henley Ball Committee: elected Spade Man: responded to the toast of the "Class Cricket Team" at
Class Supper Freshman and Junior years and to toast of the "New Members" at Dinner of the Phi Beta Kappa Society
Joseph Gary Call, ArtS
Sioux City, Iowa.
Entered class Freshman year: left class Freshman year. Member of Class Crew and Football Teams Freshman year.
George Sheetz Capelle, Jr., J Y, "Caja " " Pzza' " " Bi!! " Arts
Entered class Sophomore year from W'illiam Penn Charter School: left class Junior year. Assistant Manager of Cilee
Club. S V D
Robert Foster Carbutt, W Y, "Bari " " Buffs " Electrical Engineering
2107 Venango Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from VVilliam Penn Charter School. Member Sphinx Senior Society: member Engineers'
of same Senior year: member Tall Man's Club: Chairman
man year: Class Treasurer Junior year: member Class Supper
Club two years, Penn Charter Club four years, Vice-President
Bowl-Fight Committee and member Supper Committee Fresh
Committee and Student Committee Senior year and of Relay
Crew four years and Captain of same Freshman and Junior
Senior years: responded to toast on 'Athleticsn at Class Supper
Team Reception Committee Sophomore year: member Class
years: member Class Football Team Sophomore. Junior and
Stanley Gausler Child, " Peiie " Electrical Engineering
' 4545 McKean Avenue, Germantown.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member Engineers' Club Junior and Senior years.
Silas Griflith Climenson, "Scissors " Hflimey " "Sl1'mg1" Arts
101 East Summit Street, Chestnut Hill.
Entered class Freshman year. Member Supper Committee Sophomore year, Track Committee Junior year, Cricket Com-
mittee Senior year: member 'Varsity and Class Cricket Teams four years, 'Varsity Lacrosse Team Junior and Senior years
and Cross-Country Team junior year: won 'Varsity Prize in bowling for Cricket Eleven Sophomore year: won first place
in Half-Mile and second in Two-Mile Race in Freshman-Sophomore Games Sophomore year: Captain Class Cricket Eleven
Freshman year and Manager of same Sophomore year: member University Lacrosse and Hockey Associations.
Lewis Edward Coles, " Louis " Wharton School
1522 South Fourth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member Manual Training Club and Zelosophie
Society: member Cap and Gown Committee Senior year: received Honorable Mention for Class Standing junior year:
appointed Harrison Scholar in Economics IQOT-IQO2.
Meredith Bright Colket, W ll J, " flied " Wharton School
2018 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from NVilliam Penn Charter School. Member Skull and Dagger and Gnomes Senior
Societies: member Penn Charter Club and President of same Senior year: member Houston Club. Athletic Association,
Camera Club, Tennis Club CPresident of same Senior yearj: Director of Athletic Association and member Track Com-
mittee of same Senior year: Chairman Class Photo. Committee Sophomore year and of Class Track and Tennis Committees
Junior year: Ivy Ball and Class-Day Committees and Vice-President of class Senior year: member 'Varsity Track Team
four years and of Class Track Team: Captain of same in junior and Senior years: member of Class Hockey Team and
Captain in Sophomore year: member Olympic Track Team: first in Pole Vault in Fall Handicap Sports Sophomore and
Junior years: winner Class Tennis Tournament Sophomore and Junior years: first in Pole Vault in Sophomore-Freshman
Sports and in Relay Games Sophomore year: second in High Jump in Interclass Games in '99: winner of University Tennis
Championship in Singles and Doubles in Senior year: second in Pole Vault in English Championships and in Olympic Games
at Paris in 1900: won Vtfillis Terry Prize for high standing in Freshman year: Honors in Sophomore year.
Herbert Lex Conrad, Wharton School
1701 'Wallace Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from VVillian1 Penn Charter School.
Samuel R. Colliday Cooper, Electrical Ellgineeflng
326 School-House Lane, Germantown.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central School: left class Freshman year. Member of Houston Club.
Camera Club: Class Collector first term Freshman year.
Harold Seymour Cross, Arts
Entered class Freshman year: left class Junior year. Member of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team Junior year and of Class
Baseball Team Freshman and Sophomore years.
Samuel Crowther, Jr., W K W, AVIS
739 Gray's Ferry Road, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Select School. Member Skull and Dagger and Sphinx Senior Societies.
Ancient and Honorable Order of the Sons of Rest, College Boat Club and representative to Navy Board. Schuylkill'Navy:
associate member Tall Man's Club: member Yell Committee,Bowl-Man Bodyguard Freshman year: Class Secretary Sopho-
more year: Corner Man in Corner Fight: member Committee for Suppression of Freshmen: Custodian '02 Minute-Book:
member Supper Committee, Bowl-Fight Committee, Chairman Football Committee: member Cremation Committee and
Composer of Trial Scene Sophomore year: President of class Junior year: member Junior-Senior Committee for Permanent
Bowl-Fight Rules: Chairman Mock Class-Day Program Committee Junior year: member Freshman Reception Com-
mittee: Chairman Committee on Permanent Constitution: Class Prophet: member Chapel "Bouncing" Committee: Com-
mencement Orator Committee Senior year: member Class Football Team four years: rowed No. 5 in Freshman and Sopho-
more Crews: Stroke of Junior and Senior Crews and Captain of latter: Stroke 'Varsity Second and Four-Oared Crews and
Substitute 'Varsity Eight-Oared Crew Sophomore year: member Class Basketball Team Sophomore year: rowed No. 7 in
Second Crew and No. 2 in 'Varsity Eight Junior year: member of Henley C1-ew Senior ygm-3 won Henry La Barre Jayne
Prize Freshman year for essay on t'Robert Louis Stevenson." and "Sons of Revolution," second prize. Sophomore year:
Vice-President Houston Club 1900-01: member Board of Directors of Athletic Association and member of Baseball Come
mittee. Cercle Francais and Business Manager of same: member Committee of Production of 'iLe Medecin Malgre Lui"
and of 'Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme:" Editor Monk E.1'll77l-I.l10l',' member Rea' and Blue Board Sophomore year' Junior Editor
Junior year and Senior Editor Senior year: on PClIlISjlIi,'GlllllII Board: Aide University Day Junior yea1': Secretary Under
graduate Henley Committee and Chairman College Sub-Committee: member Henley Ball Committee Senior year.
Lucius Fisher Curtis, 5' A li, "Lou " Arts
VVest Stockbridge, Mass.
Entered class Freshman year from Berkshire School, Pittsfield, Mass. Member Friars Senior Society, Keg and Stein
Club and F. T. D. S, Sophomore year, Thirteen Club and Amalgamated Union Horny Handed Sons of Toil Senior year,
First Bass on Glee Club Sophomore and Iunior years and Second Tenor Senior yearg member of Senior Prom. and Record
Committeesg won Class of 'So Prize for Entrance Mathematics.
Archibald Mac Allister Davis, " .Sj56Z7'7'0ZL'!H Wharton School
255 South Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy: left class Junior year, Member of Episcopal Academy Club and
of Philomathean Society Junior yearg in Mask and XVig Chorus, "Captain Kidd, U. S. N,," Sophomore yearg on Peimsyl-
Tllllitlll Board Junior year.
Lemuel Howell Davis, W li' fl", " Dcwyl' Arts
SI Carpenter Street, Germantown. Pa.
Entered class Freshman year, Member Sphinx Senior Society, Mask and 'Wig Club, Y. M. C. A.. Golf Club, Glee Club
and Fencing Club in Sophomore year, Tennis Club and Cercle Francais and Vice-Director of same junior year, member
Tall Man's Club, Ancient and Honorable Order of the Sons of Rest, President of Cercle Francais Senior year, Chairman
of Committee of Production of same Junior and Senior yearsg Class Treasurer, Chairman of Constitution, Pin, Photograph
and Students' lfVard Collection Committees and member Supper Committee Freshman year: member Cremation Committee.
of Junior Ball and Mock Class-Day Program Committees Junior year, member of Relay Team Reception Committee Senior
year: took part in Mask and lafig preliminaries Freshman and Sophomore yearsg played the "Priest All Shaven and Shorn"
in "House That Jack Builti' Freshman year: played "Bill Cutlass" in "Captain Kidd, U. S. Na" Sophomore year, "Miss
Ann Teek" in "Mr, Aguinaldo of Manila" Junior year and "Mrs. Gay Gushingtonu in "Ba, Baa Black Sheep" Senior year:
took part of "SganarelleU in "Le Medecin Malgre Lui" Iunior year and of "M. ilourdainl' in "Le Bourgeois Gentilhommeu
Edward Wright Deakin, B 6 U, "Deals" Civil Engineering
Entered class Sophomore year, having previously attended the Episcopal Academy. Member Skull and Dagger and
Gnomes Senior Societiesg member Ivy Ball Committee, 'Varsity Track Team four years, Class Football and Track Teams
Sophomore, Iunior and Senior yearsg Class Hockey Team and One-Mile Relay Team Sophomore yearg tied for second
place in Pole Vault at Relay Meet 'Senior year. ,
Joaquin Andres de Duenas, " Cube 'l CW11 Englneefmg
Havana, Cuba. U U l .
Entered class Freshman year from Real Colegio de Belen of the Institute of Havana. Member C1v1l Engineering
Society two years, Houston Clubg member Class Photograph Committee Senior yearg won second mention in Sophomore
and Junior Summer Memoirs and second prize in Quaternions Junior year.
Aaron Leinbach Deeter, Q I? K, Arts
2013 Hart Lane, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Class Debate Committee Senior yearg elected to Phi
Beta Kappa Senior year.
Francis Xavier De Lone, W I' Ll, U Zdljlf U Wharton School
Q20 North Third Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
Entered class Sophomore year from Harrisburg Academy and Notre Dame University. Vice-President Newman Clubg
member Junior Supper Committee and Relay Reception Committeeg Chairman Newman Club Dance and Smoker Com-
mittees Junior year.
Robert Evans Dennison, Jr., " Denny " Arts
Rector Street, Roxborough, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy. Member Episcopal Academy Club, Class Tennis Committee
Junior and Senior years, Football and Photograph Committees Senior yearg Substitute Class Football Team Junior and
Senior yearsg appointed Harrison Scholar in Classics 1901-1902.
Harry Goodrich Diefendort, W A 0, " Did" Wharton School
Entered class Freshman year from Erie High School. Member Mandolin Club Sophomore. Junior and Senior yearsg
Banjo Club Junior yearg Friars Senior Societyg Chairman Class Football Committee Junior and Senior yearsg member
Class Track Team Sophomore year, Class Football Team four years, Class Basket Ball Team Freshman year, 'Varsity
Scrub Football Team three years, Captain Class Football Team Junior year.
Albert Buck Dissel, Q F A, Wharton School
3604 Waliitit Street, Philadelphia.
.Entered class Freshman year from Haverford Grammar School and Cheltenham Military Acacleniyg left class end of
Junior year, Member Banjo Club Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years.
Iohn Allan Donaldson, W li' W, " Danny " Mechanical Engineering
2005 North Third Street. Harrisburg, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Harrisburg High School. Member of Mask and VVig Club, Houston Club and
Mechanical Engineers' Club: member of Supper Committee Junior yearg member and Secretary of Fencing Club Sopho-
more year: in chorus of Mask 'and Wfig productions Sophomore and Junior years.
Howard Husted Dowlin, L' .J li, " Dooley " Arts
VVest Chester. Fa.
Entered class Freshman year from Vlfest Chester High School. Member of Friars Senior Society, Houston Club, Thir-
teen Club: member of Supper. Promenade and Baseball Committees Senior yearg member of Class Baseball Team four
years: won second prize in Latin Junior year.
ohn Morris Dred er r., Arts
IOl3 Fairmount Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member of Tennis Committee Junior year and of Class
Cricket Team four years: runner-up in Class Tennis Tournament Sophomore yearg member of Ivy Day Committee.
Eugene Edwin Dunlap, Chemistry
2016 North Eleventh Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Wfon third prize in 'XVetherill competition.
Alexis Felix du Pont, 41 A' S, " Smilax " " Doopy " Arts
Entered class Freshman year from De Lancey Schoolg left class Freshman year. Member of Houston Club, Gun Clubg
charter member 0 University Bandg Secretary and First Cornet of same.
Arthur Reginald Earnshaw, 'P' 1' , " F1'0ggz'e" Arts
Riverton, N. J.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy. Member Houston Club, Episcopal Academy Club: member
Class Track Committee Sophomore, Junior and Senior years and Chairman Senior yearg member Class Track Team four
years: Substitute on 'Varsity Track Team three years and on Gymnastic Team Sophomore year and member of same
junior yearg member Two-Mile Relay Team Freshman and Junior years and of Cross-Country Team Sophomore yearg won
Hrst place in One-Mile and Two-Mile Runs in Interclass Games Freshman year.
John Kenton Eisenbrey, A ID, Chemical Engineering
1717 Locust Street, Philadelphia. '
Entered class Sophomore year, having previously attended Episcopal Academy: left class Iumor year. Member Junior
Edmund Cadwalader Evans, W ff E, AfCl1i'ECCTl11fC
Entered class Freshman year: left class Freshman year.
Frank Brooke Evans, Jr., W Y, GD I? N, "Ivins " " Gaz man " Arts
1706 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Vtfilliam Penn Charter School. Member Gnomes Senior Society, Houston Club.
Philomathean Society two years, Penn Charter Club: member Cremation Committee Sophomore year: Chairman Record
Committee: member Class Finance Committee and Student Committee Senior year: Class Poet: member Class Cricket
Team Freshman year: Honorable Mention for Greek Composition Prize Freshman year: First prize Greek Sight Reading
and tied for first prize Latin Sight Reading Sophomore year: Honors Sophomore year: Honorable Mention Junior Essay
Prize in English: elected to Phi Beta Kappa Senior year: on ,PC'7Zl1Sj'l'Z'CYl11'UIZ Board Freshman and Sophomore years: mem-
ber of Houston Club Library Committee Junior year and of House Committee Senior year: took part of "Gareon Tailleur'
in ULe Bourgeois Gentilhomme" Senior year: member Amalgamated Union Horny Handed Sons of Toil.
Herbert Spencer Evans, A Y, " H25 " Electrical Engineering
3102 Mantua Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central School. Member Houston Club, Mechanical Engineers' Club for
two years and Treasurer of same: Chairman Class Photograph Committee Junior and Senior years: member Class Supper
Committee Senior year and- of Class Track Team Sophomore year.
13.11165 Faires, I Egginegfing
3 North Twentieth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered Class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member Civil Engineering Society since organi-
zation lI'l IQOOQ Chairman Program Committee of same Senior year: member Engineers' Dance Committee and Class
Supper Committee Semor year, Manual Training School Club, Class Track Team Sophomore year.
Arthur Norman Feineman, " Phimzy " "Fz'nmQgau" Electrical Engineering
Kansas City, Missouri.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Kansas City, Missouri. Member Houston Club, Mechanical
Engineering Society, lVestcrn Club.
Franklin Weidener Figner, Civil Engineering
5442 lVayne Street. Germantown, Pa.
Entered class Freshman yearg left class Freshman year.
Frank Elavell, I? I9 ll, Wharton School
5340 Greene Street. Germantown, Pa.
Entered Class Sophomore year from Germantown Academy. Member Skull and Dagger and Sphinx Senior Societies,
Glee and Mandolin Clubs: member Sophomore Dance Committee. Class Baseball Committee Junior and Senior yearsg
member 'Varsity and Class Baseball Teams three years and Captain of 'Varsity Junior and Senior years: member Class
Football Team three years: represented Pennsylvania in Pool Tournament against Cornell Iunior yearg member Henley
Ball Committee: President of Germantown Academy Club: Cane man.
Albert Dudley Ford, W I" J, Wharton School
1704 Summer street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central School.
Samuel Miller Freeman, W I", Chemistry
206 East Penn Street, Germantown. Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Wfilliam Penn Charter Schoolg left class Freshman year. Wfon second place in
One Hundred and Twenty Yards High Hurdles Fall Handicap Games Freshman year.
Rees Jones Frescoln, A X P, " Rex " ' Fresco " Arts-Music
6935 Paschall Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Philomathean Society Sophomore to Senior year
Cresignedl, Treasurer of same second term 18995 Secretary third term 1900, member University Orchestra Iunior and
Senior years and President in Senior year, member Harmonic Society Senior year.
Frederick Milton Fuller, A T Q, Wharton SC11001
Entered class Sophomore year from Wforcester Academy, VVorcester, Mass. Member Class Baseball, Junior Supper and
Senior Prom. Committees: Assistant Manager Class Baseball Team Sophomore year and Manager Junior year: Assistant
Manager 'Varsity Baseball Team Junior year.
Walter Herbert Fulweiler, L' S, Chemistry
4121 Girard Avenue, Philadelphia.
F,ntered class Freshman year from VVilliam Penn Charter School. Member Cinomes Senior Society. Penn Charter Club:
member Class Supper and Executive Committees Junior year: Substitute on Class Crew Junior year: won fourth Prize in
Wetherill Competition: member Mask and 'Wig Chorus in "The House That Jack Built" Freshman year: elected to Sigma
Xi Honorary Society Senior year.
Robert Smith Gawthrop, 2' fi E, ANS
VVest Chester, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Wfest Chester High School. Member Gnomes and Friars Senior Societies: member
Thirteen Club: member Class Baseball Committee Freshman and Sophomore years and Football Committee Sophomore
year: President of class Senior year: fur miirio member of all committees and Chairman College Student Committee: mem-
ber Class Baseball Team four years and Captain of same Sophomore year Cresignedl : member 'Varsity Baseball Team Soph-
omore, Junior and Senior years: won George H. Frazier Prize for Standing Junior year: Marshall of University Day
Procession Senior year.
Carl Geilfuss, Architecture
V 122 Fulton Street, San Francisco.
Entered class Junior year from Massachusetts Institute ol Technology. Member Architectural Society.
Herbert Adams Gibbons, A T A, Aft5
323 Pine Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Wfilliam Penn Charter School: left class end of Sophomore year. Member Houston
Club, Y. M. C. A., Northfield Delegation Freshman year: member Penn Charter Club, Vice-President Freshman year,
Chairman Lecture Committee of same Sophomore year: Assistant Manager Combined Musical Clubs Sopho-
more year: charter member Pennsylvania Debating Union and First Vice-President of same: member Phil-
omathean Society, F. T. D. S.: Vice-President of Class and Chairman Debate Committee Freshman yearg Chairman Aud-
iting, Christmas Letter and Cremation Cresignedl Committees and member Vigilance Committee Sophomore year: Chair-
man Football Committee and Class Marshall for University Day Freshman year: member Class and 'Varsity Track Teams
Freshman year: won Mile Wfalk in Fall Novice Games Freshman-Sophomore Meet, Relay Carnival, first Spring Handicap
Games: second in Mile XValk in Fall 'Varsity Sports, lnterelass and second Spring Handicap Games and in Dual Meet with
Cornell in Freshman year: won Battie Davis Cup for Novice Championship Freshman year: Won B. B. Comegys Prize for
Entrance Greek and Honorable Nlention for same in Latin: second prize in Philo. Debating Contest Freshman year: on
PL'lIlI5jlIZ'l7lll-tlll Board Freshman and Sophomore years: member Philo-Zelo Debating Team and Alternate on Class Debat-
ing Team Freshman year and member Class Debating Team Sophomore year: Manager Class Football Team Freshman
year: member Relay Reception Committee Sophomore year.
Henry Johns Gibbons, J Y' J, Arts
" Cam" "ff f." "fha" " Gz'I1', "ffez'1u'ich" K'H.j0fk Gabbzrzsi'
323 Pine Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member of Friars Senior Society, Philomathean Society
four years: Secretary and Recorder of same and Moderator third term Junior year: member of Houston Club, Y. M. C. A.,
Penn Charter Club. F. T. D. S.. Pennsylvania Debating Union. Cremation Committee Cresignedb : Debate, Christmas Letter
and Vigilance Committees Sophomore year: member of Debate. Declamation Contest. Relay Reception and Anti-Co-Ed
Committees Junior year: member ot Student, Freshman Reception and Dean's Freshman Committees: Chairman of Com-
mencement Orator Committee and Business Manager of Record Committee Senior year: tied for second prize in Junior
Oratorical Exhibition: hrst prize Philomathean Debate Contest Junior year and tied for second Prize in Essay Contest
Senior year: on PL'IlllSj'l'Z'UllftIll- Board Freshman year: Editor of the li.1'UllIfllL'l'f member of Class Debating Team Freshman
year and of Philo-Zelo Debate Team Junior year: Bowl-Man Guard Freshman year: member of Poster Squad Sophomore
year:-member of Philo- Loganian Debate Team, Class Day and Finance Committees Senior year.
John Clayton Gilpin, Z W, Arts
2004 De Lancey Place.
Entered class Freshman year from Wfilliam Penn Charter School. Member of Sphinx Senior Society, Houston Club,
Executive and Cremation Committees Sophomore year: member of Junior and Ivy Ball Committees and of Class Cricket
Committee Senior year: member of Class Hockey Team Sophomore year: substitute on Class Crew Junior year and mem-
ber of same Senior year: member of 'Varsity Bicycle Team Junior and Senior years: member of Mask and Wig Chorus in
"Captain Kidd, U. S. N.,', "Mi: Aguinaldo of Manila" and "Ba, Baa Black Sheepf' Manager of Class Basket Ball Team
Freshman year and of 'Varsity Bicycle Team Senior year: Treasurer of Intercollegiate Bicycle Racing Association for
1901: Assistant Manager of 'Varsity Track Team Senior year: member of Henley Ball Committee: member of Mask and
Wi11iam Beans Goentnef, E E, Mechanical Engineering
Willoxv Grove, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training Schoolg Vice-President of Mechanical Engineers' Club
and Manual Training School Club: elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior, year.
Clarence Hexter Goldsmith, "Go!dy" "Oliver" Wharton School
2003 Park Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training and Brown Preparatory Schools. Member of Zelo-
sophic Society and Vice-President of same Senior year, member of VVharton School Quartette, member of Class Cane
Committee and Chairman of Cap and Gown Committeeg member of Class Baseball Team Junior and Senior years and
of Class Track Team Senior year, member of Mask and VVig Chorus in i'Captain Kidd, U. S, N.." Sophomore year, in
Mask and 'Wig Preliminaries Senior year, took part of "Phillip Spence" in "Ba, Baa Black Sheep" Senior year.
Thomas Gucker, Ir.. W A 69, " Tommy fha Tank " Wharton School
3422 Hamilton Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School and Martin's Preparatory School. Member of Sphinx Senior
Societyg member of Sophomore Supper Committeeg Chairman of Class Baseball Committee Junior yearg member of Junior
and Ivy Ball and Senior Promenade Committees, of Class Piaseball Team four years and Captain of same Sophomore and
Junior years: Official Scorer of 'Varsity Baseball Team and Assistant Timelceeper of 'Varsity Football Team Junior and
Senior years, member of Relay Reception Committee four yearsg member of Henley Ball Committeeg responded to toast
"VVharton School" at Freshman Supper, "Co-Eds" at Sophomore Supper and 'lBaseball" at Senior Supper.
William Kensley Halstead, W K W, Mechanical Engineering
2119 Hunting Park Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member of Mechanical Engineers' Football Team.
Died in the University Hospital January 7, 1901.
Edward David Hancock, Chemistry
926 North Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, left class end of Junior year. Member of Zelosophic Society.
Frank McCulley Hardt, fp A 6, Wharton Schgol
3303 Powelton Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year from Central High School. Member C-lee and Banjo Clubs Junior year, Philomathean
Society Sophomore year, Friars Senior Society: Chairman Class Resolution Committee Sophomore year: member Class
Photograph and Baseball Committees Senior year: member Class Baseball Team Sophomore year.
Thomas Truxtun Hare, .1 'l", " Trunk " Arts
120 South Twenty-second Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from St. Mark's School. Southborough, Mass. Member of Sphinx Senior Society and
Garden of Eden Society. of Tall Man's Club tMoon I-Iitterb and of Ancient and Honorable Order of the Sons of Rest
tP0etl: Class President and member of all class committees ar Oiiirio Freshman year: Toastmaster at Freshman and
Sophomore Banquets: Custodian of Bowl and Chairman of Sophomore Dance Committee Sophomore year: Chairman of
Junior Ball Committee and member of Student Committee Junior year: in Senior year member of Freshman Reception
Committee. Ivy Ball Committee and Chapel Bouncing Committee: Referee of Hall Rush: Chairman of Henley Ball and
Senior Promenade Committees: Referee of Bowl Fight: member of Last Friday Committee: Lett-guard on 'Varsity Foot-
ball Team: member of 'Varsity Track Team and of Class Track and Cricket Teams Freshman and Sophomore years:
Left-guard and Captain of 'Varsity Football Team: member of 'Varsity Track Team C0lympian Gamesl and of Class Track,
Cricket and Football Teams. playing Full-back on the latter. Junior year: Left-guard and Captain of 'Varsity Football Team:
member of 'Varsity Track Team and of Class Track, Criclaet and 'Varsity Champion Football Team Senior year: Won
first in Hammer Throw and Shot Put, second in Running Broad Jump and 220 Yards Hurdle and third in 120 Yards
Hurdle and Running High jump at Freshman-Sophomore Games: third in Hammer Throw at Intercollegiates and Inter-
class Games: first in Hammer Throw and Running Broad Jump at Princeton Handicap Games: second in Hammer Throw
in Dual Meet with Cornell: all in Freshman year. First in Hammer Throw and Shot Put, second in 120 Yards and 220
Yards Hurdles and third in Running High Jump at Sophomore-Freshman Games: second in Hammer Throw at Inter-
collegiates and first at Knickerbocker A. C. Games and in Medal Contest: all in Sophomore year. Third in Hammer
Throw, Shot Put and Discus Throw at Relay Carnival: second in Hammer Throw at Interdepartment Games, third in same
at English Championships and second at Olympic Games, Paris: third in same at Intercollegiate and second at Dual
Meet with California: all in Junior year. Left-guard on All America Football Team tour years: Assistant Manager oi
Musical Clubs Freshman year: played "Red-Hand Pete" in l'Captain Kidd, U. S. N.," Sophomore year, and f'General De
Bility" in "Miz Aguinaldo of Manila" junior year: undergraduate member of Mask and Wig Club: member and Vice-
President of "Cercle Franeaisf' played "Geronte" in "Le Medecin Malgre Lui:" Vice-President of De Lancey School Club:
Vice-President of University Golf Club: all in Junior year. Secretary and Treasurer of University Tennis Club: Vice-
president University Golf Club and of "Cercle Francais:" played "Dorante" in 'lLe Bourgeois Gentilhomme:" President of
De Lancey School Club: on Red and Blue Board: all in Senior year. Member of West Point-Annapolis Committee junior
and Senior years: Spoon Man.
George Bains Harley, Arts
515 South Forty-second Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from 'William Penn Charter School. Member of Houston Club and Penn Charter Club.
Left class end of Sophomore year.
Alexander James Harper, Afchltecture
276 'Walker Street, Lowell, Mass. ' .
Entered class Sophomore year from Lawrence Scientific School Harvard University. Member of Architectural Society.
Harry Waln Harrison, A V", H BZHZYUV' Arts
1618 Locust Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from St. Paul's School, Concord, N. H. Member of Sphinx Senior Society, St. Paul's
School Club: Secretary and Treasurer of same Senior year: member of Garden of Eden Society Junior and Senior years:
of Ancient and Honorable Order of Sons of Rest and of Something Doing Club Senior year: member of Class Hat and
Supper Committees Freshman year, of Executive and Cremation Committees Sophomore year: Treasurer Sophomore
Dance, Junior and Ivy Ball Committees and member of Senior Promenade Committee: on IDCIIIISJVIWIIIZIUUII Board Fresh-
man year: member of Mask and 'VVig Chorus in "Captain Kidd, U, S. N.." Sophomore year: Assistant Manager of Com-
bined Musical Clubs Junior year: Secretary of Houston Clubhouse Committee Senior year: member of Henley Ball Com-
Isaac Harter, Jr., W If Z, 2' 5, " fse " " Smike " " Bun H " Ire ffoflcr, fr " Arts
4023 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from St. Paul's School, Concord, N. H. Member of Gnomes Senior Society, Houston
Club, Philomathean Society CFreshman yearj, St. Paul's School Club and F, T. D. S.: President of Undergraduate Math-
ematical Club Senior year: member of Executive and Anti-Co-Ed Committees Junior year. of Crew Committee Senior year:
Guard in Corner and Bowl Fights: member of Class Crew Junior and Senior years and of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team Senior
year: on Pcizzzsylziaazzkzii Board Freshman and Sophomore years: Editor of E.l'GI1lI-7IL'l',' elected to Sigma Xi Honorary
Society in Senior year: member of Amalgamated Union Horny Handed Sons of Toil.
Samuel Jones Henderson, A 'l", " Hawkeye " Wharton School
Nyaelc-on-the-Hudson, N. Y.
Entered class Sophomore year from Dwight School, New York City. Member Skull and Dagger Society, Ancient and
Crew Junior and
Sons of Rest, College Boat Club, Tall Mans Club, Garden of Eden, Thursday Afternoon and Tennis
New -York State Club: member Class Crew, Track and Supper Committees Junior year: member Class
Senior years: Substitute on Senior Class Football Team: member 1902 Freshman Crew: bow on winning
'Varsity Four-Oared Crew and rowed on 'Varsity Second Crew Junior year: Representative of Phillips Brooks
House Junior year: Founder New England and VVestern Clubs: member Henley Ball, May Day, Night-Shirt Parade and
Relay Reception Committees Senior year: Umpire of Bowl Fight Senior year: Treasurer Class-Day Committee,
Abraham Henwood, Chemistry
245 North Twentieth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Class of 'QI University of Pennsylvania. Member of Engineers' Club.
Iohn Andrew Herman, 'Arts
Lewistown. Pa. -
Entered Class Senior with degree of A. B. from Bucknell University. lVlember of Pennsylvania Debating Union.
Carl Henry Hirzel, "Parson " Arts
ISOO North Twenty-fourth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member of Philomathean Society and Y. M, C. A.g member
of Baccalaureate Sermon and Class Debate Committees Senior year,
Arthur Brainard Hitchcock, W K 'l", Arts
Entered class Sophomore year from Harvard University. Member of French Club, Cercle Francais and Ancient and
Honorable Order of Sons of Rest: member of Class Track Committee Innior year and of Ivy Day Committeeg Represented
Pennsylvania in lntercollegiate Tennis Tournament Senior year: won 'Varsity 'Tennis Championship in Doubles with M.
B. Colket Senior year: member of Mask and Xnfig Chorus in "Mix Aguinaldo of Manila" and "Ba, Baa Black Sheepiy' took
part of UM. Robert" in "Le Medecin Malgre Lui" Junior year and of "Un Maitre a Danserv in 'iLe Bourgeois Gentil-
h0mme" Senior year: member of Tennis Club and Vice-President of same Senior year.
Ernest Godfrey I-Ioffsten, "Swede ' ' Arts
853 North Fifth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School, Member of Houston Club, Baccalaureate
Sermon Committeeg Substitute on Class Track and Cricket Teams junior yearg appointed Harrison Scholar in English.
William Mitchell Hoover, Civil Engineering
4018 Baring Street, Philadelphia. V r - ,-
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member and Treasurer of Civil Engineering
Societyg member of Combined Musical Clubs and Manual Training School Clubg member of Ivy Day Cominitteeg Honor-
able Mention for Summer Memoirs Junior and Senior years.
Paul Wellwood Irwin, "Ha!asz4 " Architecture
Entered class Junior year from VVestern University of Pennsylvania, member of Mandolin Club.
Walter Wayne Irwin, W 1' J, "Kinks " Wharton School
Entered class Freshman year from Shadyside Academy, Pittsburgg left class Freshman year to enter Law School.
Member Class Football Team Freshman year.
Arthur Conard jackson, "jack " " Snake H1'Zl " Architecture
3117 North Sixteenth Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central School. Member Camera Club three years: Secretary, Chairman
of House Committee 'and member of Lantern-Slide Exhibition Committee of same: member of Bowl-Fight Committee Fresh-
man year, junior Ball and Senior Prom. Committees: Substitute on Fall and Spring Freshman Crews: member Class Crews
Sophomore, Junior and Senior yearsg member Class Track Team Freshman and Sophomore yearsg Substitute on 'Varsity
Lacrosse Team Junior year, name entered for Henley Regatta, 1901 3 Second in Half-Mile Run and Pole Vault in Freshman-
Sophomore Meet Freshman year, Fourth in Two-Mile Run in Interclass Games Sophomore yearg received Three Mentions
in Design Senior year.
William Canby janney, I "ffm " Electrical Engineering
3412 Hamilton Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends, Central School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Club,
jacob Duncan Jaques, "fake" Civil Engineering
116 Euclid Street, VVoodbury, N. I.
Entered class Freshman year from 'VVilliam Penn Charter School, Member Civil Engineering Society. Penn Charter
Club, Gun Club, Treasurer of same Freshman year, Secretary and Treasurer Senior yearg member 'Varsity Shooting Team
in spring of IQOO,
David Walker Jayne, CD il 9, Chemical Engineering
931 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
Eliteffid class FfCSh111an year from Eastburn Academyg became Partial Student end of Freshman year.
Max Jefferys, J fb, Arts
3928 VValnut Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year: left Freshman year. Accidentally killed while shooting at East Hampton, Long Island,
in September. 1898.
Lawrence Johnson, Jr., Z Wi, Arts
Summit Street, Chestnut Hill, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from De Lancey School: left class Freshman year. Member Class Football Team.
Walter Thompson Karcher, L' 3, " Tommy " Architecture
4835 Hazel Avenue. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member Philomathean Society Junior and
Senior years, Architectural Society Sophomore, Junior and Senior years: Vice-President of Same Junior year: President
Senior year: member Y. M. C. A.. Sophomore Cremation Committee, designed Poster for same: member Executive Com-
mittee Junior year: Chief of Illustration Department of the Record: member Mock Class-Day Program Committee Junior
year: member Architectural Department Year-Book Committee Junior and Senior years and Chairman of same Senior
year: won second prize for Design of Library Memorial Tablet and elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior year:
on Board of Ren' and Blur Junior and Senior years: member Artistic Staff of Punch Bowl Senior year: member of Mask
and W'ig Chorus in "The House That Jael: Built" Freshman year.
Daniel Sehneek Keller, Jr., 5 fl E, W lf F, " fllark ffamm " Arts
IOOQ St. Bernard Place, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Bellefonte Academy. Member Friars Senior Society, Philomathean Society and
Treasurer of same third term Junior year: member Class Debate Committee Junior year, of Record, Finance and Chair-
man of Class-Day Committee Senior year: member Class Baseball Team Freshman and Sophomore years: elected to Phi
Beta Kappa Honorary Society Senior year: tied for Second Place in Philo Essay Contest Junior year.
Gregory Cook Kelly, el V, " Greg 'l Mechanical Engineering
120 Cliveden Street, Germantown, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy and Lawrenceville School. Member Engineers' Club Junior
and Senior years: Chairman Bowl-Fight Committee Sophomore year: member of Class Supper Committee Sophomore and
Junior years, Football Committee Senior year, Engineers' Dance Committee Junior year, Chairman of same Senior year:
member Freshman Fall Crew, Class Football Team Sophomore, Junior and Senior years.
'Leonard Charles Kiesling, CheU1iS'ffY
2211 North Sixth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School.
Charles Dean Klahr, ,I T, " K'z'z'4y " Wharton School
Entered class Freshman year from Clarion Preparatory School: left class Senior year. Member Houston Club, Zelo-
sophic Society one year, Googooley Club: member Class Supper Committee Junior year, Class Treasurer first part of
Senior year: member Class Baseball Teams Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years: member and Manager of Class
Hockey Team Sophomore year: member of 'Varsity Hockey Team Senior year: Assistant Business Manager of Pclmsyl-
zfafzimz Junior year, Business Manager of same Senior year: Manager IQO3 Freshman Football Team: President of Hockey
Association Senior year.
Francis Drexel Langstroth, "Rims " Wharton School
4109 VValnut Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy: left class Junior year. Member Houston Club, Philo-
mathean Society, Treasurer, Secretary and Second Censor of same: member Sophomore Cremation Committee, Pennsyl-
varz-ir11L Board: enlisted in Sixth United States Cavalry during Spanish-American Wfar.
Benjamin Homer Le Boutillier, W H V", "Book " Whartori School
Entered class Freshman year from 'W'illiam Penn Charter School. Member Houston Club, Penn Charter Club, Skull
and Dagger and Sphinx Senior Societies, Ancient and Honorable Order Sons of Rest: Guard of Bowl Man Freshman
year: Guard of Corner Man: member Rowing Committee Sophomore and Chairman Senior years: Chairman Cane Com-
mittee Junior year: member Junior Ball and Senior Prom. Committees: Class Crew Freshman, Sophomore and Junior
years and Second 'Varsity Sophomore year: member Class Football Team Sophomore, Junior and Senior years: Assistant
Manager 'Varsity Crew Junior year and Manager of Henley Crew Senior year: member Houston Club Library Committee,
Secretary Henley Ball Committee Senior year: member Relay Reception Committee Junior year: Judge of Finish at Inter-
collegiate Regatta Junior year and rowed on winning Junior Eight at Passaic Sophomore year: responded to toast on
"Henley Crew't at Senior Supper.
Levi Warren Leiss, K 5, "Kid H Arts
34 South Eighth Street. Reading, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Reading High School. Member of Pennsylvania Debating Union junior year and
V'-P--' J'-f -- - ' '
ice iesident Scnioi year. member Keg and Stem, Frnus Senior Society. Class Photograph Committee Junior year and
Class Supper and Chapel Bouncing Committees Senior year: Representative of Fitler House Senior year.
Henry Simon Leopold, " Snobs " Wharton School
1905 North Park Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School and Brown Preparatory Schoolg left class Sophomore year.
Member Class Football Freshman and Sophomore years and 'Varsity Scrub Sophomore year.
William Vogleson Little, If 9 11, " Li!" Mechanical Engineering
Entered class Freshman year from Wfilliam Penn Charter Schoolg left class end of Sophomore year. Member Houston
Club, Penn Charter Club: President of Class and Chairman of Cremation Committee Sophomore yearg member 'Varsity
and Class Track Teams, of 'Varsity Cross-Country and Relay Teams Freshman and Sophomore years and of Class Cricket
Team Freshman year.
Benjamin Franklin Loeb, " Doc " Vllharton School
2124 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year from lfVilliam Penn Charter Schoolg leave of absence Junior year. Member Houston
Clubg Athletic Associationg Zelosophic Society, Secretary Sophomore year, President Junior yearg member Executive Com-
mittee two yearsg member Class Debate Committee Sophomore year and Chairman Junior yearg Alternate on Zelo Debat-
ing Team against Philo Sophomore year and member Class Debating Team Junior yearg on Pe1msyl'ua1ziau Board Junior
Lewis Bowyer Liiders, Cl1CII1iS'CfY
206 South Forty-first Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Hamilton School. Member Houston Club. Absent on leave since end of Junior
Thaddeus B1-QW McClain, W A U, "Irish " Wharton School
Entered class Freshman year from Haverford Grammar School. Member Gnomes Senior Society: Vice-President of
Class in Sophomore and President at 'beginning of Junior year: member Class Supper Committee Junior and Senior years
and of Class Track, Freshman Reception. Henley Ball and Class Day Committees Senior year: responded to toasts at
junior and Senior Suppers: member 'Varsity and Class Track Teams four years: Intercollegiate Point NVinner Sophomore
and Junior years and member of Olympic Team: Captain 'Varsity Track Team: on Houston Club Membership Committee
Senior year: President Haverford Grammar School Club: member Newman Club: Bowl Man.
john Smith McCoy, A TQ, "ICM" "ffec!o1f" Wliarton School
York, Pa. D
Entered class Freshman year from Mercersburg College. Member Pennsylvania Debating Union Sophomore year.
Class Baseball Committee four years, Senior Supper Committee. Class Baseball Team four years: Captain Freshman year:
Scrub Baseball Team four years: Chairman of VVharton School Section for three years.
John Kirk MeCurdy, lf 0 11, "Irish " Arts
The Bartram, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Cheltenham Military Academy. Member Mandolin Club Sophomore year. Skull
and Dagger and Sphinx Senior Societies, Cremation, Sophomore Supper and Senior Prom. Committees: member 'Varsity
Bicycle Team four years, Sophomore and Senior Class Football and Freshman Class Basketball Teams: Treasurer Inter-
collegiate Bicycle Assoeiation for 1900: Trumpeter in Troop F, First United States Cavalry, "Rough Riders," May 28 to
September 17, 1898: engaged at Las Guasimas, San Juan. and the operations about Santiago.
Samson McDowell, ll T Ll, "Mat" ' Wharton School
2128 East Sergeant Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Photograph Committee junior and Senior years:
Charles Smiek Mackay, Ir., A li' E, Chemisiry
4167 Leidy Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Chairman Appropriation Committee Sophomore year: Senior
Supper and Senior Prom. Committees: Centre on Freshman Class Football Team: on Houston Club Membership Com-
mittee Senior year,
Garriek Mallery, Jr., lf 9 ll, "De1'1'z'ck" Arts
205 Highland Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Houston Club, Sphinx Senior Society, Football
Cremation and Photograph Committees Sophomore year, Football and Cane Committees Junior year, Football Committee
and Secretary of Class Senior year, member 'Varsity Track Team and Scrub Football Teams Sophomore year, Class Foot-
ball, Cricket and Track Teams four years, Captain of former Senior years Captain Freshman Basketball Team: Sophomore
Hockey Team, Third in 120 Yards and First in 220 Yards Hurdles, Freshman-Sophomore Games, Third in 120 Yards Hur-
dles, Interelass Games Freshman and Sophomore years, Third in both Hurdles. Spring Handicaps Sophomore year, Second
in 120 Yards Hurdles Interdepartment Games Junior year, Manager Class Cricket Team Freshman and Junior years, Class
Track Team Junior year, Class Football Team Sophomore and Junior years, enlisted in Company A, Third Regiment, Penn-
sylvania Voluntecrs, during Spanish-American XrVar, April to October, 1898, Bowl Guard Sophomore year, member Class-
Louis Christian Manz, Science and Technology
1500 VVest Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Cascadilla School. Member Cap and Gown Committee Senior year, Executive Com-
mittee Junior year.
John Mcllvain Maris, sd, If 19 ll, "Spike " 'K Shonjf " Mechanical Engineering
Chestnut Hill. Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from lfVilliam Penn Charter School. Member Houston Club, Engineers' Club since
foundation, Mathematical Club, Penn Charter Club, Class Treasurer Sophomore year, member Yell Committee Freshman
year, Dance Committee Sophomore year, Executive Committee Sophomore and Junior years, Ivy-Day Committee Senior
year, member Tall Man's Club. A
Warren Frederic Martin, J T, H5J6Z7'7ZQjl " Arts
1950 Judson Place, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School and W'illiam Penn Charter School, left class end of Sopho-
more year to enter Law School. Member Mask and l1Vig Club, Chairman of Production Committee and member of Board
of Directors, Secretary of Class, member Bowl, Pin, Sophomore Dance, Student and Relay Reception Committees Sopho-
more year, Hockey Team and Pe11,1zsylzfa1'zia1z Board, Founder and Editor of Pzmcli Bowl, in Mask and Wig Preliminaries,
took part of "Rose Red" in "The House That Jack Built" Freshman year, "Phyllis Ketcl1C111" in "Captain Kidd, U. S.
N.," Sophomore year, and "Mollie" in "Ba, Baa Black Sheep,,'Senior year.
james joseph Martindale, "jimmy " Electrical Engineering
413 North Thirty-third Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central School. Member Engineers' Clubg member Class Crew Sopho-
Wallace Nelson Mayhew, Civil Engineering
1739 Monument Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School, left class end of Sophomore year. Member
F. T. D. S. and Freshman Christmas Letter Committees Sophomore year.
Curtis Clay Meigs, Mechanical Engineering
3939 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia,
Entered class Freshman year from Hill School, Pottstown, Pa.
Albert Herman Miller, A T A, "Kz't1,jf " "Lz'!z'Ze One " KKSIZOVQJ " Mechanical Engineering
2213 Thompson Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Mask and VVig three years, member of Mask and
VVig Club two yearsg member Engineers' Club since foundation, Poster Committee Sophomore year, Supper Committee
Senior year, Substitute on Freshman Crew.
Walter Mann Mitchell, "Shonjf " VVharton School
112 North Thirty-fourth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Rittenhouse Academy and Brown Preparatory School, left class end of Sophomore
year. Secretary and Treasurer of Undergraduate Mathematical Club, member of Tall Manis Club CSky-Scraperl.
L6WiS Ferry Moody, 5 3, ' "Do: " Mechanical Engineering
1909 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Select School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Club, Secretary and Treas-
urer o same Senior year, member Calling Club, Mock Program Committee Junior year, Auditing Committee Junior year,
Red and Blue Board Senior year. ,
Harold Thompson Moore, W A 0, Hffandsome " Mechanical Engineering
1726 Vlfest Third Street, Chester, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Chester High School. Member Houston Club, Mechanical Engineers' Club, Engi-
neers' Dance Committee Junior and Senior years. Class Cane Committee Junior year: member Mask and VVig Chorus in
"Captain Kidd, U. S. N. 3" "Mi: Aguinaldo of Manilaf, and "Ba, Baa Black Sheepf'
Stanley Bremer Moore, J T J, Electrical Engineering
t' IQ3I Judson Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Club Junior and Senior years
and Executive Committee of same Junior year: Chairman Poster Committee and member Supper Committee Sophomore
year, Supper Committee and Class Track Team Committee Junior year, Chairman Appropriation Committee Junior year, mem-
ber Record. Class Day and Permanent Constitution Committees Senior year, member and Manager Class Track Team
Freshman and Sophomore years. Class Football Team Junior and Senior years, Third in 440 Yards Run at Freshman-
Sophomore Games Freshman year and First in same at Sophomore-Freshman Games Sophomore year, Second in One-
Half Mile Run at Freshman-Sophomore Games Sophomore year, Fourth in 220 Yards Dash Interelass Games Sophomore
William Felix Norris, T K 5, " Pop " " Smilax l' " Sguz'ZZe1f" Arts
1530 Locust Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Martin's School. Member Skull and Dagger Senior Society, Tall Man's Club,
Ancient and Honorable Order Sons of Rest, Sophomore' Dance, Junior and Ivy Ball and Henley Ball Committees, Class
Cricket Team four years, Toastmaster at Senior Supper.
Thornton Oakley, "Amzz'e " Architecture
Entered class Freshman year from Shadyside Academy, Pittsburg. Member Glee Club Sophomore year, Architec-
tural Society Sophomore, Junior and Senior years, Architectural Year-Book Committee Sophomore and Senior years,
Cercle Francais Senior year, member 'Varsity Bowling Team Freshman and Sophomore years, University Bowling Cham-
pion Sophomore year, won T-Square Club Prize Membership Senior year, on Artistic Staff of Pimrlz Bowl Senior year,
took part of "Un Maitre de Musique" in "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomn1e" Senior Year.
William Paul O'Neil1, A T A, W B K, "Pda" "Irish " "Bug " Arts
2111 Tioga Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Williaiii Penn Charter School. Member Philomathean Society Freshman and Soph-
omore years, member Houston Club, French Club, Cercle Francais, Penn Charter Club, Banda Rottina, Gnomes Senior
Society, Sophomore Cremation and Appropriation Committees, Record and Senior Prom Committees, Ivy Orator, member
'Varsity and Class Cricket Teams four years, won "PH for best Bowling average Freshman and junior years: Captain Class
Criclcet Team and member American Intercollegiate Cricket Eleven Sophomore year, won Eugene Delano Prize for
Entrance French and German, Honors in Sophomore year, elected to Phi Beta Kappa Senior year, tool: part of "Lucas"
in "Le Medecin Malgre Lui" Junior year and of "Nicole,' in "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme' Senior year, member Com-
mittee on Production of French Play Senior year.
Charles Collins Page, Ll T, 'K Bufionsu Architecture
Entered class second term Freshman year from Episcopal Academy: left class end of junior year. Member Thursday
Afternoon Club. '
Clement Esmond Paxson, W A 0, "Pax" Electrical Engineering
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School: left class Sophomore year. Member Houston Club, Sopho-
more Banquet Committee, Engineers' Dance Committee Freshman and Sophomore years, Engineers' Smoker Committee
Freshman and Sophomore years.
Charles George Pfeiffefi Mechanical Engineering
Soo East Girard Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member Engineers' Club.
Charles Delavan Quick, E A T, Chemistry
78 East Penn Street, Germantown, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Senior Photograph Committee, in Mask and W'ig
Chorus in "The House That Jack Built" Freshman year.
Arthur Dougherty Rees, K lf, Wharton School
4.116 Baltimore Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Peddie Institute, Hightstown, N, J. Member Zelosophic Society since Sophomore
year, Vice-President Junior year, President Senior year: member Pennsylvania Debating Union, Democratic Club, Hous-
ton Club, Class Supper and Debate Committees Sophomore year: member Record Committee: member Class Baseball
Teams four years, Class Hockey Team Sophomore year: won NVillis Terry Prize for Scholarship Junior year: on Peimsyl-
tmziazz Board since Sophomore year: member Class Debating Team Sophomore year: Zelo Debating Team against Philo
Sophomore a11d Junior years: Valerlictorian of Class: appointed Harrison Scholar in Economics, 1901-1902.
Howard Needham Robinson, "Bobs" l ' Chemistry
Conshohocken, Pa. 7
Entered class Freshman year from Conshohocken High School and Pierce Business College.
Henry Nathan Rodenbaugh, 2' A E, "Rhody" Mechanical Engineering
501 George Street, Norristown, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Norristown High School. Member Freshman Poster Committee Sophomore year, Track
Team Committee Senior year, Class Track Team Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years: 'Varsity Track Team Sopho-
more year: won place in Broad Jump at Interclass Championships Freshman and Sophomore years, second in Broad Jump,
third in 100 and 200 Yards Dashes Sophomore-Fresliman Sports Sophomore year, third in Broad Jump and 220 Yards Dash
at Spring Hanclicaps Sophomore year. Y
Bertram Harper Rogers, 'P' I", Arts
239 South Forty-First Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Class Cricket Team four years, Class Hockey Team
Sophomore year: Substitute on 'Varsity Gymnastic Team Sophomore year: won George Allen Prize in Latin Junior year.
