University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 386
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1904 volume:
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The C 0-l l e g e l
University of 4
THOMAS ELLIS Rosms
JAMES BULLEN KARCH ER
, Ar: Edizor
1 W. HARRISON UPSON N
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AS Nineteen-four done anything for Pennsylvania?
9-WG This question will be uppermost in the minds of
many of us at a time when the Class ends its
xry undergraduate connection with the University, and
X enters upon the broader and longer path of active
It is a question which should not be answered
by many words, for words are easily forgotten.
But the deeds which the Class, or any of its
individual members, have accomplished, deserve recognition if they have
materially aided in the advancement of!-Xlma lVIater's fame.
Gut Class has not had an individual member to whom to look for leader-
ship in all matters. It has not been particularly distinguished for great
athletes or ponderous scholars. It has, however, numbered in its ranks
men who were willing to work together for Class interests, and then to lay
these aside and strive for Pennsylvania. A
There has been no movement made by the undergraduate body during
the past four years in which Nineteen-four has failed to do its share-many
in which it has been the dominant factor of success.
But our work as classmates and fellow Pennsylvanians will not end when
we leave the ivy-covered halls-it is then that the trial of our true quality
will begin. Our motto will be K' Pennsylvaniaf' and our purpose, the strength-
ening of her institutions, the extension of her sphere of usefulness, the propa-
gation of her undying spirit. '
We have gone through four years togetherg we have come to appreciate
the value of each other's qualities-and perhaps have helped each other to
overcome faults. It has been a period ofjoy, with few real cares, yet We have
learned,to some extent, to deal with life's problems. If anything we have
learned has helped Pennsylvaniag if anything we have done has benefited
her-then, Nineteen-four has not striven in vain.
The purpose of this book is simply to tell what we have done-not in a
boastful spirit, but in the hope that some one deed, at least, may prove to
be an example to Pennsylvania men-past, present, and futurel
THE? In F imwlnd WNW
OF THE: CLASS OF
IS 0 IE
UNIVERSITY O PENNS VANIA
IIBUHIU of Qltntors
DAVID CLARR -XI I ISON
CARI PETER BIRRTNBIN E
CHART ES ARMAND I'LLIO'I'I
NION FRAVILLE CLFNN IOLCLR
SAMUEL SNYDER HERMAN
WILI IAM AINQXX ORI'H NICIIX IYRI'
XY ILLI-XM OTTO MII I ER
CRAIG SCHOI II LD MITCHELI
MARSHALL YH APLLIGI-I MORGAN
EDNI IN BATEMAN MORRIS
PAUL PETER PRUDDTN
LAYTON BARTOL REGISTER
CALEB CRESSON WISTAR, In
CIHOMAS ELLIS ROBINS
Edltor m chief
JAMES BULLEN KARCHER
W HARRISON UPS ON
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Jan. 4 Monday. Christmas Recess ends: all Departments, 9 A. M.
Jan. 25 Monday. Mid-Year Examinations: College, 9 A. M.
Feb. 8 Monday. Second Term begins: College, 9 A. M.
Feb. 22 Monday. University Day: Recess, all Departments.
Mar. 31 Thursday. Easter Recess begins: all Departments, 6 P. M. '
April 4 Monday. Easter Recess ends: College, and Departments of' Medicine,
Dentistry and Veterinary Medicine, 9 A. M.
April 5 Tuesday. Easter Recess ends: Department of Law, 9 A. M.
May 2 Monday. Last day for receipt of Theses, Prize Essays, and Reports:
College, and Department of Medicine.
May 30, Monday. Final Examinations: College, and Department of Law, 9 A. M.
June 15, Wednesday. Commencement, II A. M.
June 16, Thursday. Registration of Candidates for Admission: College, and De-
partment of Medicine, 9 A. M. to II A. M.
June 16 Thursday. Entrance Examinations: College, and Departments of Law,
Medicine, and Veterinary Medicine, II A. M.
Sept. 23 Friday. Re-examination of Conditioned Students: College, 9 A. M.
Sept. 23 Friday. Competitive Examinations for Dental Scholarships, II A. M.
Sept. 23 Friday. Registration of Candidates for Admission: College, and De-
partment of Medicine, 9 A. M. to II A. M.
Sept. 23 Friday. Entrance Examinations: College, and Departments of Law
and Medicine, II A. M. '
Sept. 26 Monday. Competitive Examination for Medical Scholarships, IO A. M.
Sept. 26 Monday. Re-examinations, and Examinations for Admission to Ad-
vanced Standing: Department of Nledicine, 2 P. M.
Sept. 27 Tuesday. Entrance Examinations: Department of Veterinary Medicine,
IO A. M.
Sept. 27 Tuesday. Entrance Examinations: Department of Dentistry, 9 A. M.
Sept. 27 Tuesday. Re-examination of Conditioned Students, and Examinations
for Admission to Advanced Standing: Department of
Dentistry, IO A. M.
Sept. 30, Friday. Session begins: College, and Department of Philosophy, IO
A.M.Q Department of Law, II A.M., Departments of Dent-
istry and Veterinary Medicine, 12 M., Department of
Medicine, S P. M.
Nov. 24 Wednesday. Thanksgiving Recess begins: all Departments, 6 P. M.
Nov. 23 Monday. Thanksgiving Recess ends: all Departments, 9 A. M.
Dec. 22 Thursday. Christmas Recess begins: all Departments, 6 P. M.
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I E, Y'
THE GOVERNOR OF PENNSYLVANIA, President fx-o77?r1'o
VVUHJAM SELLERS '
JOHN VAUGHAN BAERRWK
SILAS XIVEIR MITCPIELL, NLD., LL.D. CEdin.J
CHARLES CUSNS HARRwON,L1hD.
HORACE HOWARD FURNESQ Phl1,LlhD, LHLD.CCaumbj
RT. REV. QZI WILLIAM WHITAKER, D.D., LL.D.
JOHN BARNARD GEST
JOSEPH SMITH HARRIS, Sc.D.
VVALTER CEEORGE SMITH
VVHJJAM VVEST FRAZIER
BAORRB JAMES LEwHS,B4lD
JOSEPH CSEORGE ROZENGARTEN
JOSEPH LEVERlNG JONES
RTCHARD COLEGATE DALE
ROBERT GRIER LE CONTE, NLD.
CHARLES STUART WOOD PACKARD
JOSHUA BERTRAM IAPPINCOTT
CHARLES CUSTIS HARRISON, LL.D.
EDGAR FAHS SMITH, Ph,D., Sc.D. JOSIAH H. PENNIMAN, Ph.D
Vice-Provost Dean of the College
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Pre.via'fnr JOSEPH WARNER SWAXN, jr.
Vife-Pre.fz'denf MARSHALL SHAPLEIGH MORGAN
Secretary JAMES BULLEN KARCHER
Treaxurer PAUL PETER PRUDDEN
Hz'rtorz'an WINFRED VVINDSOR CARVER
MEMBERS OF CLASS
DAVID CLARK ALLISON, ATQ, "Daw," "A7Ilz'e"
Allegheny, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born May 14, 1881, at Hookstown, Pa.g son of George Alexander and Sarah
Entered Junior year. Architectural Society QD QQ, Vice-President C42 Al-
legheny County Clubg Punch Bowl Board QQ QQ5 Record Committeeg
winner of Record frontispicce competitiong cast of H The Lights that Failedng
Architectural Society Play
JAMES ASHWORTH, "7fmm,,"
Frankford, l ennsylvania. - hflechanical
Born May 3, I882, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Aclam Irwin and Annie Daw-
son Ashworth. -
Northeast Manual Training School.
CHARLES EDWARD ASNIS, Q IIA
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born July 25, 1883, in Russia, son of Abraham W. and Dora Asnis.
Entered mid-years, 1904, C. H. S., Philadelphia. Zelosophic Society QD C435
on Zelo team in debate, Zelo fPennsylvaniaD vs. Barnard fColumbiaQg alter-
nate on Varsity Team in Pennsylvania-Virginia debate.
JOHN AUBREY ANDERSON
Norristown, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born September 14, 1882, at Upper Merion Township, Montgomery Coun-
ty, Pa., son of John Fletcher and Catharine Missimer Anderson.
Norristown High School. Philomathean Debating Society QQ, Mont-
gomery County Club, Vice-President 4453 Ivy Day Committee, Sophomore
Debating Team, Philomathean-Haverford College Debating Team.
EDB BUEUYU I5
.mai ff ana'
FRANCIS CHANDLER BATEMAN
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. - Architecture
Born January 15, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Alfred Francis Chandler
and Emily Bateman. .
Entered IQOIQ N. E. M. T. S. of Philadelphia. Architectural Society. '
FREDERICK ANDREW BOKCP, "Freddie," "Bo"
Defiance, Ohio. . Electrical
Born July 14, 1883, at Detianceg son of Henry and Elizabeth Martin
Defiance High School. President of Ohio Club QQ3 Engineers' Clubg Soph-
omore Cremation Committeeg Junior Dinner Committee, Senior Dinner
LEONARD TILLINGHAST BEALE, 1 H'
Villa Nova, Pennsylvania. I Mechanical
Born May 28, 1881, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Edward Fitzgerald and
Maria Lewis Beale.
Entered September, IQOIQ Haverford Grammar Schoolg Princeton Univer-
sity. Senior Prom Committee.
JAMES HERBERT BIGELOW, "7im," "Bz'ggze',
Holyoke, Massachusetts. Architecture
Born January 25, 1880, at Holyoke, son of James M. and Mary A.
Entered fall of IQOZQ Holyoke High School. Massachusetts Clubg Class Track
Team C35 QQ, Varsity Relay Team QD, Varsity Track Team QZD QD
ROBERT BURNS, WY, 112 B K, "Bob"
Mount Holly, New Jersey. Arts
Born December IZ, 1881, at Smithville, N. J., son of Edward F. and Ella
Brockport State Normal School. Class Song Committee QD5 Member of
Freshman Reception Committee QQ3 Chairman of Ivy Day Committee,
Second Prize for Sight-Reading in Latin QQ, "Messenger" in Hlphigenia
Among the Tauriansw
FRANKLIN BEENER, 'gN0rrz5t0wn" I
Norristown, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born November 12, 1882, at Norristowng son of Christian and Mary
Norristown High School.
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WILLIAM HENRY BUTLER, JR., .fl 1' .Q '
HB1-11,13 HBHIH '
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ' Electrical
Born September 19, 1883, Philadelphia, son of Willam Henry and Mary
Central Manual Training School, Philadelphia. Engineers' Club C33 QQ,
Engineers' Pin Committee QD, Engineers' Dance Committee
NGRMAN NOBLES BLYI?
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Cliemistry
Born November 17, 18S7:, at Elmira, N. Y., son of George Hart and Helen
Central Manual Training School. lNIanual Training School Club, Deuteher
Verein QQ Q42 Ewing Chemical Society, Vice-President CQ, President QQ:
Freshman Banquet Committee.
WILLIAM HENRY BLANEY, .SAE
"BilI,,' "Gene1'aZ,, '
York, Pennsylvania. V Wl1a1'ton
Born january 8, 1883, at York, son of William Martin fdeeeasedj and Flora
York High School. Y. M. C. A., Plxilomathean Societyg Friars Senior So-
ciety, Senior Banquet Committee, Sub on Class Crew QQ, Representative
of Carruth House C455 YorkuC1ub, President
SAMUEL MEIGS BEYER, 'IP I' A, HSIJ87'Z.j?n
Born May 26, 1881, at Punxsutawney, son of William Feltwell and Margaret
Entered Junior yearg Allegheny College. Class Football Team C353 Rep-
resentative House P
THOMAS DENIS BOLGER, JD BK
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born February 28, 1872, at Kilkenny, Ireland, son of Edward and Bridget
Entered Sophomore year. Assistant in department of English, University
of Pennsylvania, 1903-04. ,
JOSEPH ALBERT BECK, "7oe" i
Erie, Pennsylvania. Wliaiton
Born March 19, 1883, at Erieg son of Charles and Mary Ann Beck.
Entered Senior year5 Erie High School. Philomathean Society, Treasurer
and Secretary QQ, Deutscher Vereing Newman Club, Vice-President Q42
Christian Associationg Eugene Delano Prize, French and German, Willis
Giije BBEUYU 19
HENRY LEWIS BENNER, "Ben"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. E Meclianical
Born January 7.1, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of A. Penrose and Laura
William Penn Charter School and Friends' Ccntral School. Engineering
Clubg Member of Vigilance Committee fzjg Sub-Centre, Class Football
Team Qzjg Class Crew
CHARLES FREDERICK BRICE, "Fritz',
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born August 26, 1881, at Philadelphia, son of Ephraim and Mary Agard
Episcopal Academy. Mechanical Engineers' Club QD QQ, Junior Banquet
Committee, Senior Banquet Committee, Sophomore Picture Committee,
Record Committeeg Engineers' Dance Committeeg Senior Prom Committeeg
Substitute Lacrosse Team C215 Chorus Mask and Wig Q11
WALTER DAVIS BANES, A 1' A
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born January 3, 1881, at Philadelphiag son of Benjamin Franklin and La-
vinia Ann Banes. ' A
Philadelphia High School. Sophomore Dance, Junior Dinner, Class Day,
Cricket Team Q11 fab C35 QQ, Manager fab, Captain C35 Q42 Sophomore
Football Team, Varsity "P" for batting and bowlings on Cricket Team
, . Elsa,
CARL PETER BIRKINBINE, KK K
Cynwyd, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born March zo, 1882, at Lebanon, Pa., son of John and Kate Weimcr
Hamilton School, Philadelphia. Scroll and Bar Senior Society, Class Pin
Committee, Sophomore Dance Committee, Class Picture Committee QD,
Mascot, Senior Banquet, Class Photograph Committee QQ, and Record
Committee, Honorable Mention Summer Memoir QD, University Tennis
Committee fab, Engineers' Dance Committee fab QQ QQ, Tall Men's Club.
CHARLES THEODORE BISWANGER, f'Bi.f.fy"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born May 5, 1879, at Philadelphia, son of Erhard and Caroline Sigel Bis-
Entered Sophomore year, N. E. M. T. S., Philadelphia. Architectural
Society, T. Square:Club, Prize Membership, 1903.
OSWALD JOHN CATHCART, A 1'
if Oxy! fl Oxjiei, fl Cath!!
Newburgh, New York. Wha1'ton
Born September 8, 1881, at Philadelphia, son of Robert Henry and Ida R.
Newburgh Free Academy, Siglan Preparatory School. Y. lvl. C. A., New
York Club, Freshman Football Team, Class Football Team Qzj, Freshman
Crew, Varsity Crew fzp, Class Crew Q21 QQ, College Crew QQ, Crew Ball
315112 imrnrh QI
FRANK LEVIS CLOUD, "Zami" '
Conshohocken, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born October zo, I88O, at Conshohockeng son of Levis W. and Catharine
Conshohocken High School. Y. M. C. A.g Chess and Checker Committee
Q4D3 Bowl-man Qljg Commencement Invitations Committee.
HAROLD 'SELLERS COLTGN
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Science
Born August 29, 1881, at Philadelphiag son of Sabin Woolworth and Jessie
De Lancey School. Ewing Chemical Societyg Junior Supper Committeeg
Senior Banquet Committee.
WILLIAM JOHN COOPER, 0 Z K, U A' E
" Wz'llz'e," " Cook
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Chemical
Born November IO, 1882, at Germantowng son of Thomas and Belle
Penn Charter Schoolg Columbia University Qfirst month Sophomore yearb.
Ewing Chemical Club Q0 Q25 QQ Q4D3 Executive Committee Qzjg Engineers
Club QQ Q42 Penn Charter Club Qzj Q35 Q42 Bowl Fight Committee
FRANK WESLEY COOPER, "Coop"
Wilmington, Delaware. I Civil
Born January 23, 1881, at Wilmingtong son of Ellwood Covingtonand Clara
Ella Cooper. M
Wilmington High School and Brown College Preparatory School. Brown
College Preparatory Club Qlj Q21 Q35 Q4Dg Executive Committee Q21 QQ Q4jg
Civil Engineering Society Qzj Q35 Q42 Delaware Club Q42 Freshman Pipe
Committee3 Junior Supper Committeeg Class Day Committee.
Norristovvn, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born October 17, 1882, at Norristowng son of Elwood M. and Margaret
Norristown High School. Camera Club, Vice-President Q35 Q4Dg Philo-
matheang Deutscher Verein, Secretary QQ, Treasurer
ARTHUR CLEVELAND, KD B K
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born February 18, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Samuel M. and julia H.
The Blight School. Lotus Clubg Philomathean Societyg Honorable Men-
tion in Entrance Greekg Honorable Mention in Sight-Reading Lating Sec-
ond Prize in Sophomore Declamationg First Prize in Junior Oratoryg Mask
and Wig Preliminary '
Etijz ibterurh Q3
WINFRED WINDSOR CARVER, A W, "Win"
Charleston, West Virginia. , Arts
Born January 13, I883, at Montgomery, W. Va.3 son of Enoch and Fannie
Woodberry Forest School, Orange, Va. Southern Club, Sphinx Senior So-
cietyg "The Supreme Bench", Sophomore Dance, Junior Ball, Ivy Ball,
Historian of Class QQ, Senior Prom Committceg Chorus of Mask and NVig5
Ba Baa Black Sheep fljg Assistant Manager Baseball Team QQ, Manager
THOMAS CONWAY, JR., "7ud,ge" '
Landsdowne, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born August 30, 1882, at Landsclowne, Pa.3 son of Thomas and Annie
Friends' Central School, Philadelphia. Culprits' Societyg Vice-President
Delaware County Club, Friends' Central School Clubg Class Day Commit-
tee, Substitute Tackle on Freshman Football Teamg Willis Terry Prize
JOHN JOSEPH CRIMEAN, JR.
Conshohocken, Pennsylvania. Wlia1'ton
Born August 23, 1882, at Conshohocken, Pa., son of- John and Marie T.
St. Matthew's School and Habel's Academy. Newman Clubg Montgom-
ery County Clubg Class Baseball CID Qzj Q35
JOSEPH HERBERT COPE, J If E
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Wliarton
Born November 21, 1882, at Germantown, son of Joseph B. and Elizabeth
Northeast Manual, Philadelphia. Dinner Committee C25 Q35 C42 Guard
in Bowl Fight fzjg Freshman Reception Committee Q4.Dg No. 6, Freshman
Crew: Class Crew C25 C35 C42 Class Football Team Q25 QQ, Captain
HOWARD SANNA CHRISTMAN, 01-lil, "Krz'J"
Wayne, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born September 6, 1881, at Norristown, Pa., son of Edward C. and Ivfary
Penn Charter School. Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Senior Dinner
Committee, Varsity Cricket Team Q15 fzj QQ CQ, Class Cricket Team QD
co eb co, Captain on co '
FRANK' SHAW CLARK, z r, S. cf'
Chestnut Hill, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born May 4, 1881, at New Orleans, La., son of Walton and Alice Maud
Entered Class Sophomore Yearg Pennsylvania Military College. Engi-
neers' Club f3X4.Dg Chorus Mask and Vllig Club, productions of 4'Old King
Cole" and "Sir Robinson Crusoef'
mil? SKEEIJPU 25
E Zwez.. all Cfiwa-as
ABRAHAM NOWELL CREADICK, J 2"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. C Arts
Born October 7.3, 18583, at Dover, Del.g son of Samuel and Florence N.
NVilliam Penn Charter School. Penn Charter Clubg Philomathezm Society,
Recorder C25, Treasurer C355 Y. lVf. C. A.g Chairman Pin Committeeg Poster
Committee CI5, Sophomore Proc. Committeeg Committee on Junior Orator-
ical Contestg Senior Banquet Committecg Associate Editor of Pennsyl-
zvznizm CI5, Editor
FRANKLIN SMITH CHAMBERS, E E, NF. S. Cf,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born November 16, 1876, at Lumberton, N. 1.3 son of James Somers and
Elizabeth Hoagland Chambers.
Lumberton Public School. Engineers' Club C35 C453 Class Track Team C25Q
Sophomore Honorsg University Competitive Scholarship C15 C25 C35
SAMUEL JACKSON DICKEY
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Nlechanical
Born December 17, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of Samuel E. and Mary E.
Central Manual Training School, Philadelphia. Manual Training School
Club C155 Mechanical Engineers' Club C35
SYDNEY DAVIS, "Syd," "Short"
Orange, New Jersey. Chemistry
Born November 4, 1882, at Orangeg son of joseph and Celie Davis.
Orange High School. Ewing Chemical Society fly Cab QD C415 North jersey
Club, President Q42 Class Crew, Coxswain C255 Chemists' Football Team,
Quarter-back QQ, Originator of the college Watch fob fbaggage check formj.
ARTHUR WAYLAND DOX
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Chemistry
Born September 19, 1882, at Corning, N. Y., son of Rutger and Lydia M.
Central High School, Philadelphia. Deutscher Verein QD QQ, University
Orchestra C35 C4jg Ewing Chemical Society Q11 Qzj Q33 '
EDWIN CHAPIN DESSALET, AX P, "Dex," Hlrirbl'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. . Mechanical
Born March 4, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of john Cuthbert and Emma
Sarah Hancock Dessalet. '
Central Manual Training School. Engineering Club Q35
E312 Return 27
EDWARD THOMAS DAVIS, JR., 0 A 0
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. - g Civil
Born November 18, 1878, at Philadelphiag son of Edward Thomas and
Kate Irvin Davis. '
Central High School. Civil Engineering Society CID Cz? QD f4Dg Engi-
neers' Dance Committee and Entertainment Committee CIDQZDQ Treasurer
and on Entertainment Committee QQ QQ, Friars Senior Societyg Yell Com-
mitteeg Bowl Fight fzjg Freshman Banquet Committee, Sophomore Dinner
Committeeg Suppression of '05 Supper Committeeg Bowl Eight Committee,
Poster Committee, junior Year Banquet Committeeg Ivy Ball Committee,
Class Executive Committee QQ, Senior Prom Committeeg Quarter-back
Class Football Team C1X7.X3X4j, Captain fzjg Marslial at Bowl Fight
JOHN CHRISTIE DUNCAN
HDunrz1n the Cbemz'rt,,' "Dune"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Science
Born March 6, 1881, at Philadelphia, son of Samuel and Margaret Christie
Entered Sophomore year, Northeast Manual Training School. Zelosophic
Society CID QLD QQ QQ, Debating Union Q55 Chess and Checker Club.
JOSEPH ELMER DODSON, "7oe," "Dads," "Daddie"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. e Arts
Born October 7.4, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of james Noel and Katherine
Central High School, Philadelphia. Banjo Club CIJCZD QD Q42 Lotus Club,
Leader QQ, Deutscher Vereing Class Pin Comrnitteeg Substitute Class Foot-
ball Team V
CHARLES ARMAND ELLIOTT, IP 1' A
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. lvharton
Born October 9, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Charles H. and Marie Irene
Entered Sophomore yearg Central High School. "-luntong Chairman
Senior Banquetg Record Committeeg Chairman Wharton School Christ-
mas tree Committeeg Manager of Class Football Q4D3 Red and Blue 'Board
Qgj QQ, Manager QQ: Punch Bowl Q31
JOHN THOMPSON EMLEN, SE, "7afcun"
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born December 28, 1878, at Philadelphia, Pa.g son of james and Susan
Entered February, 19033 Haverford College.
HENRY PRESTON ERDMAN, WT, "Hank"
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born February 26, 1883, at Germantowng son of Preston Keck and Sarah
Germantown Academy. Deutscher Verein Q42 Mandolin Clubg Section
Collector QID Q21 Q32 Ivy Ball Committeeg Senior Prom Committeeg Fresh-
man Cricket Teamg Mask and Wig Chorus
EDB IYBITUPU 29
HENRY HAND ELDREDGE, "Ef:Ircdge3'
VVest Cape May, New Jersey. 5 Arts
Born November 13, 1881, at West Cape lvlayg son of Henry Hand and
Emma Julia Reeves Eldridge.
Entered fall, 19033 West Cape lllay public schoolg Temple College.
HENRY DONALD FISHER, "Kid," 'KF1'xb"
Philadelpllia, Pennsylvania. lVlecl1anical
Born August 9, I882, at Philadelpbiag son of Andrew G. and Ella Bevan
Central High School, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineers' Club C35 fqjg
Secretary and Treasurer.
PARK NICKEE FRENCH, A TQ, "Duke"
Denver, Colorado. Architecture
Born December 13, 1881, at Denverg son of Charles E. and Agnes M.
Entered October, 19023 M. T. H. S., Denver. Architectural Society Q31 C423
Colorado Clubg Punch Bowl Board
ISAAC FEINBERG, "Pap,'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Biological
Born December 9, 1858, London, Englandg son of Israel and Deborah Alex-
Central High School, Philadelphia. Class Pin Committee, Honorable
Mention in Sophomore English Theme Writingg Second Prize for a Series of
Botanical Microscope Preparations. '
MOYER SPRINGER FLEISHER
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born May 13, 1884, at Philadelphia, son of Alexander and hlartha Fleisher.
Penn Charter. Penn Charter Clubg Manager Class Track Team filg
Class Track Team QI, Qzj C35 QQ5 Class Association Football Team Qzjg
Varsity Track Team flj Cab QQ, Second 440 Dash, Novice Games, First
Fall Handicap 880-yards Run QQ, Eugene Delano Prize in Entrance French
and Germany Editor Punch Bowl QQ
LOUIS MORTON FLEISHER, "Flei:l1',
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ' ' Arts
Born June 23, 1884, at Cape May, N. I., son of Penrose and Amanda
Entered Sophomore yearg William Penn Charter School. Penn Charter
Clubg Tennis Association fzj QQ, Fencing Club, Secretary QQ, Secretary-
TICZSUFCIc4DQPllllO1'I18tllC3I1 Societyg E. E. L. S., Varsity Fencing Team QQ,
1904 Oratorical Contest, Second Prize, "Elizabeth" in German Play
2111132 iiieturll 31
GEORGE FREEMAN, JR., 2 A E
Shreveport, Louisiana. Civil
Born February 27, 1880, at Desota Parish, La., son of George and Victoria
Entered September, 1902. Friars Senior Society, Southern Club, Vice-
President QD, President QQ, Civil Engineering Society, President QQ,
Houston,Club Membership Committee QQ, Engineers' Dance Committee
MONTRAVILLE GLENN FOLGER, A KE
r1Kl',Js c:M0nte H ' .
Lockport, New York. Wharton
Born February 2, 1881, at Lockport, son of Montraville and Leah Treichler
Lockport High School. Banjo and Mandolin Clubs Q25 QQ, 0 N E and
Gargoyle Sophomore Societies, Culprits' Club, Order of "Tom Cats",
New York State Club, "Junto", Class Pin Committee, Sophomore Dinner
Committee, Gymnasium Fund Committee, May Day Committee, and rep-
resented Class in Light-Weight Wrestling in the May Day Sports Qzj,
Corner Man, University Committee on Advertising, Sophomore Cremation
Committee and Cast, Junior Prom Committee, Responded to toast f'Tl1e
Financiers' at Junior Dinner, Senior Dinner Committee, Wharton School
Christmas Tree Committee QQ, Record Committee, Class Day Committee,
Senior Prom Committee, Rowed Bow in Class Crew QQ, Representative
of Franklin House QQ, Assistant Manager ofPenr1syIvar1ian C2j,i4Business
Manager Q35 QQ, Marshal Bowl-Figl1t:C3D QQ, Valedictorian.
DAVID L. GROSS, HButton," "Da'Ue,'
New York City. Wharton
Born December 1, 1880, at Worcester, Mass., son ofgllaphael and Hannah
Worcester Classical High School. Combined Musical Clubs CID, New
England Club, Empire State Club.
WILLIAM EDWIN. GROBEN, .Z E
Mount Airy, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born 1883, at Germantown, Pa.
Entered fall, IQOIQ N. E. Manual Training School, Philadelphia. Archi-
LEOPOLD C. GLASS, "Glass"
Shamolcin, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born November Io, 1881, at Shamoking son of David E. and Jennie S.
Shamokin High School. Northumberland County Club, Presidentg S50
Prize for Historical Essay, "Colonial Taxation and American Revolution"
WAKEIVIAN GRIFFIN GRIBBRL, W K W, "G1'z'1?"
Vvyncote, Pennsylvania. x Meclianical
Born October 24, 1880, at New York Cityg son of John and Elizabeth
Baucker Gribbel. -
Penn Charter School. Sphinx Senior Societyg Gargoyle Sophomore Societyg
FINE, Glee Club Q32 Engineers' Club Q42 Penn Charter Clubg President of
Class Q32 Class Constitution Committee Q12 Sophomore Dance Committeeg
junior Ball Committeeg Class Cane Committee Q32 Senior Banquet Com-
mitteeg Bowl Guard Q22 Bowl Fight Committee Q22 College Discipline
Committee Q42 Senior Prom Committeeg Center on Scrub Team Q32 Sub
Half-back Freshman Teamg Right Tackle on Class Team Q35 Q42 Captain
of Team Q32 Freshman Crewg Sophomore Crewg Representative of Fitler
House Q12 Henley Ball Committee
EDU ISBEUYU 33
HARRY MEYER GANSMAN
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ' Mechanical
Born February 26, 1882, at Newport, Pa., son of David and Esther Gans-
Chambersburg Academy. Mfechanical Engineers' Club.
SAMUEL FELTQN GROVE, "Cherub," "Felt1'e"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 4 Chemistry
Born February 19, 1882, at Olney, Pa., son of Rev. Sylvanus G. and Kath-
arine B. Grove.
Central High School, Philadelphia. Ewing Chemical Club, Representa-
tive Board of Chemists' Club QQ
FRANCIS HOPIQNSON GILPIN, "Cherub," "G1Ip',
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born August 3, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Hood and Emily O. Gilpin.
William Penn Charter School. Engineers' Club QQ QQ, Penn Charter
Clubg Class Day Committeeg Senior Prom Committee, Varsity Cricket,
Sub C355 Class Cricket fzjg Sophomore Honors in M. E., Chorus of Mask
and Wig CID
ALBERT ANTHONY GIESECKE
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born November 30, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Albert and Catharine E.
Entered Senior yearg C. H. S. of Philadelphia. Deutscher Vereing Zelo-
sophic Societyg Sophomore Terry Prize fzjg Geographical Prizeg Geograph-
ical Societyg Greek Play "Iphigenian Chorus Q53 "The Robbers" Chorus
HENRY GEBHART, "Gzibbie,,' "General" '
Dayton, Ohio. Electrical
Born December 17, 1880, at Daytong son of Walter and Mary Elizabeth
Steele High School. Engineering Clubg Ohio Club.
