University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 353
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 353 of the 1903 volume:
,ev BV L-AINNQXG
Class qf Nineteen Hundred
University qf Pennsylvania,
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PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS
ING CO., PHILADELPHIA -
"Bid TIWGT WCICOITIC P
Which Comes io punish us, and we punish ii
seeming ro Dear ir iigimiigv
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.W RECQRD JL
QF THE CLASS 0F
A CQLLEGE3 Q
UNIVERSI Y or
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"And now, through all the year
In midst of toil and Care,
We'll get new inspiration from
Our colors waving thereg
And when to all our college life
We'Ve said our last adieu,
Welll never say adieu to thee,
Our colors, Red and Bluefl
S to COITIC
Evil llbrinting Company
3541-43 MARKET ST
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BOARD or EDI TORJ
GEORGE HONMARD EBICKLEY
ROBERT HOWARD EISENDREY
HOWARD EVANS GILI..A5PY
THOMAS POTTER IVTCCVTCHEON JR
NORTON LIVINGSTON SCHANDERG
FRANK IEOYCE TVPPEIR.
SATIVEL PRICE XJETHERILI. JR
'FRANCIS DARLEY WEST
ALBERT RID GELY BRVNKER
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ALEXANDER MACKIE ADAMS
FREDERICK THOMAS BIGGER
THOMAS DARLINGTON COPE
CLARENCE DE ARMOND
HENRY CORNEAU DILLER
CHARLES AVERY DRAVO
desires to thank
WALTER BAWDEN GALLOWAY
THOMAS BIGGS HARNED, JR.
GEORGE SHERMAN KELLER
GEORGE VVILLIAM MCCLELLAND
JOHN GILBERT MCILVAINE
CHARLES FREDERIC OWSLEY
ELLWOOD ELLIS RAMSEY
WILLIAM JONES SMITH
CHRISTIAN GEORGE SPOERL
MILTON BENNEVI-LLE STALLMAN
JOHN SWING WILLIS
for their services in preparing the Record
Y ' -. LASS SPIRIT! Is it soon to die out at Penns lvania as man have been of late
A Y i Y
bi' Q5 A predicting? It has not yet shown signs of so doing, we hope and pray that
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I" it may not, and we believe it will not. For what makes these four years the
A '92 i in- ' happiest years of our lives? Not the work, however we ma en'o that for
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qi- that will always be with us. Not the play, for we played incessantly before
we entered. But to leave our work or to leave our play at the call of the
class, to struggle for her name in a bitter and unapplauded game, or in an impromptu battle-
how much more has this meant to us! Something for which to "get together," and through
four years to stay together, the class has supplied. And we saw this from the start and made
the most of our stay, and We believe that every man who has the making of a college man
within him will, on entering, see the same, and let no accident of class-room and instructor steal
from him the friendships and the memories that class spirit can bring to him.
And now may We not be pardoned if we count the trials through which our class has
brought us, and through which we have brought our class, Worthy of a little paper and a little
ink? No one else has lived exactly our lifeg no one else has felt just these troubles and just
these pleasures. Perhaps then no one else will care to hear them recounted in our self-satisfied
way. But We to whom they are real shall enjoy them, and this We can promise at least, that
our pleasure in these reminiscences ends with a feeling not of self-importance, but of gratitude
to the sources of them all-the Class, the College, the University.
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VIEW OF DORIVIITORIES FROIVI BOTANICAL GARDENS
P1'esidem', JOEL HENRY HILDEBRAND
l7z'ce-President, PAXSON DEETER
Sccretaffy, FREDERICK VVILLIAM ECICFELDT
T1'8US1L7'l?7', FRANCIS DARLEY WEST
H isz'01'z'a1z, CLINTON NEVIUS LAIRD
N. B. A11 quotations not otherwise acknowledged have been taken from the works of 'William Shakespeare. Editor
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Samuel Woolf Addleman,
627 South Ninth Street, Philadelphia.
Post Senior, member of Ewing Chemical Society ftwo yearsjg member of Chess and Checker Club
Alexander Mackie Adams, "Alec " Architecture
2I3S Gratz Street, Philadelphia.
Hlllauy are called, but few get up."
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, member of Houston Club Cfour yearsjg
Philomathean Society Cfour yearsjg Second Censor First Term Sophomore year and Recorder Second
Term Sophomore year, Glee Club Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg Architectural Society
junior and Senior years, and member of Executive Committee Senior year, member and Secretary and
Treasurer of the " Purity League" Senior yearg Athletic Association Senior yearg member of Banquet
Committee Senior year.
Charles R. Alexander, "Bob" HI71fCL7'ZlfH Chemistry
Elkins, Montgomery County, Pa.
Entered class from Worcester' Academy and Eastburn Academy, Representative of Robert Morris
House Dormitories, 1902-1903, in Mask and Wig Chorus, IQOI-IQOZQ member of Fencing Club, IQOIQ
member of Houston Club.
William Arthur Bache, "SalZyf' Chemistry
1912 North Twenty-first Street, Philadelphia
"Init she a glorizms C1'GLZlZL7'6!H
Entered class in September, 1899, from Central High School, Philadelphiag member Ewing Chem-
William Baird, " Bairdy " Architecture
"And he spzmwci the sordid earth
A1-zd soo-red to heights above."
Entered class junior year from University of Illinoisg member of 'Varsity Track Team junior and
Senior Yearsg won Pole-vault in Novice Games, Interclass Games, second in Pole-vault in Handicap
Games at Sportsman Showg won Pole-vault in the Indoor A. A. U. Championsliipsg won Pole-vault for
distance in the National Indoor Championships fnew world's recordjg won Pole-vault in the Wiiitei'
Indoor Handicapsg won Pole-vault at Baltimore Athletic Clubg second Pole-vault Princeton Handicapsg
second Pole-vault Penn-Columbia Dual Meetg won Pole-vault in Interdepartment Gamesg won Pole-
vault in Interclass Gamesg won Pole-vault at Baltimore Athletic Clubg- won Pole-vault in special invita-
tion Pole-vault at Armory D Games 5 won Pole-vault in Columbia Indoor Gamesg won Pole-vault at
Princeton I-Iandicaps Senior yearg first in Pole-vault Penn-Columbia Meet IQO3Q member of Houston
Club, member of Punch Bowl Staff Senior year. ,
Harold Charles Barker, Arts and Science
Collingdale, Delaware County, Pa.
Entered class in rooo from Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Drexel Institute.
George Howard Bickley, W K T, "Bids" "Gus" "Scotty" Architecture
157 West Eighty-fourth Street, New York City.
"Originality, they say, is only undetected i11z.iZoiio11."
Entered class in September, 1899, from Newark High Schoolg member Architectural Society Sopho-
more, -Iunior and Senior years, Treasurer Senior yearg Sophomore Proclamation Committee, member
of Record Committee Senior yearg member Senior Prom. Committeeg Class Track Team Sophomore
yearg Won First Mention, Class B, Beaux-Arts Society of New York, Junior yearg won First Prize for
Greek Play Poster 5 Associate Editor of Pennsylvahian Freshman yearg Editor and Business Manager
of same Sophomore yearg Punch Bowl Board Sophomore, Junior and Senior yearsg member of Mask
and Wig Chorus in "Mr, Aguinaldo, of Manila" Freshman year, the School of Architecture Year Book
Committee Sophomore yearg Biennial Review Committee junior yearg Assistant Manager of French
Play " Le Medecin Malgre Lui, " responded to toast " Our Alma Mater" Freshman Banquetg member
of cast of "The Visiting Critic"-Architectural Society Play-Senior yearg Athletic Association and
Tennis Clubg member of S. C.g member of Houston Club, Star and Snake Senior Society.
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k Thomas Bigger, "Phi'itz" "Freddie" Interior Decoration
"Every inonkey has his tricks."
Entered class Sophomore year from Allegheny High Schoolg member of Houston Club and Athletic
Association Cthree yearsjg Won I. S. H. Prize in Decoration First year 5 Artistic Staff Punch Bowl ftwo
yearsj. ,Y .
lvilliam Biggerstaff, "Rev lfV1n," Arts and Science
3012 North Ninth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School.
Vllilliam Blum, "Billie" "Blum dun it" Chemistry
223 West Penn Street, Germantown, Philadelphia.
"There is a young chemist named Blum,
Who goes out Z0 Utah ihis sinn-
vneo' to teach in the college
His chemical knowledge,
B112 on Bill as a jlff07'7'l1011 we'1'e mimi."
Entered class in October, 1899, from Central High Schoolg member Houston Clubg Ewing Chemical
Club, President for one term QSenior yearjg Christian Associationg Class Day Committee Senior yearg
won First Prize for Essay on Wethei-ill's Paint Worksg honors at end of Sophomore year.
Paul Wilcox Blystone, 'tBly,' Wharton
Jamestown, N. Y.
"A ganiesiei' with the dice."
Entered class Freshman year from Jamestown CN. YJ High School and Bordentown Military Insti-
tuteg member Star and Snake Senior Societyg member Football and Dinner Committees in Sophomore
' ' ' Marshal at Bowl Fight Senior yearg Class Football Team
yearg Class Day Committee Senior year,
Freshman and junior years, Substitute Senior year.
Lucien Hoguet Blythe, "Cherub" "Soaleer" Civil Engineering
152 North Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"O Souls, -ia whom no heavenly Fire is famid,
Fat minds, and ever grnvelii-ig 01-1, the ground!"
Entered class in 1899 from Central High School, Philadelphia.
Samuel D- Brady, Architecture
Entered cl ass April 1, IQO3, from Franklin High Schoolg member of the Architectural Society during
Senior yearg member University of Pennsylvania Swimming Team.
Percy James Brown, ' "P, jf." Arts and Science
Devonshire Road, Cambridge, England.
"There once was a ,Br-itoai named Percy
Who killed Cheslriz-il Sireefs girls without irzercgvg
DI-flieri hailed by a cop
Arid Zald he mast stop,
He replied, 'Wliy, they like it in Kerseyf "
Entered class Freshman year from Rittenhouse Academyg member Philomathean Cfour yearsDg
Secretary of Germantown Friends' School Clubg Class Cricket Team Cfour yearsb g Class Baseball Team
junior yearg Captain Class Cricket Team Junior year.
Albert Ridgely Brunker, J T J, 2' E, "Brimle" "Kid" "Al" Arts and Science
109 West Penn Street, Germantown, Pa.
"There once was a fellow called 'Brii1ila',
Twice a year he was iri a blue furr,k,'
He could biiit through Exams
Like a goat with the rams,
Bat was always afraid he would fi'iirile."
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Friends' Select Schoolg member Sphinx Senior
Societyg Zelosophic Society Freshman yearg Ewing Chemical Society Senior yearg member Freshman
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Banquet Committee and Library Clock Committeeg Historian Freshman year, Chairman Constitu-
tional Revision Committee same yearg Chairman Class Cricket Committeeg Secretary of Class Sopho-
more year, member Debating and Sophomore Declamation Committees, Sophomore Cremation Com-
mittee 3 Chairman junior Banquet Committee and Chairman of Mock Program Committee, member of
Freshman Reception Committee Senior year and Chairman of Senior RECORD Committeeg Class Cricket
Team Cfour yearsj g 'VarsityCricket Team Ctwo yearsj 3 Class Football Team junior and Senior years, Sub-
stitute Sophomore yearg member Scrub and Substitute Quarter on 'Varsity Football Teams Senior year,
Class Baseball Team Cfour yearsjg Class Track Team Cthree yearsj and 'Varsity Ctwo yearsj, Manager of
Class Cricket Team Freshman year and Captain of same Sophomore yearg Manager of Class Football
Team junior and Senior years, won first place Intercollegiate 40 yards Dash, Academy of Music, junior
year, and third place loo yards Dash, Interdepartment Games, same yearg fourth place roo yards, Penn-
Cornell Dual Meet junior year, Point winner ioo and 220 yards Dashes Interclass Games Senior year,
member Atlantic Division A. A. U.g Point winner Novice and Indoor Handicap Games junior and Senior
years, second place 220 yards Dash Princeton Handicap Games Senior yearg elected to Sigma Xi Hon-
orary Fraternity Senior yearg Vice-President of School Club Junior year, Christian Association, Houston
Club and Athletic Association Cfour yearsj g Undergraduate judge Athletic Association elections junior
year, Guard in Bowl Fight, "Dr, Quinn" at Sophomore Cremation, Cheer Leader at Football Games
junior and Senior years, Red and Blue Board Junior and Senior years, College Nominee for University
Athletic Committee, Representative Class of '87 House Senior yearg Marshal of '05-'06 Bowl Fight
Senior year, member U. of P. Manila Club Committeeg Spoon Man.
ose h Howell Burrou hs, r.. 2' 5 Mechanical En ineerin
P 8 1 8 3
Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia. '
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy and C. M, T. S., Engineers' Club Qtwo
yearsj, Houston Club Cfour yearsl 3 member Ivy Ball Committeeg Chairman Senior Picture Committee 3
elected to Sigma Xi Senior year.
William Hyde Cariss, "Grace" Mechanical Engineering
1526 Park Avenue, Philadelphia. -
"He has cz shell like any other lobster."
Entered class in 1899 from C. M. T. S,g member Houston Club Cfour yearsjg Engineers' Club Ctwo
George Wlasliington Childs, 47 K W, "Pete" Wliarton
"Unllfn'nlclng, idle, wild and young,
.Vue laughed and danced and talked and sung."
Entered class in September, 1899, from Beloit Academy, member of 0 AV E and Gargoyle Sopho-
more Societies, Sphinx Senior Society, member Freshman Football Committee, Sophomore Dance
Committee, junior Banquet Committee, Senior Banquet Committee, Crew Ball Committee junior
year, member Cremation Committee and Bowl Fight Committee Sophomore year, member Freshman
and Sophomore Baseball Teams, Football Team Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years, University
Gun Team, Sophomore Class Track Team, Captain Class Football Team and Manager Baseball Team
Sophomore year, Manager University Gun Club IQOI-1902, Assistant Manager Combined Musical
Clubs Senior year, member House Committee of Houston Club, member Athletic Association.
Laurence Clark, "Lani" Architecture
252 High Street, Germantown, Pa.
There once was a giant nanzed Clark,
lVh0 get lost from himself in the dark.
While groping around
A doll-baby he fonnd
And said 'Yes, I'1n sure lhis is Clarlef "
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academy, member Zelosophic Society Sopho-
more year, Secretary Second Term IQOI-O2 , Architectural Society, Houston Club, Athletic Association,
Class Track, Team Sophomore year, tie for third place two-mile Run Freshman-Sophomore Games
1901, first place two-mile Run Winter Handicap Games 1902, hrst prize Architectural Society Prize
Competition 190 3 , member of Houston Club Cross-Country Team which won the Atlantic Division A.
A. U. Cross-Country Championship fall of IQO2.
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Malcolm Vernon Coates, 40 K 2, Arts and SCi91'1CC
, Ardmore, Pa.
The next is our friend, Vernon Coates.
On strenuous living he dotes.
All courses not hard,
I-Ie's tee-totally barred,
And over the toughest he gloots.
S ' Prom Committee' preliminary play ofthe
Entered class Freshman year from Delanceyg enior . ,
Mask and Wig Freshman yearg Chorus in " Ba, Baa, Black Sheep " Sophomore yearg also in " Sir Robinson
' ' " UL F de L'AVocat Pathelinu Senior
Crusoe" Senior yearg Thebault Aignelet in the liiench play a arce
Thomas Darlington Cope, CPB K, ".7VIork Hanna" Arts and Science
West Chester, Pa.
L'The youth with the huge leather folio
Is at work for a hot-air ftrnbroglio.
Hts nanfze it is Cope,
For your safety we hope
That you won't try to fool hrzfm on ioleof'
Entered class Freshman year from West Chester State Normal Schoolg member of Philomathean
Society junior and Senior yearsg First Censor junior yearg Moderator Senior yearg Historian Sopho-
more yearg Committee on Sophomore Declamation Contest, Committee on junior Oration, Class Day
Committee, Valedictoriang Class Cricket Team junior yearg won mention for Entrance Prize in Lating
divided Sophomore Latin Prizeg Sophomore honorsg elected to Phi Beta Kappa junior yearg First Prize
in Debating Philo junior yeerg Sophomore year Freshman-Sophomore Debate, Junior year University
' ' ' ' ' ' D-bate Com-
Debating Team vs. Columbia, Philo Debating Team vs. Haverford, Chairman Loganian c
mitteeg Toast at Class Banquet on " Our Alma Materg " Senior year University Debate Team vs. Vir-
' ' ' K ' ' b C 'ttee.
ginia, Philo Debating Team vs. Zelo: Frazier Prize Debate, Secretary of University De ate ommi
Arthur Girard Cranch, 2 A E, "Hahneniann" Arts and Science ?,
IOQ West Ninth Street, Erie, Pa. 'iw f
"There once was a fellow named Cranch. 745' f
In music he ran the whole ranch. ' f
The guitar and the flute, ' f' ff
The bass drum and the lute il ,AV, 2
Were only fonr leaves on the branch."
Entered class in Freshman year from Academy of the New Church, Bryn Athyn, Pa., member of
Mandolin Club Cfour yearsj, Banjo Club Ctwo yearsj, U. of P. Orchestra Cone yearj, U. of P. Band Cthree
yearsj, Secretary junior year, Houston Club Cfour yearsj.
Earl Fenner Croasdale, ZX, "Cro" "Niggar" "Yellow" "C1'oady" Civil Engineering
1835 Van Pelt Street, Philadelphia.
"His face was of that doubtful kind."
Entered class beginning of junior year from Central Manual Training School, Charter member of
Civil Engineering Society, member of Social and Dance Committees junior year, also Pin Committee,
President of same, member ex officio of all Committees Senior year, Houston Club junior and Senior
years, Class Crew junior year, won Honorable Mention Summer Memoir junior year: Tall Man's Club
junior and Senior years, Chorus "Old King Cole" Junior year, Assistant Chief Usher Franklin Field
Junior and Senior years.
Clarence De Armond, 40 K W, "Scotty" Architecture
I827 Green Street, Philadelphia. '
"There was a yonng sprinter called Scotty.
Sonfze said he could dance and some not. He
Tried it one night
To Popsy's delight,
And now on his singing he's dottyf'
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter School, member of Architectural Society
junior and Senior years, Penn Charter Club Cfour yearsl , member of S. C. Cfour yearsj , Star and Snake
Senior Society, Cremation Committee, Class Day Committee, Class Presenter, member of Freshman
Football and Track Teams, and Captain of Sophomore Track Team, second in roo yards Dash Freshman
year, third in 220 yards Dash same year, second in loo yards Dash and first in 220 yards Dash Sopho-
more year, first prize Crew Ball Poster Competition IQO2, member of cast Architectural Society Play.
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Paxson Deeter, W B K, ' "Pax" Arts and Science
419 Woodxvard Street, Reading, Pa.
'AA gentleman that loves to hear himself talk."
Entered class Freshman year from Reading High School, member Pennsylvania Debating Union
Cfour yearsj, Secretary Freshman year, President Sophomore year, Vice-President junior year, Cercle
Francais ftwo yearsl, Star and Snake Senior Society, Vice-President Class Senior year, Class Prophet,
Debating Committee, Banquet Committee, Class Day Committee, Senior year, Senior Prom, Commit-
tee, Chairman of Committee on Chapel Exercises, won Honorable mention Frazier Prize junior year,
Harris I. Chilton Prize junior year, Phi Beta Kappa Society Senior year, Debate Team to meet Cornell,
Freshman year, Freshman-Sophomore Debate Freshman year, Michigan Debate Junior year, Cornell
Debate Senior year, Provost's Appointee to Student Debate Committee Senior year, represented
Pennsylvania Delta Chapter at the Harvard Phi Beta Kappa Banquet Senior year.
Henry Corneau Diller, lrVl1arton
SIOO Newhall Street, Germantown, Pa.
"There was a fellow named Diller,
W ho was death to a fountain-pen iller.
The themes that he wrote
Would be joy to a goat,
But the Speeches he spcmied would kill her."
Entered class in September, 1899 CFreshmanj, graduated from Friends' Central School, Philadel-
phia, 1899: member Houston Club 1899-1903, Zelosophic Society ISQQ-19032 Secretary Second Term
Freshman year, Vice-President junior year, President Senior year, member of various Debate Com-
mittees, won Willis Terry Prize for Highest Standing in Wharton School Sophomore year, second prize
junior Oratorical Contest, member of following Debating Teams: Zelosophic Society IQOI, 1902:
Sophomore Team , 'Varsity Teams Columbia IQOI, Cornell 1902, member of Student Debate Committee
IQOI-IQO2 and Chairman IQO2-1903, Ivy Orator.
Thomas Leander Doyle, "Tommy" Civil Engineering
"fl 11zcz!z'ci0'z1s iuzp, ready and ripe for lJlfSClfLi6'f,H
Entered class Freshman year from Pottsville High Schoolg member Newman Club, First Vice- " 'i
President during Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg Civil Engineering Society Cfour ycarsjg Houston
Club Cfour yearsj 3 Class Baseball Teaing Captain of same Senior year.
Charles Avery Dravo, KI, "Dra11y" "Col" Arts and Science
Governor's Island, N. Y.
"There was a young man 1'7fCl7'l'l6d Dra'Uo,
.-ls a Freshma-zz he siarled 10 row. K -V
4 Then a baseball he tossed 0
flnd next year he lacrossed. fry , V'
Did you ask he sludied? Oh. no.
Entered class Fall of '99 from San Antonio Academyg member 9 IV E, Freshman Fall Crew, Class
Baseball, Football, 'Varsity Lacrosse, Class Cricketg responded to toast "The Freshmen " at Sophomore
Caspar F. Drueding, "Cash" and dis derivations Chemistry
"How various has employment whom the world calls zdlef' ,ye
Entered 'class September, '99, from Roman Catholic High School, Philadelphia, Pa.g member of
Houston Club Cfour yearsjg Ewing Chemical Society Ctwo yearsj Charter member, on AdvisoryVCom-
mittee First Term Senior year: Newman Club ftliree yearsj, Secretary for two yearsg Athletic Associa-
tiong Lieutenant of Marshals Franklin Field. .
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Frederick William Eckfeldt, Z' E, "Eck" Chemical Engineering
Ambler, Pa. '
"He would talk,-Lord, how he would talk!"
Entered class Freshman year from Conshohocken High School, member Friars' Senior Society,
Engineers' Club, Ewing Chemical Club, Houston Club Cfour yearsj, Y. M. C. A., College Boat Club, Class
Secretary Senior year, Cremation Committee Sophomore year, Banquet Committee junior year, Guard
to Bowlman Freshman year, Bowl Fight Marshal Senior year, rowed No. 3 on Freshman, Sophomore,
junior and Senior Crews and Captain of last, rowed No. 3 in 'Varsity Four '01, No. 4 in Second Crew '02
and No. 4 in 'Varsity Eight same year, elected to Sigma Xi Senior year.
Robert Howard Eisenbrey, 11 lil, Z' 5, "Melee" 'kEisey" Chemical Engineering
"Beauty is excelled by manly grace."
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy, Philadelphia, member Sphinx Senior, Tall
Man's Club, Skyscraper junior year, Houston Club, Vice-President Senior year, 9 N E, Gargoyle:
Philomathean Freshman year, Episcopal Academy Club, President Senior year, Mechanical Engineers'
Club, Ewing Chemical Society, Class President junior year, ex officio member all committees, Sopho-
more Dance Committee, junior Ball Committee, Ivy Ball Committee, Chairman Sophomore Cremation
Committee, Bowl Fight Committee Freshman year, Senior Committee on Chapel Attendance, Senior Com-
mittee Freshman Cap Resolutions, RECORD Committee, Senior Prom. Committee, rowed No. 2 on Henley
Crew 1901, Class Crew Fall Sophomore, junior Fall Crew University Championship, Senior Fall Crew
University Championship, College Crew 1902 Interdepartment Championship, 'Varsity Crew junior
year, Freshman 'Varsity Crew, Guard to Corner-man Sophomore year, won George H. Frazier Prize for
member Athletic Team in highest standing junior year, elected to Sigma Xi Senior year, Rowing Com-
mittee 1902, Henley Ball Committee 1901, Chairman Crew Ball Committee 1903, Engineers' Dance Com-
mittee Freshman and Sophomore years, Houston Club Dance Committee 1902, Toastmaster Sophomore
Banquet, responded to toast " Crew " Junior Banquet, Aide University Day junior year. .
Albert Fallgllli, Afts and Science
1430 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
"There once was a strenuous F aught
Who worked lwzfce as much as one ought.
When you mentioned a course,
He'd exclaim with remorse,
'I'd have taken Zhal foo if I'd thoughtf "
Entered class Freshman year from Chestnut Hill Academy, member University Band Sophomore
year, University Chess Club Sophomore, junior and Senior years, member of the U. of P. Chess Team
Sophomore, junior and Senior years, President of the Chess Club junior year, member Fall Crew Fresh-
Thomas Thorne Flagler, Ll K E, "Blink" Arts and Science
Lockport, N. Y.
"There was a New Yorker named Blink
Ufho tried to lip Spangler the winkj
But the Colonel said 'No,
I won't have it so,-
Try Arts, where they don't need to thinkf "
Entered class Freshman year from Lockport High School, member Gargoyle Sophomore Society,
Theta Nu Epsilon, Star and Snake Senior Society, member of Constitution and Banquet Committees
Freshman year, Poster, Banquet and Bowl Fight Committees Sophomore year, Senior Prom. Com-
mittee, Banquet Committee Junior year, Freshman Reception Committee, Memorial Committee and
Banquet Committee Senior year, member Class Football Team Sophomore, junior and Senior years,
Combined Musical Clubs Senior year, Representative House "S" Sophomore year, Treasurer of New
York State 'Club Sophomore year, Engineers' Dance Committee Junior year, Third Annual Crew Ball
Committee Senior year, Sophomore Bowl Guard, May Day Committee Sophomore year.
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William Baxter France, Z' fl E, '5Billy Baxter" Arts and Science
3305 Haverford Avenue, Philadelphia.
"In earnest, does this puppy j91'e1e'11.d to sing?"
Entered class Freshman year from Ardmore High Schoolg member Houston Club Cfour yearsj Q Mem-
bership Committee Senior yearg Philomathean Society Freshman yearg Chairman Proclamation
Committee Freshman and Sophomore years, Football Committee Freshman year, Dinner Committee
Senior yearg Ivy Poetg Freshman Reception Committee Senior year: Senior Prom. Committeeg Mem-
ber Freshman Cricket Team.
John Frazer, LI W, "Pip" Chemistry
923 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
"The words of his mouth were sniooiher Ihau butter."
Entered class Freshman year from St. Paul's School, Concord, N. H.: member of Sphinx Senior
Society, Houston Club, Ewing Chemical Society CCharter memberj, Tall Man's Club, Cercle Francais
CRecording Secretary Senior yearj, St. Paul's School Club QSecretary junior year, President Senior yearj 5
member Class Constitution, Sophomore Dance, and Engineers' Dance Committees Freshman yearg Chair-
man Ivy Ball Committeeg member Crew Ball Committee Senior yearg Senior Prom. Committeeg Class
Cricket Team Freshman, Sophomore and Senior yearsg Substitute 'Varsity Cricket Team Sophomore and
junior yearsg Cercle Francais Play 'L Les Fourberies de Scapin " junior yearg Chorus in "Old King Cole"
junior year: Cercle Francais Play " L'Avocat Pathelin " Senior yearg Chorus in " Sir Robinson Crusoe."
john Anderson Freeland, A TQ, "Mllee" "Irish" "Pip" "f?0e Bush " Mechanical Engineering
Melrose, Montgomery County, Pa.
"There was a young man from Oak Lane
lflfho had hockey all over his brain.
But we fear that Busch
Got lost 'fu the push
llfheu The1'm0dy'n,c1m was the game."
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training Schoolg member Houston Club Cfour
yearsj 3 Engineers' Club junior and Senior years, Vice-President same Senior yearg Friars' Senior Societyg
Y. M. C. A. Senior yearg Vice-President of Class junior year, Committee on Freshmen'Reception Senior
year: Class Banquet Committee Senior yearg Class Day Committee, Engineers' Dance C
member Freshman Football and Baseball Teamsg 'Varsity Hockey Tea
Lacrosse Team junior year, Manager same Seni
m Sophomore '
and junior years
Samuel Goldstein Friedman, "Freed'ie" Arts and Science
1422 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Penn Charter Schoolg member Penn Charter Club Qfour yearsji
Houston Club Cfour yearsj 5 Zelosophic Society Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, Secretary Sopho-
more year, Debate Team in Zelo-Philo Debate Sophomore yearg Photograph Committee Freshman year.
Walter B. Galloway, fl? I' A, " '
Gal" "Scott "
3817 Walnut St' '
"Ne1'!he1' a borrower 1wr'a lender be."
Entered class in 1899 from Central High School, member Architectural Society Centered Junior
yearj, Star and Snake Societyg member of S. C.g first in Novice Indoor 50 yards IQO2 and F1 '
Indoor 440 yards IQOQQ Editor of Pevmsylvaman.
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Charles B. Gamble, "Faith" Electrical Engineering
gig North Twelfth Street, Philadelphia.
'LA lonely stillness, so like death."
Entered class in ISQQ from N. E. Manual Training Schoolg member Engineers' Club Ctvvo yearsl,
Presidentg won Sophomore honors.
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William Gilhllan Gardiner, Jr., 0 A 0, "Bill" "Pad" "Pudge" Arts and Science
"Ol It is excellent to have o giants strength, but it is tyrannous to use it as a giant."
Entered class Freshman year from Toledo High Schoolg member of Y, M. C. A. Freshman, Sopho-
morejunior and Senior yearsg memberof Western Club Cfour yearsj g Houston Clubg Friars' Senior Societyg
President of Class Freshman yearg Guard of Bowlman in Bowl Fightg member Bowl Fight Committee
Sophomore year, Supper Committee Senior yearg Freshman Football Teamg Scrub Freshman ye-arg
Freshman Crewg Second 'Varsity Crew Decoration Day in rgoog member of 'Varsity Football Squad
Freshman yearg 'Varsity Football Team Sophomore yearg Hockey Team Freshman yearg N o. 7 in Hen-
ley Crew Sophomore yearg 'Varsity Football Team junior yearg Second 'Varsity Crew Junior yearg
'Varsity Crew junior yearg Captain of Football Team Senior yearg Captain of Crew Senior yearg Presi-
dent of Hockey Association junior and Senior yearsg President of Y. M. C. A. Junior yearg Referee of
Hall Rush and Corner Fight Senior yearg Umpire of Bowl Fight Senior yearg member of Crew Ball Com-
mittee Senior yearg King of May Day Festivities Senior yearg Official Middle States lnterscholastic
Junior yearg Orhcial Annual Relay Races Senior yearg member of Dining Hall Committee Sophomore
john Miller Gates, 09 K ZF, "jfock" Vxlharton
Tyrone, Pa. -
"The soul of this mah lies in his clothes."
Entered class Sophomore year from Swarthmoreg member of Star and Snakeg Combined Musical
Clubs junior and Senior yearsg Leader Mandolin Club Senior yearg member of junior Ball, Ivy Ball
and Senior Prom. Committees.
Thomas Bertram Genay, A 'I' Q, "Bertha" "jfenhy" "Patience" Mechanical Engineering
1313 Erie Avenue, Philadelphia.
"l"Vhen a poor devil does his best-"
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag member Zelosophic Societv
junior and Senior yearsg Mechanical Engineers' Club Junior and Senior yearsg Athletic Association
Junior and Senior yearsp Houston Club Cfour yearsj 5 member Executive Committee of Engineers' Club
Senior year: Senior Prom. Committeeg took part of " Laura" in Mask and Wig Preliminary Play " My
Lord in Livery" junior year 3 member of Engineers' Dance Committee Senior year.
Howard Evans Gillaspy, A T Q, "Gill" "Blondy" "Tow-head" Civil Engineering
2143 North Eleventh Street, Philadelphia.
"Children are amused with childrens sports."
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training Schoolg charter member of Civil
Engineers' Club, Vice-President in junior year, charter member of Manual Training Clubg member of
Tall Man's Club and of Houston Club, member of RECORD Committee Senior year, Class Crew Com-
mittee .Iunior year, Class Football Committee junior year, Class Crew Committee Sophomore year, mem-
ber 'Varsity Crew Sophomore year, University Championship Crew Senior and junior years, College
Championship Crew Sophomore year, Class Football Teams junior and Sophomore years, Substitute
Freshman and Senior years, Chairman of Engineers' Dance Committee Senior year,
Ferdinand Harry Graser, Wharton
1940 North Eleventh Street, Philadelphia. .
"Cursed be the man, the poorest wretch in life,
The crouching vassal to the tyrant wife."
Entered class Freshman year from Girard College and Brown Preparatory School, member Philo-
mathean Society Freshman and Sophomore years, Treasurer Sophomore year, Second Censor Sophomore
year, Brown School Club, Vice-President junior year, President Senior yearg Houston Club Cthree
yearsj g member Wharton School Christmas Tree Committee Senior year, won Honorable mention Terry
Prize Sophomore yearg awarded honors Sophomore year.
Will B. Hadley, Wharton
Entered class in September, 1902, from Northeast Manual Training School, Philadelphia, identified
with Class of IQO4 until September, 1902.
Thomas Biggs Harned, Jr., A K E, "Tornrny" "Biggs" Arts and Science
Morris Street, Germantown. V
'lfllas the slippery nature of tender youth." ' "
Entered class Freshman year from Penn Charter School, member of Theta Nu Epsilon, Gargoyle,
William Penn Charter Club, Star and Snake Senior Society, Houston Club, Athletic Association, Assistant
Manager of Musical Clubs 1901-02, Manager of Musical Clubs IQO2-O3Q Senior Prom. Committee, Treas-
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urer of Sophomore Class, member of Executive Committee Freshman year, Chairman of Freshman
Banquet Committee and Toastmaster, member of junior and Ivy Ball Committees, member of Houston
Club Dance Committee, Supper Committee Sophomore year, Senior Committee on Bowl Fight, Senior
Prom. Committee, 'Varsity Cricket Team 1900 and IQOI, Class Cricket Team 1900 and 1901, Captain
Class Baseball Team 1900 and 1901, Class Football Team 1900, 1901, IQOZQ Representative of McKean
Eugene, Henry Heller, WhS.rtO11
SI 32 Woodlavxfn Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
"For he was a Heller."
Entered class in Fall of 1901 from Chicago University, member of Camera Club of the University of
Pennsylvania Sophomore to Senior years, Houston Club, Swimming Association of the Houston Club,
Pennsylvania Water' Polo Team Junior and Senior years, won Second Prize 40 yard Swim Chicago Ath-
letic Association, Play of the Cercle Francais in 1902. X
'William Horace Hepburn, jr., .Y X, t'Hejv" Arts and Science
1728 Pine Street, Philadelphia.
HA shallow brain behind a serious mask."
Entered class Freshman year from Blight School, member Philomathean Society Freshman year,
member of Sophomore Banquet Committee, Freshman Bowl Fight Committee, Freshman, Sophomore
and junior Football Teams CClassj, Freshman Cricket and Track Teams CClassj, Sophomore Track and
Golf Teams CClassj, Scrub Football junior year, Golf Team Senior year, Lacrosse Senior year, Sopho-
more and Freshman Bowl Guard, Mask and lNig junior year.
Joel Henry Hildebrand, WAI 0, FP If K, .Y E, "Uncle" Arts and Science
9 Wayne, Pa.
. "There was a bold sinner from Wayne,
, Whom Keller endeavored to train.
cm? -:f:'V Says Uncle to Pop
'It's time for to slap,
A,,, I'll never be wicked llgG'I.'l1..' "
Entered class Freshman year from Radnor High School, member Sphinx Senior Society, Athletic
Association, Houston Club, Christian Association, Vice-President of same from College 1901 and 1902,
Leader of Bible Class Sophomore yearg Life member College Boat Clubg Ewing Chemical Clubg member
of Constitution and Pin Committees and Secretary of the Class Freshman yearg Guard in Bowl Fight
Freshman year and in Corner Fight Sophomore yearg responded to toast "The Crew" at Sophomore
Dinner and "The Class" at the Senior Dinnerg President of Class Senior yearg member of Gymnastic
Team first three yearsg Class Football Team Lfour yearsj: Stroke Freshman Crewg Stroke Class Crews
in Fall Regattas CCollege Championship 'oi and University Championship 'oz and '03lS Captain in 'org
Stroke College Crew Clnterclepartment Championship IQ03J g Second Crew in 1900 and stroked the same
in for and 'ozg Captain in 'oig stroked the Four-Oared Crew in 'or and the 'Varsity Eight at Pough-
keepsie in 'ozg won Class of 1880 Entrance Prize in Mathematics, Frazier Prize Sophomore year, Honors
Sophomore yearg elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi Honorary Fraternities Senior yearg member
Dining Hall Committee Sophomore yearg Undergraduate member Board of Directors of Athletic Asso-
ciation and Rowing Committeeg Chairman Upper Class Bowl Fight Committee Senior yearg responded
for newly elected members at KP I? lf' Dinner Senior year.
Edwin Rowland Hill, jr., "Pop" "David B." Arts and Science
2 S24 Aspen Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class in 1899 from Central High Schoolg member Houston Club Cfour yearsji C1855
Cricket Team junior year: Class Baseball Team junior year as Substitute.
William Gibbons Houskeeper, 2' 5, "Hope" Electrical Engineering
KO7' Faith, Hope 6 Charity, Ltdj
3 508 Baring Street, Phil adelphi a,
Entered class Freshman year from Delancey School, Philadelphiag member Mechanical Engineers'
Club Junior and Senior yearsg Camera Club junior and Senior yearsg Corresponding Secretary of same
Senior yearg Houston Club since Sophomore yearg elected to Sigma Xi Honorary Fraternityg Chairman
Pennsylvania Committee on Second Intercollegiate Photographic Exhibition and honorable mention
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William Henry Hughes, B 0 H, "Billy" "Welsh" Mechanical Engineering
r6o5 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"Water, water, everywhere.
But not a drop to drink."
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter Schoolg member Houston Club Cfour yearsj 5
Engineers' Club junior and Senior years, on the Executive Committeeg member of Star and Snake
Senior Societyg Chairman Senior Supper Committee, member Senior Prom. Committee, on Class Cricket
Team Freshman and junior yearsg in Chorus of Mask and Wig Freshman year.
Jacob Albert Huntzinger, "I-Invite" Wharton
1602 Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia.
"A Donkey often does a great deal of brayin work."
Entered class Sophomore year from Central High Schoolg member of Houston Club and Athletic
Associationg won Willis Terry Prize junior year.
Samuel Lloyd Irving, A T A, Wharton
"There is a young man, most deserving,
VVh0 sits by when the baseball is curving,-
When he hands ont the gnin
The rnns simply rnnst come,
And the credifs dne Manager Irving."
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter Schoolg member Penn Charter Club Fresh-
man, Sophomore and junior years 5 member Picture Committee Freshman, Sophomore and junior yearsg
Banquet Committee Sophomore and Senior yearsg Freshman Reception Committee Senior yearg Class
Cricket Team Freshman and Sophomore yearsg Class Baseball Team Sophomore and junior yearsg
Associate Editor Pennsylifanian Freshman yearg Editor Pennsylfvanian Sophomore yearg Assistant
Managing Editor Pennsylfuanian Junior yearg Managing Editor Pennsylivanian Junior yearg Assistant
Manager 'Varsity Baseball Team Junior yearg Manager 'Varsity Baseball Team Senior yearg Manager
Class Baseball Team junior yearg member of Baseball Committee of Athletic Association Senior yearg
Sphinx Senior Society .
jonathan Jones, 0? B K, Arts and Science
"If silence were golden, I shonld be a 1nllliona'l1'e."
Entered class Freshman year from Chester High School, member Houston Club, Athletic Associa-
tion, Friars' Senior Society and Chester High School Club, President of same Senior year, RECORD Com-
mittee Senior year, Class Day Historian, Class Cricket Team junior year, won Comegys Prize for En-
trance Greek Freshman year, Faculty Prize for Sight Translation of Greek Sophomore year, Faculty
Prize for Quaternions junior year, tied for Comegys Prize for Entrance Latin, Faculty Prize for Greek
Prose Composition Freshman year, Faculty Prize for Sight Translation of Latin Sophomore year, Phi
Kappa Sigma Prize for English Composition Sophomore year, awarded Honors at end of Sophomore
year, elected to Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Fraternity junior year.
Thomas Carlyle Jones, W I 41, UY.0'H'1,7'7flj!H Arts and Science
1325 Erie Avenue, Philadelphia.
"A name not -nnrecorded in the rolls of fame."
Entered class September, 1899, from Central High School, Philadelphia, member Class Cricket Team
Freshman and Senior years, Won Second Prize in Quaternions junior year, Harrison Scholar in Mathe-
Edmund Rudolph Justice, "Our Eddie" "Sleepy" t'Rhnba1'b" Civil Engineering
1804 Oxford Street, Frankford, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphia, member of Civil Engineering
Society Cfour yearsy , Houston Club Cfour yearsj.
George Sherman Keller, "Pop" "Squirrel" Arts and Science
"There was a poor fellow named Keller,
lflfho was such a bmn-joke-loving fellow,
If he dreamed of a pun
At a quarter past one,
He'd get np ont of bed to tell 'eff'
Entered class Freshman year from Radnor High School, member Friars' Senior Society, member of
Christian Association Cfour yearsj , Financial Secretary of same Senior year, also College Leader, Hous-
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ton Club Cfour yearsD 5 member Picture Committee Sophomore yearg Guard in Bowl Fight Freshman and
Sophomore yearsg Corner-man Sophomore yearg 'lF1'esh Reception Committee" Senior yearg Ivy Ball
Cornmitteeg Chairman Cap and Gown Committee Senior yearg Marshal of Bowl Fight Senior yearg mem-
ber of Class Football Team Cfour yearsj g Freshman Class Crew CNO. zj g Fall Crew Sophomore yearg Scrub
Football Team Qtwo yearsjg Substitute Full Back on IQOI 'Varsityg rowed No.' 2 in IQOI Second Crew
and No. 2 in 'Varsity Eight same yearg Class Poetg Manager of Scrub Football Team Sophomore yearg
Representative of Baldwin House Senior year.
Frank jones Kier, K 2, Arts and Science
5820 Callowhill Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
"There was cz Pittsbnrger named Krer
lflfho sat in our crew for a year.
He never looked tired
Bnt one day he perspired,
And no more in a shell would appear."
-Zi?Entered class Freshman year from Pittsburg High Schoolg Class Secretary junior yearg Banquet
Committee junior yearg Freshman 'Varsity Crewg Stroke and Captain Poughkeepsie 'Varsity Crew
Sophomore yearg Class Crew Cfour yearsj g played on Class Baseball Teamg Captain Hockey Team Ctwo
David Henry Lane Kneedler, ,el T Q, "Bill" "Shorty" Civil Engineering
2241 North Thirtieth Street, Philadelphia.
"How flnent nonsense trickled from his tongue."
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag member of Civil Engineering
Society ffour yearsl, Charter memberg Corresponding Secretary of same Senior yearg Houston Club Cfour
yearsj 3 Custodian of the Bowl Senior yearg Senior Banquet Committeeg Class Football, Team Freshman,
Jlllfllof and Senior yearsg Bowlrnan Freshman yearg Chorus of " Sir Robinson Crusoe " Senior year.
Charles Haupt Kohn, A T Q, "Ike" Civil Engineering
509 Green Street, Norristown, Pa. 1
"All thy 'uexattons
Were but rny trials of thy love, and 'thou
H asl strangely stood the Test."
Entered class in Fall of 1899 from Norristown High School and Schissler College of Business, mem-
ber Houston Club Cfour yearsj 3 Civil Engineering Club Cfour yearsj, member Class -Day Committee,
member of 1903 Engineers' Dance Committee.
Vllalter Edison Kruesi, .S CP, "Ex-j'ndge" Wham-ton
Schenectady, N. Y.
"Better late than never."
Entered class Senior year from Union College, member Houston Club, Athletic Association, Y. M.
C. A., Editor of the Pennsylvanion 1902-03.
Clinton Nevius Laird, "Cyanide" "Skinny" "C, N." Arts and Science
I332 Redfield Street, Philadelphia,
"If 'twas only for news that we cared,
Here was one who was always prepared.
The Ledger, the Press,
And the Record could guess,
Q For the facts, though, we had to ask Laird.
Entered class in 1899 from Central High School,'Philadelphia,1 member Houston Club Cfour yearsj ,
Christian Association Cthree yearsj , Philomathean Society Cfour yearsj, Moderator of same Senior year,
Athletic Association Cfour yearsj , Historian of Class junior and Senior years, member Crew Committee,
Chairman Photograph and Track Committees Freshman year, Chairman Photograph, Track and Library
Clock Committees Sophomore year, Mock Program Committee Junior year, member RECORD Committee
Senior year, No. 2 Freshman Fall Crew, Class Cricket Team Cthree yearsj, Manager same Sophomore
and Junior years, Substitute on 'Varsity Lacrosse Team junior and Senior years, won the " Sons of the
Revolution " Second Prize junior year, Editor of Pennsylvanian junior year.
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William Thomas Leggo, Z' E, Civil Engineering
1714 North Taney Street, Philadelphia,
"Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes with books."
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag member Houston Club Cfour
yearsj 5 charter member Civil Engineering Society Cfour yearsj 5 won D. Van Nostrand Prize Junior year.
Simon Levy, Z' E, "Crystals" Chemistry
1021 South Randolph Street, Philadelphia.
"Of my name is Simon Levy."
Entered class in September, 1899, from Central High School, Philadelphiag charter member Ewing
Chemical Clubg Houston Clubg elected to Sigma Xi Senior year.
joseph Frazier Lewis, Mechanical Engineering
433 North Forty-hrst Street, Philadelphia.
"There's nothing in this 'world can make me joy,
Life is as tedious as a twice-told Tale,
Vexing the dull ear of a drowsy man."
Entered cl ass at beginning of Freshman year from Central Manual Training Schoolg member of Philo-
mathean Society Cfour yearsj 5 Engineers' Club ftwo yearsj g Houston Club, member Class Day Com-
mittee, Valedictorian for Class of 190 3 in Philomathean Society.
Harry J. Lindeman, jr., "Lindy" Chemistry
2449 North Tenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class in 1900 from Northeast Manual Training School, Philadelphia, Ewing Chemical Club
Cthree yearsj charter member.
Clarence Willet Lippincott, .41 T, "Lip" Wharton
Haddon Heights, N. J.
"Yet as the smiling years depart
Keep that 'white and innocent heart."
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Select School, Chairman of Freshman Reception Com-
mittee Senior yearg Senior Prom. Cornmitteeg Class Cricket Team junior year, Substitute on 'Varsity
Lacrosse Team Sophomore yearg member of 'Varsity Lacrosse Team Junior year, member of Mask and
Vllig Chorus "Ba, Ba. Black Sheep."
Guy Albert Luburg, fl T Q, "The Kid" "Fly-speck" "Ln", Mechanical Engineering
2250 North Broad Street, Philadelphia. A '
"A young thing that cannot leave its mother."
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training School, Philadelphiag member Engi-
neers' Club Ctwo yearsjg Houston Club Cfour yearsj.
Daniel David Luckenbill, HD. D." Arts and Science
Entered class in 1899 from Lehigh Preparatory School.
Albert Kienzle Ludy, Z' E, "Charity" Electrical Engineering
27 3I North Twelfth Street, Philadelphia.
V "Be silent always when ye doubt your sense." ,-
Entered class in 1899 from Northeast Manual Training School, member Mechanical Engineers' Club
Ctwo yearsj g Secretary and Treasurer Senior yearg awarded Honors at end of Sophomore yearg elected
to Sigma Xi Fraternity Senior year.
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Vllilbur Todd Mansfield, "Dick" Civil Engineering
I42I Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia.
4 i "Knock and it shall be opened to yon."
Entered class in September, 1899, from Central Manual Training Schoolg member Houston Club and
Civil Engineering Society Cfour yearsj.
George William McClelland, K 2, "Mac" Arts and Science
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.
"There was a yonng man from Dobbs Ferry,
PV ho made ffnno jealous-Oh, very!
As a little tin goddess
He looked quite the oddest,
But he mode old Thods be wary."
Entered class beginning of Junior yearg member Friars' Senior Societyg Houston Club Ctwo yearsj g
member Class Photograph Committee Senior yearg won George Allen Memorial Prize in Latin junior
yearg member Pennsyloonian Board Junior and Senior yearsg Managing Editor Senior yearg took part
of "Athene " in " Iphigenia Among the Taurians " senior year.
Thomas Potter McCutcheon, Ir., A 7' LI, 2' E, Arts and Science
2030 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
"There was a young man with a pen,
W' ho knew how to use it and when,-
Bnt we fear that ll4foCuicheon
Didn't make much on
The 'Red and Blne' sales at Penn."
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter School, member Penn Charter Club and
Senior Sphinx Societyg member House Committee Houston Club Senior yearg RECORD Committeeg Chair-
man of Ivy Day Committeeg Fall Class Crew Freshman yearg won Sophomore Declamation Contestg
divided Phi Kappa Sigma Prize in English Composition Sophomore yearg Editor Red and Blue Sopho-
more yearg Junior Editor Junior yearg Senior Editor of same Senior year.
Harry Taylor McDevitt, fl Y' Q, "Back" "lilac" '7e1'scy" Civil Engineering
WVestmont, N. I.
"Care to om' coffin adds a nail, no doubly
And eifry Grin so niewy draws one om."
Entered class Freshman year from Friends' Central Schoolg member Civil Engineering Society Cfour
yearsj, Houston Club Qfour yearsb, Friends' Central Clubg member Freshman Reception Committee,
Bowl Fight Committee, Senior Banquet Committeeg member of Football Team Sophomore, junior and
Senior years: Captain junior year.
Kenneth Garland MacDonald, li' fl, Hllfacn A Architecture
Entered class in 1902 from Vanderbilt Universityg member of Architectural Societyg member of
'Varsity Swimming Team 1902 and IQO3.
H. Barclay McFarland, Wliarton
"I have done nothing but nothing."
Entered class in Igor from William Penn Charter Schoolg member Golf Team 1901-ogg College Golf
Champion 1902: Treasurer Golf Team.
Sol Metzger, 09 K QF, "Jl4fetz" "Scotty" Architecture
"Behold the great architect Jllezfz.
How with Papsjfs 'Design' he coqnettes.