Louis Harold Rush, A W, "Lover" Architecture
St. Davids, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from De Lancey School. Member Architectural Society, De Lancey School Club, Thurs-
day Afternoon Club: member Pin Committee Freshman year: Sophomore Dance and Junior Ball Committees: Executive
Committee Sophomore year: Cricket Committee Senior year: member Class Cricket Team four years and Captain Senior
year: member 'Varsity Cricket Team Sophomore and Junior years: Substitute on Class Football Team Junior and Senior
years: member Mask and 'VVig Chorus in "The House That Jack Built" Freshman year: Won prize for Design of Record
Edward Carroll Schaeffer, "Fish"
Entered class Freshman year from Reading High Schoolg left class Freshman year. Member Philomathean Society,
Y. M. C. A., Keg and Stein Club. Houston Clubg member Houston Club Water Polo and Swimming Relay Teams Fresh-
man yearg won second in 200 Yards Open Swim at Boston Freshman yearg member Houston Club Committee on Baths
Cornelius Decatur Scully, If 2, "Dzkk " "Com Dewey Smalley " Arts
Entered class Sophomore year, after one year's leave of absence, from Pittsburg Central High School. Member Pitts-
burg Club, Philoinathean Society three yearsg Second Censor and Recorderg member Fencing Club, Gnomes Senior So-
ciety, Junior Oration, Record and Senior Prom Committeesg member 'Varsity Lacrosse Team Junior and Senior years' on
Pemzs 'l'Ul111lfZ77, Board So homore and unior yearsg in Mask and VVig Preliminaries So homore year and in Chorus of
"Mr, Aguinaldo of Manila" Junior yearg Assistant Manager 'Varsity Lacrosse Team junior year and Manager Senior
yearg Editor of the Exavmfvzeaf.
Horace Brownback Setzler, "Cold Feel H Chemistry
Parker Ford, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Drexel Institute. Won second prize in lfVetherill Competition.
Franklin Heverin Shakespeare, 5 3, " Shake " Mechanical Engineering
308 'West Ninth Street, Chester, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Chester High School Member Engineers' Club' in Mask and Wliff Chorus 'n
. g , D 1
"Captain Kidd, U. S. N.," Sophomore year, in "Mr. Aguinaldo of Manila" junior year and "Ba, Baa Black Sheep" Senior
yearg served in United States Volunteer Army in Spanish-American VVarg elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior
2010 North Thirty-second Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Iunior year from Central High School. Member Architectural Society.
Sharpley, ' 'Sharleey' ' Architecture
Walter Lee Sheppard, W lt' 'lf, " Shep 'l Arts
5443 Greene Street, Germantown, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy. Member Houston Club, Athletic Association, German-
town Academy Club: member Class Crew Committee Senior year and Chairman Junior yearg member Class-Day Com-
mitteeg Coxswain of Class Crew four years and member Class Cricket Team three yearsg member Mask and Wig Chorus
in "Ba, Baa Black Sheep" Senior year,
Clarence Wise Sinn, Mechanical Engineering
Wister Street. Germantown, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training Schoolg left class end of Freshman year. Member of
Freshman Cricket Team.
Charles Fischer Sladen, 0 1? IT, Arts
3209 Sansom Street, Philadelphia. 5
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School. Member Philomathean Society Junior and Senior yearsg
member University Orchestrag elected to Phi Beta Kappa Junior yearg appointed Harrison Scholar in Germanics, 1901-
Alfred Morton Smith, "Fred " Arts
Entered class Sophomore year from Jenkintown High School. Member Banjo Club Freshman and Sophomore years:
Leader of Mandolin Club Junior yearg member Class Track and Football Teams Sophomore year.
Livingston Smith, 45 If Uf, "Li7Jy " Architecture
Entered class Freshman year from Swarthmore Preparatory School. Member Architectural Society Junior and Senior
years and Treasurer Junior yearg Class Secretary Junior year: member Record, Track and Permanent Constitution Com-
mittees Senior yearg member Class Football Team four years, 'Varsity Scrub Sophomore yearg Substitute 'Varsity Half-
back Junior and Senior yearsg member 'Varsity and Class Track Teams Freshman and Junior yearsg second in Mile Run
at lnterclass Championships Freshman year and third in Broad Jump Junior yearg Honorable Mention for Phi Kappa
Sigma English Composition Prize Sophomore yearg elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior yearg on Red and Blue
Board Sophomore, Junior and Senior yearsg Punch Bowl Board Senior yearg Bowl-Man Guard Sophomore yearg mem-
ber Architectural Year-Book Committee Junior and Senior years and of Houston Club Flag and Flower Committee Senior
Thomas Duncan Smith, Ll 'lf Arts
2029 Pine Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy. Member Freshman Photograph and Sophomore Dance Com-
niitteesg Assistant Manager 'Varsity Track Team junior year and Manager Senior year: on fjt'Illl5j'l'E'IIIIlitZIL Board Fresh-
man and Sophomore yearsg in Mask and XVig Chorus in "The House That jack Built" Freshman year and "Captain Kidd.
U. S. N," Sophomore yearg member Henley Ball Committee Senior year.
Albertus Beesley Somers, Electrical Engineering
Millville, N. I.
Entered class junior year, after leave of absence from Class of '99, from Millville High School. Member Houston
Club and Engineers' Club.
Charles Roscoe Spare, J T Ll, "Ros " Chemistry
1842 North Thirteenth Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Lower Merion High School, Artlrnore. Pa. Member Houston Club. Senior Supper
Committee, Ivy-Day Committee: member Class Cricket Team Sophomore, Junior and Senior years.
Wellington Harvey Spaulding, Architecture
Springland, N. Y.
Entered class Junior year from Pratt Institute, Brooklyn. Member .tkrchitectural Society. Chairman and Treasurer
of Entertainment Committee ot same Senior year. -
john Calvin Speicher, Arts
Entered class Senior year.
Frank Brodie Stem, Mechanical Engineering
330 North Twentieth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member Houston Club and Mechanical Engi-
--' . , A .
new-s Club, member Class Crew and Bowl Committees Sophomore yearg rowed on Class Crew Freshman, Sophomore and
John Bergen Stevens, ll' 57, " Sieve " Arts
325 North Fifth Street, Reading, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Reading High School. Member Philomathean Society, Houston Club.Athletic Asso-
ciation, Y. M. C. A., Friars Senior Society: member Baseball Committee Junior year, Record. Auditing and Cap and Gown
Committees Senior year: Guard in Corner and Bowl Fights: member Class Baseball Team tour years and Class Football
Team Freshman year: on .PPIIIIS-ll1T'UIllllll Board Sophomore year: Henchman to "Mark Hanna" Keller.
Thomas Patton Stevenson, W I' J, l'Sz'evy " Civil Engineering
1233 South Forty-seventh Street. Philadelphia. Present address, Santiago dc Cuba.
Entered class Freshman year from Class of 1900 and Rugby and Adelphi Academies: left class end of Junior year
and now Resident United States Engineer at Santiago, Member Houston Club. Skull and Dagger Society: member Class-
Pin. Yell and Baseball Committees Freshman year: Pictu1'e, Bowl Fight and Football Committees Sophomore year: Chair-
man Junior Supper Committee: Bowl Man and Chairman Pennsylvania Dance Committee Freshman year: Captain Class
Football Team Freshman and Sophomore years and member Junior year: member ,Varsity Gymnasium Team Freshman
year and Captain Sophomore and Junior years: member 'Varsity Scrub Football Team Freshman year and Substitute 'Var-
sity Quarter-back Junior year: member Mask and lkfig Chorus in "The House That Jack Built" Freshman year: served in
Company D, First Pennsylvania Volunteers. during Spanish-American XVar.
Eliot Kays Stone, Wharton School
932 St. Bernard Street, Philadelphia.
Entered Class Junior year from Guilford College. N. C., and Danville CVa.J Military Institute. Member Zelosophie
Society and Hi-st man to enter and graduate in Course in Commerce. Diplomacy and International Law.
Clarence Stratton, A fl' P, W lf ll", Arts
1709 Vlfakeling Street, Frankford, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member Philomathean Society Freshman and
Sophomore years, Manual Training School Club, Class Debate Committee Freslunan year: Honors in Sophomore year:
elected to Phi Beta Kappa Junior year: in Mask and 'Wig Chorus in "The House That Jack Built" Freshman year and
"Mi: Aguinaldo of Manila" Junior year: in Mask and Wfig Preliminaries and took part of "Dick Tackle" in "Captain
Kidd, U, S. N.," Sophomore year: member Mask and lrVig Club, French Club and Cerele Francais: member Committee on
Production of "Le Medecin Malgre Luil' Junior year and took part of 'tUn Maitre Tailleurl' in "Le Bourgeois Gentil-
hommei' Senior year: appointed Harrison Scholar in English. 1901-1902.
Charles Gunnison Strickland, If E, " Sfrz'de" Arts
Entered class Freshman year from Erie High School. Member Gnomes Senior Society, Philomathean Society Junior
year, Class-Day Committee Senior year: on Pclmsylvanian Board Sophomore and Junior years: member Mask and Wig
Chorus in "Miz Aguinaldo of Manila" Junior year: member Fencing Club and Alpha Mn Phi Omega Medical Fraternity.
Samuel Franklin Stringfellow, Chemical Engineering
I3I8 'Wharton Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School: left class Junior year. lVIember Manual Train-
ing School Club.
Hollinshead Nathan Taylor, "Lin " Arts
lrVissahickon Heights, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy. Member Mask and W'ig Club, Banjo Club, Y. M, C. A.:
member Cercle Francais and French Club Junior and Senior years, Golf 'Club. Germantown Academy Club: Chairman
Class Pipe Committee and member Supper Committee Freshman year: member Ivy Ball Committee: member 'Varsity
Golf Team Sophomore and Senior years: Captain Class Golf Team: member Class Cricket Team four years: won Univer-
sity Golf Championship Freshman year and Point-Scoring Tournament Junior year: member Chorus and Ballet of "Cap-
tain Kidd, U. S. Nj' Sophomore year: played "VVilling Hunter" in "Mi: Aguinalclo of Manila" Junior year: "Leandre,' in
"Le Medecin Malgre Lui" Junior year and "Cleonte" in "Le Bourgeois Gentilliommeu Senior year: "Professor Barker" in
Sophomore Cremation: Business Manager of French Play Junior Year: Secretary of French Club Senior year: Vice-Presi-
dent Golf Club Junior year and President Senior year: member Amalgamated Union. Horny Handed Sons of Toil.
Worral Elizabeth Sharpless Temple, "Lz2a H Electrical Engineering
University Dormitories. ,
Entered class Junior year from Class of 1900: member Engineers' Club: played Centre on Engineers' Football Team
Henry Warren TCYYY, If-1 Chemical Engineering
2029 Mt. Vernon Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central School. Member Houston Club, Engineers' Club, Camera Club,
Ewing Chemical Club: member Class Auditing Committee Sophomore year, Cane Committee Junior year and Track and
Cricket Committees Senior year: won second prize in Wetlierill Competition Senior year.
Wilfred Born Vogt, If E, Arts
Selin's Grove. Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy. Member Y. M. C. A., Germantown Academy Club, Phil-
omathean Society Junior year. Friars Senior Society, University Orchestra, University Band Junior year and Secretary
Senior year: member Record Committee, second in College Strength Test Junior year, Honorable Mention for Greek Prose
Composition Prize Freshman year, won Junior English Essay Prize and "Sons of the Revolution Prize" for best His-
torical Essay Junior year, Chairman Y. M. C. A. Hand-Book Committee Senior year,
Clement Reeves Wainwright, -1 W, HC76'71Z6'7ZQJ " i Arts
1627 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from De Lancey School. Member Sphinx Senior Society, Garden of Eden Society,
Thursday Afternoon Club. De Laneey School Club. Something Doing Club, Ancient and Honorable Order Sons of Rest,
member Class Pin Committee Freshman year. Sophomore Dance and Cremation Committees, Executive Committee, Junior
Ball and Senior Prom Committees, on Peizzisyvlzfalzitziz Board Sophomore year, in Mask and VVig Chorus of "Captain Kidd,
U. S. N.," Sophomore year, played "Perrin" in "Le Medecin Malgre Lui" Junior year, member of French Club, "Head
Spaniard" in Sophomore Cremation, Assistant Clerk of Course Handicap and Class Games Sophomore year, member Relay
Reception Committee three years.
Arthur Warner, " Run! " Mechanical Engineering
Entered class Freshman year from Ardmore High School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Club.
James Harris Wgfthman, W A 67, HPZLSS H Wharton School
2123 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year from Eastburn Academy. Member Sphinx Senior Society, Mask and Wig Club, Hous-
ton Club, member Junior Ball Committee, in Mask and Wig Chorus of 'fCaptain Kidd, U. S. N.,,' Sophomore year, took
part in Mask and yVig Preliminaries and played "Carrie Olin" in "Mr. Aguinaldo of Manila" Junior year and "Ethel
Furst-Form" in "Ba, Baa Black Sheep" Senior year.
Cassius Hinds Watson, A T A, .Y 5, " WdiS " Bioloi-W
Entered class Freshman year, from Danbury High School. Member Houston Club, Graduate Botanical Club, member
Class Executive Committee Junior year, Class Football Team Sophomore. Junior and Senior years, rowed No. 7 on Class
Crew Freshman and Sophomore years, Captain of Class and Second 'Varsity Crews Sophomore year, won second prize
for Botanical Microscopic Preparations Sophomore year, elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior year, member Hous-
ton Club Membership Committee Senior year, appointed Harrison Scholar in Biology,,I901-1902.
Spencer Fullerton Weaver, 0 K W, Hfllavz bekzbzd ihe gun " Mechanical Engineering
II3 South Thirty-seventh Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Cheltenham Military Academy, left class end of Sophomore year. Member Philo-
mathean Society Freshman year, Camera Club and Gun Clubg Chairman Yell Committee and author of Class Yell Fresh--
man yearg Chairman Supper and Freshman Suppression Committees Sophomore year, Substitute on Freshman Fall Crewg
member 'Varsity Gun and Gymnastic Teams Sophomore year, Substitute and Manager Class Baseball Team two yearsg
member Mask and Vllig Chorus in 'fCaptain Kidd, U. S. N.," Sophomore year. -
Harvey Foster Weidel, Architecture
2347 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Junior year from Central High School and Drexel Institute.
Francis Victor Westermaier, " Wes13f" Mechanical Engineering
4123 WCSt1lll11SlC1' Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Club, Houston
Club, Manual Training School Club.
Thomas Duncan Whelen, Z W, Arts
2036 Locust Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy. Member Sphinx Senior Society, Philomathean Society Soph-
omore year, Tall Man's Club, Episcopal Academy Club: President Ancient and Honorable Order Sons of Rest: member
Sophomore Dance, Junior Ball, Henley Ball, and CChairmanJ Ivy Ball Committeesg member Class Baseball Committee
Senior year, Class Baseball and Cricket Teams Sophomore, Junior and Senior yearsg Substitute on Class Crew Senior year,
in Mask and Wig Chorus oi "The House That jack Builtu Freshman year, on lJC1llLSjr'1'ZJLllll.fZ7L Board Freshman year.
Gershorn Vorse Wiborn, W F Ll, "Pak " Arts
253 Alexander Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Entered class Freshman year from Haverford College Grammar School.
Samuel Bottom Williams, 5 5, Electrical Engineering
3208 Baring Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Clubg elected to
Sigma Xi Honorary Society Senior year.
James Edgar Willing, Architecture
IQIS Spring Garden Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Eastburn Academy: left class end of Freshman year for Class ot 1900. Secretary
Architectural Society: member Class Baseball Team Freshman year,
james Kent Willing, J 'l", V "Cmbber" "I-7z'mj2" Arts
2211 Locust Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Lawrenceville Academyg left class Freshman year. Member Thursday Afternoon
Club, Class Pin. Yell and Supper Committees, College Freshman Football Team.
Elias Root Beadle Willis, "L1'g" Arts
Entered class Freshman year from Yorlc High School. Member Friars Senior Society, Philomathean Society, Amal-
gamated Union, Horny Handed Sons of Toilg Chairman Debate Committee Sophomore yearg member Record and Ivy Day
Committees: divided Faculty prize for Latin Sight Reading Sophomore year, on Rod and Blue Board Sophomore, Junior
and Senior years.
Clayton Cowgill Wilson, Wharton School
3609 Baring Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year.
Percy Hartshorne Wilson, " Witch Haze! " Civil Engineering
4403 Pine Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Junior year. Member of Civil Engineering Society and President of same Senior year.
Charles Stewart Wood, W 11" -5, NB. Wood " Arts
401 South Fifteenth Street. Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy. Member Philomathean Society Sophomore and Junior yearsg
Second Censor: Chairman of Loganian Debate Committee Junior year: member Houston Club, F. T. D. S., Friars Senior
Societyg member Sophomore Dance, Junior Supper and Ivy Ball Committees: on Pazzfmylrianiazz. Board Freshman year:
member Amalgamated Union, Horny Handed Sons of Toil.
Matthew Wills Wood, A I, Wharton School
New York City.
Entered class Freshman year from Middleburg High School and Union College. Member Friars Senior Society, Phil-
omathean Societyg Vice-President New York State Club Junior year and President Senior yearg member Record and Finance
and Chairman Ivy Day Committees Senior yearg on Pemzsyltfafzian Board Sophomore and Junior years and Editor-in-
Chief Senior year.
Clarence Thorn Wunder, Science and Technology
1514 VVellington Street, Philadelphia. A
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School. Member Mechanical Engineers' Club two yearsg
member Cap and Gown Committee Senior year.
Henry Wright, Architecture
2832 Harrison Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
Entered class Junior year from Kansas City Central High School. Member Architectural Society, won T-Square Prize
Membership Senior year.
David Robert Yarnall, 27 A E, "Doc " Mechanical Engineering
316 Preston Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from 'Westtown Boarding School. Member Gnomes Senior Societyg President Mechan-
ical Engineers' Club Senior yearg member Houston Clubg member Class Rowing and Resolution Committees and Ivy Day
Committee Senior yearg rowed on Class Crew all four years.
Clarence Andrew Young, " C hide " Arts
Entered class Senior year with degree of A. B. from Cedarville College. Member Houston Club and WVestern Club.
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Frank Craig Dickson
Albert James Dodson
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John Robert Earnshaw
Ralph Berrell Evans
Frederick George Farquhar
Frank Maybin Ferguson
Franklin Weidener Figner
Herbert Adams Gibbons
Paul Eckert Good
Hyman Leo Grabosky
George Fay Graeey
John Howard Graham
Luther Albert Gray
Albert White Grigg, Jr.
Evans Roberts Hall
Edward Foote Hinkle
Leon Frank Hirsh
Leicester Bodine Holland
Daniel S. Howard, Jr.
George Augustus Huggins
Nelson Wilson J anney
David Walker Jayne
William J ordan, Jr.
Edward Rider Kapp
Everett Stanley Konantz
Louis Krautter, Jr.
George Bryant Lang
George Malcolm Laws
Joseph Abeles Leberman
James Struthers Lochhead
Joseph Lathrop Mack
John Hays McCormick
Benjamin Schreiber Mechling
William Cssian Milton
Walter Mann Mitchell
John Francis Monaghan
Thomas Scanlan Montgomery
Stirling Walker Moorhead
William Harley Mulford
Edward Isaac Nathan
Sidney Jose Osborn
Clement Esmond Parson
Bevan Aubrey Pennypacker
Isaac Anderson Pennypaeker
George Morris Piersol
David Alexander Pitt
Ralph Hodges Plumb
Frederick Prime, Jr.
William Philip Rech
Snovvden Bayard Redfield
J aeob Clarence Roberts
Claude Lehman Roth
Milton Louis Rubel
George Meade Settle
Charles Griffith Thomas Sharpless
Clarence Wise Sinn
Walter Gordon Smith
Frank Smyth, Jr.
George Alvin Snook
Charles Hay Spayd
Samuel DeHaven Thomas
Warren Frederic Thiinuncl, Jr.
Thomas Henry Walnut, Jr.
Orville Theodore Waring
Spencer Fullerton Weaver
Herbert Seiser Weber
Maurice Franklin Wille
George Hamilton Wilson
Lewis Ghriskey Wilson
Aaron Joel Winetz
Benjamin Edgar Wolfort
Edward Cope Wood
Graham Cox Woodward
Leonard Augustus Yerkes
Maurice Collins Zinn
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Alexander Mackie Adams
Arthur Ridgway Adamson
Albert Crawford Greene Allison
William Arthur Bache
Allen Davis Baillie
Richard Lee Barrows
George Howard Bickley
John Blair, Jr.
Histo? tcm, THOMAS
Walter Henry Blumenthal
Paul Wilcox Blystone
Lucien Hoguet Blythe
Daniel Franklin Brown
Percy James Brown
Albert Ridgely Brunker
Joseph Howell Burroughs,
James Emott Caldwell
William Hyde Cariss
Paul Terry Cherington
George Washington Childs
Malcolm Vernon Coates
Thomas Darlington Cope
Henry Freedley Corson
Arthur Girard Cranch
George Lord deSehiveinitZ
lTtC1I1'-Y Co'rni-an Diller
Thomas Leander Doyle
Charles Avery Dravo
Ga spa r Fra nk Drued i ri g
John Christie Duncan
Frederick William ljlektelilt
Robert Howard Eisenbrey
Albert Smith Faught
Thomas Thorne 'Flagler
Charles lldniund Fohvell
William Baxter France
John Anderson Freeland
George lilreeman, Jr.
Samuel Goldstein Friedman
Walter Bawden Galloway
Charles Brintzinghotlfer Gamble
Williain Gilhllan Gardiner, Jr.
John Miller Gates
Thomas Bertram Genay
Arthur Benjamin Gill
Howard Evans Gillaspy
Warren Gorson Grahain
Ferdinand Harry G-raser
Thomas Biggs Harned, Jr.
W illiain Horace Hepburn, Jr.
Joel Henry Hildebrand
Edwin Rowland Hill, Jr.
William Gibbons Houskeeper
William Houston Hughes
Jacob Albert Huntzinger
Samuel Lloyd lrving
Paul Wellwood lrwin
'llhoinas Carlyle Jones
Edmund Rudolph Justice
George Sherman Keller
John Barry Kelly
Frank Jones Kier
David Henry Lane Kneedler
Clinton Nevins Laird
William Robert Langteld
William Thomas Leggo
Joseph Frazier Lewis
Jaines Gibson Lindsay, Jr.
Clarence Willet Lippincott
Jacob Kautfnian Liveright
Henry Lloyd, Jr.
Guy Albert Luburg
Daniel David Luekenbill
Albert Kienzli Ludy
Thomas Potter MeCuteheon, Jr.
Harry Taylor McDevitt
John Gilbert Mellvaine
Frank Joseph M aginniss
Wilbur Todd Mansfield
Robert Thomas Moore
Albert Watson Morton
Gonzalo Claudio Munoz
Vanlear Rodgers Murtin
Charles Frederic Oivsley
Edgar Amos Paun
lddxvard Livingston Palnier, Ji
Harold M itehell Peirson
Edgar Matthias Pennypaeker
Albert Joseph Phillips
Harold Gustavus Pile
Edgar Curzon Poultney
Charles Willard Raine
Ellivood Ellis Ramsey
Mel vin G ny Rogers
J. Walter Rosenberg
Myron Alcott Ross
Samuel Holeonib Ross
Morton Livingston Sehaniberg
George Sehnure Sehoeh
Walter William Sharpley
James Ray Shoeh
Walter Stoeknian Simms
Frank Van Hart Slack
George Clinton Smith
Henry Hrad'ford Smith
Henry Cavalier Smith, Jr.
William Jones Sinith
Harry Akin Sparks
Wellington Harvey Spaulding
Christian George Spoerl
Milton Benneville Stallnian
William Gurley Stuart
Charles Percy Swayne
Charles Keen Taylor
William Harold Tomlinson
Harry Edwin Tunnelle
Frank Boyce Tupper
James Wight Van Osten
Martin Paul Walsh
John Murray Watts
Francis Darley West
John Rcchab Westwood, Jr.
Samuel Price Wetherill, Jr
Joseph Livingston Whiting
William Wallace Whitmore
Clarence Nelson Wiley
John Swing Willis
Lee Benjamin Wolf
Royclen Keith Yerkes
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James Durbin Acker
Herbert Elwen Amidon
John Aubrey Anderson
J aines Ashworth
Lewis Penn Bailey
Oliver Hopkinson Baird
Walter Davis Banes
Henry Lewis Benner
Albert Paul Benners
Charles Edward Bennett
Carl Peter Birkinbine
William Henry Blaney
Norman Nobles Blye
Frederick Andrew Bokop
James Slingluff Boyd
Charles Frederick Brice
Charles Sawyers Bromley
Cheston Morris Bryant
Presiflenvf, WILLIAM OTTo MILLER
Vice-P1'esicZant, ROBERT THOMPSON
Secretary, TIIoMAs ELLIS RoBINs
Traasurev-, CLARENCE PRATT STERNER
Ilistoriaa, J AMES ALFRED IJAYS, J E.
William Henry Butler, Jr.
James Campbell, Jr.
Winfred Windsor Carver
Oswald John Cathcart
Franklin Smith Chambers
Albert Edward Christie
Howard Sanna Christman
FR ESH MAN CLASS
Frank Levis Cloud
Harold Sellers Colton
Thomas Conway, Jr.
Frank W esley Cooper
William John Cooper
Joseph Herbert Cope
Harry Mullin Craig
Abraham Newell Creadick
John Joseph Crimean. Jr.
William James Crowell, Jr.
Edward 'llhomas Davis, J r
Edwin Chapin Dessalet
John Cleaver Diament
Franklin Archibald Dick
Samuel Jackson Dickey
Edward G. Dietendorf
Frederick G. Diefendort
Julian Alexander Dissel
Joseph Elmer Dodson
Arthur Wayland Dex
William Thomas Dulin
Henry Preston Erdman
Henry Donald Fisher
Moyer Springer Fleisher
Montraville Glenn Folger
Charles Warren Gaul
Harry Meyer Gansman
David Wilson Gerhart
Francis Hopkinson Gilpin
Leopold Calvin Glass
Wakeman Griltin Gribbcl
William Edward Groben
David Leopold Gross
Sanmel Felton Grove
Will B. Hadley
Thomas Philip Hammer
W illiam Welsh Harrison
John Sobieski Hang
William Frederick Hayden
James Allred Hays, Jr.
James liiernan Heilner
Wesley Lynn Hemphill
Charles Chase Henry
Samuel Snyder Herman
Henry Closson Hibbs
Norman Alan Hill
Gordon Vincent Hoskins
Frederick Louis Hough, Jr
William M i xter Howard
William Gibbons Humpton
James Bullen Karcher
James Branson Kempton
Ralph Becker Kleinert
Van Antwerp Lea
Edwin Conover Leedom
Josiah Marshall Linton
Louis Henry Losse
Joseph Dysart Lovell '
Robert Thompson McCracken
William Ainsworth Mclntyre
liiobert Lincoln McNeil
William Herbert Gorton Mackay
Walter Edgar Masland
Charles Howard Mathews
Edmund Henry Frank Metz
William Frederick Metzger
Joseph Stein Miller
William Otto Miller
Clyde Ratlirl Minor
Harold Miles Miskey
Craig Sehoheld Mitchell
Cdo Howard Molenaer
John Thorne Mollard
Frank Himmelwright Moore
Edward Augustus Moree
Marshall Sharpleigh Morgan
Edwin l3ateman Morris
Paul Joaquin M un oz
Herbert Stewart Murphy
Dessaix Brown Myers
Edward Pvrittian Myers
George Washington North, Jr.
Howard Earle Pepper
William Hobart Porter
Howell Dundas Pratt
Alfred Coxe Prime
Paul Irving Prudden
Walter Cresson Pugh
Isma Berringer Pulaski
Howard Sibley Rambo
Layton Bar-tol Register
Frank Winthrop Reynolds
Joseph Ernest Richards
Thomas Ellis Robins
John Ignatius Rogers, Jr.
Walter Leigh Rogers
John Ernest Setchell
Wilmer Middleton Shallcross
Gilbert Hamish Shearer, Jr.
Colin Douglass Smith
George Valentine Smith
Walter Bell Smith
William Stevenson Smith
George Otis Spencer
Albert Alonzo Springer
Clarence Pratt Sterner
John Joseph Stetser
Warren Henry Stine
De Witt Leigh Strauss
Sidney Benjamin Strouse
Joseph Warner Swain
Walter Geiger Sykes
Melbourne Stanton Taylor, Jr.
Charles Harold Thompson
George Thomas Thompson
Harry Samuel Tinkler
Charles Sharpe Townsend
William Harrison Upson
Frederick Maximilian V. H. Vo
Edward Clifton Waddington
George Arthur Walton
Albert Henry Wanner
James Smyth Warner
Ellwood Austin Welden
George Hazzard West
Winton John White
Harry Rockafeller Wilkinson
Alexander Coxe Williams
Caleb Cresson Wistar, Jr.
Henry Dunn Wood
John Linn Meliim Yardley
Walter Seott Young
Ralph Russell, Zane
l T- Y -K 7 I
5,1411 TOR i
t W S
uw ' 'ral Wifi
HERE IS a tradition in the matter of class histories which dictates
that all such writings shall begin with a formal introduction
anent the subjects of modern pictorial art, the progress of pure
science or some other such delectable and highly pertinent theme
wherein the writer allows himself the privilege of displaying to great
advantage his talents and breadth of erudition, and from which he glides
gracefully and insidiously into the account of his first Hall Rush and
Corner Fight. A tradition, honored by the observance of generations is
not to be violated with impunity-certainly not without adequate rea-
son. In the present instance we offer no other than our own incapacity.
Unendowed with those pleasant powers of association in which our
predecessors were so happy, we fear our preamble would be but a calami-
tous failure, and as Fielding complains of his introduction-would serve
no better purpose than to put our readers in a bad humor for the rest of
Witli your indulgence we'll skip over to our old friend, the tra-
ditional Freshman,-his vicissitudes and peregrinations. He is searching
for the University with the direction that it's "somewhere in the vicinity
of Beaston's Cigar Store." After several approximations, including the B. 81 0. Station, Drexel Institute,
the Bartram, and the Foulke and Long Home, he walks proudly into the basement of College Hall and is
accorded the usual hearty reception by Pomp. Greatly reassured, he proceeds to Chapel, and after some
deliberation decides to take up his abode with the Seniors. The remonstrances of the latter persuade him to
try the hospitality of the Sophs who with becoming energy set him in the direction of his brothers. There
arrived, the chapel doors swing to and he begins to pray.
We think this a favorable opportunity to retract that little fling we've had at tradition. In a spirit of
fairness we must admit that by the aid of tradition alone vve've brought our Freshman rapidly through all the
trials of Iob and into Chapel, without its aid we're none too sure we'd ever have gotten him there.
To pass on to facts, let us say we took this Freshman to our bosom and we all prayed. The Dean
kindly addressed a few facetious remarks in our direction, observing that rooms numbered from one hundred
to two hundred were on the first floor, from two hundred to three hundred on the second, from three hundred
to four hundred on the third, and above four hundred between the roof and the firmament-i. c., in the minds
of Pomp and Sophomoresg and bade us welcome.
Cn our way out of Chapel the Sophs were good enough to tender us a cordial reception of which we
failed not to display a hearty appreciation. W' e have ever held, particularly in the matter of black eyes, "that
it is more blessed to give than receivefl
Rumor reached us of a I-Tall Rush and Corner Fight. It was a pre-arranged affair, they said, per-
formed annually under the auspices of the Faculty and the Medical Department in perpetuation of the
memory of Balaklava. So we got ready for it one day, and listened to the inspired oratory of the Junior pres-
ident, who had been through it twice and was anxious to tell us how it was done. Said he, "You just run
at 'em hard-your first line hits them low and spills them, the rest pile over, and there you are." In con-
clusion, he observed that the gentlemen of the advance guard, whose good fortune it was to take so active a
part in the spilling process, might have to forego the subsequent pleasures of the Corner Fight, but that they
ought to be about in a few days, and, said he, "the Hospital grub is excellent."
We elected Benjamin Franklin Pepper, Ir. leader of the rush and temporary president of the class.
His resignation was not accepted. After composing the old 'fNaughty-One Rah" that has stood us in such
good stead since, we scurried into the arena, i. e, the lower hall, amid a pandemonium of applause, peals of
laughter and derision, and shouts of Sophomore dehance. 'W e huddled into a corner and feeling a bit out of
place, it must be admitted, we tried our yell. The audience seemed to enjoy it, which buoyed up our spirits
considerably, and so we gave them a stronger one, and in a minute the Rush was on.
Wfe met the Sophs better than half way. Our tactics would have proved superlatively successful no
doubt, had they not been identical with those of the enemy, as a consequence of which, rather more of us
were involved in the spilling process than we had at first supposed essential to the success of the manoeuver.
I-lowever, the gallery was with us and said we won. XIVC tried a second rush which was crowned likewise
with success. Plushed with victory, we now hurried into the Corner Fight, and did all that Freshman classes
have ever done, namely, nothing. .
Our first fight served the good purpose of making, a class of us, our next step was to fix the process
formally and constitutionally. After a couple of weeks spent chiefly in buying ribbons and books which we
deployed to advantage on Chestnut street on Saturday afternoons, we collected in class meeting. President
Pepper represented to us the necessity for promptly providing the honorable body of the Class of IQOI with a
constitution and officers. ln our choice of president, he advised that we select a man endowed with those
gentle arts of persuasion calculated to free our meetings from the irruptions of Sophomores, to which they were
liable. To cite a case in point, he begged to remark that there were present at the time several members of
the Class of Nineteen Hundred who were little disposed to treat the proceedings with becoming respect. Act-
ing promptly on the suggestion, we elected Truxtun Hare president. and threw them out.
As a consequence of the election we began to take a patronizing interest in the 'Varsity football team
-but we really felt that in the matter of complimentary tickets and the like, the new president did not respond
in a manner quite becoming a successful candidate toward his constituents. Under President Hare our class
meetings became delightfully impressive-resembling chapel exercises in many respects, except that they
were shorter and there was much less confusion.
The president was wont to observe that as there were no minutes of the last meeting it would be in
order to take up any old business-as there wasn't any old business he'd just as leave listen to new business
-and if there wasn't any new business, a motion to adjourn was in order. At this juncture-it was at our
third or fourth meeting-Mr. Rees, our foremost orator, delivered his first peroration. Rising boldly, and
accompanying the remark with appropriate gesture, he said, "Mit President, I move we adjournf,
Except for occasional post-chapel set-tos, we had little trouble with the Soplis, who on the whole were
a peaceful and motherly lot, and little inclined toward disturbance. As an evidence of Sophomore negli-
gence, we were so poorly grounded in Freshman tradition and etiquette that, ingenuously enough, we set us
to work to get class pipes. Naturally the proceeding awakened a storm of protest. The Sophs in impotent
rage appealed to Pomp and the Provost. and the Departments of Law and Veterinary Medicine. We, to speak
truth, not a little alarmed at having fired such a train, submitted to a plan of arbitration. After close examina-
tion of the evidence and the law, our judges concluded, with great perspicacity, that everything that wasn't
taken away from us was rightfuly and properly our own, and that we might keep our pipes, subject to the
condition that we abstain from smoking them in the Dean's office and in Chapel, and in other places where
violence would be unbecoming.
Then came a season of hard times-the mid-years, and with decimated ranks we prepared for the Bowl
Fight. This was the last of the great old Bowl Fights-those wholesome old scrimmages unencumbered with
new-fangled rules, referees and chalk lines. There was only one rule then-if your man gets out with a shoe-
string, you're disgraced.
In this light we introduced an innovation in costuming, appearing in a loose-flowing sack-cloth gar-
ment, kindly loaned for the occasion by Mr. Marshall E. Smith and conspicuously decorated, fore and aft,
with the name of the maker. The Sophs took to them right off. The light was beautiful, and quite transcends
our powers of description-which, all things considered, is not too greatly to be deplored. As an interesting
circumstance it may be mentioned that bowlman Tommy Stevenson was up and about in time to enlist for
the Spanish VV ar.
Our Sophomore year was fraught with adventure. VV e began with the Hall Rush and Corner Fight,
and won them both so easily that we deemed it expedient to organize a society for the moral development
and culture of Freshmen. The strenuous and untiring eHorts of the society were not without results, and
we take great credit to ourselves for making such a good, amiable class out of the material we had at hand.
The Hrst act of the society was the publication of a poster setting forth clearly and in picturesque lan-
guage the ten commandments of a F reshman's faith. It became the painful duty of the society to inculcate
the spirit of this manifesto into several of the denser Fresh in a manner which of course "pained us more than
it did the victim." However, after the elimination of the cloth bags and sweaters fthe greater part of the
latter were decorated with 'Varsity "Ps," by the wayj we managed to turn out a fairly presentable lot of
Fresh. lt was about this time, when life began to take a prosy, humdrum turn, that the eruptive genius of the
great Spike Maris conceived the Guy Fawkes Plot No. 2, better known to popular history as the Great Cannon
Shortly after the close of the Spanish War, the Houston Club management thought it eminently proper
and courteous to hold services in recognition of the deeds of Kirk lVlcCurdy, Roosevelt, Tommy Stevenson,
the Langstroths and the rest of the valiant assailers and defenders of San juan Hill and Du Pont's powder
mill. To this end Houston Hall was larded with a stock of old cutlasses, bugles, cartridge-belts, muskets-a
whole century's accumulation of army junk. These articles were tastefully festooned about the walls, and at
each entrance to the club was mounted a twelve-pound field-piece that had seen service in the Mexican War.
It was the practice of the club management to leave these pieces of ordnance out of doors over night.
This negligence preyed on the mind of the methodical Spikeq He reasoned that it would be well and
fitting for the class to bring the matter to the attention of the authorities and at the same time to add our
own humble contribution to the night's festivities. VVith consummate judgment he picked his men and
admitted them into the plot under sworn bond of secrecy.
Parties were despatched to Camden and Germantown to secure the necessary ammunition without excit-
ing suspicion. Toward eleven o'clock of the night arranged for the tiring, parties of conspirators entered the
campus, each by a different gate, and met in the shadow of the library. There, conversing in dramatic whis-
per, we learned that chief artillerymen, lfVeaver and Evans, were not yet arrived with the powder, but that
gun captain Martindale was on hand with his trusty curtain pole, ready to ram home the charge as soon as it
should arrive. A quarter before midnight the last delinquents were on the scene. VVith great deliberation
the club doors were tied fast, the guns loaded and all was made ready.
Mr. Clime, who was entertaining a select coterie of friends that night, had just begun a solo on the
bugle-we could catch the melody through the key-hole. The town clock struck the hrst stroke of twelve.
The gunners lit their fuses and then fled back to the mines among the shrubbery. The clock struck two,
three, four- a flash, a deafening crash, and half the Hospital windows fell into Spruce street. Not one of us
but thought he'd wrecked the University. But one gun went off, and all efforts to ire the other proved futile.
It developed subsequently that the over-solicitous gunners had rammed home the wad in advance of the
The daily papers published colored accounts of the explosion, picturing the campus as a pile of smoul-
dering debris. The Daily PCIZIIZS-j'fi'U1l1iU7l treated the matter at great length, and the Sophomore correspondent
came to the conclusion that "so arrant an act of vandalism must have been committed by some irresponsible
member of the Medical Departmentf' The editor observed that apart from the material damage, the explo-
sion narrowly missed being attended by more serious consequences, as there were quartered in the hospital at
the time many veterans of the Spanish War who might have been mortally affected by the shock. In con-
clusion, we quote from the records of the treasurer:
"ReceiffecZ of I. Maris, t7'eas1z1'e'1' of the Class of ,OI C., 3299.66 fm' hospital wzfffidowsf' Signed, The
R egistra 12
That fall the class football team beat the Freshmen, and won the College Championship by defeating
We got wind of the date of the Freshman Supper and the now well-known Freshman Take Down So-
ciety provided cabs and vans for the accommodation of the Freshman officers and the other prominent gentle-
men of the class who were to respond to "the ladies" and "Pennsylvania customs." We rounded up the whole
lot, but after we had them safely coralled, we were troubled with the necessity of feeding them. The society's
funds were low, so all who cared to go were let off, on parole, for supper. Several quibbled over their terms
and didn't turn up, several others escaped, of-whom we recaptured a few, notably one who in his anxiety to
climb a fence got hung up by a hook meant for a clothes-line, and a second who took refuge in an ash-barrel.
These we took with the rest to the photographers and subsequently delivered at a polite hour at the scene of
As it is the purpose of this history to set down plain facts, unaltered by silly efforts at self-adulation, so
we record the baseball game we lost that spring by the score of 7 to 6. The victors were the Class of 1902,
and George Turner's old bay horse. To record the matter briefly: at a crucial point in the game, with three
Freshmen on bases the old horse swallowed the ball. Although left-fielder Tommy Gucker fielded in Rosi-
nante to the home plate without an instant's hesitation, he got there too late to intercept the winning run.
Iflfowever, our track team and cricket team both won University Championships that year-effectually silenc-
ing the sometime pertinent query, "Are you a member of the cricket team? If not, why not Pi'
lfVe began our account of our first two years with the Hall Rush, so for the sake of uniformity, if for no
better reason, we shall begin the junior year at the same place. VVe viewed the Fight this time from the high
vantage ground of the locker tops, and felt that it had never been permitted us before so thoroughly to enjoy
the delights of this classic scrimmage. Wfe were upper elassmen now, keenly sensible of our responsibilities
and just a bit impressed too with our importance. There was a marked Stiffening C in our dignity and
manner, and a general tendency toward mustaclics, which was not marked, but perceptible on close scrutiny.
The year began with a vigorous presidential campaign. Of all our class elections this is perhaps the
most memorable, as it was the occasion of the last political appearance of that great public character, Thomas
P. Stevenson, captain of the scrub, president of the syndicate of college journalists, and gentleman of fashion.
Beaten in his presidential race, he won fresh laurels a little later by captaining the second Nineteen-One foot-
ball team to win the College Championship. Immediately thereafter, Mr. Stevenson withdrew into private life
and subsequently drifted out of college and out of the country. In a communication from Santiago, he
explains in his happy style, that "he's an engineerg living high fa good eight thousand feetj and eating wild
And now came the times of co-ed agitation. The whole college, from Pomp down to the meekest Fresh-
man, was set by the ears over this "horrid menace to Pennsylvania's institution." Sam Crowther got out a
double-volume Red and Blue, in which he treated the matter exhaustively and comparatively, concluding
with a brilliant account of co-eds at Cornell, and co-eds at Chicago, and a "Good Lord deliver us!" The
opprobrious character of the article provoked a reply from Bennett Hall, inscribed on scarlet paper and clearly
conveying the sentiment that the writer thought the editor was horrid.
Qui' Senior ofhcers were elected before the close of the Junior year. The campaign began weeks-
months before the election. Never before was the class treated to such floods of oratory. There were more
parties in the field than one could well remember, the fraternities, the non-fraternities, the W. C. T. U.'s and
so on, and each with its corps of stumpers.
Keller, the chief performer for the Temperance Union, held forth in the basement after Chapelg
Evans or Gibbons caught you when you thought to escape to the library 5 Crowther addressed audiences in
Houston Hall, and Maris once more wielded his subtle influence among the engineers. But for all that, it
was a good, fair tight with nothing but good will for the winner.
The class football team won the College Championship again-as a matter of course-and took
another try at the Championship, of the University. This time we won. The last game, with the Third-
Year Meds, was a great one. The class turned out and cheered the afternoon long. In this the Meds were little
behind us, and to their cheering they added their favorite song, "Hare, Hare, your team's all Hare," to the
tune of "I-Iail! Hail ll." We happily sang them the familiar response, "What the," etc.
Time flew, and before we realized it almost, we were in the midst of the gay times of Ivy and Henley
Balls and at the old business of elections. Here we must pause in our rapid course to record a matter of
It is the custom, as you know. for classes to elect two of their members to the honor of writing poems,
one for Class Day and the other for Ivy Day: and to these several distinctions we chose Mr. Thomas Francis
Cadwalader and Mr. Frank Brooke Evans, Ir. After a month or more spent in idle contemplation ofthe
thankless muse, both poets appeared in meeting and presented their unhappy dilemma. It transpired that
their genius had failed to respond to the subjects set them, and each coveted the other's inspiration. The
case of old jack Sprat and his wife did not admit of easier adjustment. It was formally moved that the
poets be allowed to "swap jobs." Every man present voted both yea and nay with equal strength, and presi-
dent Gawthrop declared the motion carried unanimously.
The last act of the class organization was the election of honor men. Our choice fell upon three cap-
tains of 'Varsity teams and a man high in scholarship--Thomas Truxtun Hare, Thaddeus Brew McClain,
Frank Elavell and Thomas Francis Cadwalader.
And so we've played our part, but not always so blithe and merry a part as here set down. Ours have
been bright times, the happiest perhaps of our lives, but their brightness made sharper by contrast the pain
of their occasional sadness. In junior year we lost Albert William Parvin, and in Senior year, William
Kensley Halstead, good friends and honored classmates.
And now W H
e ncl ourselves in the half-sad commencement time. Commencement they callit, but it's
an ending for all that 5 the time for the breaking of old and fast ties-the scattering of our little community.
But the olcl days, and the old times, and the old friendships, too, will still be ours in fond recollection.
"VVlien time, who steals our years away,
Shall take our pleasures too,
The memory of the past will stay,
And half ot '
ir Joys renew."
DE WIT1' DUKES BARLOXV.
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Pennsylvania, we who love thee
Love thee more than words can utter,
More than tongue or heart can tellg
Ere we pass from out thy shadow,
Far beyond thy voices calling
Faint as the faintest stars above thee,
Come to bid thee now farewell.
Over the hills, across the plains,
Across the Woodlands and the sea,
Through all the highways and the lanes
The voice of the world rings clear and free.
A shuffle of feet on the heavy road,
Of the men that are toiling to and fro
Singing, each with his Weary load,
The song of the workers, soft and low.
A scurry of feet in the mighty throng,
Driving resistless, on and away,
The voice of the men that live and are stron
And the men that die with the dying day.
Loud ring the voices, higher, higher,
Faint are the murrnurs, soft and low,
Calling away from our hearts' desire,
Bidding us scatter, and go.
We have worked and lived together
And together made our world,
Let us laugh and sing together
Ere the Hag'ofyouth is furled.
Then off to the greater struggle,
To the corners of the earth,
To wander and roam till we find a home
And a place to make us a berth.
North, South, East, West, on every strand
From Southern sea to Northern snow,
To breathe the breath of every land,
Wherever the feet of white men go.
To every point of the compass
Like clouds in the driving Wind,
Going on and on till the day is done
With never a look behind.
For some shall sail the trackless seas
Through storms of sorrow and despair,
Where hope comes not with the rising breeze
And never a day is bright and fairg
Where friends are few as the shadows
And no comrade ship is seen
As the clouds drive by through the lurid sky p
Like spirits in a dream.
And some shall sail to .foreign shores
And speak the tongue that is not ours 3
And some shall pass beyond the doors
Too soon, among the faded flowers.
But whether through storm or shadow
Or whether the days be clear,
Our work is to meet them face to face
With never a thought of fear.
The long road stretches across the hills,
Across the hills to meet the dawn 5
Through all that lives the morning thrills
And bids our feet go marching on.
On, with the great wide world around us,
Where the iight is man to man,
With the future dark beyond us,
Ours to make it what we can.
On, with the way before us,
But be it rough or clear
We'l1 sing and shout till the light burns out,
And the farthest end is near.
The trees, the iields, the ivied walls,
Friends, and the visions clear and bright:
Over all the darkness falls
And the night.
We have lived our moments with thee,
All too fleeting and too few,
Like clouds that form in the passing storm,
With the sunbeams gleaming through.
And when our days are ended,
When we cease to ken or care,
When our lives and souls have blended
With our fathers', in the airg
Thou shalt stand through all the ages,
Pennsylvania! and thy fame
Shall go ringing through the pages
Till they echo with thy name.
But We shall go to join the chorus,
As thy sons go marching by,
Singing till the echoes falling
'Round the World shall fade and die:
From the heights above us calling,
Silver-sweet their voices blend,
P6'7Z7Z5,j!!'ZlLZ7ZZ'CZ .f Pemzsyfvzzzzzkz !
.Ever-g!0fz'0zfs Alma !IZ!'zzz'e1'!
With our lzearls amz' souls we law' Zhfc,
Pe1zmy!wmzz'a.f 1527! Ike md! "
FRANK BROOKE EVANS, JR
PROPHET must possess a more or less gymnastic soul which can, without impairing its functions,
be projected at least a quarter of a century into the impenetrable future. Some individuals, pre-
sumably those who have strong minds, can thus impel their gray matter Without great incon-
venience if their stomachs are in a sufficiently inspired condition. Others succeed in leaguing
themselves with the devil, and by means of his agents get into the future. But to the laity Without impres-
sionable stomachs or evil associates these means are as closed books, and the present prophet not being of the
elect, found himself in dire straits. One day he fortunately read the advertisement of a Camden seer who
claimed to be able, upon sufficient consideration, to cast horoscopes or to do almost anything in the Way of
I-Iere was an opportunity not to be lightly passed over g your prophet at once placed himself in com-
munication with the Jersey sage, and in due season received the following letter, which is presented exactly as
the original :
DEAR PROPHRT: CAMDEN, New jERs12Y.
Your letter of Monday last enclosing three dollars and forty-nine cents was received. As soon as the
money came before my eyes, a peculiar dizziness seized me, and I found myself in a strange building that was
extremely warm, whose stairways were of ornate iron and well-worn slate and whose whole interior was
well preserved by a thick coating of dust. I ascended to the second floor and, passing along the hall, glanced
into a large room filled with students, part of whom were sleeping and the rest engaged in pleasant conversa-
tion. I heard the professor say from behind an immense array of books, "For the constitutional phase of
this question I would recommend you to the monograph of Mr. Stevens, in which he quotes over five thousand
cases and-" here the bell sounded, and the class rushed out yelling "Beggs, Beggs !" As they passed me I
heard one of them say, "You ought to take that literature course with Stratton 3 it's a cinch g everything he
says is in the book." '
From the dust-covered hall something led me to the City Hall, and I admired the remarkable progress
which had been made toward the completion of that noble pile. As I stood there a man passed me carrying
a tennis racquet, and who was saying something to his companion about being "off in his game." From the
descriptions of your class, which you furnished me, I decided that this must be I-Iitchcock, and I followed him.
I-Iis route led to a court room and, somewhat surprised, I entered after him, to be dumfounded by the informa-
tion that this short, fat man with the bald head was a prisoner out on bail. The case was soon called and one
Mallery appeared as a witness against Hitchcock on the charge of alienating his wife's affections.
Mr. Gilpin represented Mallery in the case, and called Deakin to the stand to testify concerning the
general fickleness and sudden affections of I-Iitchcock. Then the 1atter's counsel arose, and in a quiet, digni-
fied manner asked the witness to state the age of his grandfather at death. The court ruled that this query
was irrelevant, and I knew by this that the questioner was VVainwright.
A man in front of me leaned over to his companion and I heard him say, "McCurdy, wherels your
wife?" and the other answered, "She's in the countryg I have to stay here on business," and he grinned and
winked, "Wliere's yours, Flavell?" "Same boat." Then they laughed for several minutes. Suddenly the
courtroom door opened, and a dark-skinned man rushed in with an armful of documents, spoke to the clerk,
and was off again. "There's a busy man," thought I, but the man in front muttered, "Goldsmith is still keep-
ing up that bluff."