ARTHUR BENJAMIN GILL, 'KPapp-V'
State College, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born December 16, 1878, at Wilbraham, lVIass.g son of Benjamin and Lucy
Whitman Gill. ' ,
Pennsylvania State College. Architectural Societyg Varsity Track Team
CID fzy Q35 f4Dg Varsity 2-mile Relay Team fly Q25 QD C413 Intercollegiate
and World's Record 2-mile Relay Race fzjg First Prize Georgetown Indoor
Game, 1-z-mile Run, 1903.
E112 istewrtr 3 5
CHARLES CHASE HENRY, E 5? IJ, "Claifk"
Worceste1', Massachusetts. , Chemistry
Born October 16, 1880, at Worcester, son of C. F. and M. J. Henry.
Worcester High School. Ewing Chemical Society Q15 fzj C35 QQ, Camden
Sunrise Clubg New England Club Q35 QQ, Massachusetts Club,.President
C423 Gymnasium Team CO3 Inter-Department Football Team
HGWARD BARR HILEMAN, 5 .4 T, If E
llB0b,,Y ll Y! I
Kittanning, Pennsylvania. VVharton
Born January 6, 1884, at Kittanning, son of Reuben Alexander and Alice
Kittanning High School, Kittanning Academy. Camera Club, Pittsburg
Clubg Ivy Day Committee, Substitute on Freshman Eight fly, Right End
Senior Football Team, Class Crews fzj QQ QQ, Representative of E. H.
Fitler Hall QQ, "von Zundorff' German Play
JOHN SOBRESKI HAUG
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born April 23, 1883, at Norristown, Pa.g son of John and Ida Lowe Haug.
Entered September, IQOIQ Sanymount Academical Institution and Presby-
terian College, Dublin, Ireland. Engineers, Club. '
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NORMAN ALAN HILL, B U 17, "Lord," "Sodium "
Baltimore, Maryland. Science
Born September 7, 1882, Baltimore, son of Thomas Hill and Harriet YVes-
cott Hill. '
Friends' School, Baltimore, Lafayette College, West Jersey Academy.
Musical Clubs fxj fab Q31 QQ, Mechanical Engineers' Club5.Maryland Clubg
Junior Ball Committeeg Ivy Ball Committee, Mask and Wig, Preliminary
Performance, "The Snowball"
JAMES OSBORNE HOPVVOOD, "I1Top,,' "Skip"
Frankford, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born November 6, 1879, at Philadelphia, Pa.3 son of John H. and Rebecca
Entered Senior yearg Cornell University. Graduate Botanical Club, Cam-
era Club, Honorable Mention Camera Club Exhibit
GORDON VINCENT HOSKINS
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. . Arts
Born November 11, 1883, at Baltimore, Md.3 son of Leighton and Emily
Bullard Gordon Hoskins. '
Protestant Episcopal Academy, Philadelphia. Philornathean Society, Re-
corder, Secretary and Second Censorg Essay Prize Philomathean Societyg
First Prize Demosthenes "De Corona."
EDB QREEIJYU 37
D 95.041 MMM!
WILLIAM GIBBONS HUMPTQN, "Mu1z1jJ',
Parkesburg, Pennsylvania. . Mechanical
Born May 30, 1882, at Parkesburg, son of Annie Elizabeth Humpton
Central Manual Training, Philadelphia. Engineering Club, Class Day
Committee CQ, Engineers' Smoker Committee CQ, Class Baseball Team CID
C25 C35 C435 Manager C47-
WILLIAM MIXTER HOWARD
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Chemistry
Born November 7.9, 1881, at Philadelphia, son of Daniel W. and Fannie
Central High School. University Orchestra, President CQCKQ, Banquet
Committee CQ, Class Day Committee.
WESLEY LYNN HEMPHILL, df BK, "Burk," "Kill"
Riverton, New Jersey. Arts
Born September 2, 1886, at Riverton, son of James and Elizabeth Janes
Berkeley Hall,and Friends'High School. Philomathean Society, two years,
First Censor C4D, Christian Association, Sophomore Declamation Commit-
tee, Junior Oratorical Contest Committee, B. B. Comegys Prize in En-
trance Latin, Honorable Mention for Class of 1880 Prize in Entrance Math-
ematics, Prize for Greek Sight-Reading Czj, Prize for Special Essay Contest
in Junior Year, Prize for Latin of the Empire CQ, Sophomore Honors,
Alternate on Freshman Debating Team, Sophomore Debating Team,
Philomathean Debating Team against Zelo, 1903, Philomathean Debating
Team against the Loganian Society of Haverford.
THOMAS PHILIP HAMMER, Z A E
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born January 12, 1884, at Philadelphia, son of Thomas Bochius and 'Flora
Maria Lovering Hammer.
Central Manual Training High School. Wrestling and Boxing Club,
Pennsylvania Debating Union, Culprits' Club, Junior and Senior Picture
Committees, Class Memorial Committee, Varsity Track Team Q35 Q45,
Class Track Team Q25 Q35 Q45, Class and Varsity Relay Teams, Won
Novice High Jump, Novice Broad Jump, 220-yard Handicap Indoors,
IOO-yafd Dash in Sophomore-Freshman Games Q25, Joint Winner in Inter-
class Games, Won Handicap Broad Jumps, Handicap Low Hurdle, 60-yard
Handicap, and won Low Hurdle in Co. "D" Games Q35, Won Broad Jump
in Interclass Games, and in Indoor Winter Games, Won 40-yard Dash! in
Armory Meet Q45, Member of Five-man Relay Establishing'Worldls Record
for mile on March 5, 1904, and winning the Hanna Cup, Sophomore and
Senior-Honors, Frazier Prize Q35, Representative Franklin House
HARRY ABE HYMAN, "Hy"
Mount Vernon, Ohio. Civil
Born May 4, 1881, at Mount Vernon, son of Lewis and Sophia Hyman.
Entered 1902, Mount Vernon High School, Ohio State University, Left
1903. Civil Engineers' Society, 1904 Track Team Q45, University Track
Team Q45, 1903-First 60-yard Dash, First 150-yard Dash, Fall Novice
Games, Franklin Field, First 380-yard Run Indoor Handicaps, Franklin
Field, Ran on YVinning Relay Team against Georgetown, Washington,
D. C., Ran on Winning Relay Team against Columbia, Columbia Games,
N.Y., First 220-yard Dash, First 44.0-yard Run, Spring Handicaps, Frank-
lin Field, First 440-yard Run, First 220-yard Dash, Princeton Handicaps,
Princeton, N. J., Ran' on One-mile College Championship Relay Team,
Pennsylvania Relays, First 220-yard Dash, First 440-yard Run Interdepart-
ment Championships, First 440-yard Run, Columbia Meet, Franklin Field,
First 220-yard Dash, First 4.40-yard Run A. A. U. Championships, Tioga,
1904-R'an on VVinning Relay Team against Amherst, Madison Square Gar-
den, Ran on Mile Relay Team against Harvard, Boston, Mass.
SAMUEL SNYDER HERMAN, "Sam," "Sammy"
Gordonville, Pennsylvania., ' Wliarton
Born March 7, 1883, at Gorclonville, son of F. and Hannah F. Herman,
Yeates School, Lancaster, Pa. "Culprit" Society Q45, Lancaster County
Club Q45, Junior Dinner Committee, Senior Banquet Committee, Record
Committee, Class Football Team Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Class Baseball Team Q15
Q25 Q35 Q45, Tennis Club Q45, Bowling Team 1906 Law Q45, Varsity Scrub
Baseball Team Q15, Houston Club Alleys Bowling Record Q45, Middle-
Weight Boxer in May Day Sports Q25, Representative McKean House Q45,
Entered Law Department Senior year, Miller Law Club, Class Prophet.
UID? ilbtecnrli 39
HENRY CLOSSON HIBBS, "Carrie," "Harry"
Riverton, New Jersey. A ' Architecture
Born January 26, 1882,,at Camden, N. 1,5 son of Jonathan K. and Anna
Farnum Preparatory. Christian Association Q11 Q25 Q31 Q4.Qg Archi-
tectural Society Q3j Q4Dg Senior Society of Friarsg Ivy Day Committee Q4jg
Class Football Team Qlyg The Red and Blue Board Q37
FREDFRIC LEWIS HOUGH, JR., "Freddy," "Media"
Media, Pennsylvania.. Mechanical
Born July 14, 1882, at Mediag son of Frederic Lewis and Isabel Parker
Media High School. Mechanical Engineers' Club Q33 Q4Dg Delaware
County Club, Treasurer Q42 Class Track Team QID Qzjg NVon First in Pole
Vault, Sophomore-Freshman Track Meet QID3 Pennsylvania State Scholar-
HAROLD ATLEE HALLOWELL '
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born April 12, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of Hannah Hallowell.
Entered September, 19035 Philadelphia Central High School. Deutscher
3-1-afunl 51 0-,.,1Pq,.3
JAMES KIERNAN HEILNER
Wayne, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born November zo, 1883, at Philadelphia, Pa.5 sou of Walter S. and Bertha
Easttown High School, Berwyn, Pa. Membef Christian Association Q35
EDWARD HOOPES, "Eddie"
West Chester, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born April 8, 1883, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Herman and Margaret
Warfield Hoopes. - '
De Lancey School. Cercle Francais, De Lancey School Club, Fencers'
Club, Civil Engineers'Societyg Corresponding Secretary of C. E. Society C435
Sophomore Dinner, Junior Ball, Ivy Ball, Class Executive Committee C255
Senior Prom Committee, Class Track Team fab, Sub. Class Crew C353
No. 7. Class Crew QQ, Second in Low Hurdles Novice Games, Repre-
sentative Carruth House -
LEICESTER BODINE HOLLAND, B.S., " Westchester"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born May 23, 1882, at Louisville, Ky., son of james William, M.D., and
Mary Rupert Holland. '
Penn Charter. B.S. fPennsylvaniajg Friars Senior Society QQ, Architec-
tural Society fgb QQ, Cercle Francais Q32 Monads QQ, Editor Red and Blue
QQ, Played Dame Guillammette in Le Vrais farce de l'Avoc at Pathelin QD,
" Miss Wheels" in H The Visiting Critics" Qjq "Dorothy Kohinoorv in
"The Lights That Failed "
miie Return 41
DANIEL CLAUDE HEIM, "Bugs,', "The Kirin
Sunbury, Pennsylvania. VVharton
Born IVIay 25, 1881, at Sunbury, son of William Henry and Anna Lenora
Sunbury High School. Chairman of Committee, Purchase of Athletic
Goods Q455 Relay Teams against Johns Hopkins University, Georgetown
University, Columbia University, St. Matthews, Yale, Varsity Track Team
Q35 QQ, Varsity Relay Teams Q15 Q35 QQ, Captain Class Track Team Q25 Q35
QQ, Class Relay Team QQ, NVon First Place 180-yards Novice Race, Second
Place 300-yards A. A. U. Championships, Sportsman's Show, Third Place
4.4.0-yards Interclass Games, 'Won First Place 4.4.0-yards Intercollegiate
Meet Q35 at First Regiment Armory, Second Place 440-yards Interclass
Games QQ, Second Place 440-yards Freshman-Sophomore Games
WILLIAM WELSH HARRISON, VIR., ZW
Glenside, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born October 25, 1881, at Glenside, son of William Welsh and Bertha
De Lancey School. Sophomore Dance Committee, Junior Promenade Com-
mittee, Junior Cane Committee, Center Class Football Team Q15 Q25 Q35 QQ,
Substitute Freshman Crew, Bow Class Crew Q25, Bowl Guard Q25, Class
Association Football Team Q25, Class Cricket Team Q25, Varsity Football
Scrubs Q35 QQ, Secretary and Treasurer De Lancey School Club
PAUL MAX KFIVIPF, J ZA
Newark, New jersey. Arts
Born 1883, at Newark, son of Louis G. and Ottillie N. Donai Kempf.
Entered 19015 Newark High School. North Jersey Club, Vice-President,
University Band Q15 Q25, University Orchestra Q15, Captain Varsity Gymnas-
tic Team Q25 Q35 QQ, Intercollegiate Championship, Flying Rings Q15 Q25 Q35,
A. A. U. Championship, Flying Rings Q25 Q35, Vice-President Intercollegiate
Association, Amateur Gymnasts of America Q35, Secretary
JAMES BULLEN KARCHER, K Z, H7i7?77fl1'8,,, "7im"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born September 29, 1883, at Phil'adelphia5 son of james Daniel and Marion
Northeast Manual Training School, Philadelphia. Philomathean Society
C31 C415 Friars Senior Societyg "M" in Monads, Senior Society5 Culprits'
Club C415 Architectural Society C21 C31 C415 "Phi Tappa Keg" Society C415
Secretary of Class Cz1C415 Poster Committee C215 Sophomore Proclamation
Committeeg Freshman Banquet Suppression Committee5 Member of Gym-
nasium Fund Committee C215 Class Photograph Committee C31 C41,
Chairman of same C31 C415 Head of Illustration of Class Record C415 Ivy
Ball Committee5 Freshman Reception Committee5 Class Day Committee C415
Class Executive Committee C21 C31 C415 Played on Class Association Foot-
ball Team C215 Won Competition for Design for Class Pin C115 Designed
Cover for New Pennsylvania Song Book C415 Red and Blue Editorial
Board C415 Punch Bowl Editorial Board C31 C415 Y. M. C. A. C11 C21 C415
Took part of "Tommy" in Architectural Department Play
ALBERT EDWIN KOCH
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Q Wliarton
Born November 21, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Ernest Herman and Annie
Elizabeth Koch. ,
Entered Sophomore year5 Northeast Training School. Freshman Track
Team C215 Substitute Water Polo Team C415 Editor Pennsylvanian C31 C415
Swimming Associationg Sparring and NVrestling Club.
JAMES WILLIAM KEAGEY, "Keg"
Dundas, Ontario, Canada. Architecture
Born April 29, 1878, at Dundas5 son of William Henry and Isabella Eckford
Entered IQOIQ Toronto Universityg Hamilton College. Architectural So-
cietyg Class Crew C21C315 Second Crew, Ithaca C315 Freshman Crew,Annap-
E112 3.K2lIUt'U 4 3
MURRAY BALDWIN KIRKPATRICK, JR., "Kirk,'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvaniaf Arts
Born April 9, 1884, at Philadelphia, son of Murray Baldwin and Hannah
Appleton Kirkpatrick. '
Entered Junior year, MountIHermon,Mass. Y.M. C.A.3 Chess and Checker
Club Q21 Q31 K413 Captain Chess Tcamg Varsity Track Team C21 C31 Q415
Class Track Team Q21 1311415 First Interclass Pole Vault, 19023 Second in
Winter Handicap, Interdepartment and Columbia Pennsylvania Pole Vault,
19033 First Interclass Pole Vault, 19035 First Winter Handicap Games,
1904, University Champion in Pole Vault, 1903-19043 Varsity Chess
Team, 1901-19043 Second in Intercollegiate Chess Tournament, New
York, December, 1903.
RALPH BECKER KLEINERT
"Dutchman," ".Wce One"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Nlechanical
Born May 26, 1881, at Philadelphiag son of William Charles and Mary
Eastburn Academy. Christian Association Cap and Gown Committee Q415
Class Baseball Team C11 C21 C31 Q415 Class Bowling Team Q31 C415 Captain
EDWARD NEIL KIRKBRIDE, "Kz'rfe,', "Doe"
Kirkwood, New Jersey. Wharton
Born November 22, 1883, at Kirkwoodg son of Joel S. and Emma C. Rogros
Entered Sophomore year, Scranton High School.
WILLIAM LINKER, .Q HA, ,S E, "S1afuo," "Kid"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born September 7, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of Jacob and Henrietta Linker.
Central High School of Philadelphia. Civil Engineers' Societyg Van Nos-
trand Prize for attaining the highest average in the Junior yearg Prize in
Quaternions for passing the best examination in that subiectg Honors
LQUIS HENRY LOSSE, 2 5, "LM"
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born November 2, 1880, at Germantowng son of Louis P. and Adele Losse.
Norhteast lNIanual Training School. Civil Engineering Societyg Graduation
JOSIAH MARSHALL LINTON, "7o:b," "jim"
Vfissahickon, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born September 5, 1880, at VVissahickon5 son ofjosiah and Kate S. Neft
Central High School, Philadelphia. Combined Musical Clubs QQ
Zlfijt ibillturli 4 5
VAN ANTWERP LEA, Z W, "Ha5iIoft"
Ardmore, Pennsylvania. . Vvharton
Born November 19, 1882, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of George Henry and
Alice Van Antwerp Lea.
St. Paul's School. Sphinx Senior Society, Sophomore Dance Committee,
Sophomore Cremation Committee, Junior Promenade Committee, Class
Crew fab C35 QQ, College Department Crew QQ, Freshman Crewg
Junior Varsity Crew flj QD, Varsity Four-Stroke fab QQ, Varsity Four
American Henley and People's Regatta, 1903.
DESAIX BROWN MYERS, Z W, "Daisy"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born March 25, 1883, at VVashington, D. C., son of Dr. T. D. and Mary
Penn Charter. Sphinx Senior Societyg Supreme Bench, Sophomore Dance,
Junior Ballg Ivy Ball Committee, Varsity Baseball Team, 1901-1902, Base-
ball Team QQ Qzj QQ, Captain of junior Baseball Team.
EDWARD BRITTAIN MYERS, A 1' A, ctHECkE1',,
Wvyndmoor, Pennsylvania. lhlechanieal
Born September 27, 1881, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Franklin P. and
Hannah E. Myers.
Chestnut Hill Academy. Mechanical Engineers, Club, Junior Dinner
Committee, Sophomore Dance Committee, Class Football C23 QQ, Bowl
WILLIAM AINSWORTH MCINTYRE, KD 2 K
Germantown, Pennsylvania. ' Civil
Born June 21, 1880, in England, son of John Robert and Isabella McIntyre.
Northeast Manual Training School. Civil Engineering Society QID Q21 Q35
QQ, Secretary Qzj, Vice-President QQ, Northeast Manual Training School
Club, z years, SSCTCYHTYXQID Qzj, Treasurer Qzjg Sophomore Dance Commit-
tee, Association Football Committee QQ, Bowl Fight Committee Qzjg Junior
Ball Committee, Mock Program Committee C315 Senior Banquet Committee,
Record Committee, Senior Prom Committee, Class Football Team QZD QQ,
Association Football Team Qzjg Engineers' Dance Committee
WALTER EDGAR MASLAND, " Walt," "Marr"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Chemistry
Born April 17, 1882, at Philadelphia, son of Charles Henry and Annetta
Central High School, Philadelphia. Ewing Chemical Club.
WILLIAM HERBERT GORTON MACKAY
Atlantic City, New Jersey. Arts
Born September 25, 1883, at Philadelphia, Pa.,'sor1 of Robert lllacfarlan
and M. Ella Gorton Mackay.
William Penn Charter School. Philomathean Society, Recorder, First
Censor QQ, Treasurer and Moderator QQ, Chairman goth Anniversary
Committee, Penn Charter School Club, Christian Association, Stille Medical
Society, Class Executive Committee QQ, Chairman Sophomore Procla-
mation Committeeg Chairman Committee Sophomore Declamation Con-
test, Class Cricket Team Qijg Prize Sophomore Composition, Associate
Editor, Pemzxylvanian QQ, Editor QID Qzj QQ, Tennis Club QQ QQ, Chess
Club Q35 Q4.D5 Varsity Tennis Team QQ, Delegate to Northfield Conference,
E112 ibittnrll 47
JAMES NICOL MUI R
Fall Brook, Pennsylvania. y D Arts
Born July 9, I872, at Fall Brook, son of K. Agnes and Robert Muir fde-
Entered 19025 Lafayette College. Mask and Wig Cast A
WALTER MELLOR, K0 r J, "Deny"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born April 25, 1880, at Philadelphia, son of Alfred and Isabella Mellor..
Entered Sophomore year, Haverford College. Member of Mask and Wig
Club QD QQ, "M" ofthe Monads, Senior yearg Architectural Society QD QQ,
Haverford Grammar School Club, Vice-President QQ, Class Footbah Team
Q25 C413 Editor of the Red and Blue, In Mask and Wig Chorus in "Old
King Cole": "Sir Robinson Crusoe", "Alice in Another Landng Mask and
XVig Preliminaries QD, Architectural Plays, "Miss Wheels" in "The Visit-
ing Critic," and "Mrs. Burne Jones Kohinooru in "The LightsThatFailed.l'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Meclianical
Born November 9, 1879, at Wilmington, Del., son of John NVarren and
Sallie Ellen Moore. -
Central Manual Training. President Engineers, Club
il., Lkl, A ,W
. ?f" .,,gf.
EDWIN BATEMAN MORRIS, "Ed," "Noisy Nettie"
Berwyn, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born November IS, 1881, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Robert Cooper and
Grace Powell Morris. ,
Central High School,Philadelphia. Friars Senior Society, Culprits' Club
QQ, "Pinto," Treasurer Q35 Q4j3 "A" in Monadsg Architectural Society QQ
QQ, Treasurer Q42 Phi Tappa Kegg Historian of Class QQ, Chairman Mock
Program Committee, Record Committeeg Class Day Committeeg Class Day
Historian, Class Association Football Team QZD3 Class Football Team QID Qzl
Q31 QQ, Manager QQ, Responded to "Architects," Junior Dinner, Class
Memorial Committee, Second Prize in Design for a Campus Bench Q4j5 Edi-
torial Board of the Red and Blue Q31 Q4D, Senior Editor of same Q35 C415
Editorial Board Punch Bowl Q4j5 "Virpillot" in Sophomore Cremation,
Wrote "The Visiting Critic" QQ, and "The Lights That Failed" QQ, for
the Architectural Department, and Played 'fjim Dumpsv' in latter.
PAUL Munoz, A if
Chestnut Hill, Pennsylvania. Nlechanical
Born December 25, 1883, at Troy, N. Y.3 son of Adolfo and Mercetles P.
Central Manual Training School. Mechanical Engineers' Clubg Cane and
Ivy Ball Committees.
HERBERT STEWART MURPHY, "Mike," "Irish"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born October 17, 1882, at Philadelphiag son' of James Park and Susanna
Central Manual Training School. Mechanical Engineers' Club.
ECU! BBSUEU 49
MARSHALL SI-IAPLRIGH MORGAN, Z W
Chestnut Hill, Pennsylvania. . Arts
Born June 2, 1881, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Randal and Anna Sliapltigh
De Lancey School. Sphinx Senior Society, Executive Committee CID Qzj,
Class Treasurer QQ, Class Vice-President QQ, Junior Ball, Ivy Ball, Record
Committee, Freshman Banquet, Toastmaster, Senior Prom Committee,
Freshman Crew, Manager Varsity Crew QQ, Student Committee, Bowl-
EDWARD PRESTON MCXEY, JR., "Max "
Mount Airy, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born October 2, 1881, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Edward P. and Mary A.
Germantown Friends' School. Class Track Team QQ, Second Prize
in 40-yard Hurdle Handicap of Company G, First Regiment, Prize in Novice
Race fzjg Point Winner on Class Teams Q29
WILLIAM OSSIAN MILTON, W B K, E E
Franklin, Pennsylvania. - Electrical
Born December 30, I88O, at Franklin, son of Seneca George and Ella Louise
Sloan Milton. '
Entered Junior year, Franklin High School. Christian Association, live
years, Treasurer of same one year, Superintendent of Settlement two years,
Pittsburg Club, Secretary one year, First Prize in Quarternions, 1901.
Took degree of A. B. in Spring of 1902, Entered 'Course in E. E. in Fall
. - V' '--. .
CHARLES PERCY MAJOR, "Mgj0w'
Norristown, Pennsylvania. , Arts
Born April 25, 1883, at Norristown.
Entered Sophomore year, Friends' Central School. Friars Senior Society,
Friends' Central School Club Czb C35 C453 Deutscher Verein C35 Q55 Execu-
tive Committee Cross Country Clubg Christian Association fa., QQ C453
President of Montgomery County Club, Varsity Cross'Country Team Q32
Varsity Track Team Q42 4-mile Relay Team Q15 Class Track Team fzbg
Winner in Mile Run Sophomore-Freshman Games fzjg Third in Cornell-
Pennsylvania Cross Country Run fzjg Representative of Craig House
CRAIG SCHOFIELD MITCHELL, B 0 II, "Mitrl1"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. l Arts
Born August 24, 1882, at Asbury Park, N. 1.5 son of James Evans and Sarah
Saint George's Hall. Mask and Wig Clubg Sphinx Senior Societyg The
Supreme Benchg Chairman Class Yell Committee fl jg Chairman Cremation
Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Ivy Ball and Record Committeeg
Mock Program Committee QD, Senior Prom Committeeg Varsity Football
Squad frjg Sub. Tackle on Varsity Football Team fzjg Right Guard Varsity
Football Team Q55 Sub. Guard Varsity Football Team QQ3 Class Football
CID fzjg Water Polo Team Qzjg Played "Barney IBarnato" in "Ba, Baa Black
Sheep" QID3 Played "Deficit" in "Old King Cole" fzjg Played "De Long
Green" in "Sir Robinson Crusoe" Q55 Played "Richard Corkern in "Alice
in Another Land" Q42 Responded to toast, "The Profs," at Freshman
Banquetg Responded to toast, "The Fresh," Sophomore Banquet.
SAMUEL HAYES BAILEY MERCER, "Bill Bziileyl,
Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania. -Architecture
Born june 6, 1883, at Mechanicsburgg son of Harry H. and Elenor I-I.
Entered term IQO1'-O35 Public School. ' Band two years.
E112 33950175 51
YVILLIAM OTTO MILLER, 41 I", 0 J W
Buffalo, New York. Arts
Born November 7, 1877, at Buffalo, son of Herman and Barbara Miller.
Central High School, Buffalo. fMask and Wig Club C453 Member of
Board of Government, Soloist Glee Club Cz, C37 C413 Y. M. C. A., Sphinx
Senior Society, Class President CID, Executive Committee C273 Banquet
Committee C355 "Burrow Committee C435 Chairman Class Memorial
Committee5 Responded to toast,"The Class" C175 Class Poet, Class Day
Cornmitteeg Record Committeeg First Prize Sophomore Oratorieal Contest,
Cast of Mask and Wig Club, 4'Curtis Cutleighn in "Ba Baa Black
Sheepng "Percy Verencen in "Old King Cole", "Sir Robinson Crusoe"
in "Sir Robinson Crusoe", "Orestes" in cast of Greek Play nlphigenia
Among the Tauriansng Editor Pennsylvanizzn Czlg Editor Red and Blue
Cgj C455 Edited and Published "Pennsylvania's Verseng Edited volume of
"Songs of the University of Pennsylvania", Cane-man.
ROBERT LINCOLN MCNEIL, K 5, "lllaf," "Bob"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Vllharton
Born May 4, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Robert and Mary Hubbert
Northeast Manual Training School. Culpritsg Cane Committeeg Chair-
man Cap and Gown Committee, Class Baseball Team C353 Scholarship
from N. E. M. T. S.
ROBERT THOMPSON MCCRACKEN, Yf T, fb B K
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ' Arts
Born July 15, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of James Scott and Josephine
Central High School, Philadelphia. Vice-President CID, Chairman Exec-
utive Committee Cljg Chairman Class Banquet Committee CID, Member
Class Bowl Fight Committee C273 Henry Barre Jayne Prize CID5 Prize for
Latin Sight-Reading C215 Awarded Sophomore Honors, Associate Editor
Pennsylvzmian Czj, Editor C379 Responded to toast, "Alma' Mater,"
Freshman Banquetg Responded to toast, "Pennsylvania," Sophomore
LJ. Hal-Mi Uma
HOWELL DUNDAS PRATT, A T A -
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born April 18, 1883, at Philadelphia5 son of James Dundas and Florence
Adele Pratt. l
Blight School. Sphinx Senior Societyg Cercle Francais, Secretary C455
House Committee of Houston Club C455 Banjo. and Mandolin Club C455
Engineers' Clubg Blight School Club5 Golf Clubg Class Banquet C355
Executive Committee C155 Vice-President of Class C255 Ivy Ball5 Senior Prom
Committee, Class Golf Team C155 Varsity Golf Team C25 C355 Part in "les
Fourberies de Scapin" C255 Part in Sophomore Cremation
WALTER BENTON PANTALL, "fudge," "Punxy"
Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born September 2.9, 1880, at Punxsutawncyg son of John Reese and Ma1'tlma
Entered Class September, 19015 Washington and Jefferson College. Glee
Club C255 Maslc and Wig Cast "Sir Robinson Crusoe."
WILLIAM HOBART PORTER, A W, "7uz1ge," "I-Iobien
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born February 19, 1883, at Pl1iladelphia5 son of William Wagener and Mary
Augusta Hobart Porter.
Blight School. Gargoyle Society, Mask and Wig Club, Board of Gov-
ernment C455 Sphinx Senior Socictyg Blight School Club, Vice-President
C35, President C455 Sophomore Danceg Chairman Junior Ball, Ivy Ballg
Class Secretary C355 Executive Committee C455 Crew Ball Committee C25
C355 Senior Prom Committee5 Substituted on Class ,Baseball Team C155
Took part in Preliminary Mask and Wig Performance C155 in Chorus C155
Preliminary Show C255 and Chorus C355 Assistant Manager Varsity Football
Team C355 Manager Varsity Football Team C455 Undergraduate Member
of Board of Directors of A. A.5 Committee on Track Athletics C455 Toast-
master, Sophomore Bar1quet5 Mock Program Committee5 The Supreme
Bench5 Toastmaster, Senior Banquetg .Part of "DL Sehwattf' Sopho-
more Cremationg Spade-man. '
0151312 KBEUUU 53
FREDERIC WILSON PRICHETT, A I'
1' Wifi," liN8UE7J1UEOf.,,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. VVharton
Born May 24, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Thomas and Mary A. Wilson
Prichett. 1 . -
Entered Sophomore year. Glee Clubg Boxing and Wrestling Associationg
Culprits' Clubg Class Football Team, Substitute Cgjg Class' Baseball
Team QQ, Sub. Qjg Mask and Wig Chorus "Old King Cole"g "ML Sprig-
gins" in "French Spoken Herevg Chorus of "Sir Robinson Crusoei'g "Mrs.
Featherstone" in "The Snowball"g 'fMrs. Dasher" in the cast of "Alice 'in
Another Landng Sophomore Cremation Castg Red and Blue 'Board QQ QQ5
"Assistant Justice" in cast of French Play C32 Chorus of Greek Play Q32
Glee Club '
WVALTER CRESSON PUGH, "Senatorf' ,
Wayne, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born February 6, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Edward Fox and Alice
Hannum Pugh. .-
Haverford Grammar School. Philomathean, Recorder, Treasurer, Sec-
retary, and both Censorshipsg Christian Associationg Entrance Prize Greek
Compositiong Second Prize Reading of Demosthenes' "De Corona"3 Penn-
sylvanian, Associate Editor, Editor, and Assistant Managing Editorg
Chairman Committee on production of the Ben Greet Company's Out-
door Plays H K'
EDMCND DAVID PRESTON, "College Cbumv
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 4Wharton
Born April 6, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of Harriet A. and David Preston
Entered October, I9OIQ Philadelphia Central High School. Culprit Societyg
Committee on Invitations. A
ELL:-Quai xA QQMAAJ
PAUL PETER PRUDDEN, LIKE, "Felix," "Bill"
Lockport, New York. Meclianical
Born 1881, at Lockportg son of Orrin Dwight and Ida Quade Prudden.