He'll be back in the fall
To lead 07? the ball,
And at last will win some of onr betsf
Entered class Freshman year from Andoverg member of Architectural Society Sophomore, junior
and Senior yearsg Vice-President of same junior year 3 0 N E, Gargoyle 3 member of S. C. Clubg Sphinx
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Senior Society, Football, Track and Bowl Fight Committees Freshman year, President of Class Sopho-
more year, responded to toast "The Class" Sophomore Banquet and Toastmaster at Class Banquet
junior year, Ivy Ball and RECORD Committees, member Class Football Team Freshman and Sophomore
years, Captain Freshman year, Class Track Team Freshman, Sophomore and junior years, 'Varsity
Track Team Freshman year, R. E. on 'Varsity Scrub Sophomore year, L. E. on 'Varsity Junior
year ,R. E. on 'Varsity Senior year, elected Captain of 1903 'Varsity Football Team, Point Win-
ner Freshman-Sophomore Games, third place Quarter-mile Interdepartment Games, second place
Quarter-mile Penn-California Games, Point winner, Freshman-Sophomore Games Sophomore year,
second in Shot and third in Hammer Interdepartment Games, Junior year, member Red and Blue Board
Cfour yearsj , Business Manager Junior year Cresignedj , Punch Bowl Board Senior year, Assistant Manager
of'Crexv Sophomore year and Manager Junior year, member of Henley Ball Committee Sophomore year,
Crew Ball Committee Junior and Senior years, Referee Bowl Fight Senior year, member of S. C.
Robert Thomas Moore, CD B K, Arts, and Science
West Main Street, Haddonfield, N. J.
"He had a face like a b8146diCl1l01'L.y'
Entered class in September, 1899, from Haddon Public School and William Penn Charter School,
member of Zelosophic Society, Treasurer during Second Term of Freshman and First Term of Sopho-
more year, won the Junior Greek Prize " Demosthenes on the Crown," elected to Phi Beta Kappa in
Senior year, member of Freshman Debating Team 18992 Virginia Debating Team IQO3Q Greek Play
Cast IQO3Q Alternate of the Zelosophic Debating Team 1899.
Gonzalo Claudio Munoz, A 0, "Gmfmy' ' "Big Mu1ty0n" Civil Engineering
Chestnut Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia,
Entered class September 27, 1899, from Chestnut Hill Academy and Central Manual Training School
of Philadelphia, member Civil Engineers' Club Cfour yearsj, Cercle Francais Ctwo yearsj, Houston Club,
member of Ivy Ball Committee fSenior Classy, won Honorable Mention Senior Memoir.
Frederic Granville Munson, "Dix Munyo1i," "Son" Wharton
"With cz voice not much unlike an Indian's yell."
Entered class in Senior year from Class of IQO4 Bordentown Military Institute5 Vice-President Zelo-
sophie Society Senior year5 member Zelosophic Debating Team in Columbia and Michigan Debate Trials
19025 Freshman Debating Team IQOIQ Sophomore Debating Team I902j Intersociety Debating Team
1901 and 19025 Associate Editor of Pennsylvanian in 19005 Editor and Assistant Managing Editor in
19015 Board of Editors of Red and Blue in 1901 and Business Manager of same 19025 Chorus of " Old
King Cole" and "Sir Robinson Crusoe5 " Vice- President of Pennsylvania Debating Union 1901
Charles Frederic Otvvsley, CP K T, "Charlie" "Scotty" Architecture
"The road to hell is paved with good intentions."
Entered class in September, ISQQ, from Rayen Schoolg member Architectural Society Sophomore,
junior and Senior yearsg President of same Senior year5 Sphinx Senior Societyg Theta Nu Epilson,
Gargoyle5 F. L. E., Scotty Clubg member Sophomore Dance Committee and junior Banquet Com-
mitteeg member Class Football Team Sophomore year5 Tennis Associationg Representative of Craig
House Dormitories Senior year.
Edgar Amos Pauu, K'Doc" "Hook" Arts and Science
"Happy I aing from care Fm freeg
Vlfhy a1'en't they all contented like me?" '
i Entered class Freshman year from Middleboro High Schoolg member New England Club Sophomore
and Junior years, Secretary junior yearg member Freshman Supper Committee5 member 'Varsity
Bicycle Team Sophomore year.
Harold Mitchell Peirson, Civil Engineering
Radnor, Pa, .
Entered class Freshman year from Haverford Grammar School5 member Civil Engineering Society.
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Edgar M. Pennypacker, "Pem1.y " Wharton
"He like a Smoking Aetna seemed."
Entered class Freshman year from Hill School, Chairman Freshman Baseball Committeeg member
Baseball Nine Freshman and Sophomore years, Manager of the team Freshman year.
Albert joseph Phillips, Ufllf7l107ZS6 H Chemistry
751 South Fifteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Hflfle-r you, my dear Alphonse."
S ho l member of Ewinv
Entered class in September, 1899, from Northeast Manual Training c o 5 1 6
Chemical Club Cfour yearsj, Chess Club Qthree yearsj, Tennis Club ftwo yearsj 3 member Freshman Track
d S h more T1 acl Team' Point winner Sophomore-Freshman Meetg won Second Prize for
Team an op o ' 1 ,
Report on Visit to W'etherill's VVhite Lead W'orksg member of Committee on Constitution for Chess Club
and Committee on Constitution for Tennis Club, member Houston Club and Athletic Association.
Harold Gustavus Pile, Arts and Science
I3I3 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia.
"He never did lzarm that I know of." .
Entered class in 1899 from Northeast Manual Training School.
Charles Willard Raine, "P1'ofes5ov"' 'LCMSS " Electrical Engineering
449a McDonough Street, Brooklyn, N, Y.
"He must be o thorough Fool who can learn 'l1Olll1'1Zg from his own Folly."
Entered class in September, 1900, from Adelphi College, member of Engineering Club Qtwo yearsj :
University Basketball Team Sophomore year.
Ellvvood Ellis Ramsey, QF I", "Rant" "Shorty" Wliarton
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
"He was long, lean and Zrmkyf'
Entered class Freshman year from Haverford Grammar Schoolg member Sphinx Senior Societyg
Houston Club Freshman and Sophomore years: Haverford Club, President Senior yearg Athletic Asso-
ciationg member Executive Committee First Term Freshman yearg Banquet Committee Freshman and
Sophomore yearsg Ivy Ball Committeeg member Freshman Football Team: Class Baseball Team Cfour
yearsl 5 Captain in junior year and Manager Senior year.
John Boljoano Remmey, Arts and Science
I2 I4 West Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class Sophomore year from Brown Preparatory Schoolg member of Houston Club.
Myron Alcott Ross, "Ross j91'ime" Chemical Engineering
'ifln ZfL1'L1Z110'ZU71 qmz1'LZiIy."
Entered class Sophomore year after leave of absenceg member of Zelosophic Society Qtwo yearsj.
Samuel Holcomb Ross, 2' E, "Sam" "Suri-my jim" fO7'177-6'7'Zjl " ?i77'Z Dumps " Chemistry
"He lost a bet,
H0 ale some Force,
H e's S?41l11jl ffim
And not Sam Ross." .
Entered class Freshman year from Central Manual Training Schoolg member Zelosophic Society
Qthree yearsjg Treasurer Qtwo yearsjg Ewing Chemical Club Qthree yearsjg Houston Clubg Manager
Sophomore Class Track Team rgorg member Class Track Team Sophomore yearg elected to Sigma Xi
Honorary Fraternity Senior yearg Secretary and Treasurer Tennis Club 1902-03.
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Ellwood Charles Rutschrnan, Z' A E, "Ell" Wharton
2047 North Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Senior year from Philadelphia Central High School, member of Houston Club, Golf
Club, Y. M. C. A., Athletic Association, Central High School Clubg member of 'Varsity Track Squad and
'Varsity Cross-Country Team, Second in Dual Cross-Country Run with Cornell and in Intercollegiate
Cross-Country Run at New York IQO2, member of University Basketball Associationg President of
same Igor-02 and 1902-O31 Editor of Pehhsylvaniah Senior yearg Freshmen's Representative Philadel-
phia Interscholastic Basketball League IQO2-03.
Morton Livingston Schamberg, 'LScozf1fy" HSCl7,CZ1'l1jlH Architecture
831 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
"There once was a picture signed S-
Brlt the rest of the riarhe we earn guess
And we're all madly jealous,
For Scharhrhy 'LUO74,l tell us
lflfhat live girl that beauty does bless." '
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphia, member of S. C. Cfour yearsj Q
Architectural Society junior and Senior yearsg member of Pin and Monogram Committee Cdesigner of
class pinj 3 Chairman of Pipe Committee, member of RECORD Committee, Winner of French Play Poster
Competition Freshman yearg Second Prize Greek Play Poster Competition Senior year, member of
Punch Bowl Staff, Chief of Artistic Staff of same Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years, De-
signer of Cremation Posterg winner RECORD Cover Competition.
William Storb Schlauch, Arts and Science
4426 North Eighteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Senior year from Millersville State Normal School, special student Department
of Philosophy ,QS-,001 partial student in the College 'oo-'or.
Francis Shields, K 2, Arts and Science
1528 North Fifteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"The rays of Happiness, like those of light, are colorless when 1fmb1'oke1r."
Entered Class junior year from La Salle College, member of Philomathean Society Cone yearj.
Augustus Foster Shisler, "Guss" "Gussie" "Skis" Architecture
Penrose Avenue, Philadelphia.
"His hair was ilzfick willt many a curl,
That clustered rozznd his head."
Entered class Sophomore year from Central High Schoolg member Houston Club junior and Senior
yearsg rowed Bow junior Crewg Bow in Second Crew Race Junior year, Bow Senior Crewg
Bow in College Crew in Department Crew Race, Substitute on 'Varsity at Annapolisg Substitute
on 'Varsity Four at Poughkeepsie junior yearg in Freshman year won Second Prize CS3o.ooj in Design
Competition for Burlap, open to leading schools of Design in United States. ,
James Ray Shoeh, 0 If W, "Yiwu" A Wharton
1503 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia.
"Nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness."
Entered class in Fall of 1899 from Williarn Penn Charter Schoolg member of Star and Snake Senior
Societyg member Banquet Committee Sophomore year, Ivy Ball Committee and Class Day Committee
Senior yearg member Class Crew Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg Class Football Team Freshman
and Sophomore yearsg 'Varsity Four-Oared Crew 1901 and IQOZQ Second 'Varsity Crew 1901.
Clarence Clark Silvester, Z' fl E, Arts and Science
2120 North Eighteenth Street, Philadelphia,
"Angels are painted fair Z0 look like thee."
Entered class Second Term Sophomore Class from St. Stephen's College, Annandale, N, Y.g member
Episcopal Academy Club, Delancey School Club, Houston Clubg Chorus of Hlphigenia Among the
Walter Stockman Simms, A T .Q, "lfValt" "Swipes" Electrical Engineering
5 5 West Penn Street, Germantown, Pa.
' Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School, member of Zelosophie
Society Cfour yearsj 3 Banjo Club junior and Senior years, Engineers' Club junior and Senior yearsg Vice-
President Engineers' Club Senior year, member of Pin Committee Engineers' Club Senior yearg member
of Class Day Committee,
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Frank Van Hart Slack, K E, "Kid" Hfphien A1"CS and Science
"There was once a gay Lblonde chemiqae'
lflflzo lL011o1's in d1'a11'za did seek.
Her acting was great,
S0 the critics relale-
Tlzouglz to them and to us it was Greek."
Entered class Freshman year from Philadelphia Central High Schoolg member Houston Club Cfour
yearsjg A. A. Cfour yearsjg Christian Association Qfour yearsjg Friars' Senior Society, Glee Club Cfour
years? 3 Leader of same -lunior and Senior yearsg Zelosophic Society Freshman yearg Leader Class Bible
Class junior and Senior years, Undergraduate Director of Christian Association junior yearg Vice-
President of Class Second Term Freshman yearg Class Constitution Committee Freshman yearg Vice-
President Sophomore yearg Picture Committee and Pipe Committee Sophomore year, Freshman
Reception Committee, Business Manager RECORD, judge A. A. Elections Senior yearg judge Honor
Elections Cresignedbg member Class Baseball Team junior yearg Role of "lphigenia" in Greek Playg
Representative Class of '87 House junior yearg Spade Man.
Henry Bradford Smith, t'He1fL" Arts and Science
4703 Springfield Avenue, Philadelphia.
"Assume a virtue you have il not."
Entered class Freshman year from West Nottingham Academy, Colora, Md.g member of Chess Club
Cfour yearsjg Houston Club Cfour yearsjg Athletic Association Qfour yearsjg 'Varsity Cricket Team
Sophomore yearg Class Cricket Team Freshman, Sophomore and Junior yearsg Won Harrison Graduate
Scholarship in Philosophy. S
Henry Cavalier Smith, Ir., A Q, Civil Engineering
"Rash-de-Cana" "Boy 'ln Blue" "Soldier Boy"
2227 Locust Street, Philadelphia.
Q "Ia wav' was nevef' Lion raged so fierce,
In peace was 'never gentle Lamb more mild."
Entered class Freshman year from Blight Schoolg charter member Civil Engineering Society Cfour
yearsjg Houston Club Cfour yearsjg Athletic Association Cfour yearsj, member Cercle Francais junior
and Senior yearsg charter member Blight School Clubg President Junior and Senior yearsg Sphinxg
member junior Ball Committee junior yearg Ivy Ball Committee Senior yearg Crew Ball Committee
Russell Biddle Smith, 2' A li, "Russ" "Trolley" Civil Engineering
Lambertville, N. I.
"Swans sing before they die.
'Twere no bad thing
Should certain people die before they sing."
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag member Glee Club Cfour
yearsjg Civil Engineering Society Cthree yearsj 5 Houston Club Cfour yearsj g Class Treasurer junior yearg
Class Day Cornmitteeg member Scrub Football Team Freshman, Sophomore and junior yearsgClass Foot-
ball Team Sophomore, Junior and Senior fCaptainj yearsg 'Varsity Basket Ball junior and Senior yearsg
'Varsity Swimming' Relay Team Junior yearg Class Crew Senior yearg Interdepartment Crew Senior
yearg - member Engineers' Dance Committee Senior yearg Assistant Cheer-leader junior and Senior years.
William Jones Smith, Z' 3, "Kraen:zlein" Ulllysterions Billy" "Seat" Architecture
ISIS Green Street, Philadelphia.
"I cannot tell what the dicleens his name is,
'Tis a nazne I never heard before."
D Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag member Philomathean
Society Cthree yearsj 5 Houston Club Qfour yearsj g Athletic Association fone yearj g Christian Association
Cthree yearsjg Architectural Society Ctwo yearsjg Secretary Senior yearg member Track Team Com-
mittee' member Class Track Team Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior yearsg Varsity in junior
yearg Point winner Freshman-Sophomore Games first two yearsg Second in Novice Quarter-mile Sports-
man Show IQOIQ First in High Hurdles Handicap IQOZQ First in Low Hurdles Handicapg First in Low
Hurdles Championship Eventg Point winner in Interclass and Interdepartment Games junior and Senior
yearsg elected to Sigma Xi.
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Christian George Spoerl, Z' 5, A1'ChiT16Ctu1'e
' " There ohoe was a fellow uarhed Spoerl,
Who signed papers to talk Io uo girl.
But when Gladys eloped
He lameuied and moped,
And the Hash House saw lztile of Spoerlf'
"He works while you sleep."
Entered class Freshman year from Scranton High Schoolg member of Architectural Societyg Class
Day Committee Senior yearg won T Square Club Prize Membership Senior yearg Sigma Xi Senior year.
Milton Benneville Stallman, 0 B K, "Ben" Arts and Science
8ro8 Germantown Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia.
"I was a wild aud wayward boy."
ber of Philomathean
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag mem
Society Cfour yearsj g Treasurer First Term rooog First Censor of the First Term 19025 Houston Club Cfour
yearsjg Chairman of junior Oration Committee 19025 won First Prize Greek Composition Freshman
year Cdivided with J. Ionesjg Second Prize in Sophomore Declamation Contest Sophomore yearg First
Prize in Sight Reading of Latin Cclivided with G. McClellanj junior yearg First Prize in junior Oration
Contest Junior yearg Second Prize in Examination on Demosthenes on the Crown junior yearg " King
Thoas " in Greek Play, elected to Phi Beta Kappa Senior year.
Morris Lewis Stovell, Z 97, "Louis" Wharton
I 312 lValnut Street, Philadelphia. '
"Society is how one polish'd Horde,
Formed of two mighty tribes, the Bores and Bored."
Entered class Freshman year from Delancey Schoolg member Sophomore Dance Committee,
Chairman Junior Ball Committee, member Ivy Ball and Crew Ball Committees, Senior Prom. Committeeg
member Freshman, Sophomore and junior Cricket Teamsg Assistant Manager 'Varsity Track Team
junior yearg member Athletic Association and Class Photograph Committee Freshman yearg Vice-Presi-
dent Delancey School Clubg member Sphinx Senior Society and Houston Club.
Samuel D-el-laven Thomas, Z' A E, "T014imy" Civil Engineering
623 West Main Street Norristown P .
Entered class Senior year from William Penn Charter School.
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William Harold Tomlinson, "fam" "Tommy" Arts eff 'l" Q
Y I y
44 East Walnut Lane Germantovx n Pa,
"There was a young man with a havnmer
Knew geology more than a 61'l1I17J7'L61'.
All the rocks in the state
I-Voald rise and 'uacate '
Hfhen 'Tommy' went out with his hammer."
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Friends' Select Schoolg member Houston Club Cfour
yearsj 5 Zelosophic Society Sophomore yearg member Class Crew Freshman and Sophomore yearsg Sub-
stitute Freshman-Poughkeepsie Crewg Gymnastic Team Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg Class
Cricket Team Sophomore, Junior and Senior yearsg Captain Senior yc-:arg Manager Gymnastic Team
Frank Boyce Tupper, .41 K' E, "Tap" "Nipper" Wharton
202 South Thirty-ninth Street, Philadelphia.
KATh67'6 once was a fighter named Tapper,
lfVho was either the under or itpperg
He was always ago,
And lick 'em or no,
- There was nothing half way about Tapper."
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter Schoolg Treasurer of Class, member of
Executive Committee and Chairman of Rowing Committee Freshman yearg Captain and Coxswain of
Fall Freshman Crewg member of Penn Charter Clubg Coxswain of 'Varsity Freshman Crew 5 Assistant
Business Manager of Red and Blue Freshman yearg responded to toast "The Class Crew" Freshman
Banquetg member Houston Club and Athletic Association Cfour yearsjg Chairman of Banquetnand Crew
Committees and member of Cremation and Executive Committees Sophomore yearg Editorial Board of
Red and Blue Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg Associate Editor Pemisgvlvaniaii Sophomore and
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junior yearsg Coxswain Sophomore Class Crewg member of Henley Ball Committeeg Manager of Sopho-
more Football Teamg member of Gargoyle and Theta Nu Epsilong Assistant Manager of 'Varsity Crew
Sophomore year fresignedj g Coxswain of Second Crew and 'Varsity Crew Sophomore yearg Tennis Club
junior year, member of junior Ball and Crew Committees junioriyearg Treasurer of Second Annual
Cre .v Ball Committee: Coxswain of University Championship Class Crew junior year: Assistant Manager
Combined Musical Clubs Junior yearg Assistant Manager of 'Varsity Crew Junior year, member Iunto
Clubg Chairman Senior Prom. Committeeg Coxswain Senior Class Crew CUniversity Championsj and
College Crew Clnterdepartment Championsjg responded to toast "The Crew" Junior Banquetg Man-
ager of 'Varsity Crew Senior yearg member Third Annual Crew Ball Committeeg member of Freshman
Reception, lvy Ball, Crew and RECORD Committees Senior yearg Vice-President Penn Charter Club
Senior year, Recording Secretary of Houston Clubg member U. of P. Manila Contributiong Chairman
Senior Prom. Committeeg Marshal Bowl Fight, 'Varsity Cheer-leader, Assistant Marshal University Day
Senior yearg Undergraduate Director of Athletic Association and Secretary of 'Varsity Football Com-
mittee Senior yearg Toastmaster Senior Banquetg member Sphinx Senior Society.
james Wight Van Osten, "Van" "La11ky" Mechanical Engineering
936 St. Bernard Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class in 1899 from the Naval Academy Preparatory Sehoolg member of Houston Club and
Mechanical Engineering Club.
Lewis Walker, Jr., K0 J 0, "lfVea1'y" "Polk" "Sam" Wharton
"Great T011-zp'1'a11ce, open air,
Easy labor, lliltle care."
Entered class Sophomore year from Meadyille High School and Allegheny Collegeg member of Philo-
mathean Society Sophomore yearg Friars' Senior Societyg Representative of Carruth Dormitory
Henry Beecher Ward, Architecture
Entered class junior yearg member Houston Club and Architectural Societyg winner of T Square
Prize Membershipg Treasurer of Chess Club and member of Team.
Arts and Science
Ellwood Austin Welden,
4073 Powelton Avenue, .
Entered class Senior year from Central High Schoolg member Chess Club, Deutscher Verein,
President of Deutscher Verein, Phi Beta Kappa Senior year.
Arts and Science
238 Catharine Street, Philadelphia.
"To be great is to be 11'L'lS1fL'l'Ld67'Sl00d.,,
n Central High School, Philadelphiag won junior Prize in English Litera-
Entered class in 1899 froi
Francis Darley West, fl 7' Q, "Kid"
4029 Girard Avenue, 1
- "A qufei lady but a good one."
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter Schoolg member Houston Club, Athletic
Association, Penn Charter Club, Camera Club CTreasurer Senior yearj, Charter member of Ewing Chem-
ical Society CExecutive Committee Junior yearj , member Freshman Reception Committee, Class RECORD
Committee, Class Day Committee CChaii-man of samej Senior year, Class Treasurer Senior yearg member
Class Football Team Sophomore, junior and Senior years: Substitute on Baseball Team Sophomore yearg
member of Team junior and Senior yearsg Class Cricket Team Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg
member of Friars' Senior Society.
Ph 'ladelphi a.
Science and Technology
Samuel Price Wetherill, jr., A T,
Edgewater Park, N. I.
"And when ll18'l'8,S a lady in the case,
' we place "
You know all 01he1 things g .
F n ais,
S h ol' member Le Cercle ra 9
Collede Preparatory c o ,
h'nx Senior Society,
Entered class Freshman year from Brown 4,
' ' ' h ical Club, Secretary-Treasurer Senior yearg Sp 1
mor year, Ewing C em
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Chairman Sophomore Dance Committee, member Freshman Supper Committee, junior Ball Committee,
Ivy Ball Committee, Senior Prom. Committee, member Class Crew Sophomore year, member Henley
Ball Committee, Chairman Second Annual Crew Ball Committee.
Joseph Livingston VVhiting, Arts and Science
Charles City County, Va.
Entered class in 1900 from Virginia N. and C. Institute.
William Wallace Whitmore, A K E, "Deacon" "Bill" "Whit" Wharton
Lockport, N. Y.
"Arid Ciipidlv dart caused many a heart
To flizviter as lie passed."
Entered class Freshman year from Lockport High School, member New York State Club, Vice-
President in IQO1-02, Theta Nu Epsilon Sophomore Society, Gargoyle Sophomore Society: Swimming
Association, President 1902-03, Sphinx Senior Society, Houston Club Cfour years! , member Executive
Committee, Bowl Fight Committee Freshman year, Sophomore Ball Committee, Toast " Pennsylvania"
at-Class Banquet, Chairman Bowl Fight Committee, Custodian of Bowl, Guard in Bowl Fight, Library
Committee of Houston Club Sophomore year, member Football Committee, 'Varsity Demonstration
Committee, Athletic Committee of Houston Club, Umpire of Bowl Fight Junior year, Marshal in Bowl
Fight Senior year, member Class Football Team Sophomore, junior and Senior years, Class Relay Swim-
ming Team Senior year, Captain of 'Varsity Relay Swimming Team IQOI'-O25 Swimming and Water
Polo Teams IQO2-403, holder of Swimming Records of 1901, 1902, 1903, Second Prize Swimming
Contests 1901 and 1902, First Prize for same in 1903, member Crew Ball Committee IQO5.
Clarence Nelson VViley, "Doc" HC. N." Chemistry
613 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
"A Docile Disposition will, with applicaiiori, siirmoimt every tijfciiltyf'
Entered class Freshman year from Norristown High School and Millersville State Normal School,
member Houston Club Kfour yearsj, Charter member Ewing Chemical Club, Secretary and Treasurer,
President Senior year, Friars' Senior Society, Tall Man's Club.
John Swing Willis, "Swing l' Architecture
l'RealZy a man won't let ns know
That he's alive, he's dead or should be so."
Entered class Freshman year from York County Academyg member Architectural Society junior
and Senior years.
Edward Cope Wood, "Woody" "Ned" Arts and Science
Seventh and Erie Streets, Camden, N. J.
Y "Oh keep me innocent, make others great."
Entered class Senior yearg member of Athletic Association, Christian Association, Houston Club
Philomathean Society, Friars' Senior Society.
Royden Keith Yerkes, cb B K, "Deacon" Arts and Science
Fox Chase, Philadelphia. A
"What can't be cnred annst be endured." .
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphiag member Philomathean
Society Sophomore, junior and Senior yearsg First Censor Second Term junior year, won First Prize
Essay Philomathean Society IQOQQ elected to Phi Beta Kappa Senior year.
William Noble Zortman "Zo1t " Architecture
"A anan is known by the tobacco he S'Wl0k6S.H
Entered class Senior year from Avalon High School, member Architectural Society Senior yearg
University Mandolin Club.
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S ue recall those rows of faces that lined the Freshman
benches in chapel one September morning four years
ago and then of those who were missed when this
same Class of 1903 attended chapel in a body for the last time
wc keenly realize the necessity of devoting a few pages of this
RECORD to our 'quondam' classmates. VVe have lost many
jolly fellows and loy al classmen. Some may have been too
good to last possibly 1 few did not last because they were
not good enough, but most were forced away by circumstances
beyond their control.
Two went from our midst at the summons of death,
James Cochran and Vanlear Murfin, men respected and loved
X all fto3ifi2cQfle1iiJi2 e
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by all who knew themg and our loss was a heavy one. They
have gone from the Class Mortaleto the Class Eternal, but
they left a record that was manly and honorable and the mem-
ory of them is one of our cherished possessions.
The others left for various reasonsg Earnest du Pont had a powder-mill and a lovely young
woman, since known as Mrs. du Pont, waiting for him, and as he realized the somewhat uncertain and volatile
nature of both these articles, decided to go down and take possession at the end of his Sophomore year.
jimmy Lindsay stuck it out for three years, but Finding that his college work toolc too much time from
golf practice, failed to turn up for the last round. Elwell quickly found that the VVha1'ton School could
not present problems worthy of an intellect of his calibre, and devoted himself to chess and the Law School.
Henry Hibbs and a few others were so enamored of being Freshmen that they decided to repeat the
experience, but only one man deserted to the enemy. Charles Keen Taylor, after a checkered career
between the Engineering and Arts Courses, found that he couldn't work off any more of his verse on the
University publications, so he packed a carpet-bag full of rejected manuscripts and started for Cornell.
But they would have none of him, and they sent the typhoid bugs after him so hard that he was glad to
come back to his old Alma Mater.
And then there was Fernandez, who went back to his Sunny South, and Marshall Morgan, who
pulled so hard on the fall crew, that he took a year to recuperate. Drayton exchanged the bonds of good
fellowship for those of wedlock, and our esteemed friend, Percy Swayne, after leading a prominent though
somewhat checkered life among us, departed for his native heath in the Everglades of Florida.
These are a few examples of the illustrious ones who have fallen by the wayside, and whose names
you may read below. And we are sure that, despite their departure and absence from us, they still cherish
in fond recollection the fact that they could at one time call themselves members in full standing of the
Class of 1903.
N2 Ne X2
Arthur Ridgway Adamson, I? 0 U, "Kidder" Mechanical Engineering
Wister Street, Germantown.
Entered class September, 1899, from Germantown Academyg left class june, 1901 3 member of Germantown Academy
Club, Houston Club and University Gun Clubg member of Gun Team 1899-1 9oo.
William Allen, Wharton
1147 South Broad Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from William Penn Charter Schoolg left class end of Sophomore year, member of Philo-
mathean Society and Penn Charter Clubg won First Prize Philo Debating Contest Sophomore yearg member of Philo Team
vs. Zelo Freshman year.
Richard Lee Barrows, QF T, "Dick" Wharton
Entered class Freshman year from Episcopal Academy, left class beginning of junior year, member of Athletic Asso-
ciation, Houston Club, Owl Club and Golf Club Freshman and Sophomore years, member of Golf and Cricket Committees
Freshman year, Sophomore Dance and Golf Committees Sophomore year, member of 'Varsity Golf Team and Class Golf
Team Freshman and Sophomore years, Mask and Wig Freshman year, Secretary Golf Club Freshman year.
JOl'l1'l Blaif, If-, "jmck" Mechanical Engineering
49 36 Franklin Street, Frankford, Philadelphia. i
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School, left class in 1902.
Frederick Andrew Bokop, Wharton
Entered class Freshman year from Defiance High School, left class at end of Freshman year and entered '04 Electrical
Engineering, member of Houston Club and Athletic Association.
James Emott Caldwell, Arts and Science
1531 Pine Street, Philadelphia. '
Entered class beginning of Freshman year from Episcopal Academy, left class at end of Sophomore year, Mask and
Wig Freshman and Sophomore years.
Harry F. Derr, "Ted" Architecture
Entered class Freshman year from N orristown High School, left class Freshman year, member of Mandolin Club..
Howard Doriss, ' Civil Engineering
30M South Tenth Street, Reading, Pa.
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School, Philadelphia, left class in May, Igor.
john Christie Duncan, 1'D'zmcl' HD'Lt7'ZCG7'1, the Chewiiszin Wharton
24I7 East Sergeant Street, Philadelphia,
Entered class Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School, left Wharton School at end of Sophomore year
Uune, rgoij and entered Sophomore year in Chemistry 'o4 QSeptember, rgoijg member Pennsylvania Debating Union
Cone yearj, Zelosophic Society Cthree yearsj, Chess and Checker Club ftwo yearsj, Ewing Chemical Club Ctwo yearsj, Hous-
ton Club Cfour yearsj and Athletic Association.
Ernest du Pont, C0 K E, Chemistry
Entered class Freshman year from Delancey Schoolg left class end of junior year, member of Ewing Chemical Society,
rowed on Class Crew Fall of Freshman year, Substitute on same in Sophomore year.
John William Elwell, A T Ll, "ffudge" Wh3TfOH
1 L Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Pueblo, Colorado, left class at end of Freshman yearg mem-
ber of Chess Club and Pennsylvania Debating Uniong member of Class Track Team and 'Varsity Track Team Freshman
yearg won First Place in 220 and roo yards Dashes in Freshman-Sophomore Track Meetg Second in 220 yards Dash in
Thomas Thomson Firth, 40 I' A, "Tom" Vifharton
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academyg Mask and Wig productions of " Ba, Baa, Black Sheep "
and " Old King Cole, " member of Germantown Academy Club and Treasurer of the same.
George Freeman, jr., 2' A E, "Sh01'tjv,' Civil Engineering
Entered class Freshman yearg left class at end of Junior year, member of Southern Club Cthree yearsj, Vice-
President junior year, Civil Engineering Society Cthree yearsj, Recording Secretary Sophomore year, elected Class
Treasurer for Senior year fresignedjg member of Engineers' Dance Committee junior year.
William T. Galey, Ir.,z1 Y, Wharton
6398 Drexel Road, Overbrook, Pa.
Entered class beginning of Freshman year from St. ffoseph's College, left class middle of Freshman yearg member of
Clarence Allison Godshalk, 0 Al 0, "Goddy" Wharton
2016 Green Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class in Fall of 1899 as Freshman from the William Penn Charter School, Philadelphiag left College at end of
Freshman yearg member of Penn Charter Club, Houston Club, Athletic Association, etc., Treasurer Freshman Banquet
Committee. Q -
Randolph Fisher Justice, A T, "Randy" Whai-ton
I2II Walnut Street, Philadelphia. K
Entered class Freshman year from Delancey School, left class at end of Sophomore year, member of the Owl Clubg
member of Sophomore Dance Committee,
Lalflgfeld, .Arts and Scignce
1849 North Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered C1335 Sophomofe Year from Central High School, Philadelphia, left class junior yearg member of Class
Track Team Sollhomofe Year CCOHGSCD 2 WO11 440 yards Dash Interclass Class Games 1902, Honorable Mention Latin Prize
Sophomore yearg member of Class Debating' Team Sophomore year.
Edward George Lavino, B 0 17, "Lawn 'AScoddy" Chemistry
47 Phil-Ellena Street, Germantown, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academyg left class during Fall of Iqoog member of Houston Club
and Germantown Academy Clubg Captain Class Football. Baseball, Cricket and Track Teams Freshman year, won Second
Prize Cup Intercollegiate Goal-kicking Contest, Chorus of Mask and Wig in " Mr. Aguinaldo of Manila."
james Gibson Lindsay, jr., W T, H?'Zi77'1fH Wharton
"The Gables," Wlalnut Lane, Germantown, -Pa. I
Entered class Freshman year from Germantown Academyg left class middle of Senior year, member of Athletic Asso-
ciation Qfour yearsj, Sphinx, Owl, Golf, Mask and VVig, Germantown Academy and Houston Clubs, Secretary and Treas-
urer Golf Club Sophomore year and Captain Senior year, Treasurer Golf Club Freshman year, member of Houston Club
Membership Committee Senior yearg Cercle Francaisg Executive and Cricket Committees Freshman year, Sophomore
Dance Committee, Junior Ball Committee, Ivy Ball Committeeg member Class Cricket Team Freshman and Sophomore
yearsg Class Golf Teams, Captain junior yearg 'Varsity Golf Team junior and Senior years, Captain Senior yearg member
Mask and VVig Chorus of 'lMr. Aguinaldou and "Ba, Baa Black Sheep, H Crew Ball Committee Junior year, Delegate to
Intercollegiate Golf Association Meetings junior and Senior years, Secretary and Treasurer of Intercollegiate Golf Asso-
ciation Iunior yearg in French Play " Lc Bourgeois Gentilhommeu Sophomore year.
Jacob Kaufmann Liveright, Wharton
4258 Parkside Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class in 1899 from Northeast Manual Training Schoolg left class in June, 1901.
Frank Joseph Maginniss, iiGi7171tSS,i "Mac" Wllarton
3811 Spruce Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphia, left class at end of junior year.
Ewing Laurence Miller, jr., A ZF, "S1fmx" Wharton
3IQ South Fifteenth Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class in Fall of 1899 from Delancey School, left class at end of Freshman yearg Treasurer of Delancey
School Club, member of C. F. Club.
Marshall S. Morgan, Z QV, Arts and Science
Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia. ,
Entered class Freshman year from Delancey School, member of Freshman Executive Committee and Freshman
Crew of 1901.
George Black Rea, W lp, Civil Engineering
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Entered class in ISQQ from De Lancey School, left class at end of Freshman year.
john Dougan Rea, Arts and Science
314 North Fifteenth Street, Richmond, Ind.
Entered class in September, 1899, from Richmond High School, Richmond, Ind., left class in June, IQOO.
john Sinnott, B 0 U, Electrical Engineering
Entered class Freshman year from Cascadilla School, Ithaca, N. Y., and Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.3 left class
Charles Keen Taylor, Mechanical Engineering
5321 Wayne Avenue, Philadelphia.
Entered class in 1899 from Northeast Manual Training School, left class in IQO2 for Cornell, returned February, 1903,
member of Houston Club, Camera Club and Zelosophic Society, Punch Bowl.
john Rechab Vlfestvvood, "finale" Electrical Engineering
614 Diamond Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year COctober, 18995, from Central High School, Philadelphia, left class Sophomore year:
member Pipe Committee Sophomore year, member of Football Team Freshman and Sophomore years, Baseball Team
Edward Clendenning Wliite, Biology
422 Elm Street, Camden, N. J.
Entered class beginning of Freshman year from Northeast Manual Training School, Philadelphiag left class at end of
Freshman yearg now a member of Class of 1905 Medical.
Lee Benjamin Wolf, "Impossible Suppositiovf' Wharton
940 Franklin Street, Philadelphia.
Entered class Freshman year from Central High School, Philadelphia, left class at end of Sophomore yearg member
of Debating Union, Vice-President IQOI-O2Q member of the Pennsylvanian Board.
Orvis Clyde Yingling, "China" Wharton
429 Rebecca Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. A
Entered class Freshman year from Clarion CPa.j Normal School, left first year to take Special Law Preparatory Coursey
member of Philomathean Society, member of Class Baseball Team Freshman year.
1903 IN FRESHMAN YEAR
President, VVAKRMAN GRIFFIN GRIBBEL
l7Iz'ce-P1'esz'de1Izt, CHARLES SI-IARPE TOWNSRND
S ec1'ezfa1'y, WELLIAII LIOBART PORTER
T1'easm'e1', lVlARSI-IALL SIIAPLEIGH MORGAN
Historian, EDWIN BATEMAN MORRIS
john Aubrey Anderson
Lewis Penn Bailey
Walter Davis Banes
Leonard Tillinghast Beale
Henry Lewis Benner
Samuel Meigs Beyer
Carl Peter Birkinbine
Wfilliam Henry Blaney
Norman Nobles Blye
Frederick Andrew Bokop
Tholnas Denis Bolger
Charles Frederick Brice
Wfilliam Henry Butler, I1
THE JUNIOR CLASS
Vifinfred Wiiidsor Carver
Franklin Smith Chambers
Frank Shaw Clark
Frank Levis Cloud
Harold Sellers Colton
Thomas Conway, Jr.
Margaret Harris Cook
Frank VVesley Cooper
VVilliam John Cooper
Joseph Herbert Cope
Harry Mullin Craig
Abraham Nowell Creadick
John Joseph Crimean, Jr.
Wfilliam James Crowell, J
Edward Thomas Davis, J
Edwin Chapin Dessalet
John Cleaver Diament
Franklin Archibald Dick
Samuel Jackson Dickey
Joseph Elmer Dodson
Arthur Vlfayland Dox
Orville Strang Duffield
Williain Thomas Dulin
John Christie Duncan
Charles Armand Elliott
Henry Preston Erdman
Henry Donald Fisher
Louis Morton Fleisher
Moyer Springer Fleisher
Montraville Glenn Folger
Stanley Channing Fowler
George Freeman, Jr.
Harry Meyer Gansman
Charles VVarren Gaul
Arthur Benjamin Gill
Francis Hopkinson Gilpin
Leopold Calvin Glass
Wakeman Griffin Gribbel
Wfilliam Edward Groben
David Leopold Gross
Samuel Felton Grove
Waldo Noble Hackett
Thomas Philip Hammer
VVilliam Vlfelsh Harrison,
John Sobieski Haug
James Kiernan Heilner
VVesley Lynn Hemphill
Charles Chase Henry
Samuel Snyder Herman
Henry Closson Hibbs
Howard Barr Hileman
Norman Alan Hill
Gordon Vincent Hoskins
Frederick Lewis Hough, Jr.
'William Mixter Howard
VVillia1n Gibbons Humpton
Harry Abe Hyman
James Bullen Karcher
James VVilliam Keagey
Ralph Becker Kleinert
Van Antwerp Lea
Josiah Marshall Linton
Louis Henry Losse
Gordon Howard Luckenbill ,
Robert Thompson McCracken
Michael Joseph McCrudden
VVilliam Ainsworth Mclntyre
Robert Lincoln McNeil
William Herbert Gorton Mackay
Charles Percy Major
VV alter Mellor
Vlfilliam Qtto Miller
Williain Ossian Milton
Craig Schofield Mitchell
Marshall Shapleigh Morgan
Edwin Bateman Morris
Edward Preston Moxey, Jr.
James Nicol Muir
Pablo Joaquin Munoz
Herbert Stewart Murphy
Desaix Brown Myers
Edward Brittain Myers
George 'Washington North,
William Hobart Porter
Howell Dundas Pratt
Edmond David Preston
Frederic Wilson Priehett
Paul Irving Prudden
Walter Cresson Pugh I
Layton Bartol Register
Frank Winthrop Reynolds
Thomas Ellis Robins
John Ignatius Rogers, Jr.
VVilmer Middleton Shalleross
Colin Douglass Smith
George Valentine Smith
VValter Bell Smith
William Stevenson Smith
George Otis Spencer
Albert Alonzo Springer
Clarence Pratt Sterner
Percy Robbins Stockman
De Witt Leigh Strauss
Sidney Benjamin Strouse
Joseph VVarner Swain, Jr.
Charles Percy Swayne
Melbourne Stanton Taylor, Jr.
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THE UNIVERSITY A CENTURY AGO.
Harry Samuel Tinkler
Arthur Carling Toner
Charles Sharpe Townsend
William Harrison Upson
Edward Clifton Waddington
George Arthur VValton
Albert Harry Wanner
James Smyth Warner
Ellwood Austin VVelden
George Hazzard West
Winton John White
Edward Embree Wildman
Caleb Cresson VVistar,' Jr.
Henry Dunn VV ood
John Linn MeKim Yardley
Ralph Russell Zane
--l: ',,.f1 f-'f" ' V A 2
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P7'C5Z'd67Zf, HOWARD LE'r'rs FORTINER
Vice-President, ICERNVIN XNEIDMAN IQINARD
Sec1'cta1'y, DEAN ARCHIBALD GARVIN
T1'6USIl'l'E7', FREDERICK XM FORD
Hfi.ft01'1'a1rz, ALAN LEVIN
Charles Howard Angstadt Harold Edgar Barnes
John Armstrong Charles Edwin Bartlett
Charles Edward Asnis Frederick Bay
James Harold Austin Blaney Alexander Beach
John Mrtchell Baker Ransford Mix Beach
Joseph Boxd Baker, 3d Joseph Albert Beck
Lrnd Mason Baker Carlos Justiniano Belon
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Benjamin Newcomer Bird
Williaiii Gibson Bird
Hannah May Blake
VVilton Wfallace Blancke
Stetman Atlee Bockius
John Augustus Boers
Jared Sperry Bogardus
Rollin Cantwell Bortle
Lester Coinly Bosler
Samuel Bispham Bowen, Jr.
James Slingluff Boyd
Marguerite lrene Boyer
Clara Edna Bramble
Robert Fernando Briner
Joseph Henry Bromley, Jr.
John Arthur Brown
Louis Schumann Bruner
Robert Henry Brunker
Robert Anderson Cabeen
Joseph Samuel Carlitz
John Hugh McQuillen Carter
Oswald John Cathcart
Frederic Anthony Child
Howard Sanna Christman
Charles Henry Connor
Elizabeth Gibson Connor
Adam Southern Conway
Frank Elmer Craven
Alfred Bayard Crewitt
Robert Caswell Crowell
Anna Maria Cullen
Charles Howe Cummings
John Martin Daly
Wfalter Montague cle Berard
Luther Bushong Deck
Richard Miles Dewhurst
Jay Neil Dirlam
Samuel Ernest Doak
Ronald Bruce Duncan
Harry Hand Eldredge
'Wfillis Lilburn Essen
Elizabeth Evans i
John Carlyle Evans
Samuel VVanamaker Fales
Lewis Repp Ferguson
Howard Letts Fortiner
Howard 'Wilson Garner
Dean Archibald Garvin
Albert Anthony Giesecke
Frederick Earle Godfrey
Sidney Byron Goldsmith
John Smith Goodman
Joseph Hugh Goodwin
Frank Macknight Gray
Chauncey Smith Hager
Haslett Gardiner Hall
Harold Atlee Hallowell
Walter Keller Hardt
Daniel Roberts Harper, 3d
Huntington Hicks Harter
James Hugh Hartley
Charles Elvin Haupt, Jr.
lfVilliam Henderson, Jr.
Lewis Burtron Hessler -
Harold Ezra Hilts
Leicester Bodine Holland
Frank lfVilson Howard
Joseph Wolstan Huff
George Brown Hyndman
Herbert Eugene Ives
Merkel Henry Jacobs
Walter Mulford Johnson
Eleanor Fulton Karsner
Paul Max Kempf
George Kessler, Jr.
Albert Vlfilliam Kiefer
Ellwood VValter Kimber
Kerwin Weidnian Kinarcl
Edward Neil Kirkbride
James Dougherty Kirkbride
Murray Baldwin Kirkpatrick,
Adolph Teller Kohn
Philip George Lang, Jr.
Jacob Loeb Langsdort
Lewis Spann Latimer
Edwin Conover Leedom
Roy Montefiore Livingstone
Esaias Paul Lundahl
Mary Macafee McCurdy
Eli Allen McElheny
Frederick VVarren Marshall
Norwood Deal Matthias
John Marston, 3d
George VVilliam Merkle
Amos Lawrence Miller
Joseph Stein Miller
Charles Peale Mills
Vlfilliam Henry Moench
Raynolds Combs Moorhead
Spencer Kennard Mulford, Jr.
Charles Aloysius Murphy
John Herr Musser, Jr.
Henry Pepper Norris
William Henry Norris, Jr.
Samuel Vlfallace Oglesby
Samuel Rowland Marriner Drum
Walter Benton Pantall
Henry Clay Parker
Frederic Edwin Peeso
Oliver Hazard Perry Pepper
Ezra Weston Loomis Pound
Charles Folk Rabenold
Herbert Marseilles Ramsey
Albert Fitz Randolph, Jr.
Josephine Lindsay Reed
Rufus Sargent Reeves
Alexander Burns Roe
Raymond Snoad Rogers
Roy Blake Seyfert
Vlfalter Young Shaw I
Henry Nell Shellenberger
Percy Van Dyke Shelly
Andrew Latham Smith
VVilliam Edward Smith
Alfred de Forest Snively
Ida May Solly
VVilliam Parvin Starr
Stanley Simpson Swartley
Francis Elton Taws
Harvey Birchard Taylor
Percival Drayton Taylor
Harrison Baxter Traver
Walter Kurt Van Haagen
Clarence Lauer Waite
Ivan Eugene Waller
George Herbert Walsh, Jr.
Joseph Barnard Walton
Edmund Bertrand Watson
Francis Dekker Watson
Alban Warren Way
Harry Conner Weeks
Henry Morgan VVeidner
Jacob Israel Vlfeinstein
John Morris Weiss
Sidney Louis Wellhouse
Thomas Humphrey Wentz
George Daniel Weschler
Samuel Bray Whetstone
Francis Sims White
Samuel Appleton White
Joseph Smith Wilds, Jr.
De Forest Porter W'illard
Alexander Coxe Vlfilliams
Laurence Merrill VVillson
Waldo Sherman Wilson
Frederick Valentine Wunderle
Peter John Yrigoyen
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Preszdeu! J-OIIN GIBSON HCENDRIE
Vzce P1 eszdezzt CHARLES ANTHONY BICCAPEY
Semetavy SCOTT NFARIRC
T1 easmev BQORPISON HARRIS
Hzstomm EDWIN NORLH MCCLELLAN
C W1ll1s Adams
Robert Plerce Adams
Ph1l1p Edoar Adamson
Toseph Ralph Aldendrfer
Dufheld Ashmead, I
Thomas Gerald Allten
Charles Hahn Albrecht
Helman Carl Albrecht
HOXVH1d BIUCC Anderson
Henry Lewrs Appleton
Lawrence Duncan Baldauf
Claude VVebster Bankes
Dale Scott Barton
THE FRESH IVIAN CLASS
Bertie Leslie Barrow
Roger Hubbard Bigelow
Blames Herbert Bigelow
Henry Edgar Birkinbine
Abraham Gustavus Blakelcy
Charles Albert Bockius
George Wfells Bond
Edward Rose Bowen
Wlilliam Boyd, Ir.
Ernest Laffitte Brautigam
Oscar Garfield Broadbelt
Alfred Lee Broadbent
Edward Gould Brownlee, Ir
Clay Garver Bruinbaugh
Francis Herbert Budd
Eugene L. Burns
Ralph Grant Caldwell
VVilliam Alexander Campbell
Aaron Everly Carpenter, 2d
Edward Wfallace Chadwick
john Scott Childs
Carl Antoine Christiani
Robert Joseph Colgan
Vlfilbur jones Collins
Norman Kerr Conderman
George Lissaut Conkey
james Francis Conway, Ir.
Edward Laurence Conwell
Stanley Fenimore Cooper
Edgar Maurice Cortright
Edwin Keen Cortright
john Houston Craige
Charles Edmund Craske
Harry Cutler Crawford
NVinfield XfVilson Crawford
Laurence Brodhead Croasdale
Samuel Harold Croft
Samuel VVilliam Culp
Charles Henry Dading
Wlilliam Morris David
Lester Roscoe Davis
Malcolm lrvin Davis
Robert Wfilliam Davis, Ir.
Howard Franklin Deininger
Harvey Conquest Dever
John Charles Dever
Wfilliam Knight De Victor
Reid Stuart Dickson
George Andreas Dieterle
Ira Thurston Doble
Horace Stokes Docker
joseph Francis Sinnott Donnelly
john Francis Doran
Edgar Philip Dout
Charles Leon Downing
Harold Dripps i
James Bateman Dulles
Herbert Everett Dunn
Robert Smith Eaton
Robert Gilbert Ecob
Carl Herman Ehlers
Howard Purser Ellis
Alfred Lindsey Entwisle
john james Houston Evans
Cloyd Beaton Ewing
XMaskcll Ewing, Ir.
John Henry F eigel
Charles Merrill Fisher
Percival Edward Foerderer
Arthur Oscar Forster
Frederick Shelton Foulkrod
George Comly F oust
Theodore Megargee Freed
John Edwin Fulweiler
Francis Holt Galey
VVilliam Henry Geisler
Harry james German
Henry Rawle Geyelin
Edmund Beaman Gilchrist
Albert Theodore Goldbeck
Chester Allen Arthur Gordon
William Sletor Granlees
Albert Main Gregory
Thomas Haines Griest
Murray Ulysses Gross
Charles Brooks Gucker
Frederick Haag, Jr.
Jacques Rene Alexander Hagemans
Nelson Pellet Hall
Robert Devitt Hamilton
Ellwood Stokes Hand
Benjamin Chester Haney
John Williain Hardt
Emlen Spencer Hare
Williarn Bryan Hart
Edward Rockhill Heacock
Anna Elizabeth Heick
Daniel Claud Heim
Thomas Richard Henderson
John Gibson Hendrie
John Frederick Gross Hicks
Edward Fithian Hitchcock
Raymond Mason Hobbs
John Edwin Hopkins
Thomas B. Hopper
Simon Motter Horstick
George Alfred Howes
Thomas Ellwood Huff,
John Robinson Huggins
David Evans Jenkins
Jessie Elizabeth Jones
Alexander Singer Kemp
Albertson Floyd Knipe
Mary Jane Knowlton
Otto Kraus, Jr.