I left the courtroom and went down the corridor, men were standing aimlessly about, but there were
two that particularly interested me: one was a tall man with brown hair in which was one peculiar white
streak, standing very close to him, and talking in a Confidential manner, as though he were imparting either
a state secret or an evil scheme, was a short man, rather round-shouldered, and who looked about in a furtive
manner. I caught, "No, Keller, I canlt do a thing like that," and the other voice responded, "But look
what's in it if you-" that was all I heard, for a little fellow with an immense shock of peculiar looking
red hair grasped me warmly by the hand. "My name is Recsf, said he, "I guess you know who I am, I am
running for school director in my ward and I like to meet all the men in it, you know I am managing my own
campaign, a matter of choice, of course, you know, and would you tell me how you stand, are you going to
vote for me ?" '
Disgusted, I left him without a reply and an unseen guide led me towards a hall in front of which was a
large placard announcing a meeting of the 'Tansy Literary Club" and under it the information that at to-day's
meeting, Mr. Hare would read a highly original ode to "Moonshine." Curious to know whether his subject
was of the etherial or the Kentucky brand, I went in and sat down. The room was almost filled with
womeng here and there sat a man, forlorn looking, with the exception of one large fellow on the front row,
who occupied three chairs, and evidenced the most profound disgust for everything around him. He looked
annoyed when the chairman of the meeting, a beardless, gentle looking man, ascended the rostrum and in
lady-like manner said: :'Mr. I-Iarter, will you please take your feet down P"
The show was now on, and Hare came in bearing a large parchment scroll. The man looked every inch
a poet, dressed in a long, loose-fitting black coat over which streamed the folds of an ample red silk bow tie in
striking contrast with the curly brown locks that fell about his broad shoulders in a picturesque, careless way.
The reading proceeded without accident, except that I-Iarter, becoming exhausted, arose and sauntered out in
the most impressive part of the composition. Following the reading of the poem, the chairman threw open
the meeting to general discussion. Two men at once jumped to 'their feet. l'Mr. Sheppard has the floor,"
said the chairman, but the other gentleman maintained his position with quiet dignity and refused to sit
down. Mr. Sheppard made a few remarks to the effect that the meeting was not properly conducted, and
then subsided. "Now, Mr. Henderson," said the chair. I-Ienderson ignored the chair and started off in a
calm, easy manner that showed he would not tire easily, "I would like to say something in regard to the organi-
zation of state and sectional clubs and tell the assembly what these products of my brain are now doing for
the University of Pennsylvania -H
I Hed from this forensic scene to the free air of the country. Beneath a shady tree I beheld a very fat
man, who smoked a pipe in a manner so energetic that it seemed to absorb his whole soul.
From the distance came a voice calling, 'fI'Iomer, are you going to town for those things you left over
last week ?" The fat one answered in an annoyed way, f'No, love, it is too warm 5 I might perspiref' Then
to himself said the corpulent individual, "This strenuous life certainly is killing you Le Boutillier, you will
have to take better care of yourself?
I wanted rest, but this scene was entirely too restful, and I went on until, in the distance, I descried
a large tent, and coming nearer read uVVhelen and Browns Greatest Show on Earth." Before the entrance
were two men, whom I judged to be the proprietors, yelling and prancing about in a most outlandish manner.
To-day, they announced, was grand society day. The doormen would carefully scrutinize every one that
passed, and see that his name was published, prices would be doubled. "This game ought to bring 'em,
Theo, if anything will,', said the taller of the proprietors' in an undertone, and then he continued to shout.
l'Con1e! Come! Come! See the only Tommy Smith, the man in miniature, and I-Iarrison, his mate, in their
act of high life as she is. See Scully, the human enigma, and O'Neill, the student-athlete. Come! Come!
Come!" The select scheme, however, did not seem to draw very well, and the only person I noticed enter
was a man who gave his name as Taylor.
Fancy next took me to the door of a small rooin in a side street which a notice informed me was the
publication office of the f'Angel of Light," issued weekly by T. F. Cadwalader and I-I. I. Gibbons. This must
be examined, thought I, and entered the room. The editors who seemed also to be clerks and office boys, were
making up the issue, and waved me not to interrupt thezn. 'ddfhat have we on hand PM asked one whom I
judged to be Gibbons. The other responded, looking over his desk, "I-Iere is a story by VVillis, with a plot
laid in a dungeon in the Dark Ages, also a dialect sketch by Livingstone Smith in which each character has
two different dialects besides occasionally using good English, and then I think it's about time for me to write
another editorial on the benefit to be gained from a study of the humanities, and what a college course should
do for a man. By the way, how is the circulation ?" "Good," answered Gibbons, "I got a new subscriber last
week, and succeeded in giving away seven copies yesterday. Things are picking upf,
This might be a place for news, I thought, and asked the editors, f'Do you happen to know where any
of the Class of 1901 now are ?" Gibbons made a sweeping gesture which included Cadwalader and himself,
and then continued writing. I felt somewhat awed by his silent majesty, and held my peace. At last he
lifted his head and, seeing me, said, 'fThis office is not an information bureau and we are not supposed to
know anything, but I might tell you that Carbutt, the designer of that engine which blew up the other day, and
Rush, the architect of the celebrated Binken's house without a chimney, have both been taken into the govern-
ment service as a reward for their genius. I also have a story on the white Rajah of Kinpunkoo, whom you
may remember as Tommy Stevenson. I-Ie went to Kinpunkoo as a civil engineer and started to build a water
works 5 that was nine years ago, the water works are not yet done, but Tommy now owns about half the place,
and recently bought out the government to make himself the head. Barlow and Moody are his right-hand
men, and do all the work, Stevie sits in the reception room in his robes of state and puts up one of his best
bluffs, while the other two are in the back of the building with their coats off, working. Needless to say, the
country is developing remarkably. F. B. Evans was with the combine for a while, but he thoughtlessly
allowed one of his Barrie stories to be found, the thing got out, and the enraged populace had him crucified."
"Yea, genius hath its reward," thought I and lelt the busy editors to seek some more enlivening sight.
As I reached the door leading into the street an exceedingly red-faced man passed, he was twirling a cane
and seemed to be at ease with the world and in no particular hurry to get anywhere. "I-Ie is out for a good
time, all right," and I resolved to follow him. The' way was somewhat devious and interrupted by many
swinging doors. but so strong was his left arm and so clear his brain that I did not once hear the cry "Buffalo.',
At last he entered a brilliantly lighted hall, over the door were the words "Curtis' Palace of Pleasure."
Scarcely had he passed the threshold when a sporty looking individual yelled, "I-Iello, Tommy, say Tommy,
Tommy Gucker!" My man turned, and grasped the noisy one's hand as he said, "Glad to see you about
again, Puller. VVhat's doing?"
"Nothing much, only a little show upstairs. Come on."
I followed the pair to the music hall and sat behind them that I might overhear their conversation.
On a platform there was a tall, dark-skinned lady clad in a black dress of an old Parisian design. She
was singing a French song with some difficulty and much contortion of the hands. "Yvette Golbertf' I read
on the placard, and settled back to admire her gymnastics.
"VVho is the old lady, anyway, Pred: she looks familiar, but I can't place her."
"She ain't no lady, Tomg that's our old college mate I-Iowell Davis-she and Pussy Wartliinaii are on
the road now, doing stunts as females. Funny game, isn't it? VVho's the big guy over there with the club P"
"IfIe's the prize special ofhcer that used to be up in the Bellevue: little Norris they call him, you
remember him, don't you? The Bellevue couldn't hold him down, and he had to leavef'
A pretty girl was now dancing on the stage. Behind me I heard a small voice say, "I don't call that
good dancing, you ought to see mef'
Gucker overheard the remark and, turning, he said, "I-Iello, Miller, I thought that sounded like you."
Then to Fuller, "Look at that shirt. It's Oakley? '
I turned eyes towards the bar on the side of the room and gazed upon the barkeeper. Bath-
House john was as nothing in comparison with him: his rosy cheeks were close 'down upon a high and glit-
tering collar about which was loosely tied a voluminous lavender and pink necktie. T he waistcoat Wasof a
brilliant crimson and cut lovv to show his flannel shirt of a hue like ....
That shirt brought me out of my trance so quickly that I cannot remember its color. I have since
tried several times to regain the astral light, but that shirt must have broken the spell, and my efforts are in
Witli many thanks for your gracious contribution, I am I
T1-113 SEER or CAMDEN.
SAM UEL CRONVTHER, IR.
- Ar vifaigfr'
Ag A ,N E
Sweet is the breath of Springtime,
And fair are the days of june,
And the age of the World seems forgotten
In the earth's new child-like tune.
We heard this tune in our childhood,
Beneath the same blue sky,
But those days, and the faces of childhood
We loved, are gone for aye.
Aye, gone! Our memories dimly
Call back from the past the train
Of the life that once was ours,
Till stung by some sudden pain
Of some word or look remembered,
Or some clear, happy day
In the year when Plaucus was consul,
We halt awhile by the way,
And the echo of children's laughter
Brings dimness to the eye,
For once we laughed with those children
Who fade in our memory.
For dear are the heart's recollections
Of the days when all was young,
But, oh ! for the keys that are silent,
And the chords that lie unstrung!
The music of Nature about us
We hear with our earthly ears,
But the answering notes of the Choir
Sound not for our latter years.
We scan the path we have travelled,
But the scenes on which we rest
Are those that scarce have left us,
And we can remember best.
Can we believe, my classmates,
That the last time stand we here,
'Mid the halls we love so dearly
And the thoughts of many a year
That hath flowed in the rushing current
Of the river that meets the sea,
When the angel-trump is sounded,
And time is eternity ?
These years have made us brothers,
And linked in hand and heart
Ourselves as men, henceforward
As men to take our part.
What have we done with the lessons
We learnt in our childhood's days?
A nd each must make his answer
To the question his soul shall raise.
But the lessons our mother hath taught us
We 'may not cast away,
Save each at his own peril,
As we walk in the light of day.
For the battle is raging around us
And the foeman is hemming us in,
And none may shirk the danger,
And each, if he will, can win.
We see the battalions exhausted
Return from the terrible fray 3
Shattered, pale, blood-stained, ghastly,
They straggle along the way
Oler which in their life's morning
They marched to the life and drum,
When thc battle was yet before them,
But now is their music dumb.
Now we must take their places,
And we cannot choose but obey,
When We get our marching orders,
Which know no halt or stay.
See, see where the ranks are broken,
And the troops are giving ground
'Neath the crash of the terrible onset.
Hear ye the bugles sound?
Forward ! Our comrades need us.
The foe is pressing them fast,
Their battered line has rallied,
But their strength is spent and past.
Forward to life's long battle g
And we bid our last farewell
To the years we have left behind us.
Ch, may this Ivy tell
To all who shall come hereafter
The love We shall ever bear
To our mother who reared us to manhood
And the days that shall long be dear
When the bitter and endless struggle
Shall make us yearn again
For the years that have no returning,
And the halls of dear old Penn.
Farewell! and again! Forever
The days of our youth are o'er:
God grant, when the battle is ended,
We may meet on the farther shore
With never a blot on our honour,
Or the thought of a deed of shame,
In the ranks of the faithful warriors
Who conquered in His great name.
THOMAS FRANCIS CADWALADER
he Development of the
University of ennsylvania
BY JOHN BACH MCMASTER, A. M., LITT. D.
HEN the Nineteenth Century opened the struggling insti-
tution lately named the University of Pennsylvania
consisted of the Charitable School for boys and girls,
occupying the old buildings on Fourth street below
Arch, and the Medical School and the College housed in Surgeon's
Hall, or Anatomical Hall, on Fifth street below Library place, from
which they were about to move to finer quarters.
After the removal of the seat of Federal Government from
New York to Philadelphia in the summer of 1790, the Legislators
of Pennsylvania enacted that a mansion should be built for the use
of the President of the United States on a plot of ground stretching
along the west side of Ninth street, from Chestnut to Market. But
so slowly did the work of construction go on that Adams was
President before it was finished, and then refused to live in a house
too expensive to maintain. In March, I800, therefore, just before
the seat of government was removed to the District of Columbia,
the house was put up at auction and bought for 341,650 by the
Trustees of the University. But money with which to make the
necessary alterations was hard to get, and 1802 came before the
University moved from Surgeon's Hall to its new home on Ninth
Under wiser management the University might now have entered on a career of prosperity. But the
Trustees neglected the educational side, old ideas, old methods, old forms were hrmly held to, and the insti-
tution falling behind the times was neither a University nor a seat of learning. Wlieii Provost Ewing died
in 1802, the Trustees failed to provide 3 successor for five years. Year after year so few men graduated that
to hold commencement exercises seemed a farce, and none were held. VVhen at last this custom was resumed
it rarely happened that six men received degrees.
In 1810, after the election of Provost Andrews, a serious effort was made to catch up with the times, by
abolishing the schools, arranging the students in the college in three classes, Freshman, Junior and Senior, and
raising the requirements for admission to a knowledge of Caesar, Virgil, Latin composition, the Gospels
and arithmetic. In 1825, the college course was lengthened by the addition of a Sophomore Class, the entrance
requirements were raised, and about the same time a rule was made that no student under fourteen years
should be admitted. But it availed nothing, and in 1828 there were but twenty-one students in the College.
Then the Trustees became radical, swept away the whole Faculty of Arts save a recently elected professor
of mathematics, made Dr. Delancey Provost, and filled the chairs of Chemistry, Natural Philosophy and
Languages with men of ability, and in five years' time the number of students rose from twenty-one to one
hundred and twenty-five. There were then 1,600 volumes in the library, which had never received a
bequest or a donation from any man. I
The treasury was now so low that the state was persuaded to come to its relief, and in 1832 all the real
estate of the University was exempted for fifteen years to come from county, poor and corporation taxes. In
1838 provision was made for an annual gift of 31,000 to each university with one hundred students and four
professors, and under this law the University received 31,000 yearly till 1843, when the sum was reduced to
S500 and never again appropriated.
Though the Department of Arts languished during the first half of the century, the Medical School
went steadily forward. In its Faculty were many of the most renowned practitioners and scientists of the
day, and to their lectures came men from every part of the land. But with this exception less had as yet
been done for the sciences than for letters. In 1816 a department of natural sciences and rural economy was
founded with four professors to nll the chairs of Botany and I-Iorticulture, Natural History, Comparative
Anatomy, and Mineralogy and Chemistry applied to agriculture and the arts. A year later, a plot of forty-
two acres was purchased in Penn Township and a piece of it fenced in to serve as a botanical garden. But
the Faculty were to serve without pay, money for rooms and appliances could not be had, lack of interest
in the work followedg two members of the Faculty resigned, the others ceased to give instruction, and in
1827 the Faculty of Natural Sciences was abolished.
Meanwhile the Law School rose and fell for the second time. The Hrst attempt to found it was made
in 1790, when a chai-r of law was established, and james Wfilson, a justice of the Supreme Court, a framer
of the Constitution, and as learned a lawyer as America could boast, was elected professor. judge VVilson
accepted the honor, and during 1790-91 delivered his lectures. But the day for the school-trained lawyer
had not come, and after 1791 no more was heard of the law course till 1817, when the chair of law was a
second time established, and for one year Charles Wfilling Hare lectured to a few students. Then the pro-
ject again slept for more than a quarter century. The University was clearly ahead of the needs of the com-
munity. But the time came when legal training was as necessary as medical training, when there were as
good reasons for the existence of a law school as a medical school, and when, therefore, in 1850, the chair
of law was a third time created, and occupied by George Sharswood, President Judge of the District Court
of Philadelphia, success attended the movement. Two years later more chairs were founded, the Faculty of
Law established, and since that time the Law School has gone on without a break in its career.
Next came the School of Science. The amazing industrial development of our country between 1820
and 1850, the introduction of the steam-engine, the steamboat, the railroad, the telegraph, the discovery of
gold, the rise of a hundred new sorts of scientific and mechanical industries, produced a demand for men
trained in the Arts and Sciences, and this demand the University met by the establishment, in 1850, of the
Department of Chemistry as applied to the Arts, by the creation, in 1852, of the Degree of Bachelor of
Science, and by the founding, in that year, of the School of Mines, Arts and Manufactures.
By that name the school was known till 1864, when, in hope of securing a share of the land grant made
by Congress to the state, a grant which could be used to endow no college that did not afford instruction in
Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, the name was changed to the College of Agriculture, Mines, Arts, and
Unhappily, the land went elsewhere, and the College was left without funds to endow the new chairs.
The public was next appealed to, but the public failed to respond, and the College of Agriculture seemed
doomed to die, when Mr. Nathaniel B. Brown suggested a way to raise money. The city should be persuaded
to sell to the University a piece of Almshouse Farm, the University should in turn sell the site on Ninth
street, move to West Philadelphia, occupy so much of the land as might be necessary: dispose of the rest from
time to time at more than cost, and use the money as an endowment.
This plan was carried out, ten acres of the Poor Farm were acquired, and the corner-stone of Col-
lege Hall, the first of our present group of splendid buildings, was laid June 15, 1871. In September, 1872.
the Hall was opened to students, and in it were housed the Department of Arts, the Library, the Law School
and the Department of Science, as the reorganized College of Agriculture was now called. As yet the
Department of Science was without fundsg but the death, in 1874, of Mr. john Henry Towne brought to it
the largest bequest which, up to that time, had ever been made by any one man for the teaching of applied
science. ln recognition of this the name of the Department of Science was changed, in 1875, to the Towne
Scientific School of the University of Pennsylvania.
Medical Hall and the Hospital were opened in 18743 but a decade passed before any new buildings of
importance were erected. T he growth of the University was educational rather than structural, for it was
during these years that the Department of Music was organizedg the Charitable School abolished, the Depart-
ment of Dentistry established and the Wfharton School of Finance and Economy foundedg that more land
was required 3 the Gibson wing added to the Hospital, the Seybert Chair of Philosophy endowed and the Vet-
erinary College and Hospital and Biological Hall erected.
Another decade saw the rise of the Departments of Physical Education, of Philosophy, of Architecture,
of Archaeology, and Paleontologyg the Training School for Nursesg the opening of the graduate department
to women: the building of the Nurses' Home, two pavilions for the Maternity Hospitalg the Mortuary
Chapelg the Library: the Laboratory of Hygiene, the Hospital for Dogs, the Central Heat and Light Sta-
tiong the 'Wfistar Institute of Anatomy and Biology, and the gift of the houses which now form Bennett Hall.
Never in the course of its existence had the University experienced such progress as took place from 1881 to
1894. In 1881, the site covered fifteen acresg the value of land and buildings was SE1,6oo,ooog the teaching
force numbered eighty-eightg and the students nine hundred and eighty-one. In 1894, the site had expanded
to fifty-two acres, the value of the buildings and endowments had risen to 35,ooo,ooog the Faculty had
increased to two hundred and sixty-eight, 2,180 students were in attendance, and thirteen buildings had been
erected in as many years. But the end was not yet. Since 1894, there have been erected the buildings for
the Flower Observatory Qs the Dormitoriesg the Museumg Houston Hall, Dental Hallg the Chemical Labora-
tory, the Law School Building: a new house for the Department of Physics has been providedg two gate-
ways have been given by the Classes of 1872 and 1873. and the educational side of the University enriched by
the George Leib Harrison Fund for the maintenance of nineteen Fellowships and eight graduate scholarships.
Une hundred and hfty years have now passed since the seed from which the University has grown was
planted by the founders of the Charitable School and the Academy. During the first half century there grew
from this seed, planted in 1740, the University of Pennsylvania, so named in 1791. During the second half
century persistent effort was made to make the institution one in fact, and not merely in name, to found
schools of law, of natural science, of rural economy, and to raise its standard in the Departments of Arts and
Medicine. During the third half century this effort has been successful far beyond the hopes of its early pro-
moters. 'When another hundred years shall have passed and the Class of 2001 looks back over the century
now opening, may the University of to-day seem as small and feeble to it as to us seems that of 1801, lodged in
the little brick building on Fifth street.
JOHN BACH MCMASTER.
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WHEREAS, The hand of Divine Providence has taken from us our beloved
william fteuzalmgg Tlijetlzizeaxh,
whose sterling uprightness and manly character rendered him esteemed and
respected by all g therefore be it t
Resolved, That the Class of 1901 of the College Department of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania deplores the loss of one whose death brings to us all
a sense of personal bereavement.
Resolved, That these resolutions be spread upon the records of the Class,
and that a copy be sent to the family of the deceased, as a testimonial of our
regard for our departed friend and associate, and our profound sympathy for
them in this hour of their deep grief.
D. R. YARNALL
S. B. MooRE
R. F. CARBUTT
Nineteen O ne's
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NE day in September, something like four years ago, we
came together. The Freshmen in Arts were told to report
to Professor Cheyney, and, while he gave us a list of books,
which we then thought we had to buy, we sized each other
up to get a preliminary idea of what our running mates for the next
four years were going to be. We were going blindfolded into we
didnlt know what. There was a big fellow in the crowdg somebody
said that his name was Hare, that he played pretty good football at
prep school, and might make the ,Varsity by hard work. Then there
was a little fellow, who came about up to Hare's waist, whom somebody
else said was Alice. He was smooth-shaven then and looked scared. Per-
haps he had some premonition of what Gibbons was going to do to him.
One fellow with a round, rosy face, by the name of Johnson, asked
Cheyney about taking some extra work, at which Frescoln told Beggs
that he didn't see why anybody wanted to do any more work than he
had to do. Beggs replied, "If that fellow wants to plug, let him go
ahead. You can bet your life I won't ever do any extra work." -
Another fellow was so tall that he had to get down on his hands
and knees to get in the door. Berst said he was eight feet six inches in
height, and made his money to come to the University at the Dime
Museum. Since then we have learned to make allowances for what
Berst says. He means to be truthful. We found, however, that the
tall man wasn't a curio-that his name was Norris, and that he was nothing but a professor's son, and only
seven feet eight inches after all.
After Cheyney got through with us Stratton went up to talk with him about his work, and we got
another line on what to expect for the next four years. Our ideas of each other were at that time founded
mostly on physical characteristics, and in the first round-up it was only natural that we should overlook
several characters of unassuming appearance, who were going to leave most of us behind on the home stretch.
VV e didn't know that we had a Mark Hanna, who was to twist us all around his fingers, a deep-voiced Read-
ing man who could drink us all fexcept Deeter and Hirzelj under the table, and a slender, dark-haired fellah
from town, with refined, lady-like manners, who could chaperone the whole class. However, we soon found
out that we were not all alike. The majority were content to work some of the time, take some time off, and
glide along happily with the crowd. But a good many had come to the University to make a name for
themselves. Hawkes, Du Pont and Harrison began to stay up nights and carry home piles of books to
get good marks in Gibbons and Batesg Leiss started to get in trim for class suppers, and Hare absorbed a
few pointers on football. 011 the strength of this, Hare was elected president of the class. Wheii it came
to electing treasurer somebody nominated Davis. 'When we asked whether he meant A. M., or L. H. Davis,
he said he didn't know. A. M. said that the Freshman Class never had any money in the treasury, so he
would resign and run for president in Senior year. L. H. said he'd take it, and the class has been glad ever
since. We could never understand why L. H. wasn't elected president. He was a member of the Y. M.
C. A. and the Houston Club, and one of our most popular classmates.
Most of the Faculty don't treat Freshmen any too considerately, but Gibbons was very kind to us.
It was a pleasure to see him call Allis up and try to encourage him and make him feel at ease.
"Now, Mr. Allis," he would say, his genial, open face beaming pleasantly, Nnow, Mr. Allis, read,
"Brr1-ll , . . ?! Wlioopl Wlieels, Mr. Allis, wheels. Remember the four-fold Arabian
proverb. If you don't know, don't say. Get out of the woods!"
' Allis passes away.
Next to Gibbons, Schwatt was the most amusing of the faculty collection. Qne day he said to Hare:
f'Mr. Hare, you big fellow, what do you eat efery day F" '
Hare wanted to get a pull with Schwatt, so he answered:
"Soured beef, sourkrout, sausage, sweitzer, limburger, coburger, miinchener, and pschorr brauf'
Schwatt listened very attentively.
"You vill erase the black-board clean, Mr. Beggs. The big Gibbons vill go ofer to the dining halls
and bring me a ham sandvitch and tell them to charge it to Schwatt. I vanted to know this, gentlemens,
because I haf you understand a baby born, and I vant him to eat vat this big fellow Hare eats, and ven he
grows up he vill, you understand, be as big as this fellow."
On the whole we were very well satisfied with our line of professors in Freshman year. Child won
favor by talking of the "vacuous co-edsf' But in Sophomore year we ran into Switzer and Quinn. Now
it is not our policy to cast reflections upon either the character or the ability of members of the faculty.
We can only say that Quinn is a gentleman and a scholar and Switzer is the same as Quinn. One day
Switzer missed a screw-driver, and for some reason suspected us of taking it. He said that if we didn't give
it back he would have to pay for it out of his own pocket. Next day Harrison wrote on the board, "Deer
teecher, we are above suspishunf' Vlfhen Switzer came in his handsome face wore that bashful smile so
characteristic of him, and remarked that the sentiments expressed upon the board were quite apropos. He
then invited us all up to Fagan's, but everybody refused to go except VVillis, so it was called off.
It was in the Sophomore year that the Arts got up the F. T. D. S., for the purpose of lending a help-
ing hand to the Freshmen and guiding them through the vicissitudes and temptations of their first year. Herb
Gibbons, who was then still with us, was the inspiration of the crowd, and succeeded in stirring up several
lively fights, the most notable being the famous battle which started at the Chemical Lab and ended up in
the basement of College Hall, over the cloth bag which a tall,' graceful Freshman by the name of Thiimmel
was carrying. The duties which membership in the F. T. D. S. involved became so arduous that three
of its members were obliged to withdraw for a fortnight from the activities of college life to recuperate, at
Dean Penniman's suggestion.
The pace at which we were going was by this time terrific. Led by I-Iirzel, Deeter, Beggs and Harry
Harrison, we dashed by the half-mile post at the end of Sophomore year at a rate which made even the
professors stand aghast. Acker, McCoy and Rees found out early in Freshman year that they couldn't hold
the pace long, and drifted gently into the peace and quiet rest of the VVharton School minstrel show. Bowles
fled to the Law School, and Du Font, Hawkes, johnson and Schaeffer dropped suddenly to the rear, fol-
lowed later by Archie Davis and Herb Gibbons. Indeed, Stratton set such a pace that we caught up to a
few of Nineteen I'Iundred's trailers. One of them, Kirnen, took Smith with us in Greek. He used to say:
"Yes, fellows, I'm fond of Greek, but don't get much time for it, you knowg my training takes up so
"Are you in training ?" somebody asked.
"Yesg didn't you know that? Out for the track events."
"lVhat are you trying for?
"Running broad smilef'
Kirnen was a sure winner at that. ,
Vifhen we came back at the beginning of junior year we were no longer so nearly united. According
to the amusing group system we had sixteen dubious courses to choose from. The object of this game is to
pick out the group which causes the least pain. You're sure to get stuck, whatever you do. A few of our
fellows stuck by the languages to show that they could stand it for two years more. Some took Easton and
Child in English, and most of us a good deal of history, especially to get McMaster's exciting lectures.
Harrison, Smith QT. Dj and Beggs went over to thc Vlfharton School, Harrison, Smith, etc., because
they knew they couldn't conscientiously do any work over there, and Eeggs because he wanted to see if it is
possible not to loaf in that end of the hall. His experiment was watched with interest and curiosity by both
faculty and students, as nothing of the kind had been tried before. He began to take sixty-four hours a
week besides seven extra essays and three reports. These, with his duties in the Y. M. C. A. and class
prayer meetings, kept him tolerably busy.
Group T met an anomaly noted for his melliiluous mumblings, his admiration for stylistic embel-
lishments. consummate genius, biting sarcasm, artistic alliteration and polysyndetical collocations-a plump,
handsome "gemman" by the name of Gudeman. They say it took nine universities to turn him out, but
they must have worked hard.
Group VII ran into Easton, who, what with his studies and his never-failing attention to his personal
appearance, is unable to keep abreast with the tide of college life. This is well illustrated by his remark
to Hare, who was trying to work Pop to take off some of his cuts. Hare told him that he had been away
with the football team, at which Easton said, in a manner expressive of interest and gentle surprise:
"Do you play football, Mr. Hare?
Ike Harter is the only man who had the courage to take the Physics-Mathematics group. Heis
sorry now. n '
In Iunior year there came to the front some of our dark horses. Crowther began to speak to us, and
invited us to attend meetings in the club for political purposes. Through his well-directed efforts in his own
behalf he was elected president of the class. All went well with Crowther until a Mark Hanna, in the
form of Danny Keller, entered the lists, and then it was all up with Sam, who had been having pleasant
dreams of how he would get Le Boutillier in for Senior president, and didn't think Markis opposition worth
considering. Mark, however, proved to be a good steady player, not much on a bluff, but with a discour-
aging habit of pulling in the blue chips. When they cashed up we found Gawthrop in the presidential chair,
making three out of four presidents from the Arts.
To get revenge, Crowther, who had managed to be elected Senior Editor of the Red and Blue, began
to write. I-Iis table of contents usually looked about like this:
Rowing at Old Penn .... . . . . . .S. Crowther, jr.
Sketch Book .......................................................... ........ S . C., Ir.
Wliy I Am What I Am ................................................. ..... . Crovvther
How to Graft-A Scientinc, Inductive Study. By One Who Gught to Know .... ........ S amuel C., jr.
Editorial .............................................................. ................ C ., jr.
Things and People That I I-Iave Done ...............................,.......... Samuel Crowther, jr.
An Unwarranted Poem. By the author of "More Work for the Undertaker" ...... . .... Sam Crowther, Ir.
The men who went over to the Wharton School had spent junior year in the harmless frivolity of
the unemployed, and expected to be equally busy with the same occupation in Senior year. They didn't
anticipate meeting anything like Allen and Cleveland, however. The faculty got Cleveland, who always
sleeps, and then imported Allen, who never sleeps, to keep up the equilibrium. Cleveland filled the part he
looked, and there was nothing whatever about him calculated to disturb the peace and quiet of the Wliarton
School. 'When the end of the year drew near, Cleveland said he liked to sleep on the warm spring days,
and suggested that the class take a whole afternoon and Hnish the course. At Leiss' proposal the boys got
two cases of refreshments and finished up the "course" in Leiss' room in the form of a smoker, with a
few well-chosen and appropriate remarks by Dr. Cleveland. We concluded that Cleveland wasn't so bad
It was different with Allen. I9Ie is a red-faced, hot-tempered Westemer-claims to be an Irishman.
"Yes, gentlemen," he used to say, "when I got over there among the Emerald Isles and sailed
through the beautiful lakes of Killarney, and saw the land of my ancestral abode, I was conscious of a
feeling of exaltation, of the spirit of consciousness of kind, which is utterly indescribable."
Allen.-"Wl1at did you say, Mr. Stevens P"
The iceman mumbles againg class wakes up.
Allen.-"Look here, Mr. Stevens, don't you think a man ought to be proud of his ancestors ?"
Stevens.-"Depends on who they are."
Allen gets still redder, class gives a "hard-luckl' yell, and Leiss and VV'iborn have a two-round bout
in the corner. I-Iarrison yells "rough house." Allen starts.
"Gentlemen, I beg your pardong I didn't mean to call you that. Are you Seniors or Ereshmen? I
had to break down the door to get in here, and now I am confronted by such a howling, yelling mob of
hoodlums that I am entirely at sea as to what to call them. QApplause.j Now there, for example, Mr.
Leiss gave Mr. Wfiborn an upper cut in the slats, and in return got a left-hand jolt on the solar plexis.
Now, gentlemen, how can I explain such conduct as this to the faculty ?,'
Stevens.-"Dont worry about that, professorf,
Allen.-"Gentlemen, I came from out XV est Ceontinued applausej where the students in the univer-
sities are supposed to be toughs, and tScully's voice is heard, "Please, Mr. Dice, don't crap"j--but
when I come East and see such conduct as this, what shall I think, what shall I do P"
Class.-"Go back Wfestf'
Fullertons course in Senior year is something we can never forget. The nrst thing we learned was
that becoming is a combination of being and not being. VV'e couldn't ngnre that out very well. The nearest
we can get to it is that to get becoming you take equal parts of being and not-being. dilute with hot air,
shake well, and administer any old way, it will be all the same. After we had recovered from the shock of
this treatment, Fullerton taught us that number is the mean between immediate sensuous intuition and a
full house. Plato was very interesting. Ethical idealism was the "main guy" with him. There was one fault
with Plato, however, which we felt with greater force the longer we studied him. Wfe all regretted that
he placed philosophy in an idealistic opposition to the given actuality. Wfe could not refrain from thinking
how immeasurably better he would have fortined his position had he supplemented it by a more realistic
comprehension of some of the graver problems which daily obtrude themselves upon our hesitating visiong
as, for example, why do three of a kind beat two pair? The only thing we learned in the second term was that
we don't know whether there is any post in room 217 or not.
The great interest taken in McMaster's course in Junior year was more than sustained in Senior year.
Leiss and 'Wiborn were put out several times for waking him up. I-Ie Hunked Dredger, Sheppard and
Crowther in the mid-years and took off Dredger's and Crowthers conditions when they asked him to, said
itididn't make any difference to him. Wfhen Sheppard kicked, Mac said that there was a limit to all things,
and asked Shep when he wanted to take the re-examination. In the second term we saw that McMaster
was determined to have a heart-disease finish to his exhilarating course when he assigned six essays for the
term work. It was clear that for the preservation of our health some defensive step was necessary. Accord-
ingly Charles Wood, president of the Sons of Rest, with Crowther and four other leading members,
formed the Labor Union. Each member agreed to write one essay and copy the remaining five from the
other members. Mac heard of this ingenious scheme, and said that the arrangement was satisfactory to him.
Wfood said it would give him more time to sleep, and Crowther said it would give him more time to col-
lect money to send our crew to Henley, so everybody was satisfied.
VV e had Schelling for three years, that is, those who wanted him. Wlieii his courses became elective,
and not required, the number of attendants grew smaller and smaller and their faces sadder and sadder.
They stuck by because they wanted to get honors in English or because it was in their group, and they had
to. VV hen we were Sophomores one-half of the class would attend lectures and answer for the other half.
Some never went. Toward the end of the term Hitchcock wanted to know what kind of a looking fellow
Schelling was and which room he was ing said he wanted to have Schelling see him once or twice so that
he'd let him take the examination. XV hen the number who took the course became small it was impossible
to work this system, and the fellows had to go and listen to Schelling's "Pleasant Hours with the Best
Authorsf, Those who stood the thing out to the finish were finally advanced to Dowden, Bagehot, Pater,
and even Alfred Austin. Felix would throw something at us like "To be or not to beg that is the question,"
and say, i'You will please note, gentlemen, that this is quotedf, Then he would deliver a number of second-
hand opinions from the "Encyclopedia Brittanica" without calling our attention to the fact that it was quoted.
Stratton, who is wise, says that Schelling never told us an original thing in his lectures. But Stratton is
The connection of the Arts with our class banquets is pleasant to remember. This is especially true
of our Senior banquet, which most of the Arts men attended except Allis, who couldn't come because Schel-
ling's seminary met on that night. Leiss' criticisms of the toasts were both witty and well chosen. Wfhen
Hare got up he said:
'fYou're allright, Hare. You're the only man in the classf' Later he was discovered saying confi-
dentially to the barkeeper:
"See that clock? XV ell, that clock only struck twenty-seven when it ought to have struck twenty-eight,
But then," he added, reflectively, "a fellow is likely to make a mistake of one when he counts up so far." And
he went out into the street and began to deliver an oration upon the roots of radishes. The next day he was
not seen until Cheyney's hour, at three o'clock. i
Well, these experiences are over now, and most of us are glad to say that we know about as much
as we did four years ago. Some of us have lived easy most of the time, and console ourselves by talking of
the broadening influences of college life, which count for so much more than mere book-learning. Some
have worked hard, and are willing to bank good solid facts against the Wliarton School type of education.
Wfhatever our methods have been, the majority expect to get their diplomas, though there are some who
can't help thinking that it's a shame to take the money. lt is now up to us to get busy and struggle with
Fate, and when, with a family of seven small children to support, we look back in after years to our college
days, we will doubtless realize more clearly than we do now that we left the best part of our life behind us
on june the twelfth, Nineteen Hundred and One.
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EW PEOPLE will deny that Philadelphia to-claystands second to none in the art of shipbuildingg and
one of the hrst and linest vessels ever turned out in a Philadelphia yard was the training-ship
"VVharton School," constructed by the University of Pennsylvania in 1881, equipped with the most
modern appliances and intended to offer facilities for obtaining: QU "An adequate education in the
principles underlying successful civil government" and Qzb 'KA training suitable for those who intend to
engage in business or to understand the management of property."
In the fall of yQ7, about three dozen young seamen were selected from a large list of applicants to ship
for a four years' cruise, and a jollier, brainier crew would be difficult to pick. Wfhirlpools, rapids, rocks,
whales, and other perils were conjured up in their youthful brains, but troubles were in nowise imminent.
The "VVharton Schooln is a twentieth century vessel-steel, steam and all. 'W ith Acting-Captain johnson in
charge, the officers were able, expert and courteous, but with a feeling somewhat approaching awe, we drew
aboard the gang-plank and slipped quietly from our moorings.
A l 7, Q
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Food was the objective point of our thought. "Mathematics make men subtile," and are food for
thought. So in the sea of Algebra we decidedto fishg fishing was pie to some, to others the Pi was indi-
gestible, and in less time than it takes to tell, several found themselves drawn overboard. The life-raft,
"Re-examinationw was lowered, and Boatswain Evans brought the
struggling ones back to the ship.
We stayed some time on the island of Rhetoric-an old-fash-
ioned and lugubrious place-and as the name would seem to indicate,
the island was Greek. It was to some surely. The Child-guide who
took us in charge was a ''hale-fellow-well-met,'' able to see and appreci-
ate a joke, and return one better than the other. Though it sounds
like blowing our own horn, it was a case of "Greek meeting Greek."
Reluctantly we left him.
A complete library occupied one corner of the ship. As book-
keepers - Goldsmith kept one for six months-we' had few failures.
But the crew took little interest in accounting. john Quincy Adams
-thrice removed from the President of that name Cuthree moves are as
good as a fire," but I. Q. A. wisely resigned to study Art before he was
f1redj-essayed to instruct us in manipulating the day-book, the ledger,
and the journal. As for us, we were more absorbed in the Philadelphia
Ledger and the New York fozmzal. This was the only essaying
Adams ever did. His wife wrote the others.
Our Ensign is quite youngg in fact, he is Young. Young was
as pleasant in those days as he is to-day, taking just as much delight in
finding out what we knew not. He also possessed a most accommodat-
PROFESSOR PATTEN ing throat. It often became corrugated, or ifroggy, or something, for
the owner would enter with a large ball of licorice in his bronchial cavity and perform the most marvelous
facial gymnastics. Add to this the utterance of "Montesquieu" about thirty times an hour, and you may
comprehend why we were often dismissed early. He also had a ready wit, and a presence of mind which was
generally present. He called Langstroth to task for talking one day. Shorty assumed one of those "injured
innocence" miens and queried, meekly, "Dr. Young, what made you think I was talking ?"
"I don't know, but perhaps I was misled by hearing your voice," was the courteous retort.
But still another: "Mn Conrad, if you have anything to say to Mr. Ford, say itg and we will waitf,
"I have nothing to say," answered Conrad hesitatingly. ,
"Well, what is the use of talking, then ?"
And jim swelled so with pride that he told us how he bluffed, or thought he did, during his college
days, admonishing us incidentally of its unprofitableness.
After eight months of steady cruising we were given shore leave for four months, returning to our
vessel in time to leave for the second year's journey to lands and seas unknown.
Royally to receive Captain Patten, who had been studying abroad, the Vlfharton Quintette was now
organized. Ford, Puller, Goldsmith, Gucker, and McDowell were the criminals.
In return, Captain Patten, an untiring pedestrian himself, would have us learn the theories of a Wfalker.
lfVe heard of the Uunearned incrementu until we blushed to accept our weekly allowances. Over-production
was not overlooked. In reading economics it has often struck us how peculiar a statement may seem and
still be true. Notice the paradox in this single assertion of Patten's: That a superlluity of shoes may be a
burden on one's hands.
Rees, the boy with the auburn hair, was Patten's foremost disciple. A Dutch lunch had been pro-
posed-subscription, one-fifty per. The plan progressed swimmingly until Rees, hating hypocrisy, declared
it both uneconomical and impolitic to expend one-fifty per merely for saurkraut and cheese and the like
Trouble was brewing Qbeer is always brewingj. Gucker had the arrangements in charge. So We might
have known to expect more than Rees thought. As it was, the Dutch lunch got little farther than the dis-
cussion of estimates. It was a bitter Hght between the two factions, and the Dutch, under the leadership
of McDowell and McClain, came out second best.
4'The blood of martyrs is the seed of religion," said Catullian. And Charles Dana Munro has often
repeated it. As our travels led us to the ancient city of Pompeii, Charles Dana described it by means of lan-
tern-slides and machine-like talks. No sooner had the room been darkened than upon the canvas was thrown
the picture of a pair of 7 D's. Klahr was requested to remove them. The picture was withdrawn but in a
moment repeated. Klahr was ordered to take down the originals. He did-he took them down stairs.
Not only was Pompeii touched upon. We looked into other questions of Roman History. Some
little collateral reading was assigned. Some little-very little-was done. Happily one of the examination
questions concerned the satires of Iuvenal. Very few had not read those carefully.
Admiral Penniman now gave us several talks on the English novelists. Important matters called him
home, and Quinn his cabin-boy, was left without master and without work. Being able to read, he received
permission to continue the talks-rather, reads-on the novelist, and assume the position made vacant by
the Admiral's absence. Some of the class accorded with him in calling it a great piece of assumption. His
slowness was appalling, but we who know the difficulty of reading Penniman's manuscript tolerated it with
patience. However, we agree with the member of the faculty who considered Quinn among the best instruc-
tors on board. Kindly note the "among,"
Second Lieutenant 'Weygandt was a totally different sort of a fellow. We enjoyed his course on the
essayists almost as well as his array of reminiscencesg which is saying much. He knew whereof he spoke,
and speak he did at greased-lightning rapidity.
The shipls interpreter, Wessellioeft, had instructed us how to write letters in German, "Die Erhebung
Europasu was now given us to translate. This was quite a learned work, but the crew was learned too, and
read at sight almost as well as when prepared, especially those whose books had been used by a preceding
class. Brand tried to bluff one day, but 'Wessy was on and called him down with a "You don't know that
passage, you know you don't. I know you don'tg and you know that I know you don't. Yet you have the
temerity to try to make me believe you do." It was strong, but not art. Miss Hayes blushed perceptibly.
joseph French johnson still presided over the afternoon lounging periods, where we discussed current
topics and general newspaper work, and he made us write editorials for him, as editor-in-chief, to mark.
In order to while away several other hours a week, Young, nicknamed Turpentine jimmy, now organ-
ized a Mock Congress. The crew prepared bills and presented them to the consideration of the House. That
they presented them is not doubted. The entire conduct of this body was left to the crew, and there was to be
no coaching from the side-lines. Young was to be a rank outsider, a visitor in the galleries. So the first day,
when adjournment was moved fifteen minutes early, the motion was passed unanimously. Encouraged,
the next session adjourned without opposition at three-thirty, and there was a motion to adjourn at three-if
teen the following week. It was voted on immediately and passed with the usual absence of "nays" The
fellows darted for the door, but a voice in the gallery asked them to remain and go through a course in Parlia-
mentary procedure. Gne after the other we slunk back, and we remained till four o'clock ever after. Credit
is due the members for their admirable deportment. They behaved as much like real Congressmen as pos-
sible. De Lone went to sleep. Leopold sneaked to play football. Brumm and Brand argued on every-
thing. Conrad read the newspapers, Klahr propped his feet on the chair in front, and Gucker, being a Penn-
sylvanian moved regularly to adjourn.
There were only a few absent at roll-call four months later. Some new faces were noticed, but all
were friends in a short time.
Hardly had we put on full steam when a shrill blast of another vessel was heard. 'W e hove to, and
sighted a little craft with "Course 16" newly painted on its bow. About half a dozen sailors were aboard.
In a few words they related how they had been on the bark "Arts and Science," had mutinied and deserted,
tired of studying seventeenth century subjects. We agreed with them that if the Romans had had to learn
Latin they would never have had time to conquer the world. The officers consented to take them aboard, and
their craft we hauled behind. At spasmodic periods these deserters would return to their own little craft and
steam away on a search of their own. But not for long, for our ship was now their ship. '
Samuel MCC. Lindsay, breeder of Belgian hares, dictated Sociology to us. Dynamiting would be sort
of a hair-raising occupation. Seager should become a dynamiter. "Thank Heaven -we can forget some
things,'l says the philosopher. "Thank Heaven we can forget that stuff Lindsay gave us," says the sage of
the VVharton School. But a finer gentleman or an abler student than Dr. Lindsay would be hard to find.
He is broad in principles and attainments, and he grows broader every moment.
The crew of the "VVharton School" disproved the old notion that athletics and scholarship are not com-
patible. Nineteen-Une won the Class Baseball Championship in Junior year. McCoy, Gucker, Rees, Klahr,
Wlieleii, Goldsmith and Flavell represented the ship on the team. Flavell captained the 'Varsity, too. In
addition, Fuller was our damager. Diefendorf and Leopold sport "Penn" sweaters for having played on the
scrub football team. Henderson pulls on the crew, and McClain, Colket and Bushnell were considered suffi-
ciently able to represent old Penn against the world on the track. But most of all, we pride ourselves on
possessing Thomas Gucker, Ir. Throughout junior and Senior years, Tom acted as watch watcher at the
football games and Official Qwith a capital Oj scorekeeper at the baseball contests. For this ability he sports
-not a mere Penn, but-a complimentary season ticket, and calls VVoodruff and Irwin by their first names.
All buoyant and gay we started on the last leg of the cruise. But this happiness was not to last.
Albert VV. Parvin was mown down in the fullness of youth. It went against the grain to lose him. His
grit and perseverance were indomitable-there was a future before him. The crew, no less than the officers,
recognized his talents, and fitting action was taken by both.
Gut several days, we were surprised to find a stowaway on board. From under huge heaps of news-
paper clippings and piles of Republican hand-books, there emerged a dapper figure, a youth with a childish
countenance. How he managed to insinuate himself amongst this rubbish has never been disclosed. "lt
was the work of a blacklegf' said one. This is really unfair: we believe Pomp could not help it. The
officers took a fancy to him and he remained. In retaliation, Williaiii Harvey Allen consented to tell us about
the political condition of our country. All those interested in the outcome of the election wanted to hear
him, so that quite a number were buncoed, XV e intended to study the platforms of the political parties, but
we had more to do with the platforms in the Various rooms, as Brumm will attest.
Vlfell-languaged Williaiii gave us an unannounced quiz one day. Sparks of rebellion burst forth.
The little yellow books he had distributed were passed back and placed upon his desk. He saw them
and turned white. Questions such as "Wliat stage is your essay in?" 'fVVhere does your interest lie?!'
etc. were asked. Most essays were still in the embryo stage, and as for interest, there could hardly be any,
for few had invested any time upon it.
'Colket suggested that we discuss the questions in class. Allen smiled. Usually they smile that win.
He told Mr. Colket that he might conduct the discussion if he would. Undaunted, Meredith accepted the
challenge. A more profitable hour we never spent. Certain happenings on board soon found their way into
the newspapers. For permitting this, Allen arraigned the crew. A heated discussion ensued, at the end
of which some one was noticed taking water, and no original "VVharton Schooli' man has ever been guilty of
such an act.
To cap the Climax, joseph French Johnson departed for foreign climes during Senior mid-years. He
will investigate the different banking systems of the old world to see how different they really are from what
he told us. No officer is thought more of than Josie. From our Freshman year, when he invited us to
bring our troubles to him, he has been our friend. Of that we are convinced.
Poor Relief jimmy now gave us some inside facts as to how the affairs of the public are administered.
Quite a titter was caused when he told VVilson, who reported on the methods of milk inspection, to condense
his report, sort of a condensed milk report. jimmy was disturbedg "Gentlemen," he said, "imagine my
patience to be but a yard long. You have now reached the eleventh inch." There was hearty laughter while
the embarrassed Ensign tried to curl his mustache with his lower lip.
Young had a most ingenious, withal intricate, method of marking. Many moments we spent in esti-
mating the value of a -P-1-, or a P+-, or a P+:G. Captain Patten's system was novel. To receive a D
the student was compelled to write more than was really demanded. By inference, to receive a P, the stu-
dent must also do more than was really necessary.
Our friend Martin Dooley philosophizes: "Play actors, orators and women ar-re in a class be thim-
selves." Dooley never went to Pennsylvania, or he would have added McMaster to that list. This is our
fourth year in American History, and without exaggeration we understand every word McMaster utters,
and this is no mean accomplishment. fn Freshman year one man so misinterpreted his assignment that he
brought in an essay on the "Sheep-Raising fndustryf, only to hear that it should be about "The Condition
of the Country in 17905, However, it was the work of a few moments only to put a new first page on this
"Sheep" essay, hand it in and receive a good mark. One man was credited with essays he never wrote.
Macls brain is so chock full of historical data that there is little room for anything else. It is with no little
pleasure that we look back and feel that we have studied under the foremost historian of the United States.
Now for Cleveland. "Me and Grover," is a favorite expression of his. He wrote a most excellent
book entitled "Rise of Democracy in America," and it is well worth the perusal of every student. QAdv.j
Cleveland has a motto, "A good retreat is better than a bad stand." VVhcnever the crew wished a test post-
poned, influence was brought to bear upon Freddie. The motto worked, and the crew didn't. He is an
unsophisticated young man, and any old bluff passed. The villain who suggested that he didn't know
enough to doubt must have had an acquaintance with him limited only to the class-room. Cleveland is a
line fellow, and despite his crimes and jokes in German dialect, we love him still. That is, we love him that
Our course has been run. The cruise is at an end. This little hodge-podge of asinine observa-
tions-sometimes unkind and unfeeling-is recorded simply in fun. May it be received in that same spirit.
In conclusion, may we be pardoned for saying that the success of our cruise is due to one man in particular,
to Captain Simon Nelson Patten. The benefit which we have derived by working under his guidance is
incalculable. s His broad intellect and wealth of learning are indissolubly associated with the Wfharton School,
penetrating into every corner and percolating through every avenue of instruction. Built of sturdy stuff,
yet with a nature kind and gentle, his ear was always given to our plaints and suggestions. And although we
have, many of us, been put in irons, or suffered reprimanding, by his orders, in a manner which we, in our
haste, might have deemed unfair, there is not one amongst the crew now singling down the gang-plank who,
in the deepest corner of his heart, feels anything but respect and kindness towards him, or who departs from
him with any feeling other than that of sorrow. So to him and the Vlfharton School we say: "Farewell,
. . "ii '
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I-IARPER.-"A Club House."
KARCHER.-HAH Academy of the Fine Artsf'
MILLS-i:A Hospital for the Treatment of the Insane' '
RUSH.-"A Country Railroad Station."
SPARE.-"Tire Electrolytic Separation of Mercury and Copper."
FULXVEILER.-Ufixllfi Electrolytic Separation of Silver and Copper."
NIACKAY.-urLll6 Action of Metallic Iron upon Copper Solutions."