Lockport High School. 0 lV Eg Gargoyleg Sphinx Senior Societyg Mechan-
ical Engineering Club Q35 QQ3 Empire State Club QID Qzj Q35 Q4.j3 Pin Corn-
mittee QID5 Executive, Dance Qzyg Chairman Bowl Fight Committee Qzyg
Guard at Bowl Fight Q22 Custodian of Bowl Q25 Q33 Q4D5 junior Dance
Committeeg Class Treasurer Q4j3 Ivy Ballg Record Committeeg Executive
Committee Q42 Freshman Ball Crew No. 29 Sub. Freshman Baseball Team5
Toast "The Mathematicianf' Junior Banquet.
CLAUDE POOLE, ",4p,,fu.w
Millville, New Jersey. Chemistry
Born March 5, 1881, at Millvilleg son of William N. and Ella F. Poole.
Central High School, Philadelphia. Ewing Chemical Club QID Q25 QQ Q4Q
President Ewing Chemical Club Q4jg Executive Committee QQ3 Junior
Banquetg Mock Programg Commencement Week Committee.
EDGAR AMOS PAUN, "Horle,', "Doc"
Middleborough, Massachusetts. Arts
Born February 24, 1881, at Middleboroughg, son of Amos Bosworth and
Deborah Anne Paun.
Entered Senior yearg Middleborough High School. New England Club,
Secretary Qzjg University Bicycle Team A
EEUU 332170271 55
gem C 'f'4-C-ai...
LAYTON BARTOL REGISTER WF ID B lt'
Ardmore, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born May 30, 1882, at Philadelphia, Pa.g son of Henry Carney and Sita
William Penn Charter School. Sphinx Senior Societyg Cercle Francais,
ClassPin Committeeg Moclc Program Committee C355 Record Committee, Ivy
Ball Committeeg Senior Prom Committee, Coxswain Freshman Crew, Cox-
swain of Class Crew C355 Coxswain and Captain, Class Crew C453 Coxswain
College Crew, Department Races C455 CoxswainVarsity CrewC35g Honorable
Mention Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternityg Prize for Sophomore Compositiong
Secretary of Camera Club Cz5, President C35 C455 President Penn Charter
Club C35, Treasurer C255 Associate Editor Pennsylvanian Cz5, Editor C355
Harrison Prize, 13th Annual Lantern Slide Exhibit C253 First Prize Annual
Fall Photographic Exhibition, Camera Club 4
WALTER RGBERTS, "Baby"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born March 5, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Charles Clarence and May
Central High School. Philadelphia. Civil Engineering Society C15
ELLWOOD CHARLES RUTSCHMAN, E, "EN"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born 1879, at Philadelphia, son of Charles Conrad Martin and Annie M.
Entered Senior yearg Central High School, Philadelphia. Golf Clubg Y. M.
C. A., Sparring and Wrestling Club, Board of Governors, The Ace of Spadesg
Automobile Clubg Varsity Track and Cross Country Tearnsg Scored in
Dual Cross Country Run with Cornell C25 C355 Scored in Intercollegiate
Cross Country Run at New York C253 Scored in Interdepartment Cross
Country Run C253 Scored in 1 and 7.-mile Runs in Sophomore-Freshman
Sports C253 President University Basketball Association C25 C35 C453 Pres-
ident Cross Country Club C455 Editor The Penhsylwznian C35 C455 Ofhcial
Referee of Sophomore-Freshman BasketballVS'eries C35 C45.
FRANK WINTHROP REYNOLDS, B 0 11
Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born July 29, I882, at Lancasterg son of George Nelson and Helen Kanes
Yeates School. Architectural Society Q35 Q4Dg Friars Senior Society, Junior
Dinner 'Committeeg Senior Banquet Committee, Punch Bowl Board Q42
Representative Foerderer House Dormitories Q4Dg Executive Committee of
Board of Representatives, Cast in Architectural Society Play QQ, Lancaster
County Club, Mask and Wig Chorus "Alice in Another Land"
THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS, J 0, a B K, "Tommy"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. i Arts
Born October 31, 1884, at Philadelphia, son of. Robert Patterson and Mary
Routh Ellis Robins. V
Blight School. Sphinx Senior Society, Mask and Wig Club, Board of Gov-
ernment Q4j3 Tall Men's Clubg Christian Association, Cercle Francais,
President Q4Dg Vice-President of "Iunto"5 Philomathean Society, First and
Second Censorg Blight School Club, Secretary, Treasurer, and Vice-Pres-
identg Class Secretary Qljg Class Historian Qzjg Chairman Interclass Debate
Committee Qzlg Junior Promenade Committee, Chairman Class Song Com-
mitteeg Chairman Junior Oration Committee, Editor-in-Chief 1904 Record,
Ivy Ball Committeeg Responcled to Toast "The Co-eds' at Freshman Ban-
quetg Captain Class Cricket Team QID3 Class Track Team Qrj Qzjg
Class Debating Teams Q15 Qzlg B. B. Comegys Prize in Greek Entrance,
Honorable Mention Phi Kappa Sigma Prize in English Composition, Fac-
ulty Prize in Greek Sight-Reading, Philo Team against Zelo Q1 D5 Philo Team
against Loganian Society Qzjg Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team,
1903, Manager, I9o4g'Editor-in-Chief The Pennsylvanian Q3DQ4D, Punch
Bowl Board, Cast Mask and Wig, Preliminary Plays QQ Qzbg Chorus Q15 Q23
Q35 Q42 Cast of "La Farce de L'avocat Pathelinw C353 Part of "Herds-
man" in Greek Play Qgjg University Debate Council C455 Football Com-
JGHN IGNATIUS ROGERS, JR., "Doc"
VVyncote, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born September 15, 1882, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of John I. and Eliz-
abeth H. Rogers. V
De Lancey School. Golf Club Q15 Qzj Q31 Q4j3 Engineering Society, Exec-
utive Committee QID3 Class Picture Committee QID, Commencement Week
Committee, Class Golf Team, Chorus "Old King Cole."
Ztije ibtrcnrlr 57
WILLIAM STEVENSON SMITH, "Str-ue"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. I Arts
Born April 29, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Henry Augustus and IVIartha
Louise Stevenson Smith.
Hamilton School, Philadelphia. Mandolin Club LID Czj QQ QQ, Banjo
Clubtzj QQ QQ, Camera Club, Secretary Qzj QQ, Lotus Club
WALTER BELL SMITI-I,"Smz'ity"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born July 14, 1880, at Philadelphia, son of Thomas C. and Sarah B. Bell
Brown College Preparatory School. Brown Preparatory Club.
DE WITT LEIGI-I STRAUSS, "Duff," "Dujf'er"
Wo1'cester, Massachusetts. Whaiton
Born October 5, 1881, at Worcester, son of Leopold and Henrietta Strauss.
Worcester Classical High School. Mandolin Club fly, Banjo Club QD,
Massachusetts State Club, Class Baseball Team QD, Class Football Team
SIDNEY BENJAMIN STROUSE
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Electrical
Born February 23, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Benjamin and Hannah
Central Manual. Engineers' Club.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Chemistry
Born july lo, 1878, at Bierz, Russia, son of Elijah and Hinde Cohn Shmook-
Entered Class 1901. Ewing Chemical Society.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. I Wharton
Born january 5, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of Abraham and Bertha Schnee-
Central High School. Zelosophic Society.
E112 1525095 59
PERCY ROBBTNS STOCKMAN, AXP
Philadelphia, ljennsylvanizi. Arts
Born lXlay 26, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Richard Tracy and Margaret
Central Manual Training School, and Friends' Central. Philomathean
Society, Treasurer, Juntog Christian Association, Settlement Camps, 1902-
1903, Friars Senior Society, Deutscher Verein QQ, Chairman Class Pin
Committee, Chairman Freshman Reception Committee, Committee on
Commencement Invitations, Ivy Day Poet, Class Cricket Team CIDCZDQ The
Pennsylvanian Board, Editor CID, Managing Editor f3D,Editor-in-Chief QQ,
Red and Blue Assistant Editor C35 QQ, Chorus aOld King Cole" fzjg
Chorus Greek Play QD, Sophomore Cremation Cast.
HAROLD ASTON SHRYOCK, "Shorty," 'ffudgeu
Philaclelphizl, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born December Ig, 1881, at Haddonfield, N. J., son of William Knight
and Virginia Schaeffer Shryock.
Entered 1901, Friends' Central. Deutscher Verein, President Qjg Gym-
GEORGE OTIS SPENCER, df I' J, "Spence"
San Francisco, California. Wl1a1'ton
Born june 16, 1885, at San Fransiscog son of George Nelley and Katherine
Lowell High, San Francisco. 0 N Eg Western Club, President California
Club QQ, Senior Banquet Committee, Associate Editor Pennsylvanian
C255 Chorus "Old King Cole"
SAUL SCHULHOFF, "Scully"
Reading, Pennsylvania. Electrical
Born August 25, 1883, at Readingg son of Eli and Amelia Rosenbaum
Reading Boys' High School. Engineers' Clubg Junior Dinner Committeeg
Class Track Team fzbg Representative Francis Hopkinson House ID.
WILMER MIDDLETON SHALLCROSS
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Electrical
Born February 26, 1884. at Philadelphiag son of Thomas and Rachel Comley
Northeast Manual Training School. Engineers' Clubg Mock Program
ALBERT ALGNZO SPRINGER
Chester, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born May II, 1882, at Chesterg son of John Alexander and Esther Hewlings
Chester High School. Chester High School Club, Vice-President C153
Delaware County Club, President QQ3 Engineers' Clubg Class Track Team
215112 ilrietnrli 61
HUGO SCHLATTER, 0 B K, Z 5, "Cupid"
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born July 12, 1883, at Neunkirclren, Austriag son of Karl and Alinc
Royal Gymnasium, Chemnite, Saxonyg Fort Wayne QInd.5 High School.
Chess Club, Secretary Q45, Camera Club, Treasurer C453 Zelosophic Society,
Treasurer Q55 Golf Clubg Deutscher Verein, Vice-President First term C45,
President second term c45QlVI2Cl'121HlC3l Engineers' Club, Sophomore Honors,
Played part of "Dr. VVespe" in German Play, "Dr. Wespen
WALTER YOUNG' SHAW, "Bill"
Eldora, New Jersey. Ai-rs
Born August IZ, 1879, at Fishing Creek, N. J., son of James Bishop and
Annie Benezet Shaw. '
Entered September, I903Q Wake Normal School, Trenton,,, N. Freslz-
man-Sophomore Debate Prize.
CLARENCE PRATT STERNER, A I'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Q I Arts
Born January IO, 1883, at Philadelpliiag son of Oliver Henry and Kate
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. Deutscher Vcrein C35 i453 Miller Law
Club Q45g Temporary President and Leader of Rush Q153 Class Treasurer
QI55 Executive Committee Q153 Chairman Constitution Committee f15g
Fresl1man:Banquet Committeeg Varsity Scrub Football Team Q15 Q55 Class
Football Team Q15 Q25 Q55 Cl-ass Track Team C15 Q255 Association Football
Team C353 Bowl Guard fI5g Guard Corner Fight 0.53 Bowl Guard
JOSEPH WARNER SWAIN, JR., iff 1'
Bristol, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born May 23, 1882, at Bristol, son of Edward and Maria Louise Corey
Friends' Central School. Sphinx Senior Society, Vice-President Friends'
Central Club CQ, The Bench, Culprits' Club, Constitution Committee,
Pipe Committee CID, Sophomore Supper Committee, Baseball Committee,
-lunior Dinner Committee CQ, Executive Committee CQ, Mock Program
Committee Cgj, Toastmaster Junior Dinner CQ, Class President CQ, Var-
sity Baseball Team Czj CQ, Varsity Tennis Team C35 CQ, No. 2 Class Crew
CQ, Class Baseball Team CID Czj CQ, Winner of University Tennis Tourna-
ment Czj CQ, Winner of University Tennis Championship in Doubles CQ,
Director of Athletic Association C35 CQ, Marshal of Bowl Fight Cgj, Referee
Hall Rush and Corner Fight
ARTHUR CARLlNG TONER, 5 .4 E, "Toney"
Baltimore, lWa1'yland. Civil
Born November 21, I881, at Baltimore, son of John Matthias and Kate
Baltimore City College and University of Virginia. Civil Engineering So-
ciety, Engineers' Dance Committee
CHARLES SHARPE TOWNSEND, J W
"Chief 7urtz'ce Fullern
Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born February IO, 1882, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of John W'illiam and
Mary Sharpe Townsend.
Lawrenceville School, New Jersey, and Episcopal Academy, Philadelphia.
Sphinx Senior Society, Undergraduate lliember of Mask and Wig Club,
The Supreme Bench, Class Executive Committee C255 Sophomore Dance
Committee, Vice-President of Class CQ, Junior Ball Committee, Chairman
Executive Committee CQ, Ivy Ball Committee, Varsity Hockey Team C1 D,
Freshman Football Team, Freshman Track Team, Varsity Football Team
Czj, Class Football Team C2DC3DC4D, Class Track Team Czj, Chorus in "Sir
Robinson Crusoe" CQ, "Benny Bolt" in "Alice in Another Land" C4D,
Vice-President Houston Club CQ, College Discipline Committee
Erbs Return 63
JAMES WILLIAM THOMAS, JR., NYHOHZIII-yn
Pittston, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born November 8, 1876, at Willccsbarre, Pa., son of James William and
Cathrine Beir Thomas.
Entered Class Junior year, West Pittston High School. Architectural
Societyg Cast Architectural Play
MELBOURNE STANTON TAYLOR, JR.
KiD01L'll and Ozltfi 'fob Catti'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born December 23, 1881, at Philadclphiag son of Melbourne Stanton and
Bertha May Borgenski Taylor.
Central lvlanual Training School. Civil Engineering Society, Central
Manual Training School Cluhg Houston Club Swimming Association,
Secretary QQ, Vice-President C03 Mock Program Committee QD, Second
Prize Houston Club Novelty Swimming Contestslfll, First Prizefzj, Sec-
HARRY SAMUEL TINKLER, ,Z A E
Norristown, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born May 3, 1881, at Gulf Mills, Montgomery County, Pa., son' of John
and Kate Tinkler.
Norristown High School. Mechanical Engineers' Club, Executive Com-
mitteeg Class Football Team Y
W. HARRISON UPSON, A KE, "UMW," "Downy"
Lockport, New York. ' Wharton
Born July 25, 1881, at Lockport, son ofWilliam H. and Nella Ayrault Upson.
Loeliport High School. QNE, Gargoyle, Sophomore Societyg Culprits'
Club Q4jg New York State Club Q15 Qzy Qgj Q4j3 Chairman Executive Com-
mittee Qzjg "D" in Nomads, Founder and President "funny" QQ, Order of
Tom Catsg Dinner Committee Q15 Qzj QQ, Chairman Dinner Committee QQ,
Gymnasium Fund Committee, May Day Committee Q15 Qzjg Sophomore
Cremation Committeeg Part of "Pomp" in Cast Qzbg Library Committee
Houston Club Qzj QQ, Executive Committee of Class Q4bQ House Committee
Houston Club Q4Dg Marshal Bowl Fight QQ, Poster Committee QID3 Uni-
versity Committee on Advertising C355 Wharton School Christmas Tree Corn-
mittee Q4jg Ivy Ball Committee, Chairman Class Day Committee, Record-
Committee and Manager of Record, Chairman Baby Day Committee Q4j3
VVon NVillis Terry Prize Q05 Assistant Manager Pennsylwznian QID Qzb,
Manager C315 Editorial Staff Punch Bowl, Assistant Managing Editor QQ,
Managing Editor Q4Dg Assistant Manager Combined Musical Clubs Qzj QQ,
Empire State Club. A
VVINTON JOHN WHITE, " Whitey," " Wintn
Columbia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born January 8, 1883, at Columbiag son of Amos S. and Anna M. W'hite.
Columbia High School. Chess and Checker Club Q4D3 Philomathean Soci-
ery Q35 Q4j3 Moderator of Philo Q4jg Lancaster County Clubg Class Oration
Committee C455 Debate Team Philo vs. Zelo QQ, Virginia Debate Team
GEORGE HAZZARD WEST
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. -Chemical
Born May 13, 1882, at Philadelphia, son of Pemberton B. and Lizzie S.
Central High School, Philadelphia. Ewing Chemical Club, Engineers'
Clubg Class Track Team Q15 Qzy Qgjg Second in Mile Run, Fresliman-Soplv
omore Games Qzjg Sophomore Honors.
miijc ilierurii 6 5
JACOB ISRAEL WEINS'l'lElN, Q ll A, "7n4:k"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born July zo, 1882, at New York Cityg son of Abraham and Esther Wein-
Entered September, 19035 De Witt Clinton High School, New York City.
Zelosophic Societyg Debating Teams: Freshman Team in Freshman-Soplv
omore Debate Qzjg Sophomore Team in Freshman-Sophomore Debate Q15
Zelosophic Team in Zelo-Philo Debate Q55 Alternate Zelosophic Team in
Zclo-Barnard QColumbiaD Q33 Business Manager of Zclosophic Magazine.
ALBERT HENRY VVANNER, iiT0iU-lJL'tIl!,,
Aspinwall, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born July 2.1, 1882, at Etna,'Pa.3 son of Christian H. :mtl Ida Manus
Pittsburg Academy. Zelosophic Societyg Class Baseball Team Q32 Class
Bowling Teamg Representative Class of '87 House-C435 President Allegheny
County Club .
EDWARD CLIFTON WADDINGTON, " ll'n1ldie"
VVioodstown, New Jersey. Arts
Born january 15, 1878-3, at Elsinboro, N. 1.3 son of George G. and Mary B.
Woodstown High School. Class Track Team fzjg Class Football Team
.gr cram no pa-ag...
RAYMOND WELLS, HR. W."
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Chemistry
Born November 4, 1882, at Philadelphia, son of John C. and S. Wells.
Friends' Central School. Ewing Chemical Club, Secretary and Treasurer
HENRY DUNN WOOD, 2 E, "Gm"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born January II, 1882, at Trenton, N. J., son of George and Sarah Dunn
Westtown Boarding School. Architectural Society, President C05 Com-
mencement Invitation Committee, Class Cricket Team fry fzlg Class Asso-
ciation Football Team Qzjg Class Middle-VVeight NVrestler, May Day fzjg
T. Square Club Prize hlembership QQ, First Prize and Accepted Design
Campus Bench Competition C42 First Prize Record Cover Competition,
Red aiu! Blue Board QQ, Cast Architectural Society Play Q15 Manager
CALEB CRESSON WISTAR, JR., J IP, " WlJi.vker.r"
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Mechanical
Born October 5, 1880, at Philadelphia, -Pa., son of C. Cresson and Mary
Germantown, Penn Charter, and De Lancey Schools. Senior Prom Corn-
mitteeg Pitcher Freshman-Sophomore Baseball Teams Q15 Qzjg Sophomore
Dance Committee, Junior Ball Committee, Record Committceg Senior
Erbs ilimurtf 67
GEORGE ARTHUR WALTON, W B K
George School, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born August 23, 1883, at Cochranville, Pa., son of joseph Solomon and
Dora Elizabeth Walton.
Friends' Central School, Philadelphia. Christian Association Q15 fab
QQ, Chairman Bible Study Committee Qzjg President for College Depart-
ment fgy QQ, Leader of Bible Classes fab QQ QQ, Philomathean Society fry
C25 QQ, Treasurer, Recorder and Censor of the Society fab, Secretary
and Moderator QQ, Friends' Central Club, Secretary QQ, President QQ,
Debate Committee CID, Cap and Gown Committee, Class Track Team CID
Cal, Captain QQ, Manager fzj, University Debate Committee, representing
Philo QQ, Philo Debate Team vs. Zelo CID, Philo Debate Team vs.
Haverford Czj 1'
EDWARD EMBREE WILDMAN
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born October 19, 1874, at Selma, Ohio, son of john and Mary Taylor
Entered 1901, Earlham College, Richmond, Intl. Secretary Graduate Bo-
tanical Club QQ, Faculty Prize Biology, Class Demonstrator CQ, Assistant
WALTER SCOTT YOUNG, " Walt," "Scatty,'
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born December II, 1882, at Philadelphia, son of J. Fox and Caroline Hall-
man Longaker Young. ,
Northeast Manual Training School, Civil Engineering Society, Class Foot-
ball Team C21 QQ QQ, No. 3 Class Crew QQ, Class BaseballlTeam fa., QD QQ,
Manager QQ, Captain QQ, Varsity Scrub Football TeamiQQ.
1112132 ibtztnrli T' C M
JOHN LEWIS MCKIM YARDLEY
Sharon Springs, New York. Meeliaiiical
Born December 22, 1882, at Lewes, Del., son of Vllilliam Buclcman and
Ellen Mulvany Yardley.
Sandy Hill CN. Y.5 High School. Zelosophic Societyg Glee Club C455
Permanent Class Memorial Committee C455 Ivy Day Committeeg No. 4 Fall
Freshman Crew, Freshman Track Teamg Class Track Team C255 Chorus
"Old King Cole" C253 Chorus "Sir Robinson Crusoe"
RALPH RUSSELL ZANE, A K E, "Palau
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. VN7harton
Born January 25, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of Anthony Morris and Kate
William Penn Charter School. Sphinx Senior Society, Gargoyle Sopho-
more Societyg C9 N E5 Culprits' Club, Order of Tom Cats, Penn Charter
School Club, President C455 Freshman Banquet Committee, Toast H1904
in Athleticswg Chairman Bowl Fight Committee and Guard Bowl-man
C255 President of Class C255 Toast "The Class," at Sophomore Banquet,
Chairman Class Cane Committeeg Junior Prom Comrnitteeg Ivy Ball
Committee, Wharton School Christmas Tree Committee, Captain Fresh-
man Football Teamg Bow Oar Henley Crew, I9OIQ No. 7 in Class Crew,
Bow Oar Varsity Crew C253 No. 6 Champion Jr. Varsity Crew gap, Cap-
tain and No. 3 Class Crew C353 Half-back Class Football Team C355 No. 5
in College Champion Crew C355 Bow Oar of Varsity Crew C355 No. T1 and
Captain of Pennsylvania Crew in American Henley C355 Stroke Class
Crew C455 Half-back Class Football Team C455 Captain Varsity Crew C455
No. 6 in College Champion Crew C455 Henley Ball Committee C155 College
Discipline Committee C253 Aide University Day C253 Crew Ball Committee
C25 C353 Senior Member Bowl Fight Committee C35 C453 Marshal at
Bowl Fight C35: Umpire Bowl Fight C459 Director Athletic Association C455
Committee Allied Sports C455 Rowing Committee C455 Spoon-man.
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puvnzs DURBIN ACKER, "Fairy"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 4 Whai'ton
Born February 7.7, 1883, at Philadelphiag son of Durbin Stephen and Mary
Eastburn Academyg Left end of Freshman year.
THOMAS FRANKLIN BOLTZ, dl .Z K, "Puff,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. i Civil
Born March 6, 1876, at Lebanon, Pa.5 son of Simon G. Boltz.
Entered Sophomore yearg Boys' Central High School, Philadelphiag Left
Junior year. Civil Engineering Society C25
UDB IWEIJ1' U
C Y I
CHARLES SAWYERS BROMLEY, ID KW
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Wliarton
Born December 2, 1882, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Joseph Henry and
Emily Sawyers Bromley. ,
Germantown Academyg Left end of Freshman yearr 0 N E5 Gargoyle
Sophomore Societyg Right Tackle Freshman Football Team.
HAROLD BOERICKE, "Burk," "Barone"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born February 19, 1884, at Philadelphiag son of Francis Edmund and Eliza
Matilda Tafel Boericke.
Friends' Central School, Left Sophomore year. C. E. Society Q15 Cz?
C455 Tall Menls Club, K K K.
HARRY KENNEDY CORTRIGHT, KP K T, "Cm-ty"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born July 14, 1882, at Mauch Chunk, Pa., son of Nathan Dodson and Mar-
garet Kennedy Cortright. -
Mauch Chunk High School, Mount Pleasant Military Academy, Ossining,
N. Y.g Left end of Sophomore year. Gargoyle Sophomore Society, 0 N E
Sophomore Societyg Chairman of Freshman Pipe Committceg Bowl Fight
Committee fab, Chairman of Committee for Suppression of Freshman
Banquet, Sophomore Dance Committeeg End on Freshman Football Team,
Third Base on Freshman Baseball Team, Chorus Mask and Wig, "Ba Baa
Black Sheepug Crew Ball Committee fab, Red and Blue Board fly Qzbg Man-
ager Class Baseball Team
E132 ilitttlifli 7 1
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JOHN CLEAVER DIAMENT, 0 II
Cedarville, New jersey. Mechanical
Born January 23, I88I, at Cedarvilleg son of John E. and Cora R. Diament.
West Jersey Academy, Left Junior year.
WILLIAM THOMAS DULIN, K 2, "Dooley"
Glens Falls, New York. Mechanical
Born February 28, 1880, at Philadelphiag son of Charles Edwin and Lillie
Sandy Hill High Schoolg Left in Senior year. Camera Club C21 QD, Friar,
WILLIAM T. GALEY, JR., A Z'
Overbrook, Pennsylvania. Wliarton
Born November 8, 1880, at Philadelphia, son of Vllilliam T. and Sarah
Entered Sophomore yearg William Penn Charter School, Left Junior year.
Sophomore Cricket Team, Chorus "Old King Cole", Mask and Wig
if d- Ewa
FRANCIS MOORHEAD, Z T'
Germantown, Pennsylvania. Civil
Born January 21, 1881, at Philadelphia, Pa., son of Joseph Earlston Thropp
and Caroline Frances Moorhead. ' .
St. Paul's School, Concord, Left 1902. Gargoyle, St. Paul's Club, Alber-
marle Club, The Griddle Clubg Sophomore Dance Committeeg Varsity
Cricket Team fr, Qzjg Class Cricket Team fij Qzbg Varsity "P" for Highest
WILLIAM F. IVIETZGER, W :I 0, "Bill," "Metz',
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born February 26, 1881, at Philadelphia, son of E. Louis and Mary E.
William Penn Charter School, Left 1902. 0 N E5 Gargoyleg Mask and
XVig Chorus Q15
HOWARD EARLE PEPPER, di J 0, "Pagan
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wliaiiton
Bom September II, I882, at Philadelphia, son of James Welsh and Caroline
Clement Pepper. f
Central. High School, Philadelphia, Left Sophomore year. Sophomore
Banquet Committee, Varsity Crew 1902.3 Class Crew, Stroke CID fzyg Junior
Varsity Crew C15 Qzpg Freshman Crew, Captain and Stroke.
EDB Return 73
WALTER L. ROGERS, I .-I E
Shei-born, Massachusetts. X7Vll2ll"E0l1
Born March IO, 1882, at Sherborng son of H. C. and Lilian Rogers.
NVilliam Penn Charter Schoolg Left Sophomore year. Freshman Football
Teamg Class Baseball Team
GEORGE VALENTINE SMTTH, A W
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. VVharton
Born Iune 24, 1882, at Philadelphiag son of William Rudolph and Elizabeth
Rhoades Bailey Smith.
Episcopal Academyg Left beginning of Senior year. Mask and Wig Pre-
liminary Play Q15 Qzjg Sphinx Senior Soeietyg Chairman Sophomore Dance
Committeeg junior Ball Committeeg Captain Freshman Baseball Nineg
Class Baseball Team QQ Q55 Substitute Varsity Baseball Nine, Southern
Trip Qljg Varsity Cricket Teams Q25 Manager Q55 Captain IQO4 Varsity
Cricket Teamg Assistant hlanager Varsity Track Team C313 Crew Ball
GILBERT HAMISH SHEARER, JR., A I0
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born August 6, 1882, at Edinburgh, Scotlandg son of Gilbert Hamish and
Katharine Robinson Shearer.
Episcopal Academyg Left end of Freshman year to enter business. Captain
Class Golf Team fijg Varsity Golf Team QIQ5 Class Cricket Team
SHIPPEN DECATUR WEST, 117 F A, "Dirlc,' ' '
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Wharton
Born March 28, 1883, at Savannah, Ga., son of William W. and Sarah Burt
Shippen West. f
Asheville QN. C.5 High School, Left 1901.
GARFIELD WII,SON WEEDE
Sterling, Kansas. Science.
Born November 26, 1880, at Birmingham, Iowa, son of N. R. Weede.
Entered Sophomore year, Cooper College, Sterling, Kan., Junior year enf
tered Dental Department. Class Football Team, Half-back C253 Class
Track Team f25, Substitute Back-field Varsity Football Team C453 Left-end
Varsity Football Team f45g Varsity Track Team fz5g Championship of
University in Broad Jump in Interdepartment Track Games
FRANKLIN ARCHIBALD DICK, A QD
Chestnut Hill, Pennsylvania. VVharton
Born April 27, 1882, at Philadelphia, son of William A. Dick.
Blight and Hill Schoolsg Left Junior year. 0 N E, Gargoyle, Freshman
Supper Committee, Chairman Sophomore Supper Committee, Sophomore
Dance Committee, Class Cricket Team Q15
6112 ibternrh 75
EDMUND HENRY FRANK METZ, "Ed"
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ' Electrical
Born July 5, 1882, at Philadelphia, son of Frank and Mathilda Metz.
Northeast Manual Training Schoolg Left junior year.
MICHAEL SMITH BENNETT, "fWz'ke',
Olney, Pennsylvania. Wl1a1'ton
Born April IO, 1881, at Philadelphia, son of Elias Roland and Cathrine
Carolan Bennett. .
Central High School, Brown's Preparatory 1 IQOZ entered Dental School.
Varsity Football Team Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41g Varsity Baseball Team Q11Q21Q3jQ413
Varsity Basketball Team Q11 Q21 Q31Q41, Captain Q11
CARL EUGENE HOWELL, "Spanish Tiled'
Columbus, Ohio. Architecture
Born 1879, at Columbus, son of Elizabeth S. Howell.
Entered I903Q Ohio State University. Architectural Society, Secretary Q41g
Third Prize Campus Bench Composition.
ELWOOD AUSTIN WELDEN, 10 B K
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Arts
Born December 11, 1883, at Philadelphia, son of Martin Luther and Nelle
Louisa Johnson Welden.
Central High School, Left Class, graduating in 1903. Chess and Checker
Clubg Deutscher Verein, President Q315 Harrison Graduate Scholarship in
JAMES KNIGHT WARNER, za 0 11, "yan H
Erie, Pennsylvania. Architecture
Born September 23, 1881, at Erieg son of James Spencer and Rachel Warner.