Ralph Henry Lachmund
Grover Cleveland Ladner
Wfilliam Holinshead Lamb
Robert Eneas Lamberton
Henry Christian Lang
Marion Rezo Lape
Watsoii Beatty Lenderman, J
Henry Martyn Lewis, Jr.
'Walter Powell Linton
Milton 'William Lipper
Victor Levan Logo
Howard Cleveland Longaker
Paul R. Loos
Lewis Morris Green Lupton
Frederic Bowers Lysle
Charles Anthony McCarey
Eugene Stock McCartney
Williain John McCaughey
Edwin North McClellan
Thomas Leo McConnell
Clarence Stanley McElwain
George Henry McMaster
Irvine Stuart McMullen
Lennox Stirling Mason
John Danskin Mattson
Frank Leo Maudru
Henry Christian Mayer, Jr.
Charles lfVilliam Meadowcroft
VVillis Norman Millar
Paul George Mitchell
Edwin Close Moore
Ralph Morgan i
Max Philip Morrison
Vlfilliam Robert Murphy
Harold Steelman Naylor
VVilliam John Nelson
Richard Sydney Newbold
John Lent Nields
Mosmer Aldewin Nields
Brainerd Drake Nims
Ray Leander Olson
Edwin Saylor Orr
Spencer S. Gwens
Joseph French Page, 3d
Louis Armond Passavant
Francis Drinker Perkins, Jr.
'D' Rowan Penrose Perkins
Lynn Elwood Perry
'NGeorge Philler, jr.
Clarence lNonderly Potter
Joseph Whitaker Potts
john Smilie Read
Charles Summerfield Reddin
Alan Howard Reed
Charles Madison Riley
Laurence Eugene Robinson
Thomas Ernest Rodman
john Martin Roecker
Frank Henkels Rogers
VVilliam Gus Roinmell
David Rupp, 3d
Louis Theodore de Medici-Sajous
Benjamin Louis Salomon
Forrester Holmes Scott
Harry Dickey Sewell
Walter Deetz Shepherd
George Horace Sherwood
Wfilliam Galloway Shillingford
Louis Jack Shoemaker
f' Wharton Sinkler, Ir.
Ross Hunt Skinner
"' Clarence Tolan, Ir. 'N
Edward Simmons Sledge
Arthur Thomas Smith
Henry Rufus Smith
Ridgway Pancoast Smith
John Amos Snyder
Morton Ggden Stafford
Julius David Stern -'
Francis Carr Stiller
Andrew Denny' Rodgers Sullivant
john Howard Supplee X
James Depue Taylor X
Samuel Heebner Terry
Russel Thayer, Ir.
Iohn Martin Thissell
Elwood Sherwood Thomas
Edwin Forrest Thuring, Ir.
john VVilliam Townsend, Ir.
Frederic- Harold Tunnell
Morrison Robb Van Cleve
john Martin Van Harlingen
NValton Van VVinkle
David Laurence Vaughan
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Walter Hallman Walker
VVilliam Homer Walker
Anthony Miskey Warthman,
joseph Samson Waterman
William Shermer Watson
Francis Broadbent VVeiss
Harry Bischoff WVeiss
john Edwin VVeissenHuh
Raymond VVilmer Vlfelsh
Edgar Theodore VVherry
james Harold Winpenny
Carl Bloom VVolf
Daniel Dorsey Wolf
Franz Herman Dercum Wolf
Richard Francis VVood, Ir.
George Henry lfVoodroffe
Isaac De Haven Yocum, Ir.
John Harry York
Frederick Randolph Yost
Thomas Gorsuch Young
.loseph Antrim Zelley
Carl Sina Zellner
jonathan Leo Zerbe
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OXN that we have secured from the editors of the CLASS RECORD the sole right to draniatize their
worlc and present it on the stage, it is only to be expected that following them we begin the pro-
duction-inelodraina or burlesque, as you will-alniost four years back.
It was all new to us when we came to chapel that Friday at ten, and guided by Providence, took
our seats-and not those of the Sophs. VVe had never heard that opening speech of the Provostls, which
grows dearer to us every year that we hear it. VVe had never listened to the upper-classinen singing
with bared heads and confident voices, "You'll get all that's a-coming to you." Vlfe had never attended
so important an event as the one hundred and fifty-ninth anniversary of the institution and of the Dean's
remark that rooms beginning with one hundred would be found upon the first floor, rooms beginning with
two hundred' would be found upon the second floor, rooms beginning with the floor and ending with the
ceiling would be found scattered throughout the building and room for improvement would be found in all
the faculty but Pomp and himself.
After the speeches and the yells we were sent to various instructors, each of whom told us of a complete
but to us unsatisfactory way of spending our money. They each emphasized the fact that work would
begin on Monday.
But on Monday we were thinking of the next dayjs hall rush--whether we would or wouldn't go
in. It seemed so indecent to us Freshmen to run around in such lack of costume, with no dormitory
windows full of ladies as at the bowl fight. So some of us went out and read the result of the scrap in the
Bulletm, while the rest of us were inside fighting it out. lfVith Bill Gardiner as leader we won two rushes
in the corridor and then failed to dislodge the corner-man, so that the fight resulted in a draw.
The Sophs tried little hazing in the Dorms, for their courteous reception, a treat to scrambled eggs,
made them feel kindly towards us. As a matter of custom, they posted some giddy "procs," telling us what
we might wear, smoke, eat and breathe while near the College. At once we were seized with a desire to wear
the forbidden red and blue, in the shape of neckties, and we set a day for their appearance. Unfortunately
we straggled in one by one, met the Sophs seven by seven, and the neckties did not survive. The sensation
of the day was Bill Gardiner-'s ight, over by the Houston Club. Not being bold enough to cut, we sent a
messenger down at the end of each hour to see whether Bill was still scrapping, and the answer always was
'fYes", until at last the tie dissolved like the one-hoss-shay, and Bill went down tosplay football for exercise.
Soon after this we held a meeting to adopt a class pin. The Sophs came down the hall, making
unpleasant noises as they came. We shut the door and held it, while Bill, who was now our president,
said, "Fellows, here's a design by Schamberg, of our class. ft's as near to being good as any. VVill it do ?"
Vlfe all shouted "Sure,', and started for the hall. We plowed through the Sophs to the other end of the
corridor, gathered together and plowed back again. NV e see-sawed back and forth till the pivot of the
see-saw was worn out. Then we gave a yell for the pivot, out of pure generosity, and went off to after-
noon hours or to the chess-boards. The next day's fJ!,7117Z.S'fj'I'Z'C7,7'L7:f,I1'L announced that the object of the Sophs
had been to stay where they were in the hall, and that IQO2,S victory had been overwhelming. That was
before Laird acted as censor upon the Pe1msyZva1ziau's copy. B
We tried to have a crew that fall and finally found a candidate for each oar. But we were handi-
capped for lack of coaching, since the "Ben Franklin's" engines could not be geared low enough to stay
behind us, and we had to learn by patterning after Faught and Dravo. Thanks to Tupperls steering, how-
ever, the crew finished on the same day as the race, and they called a class meeting the next morning to vote
themselves caps and sweaters.
The banquet was heldnat Boothby's after Christmas. The Sophs did not molest us, for having had
no Freshman banquet to speak of, they did not think we would attempt one. lt was at this banquet that George
Keller made a pun, and somebody, undoubtedly Al Brunker, laughed. Think of the difference if he hadn't
laughed, or had sadly answered "Rats! Keller, you'll drive us to drink." Perhaps our four years would
have been in this respect less painful. p
The fact that we had college duties all this time is worth recalling. The first of these duties
was to go to chapel, for the authorities have found that if you force the Freshmen to go to chapel they will
learn to love it, and will never cease to go when upper-classmen. The Provost used to come out about
twice' a week to follow us in our prayers, but 'Dr. Harper began to feel for Philadelphia money, and then
the Dean had to conduct the exercises alone.
, In the class-room we were all in deadly earnest. Some were anxious to ind out how to stay, and
others to find out the easiest way to stay. Some were tossing pennies to see whether they loved chapel
more, or Gibbons, and a few were making reputations upon which to live for three more years. Vlfhen
the mid-year results were posted, Cope, son of Jesse, led with eight D's. Everybody began to point out
Cope to everybody else, and Deacon Yerkes, with his pitiful seven, tried in vain to find a silver lining for
his cast of countenance.
In March the bowl fight was announced. lt was postponed on account of frozen grounds, postponed
again on account of wet grounds, postponed several times more on various grounds, including a squabble
over the rules and the fact that Metzger's lady friends were out of town, and finally was held on the
twenty-second-the twenty-second of March, not the twenty-second attempt. All the men who were
famous enough to escape the charge of "cold feet" stayed out, pleading orders, as usual, from Mike Mur-
phy or Ward or Gibbons or some other of the professors. Kneedler, our bowl man, appeared in a red
sweater. He was introduced to the Sophomore guards, who assured themselves by pinching him that he
was real. Wlieii the whistle blew, Dave settled all doubts on this point by backing into our class, tearing
off the red sweater to show a black one, and scooting around the end with his guards, into Spruce street.
ln the second half our object was to obtain complete possession of the bowl, and as we were in the majority
we agreed each to drag out a Sophomore and hold him down. By elementary mathematics it can be seen
that this was sure to win. But the upper-classmen and Meds, for whose joint benefit the fights are con-
ducted, pulled us apart and threw us back into the heap, so that the Sophs kept enough fingers on the
chopping dish to make the iight a draw.
just to show our liking for trouble we gathered on the Library steps the next day and posed for our
class picture, But there was no trouble coming. A few Sophs gathered in the Architects' barracks and
threw electric-light globes at us, but that was all. And we did not need these lights, for Gardiner was in
the president's chair, and every hair in Billls head was giving us three long rays, in spite of the fact that
Hildebrand was two more years in planning that yell.
Our baseball team that year was typical of 1903. All branches of industry have been represented
on our ball teams-crew men, football men, lacrosse men and Greek tragediansg but if ever there was a
ball player he hid his light under a bushel of errors. All the historian recorded in Freshman year was
t'Lost to Sophsf' No doubt the score was painful. VVe noticed that Leary and Devlin took the first
opportunity to leave the class. '
But on the track we squared accounts. Metzger and De Armond took the dashes, and VV. I. Smith sud-
denly found himself a hurdler and high-jumper. But the desertion of Spoerl, the real athlete among the Archi-
tects, left us weak in the distances. Finally the contest narrowed down to the hammer-throw, and then to
third place in the hammer-throw. Each side tried to lind a man who could heave the thing seventy feet
at least. lfVe called on "Loui,' Clark and he failed. Then Bill Gardiner was sent for and he came on the
run. But alas, he didn't know how. The hammer went up in the air and came down with a thud. Three
thuds and the Sophs had won. Sixty-three and a quarter to sixty-two and three-quarters was the remark-
able score. But we did away with the points which had been won for them by one Howell, who had left
college when the VVharton School minimum was raised to ten hours, and we were winners-in something
The last of our year's competitions, and certainly the best, was our spring crew's race at Pough-
keepsie. Handicapped in age and strength, they were defeated by VVisconsin, but they pulled away from
the yell-yell-yell, and were the first of Penn's Freshman crews to taste that pleasure.
When we came back next fall, we eagerly took our places in chapel in the Sophomore seats, notic-
ing that they were fewer in number and nearer to the Dean than those assigned the Freshmen. The Provost
had in his speech, this year, a new clause which pleased us immensely. ln the passage which refers to
Pennsylvania's future, he turned to the attentive Fresh and said, "The time will come when those who
are sitting in these seats for the first time will be sensible"-but we took one glance at IQO4 and saw that
our Provost was hoping against hope.
VV e had the time-honored fights to go through with, this year, but from the other point of viewg and
we invented a few of our own after we found what harmless amusement IQO4 would give us. Of course
the hall rush was a draw, that being one of the rules. After this there appeared a few red-and-blue neck-
ties, which came off as easily as any smile but a Quaker Oats smileg and then on the Monday before
Thanksgiving both classes went down to see the class football game. Franklin Field was so wet that the
coaches would not let us play a game on it, but they said we might roll it with Sterner and Mitchell.
First we had to rescue the red and blue by stripping off the uniforms of the Freshman team. This took
an hour, such is the Freshman's belief in his right to wear the colors. Next came the mud-bath treat-
ment, 'after a short course of which Mitchell declared himself entirely cured. By sunset we had finished
a job of which we had just cause to be proud: but soon we paid for it, for 1904 covered Spruce street
with the most humiliating posters denouncing us as "yellow dogs," and we had to be seen consorting with
Freshmen while the Freshmen scraped down the literature.
The football game came our way, seventeen to nothing, but the championship of the College we lost to
Mr. Hare and 1901.
Our Poughkeepsie crew went out almost intact and won the College championship. It was from this
time that I-Tildebrand's mantel began to look like the stein counter at a jeweler's. VVe also broke into
'Varsity rowing in the spring, for six oarsmen and a coxswain won the "P" at Poughkeepsie, and Gar-
diner and Eisenbrey sat in the shell which started the civilized world to squabbling as to whether the
muscles of the human stomach could or couldn't.
In the spring the assurance of the Freshmen broke out again, and they tried in broad daylight to
have their class picture taken. But for the sake of art 1903 seized the Library steps and announced that if
any picture were taken it would be ours. The Fresh tried to dissuade us. They tried to take us by the
hand and lead us gently away. They led Frank Vifest into an ornamental brick post, so gently that he
went over to the Hospital and came back the next day with a pillow stuck to his head. The dissuading
and the leading kept up for an hour. When it was over, no Freshman could be found who was willing to
have his picture taken with the pieces of terra-cotta in his face and the collar-buttons down his neck, so
1903 and high art had triumphed. Cn the next attempt the Freshman president was so anxious to keep the
plate-holder out of Sophomore hands that he neglected to have a picture taken before he began to run
with it. How many times in all we broke up that Freshman picture, we didn't have time to count. Finally
Bill Miller wrote and delivered a speech. After a pathetic reference to the photographer's charge of three
dollars per fruitless trip, he burst out, "VVhy, you fellows know that five of you can break up this picture."
We had noticed that already, but it was most courteous of 1904 to mention it, and we let the picture be
taken. But a glance into I9OI,S RECORD will show how misguided was our sympathy. I
VVhen the time for the bowl hght approached, the Fresh elected one of their twins for. bowlman,
and swore each other to such secrecy that it was two o'clock in the afternoon before we knew to a cer-
tainty that Tweedledum, and not Tweedledee, was to be the "goatf' Their plan was, of course, to run
either brother off the field while we plunged the other into the pot. But on the morning of the fight we
took one of the children for a country trip and their game was off. The Freshmen won the first half,
though, and we drew the fight by having three hands on the bowl when the whistle blew. Fourteen men
have modestly confessed to the ownership of those hands, but as they, never make their confessions in
bunches of more than three, they can always fix it gracefully on the basis of one hand apiece.
The track and cricket games came our way easily enough, and with them the Dean's trophy, in
which Brunker was clothed for the Senior picture, But the baseball game we turned over to the Fresh,
to save their historian some pain in 1904. Cope anil Diller and our authority, Langfeld, won the class
debate, and then at the cremation we wound up our year in a blaze of glory. Arthur Hobson Quinn
furnished the blaze and his 'fPennsylvania Storiesu the glory. They're mostly glory, those stories. The attend-
ance at the cremation was very good, for there was no one there to get bad. The proceeds were used to pay
for the match which lighted the fire.
The opening of junior year brought us face to face with the new registration cards, or with as much
of them as we could face from one position. We had to walk down the hall to see the whole card, and
after we had signed it enough we passed it into the office on rollers. The Arts men then tackled the
group system, which allowed each man to choose something he knew he could pass, and then we were all
assigned 'fadvisersl' from the Faculty, so that when we got into trouble with our Greek and Latin we
could go to Goodspeed for advice, and if we wanted to drop our History we might ask Schwatt's permis-
sion. The Dean went South to recover from the inventing of this scheme, but he left word for his type-
writers to furnish plenty of "love to the boys," and we never felt lonely.
Our crew won both the College and University championships this year, but we lost to the Seniors
at football. In the spring we played a close and exciting baseball game with the Seniors, the latter win-
ning by eleven to nothing. Frank Slack's playing on third base caused great dissatisfaction with the way
in which the Y. M. C. A. had taken to controlling class athletics. But the feature of our four years in
sports was the cricket game at Germantown. Tom Cope, who had gone out to see the game, was called in
to make the eleventh man. His idea of fielding was to sit down on the ball and wait for some one to
come after it. But the game had to be delayed while we picked him up, so Percy Brown bowled the
Seniors out. Then Cope demanded batting practice, and developed such form that he carried his bat for
"not out" and no runs.
Class politics, which had started in the fall as soon as Keller and Cope came in from the farm,
ended on the twenty-ninth of May in a "Rah-rah-ree" for Joel. As Keller remarked, the class had a stroke.
The Bartram closed for the day, Tupper went out to think it over, and in the excitement Wetlierill got
i The next fall found us all well aware that this was our last year, and determined to let college
work interrupt us as little as possible. We took the rowing championship, of course, but sad to relate
we had no baseball game to lose, and our record in this branch of sport was interrupted. Our greatest
athletic advance was seen in the development of Al Brunker. In Freshman year he was a stripling. but
recently he is said to have lifted a Dog House colfee cup, unaided and with one hand, from the counter
to his lips.
McCutcheon started in to run the Red mm' Blue, but found that it went hard without the "Love Ditties
of T. Truxtun Hare." Deeter found time to attend the Assembly Ball, and to give society the oppor-
tunity it demanded to lionize him. Harned managed the Glee Club. Irving managed the ball team, Tupper
managed the crew, and we all of us managed to keep Fred Eckfeldt quiet. Mike Freeland, who had by
this time been completelv naturalized, managed an undefeated hockey team. The only game he scheduled
was with the Ogontz Ladies' Seminary, and Bill Gardiner canceled this when he heard that a prep school
team had gone out and cut the ice.
W'e had our usual representation of Coates, Kneedler, and Frazer, in the Mask and Wig, but the Greek
and Latin men came out of their obscurity with a much cleverer skit entitled Hlphigenia, or Raised on Force."
The sub-title was a special bit of etymology, by Lamberton. VVhen Stallman pulled his sword and started
after "Iphie," the audience shivered and turned in unison to the next page of the trot, but McClelland, as the
perox-eyed Athena, waved an injunction from the lighthouse and Virtue was It. The leading lady went to
meet some johnnies at the stage door, while Paught rose wildly in the "roost" and called for a "Hoo-rah"
from the throng of four college men around him. Further details will be found at the top of the red-and:
black poster. .
Keller took charge of our spring fashions, and came back from Paris with nothing but black bonnets
and shawls for Easter. We wore them one day and then quit, all except Doc Wiley. He wore his because
it hid the bulge in his pocket where his pipe and fuel were stowed away.
Our honor elections were conducted on the st raightest system known-as straight, almost, as Scham-
berg's signature-and Brunker, Keller, Wfhitmore and Slack won more than the house furnishings in
winning. Laird's proposition to award as fifth honor a gold-tipped gas range was finally voted down.
The chief feature of the Senior banquet, next to Tupper's services as roastmaster, was the Pro-
vost's application of Roosevelt principles to Pennsylvania needs. The rival speeches on "The Ladies,', by
VVetherill in absentia, Childs, Adams and Harned, all evoked great applause.
And so with these, with a thousand less and no doubt a thousand more important things, our
four years have been spent. The time is almost here for the Provost to Hpresentu us with a diploma,
then tuck it under his arm and charge us twenty to take it home. And here we should like to breathe
a prayer, of course, for the future-to wish that some at least of the individual biographies may be as
worthy of attention as has been that of the class. But as Shakespeare used to murmur, "What,s the use?"
For that future of ours has all been settled, the Prophet has it down in black and white, and why hope,
why paint a beautiful flowery landscape for Deeter to blow full of Reading smoke?
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And thus, our parting can be no less tender,
Because our skill commands no worthier lay.
How poorly would our studied phrases render
The deep farewell our hearts in silence say.
Deeds are the proof of grateful, loyal feeling 3 -
1- ' xi?
No need for wordy parting fraught with tears. W i A
We Weep enough-come set our laughter pealing, r 5' " L-Z
To echo down the years. " Q
A- :Ill t.
Perchance, in future years some thought returning, A'
Will summon back the past as rn a dream,- -iff 552,
Will wake again the same old boyish yearning :aw f
To feel the magic of the sweep-stirred stream z 53: A
To know once more the deep, fierce exultation iiga
Of bending oar-of sweeping rhythmic stroke. A1
, -' 5 ,G ,-
To grasp the football-feel the mad pulsation, W if
As the line swayed and broke. 1. -, .
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To hear the pistol crack 2 to feel the gliding
Of supple limbs around the level course,
And up the home stretch, fiercely, blindly stridingf-
To hear the thunder of our slogan hoarse.
SN And We will long to try the varied powers f 4 A '
'X-:a Q That Woke our pride, in rostrum, field or hall. an 5
Yes, We will oftentimes recall those hours, ' 4
, 4 For Well We love them all. '3- 3' r '
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' But when We think on these with manly yearning.- x
wa. . ' "fi-L.. 1
p On college days and on the friends of yore, fig- E Q
Will rise a question, With the past returning- '
1 QW What learned We in those days that are no more?
E Kigki What is the broadest truth that Wisdom brought us- ., Y Y
V 'P The truth that strengthened as the seasons ran? ' '
gf, It is the truth our college friendships taught us- 'lf' KN .A
A ' To know rnan's love for man. ,
' --4. : i ' e
George Sherman Keller.
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THE CL SS
'TBM whether there be prophecies, they shall fail."
ACH year there is chosen among us a prophet and a dreamer of dreams,
and each year he fills a page of the RECORD with a hard-luck story. Lamen-
tation is quite in accord with the tradition of prophecy, Jeremiah being a
precedent, but the burden of the Prophet's cry is no- longer that he finds his sub-
jects stiff-necked and set in their evil ways, or that he is condemned to appear
awkward when his words fail, for he knows no one will remember them, his woe
in these days of scientific criticism is that he can not claim to annihilate time and
space and project himself into the future. VVhen inspiration is called superstition,
what can a prophet do?
Indeed some of our seers have been so perplexed to rend the veil that they
have even sought in Camden one that hath a familiar spirit, others have had to
eat their wives' biscuit to experience dreams, and others, with still greater self-
sacrifice, have had recourse unto Eaganis.
As I sought for some process with a scientific name, knowing that the
ending "ism" is all that one requires to gain devoted credulity, I thought of hyp-
notism and our own Professor Fullerton. I remembered how he had exhibited
De Schweinitz in a trance, and how he had made him see things as they are not and made us believe them
true. Then I sought him out and told him that I would look into the future and see our class twenty years
"Nothing is simpler, Mr. Prophet," he said, "Make yourself comfortable in this easy chair, look at this
shining dime. Gently, when your eyelids feel heavy close them. Now-now, you cannot open them. No,
you cannot . . . Remember to forget that you are in IQO3, you are in IQ23, now open your eyes and
tell us what you see."
And this is the true record of it, set down in my own hand, and done into print at the little shop of
I was standing in a group of students on the corner of Broad and Chestnut Streets watching the
pretty ladies go by, when a lank man, with a little cap on the back of his head, stepped up to me and caught
me by the buttonhole.
"I am going to keep you just a minute. I'm Laird, superintendent of the Generating Department of
the Suburban Gas Company. I-Iave you heard that Graser has just published a book of reminiscences called
"Leaves from a Reporter's Note Book"? The first chapter tells of his marriage.-Did I tell you about my
brother-in-law's brother's little child? You know they have a typewriter in the office and she is always
kidding my brother-in-law about my athletic attainments. Her father, old Calligan, said to my brother-in-
law the other day that he did not understand why I never got-"
I tore myself away by slipping out of my overcoat, for Laird was holding me so tightly I could not
escape otherwise, and went to Coates' book store and publishing house for a copy of Graser. Qpening it
at random, I came across a press notice of a new Variorum Edition of the works of VValt VVhitman, by
Thomas B. I-Iarned, Ir. The article went on to say that "The notes and annotations by the editor teem with
pungent criticisms upon religion, and betray the attitude of a democrat with aristocratic associations. Mr.
I-Iarned displays a love of literature and art which will surprise those who do not know the real man exist-
ing beneath the careless exterior of good fellowship." Following this was an appreciation of I-Iepburn's
"Seamy Side of Life," a book of personal observations upon "I-Iow to Make a World's Record on the
Links," and "I-Iow to Beat the Sports at Their Own Games." One chapter of Graser was devoted to "Blu-
menthal as I have found him." It began thus: "I interviewed Mr. Blumenthal immediately after the pub-
lication of his 'Reflections upon Leibnitz and Schopenhauerf I-Ie was seated in an easy chair, his long
black hair and swarthy complexion splendidly contrasting with the red leather upholstering, he spoke with
an easy grace. -
" 'The atmosphere of America is impossible to me,' he said. 'Yes, I have added an appendix upon
the errors and mistakes of the Faculty of the University of Pennsylvania. Simon Patten? Ch, I disagree
with him on everything, of course he is entitled to his opinion, but-' "
My attention was attracted by a parade coming up the street, I dropped the book and ran out to see
it. In the front was my old classmate, Tomlinson, swinging a bandmaster's baton, then came a crowd of
men surging and cheering around a barouche. In it was a stout, quasi-Napoleonic-looking man, his face
wreathed in a complacent grin, and a lock of hair drawn down across his forehead. I-Ie bowed stifliy
to the greetings of welcome, and said in a deep heroic voice, 'tThank you, gentlemen." I-Iis followers were
marching to the hymn "Onward, Christian Soldiers," and were carrying transparencies inscribed with thc
mottoes: HFOR SENA'roR, TOM COPE." MINI-IAT WE NEED is A MATHEMATICIAN IN POLI'l'ICS.H "THE 'W. C.
T. U. VOTE FOR Us." "DOWN wirr-I ri-iE GANG.H "FOR PURE PoE1'r1cs, VOTE' EOR TOM COPE." "DOWN
wrrr-I THE GANG," As the procession filed into the Academy of Music a rival faction came marching up
the street. These men, all in silk stockings, followed a leader who seemed to draw them by pure personal
magnetism. At the very movement of his little hnger they would cheer in unison:
Wfho are we? Wfho are we?
ilfV6,1'C not the gang,
Wfeire not the gang,
XVe're the Benefactors of the State!
Tupper! Tupper l Tupper!
Aman who seemed to be Prank Slack ascended the platform and told the audience that if they
thought they were politicians they had better correct their judgment, and that while waiting for the presid-
ing officer, Mr. Gates, to remember his appointment, Professor de Armond would divert them with a little
sleight of hand. The Professor had hardly begun when a man sprang to his feet and harangued any who
would listen. '
"I am P1'2l1'lC6,H he shouted. "Both you gangs are bad, you eat all the plums and leave nothing for
Before he could say any more, Ed. Paun cried:
"I am delegated by the Bergdoll-Pabst-VVurtzberger Company to invite you all across the street."
The whole assembly made a bee-line for the door.
I left the Academy and walked out VValnut Street g on the bridge I met jack Frazer swinging along
with a stylish young lady g jack nodded pleasantly and pointed to two men across the street. They had just
come out of a large factory, and at once I recognized one as the gracious president of the Paint Trust,
capital SI0,000,000,000, Mr. Samuel Price Wfetherill, ,ling the other was clad in the severe garb of a Paulist
Father and could be no other than the Reverend Bishop of Kensington, Percy Brown. As I joined them
VVetherill was saying:
f'But you should remember, my dear Bishop, that even for the clergy the Apostle declares marriage
to be an honorable estate."
Wfe came to an impressive church building, which they said had been designed by Bickley QDipl6me
de Ciouvernement Francaisj. It was of steel and terra-cotta, each brick having burnt into it the mark:
"Galloway None other genuinef,
The mural decorations of the entrance court were by Morton Livingston Schamberg, R. A. On the
right of the stairway were four beautiful Schamberg girls, typifying the four cardinal virtues, each painted
from life and each model being a personal admirer of the artist. A great many visitors were gazing upon
them and the remark ran through the crowd, "What would Art and the Punch Bowl do without Scham-
VVithin the hall was a conclave of the Philadelphia Ministerial Association. Presiding was the
Moderator, the renowned lay preacher, joel Henry I-Iildebrand, sometime athlete, physicist and saint. He
arose to introduce the speaker.
"Brethren, it gives me great pleasure to present a classmate of mine at College, a missionary
returned from China, the great exponent of muscular religion, Brother Bill Gardiner."
A man in Uriental costume, wearing a long red queue with the suspicion of a curl, then arose.
"Fellows-I mean brethren-I'm mighty glad to be back again. You may think my dress is funny.
but Pm simply doing what the Apostle Paul and Brunker did, Iim being all things to all men. I-I don't
know how I can tell you fellows the great work we're doing in our revival meetings-the other day we con-
verted to the Y. M. C. A. a politician, Tupper. Theres something in the atmosphere that sort of soaks
religion into you-like a Turkish bath. You fellows here aren't doing what is right-you're too careless and
irreverent. I heard of one of my own class at Pennsylvania that puns in a sermon, Brother Keller, Rector
Demeritus of St. Iohn's in the Woods, why, they tell me that he said Adam and Eve were smitten with
Keller then mounted the platform, and gazing far into the heavens, melodiously began:
"The poet has declared-lSelahj-that-fSe1ah1-on a green hill-" Gradually the silent portions of
his discourse grew longer and the sentences farther apart, and the audience fell asleep waiting for the idea to
Then there bustled into the room a little man, holding his head and chest very erect, with a napkin
tucked into his collar to keep it clean-it was Deacon Yerkes, A. B. fCent1'al Highj, Who cried: "Truth, I
seek the Truth."
I looked then among the drowsing heads fo: the silvered locks of my friend William Biggerstaff,
but I could not find him, and I turned to Bishop Percy and I asked:
"Is not Biggerstaff also among the clergy P"
The Bishop suddenly grew stern and replied:
" 'Why seek ye the living among the dead P' " T
Here was broken my vision, for a laugh like gurgling streams fell from the lips of Brunker, and so
ended the spell and this prophecy.
B -M - - --- lx-W its
'Tis not a solemn elegy of parting,
A doleful song of melancholy ring,
That makes the tears to all our eyes come starting,
And makes us see but gloom in everythingg
'Tis not a solemn, serious song disheartening
The Ivy bard must sing.
Nor must he choose a theme of glad thanksgiving
For happy, pleasant days that now are past,
For youthful years that Well Were Worth the living
And friendships formed that will forever lastg A
Because, With all our joy, We've one misgiving-
Those days have flown so fast.
N His song must be of varied, mingled feelingg
Our hearts are sad and glad alike to-day.
O'er all our minds are recollections stealing
Of happy months-October until May.
And yet one thought our sadness is revealing
They now have passed away.
But joy and sorrow come in all life's hours,
And though each day some happy feature wears,
'Twould not be life, were sadness, too, not ours,
For, as each cloud its silver lining bears,
So every bed of beauteous, blooming flowers
Has, mingled with it, tares.
Our college days were full of joy and pleasure,
For many a cheerful, careless hour we've passed,
Each one we have enjoyed beyond all measure,
And now, no matter where our lots we cast,
Our happy college years we all will treasure
As long as life shall last.
We'll see, in curling smoke, a merry vision
Of Freshmen swimming on a Wooden lake,
When We were standing round, and, with derision,
Gave stern commands that made the poor Fresh quake,
While they obeyed each order with precision, -
For sweet tradition's sake.
And now We plant the Ivy? everlasting,
And may it always to these dear walls cling,
To tell to all that whether feasting, fasting,
Whatever Fate may bring us, our hearts sing
Our love for Penn, while we aside are casting
Thoughts of each other thing.
This plant Will tell of many a boyish antic
That We have played in happy college days:
Deeds we have done that made professors frantic,
When We had fights to win and Fresh to haze,
And though we've grown more grave and more pedantic,
The memory of them stays.
'Twill tell of sterner hours in life's vocation,
Where we have conquered, lost, and won again,
Where each one's Worth will win for each his station,
Where nothing counts but push-or U pull "g and then,
When life is past, We'll Win our coronation,
If we have worked like men.
But more than all, this vine Will be a token
Of something, though unseen, We all can see,i
Of something that We claim with pride unspoken
Is ever ours, and ours alone Will be,
Of something We still love, though ties be broken-
The Class of Nineteen-three.
William Baxter France
VVHEREAS: It has pleased God in His Divine Wisdom to take from us our
beloved friend and classmate
Zlecmez ilghilip Qlunlqmsau,
RESOLVED! That We, the Class of 1903, herewith express our deepest
sorrowg and be it
RESOLVED: That We tender our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved
family g and be it furthermore
RESOLVED: That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family, and be
printed in the various University publications.
WHEREAS: It has pleased our Heavenly Father in His Wise providence to
remove from our midst our friend and classmate
iganlews ciguhggerz Emuazfirc,
RESOLVED: That as a class We mourn his loss as a true and loyal com-
ra deg and be it
RESOLVED: That We extend to his family our deepest sympathy in their
afflictiong and be it further
REsoLvED: That these resolutions be sent to his family and published in
the various University publications.
VIEW OF DORNHTORIES.
l 8 1905
fz' OUR desire that I should contribute to the RECORD of the Class of 1903, naturally leads me to
say a few words concerning the differences I observe between the life you have led and that
of my now distant years in the University-my own class was graduated in 1848. The College
was then hardly more than a day-school. In the simple yellow stuccoed building on Ninth
wiki Sf street we had three morning recitations and there our distinctive collegiate life ended. The
change from that day to this has been great indeed, but I am clear in my mind that in some
respects you have lost out of the college life that which it were better to have kept.
Our sports were less violent than yours, and took up no such time as they now take from
the more important matter of intellectual development. XV e had no football or races, or contests with other
universities, but we played cricket, and played it well, too, and rowed on the river and sparred with the
once famous Tom Barrett. Neither were we photographed in the daily papers alongside of "Rocky Ned"
and the "Virginia Bantam." We had no game which necessitated the attendance of a physician. Our
elders did, in those naughty days, on rare occasions indulge in this luxury, but that was when they intended
to inflict personal injury.
It is needless to insist on what we missed and what, in consequence, my generation failed to be and to
do-it is sadly interesting to speculate on what we might have been-for by this time you must all be aware
that without college athletics no nation can long survive. Vfho can doubt that the discipline of the foot-
ball field must have been terribly missed at the 'IBloody Angle" and on Cemetery I-Iill? We played hard in
my college days, but we talked of our sports less than you do. On the other hand, we were enthusiastic
concerning the rising literary lights of Tennyson and Carlyle and had, as I take it, a keener interest in the
intellectual life of the world and of the college than exists to-day. You, I fear, care too little for your intellec-
tual athletes, and certainly do not decorate or publicly honour them or portray them in your Class Records
as you do the baseball teams. As I remember, we regarded our honour men with a certain veneration and
took such interest in our society debates as I hope still exists within the sacred walls of my own Philo-
mathean. There were other differences: I do not recall ever hearing of bets on our cricket matches. Per-
haps, however, we may at times have been a little vicious. There were, in fact, certain personal remarks it
was not wise to make unless you felt willing to take off your coat back of the college. Now-a-days the train-
ing in athletics is said to make this vulgar resort needless and to encourage such amiability as did not
exist in the less polished life of my college years.
We had, in those days, five professors. Gur Provost, a Reverend Doctor, was a terrible presence
when our janitor, Mr. Dick, summoned us before the assembled faculty for some minor immorality, or
possibly a fight. I remember, most of all, the Provost's nose, a regnant feature, which was such as every
Provost ought to possess. Beyond that he was notable for his highly original interpretation of Shakespeare.
As I never could do a sum in the rule of three, or conceive of letters as representing numbers,
algebra resolved itself for me into x - the unknown quantity, and the veteran professor, Vethake, became
the terror of my college life. I-Ie once confided to the junior Class that disbelief in mathematical conclu-
sions was a form of intellectual immorality. I remember to have been puzzled, but the good man, no doubt,
"lisped in numbers" like the poet, and could not be made to believe that any one could be as complete a
pauper in mathematics as I was.
John Frazer, our professor both of Physics and Chemistry, was through land through as entirely a
gentleman as it has ever been my good fortune to know. Many of us were on terms of easy good fellow-
ship with him and were welcome to share the leisure hours of a very original and learned man, a com-
petent athlete and one of the most fair-minded characters I have ever known.
That delightful companion and ripe scholar, Professor Allen, is even yet remembered in the Uni-
versity. I-Ie had the wish and the power to surround our classical studies with an atmosphere of joyous
appreciation. Wlietlier he better loved I-Iorace or chess, I never learned.
The same gift as concerns our English literature was what made Professor Henry Reed a revered
memory for all who were able to feel the influence of that most gentle, true and learned man. To him I owe
my earliest perceptions of what pleasure was to be had in the large playground of English verse. He was
quick to see who were warmed by the fire of his ovvn enthusiasm and eager to lend them helpful aid.
It is rather late to say to a graduating class that athletics have to-day too large a place in the life and
talk of college men and that the intellectual athletes of your class, whom in future years you will delight to
honour, will owe nothing to the fooball field or the racetrack. Athletic sports are meant, as I see them, to
insure that the body shall be made and kept sound, enduringly sound, so as the better to enable men to meet
the demands of our energetic life. A distinguished surgeon said to me last night that hundreds of men
are to-day suffering and will continue more and more to suffer from the injuries received in football. If
this be the result, are we not justified in asking that this attractive sport should be so modified as to free it
from the unwliolesome consequences which must affect the competency of many active lives?
Yours, very truly,
S. VVEIR lXq1'l'CHELl'...
First Honor-ALBERT RIDGELY BRUNKER-Spoon
Second Honor-GEORGE SHERMAN KELLER-Bowl
Third Honor-WILLIAM WALLACE WHITMORE-Cane
Fourth Honor-FRANK VAN HART SLACK-Spade
1A'u'rTLEKN6wL1:nQn.,'-' i -. j i 3'
C C RESHMEN in Arts and Science will go to Dr. Child in room 2I7.U And this was a task Worthy
I of Freshmen, for as We left the chapel door 217 was right across the hallg but Pomp managed
to direct most of us to other parts of the building, and we entered in rather straggling fashion.
It was a dark room, but soon We had Bill Gardiner's sunlight by which to size one another up, and we
were aided by the moonbeams ,round Al Brunker there a mysterious remark of Keller's about "1uny ever
sincew has been expunged by the chief editor, which is Alj. The first to get busy was Faught, who with an
air of "Allow me-my photograph" requested us to Wait after the benediction to adopt a class yell of
his composing. Percy Swayne's smile soon entered, followed by Percy, and then in came Tommy Harned,
delayed half an hour by some difficulty in getting into his first pair of long trousers.
Next Dr. Child came in, with a batch of assorted papers. These he laid aside, and started to tell
us a rather doubtful story of which he said we reminded him-but Caldwell broke in, saying deferentially
that he was very anxious to get to work. So the assorted papers were read, and each one told us of
f 2- -'1S'A'DANQERduSf1THINq.
some book which we must buy. We started for Leary's to buy them, and were buttonholed., in turn by
a little fellow in black, who asked which of us were first-honor men at the schools we came from, as he
was very anxious to know whether anyone stood between him and Phi Beta Kappa.
Monday morning we struck Gibbons. And one and all we struck him as asses, judging from his
remarks to the upper sash in the window. He showed us how to get through a chapel roll Qpresent, yes!
absent, nolj in ten seconds, how to find SAH in Lewis' dictionary in five seconds more, and howto waste
the rest of the hour in distinguishing between the sounds of "r" in 'ibarbarousu and "barber shop." By
April he saw in us 'fglimmerings of intelligence," and by the end of May admitted that if we could not
think we were at least showing a sort of cogitation. . .
From Gibbons' den we went over to the Department of History. Most of us went to Ames, who told
us something to the effect that 'Khe knew this book of his was worth only twenty-five cents, but he would have
to charge a dollar in order not to rob Dr. Munro of his class." Those who went to Munro were tendered
a book which he said he "knew was worth only twenty-six cents, but for which he would have to charge a
dollar in order not to rob Dr. Ames of his class." They might have had the details of that swindle better
arranged. History proved to be a thing no man could Hunk, for we pumped it in at the last minute like
hydrogen into a rubber bag, and to stay there just as long-but high marks went only to those who could
hand in a three-yard list of references read, in a handwriting that did not tremble from guilt.
The rest of the Faculty fleeced us as soon as possible, Crawley sold us trigonometries-a new edi-
tion, for the royalty was to be higher under the new contract, and as we had already bought the old edition,
his profit was doubled. Quinn offered us an alluring red-and-blue bound volume which proved to be his
Ph. D. thesis on "The Seven Standard Plots in Modern juvenile Fiction." Then Schwatt offered us
Fisher and Schwattfs Algebra, and we bought it because somebody told us that Schwatt knows more mathe-
matics than any man living except Fullerton, who knows there is no math to know.
Those were the "good old times" when mathematics-"higher mathematics," as we Freshmen liked
to call Progressions and Solid Geometry-were on the duty, and not on the free list, and we howled over
this as all classes had done, debating the justice of the requirement so eloquently in "Claim Pansyv Alden's
class that no decision could be rendered by the maiden in charge. But it was wonderful to see Hallett
start to derive the theorem of the day from Raphael Ben Ezra's assumption, "I am," and get it half way
down through the ages by the time the bell rang. Once he paused to ask, 'fDo you understand that point,
Mr. Brown P" f'Well, Doctor," Percy answered, "I thought I understood that before you began." Wliicli
ambiguous remark brought an N at the end of the term. After we had Hunked the course once and taken
six mouths to cool off, apart from Hallett, our knowledge of math dwindled enough to let us pass the
re-exam g and in some recess of that wonderful office of Iosh's four precious units are filed for every man.
Upstairs in the English Department we had no complaints to make. Weygandt twirled his watch-
cliain up the Wliite Marsh Valley and back again, for the benefit of those who had never seen Germantown
function, and we took up our ,role of critics with Eaughtls contention that "Poe had a colored tale." Child
let us recite from Lounsbury for a term: then he got us to fighting as to whether a bullfrog's croak is made
up of verbs and nouns, and showed us in inajuscule and minuscule why Q stands for "grasshopper." Those
who kept their note-books in two colors of ink got D's. Nobody was ingenious enough to find a way of
German, for those who took it, was a rest: and French was a holiday. Greek was a prep-school.
But those of us who took the last were repaid, perhaps, by recognizing gamma when we saw it in the physi-
cal laboratory last year, and by our knowledge of what Frank Slack was driving at this spring, down at the
W7 hen we met for Sophomore year there were only two deserters. Eugene johnson had found that
coming from Camden was too great a handicapg and Johnny Rea, of the Quaker Oats smile, never came
back from his Indiana home. VVe got into no great difficulties this year, because Langteld was there to
prompt us in what we didn't know, and to correct ns in what we did know. VV e learned more about Gibbons
this year, whether we learned anything more from him or not: and the interest he takes in his men outside
the class-room earns him a right to stay with us. It was in his class that we became so expert at hunting,
Kier providing the horses and all of us playing foxy.
Bates was as smooth-running as ever. Tommy Harned passed the "Iphigenia" without having
owned the book, and in the "Acharnians" we learned forty-seven Greek words for "blackguard." Perhaps
Mr. Biggerstaff will explain.
Every liberally educated man knows something about Physics, so Physics we had to absorb. McClel-
lan was too rushed to teach us much, and besides, Goodspeed was always using the apparatus in a mysterious
"class across the hallug but our curiosity was aroused as to what Physics might be, and more than the
usual number tried, later on, to End out. The Chemical Lab. was another novelty. Every Tuesday morn-
ing Dr. Smith worked it out on the board in terms of one variable, and we thought we understood itg but
Taggart couldn't follow it at all when we repeated it to him on Friday afternoons. His usual start was to
ask Hepburn a question, which Hepburn would answer. "Why! Mr. Hepburn, what a fool-thing to say!
That's awful! You're the rankest attempt ever! You never saw that in any chemistry you didn't write
yourself. Mr. McCutcheon, what's the answer?" "Same answer Hepburn gave." f'What's that?" Mc-
Cutcheon repeats it. "XNell, now, I'll tell you. I was thinking of something else later on. I guess you're
right, Mr. McCutcheon. That's good work, Mr. McCutcheon. I'll ask you another." But Hepburn 'was
a forgiving cuss, and Taggart still lives and loves.
Child met us with a new story this year-something about an East Indian "running amuckf' We
thought it pretty goodg but when the whole English department, one man after the other, told us that story,
we began to look it up in the "Academy" VVe had to read and "tear out" great bunches of essays that
year, as well as five novels and "Hypatia"3 and not one of the authors we handled ever wrote again. We had
to take notes at breakneck speed from 'Weygandt and Schelling, and then begin to read where they left off
in the "Dictionary of National Biography." Our work in Composition consisted mostly of description. Bill
France brought in a thrilling tale of midnight sport in jersey. VVeygandt thrilled beautifully, and began
to ask about some matters of detail. France had to admit that the thing had never happened. "Oh! of
course! I saw right away it was just a story you had picked up somewhere. Wfhat I mean is, how did you
imagine that log to be placed ?" VVhich speaks well for Bill's work with a pen.
History and Mathematics were elective this year. This meant, we found, that we might take either.
The point was that we had to take one., For Yerkes, the point was that he had to drop one. Conic sections
drew the minority, but they were favored with the company of the architects, who worked with their hands
and rested with their brains, and who could draw most perfect figures-or could have, they claimed, if they
had ever been so rash as to go to the board. Space of n-dimensions was very exciting-sleep-exciting. I-Iow
Sclauch would have marveled if he had been there to see the fourth-dimensional rat-traps and touch them
with his fingers! How joyous it was to twist the axes through theta degrees! And how reverentially we
deal with the alphabet now, lest we carelessly breathe a combination which Hallett would show splits up
into linear factors!
We suffered two more losses at the end of Sophomore year. Allen Baillie, the boy orator and cross-
country runner, dropped out with typhoid fever, which affected his mind so that he entered Princeton in the
fall, and james Emmott Caldwell, the man whose Charlie hat was the mascot of the Golf Club, left in
disgust upon seeing us take examinations in our shirt-sleeves.
So far our work had been set before us, we had done it, not done it, or forgotten about it, and had
come through the bi-annual formalities without losing our breath. But this summer the Dean sent his oflice
corps to Europe, and they came back from Monte Carlo with a System. They played it on us as we came
in, one by one, in September, and the System won. First it was cardboard, acres of cardboard. We
spread it out in the hall and wrote our names as many times as we could remember them. Then we walked
through the first fioor of College Hall, leaving seven square inches in each room, paying two dollars and
eighty-seven cents to the lady who said we owed it and four dollars and thirty-three cents more to the lady
whom we couldn't resist, carefully explaining to the rest of the ladies how we happened to have written our
names in the places which should have been left for theirs. After the names came numbers. We were each
made to choose a number between one and sixteen, and on Monday we found that sixteen was the only blank.
Wfho ever heard of a system like that, with the blank on the end of the row?
Number one was found to mean Greek and Latin. So many had picked on one as the first number
handy that a new man, McDaniel, had to come-in to Gibbons,s aid. Their theories fitted fairly well, consider-
ing that the party of the second part was Gibbons, and all hands have practically settled on the translation
"Romair, for "Romanus."
Number nine meant History and Economics, sometimes spoken of as McMaster and Meade, always
thought of as slumber and sleep. It is a great thing to be rock-a-byed by America's greatest historian, and
we felt the honor, especially when we saw our carefully-written essays thrown on the scales and weighed, a
milligram telling the tale of G or D. Meadels marking had something to do with the color of the inkg for
Laird had a D for his lirst-term essay, and when he put on a new cover and handed it in again next term
he received only a G. It must shave been faded or soiled. Laird didn't 'press the point.
Number eleven nobody chose. It would have meant Astronomy, and when anyone in our class sits
with his eye glued to a lens for hours at a stretch you can wager that Anna Held is the star on the other
end. Sho Charles and Eric had little to do for a year. 'We found science enough in ten, twelve, and fifteen-
Physics and Math, Chemistry and Physics, Chemistry and Geology. jones, T. C., found his affinity in Cal-
culus C two of them in Senior yearQ, where Hen Smith could find only infinity, and kept "doubting the
reality" day after day. And every bit of skepticism counted, for Fisher had just two joys in life-to talk
infinity and to see us work examples at the board-and we preferred the possible, even if it sounded
In the Chemical Lab, lim Gillinder taught Qualitative Analysis. He gave the boys queer-looking
solutions, and allowed them one guess as to what they were. There is just such a course at the Hash
House, but there the guessing is unlimited. McCutcheon found more things in K'Pureoxia" than Tomlinson
could, but Tommy found a great many.
Both ten and twelve met twice a week in the new Physical Lab to dream about "Sound', with Good-
speed. This man is a genius at designing labs, but what we know about "Sound" we thank him for not
taking from us. His sole legacy consisted of twenty-five differential equations, which he admitted we
couldn't understand then, but which were beautiful examples of how by starting with nothing and assuming
all things needful we could derive the sum of physical knowledge. Some day, he promised us, we would
understand them, and bless the donor. They burned beautifully. At the time set for examination we got too
noisy with "jenkins up," and had to compromise on "Tit-tat-tol' until he made up his mind to pass us. The
next term we met Richards in a course on 'Tightf' He talked pretty fast, and got through too soon, for
then it was our turn, and we had no talker with us except Atlee, of IQO2. Dicky's artificial butterflies were
improvements on Nature, for they had the properties of the chameleon, but he wouldn't accept as an expla-
nation the theory that he was a wizard. Spades were trumps, and we had to dig, although some of us couldn't
dig anything but graves.
Group fourteen was a short cut to an M. D., and Cranch, Friedman, and Bill Gardiner hit on this.
Now and then they came around to College Hall to look us over, but generally we had to go to Franklin
Field or the Schuylkill River to see anything more of Hill.
All of us who had not drawn the blank had a few treatments to undergo, regardless of our numbers.