ROBINSON.-AiTll6 Constitution of Loliingitef'
QUICK.-"The Action of Ammonia upon Molybdenyl Hydroxycliloride.U
SE'rzLI5R.-"Tile Action of Annnoniuin Cyanide upon the Sulphides of Arsenic and Antinionyf'
KIESLING.-"The Solubility of Cliromic Phosphate in Acetic Acid."
iDUNLAP.-Hrfllfi Electrolytic Oxidation of the Xylenesf'
TERIQYZD-"Tl1e Electrolysis of Metallic Pliospliatesf'
Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
AMULER.-"Specific Resistances and Temperature Coefficients of Various Alloys."
BAKER.-"Heat Losses in a Gas Engine."
DoN.xLnsoN I C ' D
FEINEMAN? "Determination of Efficiency and Separation of Losses in a Wfestingliouse Alternator
HPl'l1l of the Heat and LiO'lit Station of the University of Pennsylvaniaf'
EVANS.-ULOSSCS in Fuses and Switcliesf'
CQOENTNER.-HCO1ll1D?l1'lSO11 of Hirnls and Reeves' Analysis of a Steam Enginef'
STEM "Test of a Railway Generator, Engine and Cooling Tower."
KELLY.-"Strength of Elat Plates."
MARIS.-'fHeat Losses in an Air Compressor."
NIEIGS.-HTl1C Hydraulic Rani."
MILLER.-II:DC'KC1'1T1i1'12l,i1lO11 of Heat Values of Coal."
"Efficiencies and Losses of Case Engine and Crocker-Wfheeler Dynamo."
I-1. T. MOORE ,I 1 D
SHHXKESPEARE ' Heat Losses in a Porter Allen Engine."
S. B, BEOORE.-U'TCl1lPCl'21tLl1'C Variations in the Internal Resistance of Secondary Cells."
WfESTERmMU3R k "Comparison of a Centrifugal Pump ancl a Triplex Pump."
RomaNimUGH.-"Application of Pitot tubes for the Measurement of Wate1'."
SORIIEIQS.-ciDll1'3llO11 and Efficiency Test of Incandescent Lamps."
TEMPLE.-"Design of Starting Box for Printing-Press Motor."
W'ARNER.-"Investigation of Indicator Drum Spring Tension."
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DZMKIN HSl11'C11g'Cll 'lests of Cenients and Mortarsf'
Dia DUENAS.-"A Septic Tank for the Purification of Sewagef'
BARLOXV.-HlD6Slg1l of 1,000-foot Cantilever Bridge."
.-"Determination of the Efficiency of Earth Handling Machinery."
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ROM OUT THE SMOKE and filth ofPittsbu1'g, from the sun-baked brick and bad concrete of
Tioga, from snake-infested St. David's, from the roaring wilds of Haverford, from the rural
rusticity of Delaware County, from places unmentionable as well as weird and wonderful, from cities
gay and boroughs stagnant, there appeared on a certain September morn, on the campus of Old Penn,
the most all-around mussy collection of animals ever inveigled into studying Architecture.
First of all was Oak, the star contribution from Shady Side, resplendent in his green shirt, blue
waistcoat, red tie, purple socks, and pink cheeks. Then followed Karcher, the Wiz from Manualg Jackson, the
prof-hater from Friends, Central, Rush, the bold rabbit hunter from De Lancey: Evans, the ladies' man from
Haverford Grammarg Smith, an innocent importation from Swarthmore Prep 5 Riebenack, something from
somewhere, and Batdorf from somewhere else. These choice children, with several other somebodies from
several other somewheres, comprised the entering class in Tommyls department of Architecture in the fall
f After the usual performance of the animal lock-step parade and desk-number cake-walk past Popsyis
desk, we assembled in that room of first-year tortures, 307, and with painful difhculty, above the din and
boisterous uproar of Oakley's clothes, heard Willatiei' yell into our ears the location of our places for the
ensuing year. Then, in due obedience to a printed slip poked into our hands by the' unscrupulous supply-
store proprietors, we-that is some of us-Qak and Smith at least-went innocently down to the end of the
hall and were duly swindled at the surprisingly small and inconsiderable rate of ten dollars per.
Our first work was naturally of a simplicity adapted to our
unirrigated intellects and unskilled abilities. As might be expected,
our especially appointed guardian angel, Wfillauer, was not over-
whelmingly enthusiastic over us. jackson did not know a stretch
from a yawn, Oak could not tell a stick of charcoal from a block of
India-ink, and the rest of us were hopelessly confused over a twelve-
inch scale and a celluloid triangle.
"Professor" VVillauer with true paternal care showed us the
mysteries of the Freshman stretch together with the meaning of the
word and the performance of the stunt called rendering. However,
most of us were too overwhelmingly conscious of our other new Uni-
versity duties to pay much attention to such insignificant matters.
jackson and Oak reported immediately for the crew,-Calc, however,
confined his athletic exertions simply to reporting, then, with the assist-
ance of Batdorf and Riebenack, degenerated into the champion
bowler of the Houston Club. Rush confined his labors to learning the
manly art of smoking a pipe. Karcher developed muscle at the Acad-
emy of ,Fine Arts. Miller thought College too far from town, so
- -- after a couple of days did not bother to come out any more. Smith
PROFESSOR PERKINS decided that football was more to his taste. In this more beautiful
manner things quite smoothly progressed during the entire first term.
However, first terms are unfortunately and uncomfortably followed by the "Mid-Years." At this
sad time the baneful effects of bowling proved unsurmountable to our lamented Batdorf. Also at this same
fatal season Mr. Billy Rolin discerned several nasty-looking clouds wandering quite loosely about his collegi-
ate horizon. Bill, however, knew the ropes, so just didn't bother about studying any, but putting on a
clean collar, straightening his necktie, and quite accidentally dropping some very bright coppers into Louis
Frederic's open hand, succeeded in passing with glowing averages. It must further not be forgotten how,
owing to the F aculty's unjust and inconsiderate treatment Riebenack was forced to seek another abiding place.
After the sifting, the wan and dejected remnant reassembled, said Service over the departed, then once
more cheered up andproceeded to enjoy life as in the first term. But it was not to be. Hardly had we
arrived before Popsy appeared.
lt would not have been so bad if only Popsy alone had appeared. VVe could have nerved ourselves to
stand that. However, with the inevitable Popsy appeared also, hugged tightly under his arm, squeezed
in a loving embrace, that equally inevitable tracing-roll crib of the cussed and condemned "Five Ordersf'
Now the "F ive Orders" comprise all the concentrated intellectual
ramifications of his Satanic Majesty himself, positively unequalled by the
thumb-screw, rack, or nery furnace for their agony-producing qualities. TVVe
naturally loved this interesting subject with the customary supply of all-per-
vading fondness-indeed, this intense liking so permeated Rush that he
lingered longingly over Fopsy's ancient and honorable "series of quizzes"
and positively insisted on taking the final exams.
About this time a brilliant 50-candle-power intellect cast its withering
glow amongst us and we wilted into temporary insignificance. The "boy"
who is ldfilling had formerly been in the Arts, but that being far too easy, he
had come up to us. The same being the case with Page and Mills thev also
fb b 7 .1
followed Wfillings daring example and entered our ranks. These Arts
importations were shy little boys. Charlie Page's most boisterous act was
a quiet smile, while the only noise that trickled from theicorner occupied by
Coleman S. Mills was the uproarious growth of his Howing mustache.
Z Among all these minor details, however, the chief distinguishing char-
acteristic features of our Freshman year were Popsy's love for the Crders,
and our surely equal fondness for the Disorders.
Karcher and Wfilling early showed their master minds by getting up a disturbance culminating in
banging an electric-light globe into Popsy's door. As a reward for their enthusiasm and in token of the
appreciation of the management for such talent extraordinary, these two gentlemen were soon invited to a
little afternoon tea in Popsy's office, at which they were simultaneously both the guests of honor and
the attendant multitude.
Naturally the rest of us felt deeply hurt at being slighted, and endeavored to square matters with the
Faculty by rendering life enjoyable and melodious for our friend Louis Frederic. The latter we soon found
duly appreciated our kindly efforts, and still through that dusty 307 echoes and re-echoes faintly yet dis-
tinctly that beloved nasal twang-now charming and enchantino' the girls of Vassar-
'iDidn't I tell you fellows once to stop that whistling?"
'With this sweet melody ringing in our ears we closed our Freshman year.
Summer passed only too quicklyand delightfully, "Summer Wforkf' however, did not pass quite so
well. Indeed, we had to use some eloquent argument and various sad tales before Dawson would mark us a
Sophomore year outside the usual catalogued routine was for us quite uneventful. Millard painfully
explained to us the weirdly intricate manipulations of the Phi triangle and radial T. Nolan popped up and
we taught him some design. Bert Corbin condescended to form our more intimate acquaintance in gen-
eral and Oakls in particular. This was immensely
C b as
X. . if pleasing for Thornton, who we might whisper is not
only a great Winner with the ladies, but even more so
,, a ' I ' I' . . with the nickels and dollars. This year also We first
NONE 'owe lnomfi ' A 4 1 ' began to realize that the Architectural Department is
. D ' ' V .
q ' , 'WE' 'VW not under college rules and regulationsg that the
' f l"'i on f. y - nf- if
mme. Ab n 1 mme Bulletin Board is the Bower almighty and that above
fi I8 ' 1 - D '-
'I me. V - - E ' 'WWE all that he who runs the Bulletin Board is Po Jsv. Rela-
I l -
. . ' I1 - - tive to the above few facts we had numerous inter-
' 'T rlmfl - 4' Nm-'CE + '. 1 - . . . .
"" " -V A A '30'- estlng little svfmces 111 Wfarren s little box across the
' hall. Yet with all these various nuisances, vve sur-
vived the year, lasted through another inliiction of
summer sketches and turned up as objectionable as ever for our third session in the Department.
Xkfith the beginning of junior year we moved up to larger desks and stepped forward upon the broader
and more Frenchified fields of Perkonian design. This would certainly have been extremely entertaining and
most all-absorbing had not our attention been drawn to other more interesting and exciting entertainment in
the person of Freddy Mann, with his amusing little side talks on "Mechanics, and his daily half-hour
silences on "Roof Trussesf' Our Freddy invented a brand new method of lecturing without talking, of
demonstrating without proving, of doing lots and accomplishing nothing, that was simply great. Even after
the lapse of centuries, will We ever forget how simply out of pure sympathy of soul, how really only to drown
the agonizing buzzing of the wheels in our esteemed lecturer's cranium, we felt in duty bound to make the
nickels and quarters manufacture a most infernal racket, make Qak win every cent we had,-except when we
kindly lost to Rush to allow him to get a Rittenhouse lunch,-how Charlie Page felt positively compelled to
most noisily bust a healthy, robust stool-all for the good of the Department! .
Nor can we either forget how Mr. P. M. Mann, having politely requested us
, ,'tg . f to leave our draughting room for non-attendance at his lecture and we having
-"?ifQ7fljf i 'L courteously declined, seeks to get extremely wrathy and exclaims:
i s 1 f 7394 "Look here, l'll give you men just two minutes to clear out, see ?"
A lfVell, two silently awful minutes mosey themselves along, then sink with
I I j ' portentious solemnity deep into the inky past.
1. ' ' "Do you gentlemen intend to move ?"'
'. 4 - 252 'lNo, sir!" p
. "Then l'll go tell Professor Laird!" Plump, plump, plump! those are fairy
" X, footfalls leading to Popsyls oflice.
' 'Z Perk interceding, pleads and pleadsg then pleads some more. lfVe, finally
' X . realizing that the hour has dwindled to five minutes, graciously give ing and strange
I to say, from that stormy time on, everything in the "Roof Truss" line was lovely and
I ', smiling, Mr. Mann most assuredly included.
- AHairs now becoming dull for a few days, those restless spirits, Harper
2 X 1 ' iv and Mills, decided to enliven matters with a lemon ight in Dawson's 'W'ater-Color
" .I H' Laboratory. This little diversion being such a howling success-or as our friend
Schwann might say, "squeeling" success-it was soon followed in the same locality
by an onion battle, much to Dawson's nauseation. Oakley further contributed to break the terrible monotony
by endeavoring to get ducked in the Senior sink.
This humdrum life was, however, soon to cease. Toward the middle of the year something again
became kinked up in the junior room. Evidently everything there was by no means blissful. The trouble
was not to be seen, it was simply in the air, evident to all, and to all invisible. It could not be detected with
the eyesg it could only be smelt with the nose. Up one aisle and down another, over the stools and under the
desks, out the windows and through the keyholes, in Popsy's whiskers and Dawson's mustache, raced and
romped, scampered and galloped, a terrible, disreputable and most uncommonly vile odor.
How that terrible perfume got itself into that room none of the faculty could just exactly find out.
It did seem strange that this annoying stench should appear at the very moment when it was found expedient
to Hre the popular Class of Naughty-Que out of their comfortable encampment to accommodate the Stew-
Tl1e most tragic episode in the whole aifair happened when early the next morning, Thomas, the
British Sailor who "runned away," came, according to custom, to open up the room. Recovering from the
hrst rich whiff, he grasped l1is nose with one hand, and with intense agony, staggered on a tour of investiga-
tion. That search brought to light some weird sights. Behind a row of lockers reposed the 'respected
remains of some long-defunct shad. Back of a few steam radiators Tommy played grab-bag, and, having
great luck, brought forth whole handfuls of decidedly ancient Smeared on the window-sills some
insignificant asafoetida sniilingly contributed its small mite. Under various desks were carelessly cast quan-
tities of deliciously rare cheese of powerful reputation. All these combined, as Our Sally would have us say,
5 4. in 'tone harmonious whole, producing most charmingly that perfectly
X555 splendid effect" only obtained in their respective odoriferous line by
Q A, "symmetry, harmony and rhythm."
T ' p--i , VVell, after due demur, we moved. Dawson, having shown
9 ' such remarkable ability in the teaching of movement in our Free-
. ' tg: ' P hand VVork, was naturally appointed by Commander-in-Chief
5 .t-,. 5. U P- Ct , Popsy to superintend the retreat of our unruly company. There-
1,-jg, ,L 5 gl- JW fore, armed with the official fiat and with a "perfectly charming"
Q:-S , rf".-CC'v'f5f-f voice he took command of our forces: and, giving the order to
ff" SSDJWQ march, led the way to the Senior room. Now, we. were just military
' 2 enough to thoroughly appreciate that such a humiliating proceeding
al ' S
- 2 would be entirely and unutterably fiat without some show of music,
4 and he it said to the credit of our worn-out, yet but half-conquered
-T 'Ti band, that we at least produced if not a good imitation of martial
music, then most certainly a thoroughly realistic representation of volcanic explosion happening coincident
with a thunder-storm 'and a heavy cannonade.
But dear friends do not worry! Dawson survived. Even rose the next morning smiling as ever, with
all trace of the pained and hurt expression of the preceding- day Qmgil-Gly Wgghgd away with Peai-'S Soap and
a delicate milk bath.
He even went so far as to propose a cycling sketch tour on which we all went: having, of course, taken
the precaution to forget our sketch-blocks or pencils. Rush enjoyed this trip immensely, coaxed Dawson
to treat to ice-cream, and then just to show his appreciation ate three plates on our instructoris generosity.
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Smith distinguished himself by falling chair and all "smack" into a glass
show-case. However, most manfully paying for all damages with whole
bunches of promises. jackson wound up the day's work with one of his
inimitable tongue-fights with an amorous youth whose amours he had care-
lessly interrupted. At sundown, with drawings and cross-sections of several
shot-holes in the "Cannon-Ball Housef, we returned to College, firmly con-
vinced that no matter how disagreeable other profs might be, Dawson, at
least, was all right.
Now, from this time on life in our department would have been
entirely lovely if it had not been for two disturbances which soon bothered
us extremely with their unwished-for presence.
The first was the mysterious breaking of "Stool No. Sf' Somebody
downstairs, over in the Medical School or probably a co-ed from the Bug
Department must evidently very thoughtlessly have come up there in the night and deliberately smashed that
stool. How on earth else could it have been done? Surely we could not tell, and nobody in our neighbor-
hood appeared to know and, to tell 'the truth, nobody seemed to care a snap, except the indefatigable Popsy,
About this riddle the world at large and the architects at small are still busily guess-
ing, and needless to say, Popsy assuredly also.
The second and by far worse distracting influence was the strange change
that was soon evident as coming over our dear, good little boy, Thornton. During
that last term he had actually fallen so far under Dr. Mills' and Njimmie Happens"
bad influences that he had actually taken to profanity. And his remarks were so
uncalled for! Harper having said some harmless words to Thornton relative to
his keeping late hours away from home, was immediately wished a happy and enjoy-
able journey in company with the rest of us to that famous resort where they do say no one ever catches cold.
Really Oakley became so hardened that his lips beat his clothes for swearing. It may, indeed, seem incred-
ible, but by positive count-obtained from the authentic record kept by jackson on the wall-by positive
count our mild-mannered Thornton swore during that college year exactly the immense number of three and
three-eighths times! It is certainly most disagreeable to expose one of our midst to scorn and derision, but
this being a record, just and true, it is necessary absolutely to put down all possible facts and figures. It is
only right to state we would do the same for every other individual member if we had not been informed that
the Recording Angel had gotten tired keeping books on the rest of us-especially Rush-and had destroyed
E5 IST QEQANQEPL ' A
all records, contenting himself with just marking down in our swear-word column a
large-sized, fat inhnity.
After summer work's bluff and bosh had again released us from its clutches,
and after Oak's instructor had as usual won first mention, we assembled in our old
familiar barracks for the last hnal grind.
In Senior year we degenerate beings came under the further contaminating
influence of the Second Year Specials in the persons of Stulen, lrVright, lfVeidel, Irwin,
Sharpley, Spalding, Geilfuss, and G. C. Smith. These immediately proved the most
congenial spirits. Sharpley cheered many a sad hour with his melodious voiceg
Wfeidel gave us elaborate pointers on scientific "cutting", Irwin did thrilling stunts on
l2l'lC1ll21llClOllHQ Stulen, Geilfuss and G. C. Smith were head-devils in all devilment, and
all OH by themselves were kept under a case the genuine curiosities and only real
workers of the Department-the ever-industrious NN right and Spalding.
VV hat a treat we had that year! Freshman Wfatts, from the adjacent room,
started the ball rolling by hunting his high hat and falling through our skylight.
Sally kept things humorous by reading us to sleep every Wfednesday morning with
the competent aid of a delightful subject entitled "Ramified Rot," by Dr. Mills and
Professor Everett. Dana told funny stories of his youthful doings-much to Thorn-
ton's dislike-and then generously gave us all N-'s for proficiency in his subject.
Nolan gained our awe and respect by out-noising the thirty conversationalists to whom
he lectured on "Destruction" Everett further delighted us with his interesting course
in "short" and "long', ornament. I-Iays considerately capped the climax by flunking
several specialists in Pen and Ink.
Yet in periods of quiet we could not help seeing that the sport was wearing on
us. Due to an inborn antipathy to re-exams, Charlie Page, with all his ine good-
fellowship and quiet fun, had forsaken us for the wilds of South Africa, and so many
others had fallen by the wayside that we now counted but little over a half-dozen.
Such sad thoughts were soon lost, however, in a brand new excitement. An
insurrection was on in the Senior room. Laird had somehow gotten tired of the weird
noises and disreputable hubbub always sailing across the hall into his office-it inter-
fered seriously with his thoughts-on golf, and was, above all, "not conducive to the
best work of the department."
The men must sign a pledge of good order or stay out of the room in the evenings. Evening work is
21 1DOSitiVe 11GCCSSity. Wfe 1'621liZCCl that Hlld St1'2l11gC to say, when Thomas came to lock the door that night,
the ancient keyhole was completely concreted with a mixture ef player and glug, The next day 3 Stl-eng 1'1Qy,V
Llfiatl-lZttCl1 WELS, by tl16 official O1'ClC1'S, 2ltt21CllGCl to 'Elle Cligabled C1001-y but jugt as 5t1-guqgely tlqgt 3159 failed '50
work that evening when required. The persecuted Tommy spent just two solid hours with Popsy that night,
sitting on the office Hoor, pounding that innocent lock
with an ax and then the meeting adjourned to meet 5.1" My
the next morning, after Thomas had tried the soothing digit?
eHects of boiling the lock all night to eliminate the f l
'Tis too long a story to tell how Karcher hid in 1 ! X
a locker the following night and opened up the room to f Q-5, 5,
the crowd, how Jackson finally brought matters to a Q C' f .71 if
climax by being caught working in the department Sr l
after hve o'clock against orders, how Popsy then and ajx I
there extended him a cordial invitation to attend a T X-T H5 I
special meeting of the Academic Council with a view to A X A X., ' "' f
premature vacation. lt was a long and tedious strug- 7X xl gl, Tw
gle. Both sides were wrong, both sides were right. gill- if
It is only to be regretted that Professor Laird and our- X' X 2
selves did not become really acquainted until after all N9
final concessions were made and all old troubles and
grievances straightened out, for from that time on we have had nothing but the greatest respect for the head
of the department as a manager-we always have had as a man.
With the end of the war, we moved up back of the German rooms, to larger and more comfortable
quarters. Here, off by ourselves, in a blissful solitude broken only by lhfesselhoefts musical hXN'CU11 ich zu
Hause kamm," numbering but a lucky seven, the tattered remnants of our Freshman thirteen, aged some by
our four past years, sobered, we hope, by a sufficiency of fung surrounded by that old familiar array of water-
jugs, paste-pots, busted stretches, and colossal theses, realizing each one of us with a certain sadness we had
but few more hours remaining of college life and college friendship, we quietly and regretfully passed our
last days in the Architectural Department and finally, on a june day that none of us will ever forget, bade
farewell to Dear Old Penn. g
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4 UR new president, 'VValter 'lhompson Karcher, thinkinot that 'tt thc
Jesfinning' of the year the Society would be in need of excitement
' ' and ready cash, announced that the first rneetino' would be one of
' ' ' initiation. Accordingly on the appointed evenino' ive new members
were ushered into the sanctum sanctorum of Dawsonls room. Here
under the guidance of Smith and his capable band of initiators two facts which had hitherto been enwrapped
in Cimmerian darkness were brought to light. Mills revealed his savage instincts, which till now had lain
dormant and quite unsuspected by our guileless and unsophisticated perceptions, and Rush permitted us to
discover his insatiable appetite for an oyster diet.
The next meeting was at Karcher's. ln the boat-house problem just mention was unanimously
awarded to Abele, but when we came to look up his design we found. singularly enough, that he had not
handed one in. Karcher's glorious grub so affected our vaso-motor system I
that, in going home, the conductor would not let us board the car until we I
had assured him that our vociferous rendition of "Any lce To-Day,
Ladies Pl' was perfectly innocuous.
After the memorable meeting at Spaulding and Stulen's, where Os-
borne evolved his scheme of decorating Rittenhouse Square with an open-air do
swimming pool, we decided that it was necessary to l'ave a special meeting
to initiate Geilfuss. Accordingly it was done, and the next day Sallie could
not distinguish Geilfuss from a problem in painted ornament.
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At the next assembly five thousand four hundred and twenty-one new members were initiated. They
all said that they never had had such a good time in their lives. But there was a surprise awaiting us.
lrwin, who had always been a perfect model of decorum, under the influence of that exciting evening
descended from his unscalable heights of dignity and met us as man to man. Several Sophs made their
first appearance that night, but they were so scared that they have been wobbly on their knees ever since, and
have not yet regained their natural color.
At the last regular meeting Perkins gave us a bang-up blow-out at the Faculty Club. During the
business conference which opened the evening the question arose whether 39.99 should be used for our cer-
tificate of membership, or should be given to the Committee on Interior Decoration. lfVe began to fear that
civil war would be the result, and the Society be annihilated d Za Kilkenny cats. The faculty, hearing that
we had need of their assistance, rushed an masse to our rescue, and gave our bewildered president a few
points on parliamentary law. The committee triumphed, victorious by one voteg the skies cleared, and
Karcher shifted the weight of the presidency upon Abele's able shoulders. VVe bandaged our wounds, ban-
ished the remembrances of the conflict, and repaired to the dining-room, where, under Perk's direction,
we turned our energies to the consumption and assimilation of the various delicatessen which weighed down
the groaning table. Afterwards the professors, headed by Popsy, dilated upon architects, frogs and par-
rots. Tt transpired at this meeting that Hill, an unwary neophyte, had had the presumption to hand in a
At the final smoker and reunion of the T-Square -
Club Mills was the first to take beer. The keg was
nnally wrested from his grasp and the remainder of its
contents carefully apportioned. Dawson was there 1.1.
too. He cast wistful glances towards Mills and the 55. V '
keg but said that he had never tasted better pretzels, N A
The Committee on Interior Decoration, flushed with l "ji U
their recent triumph and the possession of 39.99, pre- 'FT 1 up If -I ,
sented to each active member as a touching reminder 5 5 .
of the seasonls designs, most of fthem unevolved from A 1 - " " Q
the nebulosity of thought and distinguishable only by 9 ' A '
the X-ray, a solid-silver match-box, heavily inlaid
with jewels and decorated with costly filagree work. The alumni entertained us with song and dance and
merry wit, and we had a glorious old time, Toward the wee, small hours the gathering broke up, and each
participant in the revels wenclecl his way honieward with reluctant f t tl f
C ee , ie ortunate possessors of the
inatch-boxes carefully hiding their treasures from the envy of the police and the burglarious eyes of predatory
and belated wayfarers.
And thus the season elosecl, a season that was fraught with the agonies of deferred hope for the
SODi1011'101'CS, that enliincllecl a spirit of humble emulation in the juniors, and brought to the Seniors the
full fruition of their arduous lahors. May this season, as all other seasons, past and present, reclound to
the honor and glory of our venerable Alina Mater-dear Olcl Penn!
A Iliff" 271
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THE CLAS-5 IN
NCE again it is the sad old story of the unlucky thirteen. Exceeding great has been the slaughter,
five only, Ia crcizzic dc Za Cl'f'1lL6, remaining to tell the tale.
At first, in Freshman year, we were all very kind and polite to each other, and to the Sophs
Cwhen they would let usj, doing everything we were told to do, dutifully and without niurniur or complaint.
The monotony was only broken by Steve's leaving for the war, to avoid the Hexainsf' and by the loss of May-
hew's hard-worked pet of the upper lip. The event of the year, however, was our "Survey of a Portion
of Fairmount Park." Here we gathered every morning for two weeks. The time set for arrival was eight
o'clock, but this was interpreted in a common-sense manner to mean ten. When all had put in an appear-
ance we pitched pennies to see who should carry the slide rule, and then started OH, leaving Professor Webb
and Mayhew to bring on the instruments. At noon we adjourned promptly to lunch, when "Willie" would
invariably lose himself, never being able to find his way back to us for two or three hours. lt was on the
third day that "Mary" Mayhew dropped his most scintillating gem of thought. Two parties were observing
on his rod from different stationsg as usual his rod was out of plumb.
"Hold that rod straight," yelled Professor Vlfebb.
"I cant," screamed Mayhew, 'Tm holding it straight for the other fellow."
When we met in the fall, and counted noses, more than 50 per cent of the class had resigned. lt was
whispered, though not confirmed, that Mr. Easby had "tlunked" Birkinbine because he neglected to mention
that, in observing for meridian, the plumb-bob was suspended in a bucket of water. To make up for our losses
we had gained john I-lederman and Deakin, who, finding the Mechanical course too easy, came up higher.
This year, Professor Wfebb took up most of our time with a lot of formulae which were said to be
about railroad curves. These all learned by heart, except the conscientious Jaques, who used a reminder.
In "Highway Construction," Mayhew waxed eloquent on the quality of the tar-walks he saw running about
the park when he was a child. Tommy was the star in 'fDescriptive." Such clever thoughts as-"Given
the points 0 and b, drawing from a to b, we have the line ab"-were continually dropping from his lips.
In the spring we all went into athletics. "Deals" won fame on the Relay team, Barlow a fourth in
the mile run, and "Jake" tied with three others for third place in the high-jump. jim Faires and Hoover
only ran for exercise. "Cuba" purchased a wheel and breathed the balmy air of the park. The last two
weeks of the term we went on a railroad survey to Gralifenburg Cnot on the mapj, and paid Willie 556.00 per
week for getting us the most unholy board mortal ever encountered. Cf course, nobody believes that W'illie
made 33.00 apiece out of the job. The days were nlled with excitement. One time Mayhew valiantly defended
our lives against a garter snake. Another we found Rabin- etc., wildly pounding a stick with a transit-
pole, his eyes shut tight, swearing in Russian that he saw a rattler. These scares were too much for Pro-
fessor Webb, who armed himself with a young tree, and carried a Hask in his pocket till he sat on it. jim
Faires and Barlow also carried flasks-for a while.
In the evenings all but jake, who went calling, adjourned to the porch to play old maid or dom-
inoes, while Willie worked up the day's observations. Professor W'ebb's evenings were not conducive to
peaceful rest. In some strange way he had lost his night-shirt, which was uncomfortable to begin with.
Then he was so watchful of the welfare of his dear boys. Rabinovitch was his constant care. One night
he actually caught three of his best, boys putting Josie R- in the horse-trough and threatened to send them
home. However, he was propitiated, and the C. Efs hearts were made glad by overhearing Mr. Easby say, as
he was trying to get out of his door, which had been ti sd shut, "T Z I wish we had sent those fellows
Mayhew, too, was a constant source of annoyance. He was continually losing his bed-slats and bed-
ding. Then Wfebbie would wax wroth, march up to the room of the "big five" and demand Mr. Mayhew's
slats. A chorus of snores from the innocent, youthful noses was his usual greeting, except once, when
Hoover, unduly aroused, demanded angrily, f'XNhy, sir, this midnight marauding?" The last night we
serenaded, and then Graffenburg settled down to another era of peace.
Early the next year our acquaintance began with the "Dook." I say began because it was a long while
before we could connect with his curves. I-Iowever, by dint of much perseverance in mind-reading, and the
study of Egyptian picture-writing, some of us became quite conversant. Right here the class divided
itself into two parts, "L e.-that isi'-Barlow, Faires and Duenas, the chosen people, and the rest of us-the
onlookers, who had been given up as hopelessly ignorant. Wfith the former the "Dook" held many learned
seances which the latter attended with pitiful eagerness, picking up such crumbs of knowledge about HB. M.
diagwams" and "Stwesses in dlagonal membahsu as could be accommodated to their low mental calibre.
Truly it was a hard life: for example, Jaques comes into class in the morning, great rings about his eyes and
wrinkles across his forehead. A skilled question elicits painful ignorance. 1
"Mi: Jaques, how much time have you spent on this lesson P"
"Jake," apologetically. "Six hours, professor."
Professor M.-"E-e-entirely inadequate, Mr. Jaques, don't let me have to refer to this again." fSame
thing repeated with Deakin, VVilson and Hoover,-same result.J
In "Bridge Designingf, we learned to "make lines, gentlemen," and to Urub it out." Deak, with his
previous experience in a New York office the had once made a tracing before handing in his resignationj,
excelled in this branch, and Jim Faires, a "nice, peaceable fellowfi came in a close second.
Our Senior year was full of interest. VVe learned from Mr. Easby just what kind of Ubugi' was most
palatable in city water. From our friend "Perce" VVilson, the acquisition of the Junior year, we acquired a
new dialect' involving such pleasing words as "scheuner," "butes," "pule?' and the like. IfVillie VVebb taught
us under the head of Railroad Economics that, if a train used sand going down a grade, the effect on the
price of the freight agent's cat's milk would be 3.2 per cent reduction. In Astronomy, with Eric Q who gives
out problems, shows you how to do them and then says you are "very good,', when you have reproduced his
workj we got along beautifully.
The second term was devoted to thesis work. Deakin and Faires descended the stairs, bought a
second-hand barrel of cement, and wrote up a valuable series of tests. Barlow, being the only one who
knows anything about bridges, waged war with cantilevers. The lazy man, "Cuba," wrote from his sub-
consciousness many pages about filters, which Mr. Easby couldnlt understand, and hence passed as a thesis.
Excavation by overhead trolleys absorbed Wfilson, who went on long inspection tours and came back whistling
airs from "San Toyu and '!Florodora." Jaques and Hoover became famous for their inimitable sewer design
for XfVoodbury, N. I.
And now, though for four years we have grumbled over hard work, we bid farewell to the pleasantest
years of our lives.
THE MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
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1 1. 1 , 'NN-' . 9?QE5,2iEf3?eJ,-55315 UST XV HY we decided to stud f EI10'111CC1'l11 '
f '- - , 5 . t' g
,, ,' 1' -' f 'aww-15:-:'1fe"Qg' 2. no one knows. The fact remains that We
' 1 I 1., . . .
5- 1, fr!! V 1 -- ln - ,f ,ll did decide, and on a certain September dav
-Y :1fa6.:2 - H - '
-' , , -4 xxx - I llffy l lg! , Wjlggsi L.g,- ti in I89f, about forty of us strolled into the
. M. ' I I .Au ' ':'., ,.'- V. . . . .
X V. K f i f 3 J," x Mechanical Building, and into a room on the
" Q V , - " ' . , i I . " Q. . second floor over the door of which aneared the
t P t y , -t A a . .
. JA'-I.,-1 "ll Nfl single word, FRESHMEN. In this room, We
', l V l !"' t formed the acc uaintance of a bio' man in more
d -. A . I I tx! , Z5 ,
Q , HQ 1, A U 2. 1 ways than one, we learned laterj, whom We dis-
, ' I I "'
. I M Covered to be Professor Spangler, or, as We soon
1 ,' i i i .L . 'N learned to call him, the Colonel. He gave us a
', .A . ' ' short talk which wound up with instructions to
' Qt' A copy our roster and buy our books at once as work
! .I f would begin on the following Monday. And thus
' began our four years' grind.
VVe were a motley crowd of all sizes and
shapes from Spike Maris, who was about six feet
four, to Feineman, who was little over four feet six, and from Wolter, the hippopotamus, to Ianney, whose
form was that of a gazelle. We soon got down to Work, and it did not take long to show that certain men
excelled in certain subjects. Maris and Williaiiis were star mathematicians, Sinn and Thomas preferred
pool, while "Pretty" Moore and Paxson preferred the ladies. Stem, Y arnall and VVolter were the best
mechanics in the bunch, Little and Rodenbaugh devoted much of their time to athletics, Red Ambler and
VVeaver were full of general cussedness and the rest were either all-around men or were flunked out at the
Mid-years. VV e were divided into two sections, the first of which furnished amusement for Schwatt, while
the second was entertained by Hallett.
Perhaps the most enjoyable feature of the year was the weekly sleep with Pop Easton. Most of us
sold our books on English Language at the end of the first month,
finding that if the first man called to recite disagreed with Pop, he
would argue for the rest of the hour, while about one-third of the
class stayed awake to prevent the remainder from snoring. Another
useful course was that in bluffrng, under Morris and McConnel, which
in the catalogue is called the Course in Manual Training. This lasted
two years, and in that time most of us became very proficient, espe-
cially Child and Martindale, who are such expert bluffers that they
hardly found it necessary to open a book since Sophomore year.
Our relations with the Colonel this year were not the most
cordial, for he has a great trick of scaring Freshmen and making them
understand how small and insignificant they are. Wie really believed that
he made the course difficult for the pleasure of seeing us work and of
flunking us. Indeed, Shakespeare became so scared towards the end
of the year that he enlisted against the Spaniards, preferring to take
the risk of being shot rather than take the exams. However, all
turned out well, for, as far as we know, Shake was never even half-
shot and was soon transferred to the Signal Corps, where he spent his
time learning the wig-wag code and dodging typhoid germs instead of
Sophomore year was in many respects similar to the previous
PROFESSOR SPANGLER year except that we were Sophs, and consequently endowed with the
great wisdom which always characterizes that class. We were reinforced by Eisenbrey and Voorhees, who
brought with them what little wisdom there was in Nineteen Hundred.
We now changed our weekly nap from Easton to Barker, whose lectures completely outclassed any
sleeping potion ever compounded. It really seemed a shame to roast him at Cremation after the pleasant
hours of rest he gave us. Our recitations in Physics, however, were entirely different, for we nearly wore
ourselves out trying to teach Mary Newcomer something about Physics and Mathematics. Mary was really
a very ladylike lad, but his lack of knowledge was appalling and his inability to dodge cranberries, beans and
pieces of chalk made his bald spot literally a shining mark. Every bean landed with a ringing sound, and
more than once, when a' handful landed in a bunch, the class rose to leave, thinking the bell had sounded for
the hour's end.
With the beginning of the year we decided to take a hand in class politics, and when Spike Maris pro-
posed to run Bill Little for president, we fell in with the scheme and hustled to such good purpose that we
elected him. Having shown our strength, we rested on our laurels and, as a body, took no further part in
politics. The result, however, was disastrous to Bills college career, for he was so conscientious that he
devoted his entire time to class affairs and athletics with the result that, at the end of the year, he decided
that his sphere of labor lay in practical rather than theoretical engineering, and departed to teach engine-
building to the Southwark Foundry and Machine XfVorks.
The Mask and VVig absorbed a large amount of our attention this year, and its chorus was strength-
ened by the addition of Donaldson, Weaver, Miller, Paxson, Handsome Moore and Shakespeare. Al Miller
made the prettiest little girl imaginable, and the others also made big hits, but probably the biggest hit of the
whole show was made by Shake on the evening of the last performance, when he hit the stage so hard that he
fairly brought down the house. -E '
As the year wore on we gradually became aware that the Colonel was not so bad as we had thought.
We discovered that his object was not to Hunk us, but to teach us that if we did not attend strictly to business
there was trouble in store.
Athletic rivalry now developed between the sections, and baseball teams were organized to settle the
question of superiority. By common consent neither team practised before the game, which, in consequence,
was a most wonderful aHair. A hit inside the diamond was usually good for about two bases, while an out-
field hit meant three bases or a home-run. The score-keeper wore out his pencil on the error column, and
neglected the run column, so that no one knows just what the final score was.
We thought we were worked pretty hard during Freshman and Sophomore years, but we never really
knew what work was until we became juniors. We started the year handicapped by the loss of Little and
Stringfellow, who left College, and Paxson, Jayne and XIVCHVCY, who sacrificed themselves to a mistaken
idea that they could raise Nineteen-Two to the standard of Nineteen-One, but in spite of all this, we covered
ourselves with glory Qand flunksj, WVe received an addition to our ranks in Somers and Temple, who from
the lower level of Nineteen Hundred had watched our progress onward and upward, and resolved to make
good use of their opportunities, and join us. -
The scene of our operations was changed from College Hall to the Mechanical Building, and we now
found ourselves still further handicapped by a change in the faculty. Little Stewart had decided to change
theory for practice, and had been succeeded by Lizzie Tieman. Vxfe should tell where Lizzie was edu-
cated QPQ but do not wish to take a mean advantage of a rival technical school. He was chiefly remarkable
for his soft voice, his pretty eyes and the ease with which he was riled by Red Ambler, Carbutt and Herby
Evans. Ambler and Carbutt were naturally irritating cusses and Qafter he had known them a short timej
the mere sight of them would make his hair stand on end. Herby would draw him into long arguments on
plane geometry and Freshman Physics, in which Lizzie usually came out second' best, but would never
acknowledge his defeat. It was at this time that Herby formed his bad habit of asking idiotic questions, from
which he has never recovered.
At the beginning of the year we became Mechanical and Electricals, and the old rivalry of sections
became one of courses, finally culminating in a football game. There were just enough men in each section
to pick a team and have two left over for rooters. Bob Yarnall pulled wires, and was elected captain of the
Mechanicals, and Bert Carbutt dispensed with the wires and elected himself captain of the Electricals. Both
teams trained faithfully and came on the field in the pink of condition, but for some reason the Mechanicals
lost their nerve and the Electricals soon had them on the run, and won by a score of 16-5. They would not
have scored if Antimony Moore had not been an easy mark and allowed Rodenbaugh to go around his end
for a touchdown. The two teams afterward joined forces and played the Seniors, whom they defeated by a
score of 6-5. The Seniors played a mean trick on us by kicking a goal from the field when we were not
expecting it during the first half, and it was only by a little judicious cussing between halves that our fellows
were made mad enough to finally win out.
It was during junior year that the annual Engineers Dance was revived. This had beenpneglected the
previous year because Ninety-Nine was busy teaching Picolet the rudiments of pump design, Nineteen Hun-
dred was too slow, and we were too bashful as underclassmen to push in ahead of our elders. However, we
now determined that the department should resume this old custom. Not wishing to hurt the dignity of the
Seniors we appointed several Nineteen Hundred men on the committee, but as usual our fellows did all the
work and consequently the affair was a great success socially and financially. In fact, strange as it may
seem, the committee actually closed its accounts with a balance in the treasury, the fruits of which may be
seen in the water-cooler on the second floor. 1 f
L iDuring the spring the Mechanicals expressed an opinion that they could do in baseball what they had
failed to do in football, if the Electricals would give them an opportunity. The latter were not slow to
accept the challenge, and the outcome, was a hard-fought game on the Old Field, which the Mechanicals
won, thus retrieving their lost laurels. The result was largely due to Spike Maris at first base, for it is
almost impossible to make a wild throw to a man who can reach anything within a radius of fifteen feet. After
this game we gave up athletics for the year and started to grind for the exams, which we all passed success-
fully, and thus became Seniors. r
Returning in the fall, we found that we had lost two men by sickness. Red Ambler, was forced to
obtain a leave of absence for a year. His quaint remarks and practical jokes had done much to lighten our
weary grind up to this time and we all missed his cheeriness as we started on the last lap of our journey.
Vlfilliam Kensley Halstead was also kept from College by illness. He was a man who had as many
friends as he had acquaintances, and his quiet, unassuming ways and good nature won for him a high place
in the esteem of his classmates. His death, on january 7, 1901, was a heavy blow to our class, and left a
gap in our ranks that can never be filled.
Wfe had an addition to our number in the person of Baker, whose illness of the previous year had
caused him to leave 1900, around which the air was laden with the dust of hard grinding, to enter into our
clearer and purer atmosphere. Bert Carbutt immediately dubbed him XfVilliam Jennings Bryan because of a
strong resemblance to the "Boy Orator of the Platte," although we soon found that the resemblance was only
facial. He brought with him a reputation for doing more work on less sleep than any man in America,
and so far as we can see it is not undeserved.
In junior year we began to come more in contact with the Colonel and soon learned that he did have
some consideration for our feelings in spite of his brusque way of speaking. He first made an impression on
us by always having an answer ready for every question asked, and followed this up by being always ready
to help us in any knotty problem which bothered us, whether it related to engineering or otherwise. We also
noticed that many of the graduates paid him frequent visits and always went away looking more cheerful
than when they came. All these things taught us that he had a deeper feeling for the men in the department
than merely that of teacher for student, and we began to call him by the more affectionate nickname of
Pop. During Senior year we became more familiar with him, and had many quiet talks with him, never
failing to go away with something more than we had before. lt seemed to us that his advice was infallible,
and there is not one of us who, if asked in years to come, what benefited him most throughout his course, will
fail to answer that it was his relations with Professor Spangler.
' Qur' athletic efforts in Senior year were confined to a baseball game with a team composed of junior
and Sophomore Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineers with a Chemist or two thrown in for variety.
They gave us a hard struggle, but in the end we triumphed. closing our athletic career with great glory. We
also followed the precedent of former years by having several men on the Class Crew and Football Team,
thou h ress of work Jrevented us from beinff re resented on an of the other teams during our last two
g P 1 a P Y 1:-
3 Our Smoker, like all Mechanical Smokers, was a great success, but it needed the Engineers' Dance to
show what we really could do. Vlfe invited the Civils to join us in making the affair a success and they
responded nobly. Next to the Henley Ball and the Ivy Ball, it was the event of the season. In fact, We
wound up our career in a blaze of glory, and then settled down to our last hard struggle for our sheepskins.
E E l
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HUS the Biological element of Nineteen-One took form one bright sunlit morning in the year eight-
een hundred and ninety-seven: V. ,.,,,,
"Yes," remarked a long, cadaverous-looking individual, as he held the door open for a some-
what slighter companion, "I am going,-whew-to take the-whew-Bio-whew-logical course."
just then they entered the inner door, and a cloud of vile odors completely enveloped them, whereat the new-
comers clutched frantically at their noses and looked about for some way of escape.
From the neighboring room came a voice, and coupled with the voice was an accent. Ay, mon, the
heather-bound hills of Scotland came through the door at us. 'Twas the Doctor, we knew it was the Doctor,
for hadn't we seen his name in the Catalogue, Doctor John Muirhead Macfarlane? And where could such an
accent belong but with a name like this? Driven by a fresh gust of odors from the cellar-way, we entered
the room where the Doctor was holding forth, and were greatly relieved to find only the onion-iferous
variety left of the assortment in the hallway.
The experiences of that morning were unique The various instructors, having satisfied their minds
by giving glowing accounts of the superiority of Biologists over the rest of mankind, we were left to find out
by our own unaided efforts who of us was which. So gradually we sorted the room over and finally resolved
our number to be four persons.
Alphabetically, Miss Cook came first, said she ived in Philadelphia, but had really been over to jersey
twice. She chatted smilingly with Miss Hayes, her partner, a dark-eyed child, who found during junior year
that the smells of the Chemical Lab were more attractive than the Bi odors, and left us. Then there
was a third, whose name we never knew. She was lost one afternoon in College Hall, and has not been
found since. Pomp was asked if he had seen her, but that worthy shook his head sadly, and said he had just
thrown out the last basket of waste-paper. The only male representative was Watsoii. He came from
New England, and he looked it, from the hayseed in his hair to his big feet. The second-year man who sat
next to him nearly had a convulsion on being asked if "that ,ere thing Qpointing to a chart of an earthwormj
was a sea serpentf' These second-year men always know such a lot.
Two years later Strickland and Konantz came over from the Arts course to try their skill. Both were
men of some length, that is between the joints, and, accustomed to the calm, placid manners of College Hall,
were almost prostrated by the grim customs of the dissecting room. Indeed, they might have succumbed
had not Miss Boewig arrived just in time to give her opinion. f'They rose, they lived, and for the door struck
out." The rest of the story you could guess, at least there were abundant sympathizers in the meagre ranks
of the Naughty-Qne Bi's.
Freshman and Sophomore years, with their infantile doings and associations, are to us now but dim
memories. They were periods of joy, to be sure, for as light-hearted children we did our tasks nor noticed
any irksomeness. Alas! All is different now! junior year found us still in the field, not microscopically,
although we had high powers, but decidedly 11mc1'0sc0p1'caIZy. We all became philosophers and the throne of
Darwin did not seem greatly distant, indeed, Miss Cook rather courted the idea of being called Miss
Dr. Conklin, he of the eagle eye, met us this year for the hrst time, and with him came his constant
satellite and axis, Dr. Montgomery, eleven feet eighteen in his stockings. 'Twas a hard shock to us, but at
the end of a month we had recovered, and some few weeks later the array of facts clogged in our conduits
broke loose, and the different data drifted out into our cerebral cortex Qso Dr. Wfitmer saidj in fairly decent
shape. But what a mix up there was, the notochord tangled up with the liver, the allantois with the
bladder, the hair with the teeth and finally old Rhinencephalon had such a fight with Mr. Thalamencephalon
that both knocked themselves out of consciousness Qi. e., our consciousnessj and we havenlt been able to
resuscitate them since. -
VVS! had a courth in Phythiology 5 thome thay it was by Dr. Calvert. just think of how we workedg
spent hours pinching dead frogs' toes to see them kick, and then took days telling about it. Dr. Macfarlane
and Dr. Harshberger, exponents respectively of the Phanerogams and Cryptogams, ladled the Botanical
soup into us until we actually feared the supply would run out. Senior year we found there was consider-
able left over for dessert. lndeed we now knew its source was as lasting as the 'lwidowls cruse of foil." Mr.
Twitmeyer, assisted by Dr. VVitmer, told us a few new things and lots of old ones about Psychology, but,
strangely, never told us what Psychology was. The fact impressed on us was that what we did know was to
know what we didn't know, and in a faint, hazy manner we began to call this fact, this suggestion, or what-
ever it was, Apperception. Still we ambled along: the spring came and the gardens bloomedg we sat out
among' the trees in the afternoons and listened to the frogs call their families to supper. During the warm
days about examination time we sought the dark, cool passage in the vivarium, and envied the tiny sea folk
as they Hashed here in the shady nooks of the great aquaria.
And then came Senior year. VVesley, kind friend of our youth, and director of the Faculty has
left us. The stairways no longer creak with his blithesome, active step, and the historic walls do not echo
to his melodious voice. Pomp occasionally drifted in, but always seemed at a loss when questioned. "Sic,
SC'llIf7.fyl'fZlI,U he would say, and steer on up the stairway, CO1-H55 was the new janitor, and he began by
cutting a wide swath in our ancient customs. He said the Corliss engine was named after himg at any rate.
he had imbibed enough of its active principle to make it exceedingly u11eOmfO1-table during cleaning hours.
Still we forgave him, as there were several new rooms discovered in the excavating process, which had lain
hidden by the dust of ages and Wfesleys waste-paper. This year we enjoyed for the first time the long-
hoped-for electric light, a luxury indeed to our barren lives, Out into the gi-eenlionseg they extended the
wires, and at night the scene was enchanting. A roof of dead blackness, the night sky above, while scat-
tered about in the tropical foliage gleamed the incandescent lamps. Quite romantic, indeedg a large class is
expected next year.
In accordance with the requirements Of the new composite course our male members went over to the
Med, and here Miss Cook and Miss Boewig could not follow, Ah' how We missed them! But the days
were cheered as they waved their tearful adieus from the second-story window. For consolation, they joined
forces in a common thesis, entitled, 'lApproximate Results on the Distance that a Pollen Grain can travel with-
out being Sunstruck," the results of which will be published in the Botcmisrlze Zeifmig for the year 2ooI, with
all due respect to the printing establishment.
As Seniors, Dr. Moore and his Bone yard fell to our lot. "Strick" had a bad dream this yearg he
thought an ancient prophet "breathed the breath of life" into the Cope collection down cellar, and the last he
saw of the Bi it was riding jauntily toward the Schuylkill on the backs of a couple of whales, while trailing
along behind came a mixed herd of Hippopotami, Mastodong and Elephants. Qur experience on the first day
in the section on Recent and Fossil Vertebrates was the most thrilling of our four years. Imagine our surprise
when, one bright day, a young man with a mustache about half the size of Strick's, came hurriedly into the
room, both arms full of bones. "Are you all here F" he asked, and then, without giving anyone a chance to
reply, started his lecture. "To begin with, gentlemen, these are bones, old bones, new bones, fish bones, any
old kind of bones. Some of these are a trifle soiled, be sure and leave the clean ones for the ladies. I wish
to have you sort them out in piles according to the characteristics of the different individuals, size, age, sex,
kind of food eaten, etc., etc. You see I wish you to get a slight elementary training the first day, and here are
the books you can refer to." The door opened, and Corliss came in with a wheelbarrow piled high with
f'It will only take ten more trips, Doctorf' he said, dumping the load into the corner.