Erie High Schoolg Left Junior year.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
? lm 1 -if-:a1'f?f',
D XJR Xl, ,-fa-.-a-:ea
L IIN ru ,i - ,
' 1' Q,
r 5 U
A Ll l Lg N -A -
, If - A l x , A , D
Albrecht, Charles Hahn
Angstadt, Charles Howard
Austin, James Harold
Bailey, Lewis Penn
Baker, John Mitchell
Baker, Joseph Boyd, gd
Baker, Lind Mason
Bankes, Claude Webster
Bartlett, Charles Edwin
Bay, Frederick i
Beach, Ransford Mix
Beck, Joseph Albert
Bird, Benjamin Newcomer
Bird, William Gibson
Blancke, Wilton Wallace
Bockius, Stehman Atlee
ROLLIN CANTWVELL BoR'r1,1a
LIND MASON BAKER
C. VVILLIS ADAMS
WA1,,'1'E11 K151,1.A1a HARDT
Boers, John Augustus
Bogardus, Jared Sperry
Bogle, Arthur Phillips
Bortle, Rollin ,Cantwell
Bosler, Lester Comly
Boyd, James Slinglulf
Boyer, Marguerite Irene
Bramble, Clara Edna
Briner, Robert Fernando
Brown, John Arthur
Bruner, Louis Schumann
Carlitz, Joseph Samuel
Carter, John Hugh McQuillen
Child, Frederic Anthony
Connor, Charles Henry
Connor, Elizabeth Gibson
Coombs, Arthur Wellesley
Craven, Frank Elmer
Crewitt, Alfred Bayard A
Crowell, Robert Caswell
Cullen, Anna Maria
Cummings, Charles Howe
de Berard, Walter Montague
Deck, Luther Bushong
De Lone, Louis Stanislaus
Dewhurst, Richard Miles
Diefendorf, Frederick G.
Dillon, Thomas Augustine
XEssen, Willis Lilburn
Evans, John Carlyle
Ewing, Cloyd Benton
Fales, Samuel Wanamaker
Ferguson, Lewis Repp
Garner, Howard Wilson
Garvin, Dean Archibald
Godfrey, Frederick Earle
Goldsmith, Sidney Byron
Goodman, John Smith
Goodwin, Joseph Hugh
Gray, Frank McKnight
Hall, Haslett Gardiner
Hallowell, Harold Atlee
Hardt, Walter Keller
Harper, Daniel Roberts, 3d
Hartley, James Hugh
Haupt, Charles Elvin, Jr.
Henderson, William, Jr.
Hessler, Lewis Burtron
Hill, Edwin Rowland,
Hilts, Harold Ezra
Howard, Frank Wilson
Huff, Joseph Walstan
Ives, Herbert Eugene
Jacobs, Merkel Henry
Johnson, Walter Mulford
Karsner, Eleanor Fulton
Kiefer, Albert William
Kimber, Ellwood Walter
Kinard, Keiwin Weidman
Kirkbride, James Dougheity
Kohn, Adolph Teller
Lang, Philip George, Jr.
Langsdorf, Jacob Loeb
Latimer, Lewis Spann
Leedom, Edwin Conover
Lundahl, Esaias Paul
McCrudden, Michael Joseph
McCurdy, Mary Macafee
McElheny, Eli Allen
Marsh all, Frederick Warren
Marston, John, 3d
mine Return 79
Ma1'tin, Allen S.
Matthias, Norwood Deal
Meadowcroft, Charles William, Jr.
Mei-kle, George Williain
Miller, Amos Lawrence
Miller, Joseph Stein
Mills, Charles Peale
Moench, William Henry
Moorhead, Raynolds Coombs
Mulford, Spencer Kennard, Jr.
Murphy, Charles Aloysius
Musser, John Herr, Jr.
Norris, Henry Pepper
Norris, William Henry, Jr.
Gglesby, Samuel Wallace
Orurn, Samuel Rowland Marrinei
Parker, Henry Clay, Jr.
Pepper, Gliver Hazard Perry
Rabenold, Charles Folk
Ramsey, Herbert Marseilles
Reed, Josephine Lindsay
Reeves, Rufus Sargent
Roe, Alexander Burns
Rupp, David, gd
Seyfert, Roy Blake
Sheehan, Patrick Frank, Jr.
Shelly, Percy Van Dyke
Shryock, Harold Aston
Smith, Andrew Latham
Snively, Alfred de Forest
Solly, lda May
Starr, VVilliam Parvin
Stewart, George Herbert
Swartley, Stanley Simpson
Taylor, Percival Drayton
Traver, Harrison Baxter
Van Haagen, VValter Kurt
YVaite, Clarence Lauer
Waldner, Frank B.
Walsli, George Herbert, Jr.
Walton, Joseph Barnard
Watson, Francis Dekker
VVay, Alban Warren
Weidner, Harry M.
VVeeks, Harry Conner
VVeir, Harry Edward
Weiss, John Morris
lfVellhouse, Sidney Louis
Weschler, George Daniel
White, Francis Smis
Wilds, Joseph Smith, Jr.
Willard, De Forest Porter
Williams, Alexander Coxe
Willsoii, Laurence Merrill
Wilson, Waldo Sherman
Wunderle, Frederick Valentin
Zerbe, Jonathan Leo
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
I ,' .
President JOHN EDWIN VVEISSENFLUI-I
Vz'ce-Pnm'de11f CLARENCE STANLEY MCEI,WAIN
- Hzirto fl I1 n
Albrecht, Herman Carl
Andersen, Howard Bruce
Anderson, Williana Clarke
Appleton, Henry Lewis
Ashmead, Dulield, Jr.
Belon, Carlos Justiniano
Bement, Russell -
Birkinbine, Henry Edgar
Blakeley, Abraham Gustavus
Bockius, Charles Albert
Bond, George Wells
Bowen, Edward Rose
Boyd, William, Jr.
VVILLIAM BOYD, Jr.
DUFFIELD ASHMEAD, Jr.
Bradford, James Sydney
Brautigam, Ernest Laflitte
Broadbelt, Oscar GarHeld
Brownlee, Edward G., Jr.
Budd, Francis Herbert
Burns, Eugene L.
Caldwell, Ralph Grant
Campbell, VVilliam Alexander
Carpenter, Aaron Everly
Chadwick, Edward Wallace
Colgan, Robert Joseph
Conderman, Norman Kerr
Conway, Adam Southern
Conwell, Edward Laurence
Cooper, Stanley Fenimore
Cortright, Edgar Nlaurice
Cortright, Edwin Keen
82 J Zfijz
Craske, Charles Edmund
Crawford, Winfield Wilson
Croasdale, Lawrence Broadhead
Culler, Aaron Andrew
Culp, Samuel William
Dading, Charles Henry
David, William Morris
Deininger, Howard Franklin
De Victor, William Knight
Dickson, Reid Stuart
Diefendorf, Edward G.
Dieterle, George Andreas
Docker, Horace Stokes
Donnelly, Joseph Francis Sinnott
Doran, John Francis
Dout, Edgar Philip
Downing, Charles Leon
Dulles, James Bateman
Dunn, Herbert Everett
Dye, William Seddinger, Jr.
Earnshaw, Frederic Smythe
Eaton, Robert Smith
Ecob, Robert Gilbert
Ellis, Howard Purser
Entwisle, Alfred Lindsey
Ewing, Maskell, Jr. A
Feigel, John Henry .
Forster, Arthur Oscar
Foulkrod, Frederick Shelton
Eoust, George Comly
Freed, Theodore Megargee
Fulweiler, John Edwin
Galey, Frank Holt i
Geisler, William Henry
German, Harry James
Geyelin, Henry Rawle
GriH:1th, Robert Eads
Goldbeck, Albert Theodore
Goldstein, Horace '
Gordon, Chester Allen Arthur
Govan, Elwood Millard
Gregory, Albert Main
Griest, Thomas Haines
Gross, Murray Ulysses
Haag, Frederick, Jr.
Haasz, George Neiler
Hager, Chauncey Smith
Hamilton, Robert Devitt
Hardt, John William
Harris, Henry Samuel
Heacock, Edward Rockhill
Heick, Anna Elizabeth
Hicks, John Frederick Gross
Hitchcock, Edward Eithian
Hobbs, Raymond lVIason
Hopkins, John Edwin
Hopper, Thomas B.
Horwood, John Wesley
Howes, George Alfred
Huff, Thomas Ellwood, Jr.
Hugginson, John Robinson
ZCIJ2 irterurtl 83
Hyndman, George Brown
Jenkins, David Evans
Jones, Jessie Elizabeth
Kemp, Alexander Singer
Knipe, Albertson Floyd
Koppel, Christian George
Kraus, Gtto, Jr.
Lamb, William Hollinshead
Lambei-ton, Robert Eneas
Lang, Henry Christian
Lenderman, VVatson Beatty,
Lewis, Henry Martyn, Jr.
Linton, VValter Powell
Lipper, Milton VVilliam
Logo, Victor Le Van
Lupton, Lewis Morris Green
Lysle, Frederic Bowers
McCartney, Eugene Stock
McCaughey, VVilliam John
McClellan, Edwin North
McConnell, Thomas Leo
McElwain, Clarence Stanley
McMullen, Irvine Stuart
Marshall, George Chester
Mason, Lennox Stirling
Mattson, John Danskin
Mayer, Henry' Christian, Jr.
Millar, Willis Norman
Milner, Byron Albert
Mitchell, Paul George
Moore, Edwin Close
Morrison, Max Philip
Murphy, William Robert
Myers, John Andrew
Newbold, Richard Sydney
Nields, John Lent
Nields, Mosmer Aldewin
Nims, Brainerd Drake
Glson, Ray Leander
Orr, Edwin Saylor
Page, Joseph French, gd
Peeso, Frederic Edwin
Perkins, Francis Drinker,
Perkins, Rowan Penrose
Perry, Lynn Elwood
Philler, George, Jr.
Potter, Clarence Vlfonderly
Read, John Smilie
Redding, Charles Summerfield
Reed, Alan Howard, Jr.
Riley, Charles Madison
Robinson, Laurence Eugene
Rodman, Thomas Ernest
Roecker, John Martin
Rogers, Frank Henkels
Rommel, William Gus
Sa-ious, Louis Theodore de Medici
Salomon, Benjamin Louis
Scott, Forrester Holmes
Sewall, Harry Dickey
Sherwood, George Horace
Shillingford, William Galloway
Shoemaker, Louis Jack
Sinkler, Wharton, Jr.
Sledge, Edward Simmons
Smith, Arthur Thomas
Smith, Ridgway Pancoast
Snyder, Edward Reigle
Snyder, John Amos
Stafford, Morton Ogden
Stern, Julius David
Stifler, Francis Carr
Sullivant, Andrew Denny Rodgers
Taylor, James Depue
Terry, Samuel Heebner
Thissell, John Mahn
Tolan, Clarence, Jr.
Tunnell, Frederic Harold
Vaughan, David Laurence
Walker, William Homer
Wa1'd, George Leroy
Watson, William Shermer
Weddle, Albert S.
Weills, William Edgar'
Weissenfluh, John Edwin
Welsh, Raymond Wilmer'
WhC1'1'y, Edgar Theodore
Winpenny, James Harold
Wolf, Carl Bloom
l1Volf, Daniel Dorsey
Wolf, Franz Herman Dercum
VVood, Richard Francis, Jr.
Wynn, WVilliam Sterling
Yocum, Isaac De Haven, Jr.
York, John Harry
Young, Thomas Gorsuch
Yrigoyen, Peter John
Zelley, Joseph Antrim
Zellner, Carl Sina
if A me
e f FRE Ha
A h Q M v s-.1 H i 1 5:5 .
. if .:QiE5Q55i' I J ' N 33 ' I E b b
, S I t v nn
1 -T' 5 31
, V j 4 ii ' ' V
' we 4, " , . x
P TUIIAZ1 ent
WII,LIAM BELL WATKINS, gd
SAMUEL DAVIS HAWLEY
CHARLES SMITH BILYEU
GUs'rAvus BERGNER FLETCHER
Adams, Robert P.
Aiken, Harold Roland y
Alburger, Elmer Russel
Allyn, William Ellery
Apeldorn, Guy Scott
Arkin, Morris Leo
Aron, Maximilian -
Ashbridge, Donald MacQueen
Ashton, John, Milton
Atkin, Hercules Boyd
Bailey, Harrington Morell
Baker, Franklin Wharton
Baldwin, John Erskine
Bandman, Chester Gabriel
Barron, Howard Curtis
Bauder, Charles Franklin
Beard, Walter Elwood
Bell, Joseph Horace
Benjamin, Joel Malvern
Benners, Alfred Eugene,
Bickham, Martin Hays
Bilyeu, Charles Smith
Boggs, Joseph Watson
Borden, John Alfred
Bright, Dudley Seymour
Broadbent, Alfred Lee
Brooke, George Albert,
Brooks, George Reitzel
Brown, Charles Taylor
Brown, John Tabele, Jr.
Brown, Samuel Lehman
Bremer, Louis, Jr.
Bryans, Henry Bussell
Burch, Francis French
88 25112 ilbtzcorrf
Buzby, Percy Woodward
Cadwallader, Wallace Laird
Cameron, George Frederic
Cardozo, Randolph Burwell
Carpenter, Lloyd Preston
Carson, John Baker
Carter, Oscar Sedgwicke
Carwithen, Hydrich Van Court
Cathcart, Robert Harry, Jr.
Chance, Edwin Mickley
CoHin, Henry Pennman
Constable, Mary Louise
Conway, James Francis,
Coonahan, William Joseph
Cope, Edge Taylor, 3d
Costello, John Noble
Cupitt, Frank Raymond
Dallam, David English, Jr.
Dalton, John Franklin, Jr.
Damon, James Graham
Dana, William Jay
Daniels, Frank Crittenden
Darrison, Ralph Lambert
Davis, Henry Blaine
Davis, John Ralph
Delaney, Howard Sharpless
Dennis, Bruce Wallahan
Dettre, Linn Ambrose
De Van, Howard Gove
De Van, Rugeley Pierson
Devlin, Carl Knorr
Duke, Alfred Wilson
Dulles, Charles Winslow, Jr.
Dyer, Charles Dickey, Jr.
Eclcels, Lauren Samuel
Edelman, Samuel I
Ehlers, Carl Herman
Erwin, Bertine Francis
Esrey, William Provost
Evans, Henry Sebastian
Evans, John Howard
Evans, Wayne Standley
Eysenbach, George Gifford
Fetterolf, Horace Mann
Finletter, Edwin Nlichener,
Fiske, Charles Pomeroy
Fitzmaurice, William John, Jr
Fleisher, Maurice Tracy
Fletcher, Gustavus Bergner
Forsythe, James Hutchison
Foster, Alexander, Jr.
Foster, VValter Chapin
Franz, John Hinckle
Gardiner, Roy James
Gartland, John Joseph
Gaston, Frederick Harold
George, Howard Howell
Gimbel, Bernard F.
Glover, George Barrett, Jr.
Godfrey, Ross Orange
Gold, Guy Davis
Goldsmith, Herbert Nathaniel
EIDE EUEUYU 8 9
Gomez, Raphael Angel
Goodfellow, Arthur Norton
Greathead, John Frank
Gucker, Charles Brooks
Hagemans, Jacques R. A.
Halberstadt, George Moore
Hall, Nelson Pellet
Hanley, Bessie Graham
Harry, Carolus Powel
Haug, Thaddeus Leon Euclid
Hawley, Samuel Davis
Heizmann, Charles Raymond,
Hepburn, Joseph Samuel
l'lC1'lD1'CCl'l1I, Otto Gustav
Heymann, Roy Arthur
Hill, Everett Wentworth
Hodge, Horace Bush
Hood, 'Warren Blake
Hopkinson, Edward, Jr.
Hoskins, Francis Guild
Howarth, William Dennis
Howell, Gersham Mott
Hubley, Francis Curtis
Huch, Alwin Frank
Huff, John Craig
Hulin, George Hyde
Hunt, Biddle Newbold
Jacobs, Michael William, Jr.
Jacobs, Robert Augustus
James, Jessie Evans
Jayne, Charles Adams
Jenkins, Warren Carrol
Johnson, Edward Earle
Jones, Charles Ramey
Jones, Lloyd Peniston
Joyce, Bryan Pope
Keating, Peter McCall
Kennedy, lN7illiam Ernst
Kepler, Walter' Emerson
Kister, Alfred B.
Knowles, Emmett Bryan
Koenig, Vvaldemir Addison
Krause, H. Ogle
Krauss, Edward Eugene
La Bree, Benjamin, Jr.
Lafean, Stuart Bernard
Lavery, James Flavian
Lavery, Urban Augustin
Layton, Caleb Sipple
Lea, Francis Carey
Levene, Israel George
Lewis, Robert Morton
Leymel, Zygmunt Stephen
Logan, James, Jr.
McCormick, George Wylie
McKnight, Howard Allison
90 EDB 132170135
MacElree, James Paul
MacMillan, Frederick Ebenezel
Mackay, Robert Ronald
Maits, Charles Buckley
Mann, Philips Leopold
March, George Eugene
Marshall, John Theodore
Martin, Edward Burk
Martin, Sydney Errington
Martin, Thomas Scott
Mason, John Alden
Mendeiilmall, John Cooper
Millar, Bruce Drum
Mille1', Arthur Persons
Mille1', Edgar Simpson
Miller, George Lewis
Mills, Albert Burd
Moench, Theodore Frederic
Montgomery, Archibald Roger, 2
Moore, Arthur Roland
Moore, Louis Joseph Francis
Morris, Sidney Vanuxem
Mo1'1'ish, Reuben Henry
Muchnic, William Maurice
Mulle1', Hugo Arthur
Nicholson, Vxlilliam Shomo
Nordyke, Addison Haynes
Pearce, Henry George
Pierce, Stanley Ladomus
Plummer, George William
Putnam, Karl Scott
Raine, Wendell Phillips
Ramsey, David Madison
Refsnyder, Harry Price
Rieser, Jacob Leinbach
Riley, Harry Joyce A
Ringe, Henry Ralph
Robertson, George Franklin
Rosenberg, Solomon Leopold
Ross, Edward Allen
Ross, Robert Emmett
Ryder, Robert Beahm
Sailer, John lVIorris
Sawyer, William Alfred
Schatz, Samuel Reuben
Schuler, Harry Fred
Semper, George Harrison
Service, William Spencer
Shelly, Isaac High
Shick, Augustus VValton
Shields, Albert William
Shoemaker, Joseph Moore
Shoemaker, Robert Jay
Simpers, Thomas Eder
Simpson, Bertine Gillette
Smith, Francis Palmer
Smith, Louis Christian
Solomon, Julian Manassas, J1
Stadiger, Norman Bennett
Stager, William Edson
Stanton, William Cyril
Stine, Sidney Livingston
Stokes, John Spencer
Stuckert, Howard Mo1'1'is
Swain, Warner Mcliechnie
Taylor, Edward Miller
Taylor, Leonard Mulford
Thompson, John Small
Thuring, Edwin Forrest, Jr.
Todd, Joseph Zoolc
Tournier, Edward Joseph
Townsend, John William,
Troelsch, Henry- VVilliam
Turnbull, James Beatty, Jr.
Turner, Charles Alexander
Van Horn, William Thomas
Van Osten, Andrew Mau1'ice
Van Scoyoc, Harry Stewart
Vaughan, Charles Zimmerman
Vondercrone, John Walter
Walker, James Abraham
Wanner, Henry Eckert
Ward, William Briening
Warnick, John Hagey
Waterall, Howard Lehman
Watkiiu, Vlfilliarn Ward
Way, John Harold
Webb, Henry Phelps
Vlfeber, William Louis
YVeed, Joseph Dunning
Weiss, Charles Robert
VVeiss, Harry Bischoff'
Wetherill, Francis lVlacomb
'Wherry, Helen lVlarie
Whitham, Jay Dashiell
Williamson, Clarence H.
Willoughby, Alfred Slocum
. Winterstein, Otto Alfred
Wollf, Alfred Daniel, Jr.
Wood, Robert Leaming
Woodroflae, George Henry
Young, Edwin Starr
Young, James Barclay
W I L L IA'M P EPPE R , ,M.D., LL.D
Provost of the University, 1881-1894.
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E112 152130141 99
History of the Class of 1904 I
LTQGETI-IER I do not believe any college in all the
country has so glittering a system of keeping record
of the acts of its classes as has Pennsylvania.
Every year each class elects one of its members, who
' may be a responsible person or otherwise, accord-
ing to the whim of the class, and dubbs him with
the technical title of historian, which gives him the
privilege of sitting on the front row in the class
picture, and of writing the history of the class in a
nice little book provided for the purpose, of both
of which privileges he does not always take advantage. Freshman
year is very well written up in our book, with an account of the weather
for each day, including temperature, direction and velocity of the wind,
and the like. Sophomore year is not so fully recounted. There is an
account of a dance or two that seem to have been given at that time, with a
list of the committee and the patronesses-which I will not burden you
with. In Junior year nothing was written at all, the only trace of history
being a list of seven of the men who rowed on the fall crew. Senior year is
practically the same, except that there is no list, because the historian for
Junior year does not seem even to have given the book to the Senior
historian. The records of the Class are therefore not very extensive. I
tried the back numbers of The Penn.vyIfuanz'an, but Ending their lost and
found notices, while very well written, of little value as topics of general
information, I decided to trust to my memory, my friends, and the slumbers
of the audience which cover a multitude of sins. E
Of course the first excitement of every well-regulated college career is
that ultra-hygienic and healthful excercise, the Hall Rush and Corner Fight.
The great event of the light was the election of Sterner as temporary chairman
of the Class, in which capacity he led us on to victory, sitting out on the
campus in full evening dress, while reporters took snap-shots of him, which
were later sent to lVIellin's Food Company.
Our first class meeting-with Sterner in the chair-put San Juan Hill and
Dupont's Powder WO1'kS in the shade. A few overzealous Sophomores threw
a bottle of ammonia and matchheads through the window of the room where
100 6112 ibtztnrll
we were having the meeting, intending to drive us out by the odor. But
there was no odor to speak of, and Jimmy Heilner, sitting on the window-sill,
took most of the ammonia into his eyes, with serious results. That afternoon
a great many hot Freshmen hunted up and down the campus for Sophomores
to kill. And the next day, William Otto Miller' appeared in print as follows:
Editor of The Penn.vyZfuanz'an.'
Although an almost insurmountable precedent prescribes that no Freshman may
voice his opinion publicly upon University affars, yet the outrageous contemptibility
of the contemptible outrage committed by the Sophomores yesterday, is too much for
any man to bear with patience,
Class rushes were instituted in a spirit of fraternal contention and are not
inimical to rectitude of action. I do not wish to say that the whole Sophomore Class
is irreparably imbued with a spirit of moral decreptitude, but the propinquity of
such despicable characters as those who participated in this disaster is a blot on the
escutcheon of their class.
These statements must not be misapprehended as emanating from the whole
Freshman Class. The writer invites any Sophomore to come out and meet the Fresh-
man Class in a fair fight, or any man in the University to meet himself or any of his
personal friends at any time or place he, she or it may specify. Witlt malice to none,
and good feeling to all, I am as ever,
Yours for Pennsylvania,
WILLIAN1 OTTO MILLER.
This of course resulted in William being elected president, which Was
a position he held down very well and evidently took a liking to, as future
events demonstrate. This was the beginning of the Hrst dynasty.
Qur Freshman Football Team Was somewhat sadder than had been
expected. They played a good game against the Cornell Freshmen, but it
Was the Sophomore game that broke our hearts. The first attempt to play
off that match resulted in a riot. The field was covered with water, and the
waves were running so high that George Turner decreed it was too muddy
to play. But as it never is too muddy to fight, we had fight instead. It was
an ideal day for a fight. Everybody had on good clothes, and the black,
oozy mud of Franklin Field had reached the very climax of blackness and
ooziness, so that you could not possibly fall down without everybody knowing
all about it. The Hght continued for about an hour, until at last there were
no more clothes clean or whole enough to tempt anyone, so it was called off.
The game happened the next day, when the Sophomores stopped counting.
the score at seventeen. T
In our Bowl Fight we hit on the happy expedient of electing one of the
Diefendorftwins bowl-man supposing that since no one in the Class except
EDB ilittnril IOI
the twins themselves could tell them apart Cand sometimes even they were
not sureb, no matter which one we got off the Held, the Sophomores would
have to believe he was the bowl-man, and if we got them both off, I suppose
we would have won the Hght. But the Sophomores were clever. By aid of
Hodgkinsonls formula they worked out the difference between the twins,
and kidnapped the one who was not bowl-man. This served two purposes-
it prevented our scheme and gave half the Sophomore Class an excuse to
stay out ofthe Hght,inorder to guard him. Then we elected Cloud bowl-man,
and in the fight, Mitchell and Sterner and Gribbel, and as many others of
the Class as could conveniently pile on, lay down on him to protect him from
harm, and as the Sophomores, after ten minutes' patient excavating, were
unable to dig him out, the first half went to us. But, since they won the
second, the iight ended as usual in a draw.
We lost the track games against the Sophomores, but were more
successful in our athletic ventures toward the end of the year. In baseball
we beat the Sophomores, and on the water our Freshman crew actually won
the race at Poughkeepsie-a thing which had never been done before and
which has not been done since. As a result of that a blue flag now hangs in
Houston Club Trophy Room with the names of the crew mispelled-on it in
red. Thus do we go down to posterity.
The second dynasty began in our Sophomore year, with the election of
"Pop,' Zane as president. "Pop" was the only Freshman to wear the
chaste uniform of the famous Henley Crew, and he returned from foreign
clime a little bit of a hero, although he was certain to have the position of
president sometime or other, whether he came home a hero or not. "Pop"
was very popular indeed, and everyone, from the Faculty down to the Deanls
oHice force, viewed him with an appreciative concern that must have been
flattering and was sometimes noticeable.
In Sophomore year we won the college championship in football. As
the Freshmen never win class games, we soon had one game to our credit
and were ready to try conclusions with a rhythmical combination ofuhootchie-
koochie, Bartilucci, Lowenstein, and Blochf, which in prose was the line-up
of IQO2,S team. The Hrst game ended in a draw, since we could not
see the mathematical sense of playing three halves, as the Seniors proposed.
The second seemed likely to end in the same way, when all of a sudden
Weede sprung up and kicked a goal from the field before the Seniors were
aware of it. That gave us the college championship. But in the contest for
the championship of the University, T. T. Hare came over in behalf of the
First Year Law Class-with ten victims of dropsy and apoplexy to make
102 E112 330035
the team legal-and destroyed our hopes and Eddie Davis' beauty in one
The Bowl Fight in our Sophomore year was very Hercely contested. The
Freshmen were peevish because we had been annoying them while they were
trying to have their class picture taken, and they decided it would serve us
right if they licked us in the Bowl Fight. They got their bowl-man off the
field by beautiful play, but as usual we won the second half. This made the
Freshmen very cross, and they decided that if they could not win the fight
they would take the bowl for a keepsake. We had, therefore, to give them a
third half. We carried the bowl off the field, up the terrace steps and into
the Triangle to Bodine House, Hghting all the while, and closed the door
upon them, leaving them to scratch fruitlessly upon it like a typical Paris
mob, until they were tired. We still have the bowl.
We won the college championship in baseball that year, thanks to "M1'.
Twister Wistari' and to Crimean, who made home runs whenever, in his
judgment, the other side was catching up.
. Our Sophomore Cremation was literary and humane. We decided, in
our usual gentle way, not to burn a professor at all, but to take the books
used by four or five of the species and commit them with terrible curses and
worse poetry to the flames. The whole spirit of the thing was literary.
Mitchell, in conspiracy with several other xsthetic geniuses of the Class,
Wrote a cremation tragedy with appropriate topical songs and specialties,
which was said by the authors and the members of the committee to be very
good. It was not exactly a problem play, it was perhaps more Shakespearian
in feeling, and Mitchell, in a Lord Fauntleroy get-up made an admirable
Portia. The only defect of that night lay in the costuming of the drama.
A certain number of devil suits guaranteed to Ht the normal man were rented
and distributed to Portia and the members of the jury, but it was found that
the costume which contracted to Ht Portia would not expand to cover Portia's
proportions, so that there was considerable more rent about the costume than
had been at first expected. But as the lights gave out in the middle of the
exposition of the tragedy, this defect was not noticeable. As the play Welit
on the excitement in the audience rose to a- fever heat. In the dramatic
pauses the silence was so intense that nothing could be heard on the field but
the labored breathing of the horse and wagon that bore the piano. And then
when the fire was lighted and the spectators would have thronged out to see
the grand climax at the funeral pyre, George Turner, who had not been
fo1'eseen, admonished the eager crowd to "Keep your seats,', and all that
great poetry was spoken to little green blades of grass that could not appre-
ciate, while the crowd in the stands, thinking this part of the drama was not
ZEDU 15250125 IO3
included in the admission, went home without hearing the songs that were
sung that night to the stars above. But the cremation was a great success-
as all cremations are, considered from the standpoint of the historians of the
class that gave them. The drama was not lost, but has been recently set to
music and repeated in New York by a certain Mr. Conreid, under the
name of "Parsifal." This is a fact not generally known.
Towards the end of the year, one of the Seniors, who was particularly
well developed about the lungs and whose forte was oratory and not prize-
fighting, arose in chapel and proposed in sounding terms that the Freshmen
and the Sophomores should each choose three pugilists and three wrestlers
from among their ranks, and set them to hghting, while everybody, including
the speaker, stood around and cheered. This was to be done upon the occa-
sion of the annual parade, which occurs on the Hrst of May in celebration of
Dewey's victory at Manila. But though his motion was carried by acclama-
tion, there was great gloom in our camp, for we had no Marquis of Queens-
bury sharks among us, and there was said to be one McCabe in IQO5 who
was prepared to dust off the earth and Hades with anyone who opposed
him. What was our consternation when at eight o'clock on the evening of
the great fight we still had found no one to match against him. And then
a very inspiring thing happened. Wistar, who is a lightweight, said that he
himself, rather than have the event go by default, would fight the heavyweight
McCabe. It sounded like a story book, but Wistarls name was Caleb and
not Owen, and he put up such a game scrap, in spite of the fact that McCabe
hit him several times in the breakaway and thereabouts, that the judges
after a while guessed it was a draw, and sent McCabe to the bench without
the credit of a victory. The Freshmen won more events than we did, but we
had one grand consolation. The withdrawal of Wistar from the lightweights
left a blank there, and, just as that match was about to go by default, West,
the most phlegmatic of all the phlegmatic chemists, took of his coat and said
he guessed he would take a turn. And then he went out amid great shouting
and blew ascetic acid and HZS and Carbon Dioxide all over his opponent
until the Freshman lay on the ground, praying, between gasps, that they
would turn his toes to the east Che had had enough of Westj and bury him
without the usual ceremony. And then West put on his coat and, thanking
the committee for their kindness, went home to study the valency of blue
litmus. All of which proves, as the Vice-Provost has often said, what ex-
tremely useful persons chemists are in the world.