One of these was Schelling. He knew just what we needed. He admitted that we were overworked. f'lN7hat
a college man needs,', he would say, "is time to go off into the woods by himself, time to think, time to
commune with his own soul at leisure and to learn to know himself. Allow me to remind you, gentlemen,
that your forty-first theme is due on Thursday, and no one who has not passed in a quarter-ton of acceptable
work can be admitted to the examination. And now to my subject. For Cowper I donlt care a copper, but
I-what is it, gentlemen? Oh, a pun! Did T? I beg your pardon, gentlemen. Unintentional, T assure
you. It's beneath even your humble servant. But l refer to him merely because I feel sure that if you read
him you will find him a most precious possession. The details I shall have to leave, as l find we have fallen
considerably behind." Schelling conducted a seminar for those who needed the D, or those who, like
Wfendkos, once of Science and Tech, became infatuated and wanted to drop all and follow him. There was
a suspicious look of coincidence about his list of exemptions, first term, so Hildebrand took up the seminar
in the second. That term there were no exemptions at all, which almost killed joel, but he stood in on the
set-out at the end, and was appeased.
One other requirement, thank heaven, was Fullerton. The first term we proved the propositions in
Ievons' Logic, memorizing some poetry of the Keller school beginning "l3arbarous cellar-rent", the next term
we disproved those in Ianet's Ethics. VVe never proved anything to take their places, but it was joy to see
hot-air sluggers like Deeter and Cope forfeit their share of the gate-receipts and quit the game. Moreover,
Fullerton's supply of stories stood second only to his supply of innuendoes. He had us all convinced, one
day, that study, producing exhaustion and hence a shortening of life, was suicide, till Maginniss, a stray
from a fold known as the W'harton School, volunteered that this could not be, because 'KI don't think study
really tires you." "Chl yes it does," was Fullertonis answer. Then, leaning confidentially over the desk,
f'Try it, Mr. Maginniss, try it." But Maginniss was in the VVharton School.
Outside of the class-room, we were represented this year by Cope and Deeter in successful debates,
by Kellar and Gardiner in otherwise football games, and by Gardiner and Hildebrand on the crew, and we
made up almost the whole of the class's wonderful College Champion cricket team. VV ith the Engineers we
conspired to elect from our number the infamous Hildebrand as Senior president, and Laird as historian,
while Deeter, of the Political Purity Push, broke in and won the vice-presidency. Cope and Keller tied for
the glory of being called Mark Hanna.
ln Senior year the System was changed, as we were thought to be Hon." But this time the office corps
played into our hands g for they demanded that we score sixty points, of which, according to their definition
of a point, they had already forced us to score nearly hfty. Harned and Yerkes dropped to twelve hours
a week, so as to get D's in all, Faught took so many that he had to cut some to get to the others, but most
of us could say all year that the class-room was the least of our troubles. Praised be Harvard for inventing
such a cinch! Our only shock was when we found that we couldn't drop a course at the end of the first term
and score half the points for it. Percy Brown says that the profs are paid by the popularity of their courses,
and their theatre-parties would have to go to the Standard if it were left at all comfortable for us to drop their
work. Another new regulation for the support of the Faculty isthe re-exam rule, by which each one after
the first costs five dollars. Pomp tells us that the prof gets half of the fine, and as it is the prof who does
the flunking there seems to be no excuse for any of them starving out.
There was another newcomer in the Latin department this year, a good-looking Westernei' named
Rolfe, who promises not to insist too strongly upon the sound of a in Hmammaf' The only other novelty was
encountered in the Physical Lab-a double-convex mirror which came from Yale by Way of johns Hopkins,
Missouri, Chicago and other agrarian institutions, and which seemed capable of reflecting knowledge from
a deck of cards into the ear, rather than of absorbing and then emitting it.
Hill took up cricket this year where Tom Cope left it the year before, and spent his time in the Expo-
sition Building when he was not down at the Automat, playing the machines with Hen Smith. Cope and
Deeter came down again with the oratorical fever, and Bob Moore caught it from them. Slack developed,
as We had expected, into a perfect lady, and Stallman and McClelland played "Kingie" and "Queenie" in
the same burlesque. Al Brunker did what he could to get out a "Record," and Laird sold countless tickets
to the personal friends of all the other men on the committee. Hepburn broke into lacrosse, and Coates into
track work, showing that even their arduous studies had become less exacting. And so our time was spent,
almost anywhere except in College Hall.
And now the end of the four years has come, and our little groups are to be still further subdivided-
not, let us hope, into molecules solely and simply, as Hart would say, or into a vague formless substratum or
stuff, as Fullerton might suggest-but into men who can make good what they said on their census blanks of
the benefits they had received in College. And if we have any success at all in "delivering the goods," let
us freely admit to ourselves, and tell the World at large, that the credit's due to Penn.
I-IE Vlfharton School! My pen falters as I place that exclamation mark. It is impossible to describe
that intangible, incorporeal f'something" that pervades the eastern end of College Hall's second
floor, and makes that section, like the Sunday North A771'C'l'1'CG'1l, "different" It is like unto the
fragrance of a flower, the aroma of tempting viands, or the bouquet of old wine-something that we can
feel and enjoy, yet cannot tix upon the printed page.
Not to all mortals, however, is it given to share in this ecstatic delight. There is a certain type of
man specially designed by Nature to be a "Wharton School manf, and to him only are disclosed the beauty
and ,excellency of 'Wharton School life. To the ordinary piece of humanity, unattuned to this delicate har-
mony, the. XW'harton School appears even as the other departments of College. i
There is-a prevalent opinion amongst those, who know naught of the subject, that the Wfharton
School is a retreat for idlers. S
Sad to relate, our well-beloved companion, G. 'W. Childs, has never attempted to dispel this illusion,
but, on the contrary, has done much to give it the semblance of truth. For, verily, Childs is lazy. VVe
hate to use this term, but no other word can fitly describe him. "XWhat's the use of working, while father
has good health P" is the way that he expresses it. This is a philosophy for which the lfVlI3.1'tO1I School dis-
claims all responsibility.
Of a somewhat similar character is Blystone, a worthy individual for whom life is one long holiday.
Serene and complacent, smiling and satisfied, he bluHs his way along with little difficulty. "VVork," he
will say, "work, truly I have heard the word before, but what it is nor whence it comes I know not."
We have stated that Vlfharton School men are different from other men and incidentally we have inti-
mated that they were somewhat better. Vlfhitmore does much to drive this fact in upon an unsuspecting
public. Calm, cool, collected, with an easy grace and charm of manner that has set many a maidenls heart
fluttering, Wfhitmore glides about making hits by his impressive manner. Verily, dignity is his long suit.
Somewhat alike in manner is Gates. I-Ie joined the fold somewhere about the junior year, coming up
from ye quiet village of Swarthmore, where we are informed there is situated one college, of which Gates
must not be taken as a fair example. Intensely musical is he, though he possesses none of the ear-marks
of a musician. Indeed he is a comely youth, and to gaze upon him one would hardly believe that he is
addicted to the pernicious habit of playing soft love-songs upon a mellow-toned mandolin, upon any old
instrument from a Jew's-harp to a tenement-house piano-sometimes called an accordion.
Tupper comes next upon our list: Tupper, the man of varied attainments-teller of wonderful tales 5
coxswain of victorious crews, kiclder of Profs., sharer in scrapes, ringleader in foolhardy enterprises-,tis
indeed hard to grasp upon some salient feature of his versatile character and present it to our readers. Per-
haps he has gained more popular notice in his role of cheer-leader than in any other capacity, and in describ-
ing him in this we quote from a current periodical: "A cheer-leader is the man who stands in front of the
crowd and causes the old grads to say, 'I wonder if I was ever like that.' "
' To offset the influence of Childs and Blystone and to give a tone of scholarship to our glorious band,
there is a quartette of real students: Shoch, Diller, I-Iuntzinger and Graser, who are living refutations of
the charge of idleness made against the Wfharton School. Let it be said here for the edification of our
readers, that such accusations are usually promulgated by "sour-grape pickers" and the green-eyed
monster, jealousy, serves as a nurse to suckle them and give a sickly strength.
Next is Lippincott-our good old college chum-Lippincott. The chief things about him are his
shoulders. In the words of an esteemed contemporary, one T. B. Donaldson, they show what nine dollars
and a skillful tailor can do.
Then comes Pennypacker. He is the possessor of an excessively nervous manner, which becomes
most noticeable and heart-rending during the season of examinations. With a careful diet and a fair amount
of rest and exercise, it is hoped that he may overcome these little idiosyncrasies.
In our Senior year we secured three new members, Munson, Hadley and Kruesi. Munson is noted
for his constant desire to rip off chunks of lingua and with an intrusive manner force them upon the atten-
tion of the lecturer.
Kruesi is our le 'al light and trulv he is a bizarre Hcfure as attired in black Gown he hands down
b i .1 'O b
learned opinions on subjects of no importance, all the while wearing the smile which has become famous
in modern literature,-the Hsmile that won't come off."
Not only does this distinction of character apply to the men who constitute the VVharton School
undergraduate body, but it is equally applicable to the Faculty. Gaze upon that list of immortals-all
deserving tablets in the Hall of Fame-and doubt my statement if you can.
At the very head stands our ancient friend, Dr. Simon Patten. Here is the type of man to be a
fitting example for youth to copy. Up from the farm at break of day, came he,-resolved to do or die.
Upon considering the proposition, he ngured out that dying, while taking less time, did not result in as
great personal advantage as doing. Therefore he "did" and has been "didding,' ever since. QThe list of
"done" ones is too long for publication.j Wfith that winning smile which makesseven a Freshman feel at
ease, he won his way to enviable distinction, and now directs the destinies of those who enter the portals of
the Wliarton School.
Next behold one Dr. Cleveland, he whose complexion rivals the sunsetis brilliancy. Ah, that his
intellect might keep companionship with those bright hues! Famed is he for producing unreasonable
reasons, and replies that do not answer. 'Twas he who cast the apple of discord in our midst by publishing
a work, "Funds and Their Usesf' for there were some among us who verily did maintain right stoutly
that this selfsame work possessed some points of merit. Valiantly we strove to show them the error of their
ways, and, praise Allah, our efforts were not in vain, for now a beautiful unanimity of opinion respect-
ing this book pervades the school.
Sharing the sanctum of Dr. Cleveland, smoking his cigars and using his stamps, is one Dr. Edward
S. Meade, a man who has recently sprung into prominence as an advocate of dress reform. Meade is one
of those noble-browed creatures of whom great things are expected even in their youth. His manner is
one designed to strike terror to women, children and Freshmen. F rom his eyes come Hashes as of lightning,
-from his lips come foolish words. In interminable stream they flow, tumbling one over the other with
an amazing celerity and lack of connection. Wfonderful, truly wonderful, is this man whose knowledge of
financial interests rivals that of J. P. Morgan, and whose acquaintance with the latest styles of dress for
men is greater than that of Archie Markham.
Then there is our silver-tongued Emory R. Johnson. In dulcet tones, soft as a mother's lullaby or
the gentle murmur of the south wind, he speaks 'of snorting, steaming locomotives. Vigorously does he
combat the immoral and pernicious practice of riding on passes. "He spends his money free" and fain
would have us do likewise. lfVith frequent reference to Mme and the Canal Commissionf' he discourses
upon the commerce of the world, with an assurance that almost deceives us into believing that he speaks
with authority. Truly a great man, who deals with great and mighty problems!
Next comes Rowe-the wordy one. His soul is hlled with the milk of human kindness, which occa-
sional thunder-showers of wrath turn sour. He divulges such fundamental concepts as "white cats with
blue eyes are deaf." "Law-how to make and break it," is his long suit. For two years he absented him-
self from the Wlharton School and was busy with legal questions down where the-no, not the Wiirz-
burger Hows-but down where Uncle Sam is developing in the simple and ignorant Porto Rican a desire
for automobiles, telephones, Rowe-made law, and other indispensable adjuncts of modern civilization.
And then comes Young-Dr. james T. Young. Oh, fortunate was he in being so labeled, for now,
owing to the efforts of a cereal food company, his name is heralded throughout the length and breadth of the
land. All hail, "Sunny Iimll' And, indeed, he is a sunny man, and the sunlight of his spirit glints and
gleams upon the keen shafts of sarcasm with which he enlivens his excessively brilliant remarks. Extremely
intellectual in appearance-particularly when freshly shaved-he secures the attention even of the most
wayward, and pumps into all who will lend an ear, a forceful stream of hot air.
Among the numerous courses of study open to the student in Finance and Economy, the following are
Money and Credit-a study of the proper methods of dodging your creditors.
Political ,Problems-or how to get next to the graft.
Private Finance-a critical study of 'fget rich quick" schemes.
Public Finance-a course on methods of escaping the payment of taxes.
Municipal Institutions-or ballot-box stuffing considered as a fine art.
Government Activity-a course on the monetary value of your vote.
Foreign Policy as I have played it, by Dr. Scott.
The Wliarton School! Pre-eminent, distinct, uniqueg satisfying the thirst for k1'1OW1'CC.lgC and good-
fellowship, it brings together in close communion men who appreciate its blessings and revere its tradi-
tions. May every man who goes forth from it, bear with him the impress of its teachers, and may he add
lustre to its renown and credit to him who founded it.
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LJAM ,.,,,,.X.. -..l
THE SCHOOL O
OUR years ago we, who have since stamped our fame upon
the page of history, climbed the stony heights and stood
before the portals of the sanctum of art, where the cold
visage of Popsyls substitute received us with pitying smile.
After appropriate greetings and the sad account of Prof.
Laird's illness, he requested us to draw lots for space in the draft-
ing room. Ry this fatal error the spirit of chance was inculcated
into thc class. It has influenced our entire career and rumor says
that only by chance some graduated. Indeed it has been part of the
daily routine. The first fellow to annex all the desirable photographs
had a show in design. Spoerl and VVillis were the first to become
proficient grabbers, but were closely pressed by "Louie" Clark and
Bill Smith. The latter by diligent practice tucked away bundles of
pictures out of all proportion to their size and requirements.
In the first year we associated with the "Co-edsu chaperoned
by Sally, but their gentle influence was unheeded by the class.
DeArmond did most to hasten our downfall, In the early days when
we were easy he took advantage of our innocence to beguile us into
evil. VVhile the matching of pennies was not entirely new to the
class, many of the lucrative devices introduced by the "Shark', were
entirely unknown. He produced one color scheme wherewith he was
f-:B able to pay carfare to College for a week. Bickley with his practical mind determined
to stand in with the bank, and Schamberg, after being lleeced to a small extent, tight-
? ened up and sought the position of croupier. Wlieii the bank had accumulated the
'55 wealth of the department the shop retired.
,im f if ' Other games came into favor with the decline of this joint. Unlike the former,
kfgjfj their purpose was the relief of the mind and not the pocket-book. I-Inger Elliot, the
2 -f 5
5 2 boy professor, ordered a cord of kindling wood for the department. This wood cut in
convenient sizes was intended to render assistance by assisting in rendering. At the
fy same time it was equally efficient as a set of ten-pins. ln the latter role this lumber
V was so unstable that it caused annoyance in the Wliartoii School below. This led to its
seizure and close confinement by Popsy. Vtfith their disappearance the presence of
these blocks became indispensable in our daily labors. ln spite of this need nothing but the solemnest swear-
ing to be good would release them from the darkness of Tommy's junk room. As we were all capital swearers
the blocks reappeared.
With their return our course continued as of oldg that is to say, all went well until Tommy put in his
diurnal exercise on the broom and then our work was encrusted in a layer of ancient dust, which had been
undergoing this daily agitation from time immemorial. Beside the daily removal of
the more tangible refuse, Tommy was director of exhibits and head of the complaint X1
department. This made him custodian of the electric lamps and altogether he was a much-worked and abused individual, in which opinion he will solemnly concur. , i f y
As Freshman Architects we were not entirely devoted to gambling and the il E73
study of "rough house." On the first day of the session, Huger gave us a lesson in jx
drawing straight lines. Had Dana remarked then, as he did some four years later, that '
we did not know the first principles of drawing, we might have believed him. Wfith
this lesson we became the proteges of Huger. To most of his pupils drawing lessons
were an innovation, but as teaching was equally new to our professor we were mutu- t , A A
ally considerate. VVithal, he steered us safely over the Freshman course, p - p.
During this year we had dropped two men by the wayside, but as neither had
remained long enough to become part of the system, they have long passed into the
i "Z fii'lflwr""
immensity of the forgotten. One of the lost ones, Mays by name, left on the second
-'H Q day. We all regretted the resignation of this faint-hearted youth, except Scham-
X X berg, who fell heir to his T-square. Derr was the second to desert the cause. He
In left to build a boathouse and probably fell into the river during the operation, as
17N H he was very careless. Besides these two, who might be said to dwell on the hazy
,tp ' border of the forgotten, there are other forgotten things which dwell deep in the
I interior, namely, Popsy's Five Orders as expounded in collaboration with Vignola
f, N and the Popsy combination. For a time their delicate proportions were regarded
X . as an architectural creed. Experience has taught us that it was all a hoax and
. l,., Clark in revenge has designed a few specimens which show how they really
ought to be.
W' hen the Sophomore year arrived it brought with it so varied a list of duties that architecture had to
take a back seat. Nevertheless, when Bill Smith noticed the Specials perspiring over a double-elephant
edition of the Erectheum doorway, he thought it looked so easy that he started the notorious "white elephant"
The height of the third floor drafting-rooms afforded a ine outlook on the Library steps, where the
Freshmen were wont to gather with the hope of having their picture taken. Q11 such occasions it was our
duty to hurl from the windows all the unattached furniture. Everything fell under this head but the desks,
and they, being screwed to the Hoor, were spared. After one of these bombardments the remainder of the
day was spent in collecting and sorting the residue deposited on the campus.
It was thus our education progressed, and when not otherwise engaged Huger resumed operations
on our intellect. At this time he endeavored to find a passage through the bony protection of our intelli-
gence, in which to pour the elements of design, perspective, graphics and common sense. To accomplish
the latter, while studying the subject of graphics, we would theoretically stand upon our heads, that the
force of his remarks might be more readily comprehended. At the end of the year a position with Tiffany
was offered him, which he accepted with the hope of getting a rest.
As misfortunes never come singly, we suffered at this period the severe bereavement of Mr. Pilcher,
who forsook us for the girls of Vassar. Pilcher had been purveyor to the class in Archaeology and inci-
dentally in complex conversation. He lectured by the "catch as catch can" method and our notes showed
plainly that we couldn't. But in other things the class was a marvel of ability and called forth the admira-
tion of Dawson and Everett, who declared us the "loveliest" bunch of talent that had ever entered Pennsyl-
vania. VVhen some of the fellows found their genius to be of so high an order, they retired from active
practice to allow the class to catch up. They have been laying off ever since, but their inactivity now is
merely the result of a bad habit.
Successor to 'KZoanon" Pilcher came Mr. Osborne, who has earned the reputation of the "whitest"
man on the Faculty. In that capacity, and with the efficient assistance of the stenographer,
treasures of the library. By nature he is one of those happy beings who, not expecting
he guards the
not disappointed by the returns.
The junior year brought relief from academic work and gave us both the morning
hours for architecture. Thus relieved, we were able to sleep late and attend football practice in the after-
noons, while the evenings being practically free from study enabled us to seek recreation from the day's work.
"Alec" Adams moved to the Dormitories this year, so that he was able to stay in bed later and fix up his room
before coming to College. This room was the most fixed place on the premises and furnished his daily
CXCUSC TOI' l3.'E61'l6SS.
Among the notable achievements of the year was the formation of the Heck Club. This was the fore-
runner of the Purity League of the Senior year. The society received its inspiration from the immaculate
vocabulary of our "white-winged Alec." His rashest expletive "Oh, Heck!" became the watchword of the
ly J f
society and anything stronger than this mild profanity was an outrage to the
sanctity of the order and cost the indiscreet one the price of a cent. Like all
the works of man, greed led to its downfall. The ultimate aim of the funds
collected was the provision ofa feed, so that each 'fcuss" began to stand for
another cent's worth of cinnamon bun. -
lfVe labored under great disadvantages during the junior year. The
drafting-room was not large enough to hold us all, for "Grouchy Teddyn
Palmer and "Horsey" Mcllvaine had joined the ranks. The lack of space
and the limited supply of oxygen oHered an opportunity for self-sacrifice,
which Metzger and many others could not resist. These considerate fellows
relieved the congestion by their absence. Also Owsley, of former fame,
went to the bad. Another, 'fDan,' Brown by name, relieved us of his society
by getting married, but this method was too severe to suit the rest of the
crowd. "Rameses" Bickley kept the pace and always had time to spare. He
worked on the theory that Palladio, VV ren and other lights knew more about
architecture than he did. Wfith this principle and a bit of tracing paper, "Ramyl' solved the problem in
shortest order. Schamberg, on the other hand, had little reverence for plates or photographs of classic art,
but sought inspiration from Horticultural Hall, the Chemical Laboratory and the University Hospital
buildings. Wfith these three as prototypes, he solved anything from a cow-shed to a memorial. In his Punch
Bowl work he appealed to the spring and fall styles as portrayed by our fashionable tailors in their booklets.
"Louie" Clark and "Scotty" De Armond serenely ignored precedent. The latter once obtained a mention on
a design which the jury termed "American," but why they applied that name to such a "Can-Can" variety
of art no one could guess. Many became enamored with the Concours publications for the solution of the
problem, while some relied on the opinion of the majority. Galloway usually set to work cussing because the
problem was not to his liking. "Per usual" "Alec" brought up the rear in a maze of indecision.
Vlfith great effort the class remained intact and lsallied forth in its Senior career. 'fPopsyl' met us
with open arms and a new system. The resignation of "Perk" left us without a critic. Qur dear guardian
confessed his inability to find anybody good enough for us, but said, that for the present he had acquired
the generous assistance of Messrs. Davis and Hays, who would supervise our artistic flights for the time being.
Q Then after a pleasing talk, "Popsy" led us to the second proposition. The class
Qf , was to be separated that our estimable influence might permeate the entire depart-
. my ment. A third innovation, and the star feature of the season, was the acquisition
qs of criticism from the world's greatest lights. These "advantages" rendered us
' f "the most fortunate students, in the business. So with a proper feeling of thanks-
5 U giving for these blessings we attacked the first problem. No kinks appeared in
, ' ,5 the system until our visiting critic hailed from another port and then the trains
- insisted on missing our critic. After a fortune had been spent on telegraphic
A despatches, "Popsy" gave up in despair and the problem met its timely end
unhampered by criticism.
' Fable depicts the Senior as a serious personage, but not being at all super-
stitious nor influenced in any way by precedent, we refused to act this role. De Armond alone showed
heathen traits by his devout belief in chirognomy, spiritualism and many other Hognomies and ismsfl He tried
to impose upon the class with frequent seances, when he would read our palms to suit his pleasure.
Always seeking some new diversion, we systematized our complaints and in this way gave a continuous
performance of 'fkickingn in f'Popsy's', office. This constant complaining and catechizing bespoke an interest
in the work that befitted a Senior. Metzger was compelled to cultivate
I X an interest in his work to a high degree. After the football season,
ji N "Popsy" cornered him in the glass case at the end of the hall and gave
Qwjjl M I, him some fatherly advice and direction. As a result of this confab,
A I "Metz" worked day and night on the next problem, but as another fellow
X. i cj' received "first mention," his ardor cooled and he made a sojourn to Bed-
. 1 X L ford Springs, Pa.
I X XX VVe mingled in this last year with the "Specials" who numbered
A I ' H S W y among their collection a deal of vaudeville talent. Millis, a sort of a
p hyper-tenor, would frequently burst forth into song at which times our
own dear Bill Smith would attempt a little close harmony with a wire-edge
finish. Brady was another warbler, but his song was squelched to a great extent by an attack of typhoid fever
which set him so hard at work for the remainder of his days that he seldom reached the "singing stage."
Zortman added to the music of his fellows by accompaniment on the guitar, while his neighbor, Henry Wfard,
gave specialties on his phonographic larynx. McDonald, another member of the bunch, gained distinction
by arousing the ire of Mr, Dana. 'fMac's,' innate Southern conceit deluded him into the idea that he could
paint, which assumption Dana declared was entirely unsubstantiated by fact. Dana taught water-color ren-
dering, but thought his principal duty was to take the conceit out of the class. This he did by a series of
anecdotes of the way he used to do it.
Witli our assistance, Tom Nolan taught us engineering. He made great
progress in the course, for when an unfamiliar point arose one of the class enlight- ff
ened him on the subject and the lecture proceeded. During these lullaby lectures KB y
most of the class "passed away" or sought employment to their fancy. Wfillis read llxxi K
the adorned and beautified "truth" in the North Avziericavzr. Spoerl wrote to his
friend up the State. Most of the class preferred to continue their interrupted slum- 5-px .fr X X
. I' j
bers of the early morning. "Alec," more sensible than the rest, stayed in bed. "Bill"
Smith endeavored to exhibit an interest in the subject by taking notes, but as this f - X
diversion had become a habit it required no mental effort. Some of the class avoided
difficulty by coming three-quarters of an hour late and Tom finally came to the happy
conclusion, that by postponing the roll-call until the last bell, he would not have to ML
tlunk the class for over cutting. To sum up the work of this course we learned in all two things, namely,
De Armond's "Protectus" Paint was the only salvation from ruin and, secondly, that contractors were thieves
and their employees loafers.
There were a few strenuous moments in this fourth year. These occurred in the last week of a
problem, when the necessity of doing a little work became urgent. At such moments some of the members
took dope. Wfillis would cultivate a fresh supply of "grouch" which lasted until it was time to take another
lozenge. In this way he maintained an unbroken "grumpyness." "Louie" took to smoking a pipe because
he thought it was professional. "Louie" and this pipe had a bad back draft and couldn't draw well. One
evening he and the pipe had a "set-to," in which the former got a stomach blow and the pipe went out.
VVhere it went to is a secret, for "Louie,' has been hunting it ever since. At such times Bill Smith's dissipation
reached a point where he talked of the merits of claret punch and became "bug house" when you men-
tioned 'fDu Barry." The rashest of all our acts at these periods was the eating of "Wl1ite House" ice
cream. These frozen decoctions put a copper lining on all who partook of their cooling flavors.
Only one sad and regrettable event marred the unbroken harmony of the four years. By chance
one of the divisions cornered all the plates on monumental design. This caused such a case of "sour ball"
in the other section that "Popsy" had to come to the rescue to avoid a clinch. Further trouble was averted
by the arrival of the thesis design in which each fellow chose his subject. Witli different problems, we did
not care to swipe from the same plate, so harmony was restored and love triumphed in the last moments of
our expiring College career. In former years it had been the custom to give five months to the thesis, but,
as we had perfected the "slap in quick" method, five weeks were deemed sufficient. I
VVhen this was Hnished we heard with a sigh of relief the crack of the tightly stretched paper as with
the sharp cut of the knife it sprang free from the board. Yes, heard it with a sigh of relief and a shout
of joy, but of joy not untinctured with regret, for our work was done at Pennsylvania and we were about
to pass from a life which shall ever remain dear to our memory.
.af NXAMXS5 W - 'fs-1 IMI ZKQQ- x t.
w fcsl- figzai w
THE ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY
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E started the year with a dehcit of live dollars and a membership of twelve, all deadheads. So, of
course, at the first meeting we nominated the rest of the department, Sally and the co-eds
excepted. Rammy strenuously objected and kept on nominating Queen Hatasy until we threw
him out. Between this meeting and Christmas we held one hundred and fifty-two special, private, ordinary,
monthly, disorderly, regular, and irregular meetings, at which we corrected the spelling and grammar of the
minutes of the preceding meeting, nominating new men for membership and blackballing men previously
nominated and kicking at the regular strictly intellectual feasts provided by the entertainment committee.
During this time Qwsley and Clark enlivened proceedings by fostering a movement for the establishment of
an ice-water cooler on the third floor. Both spoke feelingly and with pathos of their thirst, but Alec objected
-he had never experienced an early morning thirst and didn't believe they existed. At the next meeting in
Rammy and Qwsley's room, the entertainment committee acted with a single eye to its own delight and
furnished two dozen bottles of beer and one box of Uneeda Biscuits. Clark headed the rescue party which
was promptly organized for the relief ot the overloaded committee. He says the nurse had on a purple wig
and yellow eyes that night when she let him in.
A But N ineteen-three marked a new and distinct advance in the endeavors
imgli lj, of the Architectural Society, we feel that this year the society accomplished a
E- lm, great deal towards promoting good fellowship in the department. Our mid-
-5 K ' winter department smoker was a great success-no one who was present will
X ever forget our notable show. The book was merely a truthful portrayal. of the
gl gg routine of the department-a guarantee of bubbling mirth.
L " I- At this smoker, Popsey gave us a little hot air concerning the new
YV, I ,
T . - .V instructor in design for next year, just by way of rubbing it into the poor cusses
. in 1903, who had to put up with any old instruction during their Senior year.
l l ,
fx Among other things the show proved that we had a few fellows' among
-W J- X us who were ideal visiting critics, much more ideal than the real thing.
Q., Z, . L -
The show was such a success that the members of the Faculty requested
ugvg- the society to repeat it after Easter for the benefit of their wives and sweet-
hearts. So on the evening of May 7 the original cast, with a few additions, pro-
duced the show before a large and appreciative audience. Vlfillis was the bright
and shining light of this production, and completely captivated all the pretty girls in the audience.
Clark won his bet on the pretty girl and then reported that he
was too tight to treat her to soda on the way home.
' I I The members of the chorus were selected with a single eye to their I D 11-an
inability to sing and dance. However, as Indians they were a great suc- . l 'T T' -I
cess regardless of the idea they had that it would be impossible for them e-:id ' Y. .sa-ua.
to make big enough fools of themselves. .1 Z., O
Both "Panersy', and the lady member of the junior Class got cold I Ellf
feet when it came to bringing Queen Hotasu to the show, "josh" came l
to the show in order to see just how the members of the Arch. Faculty ' I.
ran the course. At the latest report the author of our "Tommy Rot,"
"His Tonic Fluteru and Dolly are on probation, with Mr. Usborne as -W I Egg A In
head of the department. J 5l?4 EMT'
At the closing meeting of the year, we had a "jolly goodn time at the T-Sq.
Club. As usual the "tanks" in the society had more than they could drink, While
, , the rest went dry. Truth was that there were three of the aforesaid tanks on the
y P : 'Q' , conimittee.
' ' Clark succeeded in proving himself a man C Pj as usual by loading up strong.
., NVe ended celebrating as all good Architects do. In Jail ???????
j , .
I W 'We left him trying to save the rest of the beer.
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through, but the majority of us had to do some training to get off a few conditions. VVhen the spring came
we made delightful Saturday trips to the Flower Farm. Here we fell in with the "greatest ever" VVillie
VVebb. "VVillie', rode a wheel and wore the jauntiest yellow ochre bicycle suit and a funny little cap, which
sat on a smile. VVillie's figure was divine. On these trips the boys developed peculiar traits. "Tommy,' Doyle
was always wandering off, picking flowers, and soon. earned the name "Flower Girlfi Lucy Blythe, better
known as "Cherub," became fascinated with the pigs and spent all his spare time with them. One day he got
stuck there and couldn't come home with the crowd.
fr F ,s Two shorties in the crowd-Freeman and Kneedler-
were so small that they could not see through the
i it? gb-i L 'instruments and were excused from this work. W7 ith
E E H ,, T Q this we worried through till the mid-years. Here was
Q 1 V LE E51 fl the rub. 'lTommy" didn't think he could use Hponyi'
4: Q 3 fbiy y i-33315 -All correctlyg "Cherub," "Gunny', Munoz, the Smith twins,
' N' ' all couldn't sit next to "Bill" Leggog "Dave" Kneedler
T41 and "Dicky" Mansheld didn't know enough to think it
out: l'Doriss" and "Gill" didn't know how they were
to work their scheme of "Gill', doing the practical and
Howard the theoretical partg 'lBuck" McDevitt, "links" Poultney and "Shorty,' couldnft read their own
writing, so didn't dare to make cribs. The others, headed by "Ike" Kohn, were too lazy to make any 'flest we
forget's', and depended on the generosity of the class as a whole. Nobody seemed to realize the nearness of
the final exams until they were upon us. Then some midnight oil was spent. These depleted our numbers
sadly. Frederick Maximilian Von Sael, Fehr, and Feger entered the list of "has-beensf' Stewart left us
because of ill health and expected to return the following year. Thus, after entering with twenty-three we
Hnished our first year four short of this number.
The Soph year opened with many familiar faces missing from the crowd, and about half of those who
managed to hang on were struggling under the burden of conditions. Some of the fellows acquired such a
liking for these that they have never been without th em and the finals only a few weeks off. WVake up!
Probably the greatest contribution of this crowd to the glory of our glorious class in this year was
the breaking up of the Fresh picture. They did it with a vengeance. Trust the "rough-housers',-
"Buck," "Billy Bounce," "Shorty," 4'Gas Tank," "Eddie," "Gill'l and "links"-to get into a light if there
is one to be found.
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It was in the second term of this year
that our lady-killing contingent received a
most valuable addition in the personage of
"Georgie" "Ike" and 'iRuss" were driven
back to the tall timbers and have been there
After the labors of the year we were
sent away on a monthfs vacation to Harvey's
Lakehto have a good time and incidentally
do a little surveying. That month will, to all
of us, be the ace of trumps in the whole deck
of our lives.
'WVillie" had charge of the slaughter and took the Mrs. and a sewing machine along. This made
the wise ones scratch their heads and say nothing. XV e hung up at Rhoades' Hotel, and what we did
to that place was a plenty. The "watch dog" and "gray-beard looni' were so glad when it came time for us
to leave that they would not hold our baggage for breakage and things stolen for fear that we might stay.
Memories of the work and lunches still grate upon us. Those lunches-everything else but grub was
found in them. "Willie" was foxy and sent "Bill" Easky out with lunch parties while he remained at the
hotel with Mrs. Webb. The "Dock" paid us a visit and took one lunch with us, and funny to relate, he was
able to breathe when the fall term started.
"Gunny" had a birthday party while away with the crowd. He had an elaborate set-out sent out
from Dennett's. The menu consisted of gasoline cake-that's light cake-and cake ----- and cake.
After a week's time it was hard to tell who was in charge of the party, "Eddie" Justice, "Sooker
Luce," or "Willie" and his staff. The two former were always butting in when not wanted. That's their
During one of our Sunday rambles, the crowd came upon a look-out tower on the top of one of the
highest hills, which promised an unsurpassed view. But when we tried to enter the building' we found that
the owner had had the audacity to lock it, just as if we did not have the right to go where we pleased. This
enraged us so that we decided to take the place by storm and finally succeeded in getting in, after repeated
attacks upon the door with a fence-rail. After Howard Doriss got a few pictures we rambled some more
and got back to the hotel in time for hash. The care taker of the look-out was waiting for us, mad as a
hornet. He threatened to have us all arrested and sent to jail for house-breaking.
One evening while at supper, word was brought to us that the "County Sheriff" was waiting outside
with a warrant for our arrest, and when we assembled on the porch we found the aforesaid sheriff, a gray-
beard rube, at least seventy-live years old. To have rough-housed him would have been a shame and since
the warrant bore the name of everybody in our party, we took it as a good joke and went peacefully about
four miles over the country road to the Justice of the Peace. Here ensued one of the greatest criminal
trials on record, in which our "VVillie" did the Shields act and made the guilty appear innocent. And thus,
although guilty, we escaped the humiliation, or honor, of being jailed.
The memories of the last night will never' die. Enough schemes could not be devised to make every-
body's life miserable. The whole layout of the hotel was changed. Sleep-nobody got any and very few
wanted it. Bowling contests were held in the halls and up and down the stairs, "Grouchy,' and 4'Gray Beard"
swore, Mrs. Webb moaned, "VVillie" frothed at the mouth while "Bill', Easky gave imaginary orders to ditto
students. The grand finale was held in the end room. N ightshirts and rough house were in order-after-
ward everybody was out of order. When the racket became too loud, outside interference was in order. Of
the fifteen fellows in the scrimmage, about three were visible to the naked eye. Gut on the shutters, hang-
ing by window-ledge, under beds, etc., was the majority. Then for a lecture from the white-robed
angels C?j. "Willie" led the procession, pressed closely by "Bill" Easky, "Grouchy" and "Gray Beard."
Thus closes our most eventful year with fondest recollections and the one desire to take another trip
with the gang to Harvey's Lake.
Everybody turned up on deck the next year except "Billy" Paul, "links" Poultney and the "Rev.
Howard" Doriss. At this time ,O2 got enlargement of the heart and donated us 'f'Croady." He of the
"Pomp" variety, but no kin. We started in with his royal nibs the "Dook" and for the iirst time some of the
fellows were scared into a little work. "Willie" Webb was again in evidence.
In the meantime we renewed our acquaintance with "Dicky" Richards in the Randal Morgan Lab-
oratory of Physics, much to our sorrow. T
The mid-years woke us up from our happy dream, but we hit them with a flying wedge and pulled
through without the loss of a man, although some were severely wounded in the coniiict, nearly all receiv-
ing a condition or so. "Ike" forged to the front in the lazy man's race, but he had worked at it during the
Under Dr. Brown's pilotage we were run upon a rocky coast and made the acquaintance of Sphaler-
ite, Bauxite, and all the other Uitesf' When it came time for the exams, "Russ" was out fussing as usual
Note-writing kept us busy until a month before the exams. The finals came in due time and we
went up against them and only one of us bounced back. This loss was by far the greatest we had suffered
yet, for we would not have swapped little "Shorty', Freeman for a dozen other men. Those of us who
passed became dignified Seniors, but the next combination we had to beat was four months of hard
work, which separated the bunch widely and brought many interesting incidents. f'Willie" Leggo played
the part of a life-saving fireman for one consecutive night at Cumberland, Md. "Dick" Mansfield found he
could give the natural gas works a good run for the money, while Tom Doyle succeeded in convincing the
landlady in the same town that he was Dutch and got his second piece of pie. At Altoona, "Georgie" met
his affinity and now it is a sure thing. "Gill" and "Russ" worked the P. R. R. for free rides. "Ike" did
the American Bridge except on Saturdays and Sundays, when he went to Atlantic City to see-well, what's
the use? everybody knows he left his pin on the other vest. And thus the summer passed, some of us work-
ing, some wooing, many both, but we all reported for the last inning in the fall.
Undoubtedly those who returned had made the time-worn resolution to cut out everything pertain-
ing to play-and study. The fellows didn't seem to recognize the dignity of their positions. "Buck," after
a summer in N orristown, was as crazy as ever, "Ike" was lazier than ever, if possible 5 "Dave,' had another
spasm of his grouch 5 and "Dick" still had time to kick. This propensity in the latter fellow became so
noticeable that he was dubbed "Kicker" by the "Dook." This name became combined with his former one
and he was known now as "Kicker Gas Bagf, Again we met a man called "jerry" who quizzed us on the
doings of the steam engine. As it was his first year, he had a reputation to make, and as a consequence we
were easy victims. 1
After the mid-years our fellows took to sporting the cap and gown. lfVhat handy things they were
in our laboratory, no dirt or grease could reach us and our clothes began to show the effects of the good
treatment they had received. Our main difficulty was Astronomy under "Poppy Doo.'l Problems and
quizzes galore were showered upon us and life made generally miserable. However, the end is near.
By the time the RECORD is out the majority of our work will be over. That we are sorry to leave does
not express our feelings. Friendships will be torn asunder and good fellows will part, some maybe never to
' undoubtedly true. Immediately after Com-
see one another again. It is rather hard -to think of this, but is ,
mencement we separate for all parts of the States, but we have one pleasant remembrance that We all can
' ' f the many pleasant hours spent with our own "Dook," Professor
carry with us and that is the memoiy o
MECHANICAL, CHEMICAL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
-.9 A F, .
cc RESHMEN in Mechanical and Electrical Engi-
neering, to Prof. Spangler, in the Mechanical
Engineering Laboratory at Thirty-fourth and
These words, from the lips of Dean Penniman, in
chapel one September morning in the fall of 1899, should
be looked upon as marking the opening of an important
epoch in the history of the University. For this simple
announcement marked the birth of that glorious and noble
aggregation of genius and brilliancy ever afterwards known
as the Engineers of 1903. Prior to this announcement, we
had been simply lone individuals of a great class of Fresh-
men, but these few sentences made us engineers. I do not
suppose we were then aware of what this was to mean to us.
But there was a certain stir even then, in each heart, at thus being addressed for the first time, by the appella-
tions of our courses. '
In due time, like all other Freshmen Engineers, we timidly inquired our way to that building which
we afterwards were to know so well. Here we were all piloted, partly by signs, partly by Seniors and in
spite of individuals calling themselves Sophomores, to a room on the second floor, by the door of which hung
a sign emblazoned "Freshmen," And now, for the first time we were permitted to see in a body that eminent
assemblage of ambition, ardor, authority, attraction and activity which we afterwards found ourselves to be.
lt was hard for us then to realize to what extent this group of budding minds would develop. Few, indeed,
could have imagined what latent possibilities of athletic stars, mental celebrities, immortal wits or original
inventors were concealed in that group of earnest youngsters then assembled for the first time.
But five minutes had not elapsed before we began to feel that unseen and intangible influence of
humor and brilliancy which pervades the atmosphere of the whole department. The irresistible twinkle in the
corner of Mike Freeland's eye told us that here was one from whom we might expect nothing but laughter
and wit. The rest of us had not half finished copying off our rosters and book-lists before the irrepressible
Mike, with dear old Van Murfm, Bill Hughes and a few other kindred spirits, were busily engaged in con-
structing tiying-machines, trolley cars and locomotives, out of the wheels and gears of the models in the
The business part being iinished, we began to look around and endeavor to judge what manner of
men these were with whom we were fated to associate. The nonchalant air of familiarity borne by Bain,
Howard and Parvin showed us that they had been there before, and hence would be there again next year.
Arthur Adamson's pearl waistcoat prophesied to us that the duties and cares of dress would prove too great
for him to pursue the course of an Engineer. But the large majority showed, by their artistic manner of
combining work and amusement, business and pleasure, that they were of a kind which would stay with us
to the end. Charlie Gamble, Bill Houskeeper and Al Ludy already began to gravitate toward each other,
impelled by that mysterious triangle of forces which knit them finally into the inseparable three-Faith, Hope
and Charity. Bert Genay and VValt Simms found each other. Luburg, Murfin, Hughes and Freeland
started joking. Cariss, Blair and Burroughs began to wonder why. Fischler, Flagler and Frazer began not
to care. And with Beattie, Lewis, Vlfilkinson, Van Gsten and Westwood to complete the list, we started in
our Freshman year.
It would take a book the size of the whole RECORD to merely chronicle the important events of our
four years of College work, only a few of our joys and sorrows, our triumphs and trials, can be recorded
here. Probably the worst trial for Freshmen was the course in Descriptive Geometry. VVe certainly
seemed to fail to comprehend the magnificent "mental training," for which this subject was devised.
In Trigonometry, we allowed Hallett to ask us each day: "Ahem! Gentlemen, is there any difficulty
with the lesson P" while in English, those whom Quinn did not ask to recite, learned much about the most
comfortable way of sleeping in a class-room. Morris and McConnell conducted weekly conversational
afternoons in the shop, during which we stood round in overalls, with tools in our hands, lest anyone should
think we were not working. I
By the time Freshmen mid-years came around, we had learned what each man was most apt at, and
the individual characteristics of our classmates began to show up more strongly. VVe learned of Adamson's
and Burroughs' propensities for "fussing." Of Freeland's fondness for Irish bulls. Of Murfm's propensi-
ties for weird whistling noises. Of Cariss' fondness for lady-like nails, and of all the little idiosyncrasies
and individualities which are now so firmly associated with each name. I
The Chemical Engineers, Fred Eckfeldt and Mike Fisenbrey, who took a majority of their work with
us, became identified with the department, and upon them devolved the responsibility of representing us in
athletics. They went out together with Freeland and Vlfestwood, at the first call for crew candidates. The
two Mechanicals were rejected by Coach Ward, on account of their not having the necessary I4O pounds
avoirdupois, but the Chemicals both got their numerals at Poughkeepsie, and for four years held up the
honor of the department in 'Varsity crews at Annapolis, Ithaca, Henley and Poughkeepsie. Freeland,
determined to find some field for his athletic prowess, and at lacrosse, in his Senior year managed the team
through a-successful season.
In second term Freshman year, we met Dr. I. I. Schwatt. This genial gentleman presided over us in
Higher Algebra, and discoursed to us for four hours a week upon the co-ed question, the weather, babies,
sandwiches, clothing, the Provost, the Dean, "Albert, vat you call Pomp," chalk, piles of shot, and almost
every other conceivable subject. Wlien the occasion demanded, he would lecture on Hinnnite seriess" for an
hour or less, winding up with, "Shentlemen, you are, you understand, all tam vools, und you know no more
matematics, you understand, than my little babyf, "Eisenbrey, vy do you laugh, you schvell?" "Loovvees,
you vill, you understand, go up to de market, und tell de man to send to Mrs. Schwatt a feeshf' "Shat ap !"
But all this, too, is simply a part of every Engineer's course, and in due time we reached the end of
the second term.
We began our Sophomore year with ranks somewhat depleted, but with those who were left
cemented together all the more firmly. Blair, Bain, Beattie, Howard, Parvin and VVilkinson had fallen by
the wayside. But, on the other hand, Tunnell and Raine, having passed satisfactory examinations for admis-
sion to 1903, were allowed to enter from the class above. john Shmookler, a genial soul from Birz, Russia,
entered the ranks of the Chemical Engineers, together with M. A. Ross, who had been absent from 1902 on
a year's leave of absence. We devoted the requisite amount of time to instructing the Freshmen in the cus-
toms of the University and of our department, and spent a small portion of what time remained in preparing
for our College work. As the terms went by, we found out more and more how unnecessary it was to do
outside studying when we had the Reading Room at our disposal: and how impossible it was to study in the
Reading Room, even if we did want to.
This year, Morris transferred the scene of his conversaziones to the molding room on the fourth iioorg
and here, under his able tutelage, we played at making mud pies, and toyed with Hjiggersf' "sand-cores,"
Hcopesy' and 'Kdragsf' McConnell still held his afternoons in the shop, but we occasionally did a little work
for him, just to keep the tools from getting rusty. We advanced from chipping and filing on a three-inch
cast-iron block, to more interesting work with lathes, planer and milling machine. In our first term we
met Dr. Fisher for four hours a week in Analytic Geometry, and in the second, he transferred his efforts
toward endeavoring to give us some ideas on the subject of Calculus. His hours will be remembered by us
for the attractive way in which he presented to us these knotty subjects. Raine and Tunnell began their
now famous system of questions on all abstruse and theoretical subjects. 'fVVhat would happen if there wasn't
any gravitation ?" and "If the asymptole cuts the parabola at infinity, could you see it if there was a fourth
dimension P" And other questions of a similar character. 'We went for a couple of terms to Dr. Richards
in Analytic Mechanics, and he instructed us ably in methods whereby we might in future life know how
sharp a corner we could turn in an automobile without its tipping over, or know how many times a bird
would turn over in the air, after being hit three inches from the left eyeball with a lukewarm siX-and-three-
quarter-ounce potato thrown by a man who made 782 in the strength test. In the Chemical Lab. we diluted
water, and boiled vile, fizzy, sulphurous compounds, in order to Gnd out what jim Gillinder had put in our
"unknowns," And if jim forgot, or got two fellows'beakers mixed, it didnft make any difference. We
knew what was in them, even if he didn't. The bowl ight, the cremation and the Engineers' dance were
all incidents of the year which we graced and adorned by our presence, but their description is not in order
in this brief account.
We began our Junior year with fewer changes in our ranks, but with considerable change in our
work. johnny Westwoocl, one of the brightest and best of comrades, had been forced to leave on account of
the death of his father: and it was with a feeling of sorrow that we were compelled to go on without him.
.Toe Fischler was playing pool in the Houston Club "on leave of absencef, C. K. Taylor, the musician of
the crowd, betook himself to the Arts courses. The Mechanicals were reinforced by a massive hulk named
VVille, from the wilds of Girard avenue, while the ranks of the Chemicals were strengthened by the addi-
tion of I. Clarence Roberts and Cassius Hinds Watson, A. B., both former students of bygone classes.
The scene of our activities now was almost wholly confined to the Engineering Building, the only out-
side hours being those in Calculus and Analytic Mechanics. And now we began to truly appreciate the
man who presided over our courses and directed our work. On coming into personal contact with Professor
Spangler in the class-room, we began to understand him and his manner. Our former awe and fear of the
important man who ruled us from behind his desk in the oflice, changed to a love and regard for the man
who was so quick to help us with a problem on the board, and who was so genial and hearty with us in all
our class-room work. The former titles of the "Professor" and the "Colonel" gradually softened down into
our pet nickname "Pop," which, disrespectful as it may at first appear, has, I think, to us a meaning of more
respect and reverent regard than any more formal title could ever bear. Through all our lives, I believe we
will never look back except with pleasure, on that part of our College career which was so intimately con-
nected with Professor Henry VV. Spangler.
The department work in junior and Senior years is so closely connected as to be almost continuous.
In our laboratory work, Mechanical and Electrical, Hydraulics, Mechanics, Boilers and Electrodynamics was
much of real hard work which had to be done.
Between, during, and around this work was sandwiched our play, and if there remains anything in
the building which we didn't play with or play at, it lies beyond the powers of this historian to recall it.
The Engineers' Club proved both amusing and interesting, at the end of junior year, we put Charley Gamble
at the head of it, and under his care it has recently put forth another sign of its strength, in the shape of a
handsome membership badge. The competition for the design of this pin was keen and spirited, the patterns
Submitted ranging all the way from a complete model steam engine to a portrait of the Colonel.
Senior year, with all its activities and characteristics, is marked by two sad periods, which left gaps
in our ranks which can never be filled. Early in the year, Vanlear Rodgers Murfin died in the University
Hospital, from appendicitis. For the best part of four years he had been one of the brightest and most cheer-
ful men in the class. His ready smile and warm heart had won him a place in our affections which has never
been filled, and his absence from our ranks has been felt daily up till the time of graduation.
Later on, John Francis Monaghan, a Post Senior in the Five-
year course, died also. Most of his work had been done in our com-
l pany, and his loss was seriously felt by all who had come in contact
Of course the most important work of Senior year is Thesis.
Here the individuality of each man got a chance to show itself, and the
second term was not very old before we found Guy Luburg rending
plates asunder by the force of his mighty arrng Van Gsten burning up
the Olsen machine with a withering glance of his fiery eyeg Charley
Gamble going into hysterics with a piece of irong joe Lewis swimming
up and down the Eddy Currents, and joe Burroughs taking the tem-
perature of the coal-pile, to get the heating value of the fuel. Mike
Freeland tried to ruin good lathe-tools, while Raine tried to telegraph
without wires or a receiving station. Billy Houskeeper played with
solutions to get their electrolytic resistances, while Al Ludy was finding
by what angle he and his transformer lagged behind the rest of us.