"I-Iurry them up, then, Corlissg the students need them badly." Then, turning to the class he said,
"In the meantime I will be in my office, and if any of you want information regarding the bones of any ani-
mal that ever lived, I shall be pleased to give it.',
'Well,twe safely withstood the early attacks, and can look back with pleasure at the long rows of gap-
ing jaws and bristling teeth in whose dangerous neighborhood we spent many hours. Strick and Konantz,
together with Miss Cook, held the social standing of the Bi's of IQOI well to the front. Their glittering
appearance at the famous Bi Dance was an event which will pass into history, and the Class of IQO2 should
profit by their example. But the year seemed to close quickly, the gardens took on their spring colors, the
hedges grew into greenness, hundreds of orchids stretched out clusters of their gorgeous treasures, while the
tanks of the vivarium and the pond waters teemed with new and wonderful life. It was hard to leave this:
still, the last day came, last days always come, and the gaunt old building, its harsh outlines softened by the
covering of ivy, stood deserted. Deserted, for we were not there. The Body dies when the heart is gone,
but let us hope that the reflex occasioned by our four years' presence will still keep the life throbbing in this
XIVC made these soliloquies late the afternoon of our last day, and as we turned to leave the old home
there in the gathering twilight, one of the gargoyles on the corner of the dormitories laughed aloud at our
ROM the hrst resoundinglaughter of Sam
Freemarfs whole-souled mirth, when he
heard that he had passed all of the
entrance exams down to the eventful
last day of Chapel in Senior year, the history of
the Naughty-One chemists is resplendent with
hair-splitting adventures and narrow escapes,
It was a heterogeneous crowd of aspirants who
passed Dr. Smith's inspection in the Harrison
Laboratory of Chemistry in the fall of ,Q7, and
with a few brief words of fatherly advice were
ushered into the Freshman Laboratory to meet
Moyer and Shinn in a social way. They all
were willing and hard workers, who acknowl-
edged that they knew nothing of chemistry but
were willing to learn, with the exception of a
trio from the Central High School-Mackay,
Dunlap and Quick-who wrote B. S. after their
names and knew all about everything. Of-
course they avoided useless repetition, and did
no work the first year, because they "had done
it all at the High School."
Duri11g Freshman year the seeds of friendship were planted i11 many a11 instructor's back-yard, but
unfortunately some of the seeds never grew. Sam F1'CC1'1l21H,S attacl1111ent to Switzer a11d Norman Ballis
fondness 'for Dawso11 were touching. I T l1e former ended very abruptly one day wl1e11 Sam asked the aubur11-
haired sage from Cor11ell for 'fa glass tube with a hole through lit." Charlie Mackay as aforesaid l1ad lots
of ti111e l1a11gi11g heavily o11 his hands, and so played centre on tl1e class football team to pass tl1e time away.
Sam Freeman was tl1e proud possessor of the interacadeniic record i11 the high hurdles, a11d tl1ougl1 it was
a foregone conclusion, l1e entered tl1e novice games i11 tl1e fall merely as a n1atter of course. But it was an
experience worth going through to those wl1o were present when Sa111 returned, crestfallen 3.1'1Cl disap-
pointed, and related l1ow a dark horse, Kraenzlein by name, was half way dow11 the course wl1e11 l1e l1ad
cleared tl1e seco11d hurdle, and 11111 exactly like a kangaroo. At tl1e mid-year exams Sam changed l1is plans,
a11d voluntarily left college to go i11to business, mourned by all and forgotten by 110116, not even Switzer.
Since 110116 ofthe Naughty-Qne cl1en1ists l1ave ever bee11 flunked, it is useless to recount results of
exams, a11d since tl1e lot of all l1as fallen in all of the depart111ents of the College except those of Classical
Languages and History, it is utterly impossible to catalogue the knowledge of tl1e crowd. This extreme
versatility was a11 ever-constant source of satisfaction to Chappie Hancock, alias Edward De Ha11cock, a
1118.11 much beloved by l1is class111ates a11d instructors, o11e who had had quite extensive experience in business
and politics. His patl1etic stupidity i11 Wessell1oeft's hour i11 German furnished an1ple a111use111e11t for tl1e
class. There was never a lack of tl1e comedy element wl1e11 Chappie was reading tl1e pure Teuto11ic.
Newmayer, a nondescript polyp who weighed about ninety pounds, went out to steer one of the
'Varsity crews, but Coach VVard's profanity became so much 111ore virulent tl1at, by order of the Board of
Health, Newmayer was recalled.
jay Bird and Owen L. were succeeded by Wfalter T. Taggart, or f'Tag." In honor of hin1tl1e great
gan1e of "Tag, Tag, or How to Bun1," was named. During this year there was a good deal of ill feeling.
"Tag', was a young 1na11 a11d u11trai11ed in the ways of tl1e world, a11d l1is cruel 111G'Cl'1OClS foretold a stormy
year, witl1 sleet a11d variable winds, changing to s11ow Cfrostj. He was a pioneer with the ladies andthe
band, so duri11g tl1e lo11g a11d bleary l1ours we l1ad to liste11 to tl1e ba11d. Tag played the slidi11g tron1bo11e
i11 the above-n1e11tio11ed gangregation, a11d betwee11 ti111es used to crochet in l1is office. Once Robbie found
a mistake in the text-book, and made tl1e twenty-five-thousand-eight-l1undred-and-sixty-eighth trip there.
Syniposiums and after-dinner speaking were 1' ere inaugurated, a11d another era of good feeling bega11.
Charlie Mackay e11tertai11ed tl1e crowd fron1 this ti111e O11 every year witl1 l1is sparkling speecl1es a11d
l1I.11'1'101'O11S witticis111s. But let us pass on rapidly to something else, for thereby variety may be given to
tl1ese pages, a11d 0116 fact 5661115 to call fO1'iIl'1 a11otl1er truth, wl1icl1, for tl1e ti111e being, H1357 be apparently
crushed to eartl1 but will rise again.
It took Norman Ball two years to decide that Chemistry was not his proper vocation and to bid the
class farewell. Wfarren Terry, Dave Jayne and Sam Stringfellow were the only representatives of the
course in Chemical Engineering. This is one of the hardest courses in college, and Sam couldn't stand the
pace. David used to visit the Laboratory occasionally. and finally came to the conclusion that he would enjoy
the course better fable a"!z6lc'. Terry has finished the course, and contemplates entering a sanitarium.
After a summer spent in hard preparation for the responsible duties of junior year, we were delighted
to make the acquaintance of Mr. Wfallace, who will live in the minds of posterity as a good and patient
instructor with kindness in his heart. Nearly every one in the class now made good resolutions, and tried
hard to mend his ways. Mr. Wfallace discouraged the practice of matching pennies and wash-bottle debates,
which had been acquired in the Sophomore Laboratory, and there attained a high degree of proficiency. It
was during this period that Liiders developed his constitutional tendency to waste time waiting for the
funerals and ash wagons to pass between weighings. Numerous matters tended to keep Bert Fulweiler
awake at night-long essays for Wfeygandt, a man who talks a thousand words a minute and has an intel-
lect like a sponge. These essays were compulsory in the course and careless in character, and contained
anywhere from twenty thousand to forty-five thousand words, credit being given by the aforesaid young
man according to the number of yards of manuscript.
Lest we forget, mention must be made here of one of our most beloved and belabored instructors, Wil-
lett Lepley Hardin, who for a whole year was obliged to display his education in technical chemistry and to
administer weekly doses of assaying. Personally Hardin is reputed to be a most excellent man with an ami-
able disposition, but the Historian wisely refrains from corroborating these stories. His attention unfor-
tunately was directed toward other matters after this year of work with us, and he fied.
Senior year brought us under the guidance of Henry Xkfilliam Frederic Lorenz, who belongs to the
genus of Crustacea. To say that he prescribed allopathic doses of Richter's organic would not be an
extravagant statement. After we had gotten the hang of it the medicine did not cause the same intense
feeling of nausea and drowsiness. He was a wonderful man, who could add up things and reduce them
to a common denominator. He would deal out questions on the history, the derivation, synthesis, all
methods of preparation, properties, all the possible, impossible, known and unknown derivatives of the
heptachlorketotetrahydrobenzenes and the dimethyloximidomesooxalamides, and in turn all the possible de-
rivatives of these derivatives, with the hypotheses concocted in regard to the linkage of atoms in their respec-
tive molecules. If Aggie were to know how he is regarded by some of his dear friends of the class he
would kick the foot-board off his bed and lunch on the trailing fringes of his mustache.
Dunlap, Spare, Fulweiler and Terry deserted Aggies army quite suddenly one day, and effected a
complete military organization of their own. Un account of his pre-eminent ability as a soldier Quick was
made major-general, with Mackay and Dunlap as lieutenants. Setzler and Kiesling soon got commissions
for fidelity to duty and superior heroism in the presence of the enemy.
- Death often takes the good, the true, and the beautiful Whilst they are young, so the Class of
Naughty-One chemists remains intact. May they ever be loyal to Dr. Smith, and may every man strive to
pay the debt of gratitude and friendship we owe him.
"Lo, cmd Some Fell by the Wayside."
N THF, crashing and grinding which has marked he onward march of Nineteen-One through four years
of obstacles and apparently insurmountable difficulties 3 in that great steeple-chase from which preceding
classes have emerged battered, scarred, and lifeless, shorn ofthe respect of Faculty, Freshmen, and
Pomp, in all this wear and tear it is but natural that we should have left some of our best and bravest
behind. And behold, now we chronicle their names, that those who read may honor and cherish their mem-
ory-but do not likewise.
Silence, and uncovered heads, as we read the list: Tommy Stevenson, "Spence" Weaver, Sam Free-
man, Harold Cross, Billy Little, "Lanky,' Langstroth, VVilliam Jennings Gibbons-there are others, but we
refrain, for various reasons.
Some held on longer than others, all honor to them. Sam Freeman was the first great light to vanish
from our radiance. He had a bright future before him, with visions of Mott Haven and gold medals, and a
'Varsity "P", but they were nipped in the bud, and Sam was called away. After passing his mid-years and
convincing the Faculty that he could stay if he wanted to, he plunged into the auction business with a view to
cultivating his powers of conversation. And those who dream may see him still, corner of Twelfth and
Walntit, "Going, going, thirty-one, going, going, gone l"
In the same year went others-Don Ashbrook, Brevillier, Felix Du Pont, Benjamin Franklin Pepper,
our star oarsman. But it was in the fall of 'QQ that we discovered what ravages the Faculty and others had
made in our ranks. Harold Cross, hero of' the' diamond, great twirler whose mighty arm evolved such
curves, gyrations, and spiral meanderings as never before had wandered through the atmosphere of Franklin
Field, left us for parts unknown. Little, who had stayed through Sophomore year so that he could be made
president, got tired of working, and went out to buck up against the cold, hard world in an iron foundry.
Lanky Langstroth, having fought the Spaniards at Camp Alger, and saved his country by tending mules
while the rest of the fighting Sixth went to Cuba for an airing, thought that the Penzzsyl-vavzriazt Board ought
to appreciate him, and elect him editor-in-chief. The Board and the Faculty didn't agree, and poor Frank
left in disgust. Alas, Philo has lost her heart and soul! The Langstroths are extinct!
Wfeaver, terror of the Freshmen a year before, now conceived an inexplicable liking for the despised
class, and entered it, to our intense astonishment. Barney Martin thought that as he had once read the title-
page of Blackstone by mistake in the library, he was intended for the bar: and now he ,carries a green cloth
bag. As for Gibbons-well, the less said the better. He says he left us to go to Europe for his health. And
he appears to know something about the Paris Exposition. But, like Pomp's age, the doings of our erratic
genius last year remain shrouded in doubt. Wfe should like to believe that he was dined by the Prince of
Vlfales and persuaded Loubet to vote for Bryang but when he says that he is the identical man who tried to
stab the Shah of Persia with a paper-cutter. it is too much. Uh. shah, Herb, that won't go down!!
And now, last. but by no means, by no means least-poor Tommy. "'Steve" was bequeathed to us by
Nineteen-Hundred3 he was too good for them, ln Freshman year he joined us, in Junior year he left us
disconsolate. Captain of the Gym Team. captain of the Cclassj Football Team, member of the Scrub, radi-
ant society luminary, great man that he was, we have never quite recovered from the shock his loss occasioned.
Tommy was heard to swear but once during his college career: that was when he was hanging by his feet
in the gym, and his toes gave way and let him down quietly on his head through three feet of green, blue
and yellow air. He wasn't hurtg you couldn't hurt Tommy unless you had never heard of his best girl.
He's an exile nowg down in Cuba with the Spaniards.
So they left us. But the spirit of Nineteen-One breathes in them still and makes their blood tingle
when they pass up Woocllaiicl avenue on a Friday night, and see the lights of Philo twinkling in the darkness
of College Hall.
the Rainmalcer. Since then he has been the whole show, and if the per-
formances have not always run smoothly, at least the gaudy colors of the
costumes have. Qui' C1'C11l2liIlO11 was just like the rest-water, water every-
F' Q f Y i 7 f -T" Y 4 ,1r""-,,
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F L 4 VERY Sophomore Cremation is a failure, every one has
534523 ""e, -5 been, so far as the knowledge of Pomp runneth not to the
..-.ff-gr, ., W 3 - . A
'iff"-QW?-,'0ll19,vm - contrary. lt used to be that some excitement was ful-
f- .. 4 . V gn . . .
' mshed free to spectators in the form of a grand raid by
' xv Q-7' . .
4 9" Q? the Meds on the innocent and harmless collegiansq but those days
.4 3" are past now. In the year 1880, so they say, a few wild spirits
if' ,ff from the precincts of College Hall forcibly entered the Academy
." L of Music and proceeded to break up the Medical Commencement exer-
,53-' tj" cisesg the doctors were then given their degrees separately, as was right
f -5. .Q and proper. The city police, with the usual antipathy displayed toward
'F ., , ,- 4 ' ' .
, ,ftigiei sf' students as such bv the wearers of the blue, thereupon decided to
5' . -figgsgyxf - interfere and make a few arrests by way of a change, which they did.
, As our generous Dean was at that time not in a position to display
A - lx., his magnanimity and his pull with the police force by bailing out the
4 YV ': L--1,12 . . .
fQZ,ig,-,.jiN?iQ,' offenders, it will easily be seen that a few sore heads blossomed out the
f-7,7 "sf Q . . .
igfggygbl 5 next day. The Meds, with great astuteness, now mai ched in a body to
Epi" if f the Sophomore Cremation exercises, where more arrests followed. Such
"1 gay times there were in the old days until the selection of a Provost from
the Medical Department put a stop to further merrymalcing, and the
Cremation exercises continued undisturbed.
But not forlong. A new element soon stepped m-jupiter Pluvius
where, and such a fizzleg nearly as bad as Nineteen I-lundred's.
just after mid-years our farsighted president,-Billy Little, set himself to work, being an engineer, to
appoint a suitable and efficient committee to prepare a program such as never before had been conceived.
This was easily procured, with l-ierbert Gibbons at the head, XV alter Karcher to draw the poster, and sev-
eral others just to fill up and make the whole thing look formidable. The first thing the committee did was
to authorize the chairman to order enough writing-paper to keep everybody supplied for the rest of the
year. Herb ordered it quite willingly-a very pretty souvenir in red ink, with his name spread all over the
top, but the committee never saw anything but tue proofs, and who paid the printer even the printer himself
The paper ordered, we now felt that work had indeed begun in earnest. After mature deliberation we
held a caucus to decide upon the lucky member of the faculty whose name we were to enroll upon the pages of
fame and history along with those of Homer Smith, Gibbons and others. This caucus was profoundly secret,
and no one knew, except the committee, that the choice fell unanimously upon Isaac Joachim Schwatt, of the
Department of Mathematics, twin iiisepafilble of the immortal Fischer and author of a text-book which has
since become extinct. Much rejoicing was indulged in by the initiated when the result was announced, but
it was an unlucky day for Nineteen-One, as we were to discover to our great sorrow.
Francis Cadwalader and Isaac Harter, being the only ones who had any idea of what a cremation
should be, were delegated to write the play and the lyrics. But so swelled with pride and the sense of their
own importance did those two gentlemen become that the fact that work was to be done soon vanished com-
pletely from their minds, and the date of the great event was terribly near when the finished product of half
the Examizzca' Board was received and accepted by Gibbons and the authors, the rest having forgotten all
about the whole affair.
That play was a very wonderful production, ut least the E.1'G771-'Zi7ZC1' Board thought so, a purely clas-
sic melodrama, showing all the effects of two years in Billy Bates and the Iphigenia, with a slight influ-
ence from the modern school of tales of horror, about which Schelling had so often told us. The parts had
been written especially to display the histrionic ability of certain members of the class, personal friends of
the collaborators, and these were now duly informed of the high honor which had been conferred upon them.
Altogether the whole' performance was quite impressive, and everyone was duly proud of himself.
But somehow our great secret had leaked out,and what was our surprise to find a strong kick com--
ing from the hitherto passive engineers. lndignation meetings were held, and Greg Kelly, with a long face,
a sad voice, and a long speech specially prepared for the occasion, took the committee into a corner and
showed conclusively that if Schwatt were burned there would be no hope of Kelly's passing Algebra. The
same thing applied likewise to most of the engineers. As the committee had dropped that subject with be-
coming alacrity at the end of Freshman year, it was in no mood to listen with great favor to Gregoryls plea.
But in this particular instance the committee was overruled. So serious was the matter to the "gi-easersl' that
Kelly was sent as a walking delegate before an emergency meeting of the class to protest against an inva-
sion upon the rights of the Heat and Light Station. lt was tempting Providence, he declared, to burn
Schwattg it had been done before, and awful things had happened, bearding the lion in his den was nothing
compared to monkeying with the contents of room 202, and so on, until most of the audience grew tired and
went out for lunch.
Greg always had a good argumentative style, and he hnally convinced the class in general, or rather
what there was left of it, that for its own welfare it must not burn Schwatt, and what could the committee
Now was trouble indeed. The whole committee, believing that its feelings had been hurt, and eager
for an excuse to get honor without any work, handed in its resignation. "Rank insubordinationf' said the
engineers. Bill Little never quite recovered from the shock, and the plaintive voice with which he begged
the insulted authors to reconsider finally brought Karcher and Evans to a sense of their proper dignity and
induced them to swallow their ire and remain, though the rest were obdurate. Karcher now became vir-
tually chairmang that is to say, he did all the work, and the affair rumbled on. It seemed to be the wish of
Kelly and his cohorts that Barker and his Bible should be consigned to the ashes, because Barker was going
to Europe and wouldn't be there to see the fun or flunk anyone afterwards. Such are the morals of engi-
However we huznored them. Sam Crowther wrote part of the play, and the rest was patched up by some
of our other shining lights. Karcher then drew a weird pOStc1' in three COl01'S, Wlliflll sold fO1' SL while at
ten cents apiece and then went begging, and the fun was 011.
To record the doings at Franklin Field on Thursday evening, June 8, would hardly be fair to the
reputation of the class. Oh yes, it rained a bit. Allan Donaldson performed antics as leading villain, and
Spike Maris and the rest of us appeared in minor roles, ably, supporting everything but the burden of the
songs, which only the authors knew by heart. The audience, which was small, select and very wet, stood by
us nobly, most of them being friends of the committee who had been admitted on"slows"and naturallywanted
their money's worth. Beyond this there was little doing, and everybody was glad when tlie performance
was over and the wet night had settled once more on the field and the grandstands.
All things come to an end and so did our Cremation. As a class row it was eminently successful,
marking as it did the first rise to power of the Ugreasersf' Gtherwise it did not startle anybody by its
superiority over previous burningsg in fact, it was the only fizzle Nineteen-One ever made. I
im aw f 7' 1 it ill' - will """"M""""'
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N years gone by, so the history books and the reminiscent alumni tell us, Bowl Fights used to be exciting.
Things were always better then than they are now In those days the remarkable system by which the
Faculty now distributes D's and G's and P's and N's twice a year, had not yet been discovered, and
men were rated by hard figures set down in cold blood, and Hgured out by Schwatt's predecessor and
the algebraic method, which, like photography, does not lie. The last man in the Freshman Class, accord-
ing to the result thus obtained, was selected to be Bowlman, a fact which at least oHered some inducements
for a judicious use of cribs, and furnished excitement for those spirits which are always hovering like rest-
less souls on the brink between life and oblivion: oblivion being the class below. Moreover, as the bowl
was usually of common turned wood, there was always a possibility of its being broken, and of one side
winning the fight.
Nowadays all these things have changed. The bowl has been strengthened and added to until all hope
of breaking it without the use of a founo' sled0'e-hammer has been given u J and the energies of the Fresh-
o 5 as rs ta l Q b
men are directed to rubbing off the paint as the only means of spoiling the looks of the affair. Gne day,
not many years ago, a bunch of facetious Freshmen attempted to break the bowl over a fire-plug, and broke
the plug instead. That wasn't what they expected, but it showed the real strength of the timber.
As to the second point, no class ever goes into the Bowl Fight expecting to win. That would be con-
trary to the spirit of the rules as laid down in the Pemzsyltfaazian and enforced by the Meds. Uh, no! it
wouldn't do to let anybody win. There might be hard feelings, and a real fight, and somebody might get
the bowl who shouldn't. Instead, the object of the game is to get all the clothes torn off your person,
and blood over your hands and face. To this end most of the Freshmen, who are naturally thirsty for fame
and glory and like to see their names in the papers, enter the fight with nothing on but a smile and a pair of
trousers. Indeed, the Class of Nineteen Hundred was never so proud in all its four years, as on the day
when Billy Remington walked all the way from the Old Field to the Dormitories, a distance of at least
fifty yards, clad in a newspaper, The Item.
Speaking of Nineteen Hundred brings us to our first Bowl Fight, a very one-sided affair which we
would have won had it not been for that absurd practice of declaring every fight a draw. It happened on
March 28, 1898, on the Old Field, and some of the foot-prints are there yet. Four days prior to the event,
Billy Morice of the Junior Class condescended to address us as a mass-meeting and explain how his class
had made their iight a tie for two years, and how much better Ninety-Nine was than Ninety-Eight or Nine-
teen Hundred. VVhen he finished his tale of horror and bloodshed, Tad McClain decided that he didnyt want
to be bowlman quite so badly as he thought he did, and resigned. This shocked us some at first, but when
Tommy Stevenson told us how good he was and proceeded to show that as he was without doubt the last
man in the class in matter of marks he should have the job according to the old custom, we gave up at once
and elected him. Steve always was such a convincing talker.
Well, the day came around, and the appointed time found us at the west end of the held, confident of
victory, but awed and impressed by the solemnity of the occasion. The Sophs, being so much more experi-
enced than we, arrived later and assembled near the Hash House, with contemptuous looks on their faces, but
with stomachs inwardly exasperated bv the appetizing odors wafted to them on the breeze. The day was
sizzling hot, and the Meds, with cries of 'fGive them air," etc., just to show their superior knowledge, pro-
ceeded accordingly to crowd in upon us and keep out what little breeze there was. VVe divided into two squads,
one under Hare, to protect Steve, the other under Brevellier, to secure the bowl, and the game began. We
can describe it no better than by quoting the following from the Pe-ftrvzsylvamafz, which gave a column and a
half to the interesting event:
"After some parleying between Hair, Qliver and the officials, Outland and Boyle, anumberof the
Freshman started fo the Bowl while hte others tried to get the bowl Man over the fence between the Dinning
Hall and Fine St. The freshman succeeded ni getting Steuanson about thirty yds. from the fence but
there, being puled in every direction he fainted nda had to be removed fr m the field the field ?"
This is the historical summary. Steve came to a little later, after a judicious application of cold water,
and never felt better. But the fight now confined itself to the bowl. VV'e had an ingenious scheme all
worked out whereby two Freshmen were to appropriate one Sophomore, and dragging him from the scene
of slaughter, there to sit upon him as hard as possible. As we had a somewhat larger crowd than the Sophs
this promised to make things interesting, and besides the little family groups around the field were very pic-
turesque. But just as we were dragging the last Soph off the bowl and preparing to sit on him, Mike
Murphy saw that somebody would surely win if this was kept up, and so said it was against the rules. This
was the signal for the Meds to seize upon the family groups and throw them all into one pile, whereupon the
fight was resumed with much vigor and much heat, until the prescribed twenty minutes were up, and the
show was over.
We had won, of course. Everybody said so except the referee and the Nineteen Hundreds, but to
please them it was declared a draw. So we walked proudly home with our torn clothes and waited until
the next year.
The Bowl Fight season soon came around again, and this time we had to take the other side of the
game., Our committee, with startling perspicacity, proceeded to concoct a set of rules by which it was impos-
sible for the Freshmen to lose, and we at once indignantly repudiated the committee and refused to fight. At
last, after much effort, new rules were arranged by which the number of hands on the bowl at the end of the
fight was to determine the winning side. This seemed fair enough, all we wanted was an excuse to go in
and wipe up the Old Field with a few clean Fresh, so we agreed to the regulations and went ahead.
The day dawned bright and clear, and what we didn't do to those Fresh wouldn't make much of a
record. Cf course they got the bowlman off. The rules made that a necessary part of the game, and
besides, the Freshmen needed encouragement. But in the second half-oh my !-you couldn't see that bowl
for the dirty Sophomore hands that covered it. There was quite an exciting time for a while before the
whistle blew, to see who could get his feet the greatest distance off and still keep his fingers on the bowl.
In this Spike Maris, having the longest limbs, was an easy winner, and the Fresh didn't disturb us at all.
However, when the show was over, and we all got up to go home, they piled on the bowl and called the referee
to count their fingers, which he did, solemnly declaring them the first Winners of a Bowl Fight in half a
century. They felt very happy over this, but it didn't matter niuch to ns as, any one can see with half
Thus ended our fun with the Fresh. They never really tried our niettle, and We didn't have a chance
to show our real strength. But ssh ! They are Juniors now I
1- an n-
HRISTMAS DAY in the year 1898 was not as festive an occasion in
the good old Quaker City as it had been in former years, or quite
as beautiful as it has been since. The reason is very plain when the
facts of the case are considered. just three nights before Christmas
eve we were giving our Sophomore Dance. Florists, shopkeepers, dress-
makers, caterers, and every "fond mamma" in the city were busy in prepara-
tion, not for Christmas, but for the great Sophomore Dance. The X!Vl1211"EOH
School faculty lost sleep every night in vain attempts to account for the gen-
eral rise in the sale of stiff-chested shirts and nzozzsselizze de soieg and the
coming holidays were looked upon as bringing only the first 'Gughty-One
Dance, all other considerations being of no importance.
On the night of that twenty-second of December Houston Hall pre-
sented a most wonderful picture, wonderful in the beauty of the clear, cold
night outsideg in the splendor of the decorations throughout the hall, in the
noble and distinguished look of each and every one of the assembled dancers.
Such a scene was never before witnessed at a College Dance and has been sur-
passed but twice since, needless to say when. The Committee, with the far-
famed Thomas Truxtun Hare, athlete and poet, as chairman, had spared no
effort. Every detail had been fully attended to, save one. Little Harry Har-
rison, who was looking after the financial end, with a great lack of fore-
thought, had provided but one small paper box to hold the legal
tender collected at the door. The result was that after the box had
burst early in the evening, our little Harry's pockets were so fat
that he was continually mistaken by the ladies for Le Boutillier.
Wliile the Committee were eyeing Harrison with delight, the
Dance was in full swing. The floor was crowded with a merry
throng and every nook and corner of the hall was securely
monopolized, until in the early hours of the morning, with a stern face and unrelenting air, Eddie Beale packed
up his music-stand and left. But even his departure failed to bring the dance to an end. An honored
Senior was found in the person of Charles Gilpin the 3rd, whom Johnnie persuaded to beat out a few tunes.
and the merry-making went on. VVhen the end at last arrived, and the lights were put out, the scene only
shifted to the rooms of College Hall, where echoes of the Dances were heard for weeks, nay, even months,
in the oft-repeated meetings of the Committee.
Even Cadwalader, with all his fiery eloquence, could not disprove the fact that a surplus existed. The
plans for disposing of this enormous sum, and it was enormous, being many times as much as any other Com-
mittee had ever cleared, were as various as the sources from which they came. Felix Norris, with that con-
sistency which always marked his attitude on this as well as on the later Committees, stood not on the right
hand of temperance, and needless to say many stood with him. But those were the days of reform at College.
The influence of Penniman as Dean was just beginning to be felt, and the Bellevue was deprived of serving
the sumptuous banquet that our tall young friend and his supporters had planned. Finally, after Cad-
walader's idea to erect the VVar-Memorial tower of the Dormitories had been discussed for three days, the
Committee decided to give the Class football team jerseys, at ninety-eight cents per, and to keep the remaining
cash as a fitting reward for his untiring efforts. This motion was carried in a wildly oratorical and dissen-
tious meeting that frightened Pomp into a color three shades too light, and the Committee adjourned, only
to be resummoned a year later with a few changes which the unlucky ones ascribed to politics.
Q Thomas Truxtun Hare, the name sounding a little longer and greater than it had the previous year,
was again chosen Chairman, and Harry Harrison once more managed the moneys. The junior Ball had
always heretofore been the least successful of the four Class Dances. But on the night of February 16, 1900,
this general rule was changed. Houston Hall was again chosen as the scene of gayety and, despite the
stormy night, the auditorium was once more crowded by the friends of our noble class. The reputation of
the Committee, and especially of the Supper Sub-Committee, for Diplomacy, was so well known that the
caterer brought a turnstile along with him and set it up at the entrance to the Hall, so that each and every
person was registered on the way in. Thus the caterer, being somewhat of a fox himself, could easily ascer-
tain how many were to eat of his bounteous repast. At about eleven o'clock the turnstile registered 621, which
immediately set up an argument between Tommy Gucker, Ir., and the Head VVaiter that almost abolished
entirely the supper feature of the Ball. However, with the help of long f'Pop" Norris, who is an authority
on suppers, the caterer was persuaded that there were just one hundred and ninety persons present, and the
class reputation for diplomacy was, despite the turnstile, once more established, and incidentally another
surplus was created.
The Dance itself was the greatest kind of a success and was acknowledged by all to be the finest Col-
lege dance of the winter. Every loyal classman had his own particular lady there, and Tommy Gucker had
a whole bunch of them, having disposed of some eighty tickets, a feat never before performed by a member of
any Committee. Sammy Crowther, escorted by the great Boutey, was seen in the early part of the evening
hunting a fair lady whom he had down on his card, but who had disappeared. He couldnlt 1'C1'I'1C1'I'1l3C1' l1OW
she was dressed or what she looked like, but he did know that she used "Red Clover." Sammy, with the
help of the faithful Boutey, finally traced his lady to a corner of the reading-room and rescued about half of
the Dance. The only time the occasion didn't run Sl'1lO0thly was after the music had ggng hgme and the guests
were seeking their carriagesg a group of automobiles, which were just coming into style and consequently had
to be used that night, were so unaccustomed to late hours that they refused to run, and simply stuck in the
snow, pufhng away, while the owners fumed in vain, for the more the snow fell, the more the wheels slipped.
The owners soon disappeared in vacant cabs, however and the campus once more assumed its natural nightly
peacefulness. This time the after-debates of the Committee were less violent than in former years. The
amount of punch at the Class Banquet was enormously increased, by a large subscription which had to be
made as a concession to Pop Norris Sz Co., and the remainder of the surplus, after Dance Pins were bought,
was left for the use of the Ivy Ball Committee.
At last we come to the Ivy Ball! Wfords are too few and too inexprcssive to describe the glory of that
occasion. Weelcs beforehand the Committee, led this time by Thomas Duncan W'helen, with our old stand-by.
little Harry, guarding the safe, had worked dav and night to make the Dance a success. There was the old
agitation for holding the Ball at Houston Hall instead of down town, but Tommy Gucker, ably assisted by
Charlie VV ood, clearly demonstrated that Horticultural Hall was nearer to the Hotel Vlfalton than Houston
Hall was to Eagan's, and naturally Horticultural Hall was selected. Every member of the class and every
person present will long remember the night of the twenty-fifth of Ianuary. The H311 was by-gautifully dec-
orated, long wreaths and planrs and flowers covering nearly the entire wall space, while the emblems of
the Fraternities, reviving an old custom, were hung around the pillars and walls, giving the scene an aspect
of College life and activity scarcely ever possessed by a Dance held outside of the Campus. In point of size.
it was the largest Ivy Ball ever given. The caterer, alas! had left his turnstile home, since Lin Taylor had
given him a different contract, so there was no wav of telling the exact number present.
The most interesting spectacle of the evening was the Committee after suooer. During the early part
of the e'VeTllU2'- The Old ICRCT of H SU1'DlUS 1'62lUT7C91'?fl, but was treated with indifference until the band struck
up "Haill Pennsvlvanial' as a sign for suDDer. Then. after a ha sty consultation, Poo Norris and Dunc VVhelen
were observed dashing across to the I-Iotel Vlfalton and back again to the Hall with coat-tails flvinv' in the
'G 5 5-
wind, and under each arm, and protruding from every pocket, long, round bottles-the contents of which
were for the Patronesses! But the Patronesses had finished supper, and a surplus of a different character
existed. The result-mark the development of circumstances-was that each and every member of the
Committee appeared after supper with a band of Red and Blue ribbon on his chest. Thee Brown did a beau-
tiful schottische in one corner of the room, Pop walked an imaginary tight rope, and Gucker endeavored to
boisterously applaud both at once, much to Fred Fullerls enjoyment. Trux Hare was found later with a
thumb in each vest-pocket, telling an admiring audience of one little maiden some very sentimental and
earnest secret. Besides the yellow bubbles which the Committee consumed, there were two kinds of lemon-
ade present, one a beautiful yellow color, the other a sad red color, and called Claret Punch. As Artie Hitch-
cock had forgotten to bring a girl along with him, the latter species of lemonade disappeared very quickly.
It was nearly four oiclock in the morning when Eddie Beale called his musicians off, and the mem-
bers of the class dragged themselves home to put away their dress suits till the dreaded mid-years, which
started that very morning, were over.
VV e must not forget here the part played by our class in the Henley Ball, given at Horticultural Hall
on April 22, Igor, to help swell the fund to send our 'Varsity crew abroad. Of a representative Committee
chosen from the whole University, over one-third were members of Nineteen-One College, so great was our
reputation for success in this line. Trux Hare was unanimously chosen Chairman, and by his efforts, ably
seconded by the whole Committee, over five hundred dollars were added to the fund.
Only one Dance now remains to be given by the Class, the Senior Prom, which will take place on
Class Dayg and from the past record of our 'Committees this Dance, under Trux Hare once more as Chairman,
bids fair to be the finest Prom ever.
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strayed clown town that night. But of course that was a small matter, and we were
going to have that feed. Qur president appointed himself a committee to scare up a
crowd entirely 'tsub rosa," and was so entirely successful in keeping it cold that
only twenty-four of the class turned up, and while the Sophs were beaten, still the
annual occurrence of seeing paralyzed Fresh about the streets was prevented and the
reputation of Nineteen-One saved.
Sophomore year furnished an opportunity for the class to redeem itself, and
while we always had a way of doing things as we wanted them ourselves, still Nine-
teen-One was always too fond of Old Penn's history to be at all iconoclastie, and so
it was pretty well understood that things were to be run off in the good old-fashioned
way. St. Georges Hall was the ill-fated place, and a goodly number having turned
up, all done out in first-rate style, things moved on at a good brisk pace, promising a warm summer.
But Providence moves in a mysterious way,
Its wonders to perform,
lt plants its cold feet in the soup
And so creates a storm.
Now the toasts were all right, making necessary allowances, but they did not fill the bill, and as the
thermometer gradually rose, the humidity becoming so great that the toastmaster was taken for a fog-horn,
a certain few buoyant spirits began to contribute sketches not just in keeping with the moral welfare of the
class. Now this dreadful thing must be stopped, but who would dare to stop it? VVe were never particularly
deficient in the way of varied abilities, and could furnish forthwith anything from an evangelist to a captain
of almost any 'Varsity team.
So up rose brave Horatius then 5
The bridge must straight come down.
Since Mrs. Nation wields the ax,
Naught else can save the town.
He spoke as Luther, for a change,
Ur rather reformation,
And scored the class in bitter tones
For wanton dissipation.
But there those naughty ones did sit
Unmoved by any reason,
And so the Sophomore Banquet quit
A little out of season.
Of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these: lt's a 'thas-been."
Every one who was present at the junior supper at the Stenton will join hands on this, as it surely was
the limit in the "have a good time" line. There were no particularly elaborate arrangements, nor was any one
feature extraordinary, but it was just one of those happy times when everything seems to fit in with the others
and the very atmosphere has an air of congeniality about it. The toasts were the conventional ones by those
prominent in athletics and the like, with a few extras by several accomplished in the art of story telling, the
decided hit being made when one little fellow forgot the point of his joke and, with face as flushed as a German
red beet, turned tail amidst a shower of bouquets and took to the tall grass.
It goes without saying that some had a better time than others. This was especially true of one engi-
neer who laughed so heartily as he descended the stairway that he jarred his head on the newel-post, giving
rise to the prettiest pair of goo-goo eyes on this side of South street. In all it was a great success, and we
shall long remember it.
From a standpoint of size and dignity, of course our Senior Supper was decidedly the most important.
It was held at the "Flanders" and eighty-four persons were present, including the Provost, the Vice-Pro-
vost, the Dean and seven other members of the Faculty. This was perhaps the largest banquet ever given by
a, Senior Class in the College Department. The Faculty were all called upon to answer a toast, and each
responded with a noble effort, ranging from a discourse on the University and his experience with students by
the Provost, down to an original poem by Dr. Young, which was a howling success.
The class toasts were deferred until after the departure of the elders, who exhibited their wonderful
intuition by interpreting Qcorrectlyj a toast upon the menu 'card which read, "0ur Departed Guests," and con-
siderately decamped. Our three 'Varsity captains then spoke on their respective teams, while the possibilities
in the Henley race were given by the manager of the crew. More than a little fun has resulted from a
remark by the chairman of the Ivy Ball Committee, who, in speaking of the marked success of our
social functions, said, "We do not appear often, but when we do, by thunder! we do,"
This was the last toast, and after a long Hoorah! which was to close the final gathering of Nineteen-
One as undergraduates, each departed his own way, feeling in the bottom of his heart that ties were being
broken which, though unconsciously, had nevertheless surely bound him to the rest. As each looks hopefully
into the distant future, may he still bear with a spark of youthful enthusiasm the recollections of happy days
at dear old Pennsylvania.
. ... 1 1
w - T 34
' LE- Bov RGEOlS- GENTl LHOMNE'
0 THE CLASS GF NINETEEN-ONE belongs the honor of producing the first French Play ever
given by the University, for we can claim eight of that famous cast of eleven which added glory to
Pennsylvania on the evenings of the twenty-ninth and thirtieth of March, 1900. But with that
modesty and self-denial for which our class has always been noted, we allowed the announcement
to the confiding public to run, 'fLe Medecin Malgre Lui, donne par les etudiants de l'Universite de Pennsil-
vanie sous les auspices du Cercle Francais," and only now, in our own Record, we for the first time timidly
advance our claims to distinction.
Dr. Samuel P. Molenaer, with whom the idea of the play originated, and to whom most of the credit for
its production is due, soon got us interested in the work, and any afternoon during the months of February
and March, Igoo, there could be heard proceeding from the rooms of the French Department shouts, howls,
cries, tender entreaties, impassioned love speeches, and strings of French oaths and invective. The fluency
and vigor of these last made the German Department across the hall close its doors out of green-eyed jealousy,
and relapse into 'fAch, Gott's!" and "Du lieber Himmel's" of sullen disgust. France's honor was again
saved! Vive la France!
L. H. Davis, on account of his Mask and Wig fame, Sarah Bernhardt shape and gestures, and a useful
talent he had acquired of speaking French so rapidly that no one had time to find any mistakes, was assigned
" LE Bounaeols GENTILHOMMEJ'
the leading role. Hare got a part by reason of his football celebrity, and the advertisement his name on the
program would give us. Hitchcock, Taylor and VVainwright were studying French, and of course couldn't
be discouraged so early in their attempts to master the language. U'Neill was taken in on account of his
French ancestry, while Cadwalader spoke such disreputable French that he was the only one who qualified
for the peasant dialect, which no one could understand anyway.
There was now one male role leftg the French Department was exhausted 3 Barlow came up from the
Civil Engineersg Barlow got it.
Three feminine parts were still left. Try as we would no member of our class could be found who
was able to squeeze his manly thirty-inch waist in a twenty-inch corset, without violent symptoms of appen-
dicitis immediately developing. Wfe had to find some men used to this exercise, so we got Rich of IQOO
and Mulford and Nathan of 1902, and our cast was complete.
About two weeks before the performance we made the acquaintance of M. Le Maistre, who had come
to smooth over the few slips in our accent which the educated ear of some Parisian in the audience might
detect. When he had heard our rendering of Moliere, and found out that the performance was but two weeks
away, he threw up his hands, showed the whites of his eyes and gasped in his native tongue, 'fDo you know how
long the Comedie Francaise spends on this piece? Two months! and they are actors over theref, Passing
over this aspersion on our own histrionic ability, we told him we were desolated to hear that the Comedie
took so long to prepare itself on a play in its own languageg could he tell us how long it would take it to
get ready for one in the language of perfidious Albion? could it do as well, did he think, as the Class of Nine-
teen-One had done so far with Moliere?
After he had gotten over the shock of some of these questions he agreed to devote a few spare hours
a week to us, and to tell the truth, he worked hard, and much of the success of the play was due to his efforts
in coaching the cast. Qther pleasant memories we retained of M. Le Maistre were the wonderfully natural
wig he wore and the eloquence and cut of his trousers, which spoke a speech that no man can utter, and only
a Frenchman can understand.
Suzette, of the Haxen hair, and of Bzzllefizz fame, when she heard of this good thing out at the Uni-
versity, of course was eager to write an article on it. She came down to a dress rehearsal one afternoon,
and spent most of her time in a back seat talking to Stratton. She didn't say much about the play in her
article that evening inf the Bizllctili, but we laid this to Stratton's charms, not to her ignorance of French.
The night of the performance came at last. All the fond mammas, sisters, relations and friends were
there, with an English synopsis of the play to guide them. The boarding-school girls sat up front to hear
the French-and laughed when the teacher did. Even a performance less finished than ours would have suc-
ceeded with such a claque, but he had it afterward on good authority, that our success was not merely a
succbs d'esffi11z.e, but was deserved on merit alone. At any rate, on account of riots at the box-office, we were
compelled to give a second performance the next evening, and by the aid of "slows," judiciously distributed
by the manager, we were able to get a second big audience, no less appreciative than the first.
Two hundred dollars to the bad was our financial record for this first play. This dencit was mainly
due to the untiring energy and marvelous business ability of the above-mentioned M. Le Maistre, who
charged us ten dollars an hour for the spare time he passed with us, and sent us in a bill calculated down to
seconds. Against such Gallic ingenuity we were powerless. Sam Crowther, our business manager, ordered
note-paper stamped with Sammy's name and one or two others in order to conduct our correspondence with
proper dignity. He used three sheets and two envelopes, and the present Red and Blue Board is now using
the rest as scrap paper.
Provost Harrison, with his usual liberality, helped us out of our financial troubles, and this year we
formed a French Club, of which all the members of last years cast were ofhcers. To give the rising French
scholars in the lower classes some encouragement, we decided to give the "Bourgeois Gentilhomme," a piece
with several more characters in it than last year's play. Several of the new men came up to try for the cast,
tempted by the idea that Mr. Rosengarten, that generous patron of our French Plays at the University, would
invite them to dinner as he had invited the members of the cast the year before. But when the time came,
and Mr. Rosengarten gave a dinner at the University Club in honor of M. Deschamps, the French lecturer
then visiting the University, he showed nice discrimination by inviting again only the members of last year's
cast, thus justly disappointing those who did not labor for the sake of art alone.
This year M. Le Maistre was again persuaded to pass a few vacant hours with us. He came to us the
same old Le Maistre, same wig, same trousers, same smile, and left us-the same deficit. But true artists
never worry about finances, especially when someone else pays the bills, and we can justly claim that our lack
of hnancial success can be directly traced to the fact that the public was not yet educated up to the standard of
French Plays. It was our task to educate them, and it cost a little to do it. VVhether they have profited or
not can in nowise detract from the glory," which is ours, of being the pioneers of French dramatic production
at the University. '
QNG before there was any sign of warm weather in the spring of '98,
there appeared on the old bulletin board in the basement of College
Hall, a large placard calling for Freshmen baseball candidates. Over
the name, "S, Fullerton, Manager," who wanted to get experience
with the Freshmen before he managed the ,Va1'sity, was a most urgent appeal
to all Freshmen who had ever played ball. In response to the call there
appeared such a squad of "Has beens" and "Never was'sl' as would have done
credit to a 'Varsity squad.
McCoy and Gucker were always out for practice, and when Mac got
to be captain, he immediately put Gucker on first and kept him there. Wfeaver,
Whose baseball knowledge was an unknown quantity, tried to help Mac pick
his team. Cross had become disgusted with IQOO and decided he would like
to live Freshman year over again and play on a good team. He could do a
few "stunts" in the box. But so could Stevens tex-Reading State
Leaguej, the terrific south paw, and it was a toss-up between them. This
made a strong staff and it worked on both port and stern sides.
ly.w.mk-- -1 f H
NINETEEN-ONE COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM-CHAMPION 1900
As Tommy Gucker had practiced so faithfully and always wore his uniform, Mac hadn't the heart to
turn him down. So he put him on first-Tom had voted for Mac for captain, you know. Danny Keller,
who claimed to have been a hot second baseman on his prep team at Bellefonte, and who we know was a shark
in Greek and Latin and llCTf'C'l' made any noise, surprised everybody by proving himself a regular miniature
Lajoie at second. Kid Rees and his auburn locks kept things warm around third. Kid had a thousand
dollar arm, and when he stopped one, Gucker began to get cold feet and wish he was on the bench.
In the short held, Cap McCoy pranced about and tried to keep ginger in the crowd-in all but Steve,
who always was so full of life that he was ever taking desperate chances and ever on the jump. Dowlin,
'Willing and Baniber had the honor of trying to chase high liys and keeping the grass short in the out-held.
Klahr tried to stop them back of the plate, as he was the only aspirant for mask and mit and the 'Varsity could
do without him. C. Dean was loyal to his class team.
Wfeaver had scheduled games for every day in the week except Sunday and we were to play every
school in jersey and Eastern Pennsylvania. The first game was with Episcopal Academy. Although we
won handily, our battery-Steve was pitching-did not work very well. Steve even accused Klahr of throw-
ing the game, but we have to make allowance for Steve who was shooting them through like peas that day.
The next game was with Haverford. Bobby Gawthrop, who was trying for the crew and had a repu-
tation as a catcher, was persuaded to go along. His side partner, Dowlin, said he had a pull on Bob, and
claims the credit of getting him. At any rate Bobby must have thought honors easier to win on the dia-
mond than on the water, for he went along and caught and threw like a veteran. We won of course, and
Bob stayed with the ball team.
We were yet an undefeated team, and when Harry Hodge brought out his Sophs, we didn't do a thing
but make twenty-two runs to their one. 'We drove Harry to the woods in short order, and when he went in
to catch we ran around the bases like horses in a lot. They never treated us as Freshmen after that, and
'Varsity Coach Murphy began to size us up for 'Varsity stuff. Ninety-Nine did beat us, but they had to take
a mean advantage to do it. It was downright robbery. They made us play on a wet day, and as they had the
umpire fixed to make us play or forfeit-we lost. But they barely won as it was. Cantlin got plenty of
bumps. VV e will never forgive Ninety-Nine for that trick, and still claim the better team.
Columbia Freshmen tried conclusions with us and we won in a walk. Then we paid them a visit
and met a similar fate. Dowlin and Cross couldn't go so far from home, and Wfeaver had to play in the
field. The game with Lehigh Freshmen was prevented by rain, notwithstanding the fact that Weaver tele-
graphed that we would play takin or shme. Perhaps he was thinking of how Ninety-Nine beat us.
But, O, didn't we get it back at Ninety-Nine the next year! The 'Varsity had claimed Gawthrop and
VV helen tried his chances on broken fingers and passed balls. Our season was short that year, as 1902 beat
us by a run in our first game and put us out of the race. But to this day we attribute our defeat to George
Turner's horse, which was pasturing in left-field and interfered with ''Young-Man-Afraid-of-his-horse-
Stevens" when a Hy came his way and the bases were full. If the 'Varsity hadn't taken Gawthrop South,
and the horse had not been in the way and we had made more hits and runs and less errors, and-well-if we
had had a better team and a little Freshman luck-we might have won.
lt was in 1900 that we had the banner team. As 'Varsity men were declared eligible for all class teams
this added interest. "The" Brown, Frank Flavell and Bob Gawthrop showed their loyalty to IQOI by get-
ting into the game. "The" pitched, Bobby caught, and Flavell played first. Danny Kelleris health was
poor that spring, and Dowlin was called upon to take care of second. This was all the change, except that
Goldsmith played right-field and made an egg-shaped home run.
,The way we treated 1900 was shameful. This was Dan Layton's team, and when he had stood at
short and watched that cannonade of doubles, triples and home runs-there were no singles-for three innings,
he resolved to go in himself and stop it. But we could have hit Amos Rusie that,day, for the way we
straightened out Dan's benders was a sight to behold. The scorer ran out of paper when we had made
1902 had a good team that year and they knew it. As Bill Brown came out ahead with his charges,
he wore his HP" and threw out his chest. But he decided, for reasons best known to Billy, that he would
save his arm by playing second. VVe just wanted a crack at lziim.. But we took revenge by driving Hinkle
all over the lot, and made over twenty runs. This gave us the College Championship, and we were playing
such good ball when we met the Meds' champion team that we licked them 7 to 1 and so became 'Varsity
As this article must go to press before all the games of 1901 are played we can not claim the Champion-
ship again. But so far' we have beaten 1902, 25 to 14, and we have every prospect of winning every game.
Handsome Frank is pitching, and Bob is catching again. Steve is too tired to do much pitching these days,
and is loafing around first base and throwing them through Rees on third.
All in all, 1901 has a right to be proud of her baseball record. Her teams have been just on a par with
the class-the best that ever happened. She gave Flavell and Gawthrop to the 'Varsity, and has won the
'Varsity Championship. Never has she forfeited a game, never has she been shut out.
HF, FOOTBALL history
towards the glorious goal
which we attained in our
VVhen we started
look like the magnificent aggrega-
The team then was on the
of joe Call and Doland, our 9,
over one hundred and nity- XL'
to Harvard with "Charley" . Ni
job of coaching us, We A "' 5 '
with its teacher for an air-
being over the height limit of 5 feet 5 inches, was elected captain.
of 1901 is a story of continual progress
of the University Championship, to
out as Freshmen, we certainly did not
tion into which we finally developed.