The third dynasty began in Junior year with the election of Gribbel
president. The great shock of being upperclassmen was so noticeable that
for a long while there was a lull in class activity, until one day Bob Mc-
104 UDB illierurh
Cracken, a famous poet and writer of a fascinating style of Irish lyrical
verse, suggested that we ought to have a Class song. This appealed to us,
and we empowered the president to appoint a committee, which he did,
with McCracken as chairman. As it was a cumbersome process we were
prepared to wait a while, but we did not expect to wait quite so long as we
did wait. McCracken, however, deciding that he would make a better
cowboy than poet, departed for the West just after Christmas, leaving his
committee behind him. Ellis Robins was then made chairman of the com-
mittee, which is equivalent to laying the matter on the table. The committee
is still in existence but the song has never been. 4 -
After midyears it began to be apparent that W. O. Miller had the presi-
dential habit once more. For a while it was kept a secret, but soon it leaked
out that Bill was really going to run for Senior president, backed by Nowell
Creadick in the role of Mark Hanna. But Nowell did not prove to be the
right man in the right place. He did prove, however, the old adage, that
"Silence is golden," by launching forth his scheme in unsounded waters,
whence presently they got into the hands of the opposition. He told it forth
to all points of the compass and sang it aloud without discrimination. And
then all the ordinary people, who were not Nlark Hannas, having become
thoroughly saturated with it, assembled and passed a motion-a motion
in regard to the Record Committee-so that suddenly the scheme found
itself in a blind alley. lVIiller's presidential habit as a result became a vice-
presidential habit,.of which fortunately he was cured at the Class elections
when he and Nowell went hand in hand into oblivion.
Our Class elections were entirely too peaceful. There was a master
hand in the 'Wharton School CUpson says he is not the man, so we must take
his word for itj who made up his mind to have nothing but unanimous
elections in the Class. So, therefore, when it seemed possible that two men
would run against each other, this master hand-who was not Upson-told
them not to split the vote, because then someone else might step in and beat
them out-which is always a plausible argument in any case, whether there
is anyone to run against them or not. At his suggestion then-I do not refer
to Upson-one of the men would withdraw in order that everything might
be done in an amicable way and the vote remain intact. ,
Joe Swain was thus elected Senior president by a unanimous vote
amidst great excitement, under stress of which the tellers almost woke up.
If the politicians had only let everyone run who wanted to, we might have
had some kind of an election-the kind they used to have. We could have
had the hall full of orators making raving stump speeches, men in arrears
st umbling over each other to pay their dues, the best of friends becoming
Etije 33250135 IO 5
enemies for life, candidates roving about with haggard and anxious faces,
reputations ruined, brother against brother, roommate against roommate,
until the whole Class was in a ferment of excitement, arguing, wrangling,
persuading, punching heads, and what not other delicious things. That is
what an election is for. But the man whose name is not Upson stopped all
that. Gui' elections were quieter than chapel itself.
About this time "Pomp" persuaded the University to give a Greek
play, in which Nfiller, Robins, and Stockman figured extensively. The
twenty-eighth of April. found the campus covered with visitors from Salt
Lake City, Delphi, and Springfield, lVlassachusetts,-wise and learned
Greek students who came to see "Iphigenia," and paint the town red in
general. They all thought of course Greek was the main subject at Penn-
sylvania, and were simply itching to see the building reserved for post-
graduate Greek students. Imagine a building for such a purpose!
The fourth and last dynasty began with plenty of excitement. After
a short peaceful and last summer vacation, we returned fresh from I know
not what joyful moonlight nights, and rustling trees, and of rustling skirts
a few, with just a faint memory of babbling brooks and softly-played waltzes
-in fact, fresh from all the paraphernalia of a summer vacation, we returned
to hear the solemn jests of the rooms numbered one hundred that are on the
first floor to accustom ourselves to the hard reality of that good old Anglo-
Saxon word, "work."
We found the undergraduate newspapers Houndering hopelessly about
trying to find something to stand upon. They were all beginning to gasp,
and the College was prepared at any moment to dig graves and carve "I-Iic
jacetn for them all. There had been an organization appointed the year
before by the University, known as the Advertising Bureau, which undertook
to furnish advertisements for all the papers and pay the printing bills-whose
object was to add to the glory of the University, and not to make money.
They failed in the 'tglory of University" part, but succeeded in not making
money to such an extent that they had to discontinue active business. Now
this was just the point that caused the trouble. Everybody else said the
bureau was dead, but the bureau said they were only sleeping and might be
expected to burst forth into activity at any time. This left everything in a
state of indecision. The bureau would not get advertisements, the papers
could not make contracts for fear the bureau would wake up and spoil
them. So the papers did not come out for a whole month. Then the editors
decided that the bureau did not know what it was talking about when it
said it was not dead, and went ahead without the accustomed advice, consent
and hindrance of that body. The Red and Blue and Punrb Bo-wl had little
ro6 EDB HBEDYU
trouble, but The Pennxylfuanian had many difliculties to surmount, which
they did by locking the chapel doors and passing around subscription blanks
while the chapel choir sang "Throw out the Life I,ine,,' so that they might
rope in as many as possible. A subscription to The Pennrylfuanian entitles
one to one paper a week and two bills, until the bill is paid, when the paper
is discontinued. In this manner all the papers revived. As far as is known
the advertising bureau is as dead as a door nail.
The fall crew-with diHiculty got together eight men and a coxswain, and
went through the formality of rowing the race. They did not win the Uni-
versity championship, but no one blamed the referee. The football team
did something similar. They lost their only game to the juniors. The
feature of the game was the playing of Mellor, who, attired in a striped
jersey of alternate brown and old gold, which has never been accustomed
to Wool soap, charged down upon the other side like an untamed zebra,
frightening them half out of their wits. The jersey was the only spectacular
part of the game, and was the feature of our playing, for whenever Harry
Weeks saw that formidable array of stripes, he got crosseyed and ran the plays
the wrong way, and whenever the Juniors ran around that end and Mellor
tumbled in front of them, they all stopped to see whether he was real choco-
late layer cake or only imitation, in which way we were enabled to stop many
of their plays. The football team did not win the University championship
that year either.
Our Ivy Ball Committee set forth to set a precedent to Dance Com-
mittees by deciding that after suitable souvenirs had been provided for the
Committee, the rest of the proceeds of the dance should be devoted to some
University purpose. In pursuance of this idea, therefore, the committee
met the day after the ball, which had been very successful from the point of
view of the public, and discovered that the only proceeds of the dance was
a delicit of about twenty dollars per man, which they decided not to devote
to any University purpose, even after suitable souvenirs had been purchased.
The Ivy Ball Committee was quite sad for a while. But suddenly things
changed. More money began to come in and still more, until one day the
committee announced that they were actually ahead of the game. Suitable
souvenirs were then purchased and everyone was happy.
About this time Karcher and Upson went to Springfield to arrange for
the Record contract and incidentally to enter into negotiations for a joint
philopena match between Pennsylvania and Wellesley.
The Mask and Wig was more popular this year than ever. During the
four years our Class was always well represented in Mask and Wig shows.
There was Mitchell, and Miller, and Mellor, and Townsend, and Robins,
T112 132031311 107
and a host of others. Miller was the matinee hero, who came out in an
appropriate new suit and white hat, and sang "'Neath the Shade of the
Sheltering Palmn to the proscenium boxes, while two calciums, costing
forty cents a minute, chased him about the stage. He always got an encore
for everything he did,and one hundred and fifty American beauties on
Saturday night. Mitcliell played any old part-female or Irish-and did
them all pretty well. But of all the pretty, tripping, blushing, bashful maids
there never was anything more coy nor truly charming than buxom " Debby"
Mellor. He led the first chorus for two years with a reckless grace that was
delightful to see. May the shadow of his waist never grow larger.
VVhen the call for candidates for the track team was made, Arthur Gill,
the famous quartermiler, who almost broke up the team in Junior year by
getting married, reported a new candidate to Doctor Shell, a man who, on
account of the one-year residence rule,was not allowed to compete. The new
candidate was a month and a half old at the time, but already showed great
promise. Though a little inexperienced and somewhat soft from lack of
training, he has good lungs and looks like his father, so Doctor Shell has
great hopes for the future. By careful training, Gill expects to make him do
the quarter in at least three seconds better time than he himself ever did.
It is probably egotistical to say that our Class has made itself remem-
bered in the annals of the University, but I think out of courtesy we may be
allowed that one glittering generality. For instance, is there anyone who
will forget Hobart Porter? And what do you suppose the "Old Manu is
going to do without "Pop" Zane? And who will be the Wha1'ton School
"Siamese Twinsn when Upson and Folger are gone F We feel quite certain
that we are going to be missed out there-not seriously, you know, but just
enough to make us feel comfortable. We expect to think of the University
long after they have forgotten us. On the steep grade that is promised us on
the other side' of Commencement, we may often stop to look back upon the
level place we traveled while here-for instance, we will remember the
quiet pleasure we had in paying second term Senior Class dues, or the
idylic beauty of one of Schelling's examinations, where we were expected to
discourse intelligently on whether Shakespeare wore shoestrings or rubber
boots. It is such things as these that make our college dear to us. There are
some people who say that the tuition makes it dearer-but no civilized person
will make a remark like that. Nothing could make it mean more to us than
it does. It will be a long while before we become used to not being a part of
the busy life that goes on inside the decrepit greenstone pile they call
, V , ,
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i t airs
1 1, HEN men set out to write a "pome" i ll
They take a trip to Greece or Rome. '
I 4 Set their poetic feet to toddle
-rf : According to a classic model. ,, WL-t
4533 l ai
T Take some unwedded Muse's name
' On whom, Eve-like, they shift all blame: it
W, Woo her or bribe her, bring her home, Elan'
' ' l V . .-'- S
- l Then set to wo k to wr te the "pome." ' '
'li lf I attempted tO Dersuade N "
,124 T The graces of some classic maid I '
T' inspire this monologue, forthwith 4 ll
"Eff, l'd find my classic maid a myth. H
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'Ml' l'd bring a puppet here for show.
X 'H With strings attached for "Yes" or "No," 1 '
L-' X And by ventriloquistic art '04, IPL .
U 111:36 Through her my rhymes to you impart.
Intl" -4 "UK,
A Muse is not a gay coquette
SEQ! Who can be kissed as soon as met: 4
gt " Her favors come in slow degrees-
1 She must be wooed 'neath stars and trees. UIQ
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Quest f' ff' ' 1 . arx f W5 st
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Its scant acquaintance I have had
With those nine sisters lightly clad,
Nor would I as a suppliant bow
And ask their favor toward me now.
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I've always felt that home-made stuff
For normal needs is good enoughg
And I would never cross the water
To woo Pieria's proudest daughter.
Thou Guardian Spirit, who thrice fifty years
With anxious eye a triple growth hast viewedg
The nation struggling through conditions rude
To reap its harvest sown in blood and tears:
This quaint old Quaker town that still retains
Prestige for culture and the gentler lifeg
Whose streets once sounded with the skirling fife
While patriot troops marched to th' inspiring strains:
Then co-identical, twin-sprung with thee,--
When FrankIin's fertile mind conceived the school
To teach the young idea how to rule,-
The firstling of this University.
O Spirit of the College! Haill As thou
Didst first inspire my love, inspire my song,
Anew give light to memory as we throng
Thy halls from Past remote to final Now.
Thus have I sought a home-grown Muse,
Our own lov'd College Spiritg
No pagan saint who might abuse
My prayer or else not hear it.
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She lures us with inviting glance " .
Beneath her Quaker hood .
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To where in modest circumstance f
The boyish College stood. V.,
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To olden days of ruff and collar, llllmlm.
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Stock and home-spun breechesg
When deference became the scholar,
Sternness him who teaches. '- " Ig
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We see the solemn student walk I .il
With serious measured tread:
Law, Science, Physic are the talk ,J H
That issues from his head. '
. . ..
Unnoticed at his elbow glides .1
The timid College Spirit,
Finds no affection, bravely hides
Her sigh that none may hear it.
But love was never meant to squander :-
Tears in lonely sobbing, "
Faithful hearts there are that, fonder,
Feel a mighty throbbing. Ag
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As ever earth is fairest after P If
Drenching summer showers, t it
She brushed away her tears in laughter, l.' T m .
Bound her hair with flowersi 'N j
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Across the campus of the years
She brings her shining face, "Hill
lg 4 " And by her magic skill up-rears I 'W
IL 'E ' Traditions of the place. ,I 11
A - 44
km Some folks there are who boast today . JJ'
- " That in her foot-ball mania ' 31
U 'Tis she inspires the long-drawn bay H
That echoes Pennsylvania.
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m l And when our mud-stained heroes meet 'HQ
'js I Reverses grim and gory, l A
r She seems from ashes of defeat ' "
' ' To rise to greater glory. 'v
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1 ll! So mark ye, Doubting Thomases, ll, 'l
lm- ' How Fame this legend will record, .ii-!
The earnest of such promises
Shows Penn is mightier on the sward.
Four years ago, Dear Mother Penn,
illustrious may the day be,
The stork came from the Schuylkills fen
And left a brand new baby
You called your neighbors in to see
The darling dimplmg creature
And thrilled to hear them say that he
Resembled you in feature
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While o'er the cherub face you smiled
ln motherly contentment, ,WJ
,' V' Neglected, your next youngest child I
U- 'V Was filled with fierce resentment. '
A l 54
nl He vowed he'd have that baby's hide fn Q-
1' mt II And tear his limbs asunderg all
,faq l He filled his chest with airs and pride, 412115-
Em p- ir -ew-
'1?'r I And swore an oath, "By Thunder? ' Kimi'
l up I
W But day by day the baby grew 4 6
In effort thought and power
And learned to love the Red and Blue
Quite from his natal hour
Before his wond ring eyes were Truth
f And Beauty new unfolded
He felt the passions of his youth
With nobler impulse moulded
mm l The stars he loved became great spheres fx my
Toward which his soul asplred
And common every day affairs
A deeper sense acquired
He studied wide to understand
All Natures hidden sources
That he might place a fearless hand In In
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- As once of old with plumed crest
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And proud armorial bearing
94.11. The knight went forth upon his quest
ggi! Involving skill and daring,
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J 'Z' He pledged his sword to Honor's cause,
F , His effort and behavior,
l g To strike for justice and the laws,
6331, To be the needy's savior.
, ,mf if Thus well-equipped, the child up-grown
ATQITH , ln panoplv of learning,
Qvy With purpose set, attempts alone
V4 H' ' h d '
:MDM is quest, its azar s spurning.
ll, . . .
,ut To find in life some work to do,
' f' To share some felloW's burden,
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And in a record clean and true
I, Receive sufficient guerdon.
"fir, But now for aye to leave these halls
H' His foot unwilling faltersg
W. T He loves the old familiar walls,
The sacred household altars.
About the venerated spot
A thousand mem'ries cluster,
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And Friendships hallowed muster.
. 3, 113,
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To leave these scenes of student life, -N
? Of heart and soul endeavor,
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,,,.,,, Of common weal and common strife,-
M4 To leave them all forever. H
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6 -dl ' Strange mingled peace and pain he feels,
Misgiving and conviction,
As at the mother-knee he kneels '
For farewell benediction. '
She blesses him and bids him rise '
, With brave and ,calm affection, l .
And for the doubtful path that lies V
Before him gives direction-
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Though oftentimes the thickest maze l
ls cleared by erudition,
There comes the parting of the ways,
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Of right and wrong commission. . .
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. ' "Then axioms fail to solve the doubt QW,
. ' W And disputation's bootless -
-n N5 For learning of itself Without W
in The bend to right is fruitless.
"Turn to the right and make a life
X , And life will give a livingg E-ff'
x :Gi ' Win you the world by honest strife
Q Your chiefest effort giving. -
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Oh, may he nobly guard this thought,
f lirt This pearl of richest treasure, A,
ll , And find a life of service fraught
1 With never-ending pleasure. ' H IE
And when his Master's hands bestow ' , l
5 The ultimate degree, :I '
35 3 A manly record may he show .Q ll
To God, himself, and Thee. - iw'
' W WILLIAM orro MILLER. ,4
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215118 ilivlfurll 1 1 7
Class Prophecy, 1904
EARS fill my spirit, and my soul is overcome With
l mourning. I put on saclccloth and sprinkle ashes
upon a head throbbing With pain and suffering.
J ' The reason F -
In casting a retrospective glance upon the past
1 efforts-mark well the word-of my predecessors,
rxgj K-,lu acting in the capacity of prophets, and assuming
X to cast the horoscopes and foretell the futures of
their classmates, I find good and sufhcient cause to rend my garments
and raise my hands to heaven in lamentation. ' Ah! this is surely a day
of false prophets and hypocrisy runs rampant through the land.
But one, of all our seers, has had the decency to partially admit the
falsity and unreliability of those unblushingly shameful blasts of hot air,
issuing from the mouths of these false prophets, who, no doubt, are practicing
their infamous deceptions and gathering in bright golden shekels at the
expense of an unsuspecting public. This prophet, probably assailed by the
prickings of a conscience, as yet too tender to assert that his Words are Worthy
of unquestioned acceptance as the truth by an uninformed laity, prefaces
his outburst of soul-torturing inuendoes With the apt quotation, "But
Whether there be prophecies, they shall fail." Yea, verily, shall they fail,
for consider the methods adopted by these Sons of Falsehood in foisting upon
us their misleading and unbelievable improbabilities.
One of them, hard-put-to for the vvherevvithal to deceive his innocent
and trusting classmates, eats macaroni and cheese at the Houston Club
Cafe. Ye Spirits of True Prophecy! Why did ye not allow thatcombination
to kill him rather than allovv him to Wake up to utter his heinous defamations P
But "The mi-ll of the gods grinds slovvly, yet grinds exceeding Hnef, and We
do not doubt that this particular scion of a falsely-speaking race'is novv
paying dearly for his admittedly false prophecies.
Another person calling himself a prophet evolves those fateful Words
Which are supposed to be destined as an exact description of the future con-
ditions of his patrons, from the effects of eating one of his vvife's biscuits.
118 E112 Elmcurtf
That the biscuits would put him to sleep we do not doubt, but he would never
wake up to write a prophecy.
These methods show, at least, a persevering spirit. These prophets C Fl,
realizing that they are by no means qualified for the noble profession which
they failed to adorn, are at least sincere in their efforts to induce such a
trance or slumber that they may dream dreams and have nightmares. That
those nightmares are not always pleasant, and that those dreams usually go
by contraries, is not so much the fault of the prophets, as the result of the
inducing causes-of the somnorilic potions. -
It is with those other prophets, who, realizing the impossibility of their
utterings being received with anything but ridicule and unbelief, and at the
same time desiring to shut the eyes and blind the senses oftheir fellows to their
own shortcomings, consult such iniquitous and unprincipled deceivers as
the Rajah of Nlaharatpan and the Seer of Camden, that we have no patience.
These prophets, by calling on those wicked fakirs, while admitting that they
themselves are no true prophets, at the same time degrade our noble calling
and trail the reputation of true prophets in the dust.
No wonder we are not believed. No Wonder that a prophet is today
absolutely unhonored in his own country. A prophet is born, not made,
and these facts I have set forth, relative to the varied and devious means of
projecting a false prophecy into the World, adopted by those wicked, scheming
seers, establish the truth of a previous remark that "This is surely a day
of false prophets and hypocrisy runs rampant through the land."
Very difficult indeed, then, is the task set for me, if I am to dissipate that
feeling of incredulity which the evil utterances of my predecessors have
caused to permeate throughout the body of our students. Woitds of deep
impressiveness must be mine if they are to be accepted as the true offspring
of actual prophetic visions. TO me is assigned the arduous, but great and
noble task, of once more establishing the reputation ofvgood prophets, which
has been so unfeelingly and unscrupulously degraded by the rantings of
many pretenders. Q
O men of IQO4, harden not your hearts against this prophet, nor close
your ears so the words that shall fall from his lips-words whose profound
truth shall endure and be remembered long after we have said farewell to
the precincts of dear old College Hall, up Whose interminable flights of
steps we shall soon no longer drag our weary limbs to places of peaceful
slumber. Many years after the economic theories of "Siu Patten have been
placed upon an obscure shelf in our memories and marked "Unused," and
EEUU 1385035 119,
the governmental beliefs of Jimmy Young have been relegated to the rear
as obsolete and fallacious, these words will chronicle the doings of a large and
very important part of the human race-the Class of 1904. The spirit of
truth breathes from every letter. The ring of true prophecy sounds forth.
Pay strict heed, those of you who would know what the dim, untried, and
mysterious Future holds in store for you, and whether your fate be good or
bad, pleasing or disagreeable, seek not to avoid it,4for as your prophet
speaketh, it shall come to pass.
The Whai'ton School is eminently practical. It is also maligned. It
has been sometimes called "The Course of Intellectual Rest." It is a
course where its eccentric devotees, with the usual propensities of genius,
adopt strange and uncouth clothing, to Wit: blue shirts, and allow their hair
to assume Paderewskian length, much to the annoyance of one Doctor
Meade. But Doctor Meade is not a genius, and he cannot be expected to
appreciate genius' eccentricities.
Being of the Wha1'ton School, your prophet is, to a certain degree,
practical. His bent, under ordinary circumstances, runs to Political Science
and Statistics. That makes him none the less a true prophet. The Working
of the course of Finance and Commerce merely furnishes a side issue to his
main occupation of prophesying the future of his fellows. The reaction
from the practical impracticabilities of the VVharton School - has the effect
of throwing him into a state of dreamy semi-coma, and visions come
at his bidding. As with Coleridge, it requires then but a drop of Tinctura
Opii to separate from this material body that other self, the Etherial, Intan-
gible, Astral Being, and project it into the future's vast and dreamy space.
It is an awesome thing to thus lay bare the stupendous possibilities
which such a glance into the coming time will present to my eyes and thence
to your ears. To those ofyou for whom Fate holds nothing but good in store-
congratulation. To those of you whose futures are cursed by a perverse fate
-hard luck. At the beseeching look of solicitation in your eyes I offer to
you my sincerest condonation. IfI were as well qualified to control as I am
to foretell the future, nothing but good luck, prosperity, and happiness would
be the lot of every one of you. But Fate is omnipotent and this prophecy can
be but the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth.
Ho, then! for the magic drop that shall close my eyes to affairs presently
mundane, and project my disembodied spirit into space illimitable, where my
mind, unfettered with the chains of conventionality and practicability, may
cast its eyes towards that roseate future-perhaps-and see what the Fates
ordain for you.
120 ECU! 332501311
H Hurly burly, twirly whirly,
Somethingls the matter with me inside."
But I can still see-yes, the vision becomes clear-blurs-. But now
a petit Hgure, sylph-like, graceful in every movement, poising now on one
foot, now whirling madly to the accompaniment of an orchestra, with a face
wreathed in smiles. A last Hing, down with both feet, tlaud, a smile, a bow.
The theater shakes and rocks to its very foundations, chandeliers go crashing
into the parquet. Women faint and strong men grow pale, then the burst-
of ancient eggs. Exit-Mitchell. He has received the Chenb fruit of his
Strange to say the performanceis continuing. I see one coming who
will redeem the show and save the manager. With tripping feet and dainty
ankles she rushes upon the stage. One drop of the former refreshing shower
has failed to break. Qver this daintily trips the fairy, down she comes, up
go the ankles, the house is brought down, good humor is restored and
Pritchett has saved the day.
But enough of plays and players.. Except for these two who have only
this one particular bent, and that other, Benftj Bolt, alias Townsend, no one
of your members, men of IQO4, will ever pursue the precarious and feeble
avocation of acting.
Now at last the theater fades from view, the scene shifts. My soul on its
Hight through the air is arrested in its progress by the tall spires and towers
of a building. Oh, Shades of Brunelleschi and the Lombardi! Why did you
allow it? Poor Spirits! You little dreamed, while living architects, of the
depth to which the art you gloried in would be dragged by these modern
representatives of your profession. No, my friends, this building with which
my Astral Being comes in contact,and from which it recoils in fright,is not the
Philadelphia City Hall, but is just as bad and even more expensive. A
Romanesque building, presumably, constructed in red terra cotta-ye gods!
-with a plentiful and absolutely incongruous mixing of Renaissance style
in its Romanesque conception, its exterior conveys no more idea of its interior
than the outside of a gambling joint on Walnut street tells you of the
limit of the game going on inside.
"No architect drew this design
And so they think it rather plain,
For this shebang and monkeyshine,
Frank Reynolds is to blame."
EDB BESUIU 121
Still, Frank and Jimmy Karcher, who helps the former to prevent the
realization of the poetic idea of the "City Beautifulfl are getting along
famously and amassing heaps of filthy lucre in due proportion to the piles
of brick and mortar they call buildings.
And why should they not? For are they not in league with our politician
of college days, Carl Peter Birkinbine, whose great recreation when he was
l1Ot studying, and to which recreation he devoted every moment of his college
career, was guiding the course of politics through the labyrinthine ramihca-
tions the course of politics always takes? Carl now runs the city machine,
and bosses the Boss of Bosses, Boss Quay, incidentally hanging rich plumbs,
in the shape of bids for city construction, within easy reach of Frank and
My spirit now enters the building through one of the many crevices in
the wall, and gazes about. What? Can it be he? But yes-Stockman, the
poet, the dreamer, sits at a desk in a -sumptuous oHice. He is surrounded
with Oriental splendor, magnificent Persian rugs cover the floor, while a
beautiful stenographer lavishes languishing glances upon him. All about are
pictures by the masters-Raphael, Rubens, Valesquez, Teniers. All is
comfort, ease, and luxury. In bright, golden letters I read, "Hearst's Holy
Horrorf' and it dawns upon me that P. R. Stockman, the poet, the dreamer,
former editor-in-chief of The Pennrylfuanian, is now editing the Horror, and
actually running it at a hnancial gain. Such has proved the value of his
experience with the financial end of The Pennrylfuanian-a mighty small end
among many small odds and ends.
Do I tire you F Prophecies were ever monotonous except to those whom
they directly concern, but hear! Truly, this is refreshing. Tired of the sight
of municipal corruption, my Other Part wings its weary way into green pas-
tures beside the still waters of a little Massachusetts creek. A short, curly-
haired man is engaged in earnest conversation with a tall thin Yankee.
HI tell you, Bill," says he, "it's a great scheme. This i-s how it works-
We buy up all the tubercular cattle at four ninety-nine per head. We take
them to my farm and keep them there till the State veterinarians come
around. Wh-en they examine the cattle and find them diseased, they will
naturally kill them. We get twenty dollars per head reimbursement and
make fifteen dollars and one cent per cow. See F Great scheme, eh'?', And
by the self-satisfied grin on his face I knew it was "Duff', Strauss. There
is wealth ahead for "DuH'.',
I2 2 mil! RUEUVU
YVoe is mel I seek quiet and gentle zephyrs to fan the alabaster brow
of my spiritual self, but in vain. The Zephyr instead of wafting the "sweet
country scent of new-mown hay" to me, carries along with it a most tre-
mendous and rancorous sound. '4The last round, are you all done? At
320.45 going, going, going-sold she is. jim Dumps, twenty forty-Eve."
It is our old college chum, T. E. Robins, who, I am told, studied law, and
is now seeking equitable relief from toil by selling cattle throughout the
New England villages under the famous alias of "Rollingstone Nomossf,
This is sad enough, but if you really Want the opportunity of indulging
in a wide lachrymal, lamentative latitude, accompany my Spirit into this
courtroom in Philadelphia. That is a good broad jump, but space is as
nothing to us, and we annihilate time. '
All is still except for the snoring of the judge, whose sole distinguishing
characteristic is his ability to look judicial, and in whom we recognize
T. Conway, jr., sometime resident of Lansdowne. The audience is disposed
in varying positions of slumberous discomfort. The heat is stifling
A lawyer, bleary of eye, rotund of body, eminently disreputable of
appearance, arises and proceeds to address the court. 'IYour honor"-a
louder' snore from the bench-"in this suit for divorce of Hammer versus
Hammer, I, counsel for the defendant, Mrs. Hammer, wish to state em-
phatically that the plaintiff has absolutely failed to prove his charge of
infidelity against my client. I wish to say that I was well acquainted with
the defendant before her marriage to Mr. Hammer, andn- "judgment
for the plaintiff," roars the judge. Need we follow that disgruntled lawyer
to his oflice and read on the shingle, nj. Crimean, Attorney-at-Lawn?
As for poor old Tom, he has reaped the harvest of his indiscriminate fussing,
and succeeded in tying himself up with one between whom and himself there
is considerable incompatibility of temper. Poor Tom! He always meant
Let us leave this scene of domestic infelicity and legal broilsg this
murky and stifling atmosphere of the courtroom, and get a breath of air.
"Any knives to grind ? Any knives to grind F" And trudging along behind
an emery wheel, singing the above glad refrain, comes Hjoen Swain. Joe
always was a grind.
HC. Armand Elliott will lecture here tonight at eight-fifteenf' Thus
read the billboards. What probably worried' this versatile point-lace wit
more than the announcement on the billboards was his board bill, judging
by the nature of his calling. But nothing ever really worried Armand. '
25112 1litE0t'l'l 123
Let us take our starry flight out along the Pennsylvania Railroad.
I see my Soul soaring through the air in the direction of Bryn IVIawr. Sud-
denly I experience a sharp stinging sensation through my Astral Body, and
seeking to discover the cause, I see I have come between Eddie Davis and
the point he is trying to hx with his theodolite, and the line is passing
through me. It is night, but a night-like day, for Eddie is like the man
from Kansas, who, when he went out at night, Was mistaken for the rising
sun by the roosters, who, upon seeing him began to crow, thinking it was
morning. Eddie works night and day for half pay, for, as he very sensibly
argues, since it is not his fault that his hirsute adornment is so bright-hued,
it would be manifestly unfair for him to take advantage of such an acci-
dent of nature and charge full pay for services he can render so easily.
Disentangling myself from Eddiels line I pursue my flight to Bryn
Mawr. Peeping through the blinds of the reception-room of Bryn Mawr
College, my Soul gasps for breath. Astonishmentsl Old General Blaney
still at his old game. I'Iis once raven locks are slightly tinged with gray,
but the girls seem to like his bright and interesting stories as much as ever.
"I was hunting once in York countyf, I heard him say, "when I suddenly
saw a rabbit. I forgot to raise the hammer of my gun, and when I pulled
the trigger she would not go off. The rabbit began running around a hay-
stack and I could not get within shooting distance. Suddenly I conceived
a bright idea. Bending my gun over a fence rail, I shot around the stack
and got the rabbit. Why, I can shoot the eye out of a tick across IVIcCall,s
Ferry. Out in Arizona-I' and so on until two A. M. But this is getting
What a pleasure it is to turn the Calcium of my Etherial Beingls gimlet
glance upon those two we knew at college as the "Heavenly Twins."