Last but not least, as a favor to the Faculty, are the ,Final Exami-
nations. These are passed by most, from sheer force of habit, rather
than from any particular efforts on the part of the student, and it is with
feelings of regret that we at last take leave of the University, and par-
ticularly the department, where we have spent four such happy years.
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N that memorable October day, four years ago, several' embryo chemists were welcomed at the Har-
rison Laboratory by the jovial smile and handshake of Dr. Smith. -lust behind him stood his first
assistant, Professor QVValterj Rogers, who directed us to the lecture room. About fifteen minutes
later Bache rushed breathlessly in, with that grieved look, which seemed to say, 'lVVhy haven't you
waited for me ?"
Soon we made the acquaintance of Dr. Shinn, who, in spite of occasional caustic CNaOHj remarks,
proved to be an able and genial teacher. Before long we were installed in the laboratory, learning how to make
holes in beakers and, incidentally, in our deposits. In consequence we made frequent visits to Dr. Conner,
who inspired us with respect and reverence Qfor about two weeksj. The monotony of routine was broken
by a few explosions and by weekly demonstrations from Levy on "How to raise twins Qcrystalsjf'
Alas, those happy Freshman days were soon over. The mid-years had come and passed, without
causing any diminution in our ranks, but we were not all so fortunate in the finals. George Lavino was
convinced Cby the facultyj that chemistry was not his forte 5 so he left us to enter the business world.
In our Sophomore year we came under the watchful eye of "jim" Gillinder, who did his best to
impress us with what qualitative analysis he had remembered from his Sophomore year. During this term
our ranks were augmented by the appearance of Geo. S. Schoch, A. B. QSusquehanna Universityj, and
Harvey Patton QWilmington Kindergartenj. Only too soon we had to write their obituaries. Unable to
stand the hot pace set by Bache, they were forced in June to return to their Alma Maters for post-graduate
courses. We must not forget to mention the entrance of jack Frazer, who, after a brief trial of mechanical
engineering, decided to pursue chemistry, the profession of his honored ancestor. We were indeed glad to wel-
come one who has since proved himself such a "good fellow."
It was during this year that we came into closer Contact with Dr. Smith, with his lectures and "little
quizzes," in which latter the marks ranged from two up. Before long 'fBlum dun it" Qaccording to Gil-
linderj, but what he "dun'l we are still unable to determine. VVe divided our time between gazing out of the
hydrogen-sulphide room and guessing at what Gillinder had spilt into the "unknown" solutions which he
distributed to us.
Outside of the department there was little doing. We learned how to criticise books which some Qne
else had read, and incidentally we wrote some effusive essays on such thrilling subjects as "The Exterior of
a House." lt was also during our second year that we first made the acquaintance of Dr. Amos Brown,
with his beloved rocks and his weekly lectures on "Everything Else but Mineralogy."
And so the time passed. Before long we were advanced, this time coming under the jovial Mr. Wal-
lace, who always wore "the smile that won't come offf' Oh, the brushing up on mathematics, especially
arithmetic, and algebraic equations with one unknown. "Cosh" Drueding says he never realized how
useful mathematics might be to a fellow. Some one says that a person can't do more than one thing at a
time. Well, he should have seen our "Darling" West grinding chromite to an Himpalpable powder," reading
the newspaper, and keeping a watchful eye on the Spruce street pedestrians, meanwhile looking for
something to do. He was real steam-heated.
This year we again came under Dr. Shinn, who told us what Sadtler, Thorpe and a few others knew
about technical chemistry, And then those weekly trips! Each one deserves an article in itself tat least Dr.
Shinn thought soj. Every week a crowd of "Indians" left the lab. to investigate the mysteries of paint works,
oil works, gas works, and in fact everything that worksg even including a brewery, where the yeast works.
Alas, their efforts to make any of us work were futile. How Phillips swiped the soap, how Bache "hit a
beer," how Frazer got a lime bath, how in general we all made fools of ourselves Qaccording to the aforesaid
Dr. Shinnj would take too long to relate.
Every week we visited the assay room, where we learned to chop wood, build fires, burn our fingers,
play shuffie-boards, and in fact learned a little of almost every useful accomplishment. What studies in
deshabille were there offered to the admiring gaze of the pedestrians! though not preserved by our artist,
"Doc" Wiley, who was too busy doing stunts, such as standing on one finger C with disastrous resultsl.
Here we were treated to a weekly boxing or wrestling match between "Sami, Ross and "Berth Phillips,
our two lightweights. There was seldom more than one round, since a "fall" on the cement floor usually
meant a "knockout,"
Before we realized it we were dignified Seniors, with the privilege CPD of sitting in the appropriate
place in chapel. VV e learned in the fall that Ernest Dupont had deserted us, to enter business, and, alas, as
we have lately heard, to join the ranks of the Benedicts, thus doubling his chance of a "blowing up." We
all expect to hear a "good report" from Ernest some day. During this last year we have been under the
gentle guidance of Mr. Walter Taggart, instructor in organic chemistry, food analysis, gas analysis, water
analysis, spectroscopy, polarimetry, glass blowing and trombone playingg all of which he is conscientiously
trying to absorb from a huge stack of reference books, behind which he is daily ensconced. We all started
in making preparations, aptly so-called, for there was seldom anything else but preparation Qmaximum yield
: I per centj. It was here that the chemical engineers were at an advantage, setting up complicated
apparatus, constructing pipe-lines, etc. Scarcely a day passed that "Mike" Eisenbrey was not heard dem-
onstrating some new stunt, with all the mathematical and physical considerations attached thereto. Price
Wetherill and Lindeman, while not exactly belonging to the "gang,,' were welcome companions during
our Senior year.
As the year advanced we became engaged on different kinds of work. "Electric VVilly" spent several
weeks in trying to catch the elusive ionsg West in vain tried to "combust,', while Phillips returned to the first
experiment he ever performed, the analysis of milk. In connection with food analysis we soon had a small
store of provisions, such as milk, butter Qoleoj, lard, sugar, molasses, Hour, etc., with which the co-eds soon
expect to start a cooking school in connection with the University restaurant.
Of recitations we had few. Once a week we attended a class in theological chemistry, where Dr.
Smith expounded on 'KThe Book of Genesis, as proved by the solubilities of the arseno-phospho-vanadoso-
tungsto-molybdates," or "Why we lost the Harvard game." Mr. White gave us weekly instructions on
"Business Law," or how to do the other fellow. Then there were those classes of Mr. Frye in political
economy, where we Seniors, sad to say, wrought havoc with the morals and conduct of the innocent Fresh-
men unwisely thrown into our midst.
And thus have passed, quickly and pleasantly, the four happy years of our college course. As we look
forward to the examinations, the Commencement, and then to our careers, our only hope is that our future
employers may be as kind, as forbearing and as considerate as have been our teachers, in other words, that
they shall be "men," V
l 1 l .. w 1
ADAMS.--"A House for a Society of Architects."
BICKLEY.-Hih County Court House for the State of New ,Terseyff
CLARK.-"A Small Terminal Railroad Station."
DE ARNIOND.-KKAH Armory."
GALLOWAY.-"A City Residence."
MCILVAINE.-"A Memorial Church."
METZGER.-"A Railway Station."
OWSLEY.-"A Court House?
PALMER.-"A Laboratory of Biology."
SCHAMBERG.-"A Country Church and Rectoryf'
SMITH.-"A School of Architecture for the University of Pennsylvania.
SPOERL.-:KA Private Theatre and Ball Room."
VVILLIS.-"A Boys' High School."
BLYTHE AND LEGGO.-ilDCSlgH for a 420-fOOt T hree-hinged Spandrel-braced Arch Railway Bridge?
CROASDALE AND ICOHN.-H:DCSlgI'1 for a 420-foot Through Petit Truss Railroad Bridge."
DOYLE AND JUSTICE.-IKTDC Strength of Concrete as Affected by Different Percentages."
GILLASPY AND MCDEVTTT.-HAn Experimental Investigation on the Effect of Freezing on Cement and
KNEEDLER.-"Comparative Design for a Masonry and Earthen Dam 640 feet long and loo feet high."
NIANSFIELD AND MUNOZ.-"Comparative Designs for the Construction of a Bridge Pier by the Pneumatic
and Coffer-Dam Methods."
R. B. SMITH AND THOMAS.-"Design for a Slow Sand Filter of a Daily Capacityof Twenty-live Million
H. C. SMITH, IR.-"Assaying."
YOUNG.-HA Study of Modern Railroad Track Accessories with Special Reference to Frogs and Switches."
Electrical and Mechanical Engineering
BURROUGHS.-"The Heat Value of Coal."
CARISS.-IKDSSlgH of an Apparatus for Calibrating Indicator Springs."
FREELAND.-i'TllC Efficiency of Tool-steel for Cutting Tools." -
GAMBLE.-"Location of Losses in a Transformer and a Zero Method for Finding the Hysteresis Curve."
HOUSKIQEPIQR.-"The Relation between Resistance and Current of an Electrolyte."
LEWIS.-"Determination of Losses in Dynamo Armaturesf'
LUBURG.-"The Strength of Plat Plates." A
LUDY.-"Effect of Lagging Currents on the Eield of a Rotary Transformer."
MANZ.-'fTest of a Mietz and lNeiss Kerosene Engine."
VAN OSTEN.-rIThC Tensile Strength of Steel at High Temperatures."
a Oh, wards of Ward were they,
Awards they won right well,
Reward them now we pray,
And read the tale they tell.
HE rowing history of our class began in the fall of 1899, when eight
candidates reported for the eight-oared crew. Who would have
thought when gazing at the punitive bunch of undersized oarsmen,
standing trembling at the boathouse, that this branch of sport was
to be the most successful in our class? "Large things are said to come from
small beginnings." The class crews of 1903 have settled the truth of this
statement beyond doubt, as from a crew of youngsters, suffering ignominious
defeat, we have grown and developed into a boat-load of husky men, earning
What cared the members of this first crew, if they were forced to
cut a few lectures! Is there a man in the whole faculty, who could lecture
to us in such beautiful, simple Anglo-Saxon, as Coach VVard? His invectives
and sarcasm taught us more of forceful spoken discourse than a careful
perusal of Genung. History and mythology were also to be had in any one of
his inimitable stories.
Of course our progress was slow at first. It was when we were first
allowed to row all eight oars at a time, with a consequent depletion of the
CLASS CREW-SENIOR YEAR.
crab supply in the Schuylkill, that VVard took to calling us the "Seidlitz Powder Crew." Although this was
appropriate, we were offended, and said it would have been in far better form to call us the "side-wheel
At last the day of the race came. By strenuous efforts we rowed up to the line against adverse wind
and tide. At the word "go," we went-to pieces. By the grace and help of the aforementioned wind and
tide, we were able to cross the line in time to see the other crews disappear over the horizon and to learn
that we had not qualified for the finals. But although we did not possess the necessary strength and weight
to win, we were finished oarsmen-at the finish. Mcffutcheon deserves mention cum laude. He rowed in
perfect form and when in the middle of a "ten" he missed the water, he did not fall backward, but swung
in perfect unison with the other men. lt was no harder for him to pull his oar through the air than through
the water. It was then that "Old Man VVard" said, "VVhy, he can't pull hard enough to pull a shad off a
But although our first effort on the water had not brought to the class any laurels of victory, we were
destined for greater things. Wlien we went on the machines in January, many immortals were added to our
squad. I-lildebrand, Eisenbrey, Gillaspy, Keller, Eckfeldt, Gardiner, and Tomlinson were in the squad and
business began to pick up immediately. Bloch, Kier, Kelley and Tupper strove hard to uphold the prestige
of the fall crew. Obviously, this was easy--there was no prestige.
After a few months on the machines, learning the rudiments of rowing, we were taken onto the
water. Bernard Bloch was elected captain, because he could tell the starboard from the port side of the
shell, no matter in what direction it was pointed. The Hrst day was cold and rough, and raised questions of
doubt as to the fun of rowing on a crew. Gillaspy could not swim-therefore he rowed as well as he knew
how. During these first few weeks Barry Kelley enlivened the squad by pleading with VVard to allow him to
wear the new red mittens which his grandmother had thoughtfully knitted for him.
Gur Freshman crew, as well as our crews that followed it, was noted for its scrappy disposition. We
would allow nothing to pass us on the river unless it could go faster than we could. The tirst week we beat
three pieces of driftwood and the second Fresh crew, rowing with five men. Glory was in store for us. We
Quf 51-St 1-age C3133 afffgf 3 m01qth'5 practice on the water. The Fairmounts, a crew of large, husky
lrishmen C a combination hard to beatl was encountered, and, despite Bloch's crab, we were easy winners.
The Annapolis crew was picked as follows: No. I, Bloch, No. 2, Kellerg No. 3, Eckfeldtg No. 4,
Gillaspyg No. 5, Gardinerg No. 6, Kierg No. 7, Eisenbreyg stroke, Hildebrandg coxswain, Tupper. It was
our first trip with the crews, and everything was new to us. It is not necessary to dwell upon the curious
question of Kelley and the corsets. When the day of the race came we were on the line first, with fight
sticking out all over us. When the referee asked, "Are you ready, Penn P" Tupper responded with, "Let
her go!" and was greatly embarrassed to hear the "Aye, aye, sir!" from the Navy coxswain. The word
was given. Hildebrand raised the stroke to forty, the stern four pulled and the bow men took in the slack.
VV e quickly forged ahead, but could not stand the strain, and were forced to slow down. Annapolis gained,
and nearing the finish we both spurted. Our men shut their eyes, all yelled and dug in their oars, and amidst
great enthusiasm we crossed the line. VVhen Kelley, who was one of the judges, announced "that me and
the admiral give the race to the Navy by six feet," a member of our crew said, "Whew, if I had known they
were so close I would have pulled harder." He will never say it again.
VVe returned home undismayed by the defeat and determined to redeem ourselves. The men con-
tinued to row in the same order, and were selected to row at Poughkeepsie, with Kelley and Tomlinson as
The days at the Bellevue Villa were happy ones, and fully repaid us for the hard work in prepara-
tion for the race. It was here that we heard and reheard the stories of "Old Man Ward's" victories on the
water. Every time we heard them we became enthusiastic. It was policy, and we played it.
By the day of the race we had rounded into good form, and although we were the youngest and
lightest crew at the line, we hoped to make up this handicap by our spirit and determination. Owing to a high
wind our race was not started until eight o'clock in the evening. As a preliminary to whet the appetite of
the spectators, our 'Varsity crew won over Wisconsin, Cornell, Columbia and Georgetown.
After a little delay at the line we were off. Darkness was rapidly coming on. Wisconsin got the
start and was never headed. Cornell came next, with our crew hard after her. Columbia was somewhere
in the rear, trying to catch us. Our men worked together beautifully, but at the mile mark Cornell was
ahead of us by a length and a half. VVe picked up the stroke and gradually cut down this lead. VVe had
now entered the last half mile, and complete darkness had shut us off from the observation train. We still
gained, and with a furious spurt crossed the line four feet ahead of Cornell. By this effort we were the
first Pennsylvania Freshman crew to defeat Cornell, so, although we were not winners, we had sufficient
consolation to bear up under the sorrow.
The next fall our Sophomore crew went onto the water. Gardiner, Keller and Bloch had forsaken
us for the football field, and Wetherill, Shoch and Tomlinson were selected to take their places. Hilde-
brand was chosen captain. This crew was the fastest on the river, and won every impromptu race rowed, but
on the day of the first heat Tomlinson was taken sick, and a man who had never rowed was given his place.
At the start we caught the water first and soon took the lead. Up to the last twenty strokes we were easy
winners, but the pace was too hot for the new man, and we were forced to merely qualify for the finals, ,OI
beating us by a few feet. After the heat we drew for boats, and unfortunately drew a starboard-rigged
shell. It was, therefore, necessary for us to change the order of the crew and make our stroke change sides.
We were still minus one man. Keller was pressed into service, and although he had not rowed since the
spring before at Poughkeepsie, he rowed a magnificent race. FOI D. and our crew immediately took the lead.
The first half mile we had to row carefully andislowly, to learn to set up the new boat. By the time we
had caught the swing ,OI D. had a lead of over a length. We then began to row in earnest, and at the end
of the final spurt only lacked seven feet of being winners. ,OI C. followed us three lengths behind. By
this race, although we lost the University championship, we won that of the College Department. ,OI C.
claimed it in their Record, but the judges declared us champions, as the first race was a mere preliminary to
In junior year Eisenbrey was elected captain. VVetherill was not out, and jackson and Shisler were
given seats in the shell. It is not necessary to dwell upon this race, as we won the University championship
easily, defeating '04 C., who were the intercollegiate Freshmen champions. It suffices to say that our crew
rowed in great form, were never headed, and crossed the line easy winners.
Our Senior year found us again on the water with Eckfeldt as captain. Jackson had left the class and
R. B. Smith took his place. Again the championship came to us by a goodly margin.
The day following this race the College crew won the inter-department race. The crew was composed
of six Senior oarsmen and a Senior coxswain and two men from the junior boat.
But our class has not only been successful in class races, but has also been prominent in supplying
'Varsity men. Our class has had more men entitled to wear the 'Varsity crew "P" than any class that has
ever entered the University. The list of men is: Gardiner, Eisenbrey, Hildebrand, Eckfeldt, Shoch, Gil-
laspy, Kier, Keller and Tupper.
This ends the history of the rowing activity of the Class of 1903. Beginning under the most inau-
spicious conditions, with material that gave no evidence of the excellence that was to distinguish it, our
crews have fought valiantly and pluckily for the honor of the class. Their every effort has been nobler
than the last, and they have brought numerous offerings of laurel to the crown of the Class of 1903.
CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM-SENIOR YEAR
APTAIN HAREJS call to candidates for 1903's Freshman football
team was productive of an informal gathering on Franklin Field,
under the shelter of the walls of the office and just inside the gate
bearing that expressive motto, "No Admittancef' Here Hedges,
with that worried look of his, eyed us hopelessly and inquired concerning
our past performances. Having found out to his dissatisfaction, and merely
as a matter of form, what schools we came from and what positions we had
played while at school, he announced in a grieved voice that practice would
begin the next day at twelve o'clock and continue regularly at the usual
ln the days that followed we learned, in the cases of "I-leppyi' and
Ellis Ramsey, that Hedges was no respecter of size and that he was not
deeply impressed by certain startling combinations of color. However, two
or three of us had the temerity to call lack Hedges by his first name and
were thenceforth assured of our positions. George Lavino seemed to be
about the only one of us who could punt or drop-kick and was good-looking
to boot, so we elected him captain and a good one he made.
On the old field we held weekly functions with the teams from the
Episcopal Academy or the Central High School, which always resulted in
our running up a score of five or six touchdowns in about twenty minutes.
It was here that we first made the acquaintance of such men as Pepper,
Townsend, Davis, Hendrie, Mike Bennett and little man Large.
During our Freshman year our hospital list was a large one. Early in the season, during a practice
game, Folwell fell over a prostrate form and was laid up in the hospital with a badly contused thigh. Two
days later, Keller celebrated our victory over Drexel in the Hrst scheduled game by breaking his leg. Jim
Shoch's services on the 'Varsity were appreciated to such an extent that he was laid off for the greater part
of the season with a badly bruised leg. And George Lavino had the ligaments of his ankle torn in the
game with the Harvard Freshmen. These statistics are not given for the benefit of fond mothers or trem-
bling sweethearts, nor for anti-football societies. They serve, however as an explanation of the fact that
IQO2 did manage to beat us. Then, too, what is there in getting hurt, anyway, if you can't talk about it?
The story of the Hwed-headed man" in the I-iarv1rd Freshman game needs no comment, and the Fall
River trip brought much to the surface. When Berney Block took to the tall timbers they call goal posts
with the ball safely under his arm and a most earnest expression of countenance, of course he was called
back. Pennsylvania Freshman teams were not supposed to score when they went to Cambridge. The
difficulty was solved by Jim Shoch's kicking a pretty goal from the field, which, of course, couldn't be
i Later on, the spectators were treated to a rare sight. The long and short of the matter is that when
Harvard's six-foot-four guard loped down the field for a touchdown, no one followed him but Ellis Ramsey,
who legged it after him at an exact distance of two yards for the whole length of the field. The spectators
speculated as to just how big a coffin should be ordered if the distance were materially diminished, but there
was nothing doing in the undertaker's line-only another touchdown.
We venture to affirm that no real game ever had such a story-book ending as our game with the
Cornell Freshmen, The Seore Stood, Cornell, 17: Pennsylvania, 16, and there were just thirty-four seconds
to play, when the referee Called out, "Are you reddy, Gardiner ?" and Qthough Bill objects to the titlej
Metzger raised the ball from the kick-off well down the held. COrnell'S right half-back tried to handle the
ball on the Hy, but juggled it and was forced to fall upon it behind his own goal. No less than four of our
men claim the distinction of having held him down till the referee arrived on the scene and called it a safety.
Cornell didn't kick and the score stood I8-I7 in our favor with some four seconds to play.
In Sophomore year, George Childs was elected captain. VVe were minus the services of Boice,
DeArmond, Block, Cochran, Ramsey, Gardiner and Lavino, but we had signed Flagler, Harned, West, Whit-
more, McDevitt, Gillaspy, Smith, Owsley, etc., to fill their places. We incidentally surprised Craig Mitchell,
Hedges and a few more of them 3 trouncing the Fresh by the score of 17-o. Our hopes for the champion-
ship were squelched by 1901 making a solitary touchdown, though Sol Metzger in impotent wrath kicked
Crowther, Irfs noble nose and broke that facial adornment.
In Junior year the schedule prevented our playing our 'Varsity men and though Kneedler, Brunker
and Blystone came out for the occasion, 1902 triumphed over us in the dying gasp of their glory.
In Senior year with R. Biddle-Smith for captain and the services of H. A. Gardner we had visions
of the championship and began well by burying 1904 in the mud. During the operation we smeared con-
siderable mud on other persons as well as on our own.
There is no doubt that we should have won our last game had the team which played been the best
1903 could have put in the field, but it is difficult to impress 'Varsity men with the importance of class
games and luck was against us. Brunker made a brilliant run in returning a punt, which was by long odds
the feature of the game and considering the condition of the field was most remarkable. You notice we
don't say why no touchdown resulted.
A Concerning the individual achievements of our classmates on the gridiron, Brunker, Smith and
Gardner have won their Penn's on the "Scrub" Keller, Metzger and Gardiner have won the 'Varsity P,
the two latter having been elected captains of 'Varsity teams.
VV e have taken our hard knocks and had our fun. We have tried all the formations ever invented in
football. Some of us may even remember the VV est Point style. We have played on green turf, frozen clay
and three inches of mud. We have had bones broken and feelings hurt. VVe have lost and we have won.
Our unwritten motto has been, "All for the class," and we have done our level best.
There is no romantic glamour about class football games--hard knocks, little honor, and no girlsg
but those of us who have played together have learned a thing or two about men and mud, and have
acquired a store of pleasurable reminiscences.
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INETEEN-TI-IREES record on the baseball field has been one to be
proud of-they always are. Vife hunt up an urchin every year and pay
him a quarter to be proud of us: which saves you, gentle reader, from
the eulogies you had to read in 1902's RECORD, and still worse, in the one before
that. Now you all knowlthat "baseball is our national game,', according to
ln our Freshman year, the Athletic Association veiled the sky with its
usual cardboard blankets alleging that a trip to Harvard and another to Ithaca
would await any Freshman found capable of playing ball. So out we came on
the day appointed-Pennypacker, the male Venusg Lavino, the handsome man with
the curly locksg Ramsey, the Cardiff giant: Irvin , the glove with the boyg
Brunker, the forerunner of Sunny Jim: and a squad of others as bad or worse-
each protesting that he knew there were no goal-posts used in this game, for he
had been out once to see the Phillies play. Q
Charlie Folwell had been out for the 'Varsity, and as Coach Irwin had
seen that he was no good he appointed him to coach us. We practiced faithfully
every week or so until, one day, Folwell heard about the custom of having a
captain. I-Ie arranged it that only members of the team could vote, and as he
chose the team, of course he was elected captain. George Lavino was elected
manager, and thinking that we ought to have at least one game before we played
the Sophs, he arranged a trip to Ursinus. When we reached there, we found the
place was teeming with co-eds. VVe couldn't see the baseball against any such background as that, and the
Ursinus boys, who are hardened to it, saved us the trouble of running up a score.
"Tommy" Harned muffed everything he could get his hands on out in left field and was finally taken
out of the game by the captain, a thing that Tommy's pride has never recovered from. Jack Westwood
also tried to catch and what he held was not worth talking about. They all hit his glove, but it seemed to
be made of some substance not made to hold baseballs.
After this we practiced for the Sophs. The Harvard-Cornell placards we were collecting as curiosi-
ties, as a farmer might try to buy the three little shells for keepsakes. The 'Varsity let us have Leary and
Devlin for pitchers, and we looked for a walkover. It came, or we might better say, it went. Leary and
Devlin essayed to show that their reputations would stand lots of knocking, and the sound resembled
the discharge of a Gatling gun. Pennypacker, at second, saved his fielding average by not doing any
meddling, and Ramsey, who had always looked small to us, proved to have abnormally developed feet.
Wliat he did pick up, Folwell pursued from first. The final score-but we dare not. The placards
became painful to our eyes, and we burned them.
ln Sophomore year we found that George Lavino had gone to work, and that Folwell was ineli-
gible, but nothing daunted-for they were no better than the rest of us-we elected Pennypacker captain
and set to work. VVe soon found that he had developed a "glass arm" picking peaches in Delaware, so
we elected Harned captain and made "Penny" manager. He took us to Ursinus again, for the girls were
worth the loss of a game. He took us to Norristown by rail and then to Collegeville by trolley, arranging
deftly that we should miss our car and wait an hour in longingf-and Norristown, VVhen we did reach
Ursinus, the walloping was worse than that of the year before-the co-eds more luscious.
But "Packer" did more than this. He arranged a game for us with the VVilmington High School,
his beloved "Alma Mater." Only the umpire and "Charlie" Folwell prevented our winning this game.
"Charlie" gave up the idea of playing in the outfield and decided to try first base. He managed to stop
a throw now and then, but he was always so surprised over the fact that he would spend five or ten minutes
fumbling among his feet to find the ball, thus allowing ample time for the runner to reach first.
VVe even thought that we could lick the Fresh, especially as we borrowed Leary from the ,Varsity to
pitch, but alas, Al Brunker tried catching flies in his stomach instead of in his mouth, and we lost the game.
But Tommy Harned broke the college record by getting five strike-outs and five damns out of five times
at bat-which is something for us all to applaud.
When the time came round in junior year, Frank Leary had decided to study law, and Tommy
Harned said he would be-content to rest on his laurels of the previous year. So our problem then was,
to rind a team to support our pitcher and to find a pitcher for our team to support. Everyone that had ever
played football or rowed in the crew was givena chance. "Tom', Doyle decided that he was quite clever in
the box, and Irving, our manager Qwe trained him for the 'Varsity managershipj took him out to Chelten-
ham with a team that needed exercise and got it. Ramsey was captain, and seeing that we were in danger of
winning, he put in a substitute team and averted the disaster. Our record was still unsullied.
The next day we met the Seniors. Frank Kier, in a black unfinished worsted, stroked the starboard
side of the diamond, and stroked it the wrong way. Slack stood at the other corner and sang high-ball
songs from the glee club. Nobody took more than one base on a grounder knocked to Frank. Percy
Brown played second as the English played it, and shared with Irving the odium of making a hit. Toward
the end of the game it looked as if we might score. Somebody in the grandstand tried a "Rah-rah-ree!"
but was promptly ejected and our record was made. The limit had been reached. U
Yet we have a game-A game-to play this year, and sometimes we can't help wondering. There is
no way of scoring negative runs, as Hallett does in Algebra, and so how can we improve over last year's
record? F rank Kier has been practicing for first base in the Evemng Bulletm, and Doyle has suggested to
"Pop" Hill that perhaps improvement might be made over his own twirling of last year. VV e feel cer-
tain that there is a surprise in store for the class and for baseball scorers all over the land.
In conclusion, we would apologize for boasting as we have of our prowess. We have never defaulted
a game, never quit, never won, never done anything else of which to be ashamed, and we will allow no
rival claims save those of the Mask and Wig' for the title of IQO3,S chef d!08lL'ZJ7'6.
QUR short years ago the phrase "supremacy on the track"
was eoinecl by the Class of Nineteen-three. To-day it is
embodied in the vocabulary of every undergraduate in the
University of Pennsylvania.
How to describe Nineteen-three's track team, for it alone is
responsible for the new phrase, to those so unfortunate as to never
have seen it perform is indeed a puzzle. Briefly, it was a conglomer-
ation of "would-be's," "has-been's," "never-was's" and "never-will-
be's." In fact it occupied among class track teams an absolutely
unique position, and the measure of success which it achieved dur-
ing its comparatively brief career, for it lasted but two years, is also
unique in that it has never been equaled.
In our Freshman year, without a single man of 'Varsity
material, indeed with nothing but a reputation UD, we met and
vanquished the Class of Nineteen-two, Bill Howell and his dog.
Thanks to the dog. Nineteen-three as a class owes a debt of grati-
tude to that dog which has never been publicly aclcnowledgfecl and
can never be properly paid. Be it said to the shame of Nineteen-two
that, although he WO11 second place in the quarter-mile, he was never
granted their class numerals, while several less worthy fiaunt them in his very face and he never growls.
Their only excuse is that he had a handicap of four feet.
But upon Metzger's gratitude the dog's claims are the greatest. The score of points was very close and
the meet depended upon the quarter-mile race. According to all previous records, the majority of points in
this event should go to Nineteen-two and the outcome seemed but a matter of time. Some one bet Metzger
that he couldn't run a quarter of a mile, so in a moment of pique Metz entered the event.
Right here fortune came our way in the shape of Howellls bulldog. The race was about half over
when the dog caught sight of his master running around the track behind Metz, and, thinking he was chas-
ing him, started in to help. It looked, for a moment, as if there wouldn't be enough of Nineteen-three's track
team left to count the points: but a miracle happened. All eyes were glued on Metzger as he rounded the
last turn, closely pursued by the dog. There was a strained expression on his face as he dug his toes into
the cinder path with a force due to desperation. The two people in the grandstands came to their feet as
a ,man The old fiag at the west end tugged wildly at the ropes, while the pole creaked and groaned under
the strain. Could he make it? Suddenly an inspiration seized the class, gathering quickly in a bunch they
gave a frenzied Nineteen-three class yell with three Heats!" on the end. The dog hesitated and was lost.
His momentary indecision gave M etzger his chance: with a wild spurt he crossedthe line, a terror-stricken
winner. and a member of the 'Varsity Track Team. CSee statistics under his name in Recordj .
It was in these Freshman games that W'1'IIz'a11z Innes Smifli Calias Mysterious Billvl made his first
appearance and succeeded in taking eighteen points, when the judges weren't looking, winning first in both
hurdles and in the high jump. Bickley ran in the low hurdles and would have won first place had he not
stopped to straighten the hurdles after him. He had some trouble with the last one, stubbed his toe, fell
down, and limped in third.
g It has been given out on good authority that Metzger and DeArmond were more interested in winning
from each other than from their opponents and that, although Metzger finished second in the hundred, he
claimed the first prize for having defeated DeArmond. DeArmond reversed the case in the two-twenty.
These two men ran a series of four events, with the result that each won two of the races. The track
authorities endeavored to arrange a special event for them at the Mott Haven games, but work prevented
the two stars from competing.
It was an odd sight to see little "Loui" Clark running in the two-mile race, with the class numerals,
Clark's goal, dangling, in front of his face. from the end of a stick which was tied to his head. "Loui" did
the impossible and beat his numerals out for fourth place. I
In our Sophomore year we defeated Nineteen-four as expected, Metzger being protested as "too
good" for winning too many points.
Williaiii jones Smith was again on hand and contributed a bunch of points, tieing for first in the high
jump and second in the low hurdles and broad jump. Some of the girls in the stand, the majority of whom
had come with Smith, thought he should have been awarded the first prize in both events. But Nineteen-
four protested they were so dazzled by the brightness of Smith's red shirt that they were unable to see the
bar fan odd thing for any college man and especially for N ineteen-fourj, so the judges ruled in their favor.
DeArm0nd, the Hbusted Penn Charter phenomf' could do no better than first and second in the two-
twenty and hundred, respectively. In the two-twenty, Pulaski protested that, owing to DeArm0nd's per-
sistency in keeping in front of him, he was unable to win the race. However, the judges after a long and
windy debate, decided that as long as DeArmond was in front at the finish the race belonged to him.
Our junior year found but a few men on the track. The athletic authorities did their best to 'induce
Metzger and DeArm0nd to again compete, and for a while it looked as if they would succeed 5 but after a con-
ference with the Dean, Metz and DeArm0nd quietly withdrew. The Dean didnlt want Nineteen-three to
have all the honors. We had no contests as a team this year, but the medals came just the same. Brunker
picked one up in a sprint race whenever the handicap was large enough, and Smith in the hurdles whenever
the "field" was small enough. Galloway felt it his duty as an architect to become a quarter-miler, and Baird
went up in the air to every0ne's delight. -
Our doings in Senior year were just about as harmless. No 'Varsity P's have come our way, no time-
keepers have hesitated to announce our records. But we have "done the duty that lay nearest to us." As
Freshmen we walloped the Sophs, and as Sophs we walloped the Fresh. And what more could we have
brought to Nineteen-three than a walloping average of 1,000 for our college career? Let the class vote us
all Morris chairs, and we will retire.
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T is with great fear and trembling that I take my quill in hand to try to
rival the illustrious verbalism of the class which has just gone before
us. Some say this class had no strong points. Let these sceptics but
look over the RECORD of the Class of IQO2 and they will be convinced that
Naughty-two stands supreme, unrivaled in the art of exaggeration Qnot to
speak too plainlyj.
But be all this as it may, the Class of IQO3 has had an unrivaled career
i11 the whirl of gay society, and has set an example always to be admired,
never to be equaled.
On the night of VVednesday, December 19, 19oo, the Houston Club
was a veritable bee-hive of Philadelphia maidenhood, who, as soon as they
arrived, clustered around the envied members of the committee and refused
to dance with any but the elite. This made Metzger, who some of our readers
may remember was then president of the class, so sad that after a momen-
tary and vain effort to control his emotion he clambered up among the palms
around the orchestra and pleaded with the girls to remember that he was
president of the class and that, had it not been for his appointing it, the
committee could never have existed. These few appropriate words had a
most marvelous effect. After this he was not only the most popular man in
the room, but even Wetlierill, who, thanks to lVletz's indifference to the suc-
cess of the dance, had been appointed chairman, could not persuade one of the
fairies to dance with him. After a time things took their normal course
again and after "Sentimental Louis" gave up his monopoly of his pet
corner of the Trophy Room, Eddy Beale suddenly realized that he would
have to hurry home to breakfast, and thus the ball stopped rolling.
9 The committe found the business so profitable that next year our
graceful Eisenbrey, "of small and dainty feet," was besieged with offered
bribes if he would appoint the old Sophomore committee to run the Junior
"Ball" This he flatly refused to do, and a far inferior committee was
appointed, this latter's only redeeming feature being that "Sentimental
Louisu was made chairman. This gave him a much-desired opportunity to avoid having to dance with all
the ladies at once, as he continually repulsed the disappointed ones with the statement that he must go
below and count the dough.
But on to the one great event in the history of the University, of which, gentle reader, we need hardly
remind you, "The Ivy Ballf' The social prestige of the class having, by this time, been thoroughly estab-
lished, it only remained for our athlete and boy-wonder, Hildebrand, to appoint jack Frazer chairman and
the unprecedented success of the ball was assured.
In time the eventful day came round, at five in the afternoon there was not a carriage disengaged. A
special detail of policemen was sent to HorticulturalHall to protect the committeemen from the reporters, but
when they got there the whole committee had disappeared and taken refuge in the bar of the "Walton"
just across the street. Here a reporter later found our pious Tupper steering his battered ship from off
the dangerous bar!
One of the principal, and in fact the only drawback to the illustrious occasion was that "M1KE,'
Eisenbrey insisted on walking around the iioor, he called it dancing, with his lady friend balancing on his
broad expanse of shoe leather. This, while interesting the spectators greatly, made it impossible for more
than four other couples to be on the floor at the same time.
On the whole, Nineteen Hundred and Three has done more than any other class toward giving its
dance committees good food, good dances, good times and "pin money" to burn, for which all the bills were
cheerfully and promptly paid by the ever-generous ladies of Philadelphia who "merely allow us to use their
names as patronessesf'
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' BOUT the middle of Freshman year our honored president, William
X j ' G. Gardiner, being reminded that it was Hup to him" to app-oint a
' , h banquet committee, after long deliberation decided upon the follow-
I X i ing men to take charge of the affair: Godshalk Qbetter known as "Goddy"j,
i 6 Q Ellis Ramsey, Price VVetherill, "Blink" Flagler, Boice,' "Al" Brunker and
, .A -'.- f "Tommy" l-larned, chairman. Numerous meetings were held at the house
W X , I of Price Wfetherill, concerning which the greatest secrecy was observed. VVe
N f came to the house one by one, keeping our "weather eyen out for any Sopho-
i 1 , mores. After the entire committee had assembled Qwe all attended the
A X, X meetings this year-not knowing any betterj, the first thing on the pro-
' gramme was an liour's pool-playing, then followed a ten-minute meeting,
tl ' after which "Tommy" Harned remained behind several hours consuming
lg 1 lg.. BNN'-EY-A liquid refreshments Honu the Wfetherill familyf After much discussion and
Sf' argument, we persuaded "Tommy" to give us a menu having some little
solid food between the liquid parts, and we decided upon a date directly
following the Christmas vacation, thus giving us a chance to make all our
arrangements with the least chance of the affair reaching the ears of the one or two wide-awake men in IQO2.
Boothby's was chosen from a large list of competitors, and, by careful use of a rear entrance and the great
watchfulness of Charles Percy Swayne, we managed to collect there without the loss of a single man.
"Tommy," as chairman, had been unable to End a man good enough to suit him for toastmaster, so, with all
due modesty, he assumed the position himself. After the regular "masts" were over, every man in the
room was called upon for a speech, we "got together" around the piano and sang the few College songs we
then knew, and last of all, Freshman like, paraded out to College and made a big noise to show everyone
what big men we really were.
In Sophomore year Frank Tupper was chosen chairman of the committee and the Lafayette was
honored by our choice. 'KMike" Eisenbrey was requested to act as toastmaster and "toasts', were responded
to by our class team captains, Barrows on "Ladies" and "Avery,' Dravo on his pets, "The Freshmen."
Charlie Folwell gave us a hair-raising speech on "Cnr National Game of Baseball," during which the class
could with the greatest difficulty suppress its emotion. Again, after the regular toasts, the majority of
the class were asked to say a few words, and the usual array of agonizing eHorts completed the success of
junior year is recognized by all classes as an off year. Brunker was appointed chairman of the com-
mittee and, to assist him in the difficult task of making the affair a "howling" success, a committee consist-
ing of all the notorious "loafers" in the class was appointed. "The Stratford" was selected, and, unable to
stand such success, went out of the business immediately after our banquet was over. Sol Metzger, as
toastmaster, kept things 'fmovingn throughout the evening and toasts were responded to by "Miken Eisen-
brey on "The Class," Tupper 'The Crew," Harned threw compliments and blessings at our baseball team,
McDevitt reviewed the football season and "Tom" Cope told us about "Our Alma Mater."
Our Senior banquet we determined to make the "best ever," as it was to be our last chance to shine
upon such an occasion. "Bill" Hughes, henchman of our noble president, was rewarded for his labors by
being appointed chairman, and the committee decided to allow Tupper to do some more talking and
appointed him toastmaster. About eight-thirty o'clock we had all assembled at the "Flanders," and, pre-
ceded by the Faculty, filed into the banquet room. From time to time numerous members went down stairs
to discover the score of the Penn-Columbia baseball game, and we were all in a very happy mood when
"Tup" arose to introduce Provost Harrison by a few pert remarks, for which he was "slapped" several
times by that honorable gentleman during his speech on the politics of Pennsylvania as they influenced the Uni-
versity. He was followed by Vice-Provost Edgar F. Smith, Dean Josiah H. Penniman, Professor Felix E.
Schelling and Doctor William E. Lingelbach, all of Whom gave speeches of the most interesting and enter-
taining character. Hildebrand then spoke on "Our Illustrious Class," and it was impossible to select any
one else in the class for the toast, "VV hen we were Fresh," than Russel Biddle-Smith. Sol Metzger and
"Bill" Gardiner responded to "ln Togs on the Gridiron" and "A Glimpse from the Shell," while Wetherill
failed to appear at the banquet to respond to his toast, "The Ladies, by One Who Knows." .
l d ithdrawn we all bunched up together and heard speeches from a number of
After the Faculty 1a w , f
men in the class, thus ending our last banquet together as undergraduates.
There is no part of our College life that, in after years, will be remembered with more real pleasure
than our class banquets. They were full of life and interest and, more than any other way, show the feel-
' ' ll l ' and consideration for each other's ideas that have made the past four years so
mv of real good fe ows np
leasant to each and every one of us.
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T-IEN College opened in the fall of Igoo there
appeared on and about the campus an assignment
of "fish" which was undoubtedly "just out of the
water." Exactly how it came to be where it was and how
it got there no one, as yet, has assumed the responsibility of
explaining. There it was, however, and as prompt attention
had necessarily to be given, the unwelcome and thankless
task was detailed to the Class of IQO3.
It was found, upon closer investigation, that the
assignment consisted of young fellows with exceedingly
youthful faces and extraordinarily developed chests and
heads, in some more so than in others, and to make this top-
loftical crowd realize that their place was subservient to that
of the other classes was what 1903 did in a most thorough
and shipshape fashion.
No set of formulated rules was adopted, each case
receiving special and individual attention, to administer
which it became necessary for us to make calls upon the
subjects in their dormitory rooms. Usually, in their anxiety
to play the perfect host, they promptly opened their doors
and invited us to enter, upon our making known our desire
for the same. After we were comfortably seated we proposed
to be amused and have the host do it. 'fLegs" Irving, who
always appropriated the softest seat in the place, invariably
insisted upon playing 'fthe little game of 'hotair' " as invented
by "Legs," and as the Fresh had as much fun out of this as
he had out of any other, everybody was agreeable. This
form of amusement, not being exactly what the hitherto
dignified Fresh most appreciated, called forth a protest from
the victim, in language, while not as strong as it might be,
was a little too strenuous for ultra polite society,
and right here is where "Al" Brunker promptly
came to the front. As soon as "Al" heard any-
thing stronger than Fudge, he would make a dive
for the wash-stand and selecting a couple of speci-
mens, from an assortment of half a dozen different
kinds of soap, would present the same to the Fresh
for mastication. No promise of future abstinence
from bad language would satisfy "Brunk,'g the
soap had to be eaten and the mouth thoroughly!
scrubbed, or the show did not proceed. If Mr.
Fresh hesitated, as he usually did, de Schweinitz,
"Scl1weippes" for short, proceeded to make con-
nections between a small piece of soft soap he
always carried and Fresh anatomy. This settled
all further hesitation, but not "Schweippes," who
once having put in his oar, kept it there for the
rest of the evening. His favorite stunt was to
have the amusement producer make love to a
poster, all kinds of which were always handy, and
to hear that Dutchman coach the Fresh in soft
speeches was a treat in itself. "Legs" said he
had undeniable evidence that- "Schweippes" had
been taught the art by one of the young ladies
from the Broad Street Theatre.
Now and then we ran across a Colonel or a
Major, from some unheard-of military academy, who had his commission tacked up on the most prominent
place on the wall. Wlien this happened, Dravo, who had earned the title of Colonel by his seeming knowl-
edge of military tactics, was at once called into service, and the way he would put that Fresh through the
setting-up exercises and the manual, toothpicks bein g used as guns, was something to make the victim walk
straight for a month and swear that his commission could retire for a year.
"Tup,', our little coxswain, said that the sooner the lfVard stroke was instilled in a Freshman the
sooner he would be on the 'Varsity crew. Believing this and thinking himself about as able as anyone to
coach a Freshman on how to row, he would call for a wash-basin and a couple of matches, then seating the
Freshman in the basin and giving him the matches for oars, would coach until the rest of the crowd left.
"Tup,' never remained behind to continue the lesson.
f'Tommy" I-Iarned's favorite amusement was to show Freshmen how to write all the news home to
papa and make a small call for funds which could not be resisted. The following is one of the results of
"Tommy's" able coaching: '
IKDVEAR PA.-I ama poor little Fresh from the city. I am having a hot time. I tried to put up
posters last night, now I am under the bed with a mo uth full of soap. I went up to a Sophomore's room.
I-Ie offered to fight, and I dug out. Please increase my allowance from ten cents to twelve cents a month,
as I am leading a sporting life. I carry matches often, and I am getting naughty. I certainly am tired of
being 'Fresh' I just asked for a drink of water, and I'll get milk. I-Ioping you will sympathize in my
present ignorance. Please send me that twelve cents soon. I remain,
"Your loving little son,
"December 21, 1900, 1.1o A. M. IKWINIFRED W. C-."
The class found that there were a great many very fresh specimens that only put in an appearance
during college hours which had to be attended to when the opportunity offered itself. One of these, who
possessed a rotund appearance and nice rosy cheeks, was busily engaged one afternoon about six o'clock
in pursuing a course he had elected in the I-Iouston Club billiard rooms. It suddenly struck little "Billy"
Paul that here was just what was needed to wipe a little of the dampness from the sidewalks leading to
Franklin Field, where the wiper could get busy scratching off posters. Accordingly, "Billy" unfolded his
plot to de Schweinitz, "Pete" Childs, McGinnis and Dravo, all of whom heartily agreed with him. About
this time Mr. Rosy-Cheeks went out to the ofhce to pay Clime tuition for another half-hour course, when
he was approached by "Billy's" committee with a proposition to go down and scratch off posters from
Franklin Field fences. The proposition not being accepted with the greatest avidity the "committee" pro-
ceeded to slide the candidate down towards the Field. Fortunately the pavements were soaking wet and
the Freshman nice and round, so, despite his struggles, he arrived at the Harrison Lab. in very short order.
Here he gave such a fine imitation Qafterwards discoveredj of fainting that it took two quarts of water
applied to the back of his neck to revive him. At this point that august representative of the S. P. C. C.
and the Faculty, the "Yard Cop," intervened, as he said, for humanity's sake, which deprived the Fresh of
further tobogganing, much to his regret.
The day on which the annual football game between the lower classes was scheduled, the process of
reduction of inflated craniums was carried on on the wholesale plan. XV hen the hour set for the game arrived,
the held was in such a soggy condition that play was prohibited. Everywhere there were large pools of black,
muddy water and when it was announced that there would be no game the reduction process commenced.
In one place Dravo and de Schweinitz were busily removing Fresh from one side of the fence in front of
the stands to the other, where there was a particularly large pool of collected rain. All candidates lit on
their backs. In another place Hepburn was dealing out severe cuffs to four or live Fresh who were deter-
mined to deprive him of his sweater, 'fKid" Slack found somebody his size and immediately proceeded to
divest him of the greater part of his raiment, even lazy "Beau" Kier managed to muster up enough energy
to bump a few heads.
And so it went on until the task assigned to us had been thoroughly and completely accomplished,
and as evidence of our good work we have only to re fer you to the present class which succeeds us in june.
' HE Class of IQO3 thinks that it has several just reasons to be proud
years. Now let it be known that in the ordinary course of onels
College life, one only gets a personal knowledgevof the Dean when he is in
dire trouble and is so hard put to it that he can think of no better way to
end his misery, orfand this is the more usual way of making the acquaintance
of the man, who styles himself our brotherly advisorj when the Dean sends
for us to get us into trouble. So you see, in a general way, the word "Dean"
is equivalent to t'trouble,,' and to the Classes of 1902 and 1904 the words
- '1trouble" and "I9o3" meant pretty much one and the same thing.
As to our relations with these two obnoxious classes, had l a thou-
sand such feeble tongues as my own, I could not worthily sing of the
Glorious victories and triumphs of our class. A whole RECORD could be
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written of our mighty deeds and still leave much unsaid.
VVho will ever forget that first Tuesday afternoon of our College
life, when we gathered in the class-room and were given instructions by a
couple of the Juniors for our first conflict with the Sophs. Then, for the
first time, we became organized as a class and chose as our leader the auburn-
haired Gardiner. Assisted by the doughty Metzger, the implacable Vxfhit-
more and the sturdy McDevitt, he led us to the end of the lower hall, where
we faced our foes for the first time. Not only were we able to withstand the onslaughts of our so-called
superiors, but we could easily have done more, but owing to a long-established precedent at the University
we were warned not to win, and respecting an old custom we were forced to make our first fight a draw.
Time fails to tell of the numberless encounters of that fall, of how the Sophomores came to break
up our first class-meeting and how thereafter we rushed them up and down the hall for an hour, until in
sheer exhaustion they cried "enough.', After weeks of endless scrimmages. they saw that nothing but dis-
credit ever came from meddling with us, and wisely decided to let us alone.
Then the time for the bowl tight came around, and "Dave,' Kneedler was made the bowlman. We
have heard a great deal of hot air about how Barnes, of IQO2, would have kept Kneedler from getting over the
fence if Dave had not received outside assistance. But according to bystanders who saw it, Barnes got in
front of Kneedler, but Dave in his rage breathed hotly on Barnes and leaped the fence unimpeded.
In the second half of this fight, ever mindful of custom, we were forced to allow the Sophomores to
win. Cf course the P67ZlZS37lT'CL7Z-1.071 came out next day with large headlines, "The Fiercest Fight in Years,"
but this was done in order to sell the paper to the combatants.
Now in the Class of IQO2 there was a man, Carol E. Schaeffer by name, considered by many a great
swimmer, by himself a wonder. His chief aim in life seemed to be to impress upon the Fresh just how impor-
tant he was. But one day his bubble burst. This was on the occasion of the color fight. All the Freshmen
wore red and blue ties to College, and as this was contrary to the mandates of the Sophomores they took
it updn themselves to divest the Freshmen of them. Schaeffer's shapely form loomed up very prominently
among the fighters. But someone suggested that the boy-wonder be set upon. Thus was the mighty Carol
deprived of all his outer garments and compelled to go home in a barrel. A subscription list was started in
order to repair his shattered wardrobe. 1
In the fall of Sophomore year we went through the preliminary Hghts, the hall rush and the corner
tights in true Sophomore style, losing the former and winning the latter.