"runt"orderg with the exception
guards, there wasn't a man on it
tive pounds. VVhen we went up
VVharton, who had the thankless
looked like an infant class out
ing. I Tommy Stevenson, not
The less said about the Harvard game the better. lfVe were outweighed thirty pounds to a man, and
though we held them down in the first half, they overwhelmed us in the second. The only features of our play
were the work of little Leopold and the righteous Wrath of Joe Call when a big Harvard man pulled his hair
just at the end of the game. The "Snipe" weighed about one hundred and ten pounds, but the way he
tackled the heavy Cambridge Fresh was a caution.
,VARSITY CHAMPION FOOTBALL TEAM-SENIOR YEAR
When we came home we met the Sophs. Notwithstanding our crippled condition we put up a hard
fight against them, but they won out, 4-o, scoring just at the end of the game. "Livy" Smith was Hdottyi' in
both halves, but his playing wasn't affected for all that. This put us out of the series and our season was
over, having been disastrous but not disgraceful.
The team was greatly changed in 1898. 'KLaurie" johnson and Kent VVilling had yielded to the
allurements of a business career, joe Call was running a bank in Sioux City, and Doland and "Kinky"
Irwin had gone into other departments. Mackay decided to give up the game, so a whole new line, with the
exception of the ends, had to be found. Fortunately some of our "hefty" men who had been led astray into
the crew in Freshman year, woke up and came out. W7 ith the addition of Flavell, Kelly and Deakin our
was again captain. and we won the College
Championship in easv style The Flesh
managed to score on a fluke
Tn this last game, Fd Deakin,
ing, dodging, brutal demon," first started
full-back, and at the beginning of the
off, standing about two yards back of his
seconds, the juniors couldnt find him. He
ning, now skating along on one ear, but
rapidity. Wlieii the dust settled, Deak
between the Iunior's goal-posts, while the
pened. Notwithstanding our easy victory,
line-up was completed. This was somewhat of a team. "Stevy"
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frozen solid, and five of our men were dis-
ing up against 1901 Dental, we were
men were never in it, and the Juniors only
afterwards known to fame as the "dash-
his pyrotechnical career. He was put in at
second half caught the ball from the kick-
own goal-line. VVell, for the next ten
simply twisted all over the field, now run-
always progressing with very remarkable
was discovered, calmly sitting on the ball
Iuniors were all wondering what had hap-
this game cost us dear. The ground was
abled for the rest of the season, So, com-
HARE defeated and again put out of the race.
Iunior year found us with practically the same team as the previous year. Leopold, however, had
left college and a new quarter-back had to be found to take the place of the plucky little "Leo," Diefendorf
was captain, and decided to move "Stevy" in to quarter and get a new end, for McCurdy complained of
'fheart troublei' and refused to come out. The end position was iointly filled by "Antimony" Moore and
"l3ug,' Austin, and again Igor won the College Championship. The Seniors gave us a nice little practice
game to begin with. It was oh so muddy! but nevertheless "Deak" got in his usual long run from a kick,
This time he swam part of the way under water, putting the Seniors off the trail. The Sophs put up a
strong game, too, but fmally succumbed. The Law School now forfeited to us and we lined up for the Uni-
versity Championship against I9o2 Medical. This year, 'Varsity men were allowed to play, and "Trux"
Hare hlled the position of full-back. The game was a hard one, but despite our strong rally in the second
half we were beaten I1-5. This year was remarkable in that the great ground-gaining play known as
"Bouty-back" was introduced. This afterwards became a great feature of our play. Although beaten
in the final game, we had done better than the previous year, and showed a marked improvement in team
Wfhen the fourth season began, it was decided that we must win the championship. It had not been
won by a college team for eight years, and we felt that it was decidedly up to us. Stevenson had left college,
and "Livy'l Smith was on the 'Varsity, but otherwise our eleven remained the same. Feeling our deep responsi-
bility, we practiced earnestly but sporadically. Cn one occasion four men were out. Sam Crowtherls hat or
a brick was usually used instead of a football, as 'fScotty', was very tight with his pig-skins. On the day of
our first game, which was with the juniors, the team put on suits and were formally presented to one another.
However, by the aid of our wonderfully varied system of play, which included everything from "guards-
back" and "close formation," to Hends overw and "half-backs in the line," we won. f'Bouty-back," that play
peculiar to Naughty-One, together with its running-mate, "Berkelback," struck terror to the Juniors. The
score was 10-0. "Deak," of course, performed his usual stuntjlaying out "Nelly" Sharp, the Junior
captain, and one other unfortunate during the operation. For this he received the deserved epithet of "the
Brutel' which still clings to him. In the second half, Austin kicked a beautiful goal from the held. The line
held remarkably-very much, as our opponents complained. Our only casualty was Cassius Vlfatson, who
cracked a rib.
Our next game was with the Sophs. They gave us a good tussle but we won, 6-0, and thus got the
College Championship for the third successive time. Frank Flavell, "Bug" Austin and Diefendorf gained
much ground, while Kelly tore things up at centre in his usual inimitable way. VVhen we met the
Law "Fresh," we had the able assistance of T. Truxtun Hare and Livingstone Smith. The lawyers were
quite amusing. Hare started the game by running seventy yards for a touch-down on the first play, and the
youths from the nice, new building were never in it thereafter. They never held us for downs or gained their
five-yards. Hare made an eighty-yard kick and several more long runs. The score was 23-O, and Crowther
ruined a football by shedding copious gore over itg but he stayed in the game for the sake of the Red and
The final game was with 1903 Medical, who had won the right to play us by defeating IQO2 Dental.
For some time no one scored. Hare tried two goals from placement and failedg but at last he broke away
and ran twenty yards for a touch-down, and kicked the goal. Then 'fBouty-back" and "Berkelbaclc', com-
menced their deadly work. Slowly but surely the ball was pushed onward till Hare again got away for a
touch-down. The first half closed I2-o. VVhen the second half commenced, the Meds started in to rush the
ball Clown the field. They carried it sixty yards and then fumbled. Hare kicked it out of danger and
there was no more scoring.
Thus did we wind up our football career in a blaze of glory. We won four games, none by forfeitg
we protested no niang we never had a nian leave a game on account of an injuryg we were never scored on,
and we won the University Chanipionship, being the first college class to win it in seven years, and the only
class that ever won it in its Senior year.
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c C QXWINGV' we once heard a girl exclaim. "VVl1y what can there be in rowing? Anyone who
is big enough can pull an oar, and besides it must be so tiresome to have to sit in rows and
do nothing but pull and be shouted at, just like a chain gang. I wonder there is anyone will-
ing to do itf, This young lady was picturing rowing as she saw it, and truly rowing of that
sort is not very alluring, but that to some the sport appears inviting is undeniable, and never among row-
ing men is there any lack of love for that sport which they most esteem highest. Such certainly was the
experience of Nineteen-One's crews. The call for candidates in the fall of our Freshman year was met by
a hearty response, and within two weeks the crew had been picked and was rowing regularly. It consisted
of Lochhead, bowg De Garmo, 2, Le Boutillier, 3g Kelly, 4, Pepper, 55 Howell, 6g Vlfatson, 75 Carbutt,
Stroke and captain, and Sheppard, coxswain.
Bert Carbutt was the only one of the eight who had ever rowed before, yet in spite of the greenness
which the brief time for coaching was insufficient to overcome, he succeeded in making us all believe we had
a chance to win. Wfinter settled in very early. A week before the race the weather turned bitterly cold, and
we poor Freshmen had a rigorous breaking-in. lee even formed on the float after sundown, as one unfor-
tunate oarsman has probably not forgotten. This particular man had de-
layed over-long in dressing, and the remainder of the crew having gotten
into the launch, the captain supposed all were aboard and shoved off. A few
moments later the delinquent came rushing down the slip, carrying in his
hands such articles of attire as he had not had time to put on. It was so
, ' dark that he did not see that the launch had left until he had almost reached
the edge. Then, as he tried to stop, he happened to strike an icy place, and
rushed on with undiminished speed, disappearing into the Hwatery ooze" of
X- .J 9 the Schuylkill.
Un Regatta Day it was colder than ever, with the wind blowing so
fiercely as to make the course from the Girard Avenue Bridge to the light-
house foamy white from bank to bank. The rough water completely took
away our nerve, for one boat had already been nearly swamped and com-
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L aff pelled to return for a fresh start. But all ehforts to postpone the races
- proved fruitless, and we got into our shell with much fear and trembling.
i:T':?':"'i, However, we reached the bridge in safety. After considerable delay, dur-
ing which we had some difficulty in keeping ourselves from freezing stiff,
the crews got on the line. Wie had an old boat, as Freshmen always have, and as often as a man got his
oar back into the lock and reached out for a stroke a wave would knock it out again. Wfe struggled on
to the finish, congratulating ourselves on having beaten at least one crew, which had broken an oar and met
with other mishaps, and the thought of not having hnished last cheered us as we helped each other out of
our ice-stiffened clothes.
In the following spring quite a number of new men, who had been occupied in the fall by other
sports, joined the rowing squad, and we soon got together a crew of the very nrst order, consisting of
Churchman, bow, Close, 2, Le Boutillier, gg Stem, 4Q Crowther, 51 Carbutt, captain, 6, lkfatson, 7, Howell,
stroke, and Sheppard, coxswain. The Rowing Committee, conscious of our worth, entered us in the lunior
Eight event of the Passaic River regatta. W'hen this race was called we were much disappointed to hear that
only one of the competing crews had turned up. That one, however, belonging to a local club, proved to
be as much as we could comfortably manage, but after a hard contest we won by a couple of lengths.
This victory gained, we set out for Saratoga with the lVarsity, confident in our ability to beat
Cornell and Columbia. Wie could often hold the 'Varsity for half a mile, and in spite of the adverse news--
paper criticism, we smiled inwardly, as we hoped for the best. Those three weeks at the training quarters at
Saratoga were filled with very hard work and also with great pleasure. The order of the day was a hard
row every morning and afternoon, followed by a short plunge in
g the lake. It was a short plunge which Sam Crowther took acci-
e dentally that accounts for the fact that Sam now is perfectly at home
gg pg, 5, gd: in the water, although before that time he could not swim a stroke.
-I s.- - jg: He capsized a small skiff some fifteen yards from shore, and in great
2 2, QYHXL'-I ,175 fear lest he should drown, swam desperately the entire d1stance to
the bank, a feat doubly worthy of note when one considers the fact
that the water was considerably less than two feet in depth. In spite of the long morning and afternoon
rows we seldom missed taking a walk through the country in the evenings. XV e would often string along
a farmhouse fence, when we could find one upon which it was possible to sit, and favor the rustic listeners with
choice and exquisitely rendered college songs. For every member of our crew had a good voice, that is to say,
powerful, and several had taken lessons on the piano in their child-
hood, and possessed considerable musical attainments. Frequently
other amusements, such as a dog-iight, for example, served to .
enliven these evening strolls. Qn one occasion our mascot got his , B Q 47,15
jaws so entangled with those of a dog from the Cornell training
quarters that assistance was needed to separate them. Bill Howell
and Le Boutillier each secured an end of a tail, and began to swing ,WA ,f 3,211 X was Ep
the two dogs around much as children swing rope. Although it
was a clear case of lockjaw, this treatment had the desired effect,and . --
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when the dogs let go each was swung around several times and T""'f'f""W5?'i?. '
then sent Hying far out into the lake in a style which would have
filled the best hammer-thrower with envy. The day of the race blew up rough and choppy, and after wait-
ing anxiously all day for the wind to subside, word was at last received that the race was postponed. Next
day the wind still continued, and it was not till the third day that it was possible to get the crews off. After
a very poor start we held the others up to the mile flag. Then weight began to tell, and Cornell forged
ahead, leaving us to ight Columbia for second place. Even this last morsel Columbia snatched from us.
beating us by a few feet. We lay to and cheered the victors, but it was a weak and sickly sound we made,
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for no one that has not experienced it can realize the keenness of the disappointment of defeat after three
long months of hard work and self-denial.
VVhen we came together in the following fall to prepare for the interclass races there were three
empty seats to be hlled. Howell and Close were three-year men and now became juniors, and Churchman,
a two-year man, became stroke of the Senior crew. In spite of this serious loss to ourselves and the conse-
quent gain of our opponents, we never for a moment lost hope. The vacated places were taken by Yarnall,
jackson and Martindale, all three good men but unfortunately light in weight. Our greatest loss, however,
was that of our stroke. This position fell to Stem, rather to his disgust, as he is opposed to overexertion
and too much responsibility of any kind. The crew was a good one, but the juniors proved better, owing to
their invaluable acquisition of Howell and Close, and we only succeeded in obtaining second place in our
heat and third in the hnals.
In Junior year our prospects were much improved. "Sammy', Crowther had developed into a 'Var-
sity oar, being substitute on the Poughkeepsie crew, and stroking the victorious four-oar. Cassius VVatson
and Homer Le Boutillier had both rowed on the second crew, Wfatson being captain. Unfortunately VVat-
son was so foolish as to have come to college to study, and had made himself so valuable in the Biological
Department that he was given an instructorship. This, in addition to his regular work, prevented his row-
ing. Luckily we were joined by Henderson, a three-year man, and as Martindale was no longer obtain-
able, Harter took his place. The crew now consisted of Henderson, bow, Yarnall, 2, Harter, 3g Stem, 45
Jackson, 5, Le Boutillier, 6 3 Carbutt, 7 5 Crowther, stroke and captain, and Sheppard, coxswain. Again we
were destined to disappointment. The juniors still showed themselves a little faster, and once more we
finished second in our heat and third in the finals.
Notwithstanding this series of defeats in the past we came together once more, and for the last time,
in the fall of Senior year. Although Le Boutillier had foolishly permitted himself to grow too heavy to
row, others of the crew who remained had considerably improved. "Sammy" Crowther had won his seat
in the 'Varsity the previous spring and Henderson had steered the champion four-oar. Ike Harter had also
benefited by his spring work with the crews, and Gilpin, who finally won the vacant seat in the boat after
a spirited contest with "Dunk" Wfhelen, completed probably the best eight we had yet entered in a class
regatta. The order of rowing was: Gilpin. bowg Yarnall, 21 jackson, 33 Harter, 4, Stem, 5g Carbutt, 6:
Henderson, 73 Crowther, stroke, and Sheppard, coxswain. The Sophomores were our only dangerous op-
ponents in our heat, and after a very close race we beat them by a small margin, winning the championship
of the college for the first time. In the drawing for boats for the finals, however, both the Sophomores and
ourselves were unfortunate, getting two of the old starboard-rigged boats. This changing of boats and
the consequent changing of the crew naturally resulted disastrously to both crews, and again for the third
time in our history we finished third in the hnals. It was a magnificent race, in which all four boats lapped
each other as they crossed the line. Never did four better-matched crews meet in one race.
Such then is the rowing history of the Class of Nineteen-Cnc. Never, since the greenness of the
eight of the fall of Freshman year, has our class failed to produce a crew of the very Hrst order, nor have
her crews ever failed to be important factors in every race in which they took part. Although we cannot
boast of having gained that much-coveted title, champion of the University, yet we may well claim to have
had much to do with making that title worth the coveting.
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'l1C11lC,l1tlOl'lCCl Othei teams of other classes may win a dcpaitment
championslnp now and then and sometimes a University one but our
T1 aclx lcam is the only one that won the XZZIISIU Championship even time
it ti ed
Even as F1 eshm cn we welc not to be kept down, and after doing Nine-
teen Hundred up brown thouoh they claim it was due to Alec G1 ant s not 1un-
H1119 but ot Course that s too thin-we started in and Won the Championship
of the University so easily that it was hardly any fun. This was the first year
that regular interclass games were held, and Nineteen One, thinking they were
founded in her honor, promptly showed her appreciation by winning with a
score of 37 points. Thisl too, in spite of four firsts and one second captured
by Kraenzlein for our closest competitors, theIDents. And yet our friends, the
Naughty-Naughts, complained that we only beat them because Grant wouldn't or couldn't run. Ha! ha!
Wfhy we got more than twice as many points as they, 37 to 15.
Of all the men that helped to win in '98, Tad McClain, Bill Little, Herb Gibbons, Trux Hare, Earn-
shaw, L. Smith and Mallery, Bill Little was the only one called elsewhere, and that through no fault of his
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own, poor fellow. He fell in love and his work fell off, and the Dean-but you know the rest. At any rate
we won the lnterclass Championship in '99, and as for the Fresh they were so easy that it seemed a shame to
make them compete with us at all. But, of course, it had to be done, though it seemed hardly fair.
The next year, when we were juniors, the other classes got tired of having us win every time, and
thought they would make a change to see if that would do any good. So they petitioned the authorities and
as a result the interclass games were changed to interdepartinent games and 'Varsity MP' men allowed to
compete. By this means they thought we could be prevented from winning, but not a bit ,of it. The only
difference it made was in the way the points were counted. The College won in spite of Kraenzlein and
Baxter and Nineteen One got the College Championship, so there we were again, champions of the University
for three successive years, breaking all records past, present and future.
But while our victories in the Universit i were so overwhelming we were doing just the same in larger
5 6 b
nelds. In our Freshman year we furnished one point-winner at the lntercollegiates, Hare the mighty football
player, who continued to win points with the shot and hammer during all the succeeding years. Then in Soph-
omore year McClain won a place, giving us two point- winners, while in junior year, Bushnell, the silent man
with sore legs from the WVest, showed his ability in the mile by capturing third place even after he had paced
the rest all the way round. From this it can be seen that we were able and willing to add a new point-winner
to the 'Varsity Track Team from our class each year, and without doubt if we could only have stayed at it
a few years longer the winners at the Intercollegiates and Nineteen One's team would have been identical. At
the end of our junior year, however, a greater honor befell us, for Tad McClain was elected captain of the
'Varsity Track Team. Beside this we gave three men, Hare, McClain and Bushnell, to the team sent by the
University to represent us at Paris.
But in chronicling the deeds done by our Track Tem, we must not spend all our time on the suc-
cessful ones alone. There were others who, though they did not do anything to bring them before
the world like the rest, yet by their constant readiness to work for the class deserved the greatest credit,
There was Ed Deakin, a legacy from Nineteen Hundred, who varied from pole-vaulting to quarter-mile sprint-
ing, and then to hurdles. He was a true example of the Jack-of-all-Trades, and if he had not had
to get spiked before the '99 Relay games, would have made a permanent quarter-miler. Colket
who, by long and steady practice under Mike Murphy and George Turner, got good enough to
feet, but was unfortunate in being in competition with world's-record men. Bill Little was a
so every one said, if he would only stick to it long enough. But as has been already related,
Faculty disagreed as to what course he should take, and so his career as a runner came to an
But who that has ever seen him sprinting home on the back stretch of a half-mile could fail to
destined for fame.
the hard luck
Bill and the
see a runner
The two Smiths on the Track Team, Smith, A.M., and Smith, L., gave great promise of developing
into something really fine. Not the gaudy tinsel and glittering stuff that so often passes for genuine on a class
team, but the real, genuine article, all wool and a yard wide. But, alas! they, too, felt compelled to retire
from the fields of glory-both on account of college work, it was rumored. If the Architectural Department
could have spared Livingston as niuch during the spring as it seemed able to do during football season, there
is no doubt that he would have been running the half-mile in 2.30 or under, by now. The Combined Musical
Clubs proved too great an attraction for our other Smith. It is reported that he was once heard to say that
the girls thought he looked nicer in a dress suit on the stage than falling over a bamboo stick in a dirty track
suit. One other man who was ready and willing to work and had the ability too, was 'iThee" Brown. "Thee,'
was another bequest from Nineteen Hundred. But it took Nineteen One to show that he was as good on the
track as on the diamond. VVhen he first came out to run, he surprised everyone, and Mike Murphy swore he
was the man of the year. But unfortunately "Thee" also had troubles, and after running for a short time, his
family made him stop-lessons again, it was rumored. Lessons certainly have been the bane of Nineteen Qne
on the track more than anything else. We had any amount of championship material, but no sooner had they
shown their value than lessons would need tending to and so the class lost another star. just think, then,
what our class really must have contained in the shape of possible champions when with so many good men
disabled by their scholastic ambitions we yet contrived to win the 'Varsity Championship when and wherever
we had a chance.
"Herb,' Gibbons was one of our men against Whom fate had a special spite. Herb came to College with
quite a reputation as a fast and graceful walker. In all our 'Varsity games he was an easy winner when he
had handicap enough, even when Fetterman was in the race. At the Intercollegiates in '98, he would surely
have won a place in the mile walk if the judges had not conspired against him, and ruled him out for running.
But his extreme hard luck came in having the mile walk ruled off the Intercollegiate schedule, and a two-
mile run substituted just when he seemed to be the only good man left. Such open partiality on the part of
the authorities rightly incensed Herb and he came out on the track no more, but even went to the extreme
length of leaving College for a year with the horrible alternative before him of staying out entirely or returning
in Nineteen Two. .
Mallery and Rodenbaugh were two men who gave promise every year of doing something fine, Mal-
lery as a hurdler, and Rodenbaugh as a sprinter. But it would seem that they too had stronger interests
elsewhere, for after coming out and doing their duty nobly in the class games and thereby coming in for the
jerseys, etc., that the class regularly failed to distribute, they lost interest and gradually stayed away. Earn-
shaw also was a promising candidate each year, but then he did not seem to be great at keeping promises. It
was rumored that he would have been a fine runner had it not been for his legs.
Of such men as these, then, was the ever-illustrious Track Team of the Class of Nineteen One come
poseclg men who, while most of them were never world or even Intercollegiate champions, yet by hard and
faithful work won victories for their class from classes that boasted a much larger number of stars. They
were ever ready to give up their time to work for the class, and in truth, of them it might have been said that
their motto was "The Class Before Allf'
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HORTLY after our Freshman Mid-years, several placards were posted in and about the college build-
ings recuestino' candidates for the chorus of the Easter Mask and Wfig show. "Singers of part
ta 1 Cv
songsu were especiallv wanted. That must have been wrongly read by most people, for when on
the a ointed day a crowd turned up in room IO4, it was found they could sing only parts of songs.
How to try forty voices, three at a time, when no two of them knew the same song, was the problem, but at
last the man at the music machine and his time-beater decided on ten bars from the "Bride Electf and those
who couldn't follow were counted out of the race at once. Then we sang "La-la-laf' handed in our names,
and watched the Pczzfzsylziavzicm for a week. VVe believe we were tricked into helping the circulation.
Nineteen-One ran several entries, but the faculty barred one or two for technical reasons.
Then we beffan to learn things. One was that sometime during the preceding fall, Howell Davis had
tried for the preliminary performance, and made it. just what stunt he did has never been known,-he evi-
dently got in on his looks. Tn the Easter production of "The House that jack Built," he played "Blessme,"
the priest all shaven and shorn, in beautiful black slippers, big buckles and a bald head.
The rehearsals of the chorus went merrily and laboriously on, until the Villagers could prove they were
happy by tripping three steps to R, courts'y and back again. Those perennial blondes, T. D. Smith and Rush,
were milk-maids without any pails. They almost spoiled the hrst row, by standing toes in and elbows out,
except when opera-glasses pointed their way. Even more fitting than the girls' dresses, was it to find Bert
Eulweiler and Kirk McCurdy in the "Earmers' Chorusf' where they fully acted the roles and looked the part.
Ninety-Eight marked the Decennial Anniversary of the Mask and Wig', and that first call of "All down for the
overture" made every man proud to be under the roof of "The House that Jack Built."
"All on deckl' Che carried it up his sleevej yelled Captain Kidd the following year,-that meant
"general entrance" and everybody piled on stage. "Everybody" was mostly from the first class of the twen-
tieth century. There was society on both sides of the footlightsg for Harrison, Smith and Waiiiwriglit
were Handy Maids, although Eeety Maids would have been a better name. "Capt Kidd, U. S. N." was
a great show and Nineteen-One was better represented than any class in the 'Varsity Davis, who has been
our star, played "Bill Cutlass," a pirate, with Trux Hare for a pard.
In Easter VVeek of IQOO, we chased from the front porch of the Devonshire Inn across the Pacific to
capture "Mr, Aguinaldo of Manilai'-and We did it, too, beating the United States Army by just a year.
Lin Taylor, with his husky walk as "Willi11g Hunter," the detective, and Hare, as "General De Bility," ran the
insurgent chief down-or brought him down as he was escaping in an air-ship. This year, too, we began to
furnish the femininity. Davis bobbed up and down as "Miss Aim Teek" and Wfarthman as "Miss Carrie
Olin" had five lines and eight beautiful poses in Taylor's arms. The Dutch Band contained Gilpin, Shakes-
peare and Hitchcock. It was our fortune for that show to furnish the premiere danseuse in the shape-his
own, too-of A. H. Miller. The year was especially pleasant, for in addition to the trip to Atlantic City one
was made to Vlfilliamsport for a one-night stand, so we had a taste of what real theatrical life may be.
"Ba, Baa, Black Sheep" wasn't bad QBang!j, for three of the stars were College Seniors. They
must have been mighty fine students to get time to be such good actors-and actresses, too, for that's just
where they were best. For a class to have three men in the cast and nearly a dozen in the chorus in its
Senior year is an excellent record. At the head of the list was "Mrs, Gay-Gushington, with Ideas on Reform."
This lead was played by our versatile impersonator Howell Davis, and in consideration of his shape a long,
very long dress was given him. But he should have kept it cleaner,-it was sad to hear the ladies murmur
when Davy would lift that beautiful black-velvet skirt and display a wide fringe of dirt around its edge.
He is not as old as he was painted. Warthinaii almost lost his claim to respect by playing a co-ed, "Ethel
Burst-Form"-and "Best-Shapel' might have been added. But no one would have taken him for a real live
co-ed-he was handsome and sweet-looking. There wasn't a man in the audience who wouldn't have
taken him out to supper in that Red and Blue dress of the second act.
Clarence I-Iexter Goldsmith Qalso of Pennj played "Phillips Spenceu in gray trousers, White vest,
black coat and Dresden hat. He had fourteen positions, five thinks, eight lines and a joke about champagne
that must have been bad, for it fell flat. n
The men in the chorus were mostly old stagers-but there was much regret when the last curtain
came down and finished their connection With the Mask and Wig as Igor men.
Although the Easter show is the thing for which the Club exists, there is another side, the Club
itself. p Several of our classmen -Davis, Hare, Miller, Stratton, Taylor, Donaldson, VVarthman-were
elected undergraduate members of the Club. Neither they nor anyone else who has attended them, will ever
forget those club smokers and meetings in that quaint, little Club House on Quince street with the faces of the
Philadelphia public officials on the other side of the room, or the uniforms of Annapolis and 'West Point glint-
ing through the tobacco smoke, and the great fire crackling.
Then up on your feet, and out With the toast.
"VVhy is there only one Mask and Wig' Club F"
Because there is-only room for one, for one,
There's only room for one.
So here's a swig, of a toast so big
Straight from the heart of the Mask and Wio'
There's only room for one-for one.
There's only room for one.
VVe drink to you, a toast for two,
But there's only room for one-
.mpsyeww ., as wa
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L. H. DAVIS J. H. WARTHMAN
THE PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETY
HERE was a mighty stir in Philo Hall
,,- early in Qctober of ninety-seven. The
eighty-fourth class of Philomatheans
had gone to join the ranks of our six-
teen hundred Senior members. Her three "Mis," Mc-
Keehan, Mahoney and Marks, had departed. T he
"mantle of Elijahu had fallen on Ninety-Eight. Now
that class had one good point, their ability to know a
good thing when they saw it. They sized up Nineteen-
Qne in chapel right at the start, and decided it was a
pretty good thing. CO1 course that couldn't have been
helped anyhow, for, if we hadn't been recognized as a
good thing then, not many days would have passed
until the manner in which we handled Nineteen Hun-
dred would have demonstrated flzat beyond the shadow
of a doubt.j
Ninety-Eight's decision was also partly a result
of contrast. Brinton, Easton, Langstroth Brothers
and Company knew very well that Ninety-Nine's con-
tingent in Philo "cut very little ice!! in their class poli-
tics. This was bad enough in itself, but, as these four
partners Qthe Co., was composed of silent partners
alsoj were endeavoring to "cut all the iceu in their
class, and succeeding pretty well, too, the lassitude of the Juniors gave their noses an upward tilt whenever
these unfortunates were mentioned. And then they were rather afraid of Nineteen Hundred for there was an
"awful" preponderance of the apparently intellectual among the half dozen Philo men then representing this
rather "crumby" aggregation. Nineteen-One was needed to restore the equilibrium-sadly needed. And this
is the way our noses came to inhale that intellectual atmosphere which permeates every chink and crevice of
those sacred precincts known as Philo Hall.
At the first meeting the Langstroth brothers 'seemed very anxious and could hardly wait till the time
for nominations. Wlieii Francis Drexel Langstrotlfs name was proposed, his long, lanky, lean 'fbrother
james" looked too tickled for any use. One said he saw visions of the prolongation of the Langstroth
dynasty. But of this anon. The time for voting rolled around, and "my brother James" stretched up like a
jack-knife and retailedthe virtues of this prodigy QFrankj at length, and when he closed by saying, "He looks
like me, can slap his thigh, bellow like a bull, and shout 'O-o-o-oh pikers !' " the society was convinced that he
must be a wonder. And they have not been mistaken.
"Tabby" Brinton always did things wholesale. He had four names to propose, the Gibbons brothers
Calias HH. I." and "H, A."j, Cadwalader and Harter. In behalf of the first two he urged that their uncle and
he got along swimmingly in Latin, they must needs be prodigies in 'that line, and therefore Qstriking a
Napoleonic attitudej "Philo would be honored." Iabby was a great classicistg he didn't know that "H. I."
was far-very far-from a genius in that sphere of knowledge, but since "H. A." had taken the entrance
prize in Greek all was O. K. Cadwalader and Harter had gone to his school Cgreat applausej. Besides
the former had had all sorts of ancestors in Philo since the dawn of her glorious career. Philo is very proud
of the family trees intermingled with her long roll of members. Those who can't pick one out of the
records of the past conjure it out of visions of the future when their sons and grandsons will pace the
rostrum in Philo Hall. '
Nineteen-Une is nothing if not pushing. VVhy, it almost pushed the college over Freshman and
Sophomore years. So these Freshmen took the nominations out of their elders' hands. To the promising
nucleus were added Evans and O'Neill, bright and shining Penn Charter lights, Beggs, a High School wonder,
who started in junior year to take some Wliartoii School subjects, and set such a pace that most of the faculty
were scared into government service, and Stratton, another from the Manual Training. Then the upper class-
men put their foot down on the influx and called a halt for that year.
Now we had gotten in our opening wedge it was high time to commence manoeuvering for offices.
Frank Langstroth was desirous of emulating his brother -lim, who had succeeded in holding all the offices in
the gift of the society, six in number. Elected secretary, his beautiful chirography may be seen on the
spoiled pages of the minute-book. Then Cadwalader was appointed chairman of the Appeals Committee
with the rest of the committee composed almost entirely of Freshmen, whereupon set in such a flow of "fine-
moneyu into the treasury that model deportment and a full treasury resulted. Cadwalader was also secre-
tary, and his writing is "a thing of beauty and a joy forever." It was this year that "Shorty" McGrath
aspired to 'fthe seats of the mighty," the moderator's chair, but Naughty-One showed her hand and"Shorty"
went down to defeat because of injudicious remarks regarding "the coolness of the Freshmen." He
wanted to enjoy our embarrassment when we first adorned the rostrum, and was displeased at our brazen-
ness. But we enjoyed his confusion. Ha! ha! ha!
Our debate team against Zelo that year must needs have a Naught-Une man on it. And lo, we
got two, HH. A." and "Peter" O'Neill, the latter being alternate. Of course we won. It was only the
fourth successive time-that was all. This year we had the sensational impeachment trial of "Alphabeti-
cus" and Roger Ashhurst, which afforded a most delightful diversion. The brief of the defence will never
be forgotten, for its pungent wit, and the sophistries drawn from the philosophy courses of Fullerton,
Roger was its author and Charlie Mclieehan its exponent. Both are now staid and solemn barristers, the
former sitting solemnly with his rimmed spectacles in an old office down on Wasliiiigton Square.
It was during the second term of Sophomore year that Cadwalader introduced his famous amendment
which has been argued and laid on the table for more than two years, and now that its advocate has laid aside
his "juniorority," will probably lie there forever. You see Cadwalader was always a stickler for parliamen-
tary rules and order. If he couldn't have the constitution obeyed it must needs be amended. But Philo is
conservative, and when the consideration of an amendment was heralded, even by the laboriously written
postals of the unfortunate incumbent of the secretary's chair, a business quorum was rare. Wlieii considera-
tion was possible, the hair-splitting points of order and privilege raised by Folz and "H, A." kept the
Moderator so busy asking the First Censor to "examine Roberts' Rules on that point," that the lights would
go out and leave us in the dark. Mr. Mumford was expostulated with on this summary way of interfering
with Philo's business. It had no effect, however, for he had been a dweller in the tents of Zelo and was
"hopeless" Besides, the watchman assured him that Zelo always departed Cwhen they met, which was
seldomj soon after ten. Then we declared but Zelo never did have any argumentative ability, and this
simply proved it. They used to have a dreczdfifzl time occupying a couple of hours. But-to return to the
amendment-it still lies on the table.
Then there were the raids on the roll by conscientious recorders, who would punish the unfaithful.
HH. I." dared, being only a "Soph" when he held that mighty office, to give walking papers to our late aspirant
for the headship of Houston Club and namesake of the great Sumner QWesleyj and the glass-arm pitcher
with the bandy legs who thought he was "the only thing," the friend of Addicks from Delaware, Layton.
Others fell in this onslaught too, for they had not done their duty by Philo, and she enforced her side of the
contract and did her duty by them. This was nothing to the attack on the degenerate by "Thomas Francis."
Postals to half the members brought them hustling around to save their necks. Some score were black-
listed, and many fell by the wayside, despite eloquent pleas by orators who stood in with them.
Solemn, serious, sedate, conservative, deliberative Philo took a vacation from her normal state on the
occasion of the last meeting of the calendar year on the eve of Christmas. The subjects for debate were con-
ducive JCOllll2t1illIY,3.11Cl the president hadatime of it. Here are some samples: "Resolzfecl, That Christmas
dinners would be more enjoyable in Philadelphia without cranberries than in the Klondike with cranberries
at 31,000 in gold nuggets per quartf, It was in the course of this debate that Karcher, Sr., was inspired
by the How of jokes with the idea of the Pimclz Bowl, which evolved in after years from his and other fer-
tile brains. "Resolz'ed, That George W'ashington was as great as Samson was strong." "Resolved, That
great talkers are great doersf' and "Res0lzfefl, That a sofa contains greater elements of risk for the unso-
phisticated than a hammock," were the other three which Nineteen-One helped to decide. In the last named
Allis displayed such a wonderful knowledge of the situation that we all made mental notes to refer to on
future occasions as rules of faith and practice.
Our eloquent man and he who was long and strong of wind was Beggs. Given any subject he could
discourse upon it until called to a halt by time limit, and, if allowed to continue, would go on until no one
was awake to give him more time or the President to bring him to a halt. WV e never gave him a chance
to eclipse Dix, of Ninety-Nine, however, who read a prize essay on Kipling that was not through at the
end of forty-tive minutes. Wlho of us can forget f'Our Nation's Flag!" The thought of it brings to the
eyes-no not tears-but the Betsy Ross house down on Arch street. Even as Moderator, Beggs rendered
decisions with eloquence and, having had courses with Rowe and Young, even descended to oblter' diem C a
phrase of which he was very fondj. In a debate once he won a prize by repeating these magic words till
the Freshmen's eyes stood out.
Another feature of the last four years in dear old Philo's walls were the frequent dissertations on
Socialism ez? al., by Gibbons, H. I. He seemed to be able to work around to that theme, no matter what sub-
ject was under consideration. He would rave about "the rich and poor." He told of the wonderful deeds
of Tolstoi and Ruskin, Bryan and George, till the members would feel themselves getting revolutionary,
and would cry for Beggs' optimism for an antidote. Cadwalader's state rights was another topic calling for
this dose of optimism. He would get up on the rostrum, twitch his coat, rub his lip, and go through
appropriate gestures, meanwhile assuring us that the question of secession was still "a buming onef'
But the man who could talk, talk, talk-mind not say, but talk-was Gibbons, H. A. Schwatt once
said of him that he could make you believe anything. He persuaded Schwatt of everything but the fact that
he knew Sturm's theorem. It took him a long while to tell Hallett how much he knew about it. Ye gods,
how he could talk on anything, and all around the bush! When Folz graduated he was his successor as the
raiser of points of order, and like him the raiser of disorder too.
Our humorist was Hirzel. He was not a wit but a humorist possessed of such a fine sense of that
rare accomplislnnent that he was very humorous when he had no intention of being so. Ever since the
"slice-of-Hitch" incident in reading De Senectute everyone has been on the lookout for these hidden bits of
laughter-inspiration. During the last year, sad to relate, his star has waned before that of a Nineteen-
Three genius, one Swayne, of Florida.
Quite the antithesis of Hirzel is the minor-keyed Allis. He sounds like a logical phonograph tuned
to minor chords, and, as he "spouts," it seems for all the world as though he were reading Dido's lament to
Anna in the sad dactylic strains of Vergil. He would plant one foot before him, strike the characteristic atti-
tude of Daniel Wfebster, and forge ahead till all would wonder how such a large head could hold so little.
His words fell on the ear like the lamentations of Jeremiah, falling at times into a veritable lndian crooning.
Some would have had him deliver the Latin salutatory, but it was the sense of the society that commencement
was the scene of too much rejoicing to harmonize with his plaintive tones.
Philo's quondams in Nineteen-Une are many. Some are still in the class, some are in Nineteen-
Two Qhard lucklj, and some have departed these sacred cloisters. Evans, F. B., Vfood, C. S., WVhelen,
Wfillis, Brumm, Frescoln,lNood, M. W., Langstroth, Gibbons, H. A., Davis, A. M., Sladen, Strickland,
Stratton and Stevens, they form quite a roll.
Dick Scully first won fame in Philo during Ninety-Nine by the way he handled jim Langstroth with-
out gloves when that worthy turned up as a Senior member to impart his sage advice to us poor "Juniors"
The Law School training aired in a debate was 'Keasy meatl' for the irreverent Soph from Pittsburg. Dick
also used to shine in our Christmas debates, running Dan Karcher quite a palm for first honors.
Karcher, Ir., was entered to prolong the membership of that worthy family in the society. You
see symbolic drawings of Philo, showing his skill at the beginning and end of this article. His opinion of her
glory is graven there. Then turn somewhere to Zelo's tale and see what he has pictured of our rival.
Baker is our elder brother. In age and length of membership he stands first among the men of
Nineteen-One. These duties weigh upon him, and often has he read us lectures on behavior and kindred
topics. Schooled at first in Philo in a set that Nineteen-One knew not, he reads their dicta to us, and often
in the balance weighs and Ends us wanting in sedateness.
And now the chronicle of the doings of this brilliant galaxy in ancient Philo Hall is endedj The
eiffht f-eighth class has learned its lesson and gone to join the hundreds that make bright a long and hon-
b 3 b
ored roll, Cadwalader proclaimed our stunts in Latin in the salutatory and Beggs said for us our last fare-
well. Another chapter in the history of the oldest organization in the University and one of the oldest literary
societies in the country is closed. Sic mn' ad astra. And now ye future graduates of ancient Philo, re-
. . . . ,, . . I
member the saying that has come down to us from time immemorial, Do your duty by Philo, and she Wil
do her duty by you."
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HE Zelosophic Society, deprived of its portion
of the Class of Nineteen-One, is like unto
the product of Zero and Infinity-nothingg
that is, you must understand, for the time be-
ing. The adolescent youngsters of the Class of Nine-
teen-Two, who pride themselves on a mysterious some-
thing, which, by however many distilling processes we
of Nineteen-One have never been able to discover, may,
as the months roll by, profit by our example of superi-
ority and raise the affair to Nineteen-One standards.
But enough of this chatter on Nineteen-Two!
Thy patience, kind reader, is too small and our task so
importantthat, should we fail to give the World a
glimpse of the Wonderful feats of intellect performed
by us in good old Zelo, it would be like a description
of our planetary system with the omission of the sun.
As the years have passed on since our entrance
into the halls of Penn, Zelo has grown in stature and
in wisdom, for whereas when we first made an appear-
ance, our genius had not shown its vigor, and indeefl
is mostly latent yet, its partial application to Zelo has
produced marvels. Some of the older members looked
askance at the intrepid remark of one of our men just
after his introduction.
THE ZELOSOPHIC SOCIETY
osi saic ie, 't iose Philo fellows have puffed breastsf, and he stopped a moment, then con-
tinued, "but their lungs are not half filledfl l-le was told to repress such invidious sentiments, but of course
his hearers all saw a keen and truthful discernment in his growing mind. Such was the insight of all Nine-
teen-One men who have graced old Zelo's walls.
They all belonged to a revolutionary set, and none of them believed in having a constitution. Thus as
soon as the last musty vestiges of Nineteen-Hundred had been removed from our portals the constitution
was hurled after them. O ye gods on the invisible throne of Time, tell us how many are the golden min-
utes we have let slip past us while we engaged in meta physical disquisitions on our constitutional right to
appoint a janitor's assistant? How often, oh how often, has that perished, printed thing called "the con-
stitution" balked our plans of wisdom and smothered the effervescent undulations of genius springing from
our ever-active cerebral cells? Afznzzs ll1z'1'abi1z's! Hail year of wonders when Nineteen-Hundred withdrew
her heavy hand of stolid bigotry! Dies M i1'c1biIis! Hail day of wonderful achievement when Nineteen-
One, with human hands, not clothed in velvet gloves, guided the fortunes of Zelo to the refulgent Helds of
Elysium, mocked the pleadings of the syrens of technicality, and steered the remodeled craft with safety
past the dangers of Scylla-Nineteen-Hundred, and Charybdis, Nineteen-Two! VV ith how great justice are
we not entitled to the benign smile of our gods! VVhenever two or three of us were gathered together for
our meetings o' Friday evenings, these great unknowables stood amongst us and with cadaverous faces
and fixed eyes gave us a frigid blessing.
Hail Zelo! We about to leave, salute thee!
"Through what variety of untried being,
Through what new scenes and changes . U
thou must pass. No longer will thy halls reverberate with the "David Hamm" verses of our own 'frek" Stone,
nor wilt thou hear again the dance-hall tread or the practical wisdom of thine intermittent visitor, Brand.
For thee our "Ach der Louis" Coles will cease to tell of his troubles with Pomp, and thy friend, Gold Smith,
the tinker in the precious metal, shall ne'er be heard more to discourse upon the stage productions of the
Theatre Trust or the chorus of the Mask and Wfig. Klahr, the "Dean,'l with wings of steel attached to
his shuhfling feet, will now be conspicuous for his absence in other places than Zelo. Thy lost member,
Ben Franklin-poet, spurned thee some months back when the world grew dim before his eyes. No longer
will the echoes of thy walls make his speech still more labyrinthine, nor will they now mock the ill-made
harmonies of Rees' fiddle-strings or his populistic Bryan eulogies!
Thy books and shelves will become once more dusty and li'e idle for a while until other hands remove
the coverings laid by the friction of the flight of Time. The battles of the kings and pawns upon thy chess-
tables will be led by other chieftains, and their clarion sounds will be heard by other ears. Thy walls shall
never again vibrate with our thunderous voices nor thy great unknowables look on and hear the words of
such sages, but after the tumult of our heated debates, varied discussions, and, above all, the anarchistic
uproar of the Philos, our next-door neighbors, there comes a silent moment when Zelo places the olive crown
upon the brows of her sons in honor of their achievements.
Our famous debate with the trio from the land of the Philo's on the Boer question proved them to be
the greatest bores, but so diminutive was their calibre-a surprising paradox, is it not, kind reader-that
the anomaly has disrupted their reputation ever since. Our meetings and commencements will ever be
remembered by those who partook in the delights thereof, and the Freshmen's remembrance of Hirst nights"
will remain with them to the grave.
Vale, Zelo! To others who shall follow after us we bestow thine olive crown, while we transport
with us all our hopes for thy future years. May thy days be long in the existence we have endeavored to
strengthen and thy coming triumphs as signal as those 'of the past, so that Pennsylvanians through all
the long lapse of years may still see thee prosper.
And yet once more, Vale! ,
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E HAVE REMARKED with pain, not unmixed with indignation, a disposition on the part of
Record editors of past classes to treat of the Daily Pe1fmsylUa1zfia.n in their reviews with a levity and
flippancy of manner unbecoming their theme. As one of our time-honored institutions and as
the UI1iversity's one cosmopolitan journal, we hold it worthy of our sincerest respect, and take
upon us the task of vindicating it against past calumnies. .
The Pevmsylvanicm is a daily paper, published every little while in the interest of the printer, by one
Senior editor, several Junior editors, and a quantity of deputy editors and business managers, limited in number
by space demands solely. lt is the University's one journal of art, science and invention. I b I n
THE PENNSYLVANIAN BOARD
There are those among us-though lamentably few-who have had the honor of subscribing to the
daily since their Freshman year, and among them a number yet more select who have procured the paper dur-
ing that interval, who will support us heartily, we feel sure, in our endeavor to rehabilitate the Daily Pennsyl-
vcmian into popular esteem.
It is our purpose to give herein a brief exposition of the Pefwsyltfa-ziian articles of the four years of
our acquaintance, and the more impartially to treat the subject, we shall present it categorically.
Art. Prior to the advent of Mr. Holland, '02, the field of art was but little developed. Be it said, how-
ever, much to our own discredit. Mr. Wood and his predecessors, Mr. Mechling and the rest, weren't much
for art. Indeed, except for a tendency on the part of the gentleman who wrote the articles on Acorn Salve
to illustrate his contributions appropriately, and the occasional appearance of the portraits of debating teams
and other athletic organizations, the Pezfmsylrxaniavfz Board neglected their artistic obligations sadly. But
with Mr. Holland came a new regime.
The whole paper took on gala attire. The articles on Egyptian Deities and Richmond Straight Cut
were accompanied by captivating prints. The "Communications," a column belonging to the editor-in-chief,
began to deal in matters artistic-the poor color effect of the last Sophomore poster, and esthetic reasons
why the Meds ought to keep off the grassg the very editorials themselves were modeled in impressionistic
form. To speak truth, this last innovation startled us considerably.
Accustomed as we were to the precise and elegant style laid down by tradition for Pem1,syZ7Ja1zia11f edi-
torials, the ruthless manner in which the new editor cast tradition to the dogs and set up a new standard,
shocked us just a little. However, we were quick to recognize that the end justified the means. What the
new editor lost in the neglect of insignificant detail-mere minutiae after all-he more than made up in pic-
turesqueness and beauty of expression and thought. What more striking, more forceful than these con-
cluding remarks: "Everybody should go out and cheer for the team, and let them know that he is with them
and will stick by it through thick and thin 1" A
Science. As long as we can remember, the Pemzsylwaniam has been great for science. We are inclined
to think it received its first impetus in this direction at the time of Lord Kelvin's visit to his friend, Professor
Barker. Certainly its development along scientific lines has been rapid since then, and our own class may
well claim to have brought it to the very zenith of scientihc greatness.
Not a week but articles appear on X-rays, liquid air, boxing C Professor Murphyj, dancing fProfes-
sor Ascherj, and various other scientific subjects of kindred nature. But the editors have not limited them-
selves to the simple phenomena of experimental science. Under Mr. Mendellsohn and Mr. Wood, articles
have appeared of abstract mathematical character, such as the Report of the Treasurer of the A. A., worked
out to the last mill, and the deficit estimated on the basis of a pro rata assessment-not counting co-eds-to
three places of decimals.
Invention. The word invention is a copious term we have seized upon to embrace the wealth of
Pevfmsylrfanviavi articles not artistic and not scientific. It is the publications of inventive nature that provoke
the most prolific correspondence and recriininations between editors and subscribers. The reason for the
trouble is, we think, that the articles on invention are scattered throughout the paper with reckless abandon,
and Without the slightest mark of distinction, in consequence, the casual reader, unendovved with more than
ordinary perspicacity, is like to mistake the nature of one of these articles, and to take for a scientific state-
ment of fact what is nothing more than the ingenious product of the editor's own faculty of invention. Such
trihing annoyances might be avoided by confining these articles to a single heading, say, for example, "The
University Bulletin," "Religious Notices," or something of the sort.
But these are small matters and even rather overtaxed our critic's right to be hypercritical. We have
tried the Pe1z11syZ1'a1z1'fmaiicl found it excellent. Of all our publications, the Red and Blue, the P1'0z105t's
Report, the All-L77'1f7l'Zi Regiszfer, the Catalogue and the Proccedivzrgs of the Zllathemarical Se1ui1za2',' of all jour-
nals, serious and comic,-not to exclude the Pzmch B0wI,- the Pe1z1zsyZUcz1z,iaV1z is the most entertaining, the
most diverting and-the most amusing.
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INETEEN-GNES connection with the Red cmd Blue began in Sophomore year with the election
to the Board of 'Willis-he of the many initials, vendor of mediaeval hot air. Hemphill, the over-
worked Senior Editor, had by that time exhausted all the possible permutations and combinations
of his own initials and all plausible pseudonyms in signing articles in the paper, so he was glad to get
anything that had a name actually listed in the College Catalogue.
Willis, therefore, went his flowery way among "supe" knights in tin armor and made-up lady fairs. He
constantly let fall such literary gems as these: "Sweet Heavens, Lizzie," quoth he, "hand me f
blooming blade and gird my doughty dagger on."
, orsooth, my
THE RED AND BLUE BOARD
This sort of thing went down well enough with Hemphill, pleasant old lady Jones, Conway and
Karcher, but an iconoclast with a theory was striding down the pike. After his arrival, "torsooth," "eit-
soons," and "unhand thee, villain," were barred at the post without return of gate money.
The iconoclast was SAMUEL CROVVTHER, IR., who had been for some time a member of the
Board, and was now made Senior Editor. He at once abolished the junior Editorship and with tender
hands began to unpack his theory. CROVVTHER was the only member of the Board who had at first a full
realization of this dazzling theory, so the table of contents was for some time signed with variations of S. C.,
IR., SAMUEL CROVVTHER, IR., etc., in assorted lots. Moody in the Exchange Department once caught
the pace for a minute, and wrote an article on what the College story really ought to be, then gaspingly fell
back to clipping from the XN7omen's College papers in the good old way. He later did impressionistic stunts
in color for frontispieces.
CRCTWTHER, in pursuance of his dreams, wrote an engaging serial about "Rowing at Pennsyl-
vania." The paper was all this time making abortive attempts to appear promptly, and nnally CROWTHER
rivalled the ingenuity of Hemphill, who once got out three issues is as many weeks by postponing the june
number until September, thus doing the subscribers out of one installment of his serial. It however took his
mind off the idea which had long been eating him, of writing a "History of SAMUEL CROWTHER at
It didn't take many editors beside CROVVTHER to run the Red and Blue, but as "Rowing at Penn-
sylvaniau left a few empty pages, Livingston Smith was allowed to write funny stories of the Eleventh Street
Opera House type for the diversion of Dentals and school-children in Camden. Barlow also came in with a
lot of pathetic tales from real life, and Karcher, who by the abolition of the artistic staff had lost his vocation,
began to write love stories illustrated by himself. He also made problematical frontispieces for the fun of see-
ing the Peizvzsylt-irzzzznzz get humorous. .