- "As the cord unto the bow is, so is Upson unto Folger,
Though he bends him he obeys him,
Though he draws him yet he follows
Useless each without the other."
But these are not Longfellows-in fact ten feet would measure the
two of them. I-Iowever, they are bunches of work and hustle. Corporation
directors they. "Got that report made out yet, Smith? Must have it by
tomorrow at one." This from Upson. Folger enters. "Got that report
made out yet, Smith? Must have it today at siX.', No procrastination for
Variety is the spice of life, and to counteract the effect of such activity
as that exhibited by Folger and Upson, my much-enduring Spirit gently
124 mill TWEUPU
draws the curtains of a dainty bedroom and takes a long, lingering look at
a sleeping form. The beauty, the mystery of profound sleep! The coverings
of the bed rise and fall ever so little with the breathing of the covered.
Sleep on, blest babe. May Morpheus gently enfold you in his sweet embrace
and wrap that slumbering brain in gentle dreams. He sleeps, our Sterner
sleeps. He s-l-e-e-p-s.
I now see a swift-flowing river. Six long boats, each propelled by
eight mighty pairs of arms, sweep along majestically. 4'Pull hard, fellows,"
cries Captain Zane. C'Pop', is now rowing for Georgetownj "Who is
that rushing his slide?',
"Moxey," cries a voice from the observation train.
And by that I knew that Frank Dick had come back from the sheep
SAMUEL SNYDER HERMAN. I
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OTHER of men, our chosen College, iif','f5', I in
Ifftft I Thou gracious guide of willing minds, LL xr' if jjj
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Thy splendid depths of treasured knowledge
A store of wealth the Scholar finds.
Science and Art of Thee are sought,
But more than these inspire the thought
That Men are nurtured by Thy care,
And worthy deeds Thy name and fame in honor
Thou art most noble of Thy peersg
Full sixteen decades, side by side,
Present Thy wide expanse of years,
Thy past renown informs our pride.
Spirit of Franklin, founder, sage,
Lives on, renewed from age to age
In men of strength, who take their place,
The latest scions of Thy ancient, noble race.
Dreams formed in youth, 'neath Thy tall towers
Fulfillment find, and in the days
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' - M Inspiring life, inviting praise. N 4 19,512
f g M Thy greatness grows, and we rejoice T . G 'r exif!
Q .gin The whole wide world makes Thee its choice, if? '
.5 1-"L Art, Letters, Science, widely tell ,site
If ,' :gay-,jl That breadth and depth of life within Thy portals , -ri
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1 ' -' Thy ancient halls the Virtues graceg 'tigff '1.,1-if'
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And courage forms the growing mind.
Ambition loses lust and greed,
Sweet Charity responds to need:
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SQRZZ5' 1 Ah Pennsylvania! Thou art dear .Jfxjf A',':,:f,"'
ll,f.'.'35 I To hearts of Thine, Our mother Thou, Vigil, 5-157511 T
!g.'i2',:f-1. -Q ,IQ Who never seemed to be so near ,lI,jE'?ffj"g:-
i, Efxfll-I'2'5.j,l' AS in these parting moments now. ,f:1.,, 5--.L' QQ
, 3217,-,lj Thy sons have won Thee endless praise, 1515? XL?-
f2':',IQf 'l ln them Thy pride throughout the days. 1 I guy:
jgfggv if . ' Thy past is bright: Thy future clear, 1. I
lp'.g2j'g1.?l"r.fE-N To SCTQIC Thee well, our hope, how well, our only ,M
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ll The lvy vine,-Thy crowning bay,- ' f-1-:QI ' ' l '
wgkfg -' , fl Thy latest offspring, nineteen four, X 2'XL'1,'g- '
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5123.1 jffifi 1 Implants by right of ancient lore. ifx
-Iifggt. How strange to see it on Thy wallsg , qfjjg f-3 .5
Our life within them it recalls. lL:Qf Q! '
::,ii5,' lfiyjgvl And, as the past four years we scan, "' ., jg:-arg!
'ggi 4,21 gl How strange the thought that we have grown from ,l ,oiqj .
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I I .s' Our life from its most recent guide. ' ' 14.
l, Four years on field of sport, in class, ll S. gi ,
:gk 1 , ln eager contest to surpass z- . f ??5
g -' l That seemed a mild and pleasant strife, 543 f ig'-5,
:ra lt!-C1 But in a deeper sense it was our College life. 1 :TK f?gZf'f'.1.
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' If J il Thy further growth our future care, ly
I 1' And now-the homage of the heart. gli!-
QQ . We plant the lvy, emblem green, -1 '. ,
I ' j,'.:'i'f'1- l In token of this parting scene, ' f-1,-j J-f-':'
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'll' ----'ie To rise and stand among the first, Thy proudest s
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5.112-j-lgi Puts forth, and lodging, they endure.
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To each green stone, safe and secure.
li:ZQ-lg. Its tendrils take in warm embrace
And cover each new resting place.
So, like the lvy, clinging fast,
j2'f3i' t' We would uphold traditions that have framed Thy
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Blow zephyrs soft,-our day is done,-
Let shadows of the evening fall,
And, by the. light of setting sun,
Leave last in view old College Hall.
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gif, 'T With men and books our life has growng
,- - .q.'.e,,lg3'gi We rise to face a life unknown,
251' - Strong through past lessons learned, and more,-
vtx Strong in the spirit of our Class of Nineteen Four.
PERCY ROBBINS STOCKMAN.
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Honor Men, Class of 1904
RALPH RUSSELL ZANE MARSHALL SHAPLEIGH MORGAN
WILLIAM OTTO MILLER WILLIAM HOBART PORTER
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Class of 1904 College
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
KLHAIL, PENNSYLVANIA7, .... Dilley
SALUTATORY . . JIJSEPH WARNER SWAIN, Jr.
HISTORY EDWIN BATEMAN MORIKIS
POEM -WILLIAM OTTO MILLEIK
PROPHECY SAMUEL SNYDER HERMAN
PRESENTATIONS . . CRAIG SCHOEIELD MITCHELL
VALEDICTOIKH' . MONTRAVILLE GLENN FOLGER
TRANSITERENCE OF GOWN
Class Day Committee
EDWIN BATEMAN MORRIS JAMES BULLEN KARCHER
WALTER DAVIS BANES CHARLES PERRY MAJOR
THOMAS CONWAY, A FRANCIS VVESLEY COOPER
FRANCIS HOOD GILPIN WILLIAM MILLER HOWARD
WILLIAM GIBBINS HUMPTON WILLIAM OTTO MILLER
W. HARRISON UPSON, Cbairman
Zin filemnrram of
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QDIEU QDc:emI1nzr 5th 1902
Q 17T5urn Emrmuber 12th, 1874
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SOME VIEWS IN HOUSTON HALL
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UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS, 1829-71
THE PRESIDENTIAL MANSION
Later occupied by the University, 1802-Z9
Medical Dept. 1765-1802
f"'i3'i NKBZL-5 X"
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Oh, towers Jacobean!
In the morning's ruddy
That cuts thy silent silhou-
From out the formless
Thou art the first to see
When darkness' reign has
The first to view the red
That sparkles in the east.
EEUU iiitturll 135
EDGAR l"AHs SMITH, l'h.lD., Sc.lJ.
HR life has changed amazingly since first I learned to
know it in the ,7OlS,Wl16l1 there existed intense depart-
, J mental feeling, culminating frequently in down-right
hostility and open warfare. I distinctly recall when, in
'J the ordinary course of events, a certain Cremation Day
1 arrived. At four o'clock in the afternoon of that day
gj D the Assembly Room, in later years the gymnasium
fx XX-'fb of college, was literally packed with policemen, detailed
by the mayor, who watched the funeral pyre in course
of erection on the spot where Houston Hall now stands. As night approached
these guardians of the peace issued forth and patrolled the lines between
Medical and College Halls. The cremation exercises began amid derisive
howls and were frequently interrupted by hurled stones and missiles of
every description. The blue-coats proved inadequate. They failed to
throw back the opposing medical and dental men. A free light was on.
It was waged down over the present sights of the heat and light station and
library, out into Walnut 'Street and Woodlaiid Avenue. It continued away
into the morning hours. The old plaling fence, surrounding the entire cam-
pus, was utte1'ly annihilated at many places. ,There was no real cause for
this Hght. It reflected no credit upon the participants, and it failed to
receive press recognition-not elven as much as now given to the dive taken
in Biological Pond by some sturdy Freshman in his eioforts to evade pursu-
ing Sophomores. 1
The great athletic events of these earlier days usually took place back
of College Hall on the rough, open held. There were developed some of
Pennsylvania's most brilliant stars.
On the site of the present Mechanical Buildings stood a large linden tree.
In its shade rested tired athletes as-well as those who sought its quiet that
136 mm 33250125
they might commune with the muses, or unravel the mathematical knots
propounded by dear old Dr. Kendall, or the Latin verse of revered Jackson.
Beneath that same tree a Senior class assembled on its last day in College.
Its members, provided with pipes and Howing "steins," marched slowly,
arm in arm, around college, singing the songs dear to them, and at intervals
cheering the names of their favorite professors. The pipes and "Steins"
may be criticized, but the other features of the Farewell were appropriate
The early Bowl Fights, the writer frankly confesses, appealed more
strongly to him than do those of today. ln the old style there was more
spontaneity and less premeditation, more uncertainty and less diplomacy.
It was real, good fun and plenty of it!
Then there was the Dramatic Club! Would that the reader might have
witnessed its presentation of a travesty on "Romeo and Julietf, with a slim,
lank six-footer impersonating the latter, and a mite of a Romeo, destined
later to become a beloved and respected dean.
But departmental lines were converging. Foreshadowings of the same
were visible. Howard Houston was a potent factor in bringing it to pass.
The hall bearing his name, inanimate though it is, seems to breathe out his
broad, tolerant spirit and to develop the same in the students of today.
However, it is not the past of which you wish to hear. You are no part
of that and perhaps care nothing for it. You would know the student life
of the present. Then turn your steps some evening after candle-light to
the Triangle. The good cheer of dormitory life there manifests itself, in part,
in the hundreds of beacons shining out from the cozy and homelike rooms to
which you will at all times be most heartily welcomed and greeted with the
cheeriness which constitutes a very marked characteristic of the lads who
bid you enter. Observe the wall decorations. They are unique. The
mottoes, too, could tales unfold, while the pictures speak loudly ofthe ties
which bind! Time truly Hies when once you are ensconsed in a great easy-
chair, or comfortably snugged away upon a couch which soon brings rest
to wearied limbs, while the merry talk and ringing laugh speedily drive dull
care away. ,Tis true that formality disappears and good comradeship
reigns supreme. Or, turn to Houston Hall at mid-day when the crowds
assemble for social chat, games, or the noon siesta. ,Mid the clouds of
smoke, with click of cue and ball, and the hum of interested and observant
spectators there is seen again the ideal, free and democratic side of student
life. But it is on glorious Franklin Field, with its superb gymnasium in the
E112 BZEUYU 137
back round that the ulse beats most ra idl . It is there that life seems
g P P Y
Worth living, for amid the slogan of "Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania," or
under the inspiration of soul-stirring "Hail, Pennsylvania,H when the cohorts
of Alma Mater wrest victory from gallant foes, or go down fighting in the
last ditch to proud defeat, one sees and feels the loyalty and devotion of
Yet, it is not all gaiety, not all pleasure. ,ln the seminars, in the
libraries, in the lecture rooms, in the laboratories, in the debating halls, in
the Workshops, guided by devoted, earnest teachers there are laid founda-
tions for useful and honorable careers in the professions and the various
Walks of life. There are instilled the love and desire for the higher things-
the noblest ideals,-which make for good and character. In these direc-
tions the searcher Hnds "our boys" struggling manfully, shoulder to
shoulder, never for an instant, losing sight of the goal!
Or it may be at chapel on Friday morning, when the last notes of the
favorites "Lift up your headsf' "Onward, Christian Soldiers," and the Uni-
versity hymn have Hoated away into space, there ring out from the lips of a
beloved chaplain, an elder brother, loving appeals for a vigorous, manly
Christian life, which silence the thoughtless, careless and rollicking into
expectant eagerness, and create a longing which is intensified until its
culmination in the self-sacrificing efforts of the "Settlement,,' and in distant
Yes, the student life of today is vigorous, broadminded, noble. Its
cardinal virtues are loyalty and fidelity. It seems to me that could it find
expression in Words, these would read:
We are not here to play, to dream, to drift.
We have hard Work to do and loads to lift.
Shun not the struggle, face it,
'Tis God's gift.
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EDB BEEUYU I4I
Albert Monroe Wilson
1 839- 19o4
By Aizruuiz Honsox QUINN, '94,
HHN the Chairman of the Record Committee
asked me some months ago to write some-
thing about 'gPon1p,,' it was an article very
gb 9 different from the present one which was sug-
Q i Q gested' by that request. For at that time our
GN old friend was living and pursuing his round
ha J of duties, many of them self-appointed, which
'Q ND had become second nature to him, and in which
'J 1 if 1 ' H' d ii h -
ay is iappiness. 1S eat as biought
more clearly before us his life and the things it stood for, and has crys-
talized our respect and regard into a permanent regret.
It has been a great source of pleasure to me that when the Dean of the
College appointed a committee to secure the funds for a testimonial to Albert
on the completion of fifty years of service, I was selected as its treasurer. It
seemed a hard fate that he should die before the fund could be given to
him, but I know the pleasure he took in the fact that "our old crowdu was
doing something for him. As Iwould tell him from day to day how the fund
was growing and how kindly and affectionately the donors spoke of him,
his face would light up and he would chuckle in his own peculiar way.
Sometimes lwould open the letters in his presence, and as the names were
read he would say approvingly "0h,yes5 C ---- of'73. Hewasa right
quiet little chapug or "B ------ of ,68, did you say? He was one of
the Ninth 'Street crowd. They,ll come out strong." But it was more
the friendship than the money that he valued, I know.
An incident which was characteristic of his devotion to the University
occurred in 1893 when he paid a visit to the World's Fair at Chicago. He
had three days to spend at the Fair. He came straight to the University
142 215118 35250135
Exhibit and he left it that first day only for meals. On the second day he
made inquiries as to the slum districts of Chicago, of Which someone had told
him marvellous tales, and he departed to inspect them. He appeared the
next morning, disappointed, and left the exhibit again only when he returned
His interest in any University matter depended upon its age. He pre-
served the cornerstone of the old College building, and when the Zelosophic
Society Was revived in 1892 he superintended the labors of several of us
who Were moving the books from the basement to the society,s rooms. On
the Way he regaled us with stories of the days when Zelo was in her glory.
"Zelo and Philo 'mounted to something in them days,', he said. "VVhy,
I remember when Dr. Pepper and Jesse Burk, the Secretary, I mean, used
to take turns sleeping in Philo's rooms to keep the Zelos from breaking the
To "Pomp,' the World Was made up of' two classes: Pennsylvania men
and the rest. His treatment of the latter was dignified at times, even to the
extreme. Some of them who became connected with the College he ad-
mitted to a certain degree of favor, but there was a point beyond which
they could never hope to progress.
He came to the service of the University in 1854. when he was a boy of
fifteen, and he did not leave it till his death. From seven in the morning
till seven at night he Watched over the College building as a mother over her
child. Toward the latter portion of his life efforts were made to relieve him
of some of his duties, but it was hard to make him understand that any of
his tasks could be performed by other hands. Even at the last when he was
struck down by the sickness that proved fatal, his sole thought was of the
College and how it could get along Without him.
It was this feeling of loyalty which was the best part of him, as it is the
best part of any man. It Was the recognition of this quality which brought
alumni, oHicers, and undergraduates to the College Chapel on the day when
he was brought there for the last time. It was as if each one had come to
thank the dead man personally for his long service to the University. Many
have brought to her service great mental powers, many have given generously
of their Wealth-Albert belonged to those who had nothing to give but
their lives. And he gave his life in full measure, not in any one supreme
act, but in the harder task of doing his duty daily with unsvverving Hdelity
for half a century.
E132 mm-ru 143
The College Will not forget him. The money that was to have cheered
his old age Will be spent in establishing a scholarship as a memorial to
him, and in some fitting place on the Walls of the building in which he spent
his life a tablet will tell those who come after us What We thought of him.
But We do not need any tablet to remind us of the place that has been
vacant since that day when the Chapel doors stood open because Pomp
was ill and there was no one to close them.
Of how many men in this World can it be truly said that their places
can not be filled? Pomp's place can not. Others may come and perform
his functions, but no one can Welcome the old alumni, rule the College,-
Faculty and students,-with despotic sway andguard with single-hearted
devotion that which has been intrusted to him as Pomp did. If loyalty,
hdelity, and unsvverving devotion to an ideal can secure for anyone's memory
prospect of lifeQ surely the memory of our old friend may be trusted to grow
ever dearer to the sons of the College that he loved so well.
To the memory
Qlhert monroe wilson
ilinomn ,to jfiftp Gllaszeskof
lpennsglbania 29211 as
Gratten hp tbl: Qtiunmi nf thc Qlnliegc as a tribute
to biz? gcatnugi JFiUeIit1g
MEMORIAL TOWER DORMITORIES
THE ENGINEERING ANNEX
ey, ' -L, -
CORNELL VS. PENNSYLVANIA, 1903
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T WAS in, room 118 Cwhich the "dear Dean" had told us was
directly opposite chapelj that the members of the Arts and Sci-
encesection Hrst confronted each other en masse. It was 21
K ' motley array. There was Nlorgan, who, after trying a month
q lp or two with nineteen-three had left in disgust and waited for a
G! he good class to enter College, Mitchell, in his pristine innocence,
y Q Sterner, with all the assurance and air of importance of one
CX who felt confident that he would "replace McCloskey on the
kk-EIAQJJ football team that fallng VVelden, the renowned male soprano,
Carver, with his round, boyish face as yet unmarred by a per-
petual grouchg Porter, stately, and impressed with the necessity of avoiding
the Sophsg Hemphill, the I4-year old, lcnickerbockered boy-prodigy of
Riverton, N. J., Prime and Cleveland, brilliant but unshaveng Townsend
and Myers, destined for the "Supreme Bench" of the class, Burns, Robins
and McCracken-who could have foretold that these would shine in Phi
Bill Miller was in a class by himself, his How of rhetoric was simply
immense-in volume, and the communications which he fearlessly wrote for
The Pennxylwanzian displayed his abnormal intellect-if anyone had read
The Pennsylfuanzian in those days, Bill would have been in danger-but
Robins and Stockman had not as yet budded into newspaper promoters and
Bill was safe. W
We were treated to the finest line of professors during Freshman year-
such notables as Schwatt, who always called upon Porter and Harrison to
recite Hbecose he ligt dem so mooch,', and Gibbons, who thundered benignly,
"Words, words, words!" Hallett had charge of a chain gang in Algebra,
and his Hrigorousl' proofs-always preceded and punctuated by, "Hem,
gentlemen"-caused no little merriment until the examination came as a
caution to all. "Bessie" Bates was too polite to suit Shearer and Amidon,
who left the class after mid-years, but the rest of us toiled on and continued
to prepare the first or last part of the lesson, according to the end of the class
at which he began. We succeeded in electing a bunch of officers Freshman
150 E112 132501311
year, all of whom, with the exception of Hayes, were from the Arts. Miller
was president, McCracken vice-president, Robins secretary, and Sterner
treasurer. Bill's strong personality was felt all through that year, and has
dominated, more or less, ever since. Before the year had progressed far
Mitchell and Welden paired off to correspond with Dick and Moxey of the
Wharton School, and their fame became equally great. We were really
very unobtrusive-except to Crawley, who repeatedly told us that we were the
most good-for-nothing class which had ever entered the University. He has
been heard to tell other classes the same thing, so we have, to some degree,
lost the effect of the real compliment which it contained. White, Hoskins,
Hemphill and Glass had joined forces and were trying to break all previous
records for the amount of work done,'but Sophomore year slowed them
down a bit. '
After a summer spent in passing off accumulated conditions We returned
to partake of the glories of Sophomore life-with a large and absolutely un-
tamed Freshman class to manage. Zane beat Townsend out in a close pres-
idential race by using that pull which has since made him famous as an
oarsman, and the class began to tame IQO5. We were, however, very busy
testing some of the new courses. McDaniel, an inoffensive Harvard man,
had come down to Hll the vacancy in the Latin department caused by Pro-
fessor Jackson's death, and we all tried him for Xa time-some of us are still
with him. Lir1glebach,s course in European History attracted' quite a crowd
away from the toils of Hallett, Schwatt and Fisher, and we found him a
"good fellow." The course had been originally planned for the Wharton
School and had very little actual information in it, but the stories which
"Lingle" used to get off on the side were based on real life, and consequently
of absorbing interest. Needless to say, everyone passed, thereby securing
three good units towards a degree.
Register, Welden and their satellites were very much interested during
this and Junior year in courses with Wesselhoft and Easton-principally
because Easton always went away early in May, and always neglected to
give any examination. Q
Junior year brought us "up against it." Fullerton took especial delight
in putting some poor culprit on the stand, and by clever cross-examination
showing him that he had never been, was not then, and never could hope
to be a logician. Some of us survived and took Ethics with him during the
second term, when we learned that the world is not as good as it seems, and
began to worry about our own morals.
Almost all of us had taken English with "Corny!' Weygandt, Child or
"Fatty Felix," and had learned "Pennsylvania Stories" in order to pass
Quinn's examinations. Register, Robins, Mackay and McCracken had
mhz imrnrtf 151
made such a "hit" on The Pennrylwxanzian that Quinn always exempted
them, and it is believed was instrumental in engineering them into Phi Beta
Kappa-but enough of this. junior year found "Buck" Hemphill in long
trousers, and Bill Mackay and C. Percy Major trying to rival Birkenbine
as politicians. The Fleisher pair joined them at this game, and A.N.
Creadick looked over his glasses, puffed long black cigars, and gave advice
to the "gang" Everybody in the department seemed to be working during
the first term as though they intended to ease up later on when Senior
elections came off. Sure enough, the politicians took a vacation during
April, and went on the stumps-but they found that the Wharton School had
"figured it all outl' according to the latest approved methods, and the stump
was soon abandoned. The two chief events during junior year were the
Greek play and joe Swain's election as Senior President. Robins, Burns,
Gaul and Miller, took prominent parts in the former, and nearly everyone
who had paid his dues took part in the latter. Almost everyone loafed dur-
ing the summer, in preparation for Senior yearwexcept Porter, who had
become imbued with the idea that he was going to study law some day,
and accordingly went down to an oH71ce and took the ollice boyis place while
the latter was away on his holiday. He spent Senior year resting.
We all began as Seniors with great strenuosity. Percy R. Stockman
evolved endless plans for the salvation of The Pennrylfuanfan, and, after mid-
years, succeeded to the highest office on its Board, which he had long
coveted and certainly deserved. Walter Pugh was also blossoming as a
journalist, he was always supercilious, but had that dreamy, literary air
which gave one the impression that his thoughts were upon higher things
than "mere lifef' The real trouble with Pugh, so Cloud and the gossips
say, is that he is in love, but hush, he would not care to have it mentioned.
Craig Mitchell and Bill Miller had been appearing in various roles in the
Mask and Wig for several years, Craig had composed a number of songs
for himself, and Bill had spent the evenings in the dim light composing
verses to "co-edsn in the far West.
But these are things of the past, the present is before you, and of the
future let our prophet tell. We, of the Arts and Science, are the "middle-
men," as Schelling would say, of the class. We are not loafers, as are those
at the other end of the hall, or are we grinds Qexcept a fewj, such as the en-
gineers and architects. We have been together long enough to know each
other well, we have learned many things from each other, and, though we
say it of ourselves, we have striven with the others for Pennsylvania and
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. OW in the ninth month, in the eight and twentieth
day of the month, in the second year of the reign
of Josiah, him of the tribe of Penniman, the young
men gathered themselves together as one man into
the region of the Wfharton School.
M Which is as the rock of the College Department.
fxck-J n 1 came o pass ia Josia num ere e
A d 't t tl t ' h b 'd th
young men of the Whaitton School, and they were
four and twenty: and after them he numbered all the children of 1904,
they being two hundred and thirty-three, which was a goodly sum for
But a cursed plague smote full sore the class, for behold there came into
our midst a stranger called Allen.
And his only speech was of the earth and the forms and moulds
thereof, and of the waters that covered the earth.
So that after him was none like him among all the profs of the college,
nor any that were before him.,
And we named him Bill.
Now it so happened that Bill, troubled deeply the peace and quiet of
the VVharton School, because he transgressed all its covenants and brake all
For he set vast labours to his followers and commanded the completion
VVhereupon great passion came into theisouls of the four and twenty
youths: and they chose from among their number a leader, called Bill, whose
surname was Metzger. '
1 54 UDB QKBEDVU
And they took counsel together to punish the transgressor.
So about the twelfth hour, they seized upon the latchstring of the door
of the chamber wherein was Allen, and they brake the string and' carried it
away, so that neither entrance could be had by the door, nor exit.
Whe1'eupon Bill, the Elder, waxed wroth, and he tore his hair, and
opened his mouth, speaking terrible things.
And he became very hungry and would have eaten, but the door yielded
not, so that Bill, the Elder, rent his clothes, and ran about the chamber,
And saying, Sirs, why do ye these things? I also am man of like pas-
sions with you, and preach unto you that ye should open wide the door, that
I may go forth and eat. ,
And the youths were filled with joy at these words, for he suffered, ac-
cording to the word of Bill, the Younger, and those that were with him.
Then spake Bill, the Younger, to Bill, the Elder, saying,
Wherefore Wouldst thou depart, O ingrate? Dost thy craving hunger
gnaw at thy vitals like the wolves of the desert?
, VV'hereupon Bill, the Younger, passed beneath door unto Bill, the Elder,
a bill of fare, which by exact count made three bills Qwhich is a jokel.
Now it so happened that Simon, whose surname is Patten, chief of the
Wha1'to11 School, being attracted by the uproar, came upon the throng,
which was composed of Freshmen and of Seniors, they being each in
equal number. A
Then spake Simon unto the multitude, saying
Go to, ye unrighteous children of Mammon, Wherefore do ye raise such
hideous uproar in these revered halls of your fathers? What have ye con-
cealed behind yon portals?
For he perceived that the latchstring was missing, and he heard the
wails and lamentations from the inner chamber.
And straightway the Freshmen departed to a man, likewise did Simon.
But the Seniors tarried near unto the chamber 213, saying, Come forth,
ye man of false counsel, that we may minister food and drink unto thee.
But he opened not his mouth, and they spake unto him many times
after this fashion and he answered them after the same manner, and they
laughed him to scorn.
Whereupon Simon put the Seniors to flight and dispatched from him a
messenger, who should summon the college carpenter unto him.
will QKEIZIJFU I 55
And when this man of toil was come, he set him to labour for to cut a
passage, whereby the elder might issue forth.
And word of this deed was published throughout all the region, and
there was very great gladness with the youths.
For the Elder had suffered and their mission was fulfilled.
Nor did Bill, the Elder, tarry longer among us, but removed out of the
midst of the college and went to WVashington, the chief city, where he waxed
fat on the state.
And behold about this time were two youths much given to riotous acts,
and possessed of a frenzy,
Who were called Frank the one, and the other Harry, he of the burnished
Now it so happened that Paul, who called his name Goode, took the
place of the elder which was departed, .
And he was exceeding like unto his predecessor, except that he was
much worse, for in speech and manner he was likened unto an old woman.
Whether' of them twain did excel the other, I wist not.
Howbeit, the daily teachings of Paul were sore vexed and troubled, for
Frank raised a horrible uproar, and in like manner did Harry.
And Paul spake of the law of diminishing returns, which was sprung
from the mouth of Adam, the Smith,
But the returns of Paul waxed feeble not one jot, for the more he spake,
the thicker was the chamber with flying parchments and with moneys from
the hand of Frank and Harry and their followers,
And the calls and growls that issued from their mouths were like unto
those of the wild beasts of the earth.
Neither was this the work of one day or of two, but it continued so
throughout the term, and each day excelled the last.
Hot displeasure filled the breast of Paul and he was nigh unto cursing,
except for his womanly qualities.
Now it came to pass that on a certain day whereunto Paul had appointed
a quiz, all the young men met together privily and covenanted among them-
selves that whosoever went forth to the quiz chamber should be forever
cursed by his brethren:
Yet were some amongst them that needs must be bound and cast forth
from the halls, so longed they after knowledge, and of this number was one
called Moxey, him of the ruddy countenance and noble brow.
1 56 Ztije Return
Whe1'eupon Paul was wroth and deemed it meet that this deed be
reported of to Josiah, Dean of the College, and high chief of the Academic
And according to ancient custom the lads were summoned unto the
august presence, and were asked, each in his turn,
WhC1'CfOfC hast thou done this thing?
And he answered, saying, I have no reason, O Josiah.
And when all were questioned, the council, Wherein were Josiah, Simon,
and him called Fullerton, the goodly man, departed into a neighboring
chamber, where against us did they devise our hurt,
For straightway did they return, and Josiah opened his mouth, saying,
We were much troubled yet not distressed,
For the love of you constraineth us, we thus judge that ye have been
To wit, that ye have put in jeopardy the discipline of the college, and
that ye have engaged in premeditated conspiracy,
Wherefore do we covenant and agree that for a space of fourteen days
entrance to the college and the classes thereof is denied you,
Neither do we countenance your trespass within these borders.
And those that were cast forth numbered four and twenty,
And the fame hereofwent abroad into all the land and the chronicles told
And much gladness was amongst the outcasts, for it was called a cinch
by some, as Harry, the towhead, son of Up, and his companion, Folger.
Now there was in the faculty a certain member, who called his name
Meade, but all bore witness that in no wise was he as sweet as his name did
imply Cwhich is the second jestb,
For he went unshaven and uncut and his raiment was most slovenly.
And an untold bigotry clove fast unto him.
Now about this time the youths came before him each day clad in gar-
fbl H lhhdfidth t it
ments o ue anne , w ic e i e eir persons no one io ,
But so strong was the law of imitation.
Whereupon Meade, he who spoke of moneys and of usuries, did revolt
most deeply against the habits of the youths, and malice filled his heart,
And he called forth in a loud voice saying, Henceforth none can gain
entrance by my threshold garbed after that fashion.
25132 ibtecnrli i 57
And he was a derision to the youths and to all the journals of the college,
and from all quarters of the earth did they mock him. 1
Now about this time Simon, the chief, did turn aside from the ways of
his former self,
For he burst forth upon the college and was clean shaven and arrayed in
new garb with creases before,
And the youths were much amazed, saying the one to the other,
What hath come upon this man, that hath wrought so great a change?
And it was on this wise, for Simon had taken unto him a wife, and there-
by was his joyful countenance explained. Oh, that it may bejoyful forever.