But our chief achievement was the perfect organization of a hazing system which has never been
equaled. Some of the names might be disclosed, but the Dean and his syndicate, the Faculty Committee, are
so bitter against the act that our diplomas might be withheld even at this late date. But it was a case of the
Class of 1903 versus Taggart, Singer and the Dean's syndicate assisted by Detective "Cap.,' The cat-like
Taggart succeeded in catching two of our members who were subjected to several 'Iheart-to-hearts" with the
Dean and a two-weeks leave from College.
A few fights of smaller nature were introduced by way of diversion, such as the iight before the
Fresh-Soph football game and the hght on the steps of the Library. In the former Craig Mitchell, the
giant guard of IQO4,S team, came from the grandstand amid the mighty applause of admiring lady friends
only to be torn to pieces by the irrepressible Sophomores.
In the second, Metzger was the star. He figured in a foot race and a light.
As the time for the bowl fight drew around a great deal of interest was evinced in the prospective
bowlman. IQO4 possessed twins, Diefendorf by name. They decided on one of them Qwhich one, no one
knowsj for their bowlman. But someone of woman's temperament gave away the secret and one of the
brothers was carried away and kept in confinement until the fight was over. Thus a very ingenious scheme
The iight was very much the same as of yore, the first half going to the Freshmen and the second
to our class. There were the usual fights on the side, one of which VVilliam Otto Miller figured in or rather
disfigured in to a great extent. There were the usual torn clothes, naked youths and accidents of the bowl
fights of old. This fight just about ended our lighting career.
Wfe are satisfied and pleased and certainly feel that the old adage of George Ade might be applied
to us: Ulf you want a trial of speed, get a pacemaker," 1903.
.-. r 'af S5
.- EX' -
9 f T 1 11
J V I M X 'xg -: . z
p e- if '1 'J lb...s ' '
BOUT the middle of May, 1901, the whole of our college world
was thrown into a whirl of excitement by the display of a poster
announcing that there was soon to be given on Franklin Field
one of the most stupendous undertakings for years. lt was an undertak-
ing because it was the Sophomore Cremation-it was stupendous because
the Class of 1903 was giving it.
Expectation was raised to fever heat and the anticipation of so
much pleasure caused the upper-classmen to forget the-ir studies. At last
the day came-Iune 1, 1901. The advance sale was overwhelming, reach-
ing to the number of 1,421 reserved seats. Wfhen the committee, consist-
ing of Charlie Dravo, "Al" Brunker, Fred Eckfeldt, "Scotty" de Armond,
Price Wfetherill, Frank Tupper and "Mike" Eisenbrey, chairman, reached
the held they found a line extending from the gate to Wfalnut street. But
the crowd could not be held back. Unable to restrain themselves the line
broke and climbed the fence. This is merely a small detail to show the
anxiety of the crowd to get a seat to witness the production.
At last, with a furious beating of drums and blaring of horns, the
class entered, led by the Municipal Band. Roman candles, sky-rockets and
red lights made such a hit that the people in the grandstand howled for
very joy. The class were attired in the most magnificent costumes, some
of which had been stolen by supes at the Grand Cpera, the rest of which
had been designed for the occasion by the Casino Qpera Company.
After a short delay the play started. The plot was simple and
needs no explanation. The only thing to mar the whole aiair was that
the best and wittiest parts of the dialogue were drowned by the storm
of applause with which the audience greeted each new spectacular effect
or pleasing novelty.
At last every one could see the crisis approaching. A miserable
wreck of a man was dragged on the stage. As Arthur Hobson Quinn
was recognized there was a silence. People were thinking things they
should not say. In short, the trial was decided against Quinn, alias Hobson, in spite of his plea for clem-
ency, on the ground of his "Pennsylvania Stories." This was the last straw. The judges had hoped to
forget them, but here in the most solemn moment they were remembered. This overcame them and the sen-
tence was to be "hanged by the neck until dead. Over a roasting ire"
By a clever innovation the live Quinn was changed for a perfect effigy, without the crowd realizing it.
The Hgure was taken to a huge bonlire thirty-one feet high and valued at 553.00 Qthe class had money to
burnj. The effect was so realistic that the women covered their faces with their hands and even strong men
wept silent tears and restrained inward sobs. The black cap was drawn. The ngure dropped through the
trap and as the ire gathered headway and the flames shot upward the fiends of 1903 danced around with
blood-congealing yells, which, mingled with the moans of the women, caused a most weird effect.
At last the flames sank and only glowing embers remained. As the audience gazed on the grim
spectacle of a figure hanged by the neck, there was an awful stillness,
The class filed out followed by the committee. But still the audience sat, gazed and wondered. They
were satished by the production, but wished to be satiated by the orgy. Que by one they silently left, wencl-
ing their way home to sleep and dream of horrors of the XVI Century.
An hour later there was no sound. Franklin Field was deserted.
CAST OF THE GREEK PLAY
N the evenings of the twenty-eighth and
twenty-ninth of April, in the year of our
Lord one thousand nine hundred and
three, the loyal sons of Penn were stirred to their
very depths with the thoughts of the renown the
men or 1903 had already won for the University
of Pennsylvania, and with the expectations of the
greatest glory they were yet to present to their
noble institution, by their achievements in Dra-
matic Artg while the world at large was still suf-
fering from that strenuous excitement caused by
their admiration for, and their hopes for the
brilliant results of, this coming event. For the
master minds from all parts of the country were
witnessing in the Academy of Music the wonder-
ful and massive production, in Greek, of Euripides'
greatest play, Ulphigenia Among the Tauriansf'
VVho can deny that this glory was won by the
greatest wonder of the twentieth century-the
Class of 1903?
There may be some among our readers,even
in the Faculty, who will question our claims, but
when we have told you the whole story, in which
is the truth and nothing but the truth, it will be
quite evident who has done the work. And for
our veracity we refer you to the Pzmch Bowl, who
will gladly give you the desired information.
The Academy was well filled with an
appreciative audience at both representations.
Many in the audiences were representatives of the
Greek Departments of the colleges from all over the country, others were laymen as regards Greek, but per-
sons interested from various motives, all curious to see what sort of music, if any, there may have been in
that much-talked-of ancient tongue. All went away charmed and enthusiastic, whether their expectations
had been verihed or not, the beauty of the scene, the vivacity of the acting under the direction of Dr. Lam-
berton, and the exquisite music, written for the occasion by Dr. Clarke, took all captive. Every actor was
at his best and even the chorus, the innocent amusement of Dr. Clarke's idle moments and the dream of
fancy of Mr. Elwood Carpenters busy hours, sang and danced with such expression and beauty, that those,
yes, especially those, who understood not a word of Greek had to confess the play was an entire success.
And it was a success, the greatest the University has ever achievedg so much so that it brought tears to the
eyes of the sympathetic audience, when it happened to think what a loss the University would have to sus-
tain, when the Class of 1903 should leave its halls.
Of course you are saying that you have heard all this before. So you have. And you want to hear
about some of the hitherto unpublished and no doubt most important facts Q?j about the men behind the
scenes. And these you shall certainly hear.
No one knows exactly how it all came about, but apparently it was "Pomp', who suggested to the
Greek Department of our Alma Mater, the idea of giving a Greek play. It wasn't Pomp's Grecian descent
which prompted this suggestion, but one of those highly-colored ideas belonging only to him, which, when
expressed to the proper University official, proved seed sown in good soil, and brought forth fruits meet
for the forgiveness of the suggestion. You see it was this way. The costumes that had been in use by the
actors who presented the "Acharnians" of Aristophanes about seventeen years ago, were carefully stored
away on the third floor of College Hall. Now Pomp, who knew more aboutiancient Greek costume than
any other professor in the University Qwe take the liberty of saying this, for he has often given Dr. Bates
valuable information on that subject, as he has given all professors information on all subjectsj, got tired
of seeing the old boxes sitting unused for so many years. So he started a rumor that the U. of P. had better
give another play and use up some of its old stuH. "VVhat's moref' said he, "the Class of 1903 is soon
going to git out of here, and if -you want any kind of a respectable show, you had better let them fellers
The Greek Department realized the truth of this last statement, and it wasn't long before we heard
bubbles abroad to the eHect that there would certainly be a Greek play given next year. But before any
play had been selected, Deacon Yerkes ventured to suggest to Dr. Lamberton that he thought the "Hip-
polytusn of Euripides was about as good a play as could be chosen, for he felt sure he could take the hero's
part very well, and on the spot he displayed his dramatic ability by mounting a chair where he could be
conveniently seen, and gesticulating in a most enthusiastic manner. He came away from room 214 that
day with a god-like smile upon his serene countenance, fully confident that he was to take the role of Hip-
polytus. When some few weeks later it gradually became known that Hlphigenia Among the Taurians" was
to be presented, and that Slack and Miller were to take the leading parts, the Deacon was glad to go way
back and sit down, since he declined to be ranked among the masses. The class meanwhile had held an
extra meeting and had decided not to wear the old high tragic boot of the Greeks, and where would the
Deacon be without them? The RECORD Committee requests that you do not tell anyone this secret, lest it
come to the ears of papa or mamma, or even those of Ecclesia, whose feelings we would not hurt for all
Meanwhile things progressed. The cast having been chosen after several trials, the men set to work
at once to memorize their lines. Active rehearsals were held from time to time, increasing in number and
interest and quality until the play came off.
Ihave already said the leading part was taken by Slack. just how Slack got his role is not exactly
known. Some say it was because of his rare musical talent, since the actors had to sing as well as the chorus
for better if possiblej. But none seem to have fathomed the true cause of Frankie's appointment. Have
you ever seen Frankie retire for the night? VVell, now, if you had, you would certainly agree with me in
saying that it was all due to his beautiful and enticing feminine ngure. Those shapely curves, outlining a
body of remarkable grace, and that glorious face, beaming with ever placid smiles and crested with a mass
of golden locksg and to crown it all, that benign expression on little lphie's face, would certainly have
brought peanuts from the gallery, even if the heroine had trampled upon her oxvn train and tumbled over
It would have looked selfish on our part, if 1993 had taken all the places in the cast. So out of con-
sideration we asked the Greek Department to pick out three good men from the Class of IQO4, and we gave
them some minor parts. It was very kind in Dr. Lamberton and Dr. Bates to do this, for otherwise we
should have had a difficult task set us, hunting for good men in the junior Class. However, the choice was
fairly good. Bill Miller had some experience in that little affair known as the Mask and Wfig. So he didn't
make such a bad addition to the Greek cast when supported by Robins and Burns. We don't ask who Bill's
girl is. But how thankful we are for Bill, she wasn't at any of our rehearsals., to see those bear-like
embraces of Iphigenia. XfVhy, poor lphiels ribs were dislocated on more than one occasion.
The remaining places on the cast were filled by 'og men. McClelland took the part of Athena and
twenty-seven feet in the air declaimed his speech in tones which caused strange remarks to flit about the
gallery to the effect, "I wonder if she is a woman ?"
Moore, who took the part of Pylades, had an excellent chance to display his oratorical abilities and
did it well. He was severely handicapped, however, because he was called PILL-LA-DES instead of PIE-LA-
DES by his fellow-actors, upon the suggestion of Prof, Gibbons, whose new system of pronunciation is grad-
ually becoming adopted by classical wits. '
Stallman, who took the part of King Thoas, invited all his country friends to see him make his debut.
He took advantage of his opportunity to be king, as he never expected to be so near royalty again? It is
with regret that we noted the absence of some of his friends from the performances, owing to the information
published by a freethinker, that, since Thoas was a barbarian king, he would appear before the footlights in
flesh-colored tights. VVe don't wonder in the least that they stayed away.
Of course it goes without saying that '03 men led the chorus. The reason it was composed mostly of
under-class men, is because they were the only ones who didn't have anything else to do. But they per-
formed nobly, assisted by the Orpheus Club of Philadelphia, whose talent was very gratefully accepted. The
only trouble they had in singing, was to refrain from breaking into 'fHail! Pennsylvaniall' whenever Dr.
Smith appeared on the scene. They were well prepared to join in singing the grand old hymn, should the
Vice-Provost ask them for it at the end of the play, but he didnit do it, much to the disappointment of all.
Vlfell, it was a success and we are all glad of it. "lWe are all good fellowsf' one of our instructors
used to say, and what we have done, we have done-not for ourselves, but for the honor and glory of Penn-
sylvania, which is so dear to us all. To the public, to the trustees and officials of the University, to those
we have mentioned as being closely connected with the play in its preparation, and finally to the students
and Class of IQO3 belongs the glory thus won.
'22 i fist
Haw if .- We
ITTLE did the Mask and VVig authorities dream of the
unprecedented prosperity and fame they would enjoy
due to 1903, when we modestly wended our way one
afternoon in the fall of 1899 to the threshold of No. 310 Quince
street to answer the preliminary chorus call oi that organi-
The play that year was 'lBa, Baa, Black Sheepf' a name,
the modesty of which could only be exceeded by that of our-
selves. Though our histrionic ability was appreciated by all
with whom we came into contact, it was due to the fact that we
were Freshmen that we had but one man to represent us, but,
perhaps, when we consider the perfection with which our candi-
date performed the intricate steps and gestures, we cannot but
be satisfied. Lippincott was the lucky one upon whom the honor
of representing us was bestowed. He was transformed by a
little rouge and lingerie into a frivolous, irolicsome French bit
of femininity. VVhenever he was on the stage all the six-inch
batteries of opera glasses were trained upon his dainty form
and smiling countenance. All of us whosaw him will never
forget the credit he did the class by his "stunts"
Inspired by our hit of the previous success, the next year
saw four more of our sturdy sons respond to the notice for
MASK AND wie. CAST-"SIR ROBINSON CRUSOEJ'
candidates for "Mr, Aguinaldo of Manila? That year Bill Hughes, Emmot Caldwell, "Skinny" Chamberlain,
our Moorestown lily, and "Bill" Paul went down to perform Delsartian movements. "Bill" Paul, however,
became too zealous and put the Mask and XrVig ahead of his College work, which Marburg told him was
a "very wrong thing to do," and four days before the dress rehearsal the combined efforts of Marburg and
f'Pop,' Spangler kept Bill from going in the show. Still the other three toiled and labored at the rehearsals
till they got into excellent shape for the ten days of the show. The hrst night of the play revealed to us
that 1903 was still in the foreground, for when Bill Hughes, dressed up in a "dream" of a mauve dress, blonde
wig, and a saucy little beauty-spot on her cheek, appeared on the stage, it was the signal for a tremendous
outburst of applause that made the building fairly quake. Her sparkling vivacity and grace took all by
storm. General silence prevailed in the house till Emmot Caldwell rushed forth from the scenes arrayed in
the identical football togs he had worn in the Harvard-Penn game the previous fall. Here it was that those
in the assembled throng who had not noticed the breadth of his shoulders and fine build generally on Frank-
lin Field, could gaze upon him in the glare of the calcium lights from which he refused to move. Now they
could really see this Hne athlete and admire his remarkable stature. He had on his 'Varsity sweater, which
proclaimed to the ignorant his athletic mettle. The next treat on the program was the appearance of Skinny
Chamberlain, our six-foot-four wonder, and the only man in the class who could wear a collar over three
inches and a half in height. He appeared as one of the guard of General de Bility, and Skinnyls thoroughly
military tenure and maneuvres won for him a soft spot in the hearts of his many lady friends present at
each and every performance. Such was the representation of our class in 1901.
The following year, having attained the dignity of Juniors, "Qld King Cole" claimed our attention.
That year we had but two to uphold the reputation we had established in the two preceding years-Mun-
son, a distinct brunette, and Frazer, an exponent of the other type. In the Hrst act Munson was one of the
daring, dashing vivandieres at the court of Qld King Cole, while "Pip', was a acourtier, arrayed in a striking
green coat and knee pants, yellow stockings, and a plumed hat. The second act saw Munson in a wonderful
yellow creation with a hat to match-a flower girl-and such a one, too! Frazer here appeared as a nifty,
nondescript nautical yachtsman and strutted about the stage like a veteran. Afterwards he appeared in the
"Columbia balletf' lightly clad in a running shirt and rowing trousers, displaying his beautiful build. The
Southern trip was uneventful as far as IQO3 was concerned, save for the good example in behavior set by
our representatives. .
The climax to our Mask and Wig career came, as might well be expected, in our Senior year, when
the knowledge and learning we had acquired in our four years of College life served us to great advantage.
VV ith the utmost dignity, as became Seniors, we sauntered down to the Club House on Quince street in the
bleak days of February and March to prepare for the arduous intricacies of "Sir Robinson Crusoef' Coates,
Kneedler, Munson and Frazer signed articles with the club and the game was on. VVe attended rehearsals
promptly and regularly-except Vernon Coates, who said to Charley Morgan that he considered it rather
more than should be expected of a Senior-especially for one who had so much to do as himself. However,
all difficulties were straightened out, and after many hours of toil and inconvenience we Hnally rounded into
shape. Munson's hit of the previous year as a soubrette landed him again in the girls' chorus, but the rest of
us were trained for strenuous lite on the briny deep, as old tars. The success of "Sir Robinson Crusoel' was
a certainty from the very rise of the curtain in the first act at the dress rehearsal, when the presence ot our
trio of old salts brought forth from the audience a roar of applause. Behold Coates, Kneedler and Frazer
in blue bell-shaped sailor's pants Cnot trousers, this timel, and white canvas jackets, sailors, collars and
hats, leaning over the rail looking ahead abaft the starboard beam, trying to sight the nearest saloon on the
horizon! Wfhen the "girls" appeared upon the scene, Munson as usual charmed the audience by his coquet-
tish ways and smiles. Everything went beautifully! Coates had every now and then a tendency to go "across
the way" to get a cup of Demzetfs s1M'jJassz'11g coffee to keep him up to the mark. To show our versatility, in
the second act, we appeared in various guises, Munson was the centre of attraction, on the rise of the
curtain, as a bewitching gold girl, brandishing a real golf club about his head, and trying to make everyone
believe he was the real thing-Nineteen-three despises imitations. The "men" appeared iirst as automobilists
with long red coats and white oil-cloth caps with a huge red pompon, which reminded everybody more or
less-about one-third-of a pawnbroker's sign. They were next transformed into coons and executed a
wonderful bunch of pedestrial contortions in "My Merry Maisie." Coates came up strong in this and per-
formed his steps with an air of "cz-Zaim-on." Munson next appeared in a dress of immaculate white in
"The Pale Moonlight," which brought out his talent not only for singing and dancing, but also for a far
The "Cafe Dance" brought in Coates, Kneedler and Frazer, in an entirely new role, i. e., waiters.
Their work consisted of bringing in tables, chairs, etc., but far more important than this, serving drinks to
the saucy usoubrettes Parisiennesv and beaux. The features of this part ot the performance were "Ver-
non's" very French gesticulations, "Dave's" propensity for getting out of step on all possible occasions, and
what somebody described as "Pip's" smile that won't come off.
Taking it all in all, it is plain that without Nineteen-three the Mask and lrVig could never have won
the success its last four shows have given it. It must be noticed here that We always cast our lots in favor
of the chorus.
President McMichael's speech at the Saturday night performances for the last four years has each
time made it clear that "this year the chorus has been better than ever before," thus officially announcing
the benefit conferred on the club by the class of Nineteen-three.
HE fact that Nineteen Hundred and Three did not figure
in the plays of the Cercle till Sophomore year is due, not
as some cruel-hearted and narrow-minded people think,
to the fact that we had not the ability, on the contrary, it is
because of that genuine altruistic spirit in our class which ever
prompted us not to push ourselves forward, but rather to allow an
inferior standard of histrionic talent to be presented and to
applaud it, rather than open the eyes of those who directed the
production of 'le Medecin Malgre Lui."
This retiring spirit of ours, together with the lack of any
men from our class in the play, only formed a greater contrast
in the merits of the plays in IQOO and IQOI.
This year the success of the play was for the first time
assured and afterwards realized, due to the presence of one who
executed with that rare Germantown pronunciation Moliere's con-
ception of "Le Bourgeois Gentilhommef' lt is, of course, need-
less to say that we refer to the one and only James I. Lindsay.
At the rehearsals for this production, Jim aroused the envy of
everybody concerned, including the coaches, by the way he "got
off" his lines. At times M. Vurpillot would put down his book
for a moment and exclaim with enthusiastic gestures, "Vraiment,
c'est merveilleuxll' This wonderful acquisition to the ranks of the actors inspired everyone and assured
a great success. On the night of the performance every seat in the Century Drawing Room was taken and the
cream of Philadelphia society present with the flower of its feminine beauty. The time drew near, the orches-
tra played, the three taps sounded, and the curtain rose. The play progressed, but it could be plainly seen that
the audience was not yet satisfied. This discontent prevailed for some time, but was finally dissipated when
in a highly tragic scene a page strutted in amid the thundering acclaim of the onlookers. lim had at last
arrived! All were now happy. The Coquelin of Germantown took his honors meekly and merely smiled,
with an occasional nod to his many lady friends who had managed to secure the first two rows of the "par-
quetf' His charming grace and exquisite pronunciation, together with his stunning appearance in a buff
costume, silk stockings and a wig, won for him well-merited applause.
jim's success had been an eye-opener to our predecessors, and his being looked upon as a representa-
tive member of our class caused him to be elected to the Cercle. Wfetherill also signed articles at this time.
' Un a bleak November day, anno collegicmae vitae vzosfrae HI, an announcement that a reading rehearsal
for the French play would be held in the room of M. Vurpillot brought a number of us to the scene of action,
ready for any emergency. Here it was that we made the acquaintance for the first time of one M. Morin,
who afterwards figured prominently in assisting the coaching from the side-lines. lt was an imposing scene.
One by one we were handed a much-used little book and told to read while MM. Vurpillot and Morin
stopped, looked and listened with awful earnestness, and diagnosed our cases as hopeless or unworthy of fur-
ther consideration. After considerable sifting and filtering, two of Nineteen-three's sons remained-Weth-
erill and Frazer. At this stage, M. Vurpillot directed them to read the play over and see which part each
preferred. This was accordingly donefaiidfat the next rehearsal Wfetherill announced that he wanted one of
the lover's parts-which one fthere being twoj he did not care! After more sifting, sorting and waste of
time, the cast was chosen and Wetl1e1'ill was given the part of Leandre, one of the lovers, and Frazer took
the part of the other, Octave. As the rehearsals went on, MM. Vurpillot and Morin, for all the world like
Alphonse and Gaston, disagreed in the most excessively polite phrases and gestures as to their conceptions
of the manner of executing different scenes in Moliere's "Les Fourberies de Scapinng and had not this
Njioliterse f1'cmgaise" ever dominated, nobody knows what might have happened. Still the general outcome
of these skirmishes was that the ideas of "Vurpy" were carried out, while Morin, nine-tenths of whose con-
versation was carried on by his hands and the remainder by his tongue, withdrew to the anterior portion of
the room and sat down, only to return to the scene of action when another scene needed his amelioration.
Once in a while "Vurpy" would yield to Morin's ideas simply to stop him from making so many gestures.
On these occasions M. Vurpillot would hesitate, shrug his shoulders in true French fashion, stretch out his
hands like an expectant shoe-lace vendor, and, with an air of utter indifference, say "Tres bien, si vous
U0-zzZez." Elated at this victory, Morin would suggest further improvements, when he would be promptlyg
snubbed. One day near the time for the play, on coming to the rehearsals, which, by the way, we always
attended most promptly and with a thorough knowledge of our lines, we found Morin in full charge, M.
Vurpillot being absent. Morin, on being questioned as to "Vurpy's" whereabouts, blushed, and when he had
somewhat recovered himself, made an explanation which, when we again saw "Vurpy" in a few days, led
us all to convey to him our felicitations and congratulations!!! Morin, taking advantage of "Vurpy's"
absence, immediately instituted a new course of procedure, and a great melee ensued when "Vurpy" saw
some of the stunts we had been taught in his absence. However, to make a long story short, the play came
off on january 26, at the Century Drawing Room, and the house was literally jammed. So great was the
demand for seats that there was a line formed twenty-four hours before the sale actually began, and it made
the Mask and Wig look like thirty cents, with the three rubbed out.
The curtain rose and displayed a most extraordinary sight in the person of Frazer, fitted out in a
pair of canary bloomers, from the bottom of which descended some dainty lingerie, setting off a wonderful
pair of silk stockings. A cavalier's hat with a huge plume covered a light wig of curls falling to the
shoulders, and a mustache completed the make-up. This spectacle having been disclosed, a rapid fire of
syllables was poured out from the middle of the face, throwing the audience into consternation. But
before the ammunition had quite given out, another figure-far more startling-made its appearance upon
the stage. Enter S. Price VVetherill, Ir., with white stockings and blue knee-breeches. A hat somewhat
similar to Frazer's was perched coquettishly on his head, but 'Wetherill's lady,friends said afterwards that
his was by far the handsomer. A brown mustache occupied the attention of one hand, while he had the other
on the hilt of a sword in case of any disturbance Qin the audiencej. The presence of these two lovers was
a signal for such a burst of ejaculations, gestures and sounds that they held their hearers aghast. This
Ere and shot continued till the nervous systems of the audience were almost exhausted, when our actors
finally consented to retire and allow somebody else to come on the stage.
That year "Cavvy" Smith, Gonzalo Claudio Munoz, "Pip" Frazer and "Sol" Metzger were elected
to membership, but before having become fully aware of the mysteries surrounding the Cercle, "Metz"
handed in his resignation, owing to "the arduous duties connected with my work." Wlietlier he meant by
this playing ping-pong up in the Architecture Department or running down under punts has never been
The success of the play and acquisition of more N ineteen-three spirit now developed the Cercle
wonderfully. After strenuous efforts on our part to promote the importance and influence of the Cercle, a
splendid room 25 x4o feet was obtained in the bottom of College Hall. Here we found the remains of a
depleted laboratory, which had been used by the Department of Physics. Three weeks found us install? in
our new quarters. Among other things, we had painted in red, white and blue letters on the door, "Le
Cercle Francais," which gave an air of prestige to our Cercle. A gilded letter-box, giving to the outside
public an idea of our great importance, was fastened to the door under the inscription, but we were often
fooled when opening the box in hopes of finding a cheque from some kind friend, to find only the Algebra
exercises of a Freshman returned and endorsed by Dr. Schwatt, "VVurk hard, old cuss!"
In the fall of the last year of our College life, barely had the House Committee completed its work in
arranging the rugs, pictures, etc., than the Cercle was attacked by a pirate crew in the form of the Depart-
ment of Psychology, headed by a bold and daring leader, Prof. W'itmer. Previous to the invasion of these
savages-savages they are, for they cut up human beings and other animals and keep the entrails and brains
-perfect peace had existed between ourselves and those who were pursuing psychological investigations in
the room opposite. However, the savage tribe, opposed to peace and calm, determined to rout us, and held a
solemn consultation. On the ides of january, having consulted the Fates whether or not an attack would be
propitious, and having examined the entrails which they kept in jars, their chief, Vlfitmer, announced that the
Fates had decreed they should make an immediate attack. For seven days and seven nights we kept the
marauders from within our sanctum! At the end of this time they sent certain envoys to a king friendly to
them-Josiah, by name, who dwelt on the second floor-and bade him send reinforcements. After delibera-
tion the king came with his "ar11ziy"' and, with the savage crew concentrated the attack on "Number 6," our
fortress. VVe fought gallantly, but in time our gate was broken down and the invading army entered.
. . - . . 0
One week after this, much to our disgust and horror, we found ourselves, at the i1weitaf'i01z of the
Department of Psychology, in what had been our room, rehearsing the plays, I'La Grammairei' and "L'Avo-
cat Pathelinf' Countless jars were there, containing brains and entrails, with here and there boxes full of
struggling frogs. Such were the unromantic surroundings in which we had to rehearse, such were the
tortures to our sense of zestheticism! ,
In "La Grammairei' Nineteen-three did not have any representative, it being a play below the stand-
ard requiring our talent. In f'L'Avocat Pathelinfl however, we had two, Coates who had, after much beg-
ging on the part of "Vurpy," condescended to give his talent to the play, and Frazer, whose loving in "Les
Fourberies de Scapin" had made such a hit. In virtue of his capabilities, Coates was given a role which
consisted principally in acting like a sheep and whenever questioned saying "Bee!" Frazer contented him-
self this year in cutting out loving and directing his attention to selling cloth, in the part of "Guillaume"
Witli the exception of everybody's forgetting their lines now and then-merely for tradition's sake-the
play went on beautifully.
Such, then, has been the career of Nineteen-three in the Cercle Francais. Wfe may have done it good,
we may not have done it good, but whatever the outcome of our labors, we have eazdeavored to work for
the benefit and advancement of this, one of the institutions of our Alma Mater. It is, at any rate, stronger
than when we entered, and we should not be showing the true RECORD spirit if we did not claim "post hoc,
ergo propter hoc." P
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The Penn ylvanian
!15:.,'... .-..... .--lv-in
Vol.. XIX.--No. 150
URDAY, APRIL 25, I903, Piuca, 'Nvo CENTS
Baseball Game with Yale.
The 'Varsity plays the tirst hard
game of the season this afternoon at
New Haven against Yale. The team
took short batting and fielding prac-
tice yesterday There is no doubt
NINTH ANNUAL RELAYS. -
The Greatest Athletic Carnival on
Any Field This Year.
There wore several teams practic-
ing on Franklin Field yesterday for
neil, 4, Johns Hopkins University,
E've'nl Nu. 20.-4.53 p. Ill.: 1,
Syracuse, 2, University of Virginia
3, Lafayette, 4, Amherstg 5, Co'
Q-.. ....., -- -..... .4
College Freshmen Win.
The College Freshmen yesterday
defeated the Sophomore: in a close
'uma for the Dean's Trophy. The
'howod wealmess in hittin
sides, but dig
but that the game will be 8 good the rn- -this afternoon, inchiding UHAMY
one. and with Devlin in 'dna form U 'msm and Chicago' EMM Nh
.l,.,m,,, .i.,,,,f,,,B nf wt ve arrived api. cpljrf'
LTHOUGH the Class of 1903 has never been largely represented on the editorial staff of the Penn-
s3flz'a1zz'a1z, that official organ of hot air, which is run at no time in particular, secured from the
representatives of this remarkable class the inspiration which has enabled 1904 to sit back and take
a rest. In Freshman year W. B. Galloway, of architectural fame, and G. I-I. Bickley, who has since been
buried in the Punch Bowfcr vault, started to make themselves famous by having their names printed at the
head of the editorial column. It is said that the winning ways of the latter had much to do with the present
financial success of this conservative journal.
Later on Irving and Wolf thought the Wharton School ought to have a show, and, having plenty
of idle moments in which to cover routes, they, too, oined the ranks. Wolf lasted only a short while, but
Irving decided that it was a great advantage to have the paper delivered free at his locker every morning,
and used to spend the Whole day sitting around the office, sending off all the extra copies he could find to
admiring friends, so that they could see his name in print.
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THE PENNSYLVANIANU BOARD.
In Sophomore year, Israel, Tupper and Laird Came on the board. The first-named thought that col-
lege journalism would be a stepping-stone to something lucrative. He would insist upon the cultivation
of a breezy, down-town style which horrified the older members of the board, who couldn't stand for any
departure from the beaten track. As far as can be ascertained at the present time Tupper never did any-
thing except to attend board meetings once in a while when an election was coming off. It was rumored
during junior year that he was seen near the Dean's office diligently writing something in a note-book,
and for a moment it 'was thought that he was covering a route. Upon closer examination it was found that
he was making a memorandum of some dance committee, of which he was to be chairman.
Laird was the most conscientious of all the IQO3 literary men. He had ideas which were decidedly
novel and used to have long talks with members of the Faculty, the results of which were always announced
in the next day's editorial. It is almost certain that Laird, with his long-distance talking capabilities, and
Irving, with his keen business sense, were the originators of Faculty supervision, which during junior
year served to make the PCIIll5j'I'UfZllI'CllZ more conservative than ever as far as 1903 was concerned. It did
not, however, prevent certain violent outbreaks of under-classmen, who thought that the "Muse of Elo-
quencef, if there be such a lady, had endowed them with unusual powers.
Israel left the board at the end of Sophomore year, after having perpetrated his famous "Fowl
Fightl' and other examples of yellow journalism. Galloway gracefully retired the next fall, and no one
will ever know just how many typographical errors were chalked up against him by the Faculty adviser,
Dr. Arthur Hobson Quinn.
G. VV. McClelland joined the force at the beginning of junior year. He lay low rnost of the year
and it was impossible to tell what innate talent he possessed. I-Ie, Irving, and Laird used to go up to Avil's
of an evening every now and then, and "Mac," being the goat, had to go out and buy the beer for the
crowd. It was always possible to tell when this combination had been at work from the big 'fheadsn
which appeared the next morning-in the paper, of course, and Dr. Quinn had to cut classes to catch all the
typographical errors. .
Qnce in a while Irving used to take a spurt and sit up nights on the paper, especially when there
was anything about him to be printed the next day. I-Iis style and expression were easily the most
remarkable ever seen in the P67Z71Sj'Z'UG71iCl7'Z, but the stories which he wrote about baseball seemed to please
the management and were undoubtedly the cause of his being chosen manager of the baseball team.
Late in Junior year it was up to 1903 to step up and take its turn in the box, but somehow Irving
and Laird didn't have the rest of the board under proper control, and in spite of the undoubted worth
of the two candidates for editor-in-chief, both failed to make good, and the position passed to a lower-
classman. About this time all the 1903 representatives, except McClelland and Bickley, thought their use-
fulness to the paper at an end and decided to resign. This was a very clever move on McClelland's part,
for when the present college year opened it was found that he had secured enough pull with Bickley
during the summer to be nominated for managing editor, a position which he tilled until the strenuousness
of the job was too much for him.
W. E. Kruesi, late editor-in-chief of some paper or other at Union, decided to help the Pemzsyl-
wmicm out during Senior year, and condescended to take a night now and then at the request of the
board in meeting assembled. He also kindly took a prominent place in the annual board picture.
Altogether 1903 did noble work on the board of the "official organ." That their efforts were unappre-
ciated by the Faculty in general, and the English Department in particular, is undoubtedly true, but the
great body of University men will long remember the steps taken by the representatives of this class
toward making the aforesaid official organ a true up-to-date yellow journal.
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-Q in Q Q- J' M B i A V' H' ' ' ALTE . ALL0WA NC
S far as 1903 was concerned, the board of editors iW""'W , .M-'
of the Red and Blue read like a list of patron-
esses-most of them in alasenfia. The grand
names of McCutcheon, Tupper, Brunker and Metzger - eff
were printed to give tone to University literature, Q ff'
although it must be said that McCutcheon often went 'Q
back on hiS Principles and did a little work. "Tom" n- -ff.
made a very genial Senior editor and when he got out the old pipe and started a fire in the bottom of the
bowl he was almost certain to have one thought and I
perhaps two. If it had not been for that pipe, the Red
and Blue would probably have discontinued publi-
The reason for Tupper's being on the board was
always kept a profound secret. There are rumors to
'THE RED AND BLUE"f BOA
the effect that he came to one or two board meetings and moved they adjourn, but further than that, there
is no indication that he ever did anything-except, as has been said, to enrich the title page with that parlor-
car name. This is not meant as a knock at Tupper, of course-it is only mentioned for the sake of accuracy.
' Brunker, perhaps, did a little more work than Tupper. He wrote a very amusing story of two
hundred and seventeen words, relating how he went to sleep with his head on a radiator Qnot a lamp-postj
and dreamed such a beautiful dream that all the exchanges spoke of it the next month. Then he wrote
another one-an hilarious account of how a man played football and ran the wrong way. A Kansas City
exchange, which had never heard the story before, said it was "splendid" After, that "Al" withdrewfto
give the others a chance. . I A
Metzger offered a few husky suggestions 'for cover designs, which were sprung upon an unsuspect-
ing public. In order to choke him off, they bribed him by making him business manager, but when
McCutcheon said "VVork," Sol resigned. His place was taken by the founder of Mmiseyjs Magazifzz-en, who
enjoys the distinction of being the only business manager who ever kept an account of the Red and Blue
McCutcheon apparently chose a bad year to be Senior editor. There were very few literary lights
in the College, and Tom was terribly pressed to find enough words to fill the issues. But with prose from
the Iunior Class and verse from the Law School, the Red and Blue managed to make a creditable showing.
There were also covers from the junior Class.
Perhaps the most important thing the Red and Blue did during the year, at least from the Pennsyl-
zfa1z1fan's standpoint, was to call "Pomp" Alfred. The P67'Zll.Yj'1'UU7Z-fU7L was informed that "Pomp's" name
was Albert, and, accordingly, one night the man who was condemned to get out the Pevmsylrfanian for the
next day, having run out of the usual brand of hot air, wrote a well-punctuated article on orthography,
trying to say, in a sincere and earnest manner, that the janitor's name was Albert. The article was very
interesting, but the editor made a mistake, for when the Pemzsyltfafziavfs representative consulted the Dean
he found out, to his horror, that "Pomp's" name really was Alfred. But then you know the old saying about
the weather forecast and the Peimsyltfafrian.
The advertising of the Red and Blue was in the hands of the University Bureau for the Irritation
of Printers and Discouragement of Advertising. This was an official concern which contracted to pay our
printing bills in return for the receipts from the advertising. The arrangement was entirely in favor of the
Bureau, but the Bureau could not make it pay, and as a result, the University publications were nearly
swamped. They managed to survive, however, and now the solid sentiment is "May the Advertising Bureau
see the error of its ways and silently fade away."
The men on the Red and Blue board will always look back to the paper with a great feeling of
fondness. The little crack in the wall, which serves as the Red and Blue office, was a splendid place for the
storage of hats and coats. Tupper also found it a good place to get out the hose and have a fire drill.
McCutcheon, having never been in the office, perhaps cannot say whether he is fond of it or not. But to all of
us it has pleasant memories. A college education at Pennsylvania is not complete without having been on
the Red and Blue board. ' 1
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UMERQUS, but futile, were the attempts to run a success-
- ful comic publication at Penn, until '03 entered into the
whirl of University life. At once agitation was renewed
towards another attempt., "At last," was whispered by University
men, "we have the raw material to build upon, we have here the
brains, the artistic ability, and the aesthetic temperament, that such
a paper demands." And so the very year of 'o3's entrance, the
Punch Bowl blossomed forth, made possible by the wonderful
promise of 'o3's intellectual-looking sons.
The Punch Bowl has always striven conscientiously to live
up to its motto-that heroic sentiment of a fearless man-"Damn
the torpedoes! Go ahead l" Therein has lain the great success of
the paper,-it has striven for what its editors deemed best, regard-
less of the howlings of the multitude. But therein, too, has lain
its greatest dangers. Some of the editors, with their unbounded
enthusiasm and daring ingenuity, would have carried the paper
so far beyond the channels of conservatism, that it must surely
have been wrecked upon some reef in the unknown seas. As wit-
ness the brilliancy of mind which induced a Pzmch Bowl editor
to write a communication to the Pemisylvauifan, severely criticis-
ing the profanity of the said motto, and posing himself as an
offended member of the clergy. As a result of which communica-
'THE PUNCH BOWL" BOA
tion friends and enemies from all quarters joined forces in a crushing denunciation of the sentiments
It was here that '03 did noble work. The artistic temperament has ever been known for its delicate
perception of the balance and of the fitness of things, and here it toned down the flight of violent fancy
and kept the balance of the paper true.
And who needs ask in whom lay the artistic temperament who has seen the sons of 'o3-Scham-
berg, Bickley, Bigger, Baird and Metzger-and compared their dreamy, spirituelle appearance with the
prosaic bearing of the men of Arts and Law who made up the remainder of the board? Schamherg
affected tortoise-shell nose-glasses g what greateruproof that in him the artistic, aesthetic side completely over-
whelmed and outbalanced the coarser libres of his life! And as for Bigger l-Bigger's hair rarely appeared
combed. Ch, my! These artists! To what heights do their delicate natures run!
Bickley found his artistic temperament rather a burden, and assumed not only a heavy walk, but an
equally heavy appearance. Make way! Here comes Biclcley!
For several years Baird and Metzger strove to suppress their inner yearnings for the ideal and posed
as athletes g but to no avail, the temperament will out. And so at last they, too, openly and bravely, gave
their services to the Pfzmcli Bowl. V
Galloway, Owsley, McDonald and Mcllvaine contributed clever sketches to the paper, but having all
suffered from spring fever, they never strove to make the board, but contented themselves with intermittent
Taylor did noble work with love lyrics and sylvan whisperings, until fate called him temporarily
from the University and hushed the silvery murmurings of his pen. B
Schamberg has been the mainstay of the Pimclz Bowfs artistic side ever since its founding and really
made the paper possible in the early days of its existence. His girls Cnot all his, we trust, as we do not
favor monopolyj have been the attraction of the paper. In the early days, something seemed missing unless
Schamberg's name appeared on every page under some fascinating product of his pen. But his classmates,
seeing him bearing the palm and the burden alone, came one by one to his assistance until '03 had five good
men and true marring fine white paper with the wondrous creations of their pen and pencil.
The Punch Bowl has steadily improved under their skilful work, until it now stands upon a plane so
high, that the publications of other colleges, gazing through powerful glasses upon it, barely' see it in the
Hrmament afar. A 5
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. f ' 'Y HEN Nineteen-three entered College, debating was in a
5-tis,-1.1 , X ':5"',g . . . . . .
G . T bad way. Michigan had been winning again and again,
f ' and it was onl bv graduate students that Penns lvania
ce,,.,,, to X ..,77m, , - lv
1235255 fm' could defeat Cornell. So we lunffed riffht in. Paxson Deeter and
my ,isbn r- U b
aw: I .- - -
353554, I Morus Wfolf were chosen for the Cornell team, but just then Cornell
nf' 'id . 5Z'gqff . . . .
, , 115354553 decided to break off I'6l3.t1011S. They, however, found a job against
sewsfgj- . . .
l Y the Sophomores and together with Allen Baillie and Robert Thomas
i-fffgr ' rf F X' ' , . . . . .
X xQ1,j3,55,:A,- Moore showed that Nineteen-three was the superior in talking, as in
K?i.E'QE35g:- ff?s3J"4P ' - i - - X
553353 everything else. Moore and Baillie proved a valuable find. Moore
?1'?42f51ii-:wif x f:qQ'f,e'-ffs - " - - - - .
, y held himself in reserve for Sen1or year, but Baillie at once demon-
X . . .. . . T'
X strated the impossibility of exhausting the air from a retort. There-
fe ! ' . 'xiii' fl - - -
. 4 upon he felt himself "called,' to instruct the youth in jersey, and to
,I I descant on questions theological.
In Sophomore year, the rest of our debaters made their
---.'f:im?,7.,g1 15123-47 - T W gf? ,
debut, but hardly had Langfelclt and Rosenberg come out when
rf5?f.':3ag-f-.iii-5f.:-:LT 1ZE5isiQ.7a:EQ 3 ,217
they followed Morris VVolf into the law. Thomas Darlington Cope
and Henry Corneau Diller were the belles of the season. They have
never since rung off. Tom has a mathematical mind, and Diller is endowed with a resonant voice and
takes things in such dead earnestness that he impresses the judges. Of course we defeated the Freshmen.
Mr. Hoag gave a course in public speaking and debate the next fall. Wfe all elected it, all talked all
the time, all took our punishment under Frank S'lack's fine sarcasm, and, at our last meeting, showed our
skill in after-dinner speaking, through the kindness of Mr. Hoag.
just to show that Nineteen-three was a match for a whole university, Penn sent against Columbia
a team composed entirely of men from our class. "jimmy" Young and a bevy of lllorris lVolf's admirers
went along to New York and started the applause. Columbia was predestined to defeat when our men
were chosen. There was Cope, who is always substantialg Diller, who having been trained in discovering
the connection between the different ideas grouped into one of Patten's paragraphs, could analyze any anom-
aly, and Morris 'VVolf, surpassing the subtlety of the serpent.
"He could distinguish, and divide
A hair twixt south and southwest side."
Paxson Deeter appeared in the Michigan debate. After much feminine inspiration and a number
of dinners he was able to quote authorities in French and to detect the fallacy in Michiganls chart that
2+2::7. This was the first time Michigan had been defeated by any university in live years. lt was her
Then we all went into class politics. Tom Cope showed that he was even greater as a "boss" than
as a debater. He could give aces and spades to Mark Hanna or Mat Quay. He so far forgot himself as to
neglect his hours and loitered about Houston Club,
'TllGL1Ull fraught with all learning yet straining his throat,
fb b 57
To persuade Tom, Dick and Harry to give him a vote.
Deeter promptly took sides against Cope, for the two could never agree on anything, while Diller
maintained a dignified independent attitude. Mr. Hoag's training in persuasion must have stood them in
good stead, for Tom had his candidate elected Senior president, and Pax had himself chosen to the vice-presi-
In our last year we monopolized 5.11 debating, controlling the Student Committee and having a majority
of ithe speakers on each team. L - I I I ' . I T A
Paxson Deeter and Harry Diller were selected for the Cornell team, and went to Ithaca with a five-
by-ten-foot chart, Dr. Young, and Tom Cope. The chart was to 'make Deeteris speech intelligible, Dr.
Young was sent as diplomat and to respond tothe toast, "The Victors" 5 while Cope was financial manager
and watch-dog of the committee's money. Tom' did his duty. Once a day he allowed t-he team a pint bottle
of Apollinaris, and refused to honor the orders for drinks from the two men who 'said they were afraid of
typhoid. But what was saved here had to be spentito repair the chairs upon which Tom had seated himself.
Pennsylvania won the decision, unanimously on the 'first-ballot, but the victory was by no means
assured until the rebuttal speeches, when it occurred to' our menthatreally they ought to win.. It was a f'Penn-
sylvania second half." Deeter took a bracing -stick from an lemon, Diller hurled eloquence at- Cornell, and
Barrett's grandfatherly way stole the hearts of the audience.
Cf the eight candidates for the Frazier debating priZe,"four were from our class. But none of us
could land any money. Deeter lost' by quoting Blackstoneto a Law School man who had "seen it first," and
Cope by telling snake stories to Deeter, who had seen them oftenest.
In April occurredithe Virginia debate. This is memorable as the exception to the series of victories,
unbroken since Nineteen-three came upon the platform, and for the penetration displayed by the critics after
it was all- over. It was revealed at the autopsy that Virginia' won' by superior tactics, while' Penn had dis-
tinguished' herself in speaking brightly and clearly. Cope surpassed himself and Moore showed he was 'cut
out for more than occupying a pulpit, but all thisiwas of no 'avail against the Virginian, descendant of four
generations' of commodores, whowrammed us amidships, kept us occupied in stuffing up the hole, whilehe
blandly raked us fore and aft. 1 V i ' I I i '
. Nineteen-three graduates with the record of being the strongest class in debate within the memory
of Pomp. Moore and Vlfolf. each were on one intercollegiate, and Cope,'Diller and Deeter, each on two.
VVe have defeated our class rivals, and Columbia, Michigan and Cornell, but we shall not stop, those of us
who will return next fall are ready to clear the Virginia score and keep the name of Nineteen-three on the
programs for several more years. ' I i V I
. 'IW '. I-j..-all
, 1 vi. 'fy
I 'll YL ,1 ii
' flux , r-'ll Vlbufli 'f " ii!
' 1 T li X T X , ' -4 lNETY years ago! That was even before "Ned" Wood was
t . S . f . . .
. ,P ' ' known in Philo, Yet in that far distant year thirteen loyal
N 'N I sons of Penn brought forth in our fair college the Philo-
N mathean Society. Now as '03 bids farewell to Pennsylvania, Philo
j I Q M: approaches the ninetieth anniversary of her foundation.
pi I f f lu 'iii JL Great have been the men Whom Philo has nurturedg profes-
f' I V -X sx sional men, of course, doctors, lawyers, ministers, professors and
X I . if 'tCorny" Wfeygandt. But Philo's sons have not remained content
g 6 1 f X to tread the "cool, sequestered vales of life." Their names have
' ' - been heralded in the realms of both "fame and fortune." Judges
learned in the law, United States Senators, members of the Cabinet,
find their names enrolled in the halls of Philo. Laird has spread the rumor that the eloquence, the rounded
periods and the apt quotations in foreign tongues, so often heard in the Legislature at Harrisburg and Phila-
delphia's Council Chambers, are but echoes of the mighty debates in Philo twenty and thirty years ago.
But the past is dead and to it be all the additional glory which Zelo can ascribe. Philo of the present
is superior even to Philo of the past. VVith the advent of the Class of 1903 there occurred in Philo such an
influex of genius, brains, eloquence and wit, that all records were broken. The principals only can reveal
the story. '
Pomp affirms without hesitation that Edward Cope VV ood once entered college. We were inclined
to doubt it at first, for when we began one by one to be initiated into Philo, Ned was already there, an
THE PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETY
Adams, Brown, Stallman, Lewis and Laird joined Philo very early in their career. Laird, who
accepts-with Calvinistic fidelity the injunction to spread the truth unto all nations, immediately assumed
the obligation of making the name and fame of Philo known "e'en from the centre to the utmost pole."
By junior year 'KDeacon,' Yerkes was convinced that he could spend one night a week in other pur-
suits than the preparation of Scripture lessons and excursions to Willow Grove for his class of young
ladies 'in Sunday School. With his advent the moral tone of Philo increased by leaps and bounds. Under
his censorious eye no vice was hidden and no sham remained unexposed. Free of charge he unraveled
the past, discerned the present and foretold the future.
When it had been fully decided that Cope was old enough to live in the Dormitories and to stay
out at night, he, too, joined Philo. At his first appearance he began to talk. Two years he continued, and
according to latest reports is talking still. As his ability to emit hot air increased, so did his weight. At
the end of two years his weight had increased from one hundred and forty to one hundred and sixty,
and the amount of hot air he could emit per second from five to ten cubic feet. V
William jones Smith next rode the goat. He tried to convince us, two weeks after his first appear-
ance, that "The Iniiuence of Beauty has been to Refine Love." None of us either denied or accepted
the proposition, as we knew nothing about love. Yerkes looked down upon it as worldly and unfit for
contemplation. There has always been a doubt in Philo as to what "Bill" really meant. Not even "Alec"
Adams, our accepted authority on all questions of love and femininity, has been able to dissolve the mystery.
As of old did all the roads lead to Rome, and as at present do all the arrows point to Snellenburg's,
so did all our years in Philo culminate in our farewell night. Laird was in the chair, with a gavel in one
hand and Roberts' Rules in the other, with that smile upon his countenance, which won't come off. Ned
Wood was appointed a committee of one to find the constitution, presumption being that he had hidden it.
Committee reported progress and was retired. Percy james Brown then with episcopal grace told us of
"When We Were Freshmen, or 'Tis Four'Years Since, for Most of Us, Reflections and Meditations."