In Senior year, as the lustre of the Red cmd Blue was waning, the Board gave it an extra rub by electing
Hare, who had had a poem of his published in the North A11ze1'iccm.
At last the fertile mind of CRGWTHER evolved the 'fshort-sketch" idea, and the rest of the Board
which had been letting him do the work was rudely awakened and set to writing pipe-dreams about "amethyst
skies" and "touching farewells by the resounding beach."
Nineteen-One has never had a business manager on the Red and Blue. Indeed, there practically
wasn't any of any kind during their term, as CROWTHER'S "History" put Mulford to sleep early in the
game and nobody woke him up until his own class took the paper.
The Examiner got enough new lease of life out of the Iun1or Board to have an appropr1ate death
spasm and fade away gracefully, Cadwalader managing that end of the present Iunlol Synrhcate for the
Propagation of News."
It is only fair to say that Nineteen-One has inaugurated a pohcy for the Red cmd Blue Wh1Ch 15 hkelv
to come, and has proved its success 111 praetlce
to rule it for many years
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T vvas Thomas Iefferson, we believe, according to Professor McMaster and the geography books, who
once said that it is the easiest thing in the World to start a political machine, and the hardest thing on
earth to keep it going. Whether or not this quotation is historically accurate, the same thing will apply
in a certain degree to all funny papers, and especially to those vvhich, in the annals of the University of
Pennsylvania, have shot like meteors from the literary firmament, spluttered and flamed for a While, and then
burned themselves out. In the old days, before we were even Freshmen, before the Pennsylvania Stories had
startled the college World, filled the pockets of publishers and booksellers galore, and cost many a fair co-ed
a bitter pang of jealous envy-before a great many things in fact-there had been funny papers, the Ben
Franklin, the C 0m'ie1', and the Peuizsylvamfaiz. Indeed the latter has the proud distinction of having amused
more people in 1t's day than even the Red and Blue, to say nothing of the E.'VG1fI1,i7'L07' and the University
THE PUNCH BOWL BOARD
As we were remarking, these things did exist-we take Pomp's word for it-but they are all under
the sod now, very far under, though the Pefmsylffavuah still permits the grass to grow under its feet instead
of over its coffin, where it should be. All dead of nervous prostration and consumption, and who knows who
paid the printers' bills?
'When our junior year came around it was very apparent that something must be done to revive the
drooping spirits of everybody in general, and the Seniors in particular. They were very glum, which was
no more than natural considering the great mistake they had made in not coming to College a year later, or
even a year sooner than they didg and the Dean himself couldn't see much in life when he had nothing to read
but the Librczrry Bulletin and Mumford's list of vacant rooms in the Dormitories. Pomp and Billy felt that it
was up to them to do something, and as the Seniors worshiped Pomp and liked to be seen talking to him, the
thing was settled then and there. A few Nineteen-One men bulldozed the Seniors into doing something
original for once in their lives, and lo and behold! the Punch Bowl was. In fact, Pomp created it.
It would never have done to have started a funny paper without Nineteen Hundred at the head of it-
there would have been no fouc to the sheet. Gtherwise we should not only have begun the thing in reality,
as we did, but signed a few names as well and owned up to it. As it was, VValter Karcher kept the editorial
board in drawings for the best part of the first year 5 and as soon as it became known that we were backing
the affair it sold like blazes and the board at once became Rich and corpulent.
A glance at our illustrations will serve to show the up-to-date methods employed by the early editors
of this ambitious periodical in the balmy days before they were run to earth and shown up to the world by
that great detective agency, the P87ZIlSjlf'L'G1ZfU'7Z Board, with Mat Wood as Sherlock Holmes. A large hay-
chopper was procured, with a voracious receiver at one end and a very small ejector at the other. Into the
large end were fed old copies of Puck, fudge, Life, Iugeud, and the Red and Blue-especially fugcud. Saul
and Craven took turns at the crank, the business manager fed in raw material at one end, and the editor-in-
chief received the Punch Bow! in his open arms at the other. There is a suspicion that the brick-crusher in
Walter Wlfebbis room was used at first, but this is not authenticated, so we refrain from publishing it.
Thus they did it. But one day the librarian at the Houston Club put the Punch Bowl by mistake into
the fugeud holder, and the jig was up. With Wood's detectives at its heels, the Punch Bowl Manufacturing
Company was at last forced to give up its plant and accept the services of Walter Karcher.
The thing once fairly started, it now devolved upon the Class of Nineteen-Gne to keep it going, and
Tom Jefferson himself could not have done it better. Livingston Smith and,Thornton Qakley followed Kar-
cher, and we now constituted three-fourths of the artistic staffg which, by the way, is the only staff that sup-
ports the paper, because nobody ever reads any of the printed matter in the Punch Bowl, and, to throw in a
Hibernian male cow gratis, what they do read doesn't trouble as much their conscience as their powers of
understanding. This may be due, however, to the fact that the editorial staff is in the Law School and there-
fore writes in Low Latin not taught by Gibbons.
However, the Punch Bowl is struggling manfully on in an attempt to tide over, as a purely pictorial
production, until better days shall come when it can get an editorial board to Hoat its cuts. We have worked
the good work, and we now leave for parts unknown, hoping against hope and the traditions of Pomp and the
Faculty, that the Punch Bowl may not perish from the earth.
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EDITORS. The following is also to hand, we promise our contribu-
TWOMAS TWANKEE CADTWOLLOPER H' JOCK GABBINS tor that his EXAMINER will be delivered free, if he will send
ICE HOTTER JR CORN DEWEY SMELLEY us another communication that is just as characteristic of
l ' ' us in its fanaticism.
"Ulhe1fe's any old lhing wrong, why we'll wrile it."
' LITTLE PICKANINNYVILLE.
Ding, dong, bell,
DVlz.at cz fate befell
The pool' .E:VCl17Zl71,87'.
Nmlglzl more ls heard of her,
She came-and now she's gone,
And yet the 'world lives ou!
A sad, sad tale I tell,
Ding, doug, bell.
The Red and Blue, the Pcnnsylvanian, and the Punch Bowl had g
tion Day, and nnals were being flunked. Out of the joyful May air, awa
To mourn their dead"
in the quiet, unusual atmosphere of chapel.
one apart to mourn. It was Decora-
y from the bird-burdenedntrees of the
In an obscure corner, behind the Freshman benches, was a modest little slab covered with the dust
of more than a year. They were gazing at its clear-cut inscription:
Born December 21, 1899
Died April 12, IQOO
AMAV. I-IGRAT. FLAC. FAMA VIVET I-IAEC
OLIM FGRSAN MEMINISSE IVVAT
"Dead,', sighed Pennsy, Hand I helped to kill her. No more weekly reviews to help fill out when we
are short !"
"Dead," sighed Red and Blue, "and I helped to kill her. No more chance for righteous editorials l"
"Dead," sighed Punch Bowl, "and I helped to kill her. No more butts for our poor jokes I"
"Our dead sister, our late contemporary," sighed all three in one breath.
The sun shone through the multi-colored windows Qquite a featl, and played iitfully across the
benches until it reached a solitary co-ed who was enjoying the old-time sweetness of a moment on the Senior
benches. Then it stopped and withdrew in disgust. The co-ed tried to catch the fugitive, and found herself
in the congenial company of the college papers.
"Cruel, cruel !" she cried. "And so you have come to mourn what you think you killed? Well you
may. H1f1zcrIac1'i11mf." And from her handkerchief she started to speak:
'lThere were four of them, men" Qco-eds like to use that wordj "of Naughty-One, my class. They
undertook to reform dear Old Penn. I just loved their way of putting things. Twelve weeks wasn't it?
They put up that single sail, clean on one side, and launched out into the tempestuous storm of college
men's scorn one thousand words a week for three cents. They weren"t mercenary, though, for the three
cents was only put there to make the heading look well. They really gave away all they ever disposed of."
"Well, it was only the usual fate of reformers that it suffered, like Cato, Napoleon, Moody and Mrs.
Carrie Nation. It died of much ridicule and mortiiication. Because it attacked your bad grammar and mis-
spelling, Pennsy, your poor verse, Red and Blue,-and considered you a parvenu, Punch Bowl, unworthy of
notice, you tried to kill it.
"Four editors it had, representative leaders, socially, intellectually, morally, in University life." fThe
co-ed's voice began to grow dreamy, and as far off as the sun, sinking low in the west.j "Awfully nice
fellows, even if they weren't good looking, except, perhaps, I-Iarter, who was tall and wore ruddy cheeks.
"Cadwalader-why, he was the whole show, brains and business-a bad combination. Everyone will
remember his huge grin, embarrassed look in the presence of us co-eds, little faded cap, and the way he
fingered his coat-button."
"just thought of a verse," interrupted Punch Bowl.
"There once was a fellow, Cadwalader,
Than whom none had prejudice solider,
A good Democrat
And a Welshman at that,
W'hene'er a co-ed smiled he followed her."
"Shut up, Punch Bowlf, growled the Red and Blue. "Let our fair subscriber continue her reverie. She
is inspiring in me a poem-no such rotten jingle as you manufacture."
"He knew Latin, that is to say he could pick out genuine quotations from Horace which none of his
subscribers could read to discover how unapropos they were. Harter was a gentle lion, the power of whose
voice decreased inversely as the square-root of his size. A prof. said once that he was the best informed
fellow in our class, and could make a bluff of talking on any subject. But didnit his bluffs look cold in print!
Gibbons, the most virulent of all, the girls say is a sour-ball coated chocolate cream. He wrote that paper
against co-eds. The others said they were sorry about it. But it killed the Eflf-U-llLl'7l-67' all right. Our fellow-
students stood by us at that crisis, and nobly refused to read the paper any more because it had maligned us.
He was the last man in the class to write a disquisition against snobs, but then, that didn't matter much, as he
didn't sign it. Scully was the only Pittsburg man in the class who didn't wear an unfresh collar. I never
saw a sweeter boy. Poor Dick! His pocket-book was in it, too !"
The co-ed's voice had now become infinitely tender. She blushed, and brushed back a few stray locks
that had fallen over her face.
Pennsylvanian, Red and Blue, and Punch Bowl had gone to sleep-grief-worn. no doubt. The co-ed
uttered an exclamation of indignation. "How callous are the hearts of men-of college men. My certifi-
cate of proficiency, which I get in a few days, covers fishing, but not catching. I am no one's yfaazcie, and the
Examiizeii' is dead.',
Trying to imagine that she had been invited to the Senior banquet, the co-ed proposed to the silent
rafters the toast she would undoubtedly have had on that occasion: r
"To the Exavvziuier, a courageous, noble, conservative, defunct journal, which fostered true and high
ideals, imbued with earnest love and pride of the Alma Mater that was, alas! to it a Dum Mater.
Ulf pearls unto the swine are cast,
The value of those pearls is past,
Like purest Water touched by swine
-A Becomes to decent men salt brine."
The co-ed shed one tear and Hed.
A G. A, R. band, marching up Woodlaiicl avenue, struck up the Dead March from Saul Tns
awoke Pennsylvanian-for the first time in live years. Red and Blue and Punch Bowl slept on
Ding, dong, bell,
Examiner would not sell!
No more need I tell!
Ding, dong, bell.
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:3 In as
Combined Musical Clubs
President, G. F. Snyder, i01 L. A Manager, C. H. McCauley, Jr., '02 L
Assistant Managers, Harold B. Beitler, '03 L., and George Austin Wyeth, 703 M.
Leader, W. D, White, Jr., 301 Director, Preston Ware Orem
Joseph A. Sheehan, '02 D.
Frank Van Hart Slack, '03 C.
William D. White, Jr., 701
William Mitchell Hoover, '01 C
R. Perry Cuminins, '01 M.
Robert Mair, 502 L.
Forrest Nolan Magee, '02 L.
Lucius Fisher Curtis, '01 C.
George Franklin Brunnn, '01 C.
R. Raymond Hutchinson, 501 D.
Josiah Marshall Linton, i04l C.
Leader, R. Perry Cummins
Dr. J. G. Hickey
Robert Burnett Smith, '03 C.
George Ralph Combs, '02 M.
George Morris Piersol, 102 C.
Arthur Le Baron Stebbins, ,Ol D.
J. E. Dodson, 704 C.
THE COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS
Combined Musical Clubs-Continued
R. H. W. Strung, '02 D. John Wm. Hallahan, '03 L.
Homer J. Rhode, '01 M. A. G. Granch, '03 G.
G. F. Snyder, '01 L. E. G. Diofendorf, '04 C. C. F. Elzozn' Fisot
S. Ji. Osborn, '02 G.
Leader, W. L. Clark, '03 M. Musical Director, Paul Eno
P. W. Irwin, '01 G. G. H. M'C'auloy, Jr., '02 L. A. G. Granch, '03 G.
W. L. Clark, '03 M. John Win. Hallalian, '03 L. Raymond Hutchison, '01 D.
H. G. Diefendorf, '01 C.
W. S. Smith, '04 C. F. G. Diefenclorf, '04 C. D. H. Welzol, '02 D. D. L. Gross, 'Ol C
C. J. Weidknecht, '02 C. G. Davis, '01 D.
G, F. Snyder, '01 L. C. F. Elzoar Fiset E. G. Diefenclorf, '04 C.
A. G. Cranch, '03 C.
THE 'VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM
T. Trnxtnn Hare
John F. McCloskey
John C. Teas
Josiah C. McCracken
Charles E. Wallace, Jr.
John M. Horner
'Varsity Football Team, 1901
Captain, T. Truxtnn Hare
Manager, T. Lane Bean
John P. Gardiner
William G. Gardiner, Jr.
Herbert A. Davidson
Henry B. Hodge
Nelson Z. Graves, Jr.
Walter Cf. Baird
Charles E, Bennett
Karl C. Corley
Lehigh . ............ ....... 2 7
Franklin and Marshall ..... 17
Haverford .......... . . . 38
Dickinson . . . . . 35
Brown ........ . . , 12
State College . . . . . . 17
Columbia ..... .... 3 0
Chicago ..... .... 4 1
Harvard . . . . . 5
Lafayette . . . . . . 12
Indians . . . . . . 16
Annapolis . . . . . . . 28
Cornell ............ . . . 27
Total points scored ..., .... 3 35
THE 'VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
'Varsity Baseball Team
Ralph Berrell Evans
Frank Elavell Qcapiainj
John Evan Jones I
P Francis Patrick Leary
Daniel John Layton, JI:
Daniel Chester Groves
William Shreve Collier
John Clymer Boltz
William Brown, J I.
William Dwight While
LEFT FIELD CENTRE FIELD RIGHT FIELD
Allan Munroe Newman Robert Smith Gawthrop Edward ITVl11G'NOlJlG
John Thomas Whalen Charles Edward Bennett
THE ,VARSITY CREW
P. Gardiner, stroke
F. B. Atkih, stroke
'Varsity Crew, 1900
Captain, John B. Snover
Manager, Charles A. Patterson
F. Stehle, J r.
G. S. Allyn.
u F. L. Davenport
F. W. Siukler
S. J. Henderson
Samuel Crowfther, J 1'.
L. J. Smith, coxswain
I. G. Snider
THE 'VARSITY TRACK TEAM
'Varsity Track Team, 1900
Captain, Alvin Christian Kraenzlein Manager, Benjamin
J. C. McCracken
T. B. McClain
T. T. Hare
E. R. Bushnell
I. K. Baxter
W. P. Remington
W. E. Drurnheller
E. A. Mechling
A. B. Earnsliaw
M. B. Colket
J. S. Francis
J. W. Elwell
C. M. Gooclnian
H. M. Smith
P. J. McMahon
. N. Sharp
G. W. Cook
C. cle Arrnond
. C. W. Bowen
THE 'VARSITY CRICKET TEAM
'Varsity Cricket Team, 1901
Captaill, T. Czmrrick Jordan Mzulager, I-I
L. H. Rush S. G. Climenson
F. C. Sharpless J. L. Evans
H. S. Christman F. Moorhead
H. 13. Smith
oraee P. Austin
W. P. OJNeil1
W. D. Banes
T. B. Harned, Jr
W. C. Graham
UNIVERSITY GOLF TEAM, 1901
President, Hollinshead Nathan
Secretary, Richard Lee Barrows, '03 C.
Charles A. Belin
Richard L. Barrows
Theodore E. Brown
J. E. Caldwell
P. A. Gastner
H. K. Hill
J. A. Harrar
W. H. Hepburn, Jr.
T. T. Hare
Taylor, 701 C. Vice-President, Thomas Truxtun Hare, '01 C'
Treasurer, James Gibson Lindsay Jr 03 Q
Captain, Wilson Potter
E. F. Hinlde
J. G. Lindsay, Jr.
I. A. Pennypacker
H. J. Sullivan
T. D. Smith I
H. N. Taylor
L. A. Yerkes
John H. McCormick
C. S. Bromley
A. M. Davis
M. S. 'Fleisher
W. W. Harrison
J. I. Rogers, Jr.
A. C. Williams
N. W. Vanx
C. T. Brown
O. T. Cruikshank
J. P. Gardiner
B. A. Ball
J. H. Hildebrand
W. D. White
H. S. Bontecon
E. M. Williams
'Varsity Gymnastic Team
Captain, P. R. Byerly
Manager, M. J. Pickering Qresignedj
I. A. Pennypacker
A. R. Earnsliaw
G. H. McConnon
W. H. Tomlinson
S. J. Mestre
C. C. Henry
P. C. Dowler
P. A. Castner
FBATERN ITI E 5
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Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity
Delta Chapter of Pennsylvania
FOUNDED .ir friin COLLEGE or WILLIAM AND DTARY, 1776
Charles Custis Harrison, LL. D., Provost Edgar Fahs Smith, Ph. D., Sc. D., Vice-Provost
Samuel Dickson, A. M. Joseph George Rosengarten, A. M., LL. D.
Frederick Fraley, LL. D. Walter George Smith, A. M.
Horace Howard Furness, Ph. D., LL. D., Litt. D. S. Weir Mitchell, M. D., LL. D. .
John Barnard Gest, A. M. Rev. Jesse Young Burk, A. M., Secretary
Raymond Macdonald Alden, Ph. D. Joseph French Johnson, A. B. George Wharton Pepper, A. M., LL. B.
George Tucker Bispham, A. M. William A. Lamberton, A. M., Litt. D.
Edward Potts Cheyney, A. M.
Edwin Grant Conklin, Ph. D.
Marion Dexter Learned, Ph. D.
William McClellan, B. S.
George Egbert Fisher, Ph. D. John Bach McMaster, A. M., Litt. D.
Rev. George S. Fullerton, Ph. D., LL. D. Edward Slierwoocl Meade, Ph. D.
Alfred Gudeman, Ph. D.
Dana Carleton Munro, A. M.
Hon. John I. Clarke Hare, LL. D. William Roinaine Neivbold, Ph. D.
Morris J astrow, Jr., Ph. D. William Fisher Norris, A. M., M. D.
Horace J ayne, M. D., Ph. D. Josiah Harmar Penniman, Ph. D.
Thomas Francis Caclivalader
Aaron Leinbach Deeter
Herman Girvin Cuthbert
Frank Brooke Evans, Jr.
Daniel Schneck Keller, Jr.
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Ralph Berrell Evans
Arthur Hobson Quinn, Ph. D.
Horace Clark Richards, Ph. D.
Owen Josephus Roberts, A. R., LL. B.
Felix Emmanuel Schelling, A. M., Ph.D.
Edgar Solomon Shnmway, A. M., Ph. D.
J amcs Tyson, M. D.
Edward Hardenbergh Waldo, A. B.,M. E.
Thompson Seiser Westcott, A. M., M. D.
Lightner Witmer, Ph. B.
William Paul O'Neill
Charles Fischer Sladen
George Alvin Snook
Alexander C. Abbott, M. D.
George F. Barker, M. D., Sc. D., LL. D.
David H. Bergey, A. M., M. D.
Amos P. Brown, Ph. D.
Edward G. Conklin, Ph. D.
Edwin S. Crawley, Ph. D.
Charles L. Doolittle, C. E., Sc. D.
Eric Doolittle, C. E.
William Easby, Jr., B. S. in C. E.
Frederick Ehrenfeld, Ph. D.
Huger Elliott, B. S.
Empson Haines Bainbridge
De Witt Dukes Barlow
Gilbert Hillhouse Boggs, B. S.
Frank Robert Braden
Henry Shoemaker Conard, B. S., A. M.
Arthur Knox Doig, A. B.
Burton Scott Easton, B. S.
William Hastings Easton, B. S.
William Clarence Ebaugh, B. S.
James Dobbin Faires
Charles Falkowsky, Jr.
Sigma Xi Fraternity
Henry B. Evans, M. E.
Simon Flexner, M. D.
Arthur W. Goodspeed, Ph. D.
Arthur M. Greene, Jr., B. S.,
George H. Hallett, Ph. D.
Warren P. Laird
Morton Githens Lloyd, Ph. D.
William McClellan, B. S.
John M. Macfarlane, Sc. D.
Edgar Marburg, C. E.
John Marshall, M. D., Nat. Sc. D.
Stewart M. Marshall, B. S. in E.
Walter L. Webb, C. E.
Walter T. Taggart, B. S.
Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D., Sc. D.
Owen L. Shinn, Ph. D.
Isaac J. Schwatt, Ph. D.
Horace C. Richards, Ph. D.
George A. Piersol, M. D.
Frank Edson Perkins, B. S.
Leonard Pearson, B. S., V. M. D
Thomas Nolan, M. S., Ph. B.
J. Percy Moore, Ph. D.
Harry Fox, B. S.
Walter Herbert Fulweiler
James Rieser.G-erhard, A. B.
Nathaniel Gildersleeve, M. D.
William Beans Goentner
William Charles Hall
Isaac Harter, Jr.
Walter Thompson Karcher
Ernest Louis Alexander Kiesel
Charles Smick Mackay, Jr.
David Isaac Miller
Lewis Ferry Moody
John Raymond Murlin, B. S.
Charles Malden Oman
Horner Jonas Rhode
Howard Needham Robinson
Franklin Heverin Shakespeare
Thomas Maynard Taylor, B. S
Cassius Hinds Watson
Samuel Borton Williams
Clarence Addison Willis, M. S.
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Thomas Francis Cadwalader
Alan Craig Dodson, B. S.
Frederick Williams Lake
Benjamin Wallace Hamilton
Alpin William Cameron
Leonard Augustus Yerkes
Thomas Carrick Jordan
Delta Phi Fraternity
D. D., LL. D. William Alexander
Dana Carleton Munro, A. M.
Edward Shippen Willing, 2d.
Robert Howard Eisenbrey
Robert Massey Drayton
James Dwight Orne
Caleb Cresson Wistar, Jr.
Gilbert Hamish Shearer, Jr.
Lamberton, A. M., Litt. D
Franklin Archibald Dick
Thomas Ellis Robins
Benjamin Woolsey Rogers
Henry Cavalier Smith, Jr.
Gonzalo Claudio Munoz
Pablo Joaquin Munoz
William Hobart Porter
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Wharton Barker, A. M.
Emngham B. Morris, A. B., A. M., LD. B.
Samuel Dickson, A. M.
Walter George Smith, A. M.
Randal Morgan, A. M.
Louis A. Duhring, M. D
Barton C. Hirst, M. D.
James Hartley Merrick,
Richard H. Harte, M. D.
David B. Birney, M. D.
Jasper Yeates Brinton William Felix Norris B05 d L Spahr
Samuel Canby Rumford Edmond Cadwalader Evans Chester C Sloan
Isaac Harter, Jr. Daniel J. Miller Robert Potter Elmer
Charles Stewart Wood Ernest du Pont Edgar Curzon Poultney
Alexis Felix du Pont Malcom Vernon Coates Henry Culp Earnshaw
John Brooks Kaufman
. Zeta Psi Fraternity
Charles C. Harrison, A. M., LL. D. Joseph P. Tunis, M, D.
Horace J ayne, M. D., Ph. D. J. Allison Scott, M. D.
Arthur E. Newbold, A. B. Henry R. Seager, Ph. D.
George Wharton Pepper, LL. B. Arthur G. Dickson, LL. B.
Thomas R. Neilson, M. D. William Pepper, M. D.
Charles C. Townsend, LL. B. John M. Cruice, M. D.
Thomas Duncan Whelen William Roberts Howell Rea Everett Smith
Theodore Edmondson Brown Clarke Wharton Churchman Marshall Shapleigh Morgan
John Gilbert Benjamin Franklin Pepper Francis Moorhead .
Frank Mauran Rhodes Arthur Primrose Baugh Desaix Brown Myers
Lawrence Johnson, Jr. Clarence Herbert Weil William Welsh Harrison, Jr
John Clayton Gilpin Morris Lewis Stovell Nelson Zwinglius Graves
Van Antwerp Lea Gilpin Lovering
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George Tucker Bispham, A. B., A. M., LL. B. Francis Hermann Bohlen, LL. B.
John P. Crozer Griffith, A. B., M. D. George Stewart Patterson, B. S., LL. B.
Charles Prevost Grayson, M. D. Charles Harrison Frazier, A. B., M. D.
Samuel Frederic Houston, A. B. Francis Randolph Packard, M. D.
Henry Kuhl Dillard, Jr.
Arthur Ringgold Spencer
Williams Biddle Cadwalader
Thomas Truxtun Hare
Harry Waln Harrison
William Dori- Carpenter
Clement Reeves Wainwright
Daniel Murray Cheston, Jr.
James Kent Willing
Louis Harold Rush
Benjamin West Frazier, Jr
Richard Dale Benson, Jr.
Samuel Jones Henderson
Israel P. P. Hollingsworth
William Drayton, Jr.
Randolph Fisher Justice
Ewing Lawrence Miller, Jr.
William Wheeler Paul
Thomas Duncan Smith
Samuel Price Wetherill, Jr
Alexander Coxe Williams
George Valentine Smith
Charles Sharpe Townsend
James Branson Kempton
Winfred Windsor Carver
Norris Wistar Vaux
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Warren Colson Graham
William Horace Hepburn
William Jordan, Jr.
Edward Rider Kapp
Sigma Chi Fraternity
Alvin Vaughn MacDonald
John Johnson Singer
Benjamin Gardner Wilson
Lewis J. White Callan
George Lewis Megargee
Carroll Hunter Gerry
Walter Winfield Wilson
Joseph Hollingsworth Huston
Peter D. Overield
William Dwight White
William Henry Noblit
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Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D. Felix E. Schelling, Ph. D.
Josiah H. Penniman, Ph. D. Marion D. Learned, Ph. D.
John Marshall, M. D. Frederick Ehrenfeld, Ph. D.
Gwilym G. Davis, M. D., M. R. C. S.QEng.j
William R. Nicholson, Jr., Ph B
Joseph Sailer, M. D.
Frederick A. Cleveland, Ph. D
Henry K. Pancoast, M. D.
James Aitken Harrar
Lemuel Howell Davis
Edward Harris Goodman
John Allan Donaldson
Benjamin Homer Le Boutillier
Spencer Fullerton Weaver
Samuel Crowther, Jr.
Walter Lee Sheppard
Walter Allen Wood
Richard Frederick Schorse
Arthur Brainard Hitchcock, Jr.
William Harley Mulford
Albert Crawford Greene Allison
George Washington Childs
Sumner Hayford Cross
Clarence De Armond
Henry Eugene Lallou, Jr.
James Ray Shoch
James Phillip Cochran
Charles Frederic Owsley
Maurice Collins Zinn
Charles Sawyers Bromley
Hugh Blackgan Ely Brown
Harry Kennedy Cortright
Wakeman Griffin Gribbel
Sidney Joseph Repplier
William Henry Brown
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John Goodrich Clark, M. D. Edward Marlock Mumford, Ph. D.
Samuel McCune Lindsay, Ph. D. George Fetterolf, M. D., A. B.
Arthur Hobson Quinn, B. S. James Herbert McKee, M. D.
Edward Wright Deakin
Garrick Mallery, Jr.
John Mcllvain Maris, 3d
John Kirk McCurdy, 2d
John Clymer Boltz
Daniel S. Howard, Jr.
Donald Sinclair Ashbrook
Arthur Ridgway Adamson
William Houston Hughes
Frederick Manwaring Law
Theodore Lane Bean
Franklin Spencer Edmonds
Horace Evans P-astorius
Charles Edward Folwell
Norman Alan Hill
John Sanderson Barlow
Craig Schofield Mitchell
Dean Archibald Garvin
John Williamson Price, Jr
Joseph Bryant Duhring Frank Winthrop Reynolds
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John Adams Miskey
Gershom Vorse Wiborn
Walter Wayne Irwin
Albert Buck Dissel
John Spencer Francis
William Bay Baldwin
William Spoor Sampson
Meredith Bright Colket
Franklin Weidener Figner
Oliver William Gilpin
Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity
Albert Dudley Ford
Julian Alexander Diesel
Charles William West
Arthur Russel Fraser
Jost D. Kramer
Thomas Thomson Firth
Walter Bawden Galloway
Rufus Bell Scarlett
Thomas Baker Young
Frank Xavier Delione
John Golwell Teas
Fuller Levi Davenport
Frank Getchfell Zimmerman
William Bailey Purvis
George Otis Spencer
Presley McCance Lloyd
James Graham Lowdon
Samuel Herbert Gavin
Theodore Julius Grayson
Frank Robins Mitchell
Thomas Carlyle Jones
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James Paul Austin
Harold B. Beitler
Sidney A. Chalfant
Harry G. Diefendorf
Charles McClure Doland
Joseph Hutton De Frees
Bernard C. Dorset
Edward Thomas Davis, Jr.
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity
Pennsylvania Zeta Chapter
John P. Gardiner '
William Gilillan Gardiner, Jr.
Thomas Gucker, Jr.
Frank McCulley Hardt
David Walker Jayne
William Boothby Kugler
Leon Casper Long
Harold T. Moore
William Frederick Metzger
Lewis Walker, Jr.
Thaddeus Brew McClain
Calvin Hudson McCauley, Jr
Clement E. Paxson
Harold Earle Pepper
Penn-Gaskell Skillern, Jr.
Edward Hilton Sutton
James Harris Warthman
J. Boone Wintersteen
George Austin Wyeth
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Matthew Wills Wood
Leon Stauffer Oliver
Daniel John Layton
William Frederick Bennett
Edward Armin Schumann
Charles Dean Klahr
Gregory Cook Kelly
Homer Bowen Wilcox
Ralph Hodges Plumb
Frederic Bacon Barnitz
Delta Upsilon Fraternity
Herman Vandenburg Ames, Ph. D.
John Harper Girvin, M. D.
Theodore Foster Thomas
Joseph Robert Wilson
Clarence Willet Lippincott
Benjamin Abraham Thomas
Edwin Owen Lewis
Albert Watson Morton
Alvan Woodward Sherrill
Otto Charles Broderson
William Otto Miller
Clarence Pratt Sterner
Edwin Sherwood Meade, Ph. D.
Herbert Spencer Evans
Daniel Chester Groves
Irving Taylor Clarke
Oswald John Cathcart
Napoleon Bertrand Ross
Gurdon Spicer Allyn
Louis Maxson Allyn
John Inglis Habben
Abraham Nowell Creadick
Warren Frederic Martin
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R.t. Rev. Ozi William Whitaker, D. D., LL. D.
Morton William Easton, A. B., Ph. D., M. D.
John Percy Moore, Ph. D.
Thomas Harvey Dougherty
Thomas Henry Powers Sailer, Ph. D.
Clarence Griffin Child, Ph. D.
Robert Newton Willson, Jr., A. B., M. D.
John William Adams, A. B., V. M. D.
Owen Josephus Roberts, A. B., LL. B.
Edward Anthony Mechling
John Hays McCormick
Edward Burvvell Rich
Frederic Lewis Clark
Bertram Harper Rogers
Robert Foster Carbutt
Arthur Reginald Earnshaw
Frank Brooke Evans, Jr.
Richard Lee Barrows
James Gibson Lindsay, Jr.
John Semple Sharpe
Stirling Walker Moorhead
Ralph Berrell Evans
Tomlinson Kent Hawley
Ellvvood Ellis Ramsey
Orville Theodore Waring
Morris Edgar Smith l
Benjamin Schreiber Mechlin
Luther Albert Gray
Robert Thompson McCracken
William Clarke Mason
Joseph Warner Swain, Jr.
Henry Preston Erdman
George Bullock Atlee
Layton Bartol Register
William Richard Warren
Thomas Ewing King
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George Carl Abernathy
Cornelius Decatur Scully
Charles Gunnison Strickland
William Lawson Berst
John Bergen Stevens
Frank Jones Kier
Levi Warren Leiss
Kappa Sigma Fraternity
Alpha Epsilon Chapter
Stewart McCulloch Marshall
Charles Avery Dravo
William Augustus Boyd
Albert Christian Brand
William Judd Crookston
George Byron Whitmore
Charles Vincent Pepper
Frank Van Hart Slack
Frank Garield Runyeon
Clarence Clarke Towle
George Lord de Schweinitz
Wilfred Born Vogt
George Scott McKnight
James Bullen Karcher
Walter Estell Lee
James Gillinder, B. S.
Walter Stewart Cornell
Stanley Bremer Moore
William Paul O'Neill
George Franklin Brumm
James Pyle Wiekersham
Cassius Hinds Watson
George Morris Piersol
Albert Herman Miller
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity
William Diehl, D. D. S.
Nelson Wilson J anney
George Ralph Combs
Charles Roscoe Spare
George Bryant Lang
John William Elwell
Samuel Lloyd Irving
Thomas Potter MeCuteh
Samuel McClary, 3d
Howell Dundas Pratt
Walter Davis Banes
Herbert Adams Gibbons
Edward Brittain Myers
Charles Percy Colby
Henry Johns Gibbons
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Delta Kappa Chapter
FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1844
John Bach McMaster, A. M., Litt. D.
J. Dutton Steele, A. B., M. D. Edgar Solomon Shumway, A. M., Ph. D.
John Henry Fager
Charles Smick Mackaygn Jr.
William Wallace Whitmore
Thomas Thorne Flagler
Thomas Biggs Harned, Jr.
Frank Boyce Tupper
Frank Crozier Knowles
William Harrison Upson
Montraville Glenn Folger
Paul Irving Pruclden
Ralph Newton Kellam
Joseph Herbert Cope
Ralph Russell Zane
Joaquin Benigno Fernandez
Louis Guest Wallace
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William Ward Crane
Frederick George Farquhar
Walter Simon Wible
Harry Coltman Clifton
Charles Edgar Wallace, Jr.
William Shreve Collier
Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity
Walter Brown Orbin
Walter Gordon Smith
Gerhard Loeling, Jr.
Charles Law Robertson
Frank Smyth, Jr.
Howard Gobin Henry
Arthur Heath Fliekwir
Herbert Alonzo Davidson
Thomas Buttermore Echard
Edmund Henry Frank Metz
Percy William Andrews
Pennoek Browning Rogers
Edward Burns Farr
William John Cooper
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Guy D. Engle
George Lewis Megargee
Lewis J. White Callein
P. D. Overfleld
Carroll H. Gerry
Samuel Crowther, Jr.
B. Homer Le Boutillier
Henry Becker Schaffer, Jr.
William Felix Norris
Samuel Jones Henderson
Edward Wright Deakin
Meredith Bright Oolket
Joseph H. Huston
John Kirk Mcflurdy, 2d
Henry Wilson Stahlnecker
Ralph Chambers Stewart
Robert Smith Gawthrop
Howard Husted Dowlin
David Robert Yarnall
Lucius Fisher Curtis
Daniel Schneck Keller
Harry Nathan Rodenbaugh
Samuel De Haven Thomas
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
Pennsylvania Theta Chapter
William Brown, J r.
William Baxter France
Arthur Girard Cranch
Charles Hughey Small
Frederick Benedict O'Neill
Clarence Clark Silvester
David Howard Evans
David Philip Deatrick
Harry Spaulding Fish
Don Marshall Larrabee
Everett Augustine Loekett
Charles Livingston De Wolfe
Wayne Leinbach Shearer
John Albert Schnure Sehoch
George Schnure Schoch
David Graham Martin
Walter Leigh Rogers
Harry Samuel Tinkler
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Mary Harrison Howell
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Martha Wallace Emerson
Adeline Hyneman Jacobs
Nellie Abeles Heller
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Robert Perry Cummins
James Rieser Gerhard
Richard Frederick Schorse
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Jean Jacques A. Von Kaathoven
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Alpha Sigma Fraternity
Edward.Martin, M. D.
Arthur A. Stevens, M. D.
Richard C. Norris, M. D.
Henry D. Beyca, M. D.
Henry K. Pancoast, M. D.
Charles Holyoke Holmes
Joseph Tucker Ullom
Robert Potter Elmer
Albert Carl Sautter
Penn-Gaskell Skillern, Jr.
Frederick C. Sharpless
John Kyle Gordon
James Paul Austin
Samuel M. Hamill, M. D.
George Fetterolf, M. D.
William R. Nicholson, M.
David L. Edsall, M. D.
Sumner Hayford Cross
James Aitken Harrar
William Charles Merrill
David Cummins Morton
John Howard Allen
Walter George Baird
James Charles Mevay
Andrew J. Sherwood
Charles Herbert Gerhard
Richard Earp Forrest
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Horace Pugh Fry
David Halstead, Jr.
Charles Christian Heyl
William Crriscom Marot
Alan Bigelow Perley
Horace Woodhull Ash
George Bishop Bains, 3d
Mathew Baird Barkley
Charles Alfred Blatchley
Engineering Fraternity of Mu
Edgar Selden Bloom
Charles Baughman Habigh
Ralph L. Warren
Walter B. Warren
Francis Wilmer Lawrence
Clinton Reuel Stewart
Francis J. Tucker
Thomas Craig Craig
Charles Collins Davis
Gilbert Irving Vincent
Edgar F. Smith
John Shreve Wise
William C. Biddle
William Rush Jones
Arthur M. Greene, Jr.
William Campbell Kerr
Owen Brooke Evans
William Brown Brendlinger
Wister Evans Patterson
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M. Howard Fussell, M. D. J. Dutton Steele, M. D.
John C. Deal, M. D. Charles F. Mitchell, M. D.
Nathan S. Yawger, M. D. Frank A. Craig, M. D.
Thomas Turner Thomas, M. D. Edward Ludholtz, M. D.
David John Boon
Henry Flannery, Jr.
Edgar Earl Gelder
Alfred Philo Howard
Fred Abram Hartung
Conrad Epping Koerper
James Alphonsus Kelly
Charles Morton Hosmer, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Thomas Charles Kelly
Everett Augustine Lockett
George Gunn Lindsay
Alexander Hancock McChrystal
John Francis McCloskey
William West MacFarland
Norbert Vincent Mullin
Robert Shelmerdine McCombs
Egbert Grey MacKenzie
John Andrew Murphy
Samuel George Paul
Emile Samuel Silbernagel
Edwin McDonald Stanton
Calvin Merrill Thomas
Joseph Adam Wagner
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Royal Eugene Wight
Frank Baldwin Garner
Leverett Curtis De Land
George Van Wiekle Voorhees
George S. Brewster Leonard
Chester Milton Scripture
Arthur Edward Healy
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Eugene Augustus Lincoln, D. D. S.
Charles Samuel Fowler
El Dorado Manley, Jr.
Samuel William Collin
William Richard Shannon
William Boyd Creveling
Herbert Frederick Knowlton
Walter Edwin Drumheller
William Stirling Hewitt
Andrew Jacob Kuhnrnuencli
Lucius Warren Johnson
William Edward Wallace
James Gerald Clune
Samuel Franklin Denius
Henry Edward McGuire
Homer Sexton Rowley
George Stees Weiler
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William M. Fine
Joseph E. Flanagan
Robert H. W. Strang
John H. Kelley
William H. Bolton
Walter S. Quin
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William N. Butler
Batrick E. Diggins
W. Leslie Pearse
- Charles S. Geary
Leslie E, Squier
George H. Banks
Herbert C. Glendining
William H. H. Beckwith
Charles F. E. Eiset
John H. Goodwin
Harry B. Kingsley.
William H. Armstrong
Ernest R. Sewell
Bernard H. Mansel
R. Melver Wilbur
D. Edward Hahn
P. C. Hollis Lapp
Leonard E. Newland
Thomas H. Eitehie
Sigma Alpha Tau Fraternity
Howard Baldwin Osborn Francis Keene Travers Warrick 1 Worrall Elizabeth Sharpless Temple
Harry Jonathan Parker Harold Hyde Ogden Charles Delavan Quick
Edward Wright Russell A Howard Barr Hileinan
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Samuel Crowther, Jr.
Lemuel Howell Davis
Brown John Clayton Gilpin-
Thomas Gucker, Jr.
Thomas Truxtun Hare .
Harry Waln Harrison
Benjamin Homer LeBoutillier
John Kirk Mcflurcly
Garrick Mallery, Jr.
Clement Reeves Wainwri
James Harris Warthman
Thomas Duncan Whelen
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Thoinas Francis Cadwalader
Lucius Fisher Curtis
Harry Goodrich Diefendorf
Howard Husted Dowlin
Robert Smith Gawthrop
Henry Johns Gibbons
Frank Mcflulley Hardt
Daniel Sehneok Keller.
Levi Warren Leiss
John Bergen Stevens
Wilfred Born Vogt
Filias Root Beadle Willis
Charles Stewart Wood
Matthew Wills Wood
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President, Thomas Truxtun Hare Treasurer, Lemuel Howell Davis
Vice-President, Herbert Adams Gibbons Historian, Thomas Francis Cadwalader
Secretary, Warren Frederic Martin Bowl Man, Thomas Patton Stevenson
President, William Vogleson Little Secretary, Samuel Crowther, Jr.
Vice-President, Thaddeus Brew McClain Treasurer, John Mellvain Maris, Jr.
Historian, Thomas Francis Cadwalader Bowl Custodian, Thomas Truxtun Hare
1 JUNIOR YEAR
President, Samuel Crowther, Jr. Treasurer, Robert Foster Carbutt
Vice-President, John H. R. Aeker Historian, Thomas Francis Cadwalader
Secretary, Livingston Smith
President, Robert Smith Gawthrop Secretary, Garrick Mallery, Jr.
Vice-President, Meredith Bright Colket Treasurer, De Witt Dukes Barlow
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Historian, De Witt Dukes Barlow Prophet, Samuel Crowther, J r. Valeclictorian, Arthur Dougherty Bees
Poet, Frank Brooke Evans, J r. Presenter, Samson McDowell Ivy Poet, Thomas Francis Caclwalader
Ivy Orator, William Paul O,Neill
Class Honor Men
Spoon Man, Thomas Truxtun Hare Cane Man, Frank Flavell
Bowl Man, Thaddeus Brew McClain Spade Man, Thomas Francis Cadwalader
HARRY RIEGER, TREASURE
CHARLES F SCHOENING ALBERT C. WOERWAG, sscn
Bottling Beer '
. . A SPECIALTY
The Louis Bergdoll Brewing Co.
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AND PROTIWINER PALE
Office and Brewery, Twenty-ninth and Parrish Streets
Gucker, first base
Gucker Ccaptain D ,
Gawthrop, Hrst ba
Doivlin, second base
Nineteen O1'1C,S Baseball Teams
Keller, second base
Rees, third base
McCoy fcaptainj , shortstop
W illing, field
Keller, second base
Rees, third base
Dowlin, second base
Rees, third base
Rees, third base
Gawthrop, first bas
J O H N N E E CUTTINE 5IjEcliIiCETiKETCH
3 Wrought Iron Pipe
CBYERS' FULL WEIGHT?
309-l 1-13 Arch Street
Fittings, Valves, Radiators '
Tools, etc.....l Philadelphia, P3-
Nineteen Gne's Class Football Teams
Stevenson, captain, left end
Johnson, left tackle
Call, left guard
L. Smith, left half back
Leopold, quarter back
Willing, full back
Crowther F. A. McCurdy Bowles
Stevenson, captain, left end
Le Boutillier, Scott, left tackle
Flavell, left guard
L. Smith, left half back
Mallery, left end
Le Boutillier, left tackle
Flavell, left guard
L. Smith, left half back
Deakin, left end
Le Boutillier, left tackle
Flavell, left guard
L. Smith, left half back
Leopold, quarter back
Condit, Deakin, A. M. Smith,
J UNIOR YEAR
Stevenson, quarter back
l-lare, Deakin, full backs
Mallery, right end
Irwin, right tackle
Deland, right guard
Diefendorf, right half back
Mallery, McCurdy, right end
Carbutt, right tackle
Watson, Crowther, right guar
Diefendorf, right half back
Crowther, right end
Carbutt, right tackle
Watson, right guard
Diefendorf,captain,right half bacl
back Moore, end
Kelly, centre Austin, right end
M allcry, captain, quarter back Garbutt, right tackle
Hare, full back
Crowther, right guard
Diefendorf, right half back
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Q23 A DESIRABLE PROPERTIES
4:3 FOR SALE
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R. Howell, stroke
Crowther, Jr., stroke
Crowthcr, Jr., stroke
H. Le Boutillicr
Crowther, Jr., stroke
S. Crowther, Jr.
F. B. Stein
H. Le Boutillier
A. C. Jackson, D.
B. H. Le Boutillicr
D. R. Yarnall
J UNTOR 'YEAR
A. C. Jackson
- -A. C. Jackson
G. W. Close
Q. W. Churchman
W. L. Sheppard, coxswain
A. C. Jackson
J. J. Martindale
W. L. Sheppard, coxswain
D. R. Yarnall
S. J. Henderson
W. L. Sheppard, coxswain
D. R. Yarnall
J. C. Gilpin
W. L. Sheppard, coxswain
Carnegie Steel Company
PIG IRON, MANGANESE, INGOTS, RAILS,
'I BEAMS, ANGLES, CHANNELS,
" I PLATES, ETC., FOR BRIDGES
53 AND BUILDINGS A
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SALES AGENCIESZ4 gIS:vFQig2i2cO?lgg2g7ZLy 113112313Ci?vIelE1:5i5n,S1BIOg312i3' Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Detroit, Minneapolis, AI1ant
Robert Smith Gawthrop
William Paul O'Neill
George Franklin Brumrn
Frank Brooke Evans, J r.
Meredith Bright Colket
Edward Wright Deakin
Cornelius Decatur Scully
Gershom Vorse Wiborn
David Robert Yarnall
Isaac Harter, J r.
Walter Herbert Fulweiler
Charles Gunnison Strickland
De Witt Dukes Barlow
Thaddeus Brew McClain
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3 QQSEPH BANCRQFT Cgl SQNS CO. I
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1 Dyers and +
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Houston Club Officers
President, Archer Jordan, '02 D. Vice-President, Richard B. Butler, '02 M.
Recording Secretary, Frank C. Knowles, '02 M. Secretary and Treasurer, A. Pearson Clime
William H. Mulford, '02 C.
Cr. Morris Piersol, '02 C.
John L. Haney, Phil.
Edward Z. Davis, Phil.
John M. Campbell, '02 C.
Frederic B. Barnitz, '02 C,
Albert O. Miehener, Phil.
Allison Gaw, Phil.
William W. Whitmore, '03 C.
A. S. W. Rosenbach, Phil.
p HOUSE COMMITTEE
Dr. Edgar F. Smith
William C. Mason, '03 L.
Arthur R. Spencer, '03 L.
James K. Everhart, '02 M.
William H. Merriam, '02 M.
Forrest N. Magee, '02 L.
B. Franklin Pepper, '03 L.
David C. Morton, '02 M.
Frank T. Maxson, '02 M.
Herman Muller, '03 L.
Irving T. Clark, '02 M. ,T
Cornelius G. Comegys, '02 D.
Samuel W. Collin, '02 D.
A. Joseph McCloskey, '02 V.
Samuel H. Gilliland, '01 V.
John A. Standen, '02 D.
John H. Goodwin, '02 D.
Robert O. llothermel, '02 V.
Harvey B. Hood, '03 V.
Halbert C. Glendining, '02 D
Frank Briard, '03 V. .-
S. MORRIS LILLIE, LEWIS C. LILLIE,
Presidwzl Sm., ,,,,,1 7'
Operating d p t is of S. Morris L ll
Gftice: 328 Chestnut Street
The Commonwealth Title Insurance
and Trust Company 5-1.39l7efi7utPiliSS21gh'i4
Capital, 51,000,000 Surplus, S450,000
President, Henry Nl. Dechert
Vice-Pres., Andrew J. Maloney Seng: and Treas., William F. Kling
'Title Ofjicer, Andrew T. Kay Trust Ojjtcer, Charles K. Zug
D IR E C TO R S
Francis E. Br ter Franklin L. Lyle E Cooper Shapl y
Dimner Be b Andrew J. Maloney J h H Sl
Charles Carve John M. McCurdy F cl kSyl t
Henry M. Dechert Wm. S. Ringg ld I D Y
William Gorman Joseph Savidg
Best Brands American Window Glass
French Window Glass .9 .al .al
2 German Looking-Glass Plates .59 .59
Ornamental and Skylight Glass .al
Benjamin H. Shoemaker
205, 207, 209 and 211 N. Fourth St.
Penn Charter Club
President, Meredith B. Colket Secretary, Clarence DeArmond
Vice-President, Robert F. Carbutt Treasurer, Leicester B. Holland
Robert F. Carbutt, '01
Meredith B. Colket, '01
Herbert L. Conrad, '01
Frank B. Evans, Jr., '01
W. Herbert Fulweiler, '01
Henry J. Gibbons, '01
John C. Gilpin, '01
J. Duncan Jaques, '01
B. Homer LeBoutillier, '01
John M. Maris, 3d, '01
W. Paul O'Neill, '01
James W. Cooper, 2d, '02
Herman Cr. Cuthbert, '02
Ralph B. Flvans, '02
Herbert A. Gibbons, '02
Leicester B. Holland, '02
Albert W. Morton, '02
William H. Mulford, '02
Sidney J. Osborn, '02
B. Aubrey Pennypacker, '02
G. Morris Piersol, '02
Nelson W. Janney, '02
William Allen, '03
Crawford G. Allison, '03
Bernard Bloch, '03
Clarence DeArmond, '03
Charles E. Folwell, '03
Samuel Cr. Friedman, '03
Thomas B. Harned, Jr., '03
Samuel L. Irving, '03
Robert T. Moore, '03
Frank B. Tupper, '03
Howard S. Christman, '04
William J. Cooper, '04
A. Nowell Creadick, '04
Francis H. Gilpin, '04
Wakeman G. Gribbel, '04
William H. G. Mackay, '04
Dessaix B. Myers, '04
Layton B. Register, '04
Walter L. Rogers, '04
Moyer S. Fleisher, '04
Ralph R. Zane, '04
Walter L. Fleisher, P. G.
H. Thornton Craven, ' 03 L.
James G. Lowdon, Jr., '03 L
Robert S. McCombs, Jr., '01 M
Howard K. Hill, '03 M.
SIMONS BRO. 81 CO.