Now the Christmas-tide drew nigh, and straightway went the twain,
Folger and Upson, together with Elliott, to Simon, the chief, saying,
Grant our petition, O Simon, that we may erect a Christmas tree for the
And Simon answered, saying, Now, in the main the request is yours if
ye offend not the profs, or let me put it in another way: ye must pledge unto
me your word that insult be not inflicted on the faculty.
And by vast labours the tree was laden with presents of great worth, and
the peoples gathered from afar for to witness the ceremonies.
So at the appointed time behold there were six profs assembled in the
chamber before the tree, and all the rest had Hed the punishment.
Thereupon a band of youths was dispatched, who should bring thither
any prof that- was absent,
And they came upon James, the Younger, which man did strive to es-
cape, but they hotly pursued after him and laid hands upon him and carried
him to the chamber,
And this made seven victims,
To wit, Emory, called Johnson, Leo, whose surname was Rowe Cwhich
name sitteth well upon the manlg James, the Younger, Carl of the tribe of
Kelsey, together with Jacob, called Connor, Joseph, the Smith, and James,
the gardener, which by interpretation is called Garner.
And the hand of Elliott gave forth the gifts, and his tongue was as choice
And upon Johnson, the Meek, did he bestow a golden comb, wherewith
to prepare his long Haxen tresses that shone forth in the sunlight with un-
I 53 215112 iblttnrll
Ye have heard it sa-id by them of old time that if a man have long hair,
it is a shame upon him, but it was diverse with Johnson, for as in woman,
so was it in him his crowning glory.
And unto Leo, the Herce, who did snarl and snap unceasingly, was
given a muzzle for to bind fast the jaws and thereby prevent the angry
speech from his mouth.
Wher'eupon the multitude cried out in a loud voice, Speech, Speech.
And Leo, answering, spake a few words unto them.
And straightway did all the profs look worried and knit their brows in
thinking up a speech, and most of all did Johnson.
Then did they call upon Kelsey to stand forth, and he also stretched
out his hand to take the gift. '
But it behoves me to mention it not.
And he thanked the youths, saying, How joyful am I, for ye have seen
the point of my speeches. '
And now they called for Simon, the bridegroom, but he was from our
midst, whereupon was his substitute laden with a string of dolls and a sign
that was written on this wise:
"To Simon, May all his troubles be little ones."
And with shouting and much acclaim the assembly departed and went
their divers ways from the WhH1'tOIl School. t
As these have done, so will do their sons for many years to come, and
their sons, and the sons of their sons.
But of making a book there is no end, and much writings is a weariness
of the flesh.
Therefore shall vain words cease.
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HEY thought we were raw, those instructors annointed,
And held up their hands in dismay,
When they saw us all using 6-H,s well-pointed
c, That Hrst and most memorable day.
They taught us to draw-all gazing with awe
Cs-J J We were treated to lecturing solemn,
And saved from damnation by one explanation
Of Hugefs Corinthian column.
We put aside boasting while they did the roasting
Through four most strenuous years.
They swelled with disgust till we thought they would bust
And almost were drowned in their tears.
It hlled their hearts with a wild lamentation
Because we would sing while we drew,
Considering that drawing was jollification
Enough, without musicals too.
There was Karcher, esteemed a most succulent Usharkng
And Bill, an amphibian, too,
And Hibbs, whose painting you heard in the dark,
Who lived on cerulean blue.
And Wood was a cuss Chis name 'ZL'f1.Y7l,f Guxj
The faculty hastened to please,
They pressed on him prizes of all sorts and sizes
And joyously oFl'ered him D,s.
And John-with his friends-the inseparable pail,
And fwould we this fact could expungej
Poor Hilda so brown whom he kept without fail,
For Hilda was only the Sponge.
And Mellor the only man Cret could adore,
Whose maiden name must have been "Debby",
And Howell who cheated us all at the store,
Not to mention our Aby's new baby.
Among the Joe Pennell's was F. VVinthrop Reynolds,
While Keagey was second with ease,
He remained to the end a personal friend
Of the King-and lVlackaren's cream cheese.
And had you seen Leicester you wouldn't have guessed her
Attired in her wig of brown.
She had thegame look of a temperate cook
Who wouldn't live out of town.
But the prince of comedians was lsraelite Dave,
And the queen of the tenors was Thomas,
Who, escaping from Frohman by a very close shave,
Are artists-not actors-of promise.
And this is the crowd that was smothered and bored
With drawing and orders and history,
In all that they did, they took highest award-
But design, which was always a mystery.
The Professor in Charge We examined with care,
He explained in good English the questiong
He clung to his subject Cno Worse for the vvearj,
Dear Memory and Indigestion.
And then there Was Nolan: CI furnish a colon
Because there is plenty to followj
VVho expended much pains in Working out strains
On cylinders solid and hollow.
And all of his lectures were full of conjectures
That could not but be beneficialg
And some of the guesses he made as to stresses
You'd almost believe vverevoHicial.
Now this is the endg and may the gods send
We learned quite enough architecture,
For I'd like to say there's the devil to pay
If that proves to be but conjecture.
, UW, '
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F a Whai'to1i School man makes a mistake, people soon forget
about it, if an M.D. makes a mistake, they bury it, but if an
engineer makes a mistake, they bury the engineer. In order to
avoid this last calamity, those of us who wished to "see the
ql lp wheels go 'roundn gathered in the "building near the smoke-
G! stack" in September, IQOQ. VVe climbed to the second floor
y X and were confronted by a very large, benevolent Qlookingj man
fd CN who told us what to do and do it quickly, without telling us
Lb-LAXQ-J how to do it. But after we had thrashed out a few things for
ourselves, We found we remembered them Well enough to do over
again if necessary. This is the system of teaching employed in the Depart-
ment of Engineering.
Freshman year was full of strange scenes and new situations. Individ-
ual records made at school, whether good or bad, counted for nothing, and
everybody had to begin all over again. Most of us began right. At this
time we nrst came in contact with Doctor Schwatt, who talked by the hour
on such subjects as cosines, manners, "de Provost," clothes, babies, the
Weather, fish and the Rittenhouse Club.
We hung together very well in Freshman year, losing only two or three
out of fifty. Sophomore year began with a flourish. Mr. Greenwood left,
and Vanderhoef, the strong Cin bodyj, came into our midst to dispel the gloom
of ignorance. By the end of the term the gloom was so thick that we could
bite pieces out of it and chew it like gum. There was lots to interest us in
Sophomore year. Doctor Quinn told all about the "Ding Dongu and
"Poohpooh" theories. Q
Mr. Vurpillot gave us a good laugh for three hours a week, and taught
us to smile, walk and swear in French. "Molly" Lloyd droned for hours
about moduli and "the calculus, which you have not yet had." Twenty-
three heretofore hopeless cases of insomnia were cured by this course. We
I 64' EDB 132201571
never could understand how "Molly" shaved around that dimple in his chin.
Doctor Richards in a three-ply, all-wool eighteen-carat, treble yell told us all
he knew about Analytic Mechanics, some of which we remember to this day,
especially such problems as this: If a ladder of three rungs leans at an angle
of one minute against two walls on opposite sides ofa street, and if two feath-
ers are hung between the end rungs by a wire having but one dimension, how
long before the feathers are rung down? Assisted by Doctor Shinn and
Mr. Gillender we taught Doctor Smith all the chemistry he knows, for
which he seemed grateful. Mr. Gillender passed much of his time in airy
conversation with a peroxide blonde co-ed. Jim, how could you! The end
of Sophomore year took three men from among us, Thompson, Sykes, and
Strauss. Sykes immediately embarked upon the sea of matrimony, Strauss
entered the Wharton School, while Thompson left for parts unknown.
Junior year was a medley of "log cards," cuts, problems, curses, new
books, and undiluted Work. Any work we had ever done was like sleeping
in a hammock compared with Junior year. "Madge', Woodbury, B.S.,
M.E., M.S., ASS. Ufasmrj came this year. Madge had as many degrees
as a Fahrenheit thermometer and considerably less intelligence. We wran-
gled with him for one term. He then returned to his knitting. Moody, the
the Bland, stayed with us, however, and smiled us through hydraulics and
statics. The second term saw the advent of Eddie Ehlers, the Globe Trotter,
Jerry Stanford, the Silent Overseer, and Oklahoma Shane, otherwise known
as "Big Biff, all-around Indian Fighter and Lady Killerf' Shane wore a
derby on one eyebrow, war-whooped absent mindedly, and was once caught
trying to scalp the typewriter. The only thing we could never do in Shane's
classes was to remember the course he was teaching. Fischler, Stoeves,
Diament and Bailey left us suddenly in Junior year. The rest of us, burden-
ed with conditions, with here and there a few gray hairs, moped through the
summer, and once more entered chapel in the fall, sang a few hymns, and
the last lap of the race for degrees was begun.
Nearly every one of us learned something new in Senior year. For in-
stance, Gilpin was found on the Walnut Street bridge one afternoon, alter-
nately pulling on a new pipe and watching the river flow by. Wistar, too,
discovered that by taking less notes and doing a little straight thinking one
could learn so much more. It was in this term that Shallcross began to col-
lect handbooks so vigorously. Someone asked him where he kept them.
"Oh, I file all I can out of doors," he said, naively, "and put the rest in
UBB KEEUUU 165
The engineers have always played an important part in class and college
aH'aairs. We had one class president, and Were represented on nearly all
class and varsity teams as vvell as committees. We gave our'annual Engi-
neers' Dance every year with success, and the Engineers' Club was conducted
very ably and proved a source of great interest. H
Before closing, an incident in the life of Banes Would l'lOt be amiss.
Banes is What in an historical novel would be called a "roystering young
blade." He was discovered dovvn Chestnut Street one morning, very early
indeed, holding up a tired lamppost with one hand, and looking as intently
as possible at a full moon which shone upon him in all its refulgent glory.
Upon being approached he wagged his head solemnly and murmured,
"There'sh th' City Hall clocksh all right, but Sainted Sheshelia, Where'sh
the hands FH
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Y IS but an ordinary thing of stone, of wood and of mortar.
Hammers resounded, and a sit rose in its glory to that
K, magnificent completion which crowns all great things
xl well done, even were heard the monotonous drone of the
saw, and the succulent chug of the festive plaster as it
found its sinuous way 'twixt the unintellectual but
staunch and sturdy bricks. And so it was given to the
world. No pomp and panoply of power or might was
there. Yet as men did come and gaze and did stay, to
lingeryet awhile within its sweet and noble precincts,then the world was aware
that a wonderful thing had been made, and far within the land resounded the
fame of that great effort. Still 'twas but a thing ofwood and stone-Many such
there are, but denied the all-ennobling inspiration of minds that in their t1'21I1-
scendental greatness know no equal, of men who by their multitudinous
efforts do make the nation to stand aghast and stare, are but empty things,
which strive by clamorous acclamations to hide the terrible vacuity of space
within. They are still but things of wood and stone. A very odor of sanc-
tity exhales its sweet, yet pungent vapours from within those sacred portals.
Thousands come that way, get frighted at the toil and tribulation they
in their mishaps within that place must undergo to be deemed one of the
worthy, turn away to more high-sounding calls that promise much, for little
labor, and there to waste their time away, till, those in authority send them
forth into the world, out of sheer weariness of their foolish efforts. Many
there are who come, but few are chosen. Of but a small, yet select portion
of the chosen few, .is this screed written. No cannon boomed. No mob
acclaimed with rejoicing clamor its accession to the coveted state.-Gods!
Mark ye this reservation, and lest ye be but untrue creations of wild,
168 215112 33250135
fancy, make amends for this mighty slight. And so they came, silent, still,
by fearsome steps, they entered this wonderful, yet in its very wonder, dark
and fearsome entrance. For as most potent drugs so admirably conceal
their gracious gifts within most horrid and repulsive externals, th.us are the
best favours of those in authority but revealed with great labor and
much petting of the soul. Even after much striving and weariness of the
flesh, ofttimes it occurs that this same knowledge remains concealed within
the mind of the preceptor. Indeed, the uninitiated have made themselves
to think 'twas lacking in its entirety. Oh, most false ones, witness that
your punishment was just, even so terrible as to be banished within
the year of your trial! Such as these have spread foul rumors-Away,
wretched beings, and lament not that ye do suffer most horrid perdition on
the gridiron of a stricken conscience!-To those who have so valiantly en-
tered this chamber of awful mysteries, what has wit-juggling Fate allotted?
Work! Work!-Oh good, kind, sweet, work-Oh most gracious and dainty
Woi'k-Oh most unctious, most succulent, and most juicy Work-Come, I
bid thee stay with us!-Nay, thou dost still linger ?-Then get thee gone,
thou rogue, thou knave without shame! Anon, I had thought to have been
rid of thee and by cloyingly sweet phrases to so have sickened thee, that
thou'dst have fled through sheer surfeiting of high-sounding patter. Once
more I bid thee gone-the mid-year is most safely over, and my use for thee
has vanished, together with the goblins of uncrowned success. For three
months, twice recurring within the year, 1,11 have none of thee. When this,
thy lenten period is oler, then shall I lament and bemoan thy absence and
bid thee succor me midst this slough of despond. Till then, I bid thee adieux.
Out, I say, for I would eat, drink and be merry and barter much with the
good things of this world. So this band of selected ones does rejoice within
its season, even like unto the rest of the world. When the day of reckoning
does come on apace, then even again like unto the remaining festive ones
does it set up its lamentations and by dolorous howlings and execration of
self, seek to End its salvation.
All this is told to you-that you may see that these noble spirits are yet
afflicted with the mortal flesh. Saving only in one respect do they differ
from thc base canaille that strives by sneers at their multitudinous virtues to
ward off the odium which that same canaille's own sloth has brought upon
itself. And that is most gracious gods! They "get there"-Aye, that it
may be most irradicably impressed upon the unthinking brains of those toil-
ing in outer darkness, I do employ an odd idiom used too often by their base
traducers in misapplication to their own fell deeds.
E112 Iizturli 169
"They toil not neither do they spin, yet Solomon in all his glory was
not arrayed as one of these." Right, most noble sultan. Thou" vvast surely
not clad as one of these. Thou didst think more of Worldly goods-and rai-
ment than of thy mental man. For all thy philosophy thou hadst not learned
that ,tvvere better to know and to appear ignorant, think that the tables were
so on thee turned, as that thou shouldst appear to know and to be ignorant.
Take this unto yourselves, ye high-sounding vacuums, that in your unsteady
state of temporal raiment do look down upon the less gaudily clad-Gods!
Percis! Chemists!-See them, then die and in thy dying rejoice that thou
hast seen them united.
It does stand confessed that they are no blatant-voiced reeds vvho make
much stir in the world. Theirs is a peaceful, quiet life, there in that little
place set aside from the rest of the universe. Amid happiness and harmony
they Work out their existence, and in that same happiness and harmony they
go forth to do battle with the problems, too hard to be solved by those who,
in their monstrous egotism, do sorely despite them. Thanks to thee, cold
outer World, thy sympathy is not askedg thy Haunting giber Hung into thy
teeth. Oh yes, most sacred Alenticsg these men be angels-albeit somewhat
soiled and sodden Winged, as if they had fallen from high pinnacles. They
have-especially have they given up ideals and taken on Usummat in the
beer and skittle line." All Work-Nay, down sad heart,I know not how
thou dost misapply that Word, yet does it sound most passing strange. Men
will say that those among our land be most grinderious beings. Ha, Ha,-
,tis but to steal a smile Within my sleeve and let mankind say on.
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LABORATORY OF HYGIENE CHEMICAL LABORATORY
A HOUSTON CLUB
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N THE fall of our Freshman year, a rather meek and unpre-
possessing lot of men presented themselves at the boathouse as
candidates forthe crew of Nineteen Hundred and Four. Little
did we suppose, on that eventful day when we stepped into a
shell, many of us for the first time, that our Class had started
out upon a career of unprecedented glory upon the water.
The first day we saw Pepper's Apollo-like form and the
Ml skillful way in which he handled his oar, we unanimously elected
S155 him captain and he straightway commenced to vilify us for
the independent way in which each man insisted upon setting
his own stroke.
I must not forget to mention Robins, destined for University and scho-
lastic honors unmentionable. He did not make the crew, and the disappoint-
ment it must have been to that growing spirit within him can easily be
The day of the race it rained in bunches and Register whistled a tune
through his megaphone all the way up to the start to keep the others from
being nervous. At the start, everything seemed a chaos of whirling spray
and shouting. But weather conditions began to clear up as we approached
the Trolley Bridge. Near the finish the shores sped as like the scenery in
the Chariot Race off "Ben Hur." Pep, thinking of the glorious days at
Central High, raised the stroke, but port could not follow. We crossed
the line in third place, working like a pair of scissors, and left the Junior
crew somewhere among the bulrushes along the eastern shore.
If there is any one point which should be emphasized as characteristic of
the spring Freshman Crew, it was their fighting spirit and ability to bear up
under adversity. Our shell was an old war horse whose best days were long
172 milf BUEUYU
assed and which should have been laid awa u on an u er rack to raze.
P Y P PP S
It had a curvature of the spine which ruflied our bow-man's accustomed
good humor and gave Register all sorts of practice to steer. Our oars, far
from being uniform in weight, size and pattern, represented many .crews in
the past history of rowing at Pennsylvania.
The crucial test and augury for the year came at Annapolis. During the
tedious wait for the Varsity race to be run off, Hloef' our rubber, entertained
us with pleasant personalities, telling us how he had cut his hngers when rub-
bing down "Skinny" lVlollard, who henceforward was known as "Knife
Edge." We started to the line, worked up to the highest pitch of enthusiasm
by the wonderful victory the Henley Crew had just achieved. As we slowly
pulled out into Chesapeake Bay and the shores began to drop below the
horizon, it grew very rough and our poor old shell began to take upon itself
the contour of the waves, like a long sea serpent swimming upon the surface.
"Erny,' Richards, who could not swim, was heard calling lustily for a life-
preserver. Thirty strokes of the race had been rowed when Cathcart,
warming to the excitement of the race, buried his oar deep in the crest of a
gigantic comber and with a herculean effort snapped it off clean. Chaos
broke loose. Annapolis forged ahead. Pep protested for a new start, but
the Old Man yelled, "Go ahead, go aheadlu Register gasped in a weak
voice surcharged with emotion, "Don't be discouraged,', a remark which
certainly lacked rhetorical strength. With seven rotten oars we started after
the Navy. The combination ofa weakened side and a chronic twist to the shell
made it necessary to set the rudder hard to starboard, and we travelled over
the course with a fountain of spray at our stern that the onlookers wondered
whether we did not have a propellor working there. From the three-quarter-
mile mark on, maddened by the scream of Whistles and the thunder of broad-
sides Hred from the battleships that lined the course, We left our opponents
astern and,half full ofwater, swept over the Hnish line a winner by six lengths.
Nine happier men never rode in a railroad car than our Freshman Crew
on its triumphant return to Philadelphia. We gave the members of Miss
Brown's School, who were travelling in the rear car, a lusty cheer in a high
falsetto voice when they alighted at Baltimore. While waiting for our train
connection, certain of us set off into the city to purchase a Htting tribute
to Captain Pepper. We finally decided upon a complete suit of union-made
underwear containing all the primary and secondary colors, but dominated
by a series of broad bands of purple. On presenting these, Pep hung them
proudly on the bell rope of the car and became the envy of all eyes.
TUBE QKBEUYU 173
Once at Poughkeepsie we settled down to the hardest sort of work.
We led a more or less monotonous life. At seven each morning we were
waked up by the sound of a dinner bell the size of a Ere gong. We subsisted
upon two staple foods, beefsteak and hash. Ifl had the space I could tell
of many incidents that served to pass away the time: how Pep, becoming
romantic on moonlight nights, sang ditties to the accompaniment of a man-
dolin in the hotel cupolag how we all went obediently to Sunday School, and
how Barry Kelly was sold to a band of roving Gypsies. But I must on to
the main event. When we left our headquarters for the race we said good-
bye to our friends very much as though we had volunteered upon an expe-
dition of death. ' At the sound of the starting gun, Cornell and ourselves
took such a commanding lead that we all realized which was the crew we
would have to beat. Steadily they gained on us and there was open water
between the boats as we passed under the bridge at the mile point. Then
we slowly raised our stroke. The open water between the boats melted
away. Man by man we crept upon them. VVe were rowing in absolute
unison. It seemed as though no power on earth could stop us. Less than
a quarter of a mile from the finish, we were neck and neck when a squall
struck us with a dark rulfle of the water. Two men in the Cornell boat
caught crabs and fell over their oars as though dead. We bore up well and
on a Hnal spurt jumped ahead of them by a boat's length as the Pennsylvania
flag was run to the masthead proclaiming us the victors.
Sophomore year we turned out almost the same crew, with the addition
of "Pop" and the loss of Shisler. But we soon met with disastrous opposi-
tion. The Old Man evinced a very natural disappointment in not having
coached our Freshman Crew at Poughkeepsie by displacing Pep from stroke
a week before the race, only to return him a few days later. Unprecedented
insubordination and mutiny broke out, with the result that Register, the
following day, was tendered his walking papers and Davis substituted. The
day previous to the race Tupper, fulfilling his reputation as the crafty dip-
lomat, secured sufficient evidence to declare Richards ineligible as being a
Junior. Qur spiritsrdampened by these adversities, we succeeded in again
taking third place, defeating the Freshmen and adding a point towards
winning the Dean,s trophy.
We broke our record Junior year, and with a crew of inexperienced
men finished second. That year the interdepartment races were inaugurated
and the day of the race found Zane and Lea in the champion College crew.
Nineteen Four has always held an enviable position upon the Varsity
squad.. In his Freshman year Pop was taken to Henley, and ever since has
174 25112, ibmnrtl
rowed bow in the eight, while this year he is captain and will probably
remain at stroke. Lea rovved in the four for two years, stroking it in his Soph-
omore year. Cathcart and Pepper also had seats in the eight their Sopho-
more year. "Gus" Shisler, who had received his education on the water in
our Freshman Crew, stroked the Varsity, and Register was coxswain.
Cut Senior Crew, though it dropped back to its accustomed third place,
will always be remembered by those who were so fortunate as to be connected
with it, as the funniest' creation our Class ever produced. The two stars
were Swain arid Folger. Swain, naturally foreseeing that the possibilities of
his ever making another Varsity baseball team were meagre, was seeking a
new outlet for his athletic abilities. No reason could ever be found to satis-
factorally explain why Folger tried for the crew. The day before the 1'ace
Swain caught six crabs in the first ten strokes of practice. He was, therefore,
instructed to omit the first ten strokes of the race. Folger, too, had unusual
diH'iculty that last day. He choked himself with the oar on catching a crab,
and was brought to with a dash ofwater at the end of the spurt. The motto
of our crew this year was "Stop for no man!" for it was evident that had we
not made such a decision we never would have started. The result of this
little mistake of Folger's was that he was instructed not to participate in the
linal spurt, to which agreement he readily consented. Fortified by these
rules and regulations, we secured a very orderly if somewhat slow start and
an altogether sedate finish, quite worthy of our position as Seniors.
ln concluding let me say that not one of our crews has ever finished last.
VVe have in all produced seven Varsity crew men, including two strokes, a
captain, a coxswain and a manager. And greatest of all, the last banner for
rowing which Pennsylvania brought to the Trophy Room was won by the
work and the spirit of Nineteen Hundred and Four.
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FRESHNIAN CREW, IQO
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1904. FOOTBALL TEA
Champions Sophomore Year
GRAVE OF FRANKLIN
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HARVARD VERSUS PENNSYLVANIA
FRANKLIN FIELD-NOX'EMBER 8,1903
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1 HE history ofthe football team of IQO4 is the story of
a team of indomitable spirit, of a team that did not
H J know the meaning of the word "quit," no matter how
J the game went against it. It did not always wing but
those who have seen it play and who took its defeat
I most bitterly to heart have never been heard to say
kj kJ that the team did not put forth its most .earnest efforts
fx '5 atall t11'nCS. Our team has won many victories. Like
most other teams it has been defeated-defeats that
were hard to swallow. But no matter whether it has won or lost, one fact
stands out pre-eminent-the team has always brought credit to the class it
represented, and the Class is proud of its work in victory and in defeat.
It was a promising group of men which assembled one November after-
noon in 1900 to be looked over by Inspector Hedges. One serene-looking,
sylph-like youth of about 225 pounds occupied the center of the vari-
stockinged gathering. His size gave him prominence. The rest were much
impressed when Hedges addressed him by his name-Mitchell. Oh,that
Hedges but knew our names! This giant was not our only Hercules, for
Sterner, quite as hefty, quite as serene, quite as graceful, divided with Mitchell
the hero-Worshipful looks of the men. And others there were, not perhaps
of such imposing size and girth as these two, but men whose efforts in later
games called forth the enthusiastic admiration of their classmates.
On this particular afternoon, in the course of an hour or so, Joe
McCracken sauntered up and put us at work. From that moment on,
we began to develop an esprit de corps which has won us many a game
178 E112 ititturll
Jack Hedges took us in charge. At center, he put steady old Harrison
who has played with the team four years and never knew what it was to be-
come tired. At guards, he placed Mitchell and Sterner whose hurdling and
line-plunging will live in our memories forever. At tackles, Bromley and
Herman. At ends, were placed the Diefendorf twins, who were so much
alike that Hedges invariably cussed out Ed when Fred missed the tackle or
vice versa. Davis, he of the bright red hair, told Hedges he knew how to
play quarterback and so cinched the position. Zane and Gribbel played at
half-back, while Pratt essayed full. We elected Zane captain and proceeded
to tear things up.
No accidents marred our Works, and in our first game with "Textile"
we refused them a victory, score: 5 to 5. When we put Mike Bennet in at
guard, the man who played opposite Mike yelled for the rest of the Varsity
team. But Mike proved a sufliciency for him. We beat Drexel but suc-
cumbed to the greater weight of P. M. C. It was in this game that one
of our fellows furnished much amusement for the crowd by yelling, "Here,
quit tramping on my feet, it ain't fair."
The Cornell game was the usual see-saw affair. The team with the ball
could always score. Cornell succeeded in beating us I6 to II. The score
was made to look better by Mitchell, who, to quote a Philadelphia news-
paper, "always does something to get his name in print," and who on this
occasion kicked a phenomenal goal from the held.
Our game with the Sophs, being postponed on account of the soft con-
dition of Franklin Field, we decided to "lick 'em." After acting on our de-
cision, assisted by Hedges, and having left the field, the Sophs found Sterner
alone and went for him. In a clarion tone Sterner yelled, 'lCome to my-
assistance, classmatesf' but without response. IQO4 believing the Sophs
entirely vanquished, had retired. Sterner escaped with his life, but with
very little clothing. When we did play the Sophs we came only within I7
points of winning, probably due to our strenuous efforts in the fight.
Sophomore year was our banner year. We beat the Fresh 5 to O. We
played the Seniors a tie game, neither scoring, and to prove we were just
fooling subsequently defeated them 5 to O, thereby winning the college cham-
pionship, and that with Mitchell and Townsend barred. T. T. Hare, with
the help of '04 Law, including Reynolds, Crowther and others of equal fame
succeeded in scoring and Winning away from us the privilege of trying for
the University championship. This year saw in the persons of Myers,
Morris, Cathcart, Tinkler, Weede, Miller, Reilly, and "Scoot,,' additional
material for our team.
mine imturii 179
' IQO2 was not nearly as successful a year as we might have wished.
The elements of disorganization, which seem to enter into every class team's
work after Sophomore year, did not fail to enter into ours, andiin our Hrst
game with '03 we went down to defeat against their much heavier team,
II to 5. Our only consolation was that we covered them with as much mud
as they covered themselves with glory-which was much, for it is a glorious
thing to down IQO4. Beyer and McIntyre were the only new men to play.
Mitchell had for saken us for the "Varsity.,' Davis made a very efficient
captain for this year.
Would that we could look back upon the last game of our career as a
glorious victory. We felt sure of winning. With Cope as captain, we
knew we had a hard-working, conscientious leader. We had practically
the same team as in Sophomore year. Everything seemed to be coming our
wayg in fact, so many things came our Way that we failed to stop them until
the score was I2 to 0. We lost, but died game. Two new men, Hileman
and Strauss, helped in vain to avert defeat.
The career of IQO4 in football has been somewhat meteoric: dazzlingly
brilliant at times, sometimes mediocre. But, winning, we have won fairly
and honestly, losing, we have met defeat with our faces to the enemy, Hght-
ing to the last ditch. There has never been a quitter on our team. We have
done our duty to the class we represented the best we knew how, and in their
approbation of our efforts we have all the reward we seek.
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INETEEN FOUR'S Track Team has made a record
for its class that will ever go down in the history of
V Penn as one unique, as well as worthy. Beaten at Hrst
'Q on every side, the Track Team has finally become the
K one team that upholds the athletic ability of a class
m famed for its scholars. By hard and persevering
C QM? effort it has made a name for itself, and won the
rxxj much-prized Interclass Championship of the Uni-
versity for the past two years-a record of which
the whole Class is, and Will ever be, proud.
It was a motley array of men that began training in January, 1901, im-
mediately after the holiday season. Some few had been out in the fall.
Each had a wonderful conception of his athletic ability, prep school records
of arm's length, each held high his head and laughed in his sleeve to see how
others worked, whom he, champion of his prep school, could beat with ease.
Why, his prep was the only place on earth. And so it was for about a week.
Sophs have a hard way of lowering one's abilities, and soon down fell all
our champions. Upper classmen jeeredg George Turner scowled and scolded
and called us "lui: boys." "Just wait till spring and see who gets square,"
muttered each Fresh deep in his heart.
When spring came it was awful,-such a slaughter! f'Cap " Walton and
f'Pretty" Townsend cried copiously and poor Hlfattyv Acker nearly fainted
in his efforts to explain how those naughty Sophs won so many points. Our
months of daily spins for exercise had not panned out as expected, for a
victorious Sophomore Class has no respect for feelings. Prep school records
proved mere myths, and the one-time interscholastic wonders became mere
members of the training squad, three to a locker, and all forced to wear
1 82 6132 ilwturtl
As Sophs we came back to introduce Freshies to the pleasant diversions
of college life. This year, Heim and Hammer signed partnership papersat
the Dorms, and came out for business. The Sportsman's Show that fall
offered a tempting prize, and numerous cups fell to our share, later to do duty
as shaving mugs. With the addition of Gill and the Hammer-Heim twins,
we tackled the Fresh in the spring, and though Heim was chief cook and bot-
tle-washer under the title of "Cap," there was nothing doing for the second
time in our history. Hammer, Gill, Major, Gaul, and Weede won their
events, but we had made the mistake of giving the Fresh too much practice
in running and fence-climbing during hazing season. However, this was
our last defeat, for we quietly got to work and started when Pennls
two-mile relay team defeated all comers and set new figures for the distance.