The "Deacon,' failed to appear when he was called. It was rumored later that his Sunday School class
was meeting that night to plan a trip to Willow Grove on the opening day. He sent, however, an essay,
entitled "Propensities of Balaam's Fool." It was full of pungent wit and fine sarcasm. Although it seemed
that the Deacon was aiming a parting shot at the follies of his enemies, the general opinion was that the
article smacked of autobiography. - '
The debate was on a political question, of course, fort Cope had framed it. He and Wood battled
for twenty minutes to show that the State should have a hand in the managementiof the University. Lewis,
single-handed, not only carried the negative, but also by reason of his fund of apt stories established to the
satisfaction of the society that he had a wide acquaintance among the ladies. . h
Stallman was also scheduled on the negative, but he was that night putting on the fmishing touches
in the Hirtation with Athena in the Greek play. The goddess charmed him and he failed to appear. When
in the play he threw into his lines the music of the ancient cadence and strode the stage with all the majesty
of a barbarian king, Philo was proud of him. .
It was noticed that Lewis, Brown and Cope quietly sneaked out of the hall, while Bill Smith was
heard to creep up the stairs from the Architectural Department. He and Adams were down there keep-
ing each other awake over a problem by occasional, whacks over each other's head with a T-square.
VVhen the crowd investigated what was happening, an ice-cream can was found half empty, while
Cope's girth measure seemed to be above the normal. However, there was enough left to stop temporarily
the clamor of the mob. W 3
After politics, the Mask and 'Wig, and the whereabouts of the constitution had been touched upopn,
'og bade farewell to Philo. We have been with Philo four years. Wfe have represented Philo in the
chair, on the teams and in every meeting. For the future- we join in wishing Philo many palmy days.
lly ll, ' , typ
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HE part that 1903 has played in Zelo has been chiefly that of the film in a moving-picture machine.
We have came, and alas! we have went. lfVe have often wished that we could sit back, as men of
.other classes did, and watch our classmates enter one by one, rise in one short year tif it took so
longj to a dizzy height of fame and to an ability to settle once for all every world problem save Fullerton
and his diskg and then pass out to rest on their laurels and' save the rest of their dues.
Consider the case of Lippincott, how he entered early and fought late, till one day he found in the
Catalogue that it wasn't required-and vanished. No VVharton School man with a trace of conscience
could do work that wasn't required. Frank Slack also toiled up to that fourth floor room-which the Dean
hadn't mentioned because he was drowned out while on the three hundreds-but left us after a few of our
uncomplimentary remarks and waited for his chance in the Greek Play, where they would allow him to ,break
TH E ZELOSOPHIC SOCIETY
into song when his speaking voice gave out. The introduction of the word "grouch" into everyday speech
began with Zelo, and was due to Slack's attitude on all the subjects discussed in his presence. T A
, Tomlinson is also said to have been with us once. At any rate he appears in our picture of three
years ago. But he soon saw that the cushioned chair would never be his, and he went off disgruntled to
wield a gavel of his own upon the serpentines and mica schists of the Crum Creek valley.
Clark and Ross were exceptions to the rule, for they stayed with us for two full years. But even they
wandered oft in Senior year. Ross betrayedfhis Ciceronian to his Epicurean nature, and went off to the
riotous board of Sigma Xi. 'fLoui" started up a beauty show, and all who attended agreed that the fifty
cents was well invested indeed. '
Friedman left us early, and so did Moore-yes, many more. To see them all you must compare our
four successive pictures, for no memory could retain the list.
And now abide Diller, Diller, and Diller, and the greatest of these is Diller. The reporter asks,
t'W'ho will speak for Zelo P" and the answer is "Diller" The Freshman asks, f'W'hat is Zelo ?" and the
answer is "Diller." As Cope is Philo, so Diller is Zelo, and nothing in the University's history has been
more touching than a meeting of the Debate Committee, when these two would throw aside their rivalries,
grasp each other's hands, and burst into tears of affection, each on the other's shoulder. Cope did so far
forget himself HS tO S11661' at Our Dille1"S form O11 the winning team at Cornell: but Zelo is magnanimous,
and refrains from mocking Tomls own form,'realizing that wb-at the Hash House has put together man
may not put asunder. V
Our last debate with Philo resulted in a draw. The judges admitted that we put up arguments which
Philo did not touch, but they said Philo drew the contest on their form. The judges were all noticeably
robust gentlemen. '
Now we are leaving Zelo's hall, and the questions naturally arise: "iVhat have we done for her?
VVhat has she done for us ?" Our numbers were so few that perhaps we have not done much, though two men
on University debating teams .is a good representation, and all to Zelo'5 honor, If we have kept up the
interest 'in the society among the classes which followed us, so that she will grow and improve, then the
fithfulness of a few has not been wasted. The second question is not to be answered yet. Vife believe that
Zelo gives its members shrewdness, impartiality, self-conhdence, and experience with men, which must be
all to their advantage, and we hope that our future shall justify us in impressing upon our successors the
motto, "Alere Flammamf'
THE T lClII'lPl'l Of l"IAS1'l
N . n
.X - O.
K :X J., y
L iyzff -F 4
E have been told that American superiority is but the
natural result of combining the best elements of the Old
Vlforld. Likewise, we are disposed to believe the world-
famed American hash is a triumph in combining the best aliments of
the kitchen. Thrice daily has this fearful and wonderful concoction
of lamb, ram and ham restored the vigor of our athletes and bright-
ened the wits of our scholars. '
VV ho so unsuspecting as a hungry Freshman? One o'clock
on that first Black Friday of our College career found us far from
home, and hungry. "jackie" Vlfestwood, 'fDanny" Luckenbill,
"Tommy" Cope and "Royden Keith" Yerkes hunted up the little
lunch which mother had put up for "her darling boy." Pax Deeter,
who could use only the front door to College Hall, spied Heuser's and
soon was filling up with bananas, while waiting for his abstemious
order of dry toast and tea. Opposite sat Tommy Doyle in wild-eyed
amazement at the precocious Freshman.
Tommy Harned, Ed Paun and Blystone, finding the brand of
Schuylkill supplied in the basement of College Hall too flat, made a
bee-line for Eagan's to get a free lunch. The continuous march to
the Hospital was started by Bill Smith and Al Brunker, after they
took their first lunch at the cafe in the basement of the Houston
Club. It is said that Dr. Smith watches over this place to see that
nothing digestible is sold there. Percy Brown, Billy Biggerstaff and
Schamberg joined the merry throng of co-eds and stenographers in
the procession from College Hall to the Bakery, there to partake of pies and cakes served by a charming wait-
ress. Oysters are known to be good food and some to get them when they so desired took their meals at
Dirty l1an's, but none now survive to tell the tale of the hash served there.
The vast majority of the uninitiated found their way into Ma Lipton's "Dining Palacel'-in the
Catalogue called the University Commons, but in vulgar parlance, the "Hash House." They knew not that
the kitchen door was in close proximity to the Hospital for dogs and horses and they failed to notice that
it was but a step from the front door to the Hospital, the dissecting room and the Anatomical Museum.
'What cared they? Hunger was gnawing at their vitals.
After Spoerl had engulfed three poached eggs and two plates of bread, his spirits were sufficiently
revived to start a vigorous case on May Lipton., the clerk. Laird, ever on the lookout for news, spotted him
and spread a story which developed rapidly into a scandal.
VVhen we returned from our summer vacations we discovered on Vtfoodland avenue the Dog Cart,
run by Ed Landrigan, where meals could be had as early as 6 a. m., so Percy Brown declares, and as late
as 3 a. in., according to Wfillis, who never sleeps. This Cart was the Mecca of all those who took easy courses
and so slept late, and there were dispensed such ordinary indigestibles as Manhattans and Trilbies.
The Hash House was 'funder new management" and sample menus of what was to be served Qfor a
few weeksj at 33.50 per week were posted where they would attract the Fresh and beguile all others to
try again at the Hash Foundry. Many responded and the place was full, until the able management of Mr.
Mahon was unable to supply the trade and the grub descended to Cornbeef hash, Irish stew and ,fried pota-
toes daily. At this point the Hash House Committee, through the energetic George Keller who took an
occasional meal as a test and Hildebrand and Bill Gardiner who had never been in the place-protested to
'cthe powers that weref' but without result and the exodus began for some small boarding house, where our
53.50 secured the best the land afforded.
In junior year the "new managementl' of the Hash House was A. Pearson Clime, of the Houston
Club. His promises were many and his samples fair, so great numbers of our classmen once more took the
There as usual was Laird, the argus-eyed reporter, who made one think of the ancient stage direction,
"Enter Rumor, painted full of tonguesf, whose budget of news and scandal was awaited each evening with
feverish expectancy by the elect. The learned Cope is not to be forgotten, the silver-tongued orator, melli-
fluous Nestor of the supper table, whose erudition was only equaled by his capacity for pie and milk.
There, too, was the gentle Alec, whose mind turned much to thoughts of religion and a certain
mixed mandolin club concerning which organization we were able to learn but little. Also the two insep-
arables, Spoerl and Willis, steadfast as the constellations of heaven in each other's orbits, Smith, the oars-
man and athlete of international fame and a candidate for king's fool or the funniest man, and unnumbered
others of note and consequence who now and then drifted into the charmed circle.
It was at the evening meal that the mirth rose highest. Then at the magic touch of Al Brunker
bread Hoated impressively in the air and sought a resting place within the magic boundaries of Keller,s
table. The next day the dessert would be bread pudding. Q
Pax Deeter organized a table, too, for political purposes, but the members soon saw through the
game, as Deeter did all the talking. They had a custom every meal called "Elevating the Host," during
which the table rose two feet in protest. It must be acknowledged that mine host Clirne was up in the
air every time it occurred, for it fell again with a dull and sickening thud like the fall of the Sunday news-
paper on the front porch. The agile Ma'cellus no longer skipped about like a gamboling hippopotamus
and his steps dragged wearily and slow as the menu shrank from three meats to one and that tasted as if it
had been out all night.
VVhen we returned for the last lap C at the fountain of learningj we found that Edis Hurry-up Wagon
was off its wheels and had taken such a brace that the counter easily held the heaviest coffee cup that had
ever been in use. The place was painted white and on the windows in letters of white appeared "The VVhite
House Cafe." But this name was "no go" with those who had to eat the grub and the :'Dog" will 'long be
remembered. A Department of English was its chief attraction and we were 'feddicatedu each day with
such models as "po4ach two on," "spoons out," and "hash brown." The request of a little girl for a box of
ice cream brought from Ed's vocabulary "five of ice cream on a Homer." The size of Ed's small ice
creams was another attraction which Hlled his toadstools every night after theatre hours. It is known that
Hildebrand and Eckfeldt ate their breakfast there because of the "oatmeal that mother used to makef' The
receipt of 951.10 worth for 31.00 was an inducement that persuaded many to eat at the Dog, or the Kiosk on
Thirty-seventh street. These places were keen competitors in dispensing the fried egg sandwich, the choco-
late eclair and the huckleberry pie. Possibly it was at the Kiosk that "Brunker's Smile" developed so
quickly when fed on Quaker Oats.
During the ,absence of Frank Slack and Bill Gardiner at Northfield, Dr. Smith ousted the Christian
Association from its rooms in the Houston Club and transferred "the Cafe" from the stuffy hole in the
basement to this benign atmosphere. On holy ground we hoped for better things, but though the quantity
increased with much display the quality remained constant. Cold croquettes couchant and cinnamon buns
rampant still occupied their quarters. Gillaspy, McDevitt, "Dave" Kneedler, 'llndianu Croasdale, Munoz
and Justice always attended in a body and their six little coffee cakes sitting in a row followed by the six ice
creams reminded one ofthe scene from the "Silver Slipper." No doubt the Punch Bowl is indebted to the
dyspepsia of one of this sextette for the lines: ,
Once a sly man met a pie man
At the Houston Clubg
Said the sly man to the pie man,
'lDrop that awful grub."
Said the pie man to the sly man,
"That's a source of wealth.
First we fill 'em, then we kill 'em-
D- the Board of Healthln
Altogether during our four happy years at Penn we have partaken in greatest degree of the delectable
dish called "hash" They may have called it Hamburg steak or beef croquettes, lamb stew or chicken salad,
but it was always hash. "Tell me what you eat and I will tell you what you are," says the biscuit-box. The
answer to both is hash, for we have had to "eat it to livef, Far be it from me to say that anyone "lives to
eat" at Pennsylvania dining-rooms. .
'Varsity Football Team
Captain, Vtfilliam Gilfillan Gardiner Manager, Ralph Berrell Evang
Assistant Manager, XfVilliam Hobart Porter
james Francis McCabe, centre Robert Grant Torrey, left tackle David Dale, quarter-back
Frank A. Piekarski, right guard joseph Alfred jones, right tackle -Vtfilliam Gilhllan Gardiner, right half-back
Craig Schofield Mitchell, right guard Sol Metzger, left end 'Howard Letts Fortiner, leftihalf-back
Harry Clyde Hoffman, left guard Dennett Leroy Richardson, right end George Daniel Vtfeschler, left half-back
Walter George Baird, right tackle Benjamin Abraham Thomas, right end X'Michael Smith Bennett, full-back
Walter Brown Orbin
WilfoI'd Stanley Gladfelter
F' Fletcher Wfilbur Stites
VVinford Olion Vlfilder
N Michael Smith Bennett
Varsity Baseball Team
x - '
Samuel Lloyd Irving
X Walte1' Lintoot Cariss
Daniel Chester Groves
'SAlbert joseph Devlin
Ralph Grant Caldwell
George Alfred Howes
Robbin Bayard Wolf
X lrVinfred Windsor Carver
Joseph Warnei' Swain, jr.
Wfalter Brown Orbin
Edward Irvine Noble
' John Brinton Buckwalter
Captain, Gurdon Spicer Allyn
Ralph Russell Zane
Robert Howard Eisenbrey
Gurdon Spicer Allyn
' Varsity Crew
VVillia1n Gilfillan Gardiner
Frederick VVilliam Eckfeldt
Arthur Conrad Jackson
Oswald John Cathcart
Manager, Sol Metzger
Howard Earle Pepper
Ioel Henry Hildebrand
Robert Lee Payne
Captain, A. C. Bowen
I. S. Westney
A. C. Bowen
E. Russell P
I. A. Orton
A. B. Gill
F. H. Klaer
H. M. Smith
I. H. Stanclen
I. S. Boyd
W. R. Dear '
'Varsity Track Team
F. A. Piekarski
W. R. Langfeldt
I A. R. Brunker
M. B. Kirkpatrick
S. H. Terry
VV. G. Abbott
C. P. Major
I. H. Bigelow
E. S. Amsler
L. M. Eaton
Manager, I. C. Gilpin
E. N. McClellan
R. L. Olson
E. C. Rutschman
D. C. Heim
T. P. Hammer
I. W. Elwell
W. A. Gunn
R. Thayer, Ir.
I. H. Doran
F. R. Yost
Captain, Walter Davis Banes
Francis Sims White
George Valentine Smith
George Frederick Swanson Dansey
Howard Sanna Christman
Walter Davis Banes
'Varsity Cricket Team
joseph Whitaker Potts
2 2 3
XManager, Harry Conner
X Harry Conner Weeks
k Emlen Spencer Hare
Warren Corson Graham
- james Roy Freeland
Captain, Leon Stauffer Oliver
Leon Stauffer Oliver
Benjamin Abraham Thomas
George Lord de Schweinitz
Albert Greig Rutherford
Clarence Hexter Goldsmith
Robert Fernando Briner
Ralph Berrell Evans
Robert Henry Ivy
Manager, john Anderson Freeland
Hubert Livingstone Miller
Gscar William Briner
Charles Cadvvallader Corson
Charles Avery Dravo '
Irwin Labe Sessler
'Varsity Gymnastic Team
Paul M. Kempf Qcaptainj
W. I-Iaro1dxTomlinson Qmanagerj
H. C. Parker Cassistant managerj
A. B. Roe F. Schiener '
E. L. Eliason G. A. Dieterle
C. VV. Somerset . L. Ferguson
A. M. Smyser
X' Howard Kennedy Hill X' Philip Aloysius Castner
'N James Gibson Lindsay N Cecil, Baltimore Calvert
as Delforrest Porter Willard i 'X Harold Barclay McFarland
--. Harold Steelrnan Naylor
'Varsity Basketball Association
President, Ellwood C. Rutchman Vice-President, Emerson R. Sausser
Secretary-Treasurer, Harry Clay Evans, jr.
1902-03 'Varsity Team
Manager, Harry Clay Evans, Ir. Captain, Michael S. Bennett
Russel Biddle Smith Harry C. Evans, Ir.
i Michael I. McCrudden Michael S. Bennett
Alonzo L. Darragh George I. I. Lawrence
Ford H. Hayes
Norman Leslie Knipe Leonardo Teronne, Fencing Master
Cyrus Ward Fridy Henry Nell Shellenberger
Philip Aloysius Castner
Members of Combined Musical Clubs
President, E. Earl Elliott, '03 Manager, Thomas B. I-Iarned, Ir., '03
Assistant Managers, XV. Harrison Upson, '04, George VV. Childs, '03
Leader, Frank Van Hart Slack, '03 I Associate Leader, I. I-Iampshur jones, '06
Robert L. Payne, Ir., '05 VValter Lee Sheppard, '04 H I. IrIanipshur jones, '06
Milton M1 Brooke, '03 Daniel L. Evans, '05 Elon L. Kanaga, '03
Percy N. Wfilliams, '04 Earl Elliott, '03 H. IV. Barlow, '05
Jas. XV. Leech, '04 Andrew Sherwood, '03 Edgar Barnes, '04
Frank V. Slack, '03 Fred. L. R, Mattern, '03 F. Frank Bridgman, '03
Xlfillianz A. Jennings, '04 George A. Dieterle, '06 Fred'k IN. Marshall, '05
Instructor, XVillian1 Stansheld, Mus. B.
Leader, Robert H. VV. Strang, '04
R. H. IN. Strang, '04 R. Roy Parks, '03 XV. G. Young, '05
I. Garret Hickey, P. G. . P. H. Senior, '05 M. G. Folger, '04
I. E. Dodson, '04 H.
VV. S. Simms, '04 XV
S. Csborn, P. G
C. Ray, '05
. S. Smith, '04
Leader, john Miller Gates, '03
-Iohn Miller Gates, '03
Norrnan Allan Hill, '04
Arthur Girard Cranch, '03
Wfilliam S. Smith, '04
Duffield Ashinead, Ir., '06
Philip Henry Senior, '05
Robert Caswell Crowell, '05
Blaney Alexander Beach, "05
John Houston Evans, '06
Clifford Ray, '05
Morris Hampson Dukes, '04
VVll2l1'tO1'l Sinkler, Ir., '06
Instructor, Paul Eno
. Instructor, Paul E1 o
R. C. Rhodes, '06
George F. Snyder, '01
.Iosiah Richards, '05
Thomas Thorne Flagler, '03
Montraville G. Folger, '04
George Carroll Rhoades, '06
Wfm. George Young, '05
George Snyder, '01
Board of Representatives
Beginning From the Lower Left-Hand Side and Going Across, the Nlen Are:
C. VV. Pridy, ,O4 M., Francis Hopkinson N. L. Knipe, '03 M., Bodine
A. R. Brunker, '03 C., Class of '87 C. R. Alexander, '03 C., Robert Morris
C. P. Qwsley, '03 C., VVilson D. Craig E. Hoopes, '04 C., Carrutli
President, E. R. Plank, '03 M., House S. I. B. Kaufman, '03 M., Foerderer
I. A. XfVagner, '03 M., Memorial Tower I. C. Markel, 'O4 M., House P.
I. P. McAvoy, '03 M., New York Alumni R. B. Wolf, '04 L., Phillips Brooks
Vice-President, VV. G. Fox, '04 M., Lippincott H. B. Hilenian, '05 C., E. H. Pitler
Secretary, C. O. Hunsicker. '03 L., Provost Smith N. B. Ross, '03 M., John Baird
E. A. Hildretli, '05 M., joseph Leidy M. G. Folger, '04 C., Franklin i
H. A. Reed, '03 M., McKean
XV. K. Anthony, '03 M., Francis Hopkinson
G. S. Keller, '03 C., Baldwin
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Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY, 1776.
Delta Chapter of Pennsylvania
Charles Custis Harrison, A. M., LL. D., Provost Edgar Fahs Smith, Ph. D., Sc. D., Vice Provost
Samuel Dickson, A. M. S. Weir Mitchell, M. D., LL. D.
Horace Howard Furness, Ph. D., LL. D., Litt. D. Joseph George Rosengarten, A. M., LL D
John Barnard' Gest, A. M. ' Walter George Smith, A. M. .
George Tucker Bispham, A. M.
Rev. Jesse Young Burk, A. M.
Edward Potts Cheyney, A. M
Edwin Grant Conklin, Ph. D.
George Egbert Fisher, Ph. D.
Rev. George Stuart Fullerton,
Hon. John I. Clark Hare, LL.
Morris Jastrow, Jr., Ph. D.
Horace Jayne, M. D., Ph. D.
h, D., LL. D.
Wesley Lynn Hemphill
William Alexander Lamberton, A. M., Litt. D.
Marion Dexter Learned, Ph. D.
William McClellan, B. S.
VVa1ton Brooks McDaniel, A. M., Ph.
John Bach McMaster, A. M., Litt. D.
Edward Sherwood Meade, Ph. D.
VVilliam Romaine Newbold, Ph. D.
Josiah Harmar Penniman, Ph. D.
George Wharton Pepper, A. M., LL. B-
Arthur Hobson Quinn, Ph. D.
Joel Henry Hildebrand
Robert Thomas Moore
Thomas Ellis Robins
Horace Clark Richards Ph D
Gwen Josephus Roberts A B LL
John Carew Rolfe, A M Ph D
Felix E. Schelling, A M Ph
Edgar. S. Shumway A M Ph D
James Tyson, M. D
Edward H. WValdo, A B M D
. Thompson Seiser lfVestcott A M M
Lightner Witmer, Ph D
Milton Benneville Stallman
Royden Keith Yerkes
Ellwood Austin Welden
It XF sk
A. C. Abbott, M. D.
George F. Barker, M. D., Sc. D.,
David H. Bergey, A. M., M. D.
Amos P. Brown, E. M., Ph. D.
Edwin G. Conklin, Ph. D.
Edwin S. Crawley, Ph. D.
Charles L. Doolittle, C. E., Sc. D
Eric Doolittle, C. E.
VVilliam Easby, jr., B. S., C. E.
B. S. Easton, Ph. D.
Frederick Ehrenfeld, Ph. D.
George E. Fisher, A. M., Ph. D.
Simon Flexner, M. D.
'Walter Haskell Andrus, A. B.
VV'ill Henry Anthony
George Mason Astley
Albert Ridgely Brunker
joseph Howell Burroughs, Ir.
Dana Breckenridge Casteel, A. M.
Henry Shoemaker Conard, Ph. D
Lyn lfValler Deichler
'William Hastings Easton, B. S.
Frederick VVilliam Eckfeldt
Robert Howard Eisenbrey
Franz Frederick Exner, A. B.
Sigma Xi Fraternity
john F. lxreyef, A. M. '
Frederick Parker Gay, A. B., M. D.
Nathaniel Gildersleeve, M. D.
Arthur WV. Goodspeed, Ph. D.
George F. Gracey, B. S.
Elisha H. Gregory, M. D.
George H. Hallett, Ph. D.
Wfarren P. Laird
Wfilliam McClellan, B. S.
john M. Maciarlane, D. Sc.
Henry K. MCGoodwiI'1, B. S.
Edgar Marburg, C. E.
john Marshall, M. D., Nat. Sci.
Herlwyn Ruggles Green, A. B.,
Burt Laws Hartwell, B. Sc., M.
Joel Henry Hildebrand
VVilliam Gibbons Houskeeper
Wfilliam Thomas Leggo
Albert Kienzle Ludy
Wfilliam Humphrey Mackinney
Harrie Brenneman Martin
Thomas Potter McCutcheon, I
Wlilliam Ossian Milton, A. B.
Lewis Irving Neikirk, M. S.
D., LL. D.
L. F. Moody, M. S.
I. Percy Moore, Ph. D. A
Thomas Nolan, M. S., Ph. B.
Richard M. Pearce, M. D.
Leonard Pearson, B. S., V. M. D
George A. Piersol, M. D.
Horace C. Richards, Ph. D.
Adolph VV. Schramm, B. S., M E
Isaac I. Schwatt, Ph. D.
Gwen L. Shinn, Ph. D.
Edgar A. Singer, jr., Ph. D.
Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D., Sc. D.
Vlfalter T. Taggart, B. S. '
George Morris Piersol, B. S.
Allen Rogers, M. S.
Samuel Holcomb Ross
Frank Gariield Runyeon
George Philipp Scholl
Wfilliam Jones Smith
Christian George Spoerl
George 'William Sitimson
George Flowers Stradling, Ph. D
Al. Edwin Sweet, M. D.
Edward Bright Vedder, Ph. B
Wfilliam Berry 'Whetstone
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The Eta Chapter
George Dana Boardman, D. D., LL. D. Elijah Hollingsworth Siter, M D
'William Alexander Lamberton, A. M., Litt. D. y Charles Nathaniel Davis, M. D
Robert Howard Eisenbrey
Robert Massey Drayton
james Dwight Orne
Caleb Cresson Wista1', Ir.
Gilbert Hamish Shearer, jr. 1
l1Villiam Hobart Porter
Franklin Archibald Dick
Thomas Ellis Robins
Albert Philip Francine, A. M., M. D.
Ac'r1v12 MEMBERS or DELTA PHI, 1903.
Benjamin Woolseyf Rogers
Henry Cavalier Smith, Ir.
Gonzalo Claudio Munoz
Pablo Joaquin Munoz
John Baldwin Large
Robert Anderson Cabeen
John Brinton Buckwalter
Isaac Anderson Pennypacker
john Henry Doran
Harold Steelman Naylor
Julien Bernard Dupuy
VVilliam Gibbs Porter, jr.
Chauncey Pelton Ives
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Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity
Wharton Barker Louis Adolphus Duhring, M. D.
Samuel Dickson Barton Cooke Hirst, M. D.
Vlfalter George Smith 'William Draper Lewis, LL. B., Ph. D.
Randal Morgan Thomas Harrison Montgomery, Ph. D.
James Hartley Merrick Charles Root Turner, M. D.
William Felix Norris
Boyd Lee Spahr
Henry Culp Earnshaw
Malcolm Vernon Coates
Edgar Curzon Poultney
Ernest du Pont
George Herbert Walsh, jr.
Huntington Hicks Harter
George Philler, Ir.
Henry Cutler Crawford
John Brooks Kauffman
Henry Rawle Geyelin
Wharton Sinkler, jr.
Maskell Ewing, jr.
Richard Francis Wood
William Hewson, Ir.
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Charles C. Harrison, A. M., LL. D.' joseph P. Tunis, M. D.
Horace Jayne, M. D., Ph. D. ' Charles C. Townsend, LL. B.
Arthur E. Newbold, A. B. I. Alison Scott, M. D.
George VVharton Pepper, LL. B. Wfilliarn Pepper, M. D.
Thomas R. Neilson, M. D. A john M. Cruice, M. D.
Benjamin Franklin Pepper
Morris Lewis Stovell
john Clayton Gilpin
Marshall Shapleigh Morgan
Desaix Brown Myers
William Welsh Harrison, Ir.
Nelson Zwingluis Graves, Ir. Harry Lockwood Rittenhouse
Van Antwerp Lea Frank Shaw Clark
Gilpin Lovering john Hugh McQuillen Carter
Joseph Ernest Richards Vlfaldo Noble Hackett
Oliver Hazard Perry Pepper john Grahus'Candor
Charles Lippincott Sheppard Stanley Bright
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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. Norton Downs, M. D. I
Charles Stuart Wood Packard ' George Stuart Patterson, B. S., LL. B.
Charles Prevost Grayson, M. D. Charles Harrison Frazier, A. B., M. D.
Robert Grier Le Conte, A. B., M. D. Charles Camblos Norris, M. D.
Arthur Ringgold Spencer
Thomas Truxtun Hare
Samuel Jones Henderson
T. Pemberton P. Hollingsworth
William Drayton, jr.
Ewing Lawrence Miller, Ir.
William VVheeler Paul
Samuel Price Wetherill, jr.
Alexander Coxe Williams
George Valentine Smith
Charles Sharpe Townsend
james Branson Kempton
Vlfinfred Windsor Carver
Norris Wistar Vaux
Robert Cabeen Lea
john Hooker Packard, 3d
Percival Drayton Taylor
Cecil Baltimore Calvert
Francis Sims White
Leonard Tillinghast Beale
Hubley Raborg Owen
John Stewart Rodman
De Forrest Porter Willard
john Sellers Barnes
William Bryan Hart
Joseph French Page, 3d
Russel Thayer, Ir.
Emlen Spencer Hare
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Josiah H. Penniman, Ph. D.
John Marshall, M. D.
Gwilym G. Davis, M. D., M.
Felix E. Schelling, Ph. D.
Lemuel Howell Davis
Walter Lee Sheppard
George Washington Childs
Clarence De Armond
James Ray Shoch
Charles Frederick Owsley
George Howard Bickley
John Miller Gates
Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity
Marion D. Learned, Ph. D.
Frederick Ehrenfeld, Ph. D.
William R. Nicholson, -Ir., Ph. D., M. D.
R. C. S. fEng.j Joseph Sailer, M. D.
Frederick A. Cleveland, Ph. D.
Henry K. Pancoast, M. D.
Wakeman Griffin Gribbel
Sidney joseph Repplier
Frederic VVarren Marshall
John James Houston Evans
Spencer Kennard Mulford
Richard Miles Dewhurst
Blaney Alexander Beach
John Scott Childs
Duffield Ashmead, Ir.
Charles Madison Riley
Lester Comley Bosler
Edgar Maurice Cortright
Frederick Randolph Yost
Stanley McKenzie Bailey
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Norman Alan Hill
john Williamson Price
Craig Schofield Mitchell
Dean Archibald Garvin
Prank Winthrop Reynolds
Edmund Buchner Sweeney
Frank Dake Dickson
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
Iames Smyth Warner
James Alfred Hayes, Jr.
Philip Edgar Adamson
james Slingluff Boyd
joseph Richard Anderson
Harvey Birchard Taylor
Thomas Humphrey Wentz
E. Royal Hammett
Robert Caswell Crowell
Joseph NVl1itaker Potts
Albert Lewis Thompson
William Hollinshead Lamb
John Cleaver Diament
Ernest Earl Elliott
James Harold Winpenny
Meredith Bright Colket
Charles W. West
Thomas T., Firth
Walter Brinton Galloway
Fuller L. Davenport
George Gtis Spencer
Presley McC. Lloyd
Thomas Carlyle Jones
james G. Lowdon
Frank Robins Mitchell
Ezra Hoyt Ripple
Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity
Robert Downing Taylor
john Scott Scully
William Sketchley '
Frederick Hamilton Reilly
William Frederic Moore
Charles West Bacon
Charles Armand Elliott
Andrew I. Weidener, Ir.
Carmalt Willis Adams
Howard Sanna Christman
J. Stuart Lawrance
George Reilly Moflitt
Stanley Fenimore Cooper
C. Montanye Franklin
jacques Rene Alexandre Ha emans
Leslie M. -Westfall
Vlfilliam Penn Vail
Eugene Lawrence Robinson
Charles Leon Downing
lfVilliam Knight De Victor
Franz H. D. Wolf
VVilliam S. Granlees
john Henry Radey Acker
Charles McClure Doland
William Thackara Read
William Gilhllan Gardine
George Austin Wyeth
Penn-Gaskell Skillern, Jr.
Lewis Walker, Jr.
James Paul Austin
Edward Thomas Davis, jr.
Floyd Elwood Keene
Charles Ellis Goodin
Edwin Henry Fitler
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity
Pennsylvania Zeta Chapter
I. Arthur Hilton Paine
Bernard Charles Dorset
Benjamin Harrison Ludlow
Louis Schumann Bruner
Rollin Cantwell Bottle
Walter Keller Hardt
Charles Brooks Gucker
Raymond Mason Hobbs
Iohn William Hardt
Malcolm Irvin Davis
George Henry McMaster I
john Gibson Hendrie
Adam Southern Conway
Alden Rodney Ludlow
Wilbur jones Collins
Charles Vxfarren Duval
George Andreas Dieterle
Henry Lewis Appleton
Charles Anthony lVlcCarey
Raymond 'Wilmer Welsh
joel Henry Hildebrand
Haslett Gardiner Hall
john Harry York
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Delta Upsilon Fraternity
Henry Gibbons, A. M. Burnett Smith, B. S.
Herman Vandenburg Ames, Ph. D. Edwin Sherwood Meade, Ph. D.
Benjamin Abraham Thomas
Clarence Willet Lippincott
Clarence Pratt Sterner
Williani Otto Miller
Daniel Chester Groves
Oswald Taylor Cathcart
Otto Charles Broderson
Napoleon Bertrand Ross
Guerdon Spicer Allyn
Louis Maxson Allyn
John Inglis Habben
Williain Thomas Galey, Ir.
john Harper Girvin. M. TD.
Abraham N owell Creadick
Paul Max Kempf
Henry Clay Parker
jared Sperry Bogardus
Frederick Vlfilson Pritchett
Francois Josef Torciana, 3d
Robert Henry lvy
Edwin Milton Moul
George Victor janvier
Francis Holt Galey
Forrester Holmes Scott
Frederick Shelton Foulkrod
Edward Samuel Amsler
Frederick Franklin Schiener Ir
Ernest LeRoy Green
Ralph Henry Lachmund
Edward Gordon Vlfillard Crist
Albert Llewellyn Mulford
John Ambler Williams
George Jesse Wright
Charles Cadwallader Corson
Leon Stauffer Oliver
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Morton William Easton, A. B., Ph. D., M. D.
John Percy Moore, Ph. D.
Thomas Harvey Dougherty
Gwen Josephus Roberts, A.
James Gibson Lindsay
John Semple Sharp
Stirling VValker Moorhead
Ralph Berrell Evans
Ellwood Ellis Ramsey
Luther Albert Gray
Robert Thompson McCracken
WVilliam Clarke Mason
Psi Upsilon Fraternity,
Thomas Henry Powers Sailer, Ph. D.
Clarence Griffin Child, Ph. D. +
Robert Newton Willson, Jr., A. B., M. D.
John YVilliams Adams, A. B., V. M. D.
Joseph Wfarner Swain, Jr.
Henry Preston Erdman
Layton Bartol Register
Wfilliam Richard VVarren
John Herr Musser, Jr.
John Arthur Brown
Samuel Bray Wfhetstone
B., LL. B.
Herbert Marseilles Ramsey
Harry Conner Vlfeeks I
Joseph Boyd Baker, 3d
lJames Bateman Dulles
Ransford Mix Beach
Robert Grant Torrey
John VVarren Watson
Isaac Hampshur Jones
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Henry Draper Jump, M. D. , Mozyck Porcher Ravenel, M. D.
Howard Evans Gillaspy
Thomas Bertram Genay
Walter Stockman Simms
Francis Xavier Renninger
Frederick Valentine Wunderle
John Anderson Freeland
William Henderson, Ir.
David Henry Lane Kneedler
Harry Taylor McDevitt
Charles Haupt Kohn
Alban Warren Way
Francis Darley West
William Henry Butler, Ir.
Lewis Penn Bailey
Albertson Floyd Knipe
Guy Albert Luburg
Clarence Stanley McElwain
Virginius Lynn Brown
Hamilton Clark Connor
Park McKee French
john Edwin Hopkins
William Gerrard Abbott
Ellwood Walter Kimber
Edward Reigle Snyder
Charles Gunnison Strickland
William Lawson Berst
Frank Jones Kier
Charles Avery Dravo
William Augustus Boyd
Frank Van Hart Slack
Frank Garheld Runyeon
George Vincent Pepper
Henry Edward Ehlers
Clarence Clarke Towle
George Lord de Schweinitz
George Scott McKnight
john Frank Staley
james Bullen Karcher
VVilliam Thomas Duhlin I
Henry Cutino Dozier
George Valentinis Dee
George Byron Whitmore
Francis Hugh Shields
George Carrol 'Rhoades
Paul Alexander Riston
George William McClelland
Frank Macknight Gray
Thomas I. McGurl
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John Paul Gdbde, Ph. D. . George Bryant Lang, B. S.
james Pyle Wickersharn Crawford
George Morris Piersol
Nelson Wilson Ianney
Samuel Lloyd Irving
Howell Dundas Pratt
Thomas Potter McCutcheon,
Samuel McClary, gd
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lrValter Davis Banes
Robert Irving Bullard
Edward Brittain Myers
Charles Percy Colby
Vlfillis Lilburn Essen
Seth Arthur Brumm
vRobert Henry Brunker
Howard Letts Fortiner
Albert Riclgely Brunker
john William Elwell
Joseph Ralph Aldendifer
Clarence Tolan, Ir.
Benjamin Chester Haney
Robbin A. Wolfe
Warren Corson Graham
Alexander Hay O'Nei1
john Law Robertson
William Horace Hepburn,
Henry Claton Frick
Sigma Chi- Fraternity
lfVilliam D. Jordan I in . Emory R. Johnson
Dr. 'Milton B. Hartzell
John C. Goodman
Michael C. McCrudden
Earl F. Croasdale
Harold H. Shirtz
Floyd C. Hughes
john A. Mattson
Carl A. Christiani
Howard L. Smith
Louis A. Passavant
john P. Rodgers
Paul H. Bickle
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john Bach McMaster, A. M., Litt. D., LL. D.
J. Dutton Steele, M. D., Edgar S.
Thomas Francis Bridgman
Thomas Thorne Flagler
Thomas Biggs Harned, jr.
Frank Boyce Tupper
Montraville Glenn Folger
Raul Irving Prudden
YW. Harrison Upson '
Ralph Russel Zane '
Samuel Bispham Bowen, jr.
Vlfilliam 'Wallace VVhitmore Logan Howard-Smith
john Herbert Cope Samuel Harvey lams
john Henry Fager Kerwin 'Weidman Kinarcl
Barlow Moorhead '
Shumway, A. M., Ph. D.
Hiram Woods Barlow
Harry Clifford Ray
'William Boyd, Ir.
Ernest Laffitte Brautigam
Norman Kerr Conderman
Percival Edward Foerderer
Louis -lack Shoemaker
Anthony Miskey Vlfarthman,
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Charles Law Robertson
F rank Smyth, Ir.
Howard Gobin Henry
William john Cooper
William Ainsworth Mclntyre
Ralph Ekin Gill
Lind Mason Baker
Phi Sigma Kappa
Leighton Paxton Stradley
Vlfilliam Myron Stockwell
Spencer Brown Roland
Lewis Repp Ferguson
john Carlyle Evans
Alexander Burns Roe
joseph Norman Shinn
Wayne 'Wfeidman Light
Walclo Sherman Wilson
Thomas Franklin Boltz
Oliver Scott Schaeffer
Grover Cleveland Ladner
Albert William Kiefer
Robert Metcalfe Watsoii
Edward McLain Watters
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Samuel DeHaven Thomas
Vlfilliam Brown, Jr.
Arthur Girard Cranch
Harry Spaulding Fish
VVilliam Baxter France
Arthur Joseph Henry
David Graham Martin
Norbert Vincent Mullin
Ellwood Charles Rutschman
Clarence Clark Silvester
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
Pennsylvania Theta Chapter
VFOUNDED IN 1856.
Henry lfVilson Stahlnecker
Russell Biddle Smith
George Freeman, Ir.
Stanley Channing Fowler
Harry Samuel Tinlcler
VVayne Leinbach Shearer
Harold Edgar Barnes
Jay Neil Dirlam
Thomas Evans, Ir.
lfVilliam Frederick Ford
Frederick Earle Godfrey
Harry Clyde Hoffman
Edward Crosby Ambler Moyer
John Albert Schnure Schoch
Andrew Latham Smith
Aaron Everly Carpenter
George Alfred Howes
Robert Eneas Lamberton
Mosmer Aldewin Nields
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Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity
Margaretta Atkinson Clara Edna Bramble
Helen Millet Euston Emma Louise Buck
Martha Wallace Emerson! Josephine Lindsay Reed
Alice Lenore Davison
Ida Bole Hill
Ida May Solly
Marion Rezo Lape
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Aloysius 0. I. Kelly
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Norbert V. Mullin
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Thomas C. Kelly
james H. Culpepper
Charles M. Fisher
Clayton M. Vlfeisliell
Robert H. Hayes
Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
T. Turner Thomas
Frederick P. Gay
Charles H. Bunting
john L. Yates
FRATRES IN UNivERsITA'r1z.
Edwin M. Stanton
john G. W. Havens
Fred A. Hartung
Francis- R. Holbrook
Paul H. Bickle
Grion F. Konantz
Robert L. Payne, jr.
Ferdinand M. Perrow
Isaac H. .Tones
George R. Moffitt
Alfred C. VVood
Charles S. Potts
Henry D. Jump
Richard F. Gerlaeh
Charles W. D. Duvall
Fred Neel Henderson
N. Bertram Ross
Chester C. Sloan
james WV. Leech
Harold B. Robertson
Howard A. Schleiter
Leslie M. Westfall
James B. Penrose
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Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fraternity
University of Pennsylvania Chapter
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY.
S. 'Weir Mitchell, M. D., LL. D. Horatio C. Wood, M. D., LL. D.
Lewis H. Adler, M. D. Simon Flexner, M. D. B. Franklin Stahl, Ph. G., B. S., M
Brooke M. Anspach, M. D. Daniel M. Hoyt, B. P., M. D. William B. Stanton, M. D.
Montgomery H. Biggs, M. D. john H. Musser, M. D. Alfred Stengel, M. D.
Charles W. Burr, B. S., M. D. George A. Piersol, C. E., M. D. Howard A. Sutton, A. B., M. D. I
Arthur F. Coca, A. B., M. D. Burton A. Randall, A. M., Ph. D., M. D. john M. Swan, M. D.
lNalter S. Cornell, B. S., M. D. David Riesman, M. D. Cortland Y. White, M. D.
Gwilym G. Davis, M. D. -loseph Sailer, Ph. B., M. D. De Forest Willard, A. M., M. D.
lfVilliam G. Spiller, M. D. -
Gurdon S. Allyn Carlyle P. Hussy, B. S. G. Morris Piersol, B. S.
Walter H. Andrus, A. B. Robert H. Ivy, D. D. S. Frederick Prime, Ir., B. S.
George L. Baker, B. S. Nelson W. Ianney, B. S. Daniel L, Richardson, A, B.
Wm. Lawson Berst, A. B. Stuart S. Iordan, B. L. Joseph E. Roberts, jr., B. S.
Wfarren J. Bieber, A. B. Allen M. King, M. D. Charles J. Swalm
Robert J. Bullard V Victor I. Koch, B. S. Michael D. Spurck
Charles P. Colby I. Stuart Lawrence Harry R. Tarbox I
David Dale, B. S. Harrie B. Martin, A. B. Benjamin A. Thomas, A. B.
Howard E. Dean, B. S. Samuel McClary, 3d, B. S. Vxfilliam P. Vail, B, S.
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Matthew Baird Barkley
Williain C. Biddle, Ir.
Charles Alfred Blatchley
Edgar Selden Bloom
Vifilliam B. Brendlinger
Robert Foster Carbutt
Thomas Craig Craig
Charles Collins Davis
Frank Lucas De Arinond
The Engineering Fraternity of Mu
Henry W. Spangler Edga
John Allan Donaldson
Edwin Elliot .L
Gwen Brook Evans
Horace Pugh Fry
Arthur M. Greene, Ir.
Evans Roberts Hall
Charles Christian Heyl
Wfilliain Rush Jones
Wfilliain Campbell Kerr
Francis Wfiliner Lawrence
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Lewis Ferry Moody
Harold T. Moore
Stanley B. Moore
Wfistar E. Patterson
Alan Bigelow Perley
Franklin H. Shakespeare
Francis I. Tucker
Clinton Reuel Stewart
Gilbert Irving' Vincent
Ralph L. NV3.1'l'61'l
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Henry Edward McGuire
Homer Sexton Rowley
George Stees Weiler
John Edwin McBride
Harry Lehr Logan
joseph Potts Echternach
Martin james Lillis
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity
Williani Wheeler -Brash
Emerson Randolph Sausser
Edward Russell Suffern
joseph Edwin Turner
Albert Llewellyn Mulford
Clarence Erwin Pyle
joseph Albert Potter
Walter Bowne Allen
Emerson George Curry
John Henry Carter
Robert Earl Seyfert
George Edward Hutchinson
Daniel Beaver Kase
Charles Randolph Galbrath, Ir.
james Edward Gallico '
james Thomas Lillis K
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The Legal Fraternity Phi Delta Phi
Y Gibson Chapter
ESTABLISHED 1886. V
William Draper Lewis, B. S., LL. B., Ph. D. Owen I. Roberts, A. B., LL. B.
William L. Mikell, B. S. john W. Patton, A. B.
John William Hallahan, 3d
George Linn Ulmer
Franklin Spencer Edmonds
john Pickens Dornan
Ralph Newton Kellam
George Cascaclen Klauder
Alexander Armstrong, Ir.
Rupert Sargent Holland
Vtfilliam Clarke Mason
Isaac Crawford Sutton
john Henry Radey Acker
Meredith Bright Colket
Iolm William Elwell
Francis Xavier Renninger
John Glass Kaufman
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William Ralph Anderson
Joseph Richard Anderson
Edvvfard Joseph Barabe
Irving William Brown
John Daniel Bredenberg
William Hallidae Carney
Norman Garfield Cline
Lucullus Naudain Davis
Ernest Earl Elliott
Bernard Clement Graffam
David Edward Hahn
John Inglist Habben .
Delta Sigma Delta
Elon Kanaga I '
Howard Stanley Kiess'
Allyn Miller King Q S
Samuel May Kraer
VVarner Chalmers Lotz
Peter Christopher Hollis Lapp
Harold Williams Lamb
Lester Lewellyn Macnarnara
William Allcler Morrison
Rufus Kilsay Morgan
Carl August Nelson
Norman Colcuitt Poer
Robert Roy Parks
james Augustus Patten
Felinto de Moraes Pedroso
Robert Hallock Wright Stran
Leslie Edwin Squier
Charles Rennie Sullivan
Robert Clifford Smith
Frederick Franklin Schiener, Ir
Dillard Jefferson Thomas
Loren Burton VVaddell
Harold James Fair White
Roderick Maclver Wilbur
Dale james Woods
lfVilliam George Young
Gurdon Spicer Allyn
-sAlbe1't Ridgely Brunker
George Wasliington Childs
S'Robert Howard Eisenbrey
"' Ralph Berrell Evans
M- John Frazer
W Samuel Jones Henderson
fs Joel Henry Hildebrand
The Sphinx Senior Society
Charles Custis Harrison, LL. D.
Edgar Eahs Smith, B. S., Sc. D.
Josiah H. Penniman, A. B., Ph. D.
J. VVilliain Wliite, M. D. U
Thomas Reath, A. B., A. M., LL. B.
Persifor Frazer, B. S., Doctem de Science Naturel QUniv. of Parisj
Clayton Eotterall McMichael, A. B.
C. S. W. Packard '
joseph G. Rosengarten, A. B., A. M., LL. D.
I. Hartley Merrick, A. B.
H. Laussat Geyelin, A. B., A. M., LL. B.
Howard Kennedy Hill
L"Samuel Lloyd Irving
is-Tames Gibson Lindsay, Ir.
'K' Thomas Potter McCutcheon, Ir.
tr Charles Frederic Owsley
H. George Morris Piersol
Ellwood Ellis Ramsey
-sjoseph Ernest Richards
Henry Cavalier Smith, Ir.
Morris Lewis Stovell
HFrank Boyce Tupper
'NSamuel Price 'VVetherill, Ir.
Wfilliam Vlfallace Vlfhitnaore
Gurdon Spicer Allyn
Albert Ridgely Brunlcer
George Vlfashington Childs
Robert Howard Eisenbrey
Ralph .Berrell Evans
Samuel Jones Henderson
Joel Henry Hildebrand
The Sphinx Senior Society
Charles Custis Harrison, LL. D.
Edgar Fahs Smith, B. S., Sc. D.
Josiah H. Penniman, A. B., Ph. D.
J. VVilliam VVhite, M. D.
Thomas Reath, A. B., A. M., LL.B
Persifor Frazer, B. S., Doctem de Science Naturel CUniv. of Parisj
Clayton Fotterall McMichael, A. B.
C. S. W. Packard
Joseph G. Rosengarten, A. B., A. M., LL. D.
J. Hartley Merrick, A. B.
H. Laussat Geyelin, A. LB., A. M., LL. B.
Howard Kennedy Hill
Samuel Lloyd' Irving
James Gibson Lindsay, Jr.
Thomas Potter M cCutcheon,
Charles Frederic Owsley
George Morris Piersol
Ellwood Ellis Ramsey
Joseph Ernest Richards
Henry Cavalier Smith, Jr.
Morris Lewis Stovell
Frank Boyce Tupper
Samuel Price Wetherill, Jr.
Wfilliam Vifallace Whitmore
A . Nl H
Star and Snake Senior Society
Thomas Thorne Flagler Walter Bawden Galloway john Miller Gates
George Howard Bickley Thomas Biggs Harned, Ir. Paxson Deeter
Clarence De Armond james Ray Shoah Paul Wilcox Blystone
Willianr Henry Hughee
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Alpha Chi Rho Fraternity
Phi Phi Chapter
Owen Louis Shinn, Ph. D. Clarence Stratton, B. S.
Burton Scott Easton, Ph. D. , Isaac Joachim Schwatt, Ph. D.
Vlfalter Biddle Saul
Percy Van Dyke Shelly
Frank Geesaman Sayre
Wlilliani McClellan, B. S.
Edwin North McClellan
Leonard Davis Erescoln
Maurice Bower Saul
john Robinson Huggins
Rees .Tones Prescoln
Edwin Chapin Dessalet
Charles Eugene Bettucher, I
Dr. J. VVilliam White
Dr. Edward Martin
Dr. George E. de Schweinitz
Dr. John Marshall
Dr. Barton Cooke Hirst
Charles McClure Doland
George Austin Vlfyeth
Howard Kennedy Hill
Penn-Gaskell Skillern, Jr.