Makers of CLASS PINS, TROPHIES,
EMBLEMS, CUPS, CANES,
jEWELRY AND SILVERWARE
Simons Bro. 81 Co.
c7W6Z1'lZf6l6fLl7'Z'7Zg S llnersmllhs
and jewelers. 7Dl'zZ17207lLi
616 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
'Designs and Eslimates submitted for
Sterling Silver, Gold, jeweled and
Enezmeleel Worlz. Promplness and
THE AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Office, Companyls Building, 308-3I0 Walnut St., Philadelphia
as-:if .,.,, ' Ezi-
CASH CAPITAL ....................... 8,500,000 00
Reserve for Reinsurance and all other claims ......,..... I,72Q,708.58
Surplus over all Liabilities .......... , . , , ........ 247,362.42
TOTAL ASSETS, JAN. 1,1901, S2,47T,069.00
Ti-los. H. MONTGOMERY, Pfmdeifl
RICHARD MARIS, WM. F. WILLIAAIS, Wm. B. KELLY,
Scc'y and Truas. f4ss'l Sccfv GB7lI1Mgf.
D I FI ECTO Fl S
Thomas H. Montgomery Joseph E. Gillingham John S. Gerhard
Israel Morris Charles S. Whelen Edward Lowber Welsh
Pemberton S. Hutchinson Edward F. Beale Archibald R- Montgomery
Germantown Real Estate,
Qeposit and Trust Gompany
Corner Main Street and Ghzlten Avenue
Capital, Full Paid, S300,000
Undivided Profits, I85,000
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS. SAFE DEPOSIT
BOXES TO RENT
Titles insured and Conveyancing done
Real Estate bought, sold and rented
Rents and Income Collected Acts as Executor, Trustee, Etc.
President, Thaddeus B. McClain
Secretary and Treasurer, J. Sellers Barnes
Albert B. Dissel
Gershoin V. Wiborn
E. Ellis Banisey
Harold M. Pierson
John L. Evans
Theodore J. Grayson
Frederick C. Sharpless
Isaac C. Sutton
Alexander K. Dickson
Walter C. Pugh
oavefzff WF aww
DICK BFIGTHERS 84 CO
30 BROAD STREET
PHILADELPHIA, 435 CHESTNUT ST EET
AND BRANCH, 206-208 BETZ BU LD G
ERVIN Sc CO
Welsh T. Hen
Alfred R. Thoma
Bankers and Brokers
Members of the New Yo 1: d
Philadelphia Stock Exe
305-306 WEST END TRUST BUILDING
BROAD ST. AND S. PENN SQUARE
Germantown Academy Club
President, Frank Flavell
Vice-President, Frank Smyth, Jr. Secretary, Charles Sawyers Bromley
Treasurer, Thomas Thornson Firth
E. A. Meehling
H. N. Taylor
W. L. Sheppard
W. B. Vogt
J. C. Boltz
F. W. Figner
L. A. Gray
Frank Smyth, Jr.
A. R. Adamson
J. G. Lindsay, Jr.
C. S. Bromley
J. S. Barlow
T. T. Firth
H. W. Gray, Jr.
I. P. P. Hollingswo
P. G. Littlefield
80 PWYZZZZMS Sifeel
NEW YORK CITY
1109 Land File
BuzZdz'ng.' .' .' .'
Best Grades of High Carbonate
from Hanover, Wriglxtsville,
F. F. L. and Cedar Hollow
XVasl1ccl and Screened Bar
Silver and XVhite Finishing Sand
also Rosendale and Foreign
from Cedar Hollow Quarrie
You ca1z'l break thi? mantle
can properly adjust the
because it is attached to patent
self-adjusting burner cap.
Pcrfect Adjiasirnent means Perfect
Light and E cononyf
The Welshach Company
l530 Chestnut St.
AND ALL DEALERS
The Mask and Wig Club
OFFICERS 1900-1901 ,
President, Clayton Fotterall McMichael First Vice-President, Murdoch Kendrick
Second Vice-President, J . Warren Coulston, Jr. Secretary, L. Staulfer Oliver Treasurer, Frederick Rogers Meigs
Business Manager, Howard K. Mohr Stage Director, Charles Gilpin, 3d
Albert Russell Bartlett, '98 C.
Henry George Bartol, '98 C.
William Hemphill Bell, '97 M.
Charles Louis Borie, Jr., '92 C.
John H. Brockie, '92 C.
Edward Brooks, Jr., '93 L.
Charles N. Bancker Camac, '92 C., '95 M.
J. Warren Coulston, Jr., '90 C., '93 L.
Francis L. Cramp, '96 C.
Thomas Blaine Donaldson, '99 C.
Sherbourne W. Dougherty, '89 C., '94 M.
Sampson Dunn, '99 C.
J olm Kenton Eisenbrey, '01 C.
William Ernst, '96 L.
David Fleming, Jr., '99 C.
William Innes Forbes, '89 C.
Lemuel Howell Davis, '01 C.
Sylvester J. Deehan, '02 M.
T. Truxtun Hare, '01 C.
Warren Frederic Martin, '02 L.
John H. McCormick, '02 C.
Charles Harrison Frazier, '89 C., '92 M.
Thomas Sovereign Gates, '93 C., '96 L.
Charles Gilpin, 3d, '99 C.
J amos Aitken Harrar, '01 M.
T. Wallis Hnidckoper, '91 C.
Albert Bartram Kelley, '92 C.
George Washington Kendrick, 3d,'93 C.
Murdoch Kendrick, '93 C., '96 L.
David Lewis, '93 L.
Carl Neidhard Martin, '96 C.
Thomas McKean, Jr., '96 L.
Clayton Fotterall McMichael, '91 C.
Frederick R. Meigs, '91 C.
James Hartley Merrick, '90 C.
Howard K. Mohr, '95 C.
John K. Mohr, '92 C.
Charles Snyder Morgan, Jr., '95 C.
Albert H. Miller, '01 C.
L. Stauffer Oliver, '03 L.
A. C. G. Allison, '03 C.
Clarence Stratton, '01 C.
Hollinshead N. Taylor, '01 C.
George Morris Piersol, '02 C.
Samuel Rowland Morgan, '99 C.
William Nelson Morice, '99 C.
Trenchard Emlen Newbold, '99 C.
Charles Moore Patterson, '98 C.
Robert Pilling, Jr., '99 C.
J. Percy Remington, '98 C.
Thomas Robb, Jr., '94 C., '97 L.
Adolph George Rosengarten, '92 C.
James Starr, '91 C.
Walter Horstmann Thomas, '99 C.
William Henry Trotter, Jr., '90 C.
Samuel Bowman Wheeler, '92 C.
William Baker Whelen, '99 C.
Theodore E. Wiedersheim, J r.,'94l C.
Edward Wiener, '97 L.
Archa Edward Wilcox, '99 M.
Ralph Hodges Plumb, '02 C.
George Morton Illman, '01 M.
Jolm Allan Donaldson, '01 C.
J . Harris Warthman, ' 01 C.
Edward Burwell Rich, P. G.
Il.eK. allli lliills
Boilers at el
direct and indi-
rect .'. '.' .'.
Highest award by
Col bian and
N tional Export
E positions for
g atest ejiciency
o send for 1901
C t I gue
d see Exlz b t
F tories,Wes1field 11
I: tablished I853
H. B. Smith Co.
510 Arch Street
al Steam and
656969696-JQBQEEGEQQCEGEQQQDCQBQQ QQGQQPJQSQQQ QQQQQGBGECQGBQQQGBQQQGE
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DEALER IN BEEF
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EES . PHILADELPHIA 3
Have you had your house screened?
ti ' P '
X-it CD - ,
J 'E If not, Write to us and we will send you
"ig a n -"2 ii :J il rc F S I7 1,1
TXW N H a copy of our LY TOPPER, W IC
W ? fi ,I it if i it .ft gi gives afuil description of how to screen
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,Qi "" N ' " ', .. I ' ' 'i'if,'2'i1tiIii j2
iii I iiliiiiiiliillllilli
Edward Darby 81 Sons
233-235 Arch Street
The Pennsylvania Debating Union
President, Paxson Deeter, C.
Treasurer, Julius Stern, L.
Levi Warren Leiss, C. Robert Emmet Dillon, L.
Ira Solomon Wile, M.
Secretary, John McAllen Park, L.
Charles Percy Swayne
William Robert Langfeld
Theodore Julius Grayson
Bruce Ambrose Metzger
John Stuart Westney
Henry Johns Gibbons
John Andrew Hermann
John William Elwell
Charles Soudcr Lamgstroth
J amos Heiflel Lnngstroth
J mines Marla Dohan
Arthur Dougherty Rees
Judson George Rosebush, Phil
r Bicknell Johnson
Clay Eugene Lewis
Charles Alfred Bedford
Robert J amines Earley
William Henry Loseh
Ebe RITTENHOUSE A
Twenty-Second and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia
TABLE d'HOTE W CATERING TO WED-
LUNCHES AND DINGS, BANQUETS
DINNERS 'YV' AND LUNCHEONS
'N537337555 3535 wr' P"'f'ff. Taeffeezgh ffaspeeizefes ........
k ffggffgym, and fnsaranee against loss
. !QQP-e,PXRTFOHf0Q6 and damage io properbl,
W and less of We and mjzmf
SQ I0 persons caused by : : .'
Z:I:g.LlFT LS AWARDED AT ,
works BOILER H
G 8 H B C CORBIN 55, GOODRICH
' ' 0' GENERAL AGENTS
E .P .P .
P P ' P P P L P P ' P P A 432 Wezma szfeez, PH1LADELPH1f1, PA.
Smedley Construction Con1pany2.1aa..
Cement and Hapbalt Klorh
Pavements, Floors, and all kinds of Concrete Work. Footings, Stack Foundations, etc. Fire-proof Construction, Swimming Pools,
Cisterns, Filtering Plants, Telford and Macadam Roads.
Rooms: 711-712 STEPHEN GI'RA'R'D BUILDING, - - PHILADEIQPHIA
President, Ralph C. Stewart, '02 L. Vice-President, Frank Read, Jr., '01 D.
Treasurer, Albert C. Sautter, '02 M. Secretary, Arthur C. Jackson, '01 C.
Corresponding Secretary, Frederick Peirce
HOUSE COMMITTEE ,
A. C. Jackson, '01 C., Chairman H. W. Terry, Jr., '01 C.
A. C. Jackson, '01 C.
G. C. Smith, '01 C.
O. T. Allis, '01 C.
H. W. Terry, Jr., '01 C
M. B. Colket, '01 C.
Frederick Peirce, '02 C
Joseph Bartilucci, '02 C.
J. F. Monaghan, '02 C.
H. B. Hileinan, '04 C.
J. B. Fernandez, '04 C.
F. M. Law, '01 M.
John Read, '04 M.
O. P. Phillips, Ph. B.
Dr. C. F. Martin, '00 M.
D. H. Moenck, Jr.
Edgar F. Sinith, Ph. D., Sc. D.
John M. Macfarlane, Sc. D.
Matt. H. Cryer, M. D., D. D. S.
H. K. Hill, '02 M.
A. C. Sautter, '02 M.
B. D. Parish, '02 M.
Frank Read, J r., '01 D.
R. H. Ivy, '01 D.
R. N. Kellain, '03 L.
l. A. Peunypacker, '02 C.
Daniel Buckley, '02 C.
B. A. Pennypaeker, '02 C.
W. M. Mitchell, '02 C.
D. S. Howard, Jr., '02 C.
H. J. Nelson
P. XV. Darrah, '98 M.
G. H. Boggs, Phil.
C. Y. Abbott. '92 L,
Lewis F. Pilcher, Ph. B.
Edward C. Kirk, D. D. S.
E. W. Holmes, A. B., M. D.
Robert Forinad, M.D..V. M. D.
' G. C. Sinith, '01 C.
W. A. Sparks, '03 C.
C. K. Taylor, '03 C.
L. B. Register, '04 C.
Herbert Bristow, '01 D.
J. G. Clayton, '02 D.
Leonard Newland, '03 D
L. B. Forster, '03 D.
E. L. Carr, '02 D.
H. B. Bowles, '01 L.
B. C. Stewart, '02 L.
H. W. Thornton, 03 L.
J. C. Babel, '04 C.
S. H. Baker, '99 C.
A. P. Clime
A. Van der Wielen, '98 C
Arthur W. Goodspeed, Ph. D
George A. Piersol, M. D.
Chas. F. Leonard, A. M., M D
Fine Stationery and Engraving
li2l Chestnut Street, Philadelph
LLE WEDDING 1
ons. hoc0 , A
ni' i .
f . if
LARGE VARIETY OF FANCY BOXESEBASKHS
suitable for PRESENTS.
CANDIES SENT EVERY-WHERE BY MAIL OR EXPRESS.
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE M051 CAREFUL ATTENTION
Qfyifsf coc OA ai cnocoLA'ms
EPEHELLID FUR FURITYI YMVUH T SURE NH STUMS B BY GRIICLRS EVERYWlllRfLI
F , ii. 3l'i!xAN i
House 5 15 i
I ti-f. ig 1
,J ,, in X
X XA i
PIIIIH. HFIIIIWHIB 81 Illilll. lilill WUIKS
0fh'ce : S. E. 0or. Ninth and Jefferson Streets
PHILADELPHIA, U. S. 11.
Leader, J. M. Stick
University of Pennsylvania Band
Vice-Leader, H. S. Smith
H. S. Smith
J. M. Stick
M. H. Leaver
E. V, Loueks
J. N. Kugler
H. M. Craig
Seciretary, W. B. Vogt
Treasurer, T. Taggart
D. S. Garciiiei'
C. R. Minor
O. C. Yingling
A. G. Craaicii
W. B. Vogt
H. M, Houck
J. M. Ammon
Business Manager, H. M. Houck
J. M. Gates
W. H. McGoff
W. C. Boone
C. G. Cross
B. M. Wagenselle
A. S. Faught
G. W. Hobby
544, BALDWIN LOCOMOTIVE WORKS
' fr'-if""": kr- ,dk
V U ES-rAal.xSm:n rem ANNUAL CAPACITY, 12oo
" """"" Lglllf A- - -li .,.. .1 ,I .-.W ,
--5-3ilggegoggfggge1 rrnnll-tiara. all l, in-er SI N GLE E x PAN S I o N AN D co M Pou N D Loco M o'rlv ES
r ' " '. """ .ls-mn . '-rwfrnv. sy- ,, , N -,..... , ' , I
, , ..:: .:.,J, gm, ' Broad and Narrow Gauge Locomotives. Mme and Furnace Lnconjotlves. Compressed Air Locomotives.
-1- ,534 ,ai-is-.J Tramivay Locomotives. Plantation Locomotives. O11 Burning Locomotives.
g gi:- A . -'- ELECTRIC LOCOMOTIVES WITH WEST! NGHOUSE M OTORS, ELECTRIC CAR
Qg,5.gp5z',,,W.r:T,2,.a4,,i,..,Q,QQ-5ffQ4Qj,ff'jTf f 'ff 'nf ' ---f5-fKg.ff- TRUCKS, wlTH on WITHOUT MOTORS
V ' " ' . ' "' F" ':F7?fr:"i"""'n'-"':' All important parts made accurately to gauges and templates. after stamlurd designs or to railroad com-
Cable AddfBSS - BM-DWI-N, Philadelphia names' dI'2LWlIlgS. Like parts of d1ll'9l'Cllt locomotives of same class perfectly interchangeable.
BURNI-IAIVI, WILLIAMS 85 CO.. ----- Philadelphia, Pa., U. S. A.
Saving fund Society WINTHRQP SMITH ee Co.
OF GERNKANTOWN AND VICINITY A S
5458 Nlam Street, comer School BANIQERS
lglondays . SFFISS Sslzinni. to 8 p. m. 3 Per Cent u D
oT2'e'fE2Zg. I 1 1 23213 23 IZ,S'f'2'T Interest Paid OH DSDOSHS 439 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
Amounts Received From 10 Cents Upwurds S
SAMUEL G. DENNISSON, Presidcni ELLISTON P. MORRIS, Secretary
JOHN J. HENRY, Vice-President CHARLES A. SPIEGEL, Trcasmcr
Elliston P. Morris, Samuel Morris, J. L. Errlnger, James M. Aertsen, James S. Jones
Philip C. Garrett, William G. Spencer, Joseph S. Harris, Francis B. Reeves, Ngfth American
Justus C. Strawbridge, John J. Henry, Tatlnall Paulding, Howard
Comfort, Samuel G. Dennisson, Thomas F. Jones.
Insure Your Liieordtsgifffiiitzfoith. Berkshire Liie Insurance Co., Pittsfield, mass.
This Company, with its fifty years ofsuccessful and honorable practice, its solid financial condition, its fair and liberal
policies, all subject to the N0n:F01'feiture Law of Massachusetts, commends itself to both Policy-holder and Agent.
Cash values and Paid-up Insurance values endorsed on all policies. For statement, send name, age and address to
E. H. PLUIVIIVIER, General Agent No 512 Walnut Street, Philadelphia
Ancient and Honorable Urder of the Sons ol' Rest
"They toil not, IZNGFHLG7' do they spin."
President, Thomas Duncan Whelen Vice-President, Frank Flavell
Seeretarv. Samuel Crowther Jr.
., 1 7
Treasurer, Samuel Jones Henderson Poet, Thomas Truxtun Hare
Foreign Correspondent, Theodore Eclmuuclson Brown, J ohnstown, Pa.
Harry Waln Harrison
Clement Reeves Wainwright
Benjamin Homer Le Boutillier
John Kirk MeCurcly
William Felix Norris
BOARD or Loixrnns.
Thomas Truxiuu Hare
Samuel Crowiher, Jr.
Theodore Eclmunflson Brown
Samuel Jones Henderson
Lemuel Howell Davis
Thomas Duncan Whelen
Thomas Gueker, Jr.
Arthur Brainerd Hitchcock
Frederic Milton Fuller
. :gc .JIU
E I QUNIVERSITY oi1PizNNsYLv:AN1Aj I C 0 rn P I i In e nt S Qi 'Ak'
3 40 Girard Trust Buildln , Philadelphia Pa. if vt'
'se g 1 1 .M Q
we 3 me
E Prepares Students for Colleges, Law and Medical 3 556 l qc
ff, Schools, Private Lessons in Mathematics, Classics, :ge L . B E . . vt'
'QC German and English Branches. Students prepared for I n k' e 1 t H g 1 n e e r I n g 'tl'
Ei Philadelphia Bar, including preliminary and final exams. C
:W gg O -m a n u e n . . Q . : -
REFERENCES :-Gentlemen connected with the Univer- p Y ft'
sity, and members of the various classes during the last up
if quarter century. University references, and all other par- gk
,gc ticulars furnished on application. N I C E T 0 W N P H I L A D E L P H I A Ok,
MODERATE TERMS. dc
E SPECIAL Rates to Young Men studying for the Ministry, and sons of Ministers. .340
Castner Curran AMUEESQTS-E3b35AN
9 WILLIARI C. BULLITT G g l tj Q
81 Bullittl 1 ber S lIdlO
328 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
?if926 Chestnut Street
jftnest Ilbbotograpbg .
Special mates to Stuoents
The Gilbert Photo Company
The University Tennis Club
President, Meredith B. Colket Vice-President, Arthur B. Hitchcock
Secretary an d Treasurer, T. Truxtun Hare
Percy A. Ash
George B. Atiee
Horace P. Austin
Albert P. Benners
S. Griffith Clirnenson
Meredith B. Coiket
Samuel Crowther, Jr.
T. Truxtun Hare
Samuel J. Henderson
Arthur B. Hitchcock, J r.
Waiter C. .Tanney
.'I'. Duncan Jaques
Lewis F. Moody
Robert T. Moore
Henry N. Rodenbaugh
Edward U. Wood -
Orvis C. Yingling
fl . ,a
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gg? if-fm ' man :Enom :rimmlnmfmmm nnnmmu 'l1DzLu21LiJ!ImNnn1n1rnnn snwlmrxlrwnmfmmu
Pumping Machineryigd ittsburg
The University Orchestra
Conductor, Hugh A. Clarke, Mus. Doc. Assistant Conductor, L. D. Frescoln
J aoob Lowenstein Horace P. Austin Herbert W. Porter
J. Howard Graham
L. D. Freseoln
J. Monroe Stick
A. Girard Graneh
President, R. J. Frescoln
R. J. Frescoin
Harry M. Craig
F. B. Giroux
Alfred B. Rice
W. B. Vogt
J. M. Ammon
Business Manager and Librarian, Alfred B. Rice
++++++++++ ++ ++-+++ +++ +++ +++++ f ++ +++++++ - +++ +
Oral PZIIIIOIOQ ZIIIII PIZICIICC
353, nw En
Egg- Z O
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f REVISED, ENLAFIGED, AND ILLUSTRATED +
+ 8vo. PP. 319. ILLUSTRATIONS 100. PRICE, 53.00 NET
+ The quick sale ofthe First edition of this work-it was issued june, 1898, and has been out of print several +
+ months-attested its popularity and usefulness. 4
+ The second edition has been enlarged about one-third, and one hundred illustrations, in large part
original, have been introduced. 1 +-
+ There is no room to doubt that the second edition will .be found even more valuable than the Erst, +
+ Sent by mail on receipt of price. +-
THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO.
PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO BROOKLYN ATLANTA ROCHESTER BERLIN
BUENOS AYRES ST. PETERSBURG TORONTO
Chess Club of the University of Pennsylvania
President, B.. H. J ones, 701 M.
Vice-Prosiclent, Irving Chapin, '03 M.
Dr. J. William White
Dr. Thomas Evans
G. W. Hoskins
F. H. Seward
H. A. Meyers
A. J. Phillips
A. S. Faught
C. D. Quick
I. K. Baxter
Secretary and Treasurer, W. S. Boiee, '03 L.
Captain of Chess Team, J . Spencer Francis, '01 L
TTONORARY :MEMBERS -
Herman G. Voigt
W. W. Fisher
S. A. Sanger
W. V. Hepburne
J. T. Campbell
W. J. Bieher
C. E. Abbott
B. D. Parrish
J. S. Francis, 100 C., 1806, 1397, 1900
R. B. Griffith, '01 M., 1898, 1899
TNTERCOLLEGTATE TEAM, 1900
J. S. Francis, '01 L., Captain
Irving Chapin, 703 M.
W. S. Boiee, '03 L., Substitute
Professor Geo. H Hallett
G. O. Spencer
H. B. Bowles
G. A. Harley
G. S. Blakeley
R. J. Earley
Geo. B. Newton Sl Co.
Miners, Shippers and Distributers
30th 81 Chestnut Streets
956-966 Beach Street
Anthracite and Bituminous Coal and Coke
2929 North Broad Street
Cambria 81 Ormes Streets
30th 81 Locust Streets
Gffice, North American Building
Broad and Sansom Streets
zfiiffyffg' 5" W'
we V QWQWK
. . . .
-. -AS, aw. ' .,..:'s.1,gS-sqm
' , -XP' .525-"
' V ::- f'.iw,as-if-iqjefasg-35 . .
Q , -., .,,1, gg-f.,:,.:M, -3.1 Q-fn . .
- ni' W-if P5 :C-fi.:-:af P119 fav f '
2-:fe,--fm:-'es-' .. n . . .,-.-1-4-:.:'f1-W V, 1415, ,
t::f'Qin,,gxtgf-:,3-',:- I: f.:',:,t-gv:i-,,..g 7:-- .f,,,,,
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42:3-, tt aft' . '- '
' r , . i-s4"i1?S3ii:::--4.r4f:?'"':1iE2:fE:Q."1, '
NVORKS AND OFFICE OF
L. Schutte 81 Co.
Twelfth and Thompson Streets
Engineers and machinists
Balanced and Automatic High-
class Valves, Universal Double
Tube Injectors, Exhaust Steam
Induction Condensers, Steam
jet Blowers and Blast Nozzles,
Steam jet Air Compressors and
Exhausters for all purposes,
Watson-Mueller Steam Traps.
Contractors for Hydraulic and
Special Machinery and Ord-
Sole Representatives and Owners of the Korting U. S. Patents
The "ounce of Preventioni' to
serious consequences from a cold,
is JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT.
Confirmed by the Record: 1833 to
1901 im e-'
President, Josiah Galvin McCracken
Vice-President, George Maurice Crow
J. R. Smith
J. R. Anderson
J. B. Byall
A. C. Kraenzlein
J. P. Gardiner
W. G. Gardiner
A. H. Flickwir
G. M. Grow
A. L. Kammerer
A. N. Feineman
J. M. Herzberg
Treasurer, Herman Bryan
G. M. Crow
J. C. McCracken
R. W. Amick
Fi. R. Bushnell
J , R. Smith
W. C. Boone
S. A. Allen
A. S. Meserve
O. P. Phillips
W. W. Gowgill
M. B. Marcellus
A. W. Rew
H. F. Mehle
C. M. Minor
Fffe john Baizley
ENGINEERS .av .22
BOILER MAKERS '
Boilers, Tanks, Stacks, Stand Pipes, Water
Filters, Machinery and Engine Building,
Steam Pipe Fitting, Repairs to lce Making
and Refrigerating Plants, Blacksmithing,
Light and Heavy Forgings, Builders' Iron
Work, Fire Escapes, Manufacturers of lron
and Wood Tackle Blocks
Repairs of A11 Kinds
Receive Prompt Attention
OFFICE AND WORKS:
510, 520 and 522 S. Delaware Avenue
512 to 520 Wafer sf. 513 to 521 Perm sr.
Jacoe J. TEUFEL 81 BRo.
Manufacturers of ,
Surgical, Dental and Veterinary
114 S. Tenth St., Philadelphia, Pa.
The H Forget Me Not" Box
Parisian Bon Bons
THE up-to-date standard of the choicest, Have you Seen
dalntiest and most artistic Bon Bons I ,P
in the world. X2 Seventyefive cents. t '
1 Z gi
5 :QM C6 99
PHILADELPHIA ATLANTIC crrv
E' hth, bo Arch
NErket,1elg:lTwemh Boardwalk, between North and
Arcade, S. E. Cor. Broad and Chestnut 5 Y ' South Cafolma Aves'
President, O. T. Gl'Ll,lliSll211lli
Seei'el:a.1'y, F1'ed.e1'iel: Weitzel Treasurer,
J. Harri son
W G. Saybolt
H. B. Hileman
Recording Secretary, O. C. Yingling
W. W. B'lCFll1'li111ll J.
N. C. Mills P
A A. C. 1l1CGC2lgll A
Jolm I9IRl1'1'l1lgljO11 R.
C. H. Matthews L.
R. R. Hutclliuson F.
E. A. Hildreth G
x,-. W. Geyer K
G-. Wertheimer Henry Lloyd, J 11
W. R. Slldllllilll
NON-HALATION, X-RAY -55: 'jc ole
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of glass Just the thing
0 ' A
KING OF DEVELOPING PAPERS
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Descriptive Circulars Mailed on Request
U TT, Philadelphia, Pa.
- New England Depot:
Room 3,Wes1eyan Bui1ding,36 Bromfield St., Boston
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f 3300- -.-45 T' -R3
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1007-1009 CHESTNUT STREET For Dinners
H fl a d Decorations
' XdQff,iA9W4ftfi7'i'? n - -
Y, A .1 -v.,
144 and 146 North Fifth Street
La Potencia and
All goods strictly hand made and
of absolutely pure tohaccos
The Southern Club of the University of Pennsylvania '
ahaln, N. C.
J. Wood, N. C.
P. LaRoque, N. C
S. May, Va.
A. Wyeth, Mo.
G. Kern, Tenn.
Lockett, N. G.
President, F. K. Holman, S. G.
Vice-President, Silas McDonald, Mo.
Corresponding Secretary, V. Nesbet, S. C.
Recording Secretary, F. G. McDowell, N. C.
Treasurer, T. T. Moore, Jr., S. C.
J. W. Gorderlnan, Ky.
Wm. Moneure, Jr., N. G
T. L. Mastln, Ala.
C. L. Billard, Md.
J. B. Kaufman, Va.
V. L. Brown, Ga.
W. A. Boyd, S. G.
A. B. Hayward, Md.
F. N. Henderson, Md
Geo. Freeman, Jr., La
G. H. Robinson, Ky.
CAR . , -
,..pZiRLZfS,f3SZZii7 KQIIIISIIIIIESSBIZNOITIQIZISTHII. The 311211111011 MEIHUIHCIZUTIUQ CO.
ARCHITECTURAL and ORNANIENTAL
Q 'IFRANKLIINVWHIIIVIAN'i'5'CO Q I B d
-DEcoRAnvE'srvLPToRs' 1 ' mn' M55 an
V embeaeace seeaeeenea eeeeeaeeeeeeea eeeiaeeeeeeae
'2I2 ' SOVTH ' FIFTH ' ST' If
M Bronze work . .
OFFICE AND WORKS
MANTELS, ALTARS, PULPITS AND FONTS IN STONE AND 5- W- COFHSY Eleventh and Cafhafine Streets
WOOD AGENTS FOR MYCENIAN MARBLE PHILADELPHIA
P ptDI y T Iephone Connection Sat faction Guaranted 80.069636360656369 N. Z. K CO'
'C HSS 8 W8 S on all II I? IG Q
A I 11 I of first 1 MEA-FS I Y h d 2 2 S. E. Cor. Tl1h'o'ano'l1rchSfr'eefs
2 IIIIRNISH. i--i 3 PHILADELPHIA
H. D. REESE 3JHPHNand3
69 - . : 3
. COLOR . . S ...WS
Dealer ln Beef, Veal, Mutton 3 l-
Lam b an d S In 0 k ed M eats 2 . S. E. Cor. Twentleth and Tasker Streeics
Y i 3 Broad and Geary Streets - Phlladelphla
S. W. Cor. 12th and Filbert Sts., Philada.
President, James R. Gerhard
Treasurer, Samuel C.
J. R. Gerhard
B. W. Hamilton
W. W. Cadbury .
R. P. Elmer
W. H. Andrus
I. P. P. Hollingsworth
W. C. Lippincott
J. B. Kaufman
H. C. Earnshaw
J. S. Sharpe
J. P. Austin
H. C. Wood Medical Society
Vice-President, Charles M. Montgomery Secretary, B. Dores Parish
Rumford Corresponding Secretary, Ralph Pemberton
Executive Committee R. D. Rhein
B. P. Elmer
D. M. Hoyt
F. W. Lake
C. M. Montgomery
Henry Flannery, Jr.
S. C. Bumford
J. R. Sicliler
H. K. Hill
T. C. Sharplcss
T. G. Bunycon
E. N. Benson, Jr.
B. W. Frazier
H. H. Jenks
J. K. Gordon
R. D. Rhein
H. B. Wood
B. D. Parish
H. K. Dillard
R. E. Forrest
W. Drayton, Jr
W. M. Schultz
C. H. Gerhard
E. B. Meigs
S. J. Repplier
C. W. Fridy
W. B. Warren
BROW BROTHERS 81 CO.
NEW YORK Fourth and Chestnut Streets
BOSTON Plliladelphia BALTIMORE
LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR TRAVELERS
In Sterling for use abroad and in Dollars for use in the
United States, Canada and Mexico.
International Cheques Fon 'l'nAvnLnizs-Issued in denominations ot' Lg, ,gm
and Lzo, and payable at fixed rates of exchange in the principal currencies of
Bills of Exchangg and CABLE 'TRANSFERS or MONEY-Payable in any part of
C0lTU'HBI'Cial Credits-For importation ot' merchandise from foreign countries.
A General Banking Business Transacled.
Deposits Received and Interest Allowed. Carefully selected Investment Securities.
BROWN, SHIPLEY 81 CO., London
JOHN H. McQUILLEN 61, CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS
104 sour:-t Foun-ru smear PHILADELPHIA
MEMBERS PHILADELPHIA STOCK EXCHANGE
The Laurel Hill Cemetery'
Situated on Ridge Avenue, between Thirty-fourth and Thirty-sixth
HE LAUREL HILL CEMETERY is the oldest suburban Cemetery in the United States, with the
exception of Mt. Auburn in Boston. Founded in 1835, it has long been famous among the places
ol' iutercst in Philadelphia, for the natural beauty ot' its site and scenery tembellished by much
skill and laborp. the magnihccnce and variety ot' its monuments, and the names of the distinguished dead
who lie buried within its walls. Oecupying one of the most exquisite situations in the neighborhood of
Philadelphia, on the high and wooded bank of the Schuylkill River fadjoining East and opposite West
Fairmount. Parkj, it is easily reached on foot as well as by steamboat, trolley car and carriage tvin. drives
in the East Parkj, and str-am cars tvia Pennsylvania Railroad from Broad and Market Streets, to Ridge
Avenue Station, zt few squares from the Cemetery, and via Reading Railroad from depot 12th and. Market
Streets and 23d and Chestnut Streets, to station on Cemetery groundj. It is peculiarly and perfectly pro-
tected from eneroachmeuts by its surroundings, having Ridge Avenue on the east, the river on the west,
and the park on the remaining sides.
The prices of lots range from 582 cents to 33.00 per square foot, according to location: and the sizes
from eight feet by ten feet to any size desired, so that lots can be purchased from about S55.00 to almost
an ' sum.
5 The management wish to call the attention of visitors and lot holders to the fact that in the grounds of
t-he Feinetery they have a large and well-stocked Greenhouse, in the charge of an experienced gardener,
who can furnish Plants, Cut Flowers. Crosses, Wreaths, etc., at short notice, and at reasonable prices,
and who can arrange to take the care of lots, and do desired decoration nt a. reasonably yearly charge.
BENIAMIN Wy RICHARDS, Treasurer,
Office, No. 45 South Seventeenth Street.
Lots can be obtained at the Cemetery or at Co1npany's Olljee. The Laurel Hill Cemetery has no
connection with any other cemetery.
Telephone No. 13673.
D. Hayes Agnew Surgical Society
President, Walter A. Wood Secretary, William G. Merrill
Vice-President, G. H. Holmes Treasurer, Conrad G. Koerper
Corresponding Secretary, G. Ralph Combs
W. A. Wood S. G. Paul . Harrar
G. H. Holmes C. G. Koerpei . McGombs
A. H. McCh1'ystal
J. H. Allen R. F. sem-Se . smith
H. R. Alburger D. C. Morton A. von Kaathoven
N G. H. Scott W. C. Merrill R. Combs
W. Baircl S, MeClary, 3d A . Sherwood
H. B. Martin H. S. Fish . Mevay
S. J. Repplier'
Southwark Foundry Sr Machine Co.
Builders of Refined Automatic Cut-off Steam
Engines, Blowing Engines, Pumping Machin-
ery, Condensers, etc., etc.
omce Am: womcs: mn. Annnsss: I
Washington Ave. and Fifth St. Passyunk Station
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IIIIIISIIIIIIIBI SIIIIIIBI UUIIIIIHIIU EXE
Brumbauglfs Standard Headers . .
Brooks's Famous Mafhemafics .
Magilfs Modern French Series . .
L yle's Bookkeeping and Blanks E . .
Judson Perry Welsh's Grammars .
sWesz'lake's Handy Manum of Liferature
Address Christopher Sower Company
614 ARCH STREET, PI-HLADELPI-IIA
Stille Medical Society
Patron, John Herr Musser
President, Albert MeConaghy ' Treasurer, Roland Hazen
Vice-President, Alfred Philo Howard Secretary, Edward Harrie Goodman, Jr.
Waller Eugene Rahte, Chairman J ose Porlzuondo Harvey Bartle
James Alphoneus Kelly Alherii MeConaghy Jose Portuondo Rufus Scarlett
Alfred Philo Howard Joeeph Graham Verner Nishelt
Roland Hazen Waller Eugene Rahie Josiah Calvin Meffraekon Frank Kennedy Holman
Edward Jenner Wood Harvey Barile Sydney Kinsman Eenollosa
Harlan Shoemaker Edward Harris Goodman, Jr. Henry Wolf Gray. Jr. Emile Samuel Silhernagel
Joseph James Seroggs Everett A. Lookett William Taylor Cummins
Charles Peter White Orlando Shay Reynolds
Penn-Gaskell Sliillern, Jr. John Andrew lllnrphy Harry Zehulon O'Brien
RUSSELL I-:. TUCKER GEO. HERBERT IvIII.I.ETT
I IIIEI, IIIIIIIIII IIIIIE 'I'
R. E. TUCKEFI GI. CO. '
IQIIEIMIIIIC IGIII II J
STOCK BROKERS yy ' '
....,BUY AND SELL.....
Baggage Checked from Hotel
STOCKS, BONDS AND INVESTMENT to an Parts of the Country
SECURITIES DEALT IN ON PHILA- l
DELPHIA AND NEW YORK STOCK
OVER FIFTY D, S. WHITE, IE.,
TELEPHONE IEE4 S. E. CoR. FIFTH AND LIBRARY STS. PRIVATE BATH5 Owner and Proprietor
1 , HENRY ROHNER .. ..
f , HEADQUARTERS for HIGH GRADE
' i GROCERIES, FOREIGN CHEESE
'fy 8 and DELICACIES I
AT MODERATE PRICES
UGS Chestnut Depot of the Celebrated
111. ' J ' n
We have our own Photograph Gallery Schmld S Kneltap Healtlzl dBreid k, d
for Half Tone and Photo Engraving. t IS recommen e to 3 man m '
. . PERSONS SUFFERING WITH INDIGESTION AND ooN-
F3Shl0l1ElblC EllgK'3VlIlg STIPATION SHOULD USE THIS BREAD EXCLUSIVELY
,,i"D Stationery N
LEADING House FOR BRANCH STORES N. E. Corner
COLLEGE, SCHOOL AND WEDDING INVITATIONS I7I6 Columbia Avenue ,
DANCE PROGRAMS- MENU5 2910 Germantown Avenue HM' and Race Sfs
BEFORE ORDERING ELSEWHERE FINE ENGRAVING OF 1
COMPARE SAMPLES XIIX
,ND PRICES ALI. KINDS
John Guiteras Medical Society
President, Samuel Mitchell Wagaman Corresponding Secretary, Stuart Wakeman Sheiu ood
Vice President Charles Bradford McAboy Recording Secretary, Louis Maxson Allyn
Treasurer, Charles Benjamin Noecker
Harry B. Patterson
Charles W. Jennings
James F. Pfahler
Thomas H. A. Stites
J ohn B. Stein
Charles M. Oman
James D. Blackwood, Jr.
Clinton L. Decker
Gurdon S. Allyn
Samuel B. Rigg
Will H. Anthony
CI-IR. SAUTTER PHONE1-61-Q1
No. 1419 Locust Street
FANCY AND PLAIN CAKES, ALL KINDS OF ICES,
CANDY AND NOUGAT ORNAMENTS, CHARLOTTE
RUSSES, MERINGUES, JELLIES, BOMBE GLACEE, BIS-
CUIT OLACE, ETC.
HENRY T. COATES SL Co,
i222 Chestnut Street, - Philadelphia
The largest stock of fine editions and of Current Publications. Monthly
priced lists of new books mailed regularly free of charge to any address furnished,
The latest styles of STATIONERY at lowest p
ENGRAVING done in correct form.
BOOK PLATES and Heraldic Designs for Stationery a Specialty
Samples ana' Prices furnished on application.
'motel Stenton JULIUS G.wErcANor
BROAD AND SPRUCE STREETS
RATES: Rooms, 51.50-,g5.00
Suites, with Private Bath, Extra
. .CHAS. H. BEAN 61. CO. . .
Bankers and Brokers
1I4 'ro 120 CUSTOM HOUSE PLACE
DREXEL BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA
TELEPHONE 3 01
President, Albert G. Miller
Vice-President, Harry C. Clifton
Albert G. Miller
Harry C. Clifton
Albert C. Sautter
Walter H. Smith
The John B. Deaver Surgical Society
Historian, Albert G. Miller
Chairman of Executive Committee, Herbert Fox
Ross H. Jones
Marshall E. Lummis
Donald B. Lyon
Ira S. Wile
Edward B. Vedder
G. Mason Astley Jorg Lara
William B. W lietstone William H. MacKinney
Secretary, Walter H. Smitit
Treasurer, Edward B. Vedder
Horace C. Bare
Albert G. Kern
William P. Barndollar
David J. Boon
used in Law Library, Dormitories, and Museum
of Science and Art, University of Penna.
Pressed Front Brick
in White, Ochre
Light and Dark Buff
Red, Gray, Old Gold
pompeiian or Mottled
Plain or Moulded
ayre ieber mpamg
NEW YORK OFFICE
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Works:-Sayreville, on the Raritan River.
HARD BUILDING BRICK, HOLLOW BRICK, FIRE BRICK, FACED-WASHED AND RE-PRESSED COMMON
Superior narnel Brick
IN coLoRs AND SHAPES
PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON-l-AGENClESl-T-1-NEWARK, CHICAGO
Philomathean Society '
Moderator, Calvin Osborne Althouse '
First Censor, Herman Girvin Cuthbert Second Censor, Clinton Nevins Laird
Chalice Whitmore Baker
Henry Johns Gibbons
Thomas Francis Cadwalader
Robert Alexander Boggs, Jr.
Da.niel Schneck Keller, Jr.
Oswald Thompson Allis
Cornelius Decatur Scully
Herman Girvin Cuthbert
Alexander M. Adams
Charles Percy Swayne
Carl Henry Hirzel
Walter Thompson Karcher
Secretary, Edward Cope Wood
Treasurer, Howard Sibley Rambo
David Alexander Pitt
Clinton Nevins Laird
Calvin C. Althouse
Ferdinand H. Graser
Joseph- Frazier Lewis
Milton B. Stallman
Percy James Brown
David A. Pitt
Arthur H. Cleveland
Thomas Ellis Robins
Gordon V. Hoskins
Edward Cope Wood
Howard Sibley Rambo
George Arthur Walton
Abraham N. Creadielr
John Sanderson Barlow
Lewis Walker, Jr.
Paul T. Cherington
Marshall S. Morgan
Albert Henry Wanner
Walter Cresson Pugh
Percy Robins Stockman
Wilbert Nichols Williams
Benjamin Mifflin Hood
Royden Keith Yerkes
William Henry Blaney
5lNlP50N'S OBSTETRICAL FORCEPS f '
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THE YARNALL SURGICAL COMPANY
132 South Eleventh Street, PHILADELPHIA
High-Grade Surgical Instruments
Special Prices to University of
Pennsylvania Students 1.-.lx
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in M"-I., 'Mill 1 ' p".M"i5., gi X , il ,,i1"i,ii,Q.,i1Ii 113 J,
STERILIZER FOR OBSTETRICAL FORCEPS
GEO. V. CRESSON CO.
Power Transmiiting Machinery
l8th St. and Allegheny Ave., Phila., Pa.
I4I Liberty St., New York
Turned Steel Shafting,
Philadelphia Hangers with Ring-Oiling,
CUT miiiliiilllill Fiiilxbgfffig
5 .ii 1' 131' A s
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MAC H i N is T-"iii Yr- 4
MOULDED If b
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GEARING N .
Patent Internal Clamp Couplings
Friction Clutch Pulleys and Couplings
Improved System of Vertical Shafting
Power Plants Designed and Equipped
Whole or Parting Pulleys
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The Charles B. Penrose Gynecological Society
President, Thomas Butterinore Echard Secretary, Charles Falkowsky, Jr.
Vice-President, Friend Bennett Gilpin ri1l'6ilSU1'CI', J ay Boone Wintersteen
' EXECUTIVE Coimrirrnn
John Hedges Hoiner Bowen Wilcox Ernest L. A. Kiesel
John Francis McGrath W iiliain Frederick Bennett U
Williani Frederick Bennett S. Harry Greene Albert Charles Laniade
Raymond Aloysius Dinan Frank Paul Grove John Francis McGrath
Tlionias Butterinore Eehard John Hedges Homer Bowen Wilcox
Charles Falkowsky, Jr. Ernest L. A. Kiesel Arthur J oslina Willson
Friend Bennett Gilpin Jay Boone W intersteen
Thonias William Bailey Norman Clyde Mills
Howard Spauldillg Ballard Arthur Miller Northrup
Clayton Deinart Washburn
A Ralph Kleckner Mead Joseph Adam Wagner
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SEMA WW' W C I' Il.
ILLIAIVISON 85 ASSEDY
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f 0' 1 ,I and Steamship ,Av ,Q '-Wg If
I 'l. Ol d? ' IIEIIWIHHWE
Sf Il- I I- fl "'m1 5uPP"eS 'PG Q' '2' 'fa JM ' J-
'nl E-I' NO. 526 Market Street - Philadelphia ' "fl lfff'I'fI'f
Russell 81 Erwin Mfg. CO.
IQ NORTH FIFTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA
ALSO OTHER SPECIALTIES: WOOD AND MACHINE SCREWS,
STOVE AND TIRE BOLTS, BRASS BUTTS AND JACK
Warehouses-NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, LONDON, ENG. Ojjiwg-
CHICAGO, BALTIMORE, BOSTON, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Factories-
NEW BRITAIN, CONN., DAYTON, OHIO
ONLY THE BEST GRADES OF
ESSIQSIIS., Coal and WOOd
YARDS IN ALI. PARTS
OF THE ClTY::11r12
Nlain OTITCS-710-7II-712 Betz Building, Broad and South
BUREAU BRQTHERS WARREN-EHRET COMPANY
jy3p0n3e gfgtugpg . ROOFING AND PAVING MATERIALS
RR3flI'R,f1fz1GZnfQlILE1,fffSTliL11T5Zl1'fS'ZlfmfTZ?"fEd0lnZZiY,fIi'lZS?L'LlZ2 E2?FJ0i.i??.LE RC0f'l"8
Estimates promptly furnished. Land Title
WORKS, 13th and Cumberland Sis., Phila. PHILADELPHIA
S. W. Cor. 2Ist Street and Allegheny Avenue
CRUSHING PLANT, Leesport, Pa. -
John Ashhurst, Jr., Surgical Society
Patron, Dr. De Forest Willard
President, Sidney A. Chalfant Vice-President, John A. O2Gonnell
Recording Secretary, Frank R. Braden Treasurer, Herbert G. Stanton
Corresponding Secretary, Frank B. Snodgrass
Winthrop F. Thatcher
Henry G. Groif
James E. Goodman
James K. Everhart
Ernest W. Willetts
Louis L. Walton
Joseph S. Van Dyke
William F. Saybolt
William D. Richmond
Frederick A. Hartung
John D. Frame
Alexander H. Peacock
Thomas G. Harris
Warren J. Bieber
Howard Fr. Dean
J ob L. Gregory
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR-...-lx. N All leather goods E Mmbearing this trade-
frTs-ffigy C 1 mark 'M are reliable
Tourists' Safety A llillsoinnwmci-lES -EA..
Pockets .2-2 .el .af .af N 3
N Srrggmggggsss RUMPP 81 SONS
Li I? C l J
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FOR CARRYING MONEY, JEWELS, ETC. Wg' X-C
iff-LP:L'?A. FIFTH and CHERRY STS., PH1LAD'A
FELTON, SIBLEY dc CO.
VARNISHES AND COLCEQS
136,138,140 N. FOURTH STREET
The james P. Wood Heating Co.
WALTER KIDDER, President 39 S0llth FOLll'th Street
Steam Heating and Ventilating for Churches, Hospitals,
Banks, Hotels and Dwellings. Ranges and Laundry Apparatus.
Agents for the HARCHIMEDEAN SCREW VENTILATORJ'
DANIEL S. HINKLIXE, Secy and Tfens.
CHAS. L. BROWN a Co.
931 CHESTNUT STREET
ALL CLASS OF PROPERTY BOUGrHT,SOLD AND
EXCHANGED TRUST AND OTHER FUNDS FOR
. . . TELEPHONE . . . I
. 1. THB mlillalllgl sllialll Tlall
' kxvqx, RW. V ' ii
' all ls the Dividing Line between
. " '- . ' A Steam and Water .... . . . .
'T i m Clie, A' Stem
E ' " A and the cost is small
T' J -
Walsall XY liiullaniel lin.
as K 5 146 N. 7th Street, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WM. G. PENNYPACKER. JR., GEO. E. BARRETT, S. A. PENNYPAGKER,
President. Treasurer Vice-President.
Quaker City Cooperage Co.
Twenty-third Street and Washington Avenue - Philadelphia
R E S E R V E D
The Charles K. Mills Neurological Society .
President, W. S. Cornell
Vice-President, A. H. Fliokwir
E. Y. Rich
J. G. Schwerin
John E. Douley
H. B. Douglas
H. C. Dozier
C. W. D. Duval
J. A. W eurick
W. S. Cornell
F. K. T. Warrick
W. A. Nealou
E. W. Russell
W A. Stoeclrs
Secretary, H. C. Dozier
Treasurer, W. A. Stoeeks
L. W. Deiehler
O. M. Deems
J. L. Dukes
A. H. Flickwir
F. H. Beckett
F. C. McDowell
B. B. Butler
- '-- ILL not be sleeping this summer.
Plans for next winter will be com- wma Eouar
pleted before the first Fall issue. The
Che 6 magazine will be permanently enlarged.
Able men will conduct its various de-
partments. Every number will be better
anb than the one preceding it. ' Hbapable in
Graduate or undergraduate, you will Zwvance
Want the Red and Blue next year. It will
fOI' TDC 1968!
-li be worth reading, every page of it.
SEVENTY-FIVE YARDS FROM THE NEW STEEL PIER
Po H0 ON VIRGINIA AVENUE .-,
'Warm one iltsbire
ano Sgmbl. gy gd
OFFICE AND WHARF: 5. 5. llbboebua, llbroptietor
115 to 121 South ThiftiCth S'CI'CCt jformcrlpof tbe1bQgeia1l3otcI,LSOIb i1DolntCl3omfort,lDa.
' V CENTRALLY LOCATED RATES MODERATE
Our Material used in the "Archaeological Museum." CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED
Barton Cooke Hirst Obstetrical Society
President, FI. A. Schumann Treasurer, C. H. Waters
Vice-President, S. F. Ullom Recording Secretary, J. G. Murfin
R. P. Cummins
O. T. Cruikshank
I. T. Clark
D. C. Groves
L. M. Hartman
H. P. Kohberger
J. G. Murfin
Financial Secretary, John Speese
Historian, L. M. Hartman
M. B. Marcellus
G. DJ Moulton
F. D. Pringle
E. F. Bomig
F. G. Bunyeon
P. B. Rogers
W. W. Richardson
J. T. Ullom
C. H. Waters
J E. Roberts
E. A. Schumann
H. L. Springer
QT. P. Thomas
B. A. Thomas
F7106 President, H. H. Peter
Secretary Win. Middleton Fine
S. L. Jordan
W. L. Pearse
D. FJ. Hahn
J. I. Simpson
Harry K. Fison
H. W. Van Buskirk
P. W. Andrews
A. E. Heath
Cr. M. Crow
F. H. Mead
J. A. O7Brien
J. M. Horner
H. B. Osborn
Edward C. Kirk Dental Society
President, Ralph Fl.
H. J. Parker
C. P. Wolcott
W. L. Maneell
E. M. Schultz
C. V. Mierly
R. J. M. Lewis
R. J. Hare
L. N. Davis
J. A. Jones
P. A. Ash
G. V. M. Voorhees
M. U. Gerhard
Treasurer, S. W. Collin
Sergeant-at-Arms, M. V
R. E. vvigm
F. B. Garner
B. S. Leonard
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