Frederic C. Sharpless
Sidney Joseph Repplier
Oren Manfred Deems
John Kyle Gordon
J. Paul Austin
Charles Herbert Gerhard
Arthur Hilton Paine
Eldridge Lyon Eliason
Oscar Edwin Fox
Charles Howard Aufhamm er
Phi Alpha Sigma Fraternity Q
Dr. George VV. Fetterolf
Dr. Henry D. Beyea
Dr. David L. Edsall
Dr. John G. Clark
Dr. Henry K. Fancoast
Dr. Arthur A. Stevens
VValter George Baird
Andrew J. Sherwood
John VV. Gordon
VVilliam Dickie Richmond
Bernard Charles Dorset
Floyd Elwood Keene
George Scott McKnight
Ralph Eaton Miller
George Malcolm Laws
Hiram 'Woods Barlow
Samuel Harvey James
Joseph Paul Ritenour
Dr. Richard C. Norris
Dr. 1Nilliam R. Nicholson
Dr. John Berton Carnett
Dr. Samuel McC1intoch Hamill
Dr. Carl Williams
John Brooks Kaufman
George Martin Edwards
James Charles Mevay
Benjamin Franklin Baer, Jr.
Daniel Chester Groves
George Jesse Wriglit
William Judd Crookton
Fred Harlen Klaer
Paul A. Lewis
Edward D. Lovejoy
John Wfilliamson Price
Samuel Torrey Orton
Frank Dake Dickson
Samuel Bradbury, 3d
Henry Clement VVelker
Psi Omega Fraternity
Professor James Truman Dr. Joseph Head Dr. W. C. Marsh
Professor Matthew H. Cryer 4 Dr. I. F.. Dunwoody
Percy Arthur Ash CGrand Masterj
Stephen Alonzo Aldrich p Milton M. Brooke joseph Albert Herrman
William Clair Boone QTreasurerj Michael Thomas Barrett lrVilliam Henry Harrison
Frederick Franklin Andrew Qffunior Grand Masterj
Ruhl Bacheller Frederick joseph Ebert Q Ford Henderson Hayes
Horace Ephraim Barker Alexander Ferguson Will Robert Jones
Asa Munson Chandler I Hardinge Clarence Fitzhardinge Frank Cecil'Mellersh
George Frederick Swanson Dansey Forry Rohrer Getz CEditorj Albert Garfield Morrish
Charles Augustus Dennis William C. P. Hough fSecretaryj Sidney Alexander Sands
William James Resch Akeroyd William Hesser Childs Nicholas Joseph McKone
Charles Rogers Burnett George Christopher Fahy Albert Hamilton Spicer
Henry William Hardt
Karl Coates Corley
Howard Alden Reed
Henry Molyneaux Cullinan
Howard Thomas Karsner
James Roy Freeland
VVilliam James Creighton
Edward 'VVilS0n Feldhorf
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Mu Chapter C
Harry Cuttino Dozier
Thomas Francis Bridgman
Vlfilliam Berry Vlfhetstone
Fred Lee Roy Mattern
Herlwyn Ruggles Green
Henry John Harp, Jr.
VValter Samuel Hargett
Louis Joseph Gross
James Oliver Wallace
James Douglas Blackwood, Jr.
Vlfilliam Henry Harrison Anthony
VVilliam Humphrey Mackinney
Marius Breckinridge Marcellus
Ardrey VVhiddin Downs
lfvilliam Redheld Butt
VV alter Linfoot Cariss
1 ' . .Q
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Q K 6 J
CENSUS OF THE CLASS OF 1905
COMPILED BY THE STATISTICIANS OF THE WHARTON SCHOOL
Who is the hahdsovhest 771CIJfL in IQO3?
Vlfhitmore won easily by a classic profile and soulful eyes. Kier came second with a composed
countenance. Croasdale followed with a deep olive complexion and a face of mystery. ,
Who thinks he is?
Gates won by a huge majority over Hildebrand and Schamberg. There is no necessity of entering
into discussion for the reason of this large vote.
Who has done most for the Uhiversifty?
Tupper received first place, having worked hard and very successfully to instill life and spirit into men
by his work as cheer-leader. Gardiner took second place by his work on the water and the foot-
Ufho has done the most for the class?
Keller was elected and deserved the place. Tupper followed.
Who is the best athlete in 1903?
Gardiner walked away with the vote because of his football, crew and hockey career. Metzger and
Eisenbrey tied for second place. ,
Who thinks he is? '
Cn this vote the class was evenly divided. S. H. Ross, H. Hepburn and R. B. Smith tied for first
Who is the greatest genius?
Schamberg easily won this by his success in illustrating. Eisenbrey follows because he not only
rowed on the 'Varsity crew, but won scholastic honors in the hardest course in College.
Who is the most energetic?
Wetllerill started at a hard pace and quickly took the lead. Tupper worked hard, but the flesh was
weak and he finished second. Brunker followed close after and captured third money.
Pl7h0 is the most versatile?
De Armond romped in an easy winner, doing sleight-of-hand tricks, playing the piano, singing, and
pretending to work all at the same time. Tupper follows, beating Eisenbrey out by a few feet.
Who is the best-built mah?
Whitmore, with broad shoulders, sturdy legs and thick chest, had no trouble in beating out the ballot.
Metzger, with a Grecian build, beat out Gardiner, who has a distinctly Dutch figure.
Who is the best tailor-bmlt man?
Schamberg captured first place and won a suit of clothes from his tailor. Lippincott, Gates and Coates
tied for second place. The engineers are at present working on the possibility of putting three
cubic feet of padding on thirty-four-inch shoulders.
Who is the greasfest grind?
Few votes were cast for this question, as the grinds were not known to the Wharton School men.
Barker, the Arts and Science prodigy, won five points by capturing first place. Yerkes, our
widow's mite, followed hard after.
Who tlmtles he is the best stttdent?
It was only right that a Wltarton School man should think he is the best student, as he will never be
anything but a poor imitation. Munson, with a strenuous manner and an overworked appearance,
easily led. Blythe, the Engineer, ran a good race and finished second.
Wlzo is the sportiest? I
Tupper won by a flower in his buttonhole and a light vest. Schamberg followed with an ice cream
suit and black-rimmed glasses. One vote was cast for Miss Lorenz. This was supposed to come
W710 tlzinles he is?
Tommy Harned, with a swagger and a Truxtun Hare walk, distanced all competitors. Schamberg,
though defeated for the fourteenth question, came second without any exertion. -
TfVh0 is the most religious?
Few of the class qualined for the finals, but the Y. M. C. A. cornered the vote and elected Keller for
nrst place. Although Gardiner and Hildebrand tried hard for the honor and voted for them-
selves, they were forced to run a dead heat for second place.
IfVh0 is the bummesz' politician?
"Cope wins by four lengths" was announced. His campaign for Hildebrand and his control over the
"Gang', easily won him the nicknames of " Mark Hanna" and "Matt Quay." Tupper came sec-
ond, but was not bum enough for first place.
Wfho -is the l1apjv1'esz'?
Flagler won by a smile over Brunker with a gurgle.
Ufho is the saddest?
W710 is the zmder-1'afed mem? I
Laird won this because he is. This question drew a large field of contestantsg every man but four
voted for himself.
PVho thinks he is?
In order to be consistent with question above, every man received a vote.
l7Vho is the biggest blziffcr?
Every department entered a man for this battle royal. After the first round only Tupper and Coates
were left. Tupper easily bluffed Coates and scared him from the ring. The VVharton School
Who is the zoittiest?
De Armond won by his "Ramble" verses and Tommy Harned by his speeches at class suppers.
Who is the worst grouch?
Dravo, by his consistent kicking and perpetual discontent about the behavior of Freshmen in par-
' ticular and everything in general, broke the tape an easy winner. McCutcheon was half a lap
behind, but received second medal.
W' ho is the freshest?
Faught had a cinch owing to his book-agent familiarity: Sam Ross nearly captured first place, but
failed at the finish.
PVh0 is the most conceited?
Metzger was not inithe running until the past year, but his football training stood him in good stead
and he was handed the laurel. Hildebrand was a possibility last year, but lost in the hnals.
Who is the most awkward?
Hepburn stumbled across the line first. Eisenbrey's feet became mixed, but he recovered himself and
beat out Tomlinson, who stepped on his own hands.
Who is the 'worst krtocker?
Dravo gets the five points. Slack and Kneedler, two members of the "Anvil Chorus," lost because
they could not make a noticeable impression with their hammers on the callous skin of the class..
Who is the worst gossip?
Laird has worked in a gas factory and was the most eligible candidate. The other competitors
stopped at the end of the first lap.
Who is the biggest boot-ticker?
The Engineers voted solid for Blythe and pulled him through ahead of the rest of the competitors, who
were closely bunched.
Who is the biggest fusser?
Gates won the place by displaying sweet-scented, violet-colored feminine missives. Eisenbrey and
W' ho is the most cheerful liar?
Tupper leads again with marvelous tales. Harned and Spoerl ran a dead heat for second place. The
other entries were not considered cheerful enough.
Who is the laziest?
The race was long and tiresome. At dark no contestant had appeared, but Kier, walking in his sleep,
cut across the track and won hrst. Whitmore, Walker and Childs were found asleep on the grass
and tossed up for places.
Were you ever in love?
A little over 60 per cent of the class confessed to past foolishness. Some members of class did not
know the symptoms 3 the men who voted no were given votes as most cheerful liars.
Do you miami to marry?
This question seemed to receive the greatest consideration After consulting various newspaper files
containing Roosevelt's Race Suicide Theory, 63 per cent of the class answered in the affirmative
I5 per cent joined in a mighty outburst agamst niatrimony in any guise or form the rest seemed
doubtful or discouraged and are trusting to I ate Ten to three that Tate gives them the small
end of the deal.
How long do you intend to pm' it ofic?
"Until bachelors' tax bill is passed."
"Until I can find a father-in-law to afford the luxuis
'fUntil I graduate, at least."
Iflfhaf would you most like to have?
"I wish. I
had just fifty million dollars."
een for a wife."
"Twins" "Another year at College."
"Mortgage on the moon, or a game preserve in the happy hunting grounds
Why are you glad you are in 1903?
it is thoroughly Pennsylvanianf'
Because it has led the College for three years.
I have had a chance to lick 1902 and Ioo4
"Because we stick together." '
Because it has worked for the good of the College
W hot is your favorite book?
The mercenary tendency of the Wharton School again showed itself They voted unarnmously for a
. full pocket-book. The idea of a check-book did not appeal to many as although every man
owned one, it was worth nothing. "Dare-Devil Dick the Dashing Desperado of the Double
ef' seemed popular with some.
What is your favorite play?
The Mask and Wig burlesques easily headed the list. "Du Barryn appealed to a certain few. "The
Visiting Critic" received three votes from the members of the cast. "McFadden's Row of Flats"
pulled two votes. These were supposed to come from "Miken Freeland and Tommy Doyle.
Ufhat is your favorite drink?
Votes very much scattered. VVater and milk backed by Y. M. C. A. won out. Wtirtzbtirger pulled
a place, closely pushed by rye high ball.
PVhat is your favorite food?
The tastes of the class vary greatly, and range from sausage to terrapin. It was impossible to com-
pile this vote.
What is your fazrorite smoke?
Fifty-seven of the class smoke tobacco, the rest get behind the fence or the barn and smoke corn-
silk and cubebs. The pipe took the lead as a soother of woes, followed by the languid cigarette.
PVho is your favorite actor or actress?
Maude Adams captured the first place, closely followed by Mansfield. Mrs. Leslie Carter attracted a
great many votes. Three proxies were received to be cast for anyone except de Armond, Free-
land and Eisenbrey.
VVhat is your fCZ'ZJ01'l'fU grrfs uarue? X
This question is most ambiguous, so difficulty was experienced in getting an accurate count. Helen,
Margaret, Dorothy and Marjorie followed in the given order. Thirty-six different names were
sent in. q?fariSSa was a name that had much attraction for some.
l7Vhat is your idea of happiness?
"Good health and plenty of money."
"Holding four aces in a game with three suckers."
lflfhot is your idea of misery?
"No money and big debts."
'fNine o'clock hour the day after a dance."
Iflfhat part of your College course have you most enjoyed?
"Wlien the bell rings at end of lecture."
How have you spent your tfacatioais?
Majorityof the class have perspired, large per cent have loafed, fussed and fooled away the time.
Some have studied tvery fewj. Altogether the class has had a good time.
lfVhat is the greatest acliievemerrt of your Ccllrge course?
"Being an eye-witness and survivor of Penn-Princeton baseball game in IQO3.u
"I-landing in the same essay to same professor three times in succession and receiving a higher mark
each time," says Harned.
Iflfhat sort of cz girl do you like best? ,
I. Brunette. 2. Blonde. 3. Venus de Milo. 4. Straight front. 5. H202 Blonde.
The ideal girl seemed to be a mixture of blonde and brunette, between five and six feet tall, weighing
from one hundred to two hundred pounds and combining the Hgures of Dutch and Grecian
H awe you ever been suspenided? l
Many are called and few are chosen. Irving and Tupper were rusticated for a few weeks and are
entitled to mount the stage as the only members of the class who have felt the wrath of the
FRESH MAN YEAR
President, WVi1liam Gillillan Gardiner, Ir.
james Ray Shoch first termj
Vice President' Frank Van Hart Slack fsecond termj
Secretary, joel Henry Hildebrand Treasurer, Frank Boyce Tupper Historian, Albert Ridgely Brunker
President, Sol Metzger V ice-President, Frank Van Hart Slack
Secretary, Albert Ridgely Brunker Ir. Treasurer, Thomas Biggs Harned,
Historian, Thomas Darlington Cope
JUNIOR YEAR . ,
Robert Howard Eisenbrey ' Vice-President, John, Anderson Freeland
Frank jones Kier Treasurer, Russel Biddle Smith
Historian, Clinton Nevius Laird
joel Henry Hildebrand Vice-President, Paxson Deeter
Frederick Williain Eckfeldt Treasurer, Francis Darley West
Historian, Clinton Nevius Laird
' Long Distance Telephone
I C 8 F1 hel 9' NEW "RU"Sw'CK
Private Exchange all Dept's
OITX an New M
M f t f , Sayre 6 Fisher Face Brick used exclusively
ann ac ure'-S 0 'N in the following buildings of the'Umversity
FACE BRICK F 0fPe"nsy'Va"ia:
Dormitories, Law School, Gymnasium, Museum of
Science and Art, Engineering Building and Medical
Laboratories S S 3 3 S S S 3 3 3 S
in White, Ochre, Light and Dark Buff, Red, Gray, Old Gold
POMPEIIAN OR MOTTLED N2 PLAIN OR MOULDED
Hard Building Brick, Hollow y I
B ri c k, Fire Brick, F ac ed- I 4 'li-r
W a s h e d and Re-Pressed A V M I I it y
Common Sf- tv- 9- 5- .13 1 1' . gf Q, W
'xiii' f , vuizi - 9 "1 I . " ', J' 1' ff L 7 Z
' ' llil ' A 5 -r
Superior Enamel Brick C in
Xrft'r- '-'f - A
. 11,-: , . ,-ir A
in Colors and Shapes T 'r" .. ,,,, , .,l,l f775,.J25q -V ,,.'
T '."r no 1 X ' ' r
Boston. Newark, Cleveland. ,,,,. ,,,,
, "-f A ""'
chica 80 - Mfiaeirir iff? M at -
. N ,,, ' 1"'f ,,, jj .," 1 ", ,-,:.:.-g,,- ,:,af,Q.' "" 1 -'Q A
Philadelphia Office ' Wm W
718 H E E D B U I L D I N G worms: sAYRev:LLE, N. J., ON THE RARITAN RIVER
Class Day Officers
Presenter, Clarence cle Armoncl Historian, Jonathan jones Poet, George Sherman Keller
Prophet, Paxson Deeter Ivy Poet, William Baxter France Ivy Orator, Henry Corneau Diller
Valeclictorian, Thomas Darlington" Cope
HE W E TERN SA V ING
W' "-' ' ill I
lf. V, K-. 1.23 .11
H I F l l SGCI EI l Y XS SQ
ll? Llfll MAIN OFFICE
. llggilalggigggr Iounwrrnvfsfmr
.Es TENTI-I AND WALNUT STREETS
OFFICE "B" OFFICE "C"-E. York and Front sts.
26 S. Fifteenth Street Kensington C
Assets, S20,038,77l.3l Deposits, Sl8,387,27l.04 THREE PER- CENT INTEREST
C. STUAJIT PATTERSON WM. K. RAMBOILGER A Purely Mutual Sa.ViI'lg Eillfld.
' d T .
Pm'de"' Smmry an 'mum No Stockholders., Profits Accrue
ROBERT J. BRUNKER FREDERICK F. HALLOWELL . .
Auislanz Treayurer Campffozzef for the Protection of the Deposi-
ANGELO T. FREEDLEY, Salicitor tors. Accounts can be opened
MANAGERS and business transacted by mail.
R. Rundle Smith James C. Brooks
Charles S. Wurts, M. D. Charles H. Cramp
James V. Watson Joseph C. Fraley .,,.' 1 W 1 , lb VN I
Charles Hartshorne Edward D. Toland . 5' 'l
R. Dale Benson William P. Henszey 95,2
Clement A. Griscom Alfred C. Harrison SEND FOR' fvvfgg
C. Stuart Patterson A. J. Cassatt ,',, ,g ll 5
N. Parker Shortridge Harry F. West Mg E OFHCEC- V '
William D. Winsor Edward P. Borden l , ,y0RI4.,.IfR0IIr5mms V 1
John S. Jenks George H. McFadden I 5
William W. Frazier Joseph B. Townsend, Jr. gf,
Lincoln Godfrey ' Edward Martin, M. D. r i'
George Stuart Patterson A ' 'F 1 f"W" "'f me ' l
Childs, left end
Bloch, Keller, left tackle
Nineteen Three's Football Teams
Hepburn, Folwell, right guard
Gardiner, left guard Kneedler, Hildebrand, right tackle
Lavino QCapt.j, Shoch, right half-back
Childs, fCapt.j, left end
Hildebrand, left tackle
Whitmore, left guard
lfVestWood, right half-back
Childs, West, left end
Hildebrand, left tackle
Whitmore, left guard
Kneedler, right half-back
West, left end
Hildebrand, left tackle
Whitmore, left guard
McDevitt, right guard
Keller, right tackle
McDevitt, right guard
Keller, right tackle
McDevitt, right guard
Keller, right tackle
Smith, R. B. QCapt.Q, right end
De Armond, right 'end
Boice, Westwood, left half-back
lrVest, Gwsley, right end
Shoch, Smith, R. B., left
Smith, R. B., right end
Harned QCapt.j, quarter-back
Blystone, left half-back
Brunker, left half-back
Kneedler, right half-back
Aetna Life Insurance Company
Of HARTFORD, CONN.
TRO GE T COMPA Y
WRITING Lzfe, Accident, cmd Health INSURANCE
Illustration of Life Insurance in the Aetna
as an Investment
AMOUNT OF POLICY No. 55894 ....... . . . 510,000.00
TEN PREMIUMS OF 5488.80 EACH . . . 4,888.00
35 DIVIDENDS PAID TO INSURED . . . . 3,511.81
NET COST FOR 510,000 Endowment . . . ............ 1,376.19
MONEY GAIN ............,.......... . . 8,623,8i
INSURANCE FREE AND A GAIN OF 626fZ, ON THE NET AMOUNT of MONEY INVESTED.
THESE RESULTS HAVE NEVER BEEN EQUALED BY ANY OTHER COMPANY
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS EITHER AS
WE HAVE PLACES FOR
YOUNG MEN WHO
WANT TO SUCCEED
NO other business
offers to the College
Graduate g r e a t e r
opportunities for sub-
stantial success than
does the selling of
TO INSURANCE OR AN AGENC:Y,APPLY T0 85 MgI'S.
626-631 DREXEL BUILDING f ----- PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA
Leary, Devlin, Lavino, pitchers
Freeland, first base
Leary, Doyle, pitchers
Fennypacker, nrst base
Kier, hrst base
'fRuhe', Wfaddell, pitcher
"Hughey" Jennings, first base
Lajoie, second base
Nineteen-Three's Baseball Teams
Pennypacker, second base
Yingling, third base
Harned CCapt.j, second base
Childs, third base
Brown, P. I., second base
Ramsey QCapt.j, shortstop
Slack, third base
"Monte, Cross, shortstop
"Lave" Cross, third base
Flick, left Held
Folwell CCapt.j, left Held
Brunker, centre Held
Wfestwood, l-larned, right field
Folwell, left Held
Brunker, centre field
Hunzinger, lrving, right field
VVest, left fleld
Irving, centre field
Brunlcer, right field
"Ed" Delahanty, centre field
"Pop" Anson, right held
Connie Mack, Manager
Doyle QCapt.j, first sub.
HE INDIVIDUAL PHOTD-
I GRAPHS ILLUSTRATING
THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY
W 9066 VF .gelfz M
I3I8 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
Nineteen Three's Crews
Faught, No. I McCutcheon, No. 4
Laird, No. 2 du Pont, No. 5
Dravo, No. 3 Tomlinson, No. 6
Bloch, No. I QCapt.j Gillaspy, No. 4
Keller, No. 2 Gardiner, No. 5
Eckfeldt, No. 3 Kier, No. 6
Wetlierill, No. I Shoch, No. 4
Keller, No. 2 Gillaspy, No. 5
Eckfeldt, No. 3 Kier, No. 6
Shisler, No. I Shoch, No. 4
Jackson, No. 2 Gillggpy, NO, 5
Eckfeldt, No. 3 Kier, No. 6
Smith, No. I P Shoch, No. 4
Shisler, No. 2 Gillaspy, No. 5
Eckfeldt, No. 3 QCapt.j Kier, No. 6
Kier, No. 7
Tupper, coxswain QCapt.j
Eisenbrey, No. 7
Eisenbrey, No. 7
Hildebrand, stroke QCapt.j
Eisenbrey, No. 7 QCapt.j
Eisenbrey, No. 7
Registered May 15, 1888.
Tl1is Trade-Mark is our notice to the Dental World that
the article which bears it is of our make, that it has our
reputation behind it, as to the quality of material, Work-
manship and finish. A
Dentists who use our products exclusively do their Work
easily, economically, and satisfactorily. They have no
occasion to find fault with their instruments, as to either
adaptation or durability. They prosper, because they are
not handicapped by poor appliances, but the best that is in
them is assisted to its highest expression by the tools with
which they Work.
It is a reasonable proposition, that the general average
of the practice of dentistry would be mightily uplifted if
every dentist used Our products to the exclusion of all others.
THQ S. S. WIWHG DCHTOI NWQ. CO.
Dnnadenmua. Newfvore, Dosnnn, change,
Drooelon, Ixnanra, Qocnesrer,
Bement, Miles 62 Go.
: : :MANUFACTURERS OF :::
RAILROAD SHOPS, LOOOMOTIVE AND
CAR BUILDERS, MACHINE SHOPS, ROLL-
ING MILLS, STEAM FORGES, SHIP YARDS,
BOILER SHOPS, BRIDGE WORKS, ETC.
STEAM HAMIMERS, STEAM AND
BCVHH, BUCROS ZUIACS, ST.DCfCI'SDLIl'Q, Toronto.
Dr. Edgar F. Sinith
A. P. Clime
H. D. Pratt, '04 C.
YN. H. Upson, 104 C.
L. Rogers, '04 V.
C. S. Townsend, 704 C.
G. Freeman, Ir., '04 C.
H. S. Portiner, '05 C.
H. H. Keller, ,O4 L.
C. s. Mitchell, Jr., '04 C.
Benj. Ludlow, '04 L.
Houston Club Officers
President, Fred H. Klaer, '04 M.
Vice-President, Charles S. Townsend, '04 C.
Recording Secretary, Prank B. Tupper, '03 C.
Secretary and Treasurer, A. Pearson Clinic
HOUSE Com M 1'rTEE
M. Buckley, '04 L.
M. B. Saul, '05 L.
- I. P. Crawford, Phil.
XV. M. Mitchell, Phil.
D. L. Evans, '05 L.
C. F. Philips, Phil.
P. A. Castner, Phil.
C. VV. Fridy, '04 M.
A. H. Burling, 704 V.
LJBRARY CODi M ITTEE
S. I. Osborn, Phil.
H. I. Nichols, '04 M.
Cr. M. Piersol, '05 M.
I. H. Jones, '06 M.
WV. D. Macdonald, '04 D
XV C. Hough, '04 D.
G. Dick, '04 V.
XV. G. Fox, '04 M.
N. P. Wfilliams, ,O4 D.
H. Fitzhardinge, ,O4 D.
D. E. Reinert, '04 V.
A. Ferguson, '04 D.
L. G. Marshall, '04 V.
Geo. B. Newton SL Co.
Miners, Shippers and Distributors
30th 81 Chestnut Streets
956-966 Beach Street
Anthracite and Bituminous Coal and Coke 2929 North Broad street
Cambria Sr Ormes Streets
Office, North American Building 30fh8'L0CuStS'fee'S
Broad and Sansom Streets
RADIATORS 5. REGISTERS
FOR STEAM AN
,, fl I
ff . I I
' iw if
er-.i nf 1 'I .C 1
4 .C 'Y
Wffarr' rv. .lf
Office: S. E.
D HOT WATER HEATING 1TFOR HOT AIR H ATING
MADE BY 5 '
'7"f '? 5- 59'
Phila. Hardware Sz all. Iron Works
B 'ne E r bl' 11 d 1852 Mmk
USI SS S 3 IS C
Incorporated 1888 1'"+7f'f""'P'n"k"-fi
REGISTER - COLONIAL
Corner Ninth and Jefferson Streets PHILADELPHIA, U. S. A.
VVest, '03 C.
McCutCl1e0n, '03 C.
Tupper, '03 C.
Holland, '04, C.
Register, '04 C.
Mackay, '04 C.
L. Fleisher, '04 C.
M. Fleislier, '04 C.
Zane, '04 C.
Creadick, '04 C.
Gilpin, '04 C.
Myers, ,O4 C.
Sl. R. Livingstone, '05 C.
R. M. Livingstone, '05 C.
Reeves, '05 C.
Hall, '05 C.
Perm Charter Club
President, L. B. Register, '04 C.
Vice-President, F. B. Tupper, '03 C.
Secretary, W. H. G. Mackay, '04 C
Treasurer, H. G. Hall, '05 C.
Marshall, '05 C.
Levin, '05 C.
Langsdorf, '05 C.
Freeman, '05 C.
Doak, '05 C.
Musser, '05 C.
Hartley, '05 C.
Goodin, '05 C.
L. M. Baker, '05 C.
Conway, '05 C.
Riley, '06 C.
Carpenter, '06 C. .
Davis, '06 C.
Loos, '06 C.
Barrett, '06 C.
Galey, '06 C.
Mayer, '06 M.
Dickson, '06 C.
Lupton, '06 C.
Rogers, '06 C.
Condernian, '06 C
Collins, '06 C.
Aslunead, '06 C.
Cooper, '06 C.
Terrey, '06 C.
Shoemaker, '06 C.
Vlfinpenny, '06 C.
Naylor, '06 C.
Stern, '06 C.
Doran, '06 C.
Read, '06 C.
Blackwood, '03 M
Skillern, '03 M.
VALZA HN COMPANY
04 , Q: x
SPECIAL PRICES TO U OF PA STUDENTS
-- O E3 i
No. 132 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET
Send for Ne diti ustrated g
Cata.logue. 7 Op g N8 NS
los. Bancroft 6 Sons
manufacturers as an
Bleachers .ae as an
Dvers and 'Finishers
Frederic C. Sharpless
Leonard T. Beale
H. C. Dever
The Haverford Club
President, E. Ellis Ramsey
Vice-President, Waltei' Mellor
Secretary, Isaac C. Sutton
Treasurer, Harold M. Pierson
'John S. Barnes.
VValter C. Pugh
jacques R. A. Hagernans
Elnlen S. Hare H. Rawle Creyelin
H. Marseilles Ramsey
R. S. Newbold
BROWN BROTHERS 81 CO.
NEW YORK Fourth and Chestnut Streets
LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR TRAVELERS
In Sterling for use abroad :mtl in Dollars for use in the
United States, Canada and Mexico.
Inter-natignal Cheques Fon 'l'1mvE1.1zRs-Issued in denominations ol':455, fro
and izo, and payable at fixed rates of exchange in the principal currencies or
Bills of Exchange and CABLE TRANSFERS or MONHY-Payable in any part ol'
the World. I
Cgrnrngfcial Credits-For importation ol' merchandise from foreign countries
A General Banking Business Transacted
Deposits Received and Interest Allowed, Careiully Selected Investment Securities
BROWN, SHIPLEY St CO., London
j errei-Qoiieu Q61 rel e n Xto ses
gioiues, iounioj nsm Flower Bois
WZ' l et. " ' L
THIIQTY-SECOND AND WALNUT STIQEETS
CAPITAL FULL PAID AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS
Germantown Trust Co.
Cor. Main St. and Chelten Ave.
Branch Office, Chestnut Hill
President, EDWARD MELLOR
Vice-President, WILLIAM H. HAINES
Secretary and Treasurer, FRANCIS YARNALL
Title and Trust Officer, .TAY GATES
Real Estate Otlicer, JOHN C. BOCKIUS
Pays Interest on Deposits. Acts as Executor, Adminis-
trator, Trustee, etc.
HE RY K. AMPOLE 81 CO.
426-432 FAIRMOUNT AVE., PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Our entire laboratory is always open to the inspection of
those who may be interested. It will give us
pleasure to show our friends through it.
To any visiting Philadelphia We
extend a most cordial in-
vitation to call.
Wampoleis Perfected and Tasteless Preparation of the Extract of
Cod Liver Oil. Antiseptic Solution tFormolidJ. Milk Food.
Samples Cheerfully Furnished on Application.
The Blight School Club
President, Henry Cavalier Smith, fr., '03 C. Vice-President, VVilliam Hobart Porter, '04 Q
Secretary and Treasurer, Thomas Ellis Robins, '04 C.
EXECUTIVE C0M MITTEE
Xhfilliam Hobart Porter, '04 C. Thomas Ellis Robins, 'O4 C.
Stirling VValker Moorhead, '05 M. tltliranklin Archibald Dick, 704 C.
NVarren Corson Graham, '03 C. Arthur Cleveland, '04 C.
l!Villiam Horace Hepburn, Jr., '03 C Howell Dundas Pratt, '04 C.
Henry Cavalier Smith, Ir., '03 C. Magruder Craighead, '05 C.
Thomas Ellis Robins, '04 C. :tCecil Baltimore Calvert, '05 C.
Wfilliam Hobart Porter, '04 C. joseph Boyd Baker, 3d, '05 C.
ak Left College during ye
Raynolds Combs Moorhead, '05 C.
Cecil Baltimore Calvert, '05 C.
Laurence Merrill VVills0n, '05 C.
Henry Pepper Norris, '05 C.
John Mears Tatem, '05 C.
Nhfilliam Alexander Tatem, '05 C
james Bateman Dulles, '06 C.
Ridgway Pancoast Smith, '06 C.
Albert A. Ree H y R
Mark B. Reeves J. Herbert S h I
Stacy Reeves 8: Sons
Carpenters and ,QV
oFF1cE AND zvuu.
1611 Filbert Street Philadelphia
JAMES B. CORYELL, President
Cambria Coal Mining Co.
Miners and Shippers
1015 Penn Square Building, :- Philadelphia, Pa.
New York Office, Washington Building, No. l Broadway
S S. H. Quint 6 Sons
STAMP A N D PAT-
MACHINES, M EDALS,
BADGES, BUTTONS, ETC.
15 S. FOURTH STREET, Philadelphia. Pa.
with JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT
It is your duty to do so,
When you have the right thing 3
And this surely will bring
Comfort, says "Robinson Crusoe."
Moderator, George Arthur VValton, '04
First Censor, Thomas Ellis Robins, '04 Second Censor, Stanley Simpson Swartley, '05
Alexander Mackie Adams, '03
Charles Percy Swayne, '04
Clinton Nevius Laird, '03
joseph Frazier Lewis, '03
Milton Benneville Stallman, '03
Percy james Brown, '03
Arthur Cleveland, '04
Gordon Vincent Hoskins, '04
Edward Cope Wfood, '03
Abraham Noel Creadick, '04
Percy Robbins Stockman, '04
Secretary, joseph Barnard XValton,'05
Treasurer, VVilliam Herbert Gorton Mackay, '04
Recorder, Wfalter Cresson Pugh, '04
THE GTI-IER MEMBERS.
Royden Keith Yerkes, '03
Wfilliam Henry Blaney, '04
Thomas Darlington Cope, '03
john Aubrey Anderson, '04
joseph Carson, '05
Howard Wfilson Garner, '05
Francis Hugh Shields, '03
Josiah Richards, '05
Charles Wfarren Gaul, '04
james Bullen Karcher, '04
VVesley Lynn Hemphill, '04
VVinton john White, 'O4
Reid'Stuart Dickson, '06
Frederic Anthony Child, '05
Adam Reber, '05
Raymond Snoad Rogers, '05
Wfilliam Knight De Victor, '06
Edward Fithian Hitchcock, '06
Frank Macknight Gray, '05
Harold Edgar Barnes, '05
Joseph Albert Beck, '05
Incorporated 1895 Established 1863
Black Diamond 'file Illorks
G. 81 I-I. BARNETT CO.
Our Mechanics are
not University Men.
but they have thoroughly
learned their trade in the
school of experience
ROOFERS IN TIN - ARCHITECTURAL
PHILADELPHIA, PA. TILE, SLATE ANI5 BQBSLMEGIIIICH if 0 sneer METAL
, , Ufh I7!! SI, Ph'I '
Twelve Medals Awarded at International Exposmons. Our SLAG 'add hm WORKERS
Goods SFC IOI' S9.I6 8V6I'YWI'lSI'6. CORNICES, SKYLIGHTS, METAL CEILINGS, BUILDING FRONTS, ETC.
The Commonwealth itle JENKINS - ii JENKINS
Insurance Xz Trust Compan BRG f F '96
OF PHILADELPHIA I A I
1 VALVES P CKI G
HENRY M, DECHERT, President DTMNER BEEBER, Vice-Presidenr
WILLIAM F. KLING, 2d Vice-Pres., Sec'y and Trens. '4"'m5"'
ANDREW T. KAY, Title Officer CHARLES K. ZUG, Trust Officer THE GENUINE GOGDS ALWAYS BEAR TRADE MARK AS SHOWN IN CUT
Francis E. Brewster John M. McCurdy John H. Sloan
Dimner Beeber Morton McMichael Henry R. Shoch 133,353-37 Seventh Street, Philadglphia
Charles Carver Wm. S. Ringgold Frederick Sylvester .
Henry M. Dechert Joseph Savirlge Isaac D. Yocum
Franklin L. Lyle E. Cooper Shapley H. J. Verner NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO LONDON
President, Henry Corneau Diller
Vice-President, Frederic Granville Munson
President, Henry Corneau Diller
Vice4President, Herbert Eugene
Sidney Jose Osborn, P. G.
Henry Corneau Diller, '03 C.
Fred. Granville Munson, '03 C.
Laurence Clark, '03 C,
Robert Thomas Moore, '03 C.
Myron Alcott Ross, '03 C.
Samuel Holcomb Ross, '03 C.
John Christie Duncan, '04 C.
John Linn Mcliim Yardley, '04 C.
Jacob Israel VVeinstein, '05 C.
Secretary, Herbert Eugene Ives
Treasurer, Wfilton VVallace Blancke
Secretary, Chas. Folk Rabenold
Treasurer, Morrison Robb Van C le vc
Chas. Folk Rabenold, '05 C. Aaron Everly Carpenter, '06
Eli Allen McElheny, '05 C. Otto Kraus, Jr., '06
Lewis Spann Latimer, '05 C. A. R. Coleman, '06
Merkel Henry Jacobs, '05 C. Jonathan Leo Zerbe, '06
lVill1011 VV21ll21CC Bl211'lCli6, '05 XKHT1, GQ1'1'a1'f1AbljOtt7 'Q4
Herbert Eugene Ives, '05 C. Graham Cox Woodward, '04 L.
Joseph Stein Miller, '05 C. John Roberts Scholl, '04 L.
Charles Edward Asnis, '05 Frederick Carl Grote, '04 L.
Julius David Stern, '06 Maurice Hanipson Dukes, '04 L.
Morrison Robb Van Cleve, '06
FOR DESCRIPTIVE AND GEOGRAPHIC PURPOSES
By -IOHN VV. HARSHBERGER, Pb. D.
Instructor in Botany in the University of Pennsylvania
The best aid to thorough, practical work in Botany for schools and colleges
WESTLAKE'S HOW TO WRITE LETTERS
By j. WILLIS WESTLAKE. A. M.
Not a common "letter-writer," but a complete and scholarly treatise covering
every phase of business and social correspondence.
Christopher Sower Company
Grand Atlantic Hotel
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
350 handsome front rooms. Hot and
cold sea Water baths, private and
public. The terms are reasonable
PU B L I S H ERS
ll-l WRITE FOR CHARLES E. COPE
ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET Proprzelor
H' C TELEPHONE NO.
The Laurel all emtterv -,-36-7..- l
Situated on Dew Swiss Bon Bons
RIDGE AVENUE-Between 34th and 36th Sts. " and Chocolates
jflf 'S X coiiifgstlifmiiazfxign lliiilllfif
, if ff' 3 9 ne s.
The prices of Lots range from 582 cents to g3.00 V, If -1- Slave you med them?
per square foot, according to location, and the N fl one box tens the Sweet
size from 8 feet by IO feet to any size desired. . - ' Story'
Ssipligslpgsncgagugqe purchasecl'from.about?S5Q0 ' X Psouukpb 6oc. and 81.20.
. .. .. .. -- - " ' L .4 '
. 4 A f U t K-5
- A . ff- -
1 C , Om it I-as? S FINLEY ACKER co.
Lots can be Obtained at the Cemetery or at ompany s ce I My MRKEIAMHSFSA Mm-ketand mth sts.
BENJAMIN W. RICHARDS, Treasurer I W 121"23'125 N' 80' St'
Office, 45 South Seventeenth Street S '
Q Flu CERS
President, Layton Bartol Register, '04 C. Vice-President, Livingston Corson, '04 C.
Treasurer, Francis Darley West, '03 C. Secretary, Robert Clifford Smith, '03 D.
Corresponding Secretary, William .Gibbons Houskeeper, '03 C.
William Thomas Dulin, '04 C.
William Gibbons Houskeeper, '03 C.
Hugo Schlatter, '05 C.
Ernest Linwood Carr, Sp. D.
Denison Merrill Edgerly, Sp. C.
Edgar F. Smith, Ph. D., Sc. D.
john M. Macfarlane, Sc. D.
Matthew H. Cryer, M. D., D. D.
Lewis F. Pilcher, Ph. B.
Livingston Corson, '04 C., Chairman
VVilliam Thomas Dulin, '04 C.
Hugo Sehlatter, '05 C.
A Crrvis LQEMBERS.
Arthur Ferdinand Friihling '06 M.
VVilliam Stevenson Smith, '04 C.
Charles Leonard Edward Newland,
James Vernon Blades, Partial C.
Francis Darley Wfest, '03 C.
Charles Keen Taylor, '04 C.
HoNoRARv M EMBERS.
Monroe Buckley, '04 L.
Eugene Henry Heller, Sp. C.
Robert Clifford Smith, '03 D.
Livingston Corson, '04 C.
Layton Bartol Register, '04 C
Robert Formad, M. D., V. M. D. George A. Piersol, M. D.
Edward C. Kirk, D. D. S. john Paul Goode, Ph. D.
Samuel MCC. Lindsay, Ph. D. Henry VVilson Spangler, M. S.
Arthur W. Goodspeed, Ph. D.
54 lm BALDWIN LOCOMOTIVE woRKs
r.,...':-T-,Q vrxuil ESTABLISHED 1331 ANNUAL CAPACITY, 1200
SINGLE ExPANsION and com Pounn LUCDMOTIVES
i lift Y' I" ill' " V Y Hi" Broad and Narrow Gauge Locomotives. Mine and Furnace Locomotives. Compressed Air
I .A-v-, filia f Locomotives. Tramway Locomotives. Plantation Locomotives. Oil-Burning Locomotives.
Electric Locomotives with Westinghouse Motors, Electric Car Trucks, with or without Mo ors
EL " 1 g5" "'QflllifgQ'? All important parts made accurately to gauges and templates, after standard designs or
'C P Po railroad companies' drawings. Like parts of different. locomotives of same class perfectly
5" ' " ' '1' 1"' ' 1''nz::Q""'-'-"e'f'fs" 1' ' 1m'1f1C'1a11gf11b1C- Cable Address: BALDWIN, Phiiadeiphm
BURNHAM, WILLIAMS SC CO., - - - - Phlladelphla, Pa., U. S. A.
Fine Stationery and Engraving House
1121 g1gIf3xTDNE1,1gHSi1REET The Link-Belt Engineering
C 0 m p a n y
Stationery-With the new monogram Philadelphia
Visiting Cards-correct styles and shapes
INVITATIONS HER ALDRY BOOK-P LATES
THE KEYSTONE I
A U T 0 W A TC H H O L D E RS DA5H:BOARD WATCH HOLDERS
ASK YOUR DEALER OR WRITE TRADE MARK TO THE MANUFACTURERS
C. F. RUMPP SC SONS A
FIFTH AND CHERRY STREETS 1: Q ::-:: PHILADELPHIA, PA.
S. VV. Addleman
F. Smyth, Jr.
I. L Chapin
H. B. VV ard
M. B. Kirkpatrick
A. L. Fraught
D. R. Harper, 3d
E. L. Pound
W. L. Hemphill
R. C. Moorhead
H. B. Smith
VVm. H. Hepburn
The Chess and Checker Club
President, Frank Smyth, Ir.
Secretary, Irving Chapin
Treasurer, H. B. Ward
T. Horace Evans Dr. Hallett
D. L. Vaughn
E. W. Kimber
Wfm. H. Jacobs
I. B. VValton
C. L. VVaite
T. H. Evans, M.
H. N. Street
C. T. Drueding
F. D. VVest
R. L. Newbold
W. S. Granlees
I. E. Hopkins
R. L. Glson
I. H. Craige
L. E. Rerry
M. R. Van Cleve
W. G. Abbott
E. M. Cartney
L. F. Cooper
F. E. Godfrey
G. Kessler, Ir.
H. 8 W. H. L.
THE NAME OF . . .
1108 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
We have our own Photograph Gallery
for Half Tone and Photo Engraving.
LEADING HOUSE FOR
COLLEGE, SCHOOL AND WEDDING INVITATIONS
DANCE PROGRAMS, MENUS
BEFOREOOJQEFZNSAEJSELHERE FINE ENGRAVING OF
AND Pmcea MJ' KHVDS
Stands for every thing besi in
. . d . . -
fm, Compliments of. ..
QMW D c FRANCE at co
llth and F Sts., 926 Chestnut St., ' ' '
Washington, D. C. Philadelphia.
W. H. Allen, '00 M.
M. B. Colket, ,O4 L.
S. E. Doak, '05 C.
A. I. Phillips, '03 C
The University Tennis Club
President, Mereclitli B. Colket
Vice-President, Wfilliam K. De Victor
Secretary and Treasurer, Samuel I-I, R055
C. D. Besore, '04 L. M. V. Coates, '03 C.
S. F. Cooper, '06 C. W, ii. De Victor, '06 C
XV. L. Essen, ,05 C. . Wf H. Mackay, ,O4 C.
XV. C. Pugh, ,O4 C. S. H. Ross, ,og C.
T01000, '05 L. J. A. VVilliams, '04 L.
'. ' H Philadelphia, Pa.
Best Brands American Window Glass. French
Window Glass. German Looking-Glass Plates.
Ornamental and Skylight Glass. Y SQ SQ
P L A T E G L A S S
BENJAMIN H. SHOEMAKER
205, 207, 209 and 211 N. Fourth St.
,. WORKS AND OFFICE OF
L. SCHUTTE at co.
3 1' nth dTh sr.
we an ompson s
, Best 0 j Breads
ev- I, A-A SMX Vienna, Quin, Home-made Bread,
, X TR Kaiser, Vienna, French Crescent
5 ' X , Rolls. Fresh Each Morning From
ll A U Your Grocer or From Us : : :
lm, -" M A IN B A K E R Y
I at l Master St.,z3d to z.1.th, Philadelphia
1" E 'Nftnnna The
1. W Q---an -
' Frelnnter Vienna Baking no.
3. ill. 8: HH. Gln.
'A :ai xg
.N H 1,9 ,.- .-
" -Q!-" ' , 'fhttsf if-.,,..
W9 , f .e-E71 l- 1 'l352753fffi':-F:..:ff'f, 'S-If' ,:'
, U :
1 :E .,,.f3z.: V 3-1:3 ..,, ' : Mn-
--nigiz. - '-
- .n,n:'02ns-1. , , 1 ,. .--.s-sm -ff .P -1 2. , .
f-- . 'f f. . V . .I J EL V: . ..-'
.9 wg-' -f f n rv. ,.
M rf' .
is A .5 - g.. v '::',.,Y.j
- 1 " r :L
Engineers ann lllanninisls
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 Exhaust-
ers for all purposes, Watson-
Mueller Steam Traps. -
Contractors for Hydraulic and
Special Machinery and Ordnance
Sole Representatives and Owners of the Korting U. S. Patents
H anseonfs Restaarant
EVERYTHING OF THE BEST
Popular menus, frequently changed. Prices most reasonable
Open evenings until eight dclork
1515 MARKET STREET
james G. Lowdon, Captain and Manager
F. D. Perkins
I. L. Robertson
D. L. Vaughan
T. R. Henderson
I. G. Lowdon Edwin Fitler
I. L. Robertson W. Farwell
C. W. Adams
C. VVi1lis Adams, Secretary and Treasurei
G. W. Childs
W. Penn Vale
Ehret's Slag Roofing
The Land Title Building, Philadelphia
- fHome Offical
NEW voma, READING, SCRANTON, BALTIMORE, wAsH-
lNG'roN, TRENTON, PITTSBURG
k1S5?Send for our Golden Jubilee Souvenir.
FELTON. SIBLEY at Co.
136, 138, 140 N. FOURTH STREET
P. H. Fairlamb Company
CEMENT, PLASTER, LIME
011108 and Wharf, 115 to 121 S. Thirtieth Sireei - - PHILADELPHIA
Our material used inthe Archaeological Museum, D tories, Medical
Laboratory and Franklin Field Gy
THE MCDANIEL STEAM TRAP
:A,.i.i,.. Is the Dividing Line Between Steam and Water
:H Steam Can t Blow Through
W 1' Water Can't Stay In
Bamrmifwl j AND THE cos'r is SHALL
- WATSON an MCDANIEL co.
K X ,f 146 N. mi Street, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
The satisfactory kind, at reasonable
prices, is the kind you Want. This is
the kind of printing we do. Write,
phone or cal1.-l-l-
Avil Printing Company
Fortieth and Market Sts.
"J unto "
President, William Harrison Upson
Vice-President, Thomas Ellis Robins
Secretary, Charles Armand Elliott
Treasurer, Edwin Bateman Morris
C. Willis Adams Montraville Glenn Folger
Rollin Cantwell Bortle Charles Ellis Goodin
'William Boyd, Ir. Alan Levin
Louis Schumann Bruner 101111 Herr Musser, Jr.
Joseph Carson Percy Robbins Stockman
Frank Boyce Tupper
G. M. Edwards, Ky.
F. N. Henderson, Md.
J. B. Kaufman, Va.
G. A. VVyeth, Mo.
H. C. Dozier, Pla.
C. W. Duval, Md.
President, W. A. Boyd, S. C.
Vice-President, Geo. Freeman, jr., La.
Recording Secretary, A. B. Hayward, Md.
Corresponding Secretary, V. L. Brown, Ga.
er, C. L. Billard, Md.
I. G. Lowden, Texas
I. W1 Price, Ir., Ky.
D. C. Cathers, Va.
I. P. Matthews, Ala.
A. C. Toner, Md.
R. L. Payne, Va.
C. M. Heiskell, Tenn.
I. V. Blades, N. C.
W. R. Dear, D. C.
N. E. jones, Tenn.
I. A. Livingstone, Fla
H. M. Lewis, Ir., Va.
C. C. Haskell, S. C. VV. T. Pride, Ir., Ala.
Thomas Ellis Robins, '04
George William McClelland, '03 Qresigneclj Percy Robbins Stockman, '04
ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORS.
joseph Carson, '05 Alan Levin, '05
W. C. Pugh, '04 L. B. Register, '04 I. H. Musser, '05
E. C. Rutsehman, '03 XM E. Kruesi, '03
W. C. Longstreth, '04 R. C. Bortle, '05 I. B. Dulles, '06
W. H. Upson, '04 L. S. Bruner, '05 A. E. Koch, '06
L. HOW-ard-Smith, '05 C. W. Adams, '05 S VV. N. Millar, '06
R. C. Moorhead, '05 E. Mendenhall, '06 I. H. Packard, '06
E E. Ruslander, '06 I. M. Van Harlingen, '06
William Harrison Upson, '04 Qresignedj M ontraville Glenn Folger, '04
Charles Ellis Croodin, '05 Norman Kerr Conderman, '06
Red and Blue
BOARD OF EDITORS
Thomas Potter McCutcheon, Ir., '03, Senior Editor
Sol Metzger, '03 Edwin Bateman Morris, '04, junior Editor
Frank Boyce Tupper, '03 Frederic Wilson Prichett, '04
Albert Ridgely Brunker, '03 Henry Closson Hibbs, '04
VVillian1 Otto Miller, '04 John Dennis Mahoney, '04 L.
Frederic Granville Munson, '03 C., Chief Business Editor
Charles Armand Elliott, '04, First Asst. Business Editor
Carmalt Willis Adams, '05, Second Asst. Business Editor
The Pennsylvania Punch Bowl
Walter' Biddle Saul, '03, Editor-in-Chief
Charles Edwin Fox, '03, Managing Editor
William Harrison Upson, 704, Assistant Managing Editor
Morton Livingston Schamberg, '03 Jerome Joseph Rothschild, '04
Maurice Bower Saul, '05
Leon Stauffer Gliver, '03
Frederick Thomas Bigger,
Walter Baird, '03
David Clark Allison, '06
George Howard Bickley, '03
Sol Metzger, '03
Thomas Ellis Robins, 'O4
Charles Keen Taylor, '04
Moyer Springer Fleisher, '04
Clarence Hexter Goldsmith, '04, Business Editor
Percy Van Dyke Shelly, '05, Assistant Business Editor
James Smyth Vtfarner, '04
James Bullen Karcher, '04
C. Armand Elliott, '04
John Marston, 3d, '05
Williain Boyd, Jr., '06
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