"Whitey" Gill ran the second relay and pulled out a lead that was never
lost, and thereby won his Varsity letter and the distinction of being Nine-
teen Fourls champion. Poor Gill, hels a papa now. With only Gill on the
Varsity we were severely handicapped, but all summer we kept strictly to
training-house diet-such as ice cream, sodas, hot birds and cold bottles.
When we came back for junior year there was everywhere an ominous
silence. The Fresh even forget to tell their tales of prowess. From
the deluge, Nineteen Four came out triumphantly with the University Cham-
pionship at her belt. Gill was our only man to win a Hrst, but the rest of
us gathered in enough minor places to do the trick. That was Hyman's
debut-he from the woolly west-and Doc began to see that our heteroge-
neous collection of Hskeetersl' might be of some use after all, so spring saw
Gill, Major, Heim, Hyman, and Hammer on the Varsity, where Hyman
made good and got his P. T. T. and Major a P. C. C., for the cross country
team. Heim and Hyman ran on nearly all the mile relay teams during the
entire year. Hammer thought he hurt a muscle, so turned to study, and by
securing the highest standing of any Varsity athlete, brought to the Track
Team the much-sought "Frazier Prize."
In Senior year, with a large female attendance of four co-eds who had
come out to see their friends-Percy Major and "Bugs" Heim-we again
rubbed it in and became champions of the University for another year.
Gur new acquisition, Kirkpatrick, not only won the pole vault, but ran away
with nearly a dozen points, while Hammer branched out in a new direction
and took first place in the broad jump. Nineteen Four won easily, and the
whole crowd was transferred to the Varsity list, with instructions to jimmy to
"rub ,em well." This season Hyman and Hammer ran on the mile relay
teams, notably the quintette, which beat Yale at New York on March 5,
1904, and established a new world's record for the event.
mb! 15250125 I 83
So We have labored steadily every day of nine months of the year, Wet
or dry, cold or Warm. In Class and department games We have done our
share and have represented Old Penn to the best of our abilities. And best
of all,vve have backed up modern education with strong, healthy bodies and
' M . Each has
made a memorable name for our Class and foi our Alma ater
"done his Best." What more!
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1904 TRACK TEAM
V University Champions, Senior Year
Q04 BASEBALL TEAM
Champions of the College, Sophomore Year
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5 ENV realized when candidates were called out for the
PR Freshman Baseball Team in the spring of IQOI what
7 a alax of stars would appear. Each one had a dif-
fh feiznt Reason for being able to play ball, most of them
K' J from connections with those who had played the game
lg or seen it played. Smith was especially prominent,
L' "J since he had a shirt which he claimed his cousin, who
played on his class team, had stolen from a Varsity
man. This gave Smith the captaincy, though lVlyers gave him a close race,
having met a fellow who pitched on the Varsity ten years' before.
As soon as a captain was elected the team began to show form. Hobart
Porter was discovered to be a pitcher by a newspaper man, because he was
overheard to say that his father had once pitched against Princeton. Records
of bygone teams do not show this, but the word of a reporter accustomed to
smell out ball players is certainly enough. Henry R. Cortright, equipped
with a rainbow arm, came into prominence about this time, and in company
with Porter soon rounded into fine physical shape by using Delsarte move-
ments in posing for newspaper artists. Others with reputations came to
the front, Caleb Wistai' and Crimean the pitching staff, Hampton, Hermann
and Kleinert catchers and outfielders, with Craig Schofield Mitchell as
general utility man. The trouble with the latter was that he was too much
of an all-around athlete, football and croquet ,being his specialties, with
baseball as a side issue. Croquet especially seemed to confuse him in base-
ball, as whenever a ball came his Way he made himselfinto a wicket, and such
was his eye that never once did a ball touch any part of him. Swain came
out for second base willing to be near the captain and interpret his remarks
to the rest of the team, though he hated to repeat them.
186 Erbs irierurli
The season was a great success, winning the Sophomore game by the
score' of IO to 3. The game with the Seniors was granted to them through
respect of their age, not caring much about the game, the score does not mat-
ter. It was 20 to 2, if memory has not failed. The other games were Won at
Pennsylvania Military College, De Lancey, and Episcopal. As for the-rest
it is not necessary to say much except that the Hill School game was a great
exhibition, and that Hobart Porter caught a fly.
A great handicap to the team Was the Thigh calibre some of the can-
didates showed. Mike Bennett, for instance, being taken to. the Varsity
squad for the whole season, and George Smith going south with the Varsity
for a week.
Sophomore year opened with the same candidates, except an addition
in the shape of James Young, and the leaving of Bennett and Cortright.
Joe Swain was elected captain, it being his turn going around the infield.
Again the team Was handicapped by. the captain having to warm the bench
for the Varsity most ofthe time. Myers played regularly. Notwithstand-
ing, the Freshmen were beaten 8 to 5, and the Seniors 9 to 6, giving 1904. the
College Championship. Cortright left us, as did Mike Bennett-Hermann
coming in the infield. Any other games played were not reported because
even by the most diligent search of The Pennsylfuanianfv archives, above
suspicion as they are, could not disclose an account. As a result, if anyone
wishes to find anything more of the history of Sophomore year let him
excavate in the mind of Scotty, our coach and trainer.
In the regular course of events Desaix Myers was elected captain for
Junior year, but all class teams were forced to disband shortly after.
This year James Young has been elected captain, and there is no doubt
1904 will once more take the Premier position on the diamond.
The members ofthe Class who have won their Varsity letters in baseball
are Bennett in Freshman year, Myers and Swain in Junior year. , Smith was
on the Varsity squad Freshman year and Crimean Senior year. Carver is
manager Senior year. 1
INETEEN FOUR has possessed the greatest number
of large eaters of any class in the University. Statistics
V show that at the four banquets which the Class has
'E held during its College course, enough food has been
consumed to keep eight hundred starving persons satis-
fied for a day. ' Our banquets have always been suc-
C X9 cessful because our men waste no time in idle tablet
cxxy talk or needless preliminary delay, but fall to with a
will to play havoc with the viands. .
Sometime in January of IQOI, a number of scared-looking Freshmen,
in groups of twos and threes began to cautiously enter Boothby,s, after
having carefully walked up and down the block to see that no Sophs were
on guard. The toastmaster, Marshall Morgan, and our revered president,
"Bill', Miller, had been down there all the afternoon to avoid the possibility
of being "pinched," and they were joined later by others. The banquet
began about seven-thirty with over a hundred men present, some of whom
related hair-raising experiences of their escape from the Sophs. The banquet
went merrily on without interruption, until about nine o'clock a few of the
braver members of19o3, headed by H Heppyf' came around to the back street
and clamored for admittance. There was, however, "nothing doing." The
speeches that year were remarkable. Of course "Bill" made a stirring
address, While Gribbel spoke on general topics of interest. Zane responded
to "Football," Pepper to "Crew," and Robins to the "Co-edsf' Several
other members of the Class, including "Dicky,' West, "Blondey,' Upson,
and "Eddie" Davis, insisted upon making speeches-not even waiting to
be called upon. The feature of the evening was the butter-throwing of
West and Porter. That was the night when the original phrase "hair in
the butter" was changed to read "butter in the hair."
Iss mhz imwrli
The banquet broke up after ujviml' Hayes had pounded out the "Red
and Blue" and we had practiced a new yell which Craig Mitchell had
evolved from his fertile brain. -
Sophomore and Junior years witnessed stirring scenes at Boothby,s.
Most of the old crowd came around again, but many of the Y. M. C. A. had
been disgusted by Freshman year, and believed that no one in the Class
could be saved, and so religiously stayed away, saving up for Senior year,
when the presence of the faculty would naturally throw a wet blanket over
the festivities. Caleb Wistar' distinguished himself Sophomore year, and
Craig was the Hgoatu Junior year, but everybody had a good time.
Senior year we became very "high life" and decided to take our feed
out of golden troughs at the Bellevue. Hobart Porter was toastmaster and
introduced the Faculty in very pleasing terms, referring to them with tender
epithets, and calling for cheers for "Fatty Felix," " Lingle," "Si, H "Popsy,"
"The Dukef' Ubloshf' and "Corny." But no one presumed to call the
Provost "Charley" The speeches were good, and the Faculty took our fa-
miliarity very good-naturedly-what else could they do, when we had treated
them to a Baptiste dinner? Joe Swain and George Smith made speeches,
and after the " Profs" had gone, Jimmy Muii' and Craig insisted upon speak-
ing, too. This Hfeedj' closed our eating "en masse" as undergraduates,
but We look forward with eagerness to the time when we may meet again at
the festive board.
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HE battle-cry of the Class of 1904 was Hrst heard in
Old College Hall on Qctober second, Nineteen Hun-
dred. All was excitementg it was our first fight and
many Freshies' hearts beat hard and fast as the clans
K' began to gather. We were rushed to the "old gym"
and there made our hurried preparations. The Juniors
gave us their instructions and we issued forth, form-
Csgj ing at the west end of College Hall. High above us
on both sides were the upperclassmen perched on the
lockers, and far in distance was heard the weak and feeble slogan of the
Sophs. With a "Rippie-Rap-Roar" we were off and at them. But this
fight, like all the scheduled scraps, was declared a draw, following the
musty custom of tradition, and we at once betook ourselves to the open air.
The impromptu tilts about college were the ones in which IQO4 covered
herselfwith glory. Hardly a day passed but that we showed the Sophomores
that we were proud of, and well able to defend, the fair name of our Class.
These were the fights in which there was no uhxed oH:1cial," and they were
always fought to the Hnish, then we would march off in a body carrying our
wounded, and looking for more Sophs to conquer.
The Bowl Fight in March was fought with the usual loss of unnecessary
habilimentsg indeed, it was rumored that "Tommy,' Harned of 1903 and
"Cut Joe? lost all but their shoes, which were preserved to them that the
dear little feet might not be trodden upon. The Sophomore Class stole one
of the Diefendorfs whom they thought was the bowl-man, and imprisoned
him, but with all their wisdom, they had picked the wrong one and the real
bowl-man was produced at the appointed time.
But in the Sophomore year, when the "Heavenly Twins"-Upson and
Folger-were the terror of the poor Freshmen,Nineteen Four's star of vic-
tory reached its zenith. The Wha1'ton School " Gangu forgot to attend hours
192 211112 ilitturif ,
in their eagerness to teach the babies the history and customs of Dear Old
Penn, while many a victim tested the full capacity of his lungs with useless
attempts to extinguish the electric lights at the corners of College Hall. When
morning dawned on the Held on the day of the Harvard game, the numerals of
our class emblazoned everywhere showed the artistic ability of the Freshmen
when under the efhcient command of Bass-Horn" Dick and "Shorty" Upson.
lVlany a verdant youth lost his too prominent tie and the bolder ones were
required to buy new pipes to smoke in their rooms, since those used for
display purposes passed into the possession ofthe Sophomore trophy-keeper.
The Dean was caused a great deal of worry lest we should fall down stairs
when engaged in our various courses of "Freshman Instruction"-and in
some cases "Destruction" But we are happy to state that none of our
number ever experienced any mishap other than an occasional request to call
in to entertain the Dean,s stenographers while Josiah was reading extracts
from University rules.
The Hall Rush and Corner Fight served to introduce the Class of Nine-
teen Five who,with all their superior numbers,were unable to break through
the stone wall of Nineteen Four's front line. Zane, Mitchell, Townsend
and Gribbell formed the nucleus of our defense and completely concealed
little Folger, the corner- man, from the view of the infuriated and struggling
Freshmen. The fight was soon over and another drawn battle was set down
in the records. The Bowl Fight drew the whole college to the Old Field in
April. Here took place a fight that will long be remembered by a certain
photographer. After the I-ight was over and the bowl had been safely de-
posited in its resting place, the Freshmen made an attempt to have their
picture taken. They had tried several times before, but each trial had been
unsuccessful and now that the Bowl Fight was over they thought that we
ought to give the necessary permission, but they had not studied mathe-
matics under Schwatt, hence the mistake. Suddenly the picture man's
plates began to run away, then his camera cloth. He looking around to solve
the mystery and discovered that numbers of angry Sophomores were bearing
down upon him. There was a Hourish of arms, the precious box was
clasped closely to his heart and the astonished spectators saw a real
present-day picture of Arthur Hobson Quinnls romance, "The Last Fifty-
The next morning in Chapel Nineteen Four gave a yell for Nineteen
Five, and this marked the close of all hostilities. All our rivalries had been
taken in that friendly spirit which has always characterized the class scraps
at Qld Penn, and we now joined our efforts for the advancement and praise
of Alma Mater.
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INETEEN FOUR has a remarkable record at debat-
ing, It is probably necessary to recount the details,
W3 for each man made a point to forget each event as
fy quickly as it happened. As Freshmen we essayed to
8 defeat the Sophomores. Qui' trials Were held in the
X chapel one evening, with an audience composed of the
judges and some of the contestants. Hayes, Robins
KXCX-J and Nlunson proved to be the most expert in talking
to empty benches, and they represented the Class in a
contest against the great men of 1903, Diller and Cope. They made good
speeches, but-let us omit the remainder of the account. 1904, however, did
not go unavenged. Cn the succeeding evening Philo debated Zelo, and
being short of debaters, Philo used Rambo and Walton, tvvo Freshmen,
who were discarded at the above-mentioned trials. Great was their joy at
seeing the mighty Diller against them, and great Was their joy When he got
the Worst thrashing of his life.
A year later We tried again. The Freshmen must be beaten. Robins
again made the team, with Hemphill and Anderson as his colleagues. Those
who had heard them speak in Philo felt sure that they Would Win. They
talked about 'the Philippines, Robins having inside information, for his
father Was home at that time. Why they lost nobody seems to know. No-
body Went to the debate, so that the Whole transaction is shrouded in mys-
tery. But of one thing We may be sure, that this was one of those rare
occasions when the better team failed to win. just as in the year before,
three of our second-rate debaters rose up and again put our name in an
honored place. Philo chose three 1904. men, Rambo, Pugh and Mackay,
to Whip Zelo, and they did it, even though Diller Was an opponent, while
another 1904. man, Walton, got a place on Philo's team against Haverford,
and he helped Cope and Roth Win a glorious victory. R
194 01112 ilitturll
The achievements of the Junior year are short. A new star burst into
prominence, when White fought his way through trials and was made alter-
nate on the Varsity team against Virginia. just once in her career has 1904
reached this level. Then Walton and Hemphill essayed to win another
victory for Philo over Haverford, but consideration for their feelings cause
an omission of the result. -
As Seniors many were called but none were chosen. Both Varsity teams
are picked,-C1904 has no representative, what they will do in the Philo-
Haverford and Philo-Zelo Debate yet remains to be seenb, but even if they
fail here, the members of our good old Class may feel that they have done
as much for the ever-growing cause of debating as any other class, even 1903.
None other can point to so many men who have tried faithfully at every
opportunity, who were never daunted by failure, the result of whose efforts
has been to widely advertise debating and to inspire many a man inthe lower
classes to more successful effort. Debating is a coming institution, and
when it commands the wide popularity that it deserves, a student of its his-
tory will discover that much of its growth was due to the everlasting per-
sistency of several 1904 men in always keeping at it.
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Photo by Gilbert
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"Ba, Baa, Black Sheep, is your Wool so dear?
Sirs, we haven't any. Other lambs we shear."
VERY year with the graduation of some of its 'cstarsl'
QQJ and famous chorus lights, the Mask and Wig is con-
yf X fronted with the problemwof getting together new, and
' M in most cases raw, men to carry on the traditions of
K 5 J the club and to give the good people of Philadelphia
a chance to go into ecstacies over neat masculine
FX-f ankles and lovely lady-like bass voices. As memory
carries us back by wireless transit to the days of "The
Season of IQOI,,, it is not hard to picture the gather-
ing in Quince Street along in January when many of us, eager to be
a part of the great show, did "stunts" to show the masters just how
much time would have to be spent on us before we could be expected
to make a fair showing before the footlights. In short order the pro
cession towards Easter was in motion and IQO4 was well represented
at the start. For sorne the pace got too fast and they rested by the
wayside, others felt the more worthy call to their studies and retreated
gracefully while they yet had time, a third class were given their return tick-
ets because their cases showed no possible chance of improvement. With
all this loss, however, 1904 came into the Easter show with a greater
representation of true genius and skill than any Freshman class either
before or since has shown up. In the cast Mitchell and Miller immediately
Hhogged the center of the stagew Cto use a characteristic time-honored M.
and W. expressionj, and in the chorus Robins, Porter, Kempton, Erdman,
Richards, Gilpin, "Winsome Winnie" Carver, and Cortright brought a
new spirit and dash that set Philadelphia on end.
200 C5112 3321701211
Mitchell immediately got recognition for his original comedy Work, and
as the papers said had the Hunctious jollity of a Jerome Sykesf, I don't
know just what that is, but I know everybody took Craig in and he certainly
took them in with his Hbuncol' acting. For the first time in his life Miller
learned that he had feet that did not have close communication with his
brain cells. As Clayt. used to say sometimes when Miller was trying to get
a dance movement through his brain and out through his feet, "For heaven's
sake, Bill, put the ton of coal in the front cellar and go on with the dancef,
Porter had been spending weeks before his mirror wreathing his face up in
smiles and imagining how his society friends of the imitated sex would envy
his coy looks and graceful movements,-Cand he needed no Madame Yale,s
Beauty Biscuit to give him the right color on the facej,When a blow came to
Hobart and the "Judge7' blew out all his hopes, for the parental foot was set
down hard on any such nonsense as taking a ladyls part, and Hobart had to
content himself as Providence and Van Horn made him. "Winsome
Winnie" won the championship belt for the best all-round female actor in
the line, and in spite of his dancing that made one think he was reading
Walt VVhitman, he made good.
But why continue with the list of individual victories, 1904. out-realized
expectations in every quarter, and through the years there comes the fragrant
smell of strewn flowers and grease paint.
"Old King Cole was a jolly old soul,
And a jolly old soul was he,
He called for his pipe
And he called for his bowl
And he called for his hddlers three,"
1904 took hold of the following season with much more confidence and
skill, and much of the anxiety ofthe previous year on the part of the manage-
ment was lacking because of their faith in the men whom 1904. sent to repre-
sent it in the shows. Anxious to add to the prestige of their Class and them-
selves, Mellor, Metzger, Spencer, Munson, Firth,Yardley, Galey, Stockman,
Prichett, Rogers and Brice, submitted themselves to instruction and
"joshing,', and contributed much to the unusual success of the year's
show. Miller and Mitchell still held undisputed sway in the favor and
affections of the audience in equal amount. Mitchell now appeared as the
right bower or beast of burden of the "ill-starred" King, but as he held up
the role land of course the rollj of the Treasurer, his burdens were naturally
very light. His strongest line was in the first act, when after working him-
self and the audience up to a high soprano pitch he shrieked, "Why not
1717112 ibitturil 201
pawn the crown FU The way he read his lines made many believe that he
knew the benefits of the " pawnf, And "Oh pish! Oh tushl Qh hoity-toity
and like-wise tutti-fruttill' will go down as M. and W. history. Miller
appeared in a new role and white flannel suit and lays his chief claim to
distinction for the boating scene and the serenade solo in the second act.
It is strange what a little voice and Bach's cosmetics can do to get a man
before the public!
In the chorus 1904 made a pronounced hit. Robins became conspic-
uous as the high stepper of the first chorus Cmen'sD, and when he came out in
the boating specialty, clad in rowing tights and the colors of his college, the
house used to rise as a man and demand encores. Ellis, you were all right!
Mellor and Richards for excellence were promoted immediately into the
much-coveted first girls' chorus, and much of the public praise fell into
"Yes, we all know poor Robbie Crusoe,
His fame was sung by Daniel Defoeg
The most romantic, the most pedantic,
The lightly, sprightly Mr. Crusoe."
IQO4 had done much the two previous years for the M. and W., but still
greater achievement lay before it. Latent genius that had smouldered for
two yearsnow burst out in a blaze of glory and shed new light on the Class.
lVluir, with a tragic air classified as Hamletesque or grotesque,won his way
into the cast as a winning golf enthusiast. Miller was given the title role
and like the proverbial cow-catcher felt that he was pulling the whole train
after him. At Washington Camong strangersj he was dubbed by the dailies
as the "Chauncey Olcott of the University." Mitchell continued to take on
weight and popularity, and as the millionaire yacht owner and as the King in
the burlesque did cleverly. It has gone down as a tradition, however, that he
came nearest to showing his real talents and genius at the dress rehearsal.
CSome men will hide their light under a bushel.j Quite a number of vets.
Cn. b., this abbreviation stands for veterans, so please donlt misunderstand
itj dropped out of the chorus this year upon the solicitation of the Dean or
for other causes, and to take their place 1904 sent Townsend and Clark into
the chorus. Robins had by this time moved up as leader of the Hrst men's
chorus, and by this move the menls chorus excelled the girls' chorus for the
first time in the history of the club. Strange what one man from a good
class can dol Porter and Townsend for their exceptional abilities and looks
were sent in to back up Robins, and they did their turn in gilt-edged style.
Can anyone ever forget how Porter looked in that fine silk hat and frock
202 215112 33250125
coat? Why don't you wear one regularly, Judge? Or how Townsend
danced so amazingly in the Champagne Dance? IQO4 certainly came to
a beautiful Howering in Junior year.
"Don't you remember '
Sweet Alice Ben Bolt F"
The fact that certain conditions, harsh in themselves and imposed by
the Faculty, had to be removed before graduation, kept agreat many 1904
men out of the Senior year show. In the chorus only Mellor and Reynolds,
a discovery of the last year, dangled their lingerie before the eyes of an ad-
miring audience. For cast parts, however, 1904 sent in a greater number
of contestants than ever, and to give a fair chance to equally worthy classmen
Miller stayed out of the show and looked to other fields of work. Mitchell
was cast in the part of Richard Corker of Kerosene City and Paris,and ended
his four ears' connection with the show
graduate of the chorus and of two years
now blossomed out as "Mrs, Dasher, an
he looked the art, "0ur Own Charlie
part one of the most interesting of the play,
with the best results. Prichett, a
standing on the cast waiting list,
overworked societ leader "-and
as little "Benny Boltn made his
and in his pretty " Buster Brown"
suit he must have won the admiration of all the little folks at the Saturday
matinee performance. Had any cards of admirers sent back to you, Charlie F
Now that we have rubbed off the grease paint for the last time and turn
over the familiar, stuffy dressing-rooms to succeeding classes, a feeling of
pain sweeps over us. The Mask and Wig is all fun and its associations are
among the most precious that a "Wigger,' takes away from his old beloved
College. The quaint clubhouse, the royal good cheer that pervades its
every nook and corner, the hours spent in conscientious preparation and
hard Work for the big show, the friendships and love of old Pennsylvania that
it has fostered, the sweet reward in a pleased audience and added prestige
for the club, the consciousness of having done something well, all these are
bright touches that will keep the picture and the recollection fresh in
memory through all the years. There is no need to ask the old, old question,
"Why is there only one Mask and Wig F"
A Because there is only room for one, for one,
There's only room for one.
Then here's a swig
Of a toast so big
Straight from the heart of
There's only room for one, for
There's only room for one,
' We'd drink to you
' A toast for two-
But there's only room for one.
the Mask and Wig.
Erin iliecurtl Q03
Mask and Wig
Preridenr, CLAYTON FOTTERALL MCMICHAEL
Treaxurer, J. WARREN COULSTON, Jr.
Burzinerr flffavzagei' HOWARD K. MOIJR
MUJ1-FUI Director, CHARLES GILPIN, 3d
Stage Dirertor, CHARLES S. MORGAN, Jr.
Secretary, THOMAS B. DONALDSON
Board of Government
THE PRESIDENT HUBLEY R. OWEN
THE TREASURER THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS
THE BUSINESS MANAGER ROLLIN C. BORTLE
THE MUSICAL DIRECTOR W. HOBART POTTER
THE STAGE DIRECTOR WILLIAM O. MILLER
' Undergraduate Members
Rollin C. Bortle Hubley R. Gwen Walter Mellor
Joseph Carson George M. Piersol Charles E. Goodin
Magruder Craighead W. Hobart Porter Alden R. Ludlow
L. Howell Davis Thomas Ellis Robins Benjamin H. Ludlow
John C. Gilpin Walter L. -Sheppard John Frazer
T. Truxtun Hare Harry C. Weeks Adam S. Conway
William O. Miller Emlen S. Hare Louis A. K. Mellon
Craig S. Mitchell Samuel Bradbury, gd Charles S. Townsend
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I N or about May 15, 1902, large numbers of glaring red
placards, fresh from the hands of Elliott and the
K printer, were posted all over the campus and buildings.
They advertised a "New sort of cremationf' in which
C Chairman Mitcliell and his trusty followers were
scheduled to appear on May 22d, rain or shine.
I Franklin Field was to be the scene of activities and
, it was confidently announced that no expense had
been spared to make the Cremation "the best everu
-as a matter of fact, no money could be spared, and the committee were
working on their credit.
During our Sophomore year so many ofthe Faculty made "marks" of
themselves that it was impossible to settle on a single victim-each depart-
ment claiming one of theirs was the only one, so the committee-that is
Mitchell-decided to make a grand sweep and "knock" all the professors
who had Hunked them during Freshman and Sophomore years. Accord-
ingly, Craig wrote, with Robins' assistance, a Cremation play, in which such
eminent personages as Schwatt, Patten, Vurpillot, Shinn, and Nlarburg
were put on trial for "high crimes and olfences against the illustrious and
omnipotent class of Nineteen Four."
On the eventful night, a .platform was erected in front of the South Stand,
and a rickety old wagon, upon which was a " Heppe" piano, was wheeled up
close to it, where Jim Hayes was to sit and pound out the accompaniments to
the five or six songs which Craig had arranged for himself to sing. Craig
had been dissatisfied with his part in the Mask and Wig that year because
he had no songs in it, and thought he would make up for this by a good part in
the Cremation play. A huge bonfire had been made ready in the center of
the Held, where a number of colossal paste-board volumes were to be burned
after the ceremonies were over.
206 mil! KUEUPU
At about 9.15 Jim Hayes played the " Fire Musicu from " Die Walkure, "
and a band of red devils rushed out from the Training House, armed with
torches, and uttering low growls. Craig had made use of his 'fpulli' with
Van Horn to get the devil suits on credit, and the demons had been warned
to be careful not to injure them. After a few preliminary "stunts" Craig
came forward and sang a verse or two of original words which he had set to
the tune of "The Strollers," and Karcher, Morris, Robins, Elliott et al
joined in the chorus with their lusty "Devils wel" Perhaps they really
were. The devils then rushed back to the Training House and dragged
out Porter, who assured the devils in a German-English dialect which would
have sent Sam Bernard to Blockley, that "he and Fisherl' had meant no
harm in writing the "Algebra,', and that the whole class were Hsveltsf' Mor-
ris was impersonating Vurpillot, and by frequent exclamations of "Mon
Dieu!" and "Comment ?,' made the audience believe he had studied French.
McCracken was cast to execute the part of Shinn, Elliott was an excellent
Patten, while Mitchell and Robins played the parts of Prosecutor and Judge
with great vehemence.
The trial being over, and all the prisoners condemned, the song and
dance events rolled merrily on. Robins had been in the Mask and VVig
chorus for two years, and was anxious to show his friends a few things, so he
persuaded Craig to let him do a pas seul, which went off very well. Bill
Miller then sang "Dolores.', Craig, not to be outdone, sang a couple of
coon songs, and "Erny,' Richards and Robins and himself had another
dance, after which Upson shuffled in and, in his famous impersonation of
Pomp, brought himself great glory. He had been watching Pomp closely
for many weeks, and his winning way had even gained a word or two of
salutation from the latter-though Upson was at this time only a Soph. This
is merely hearsay, and of course must not be given too much credence. The
fiends then assembled around the bonfire, each armed with one of the hated
tomes, and danced about the crackling pyre. Then, gathering near the
wagon, where they were joined by all the Hdeadheadsf' they sang "Hail
Pennsylvanian and a special ode which Bill Miller had constructed for the
occasion, and of which only Bill knew the words. Craig did not want this
song to be sung because it gave Bill the last "say," as it were, but he had
slaved so hard to get it into shape that it had to be worked in somewhere,
and as the audience had for the most part escaped when George Turner
lived up to his name and "turned" the hose on the bonlire-it did not make
much dilference to anyone except the deadheads, who of course stayed to the
end in order to "get their money's worth.', The actors also gave each other
UHB HEEUYU QQ7
a few cheers. The occasion was a brilliant one-as cremations go-and it is
said that enough money was secured from Freshmen and city folk Who
bought tickets, to pay for the costumes and the Hre Wood. At all events
Nineteen Four resurrected the cremation from its old rut and made it some-
thing more than a mere personal attack upon some member of the Faculty-
and Mitchell Was undoubtedly the star of the night-perhaps it would sound
better to say the brightest of the many stars, in order not to hurt Bill lVliller's
and Harry Upsonls feelings.
"Cremations may come and cremations may go," but it Will be a long
time before that memorable Thursday night in May of Sophomore year will
be forvotten as the date when our Class inau urated "a new kind of
, J Y 647'
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If is LEVINT Puca CARSON S1-ocRxmN ROBINS COND!-.RXIANI Uvsov CARTER yy
II I I'I.EIsI-IER R LEWIS REGISTER 1'0LGER Goomx
J I H CARSON
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Published daily CSunday exceptedb during the
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THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS, 1904 Kllesignedj
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VOLUME FIVE JUNE, 1904 NUMBER NINE
H Damn the torpedoes ! Go ahead! "
CLARENCE HEXTER GOLDSMITH. - - - EIJI'l'Ol!-IN-Cllllilf
WILLIAM HARRISON UPSON, - - - - NIANAGING EDITOR
WILLIAM BOYD, Ju., - - - - Am' EDITOR
SOL METZGER, P. G. JAMES B. KARCHER, '04
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EDWIN BATEMAN MORRIS. '04 JOHN MARSTON. '05
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PERCY VAN DYKE SHELLY,
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VOL. XVI. K PHILADBLPI-11A,jUNE, 1904 No 9
Board of Editors
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JY DICKSON XVALTON, G. A. CLEVELAND PUSH KARCHER Y
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Arthur Cleveland, '04
Thomas Ellis Robins, '04
Gordon V. Hoskins, '04
George A. Walton, '04
Abraham N. Creadick, '04
Walter C. Pugh, '04
Percy R. Stockman, '04
William H. Blaney, '04
J. Barnard Walton, '05
VVilliam H. G. Mackay, '04
Stanley S. Swartley, '05
Josiah Richards, '05
James B. Karcher, '04
Wesley L. Hemphill, '04
Winton White, '04
Reid S. Dickson, '06
Frederick A. Child, '05
Adam Reber, '05
William K. De Victor, '06
Edward F. Hitchcock, '06
WINTON WHITE, '04
WESLEY L. HEMPHILL, '04
GORDON V. HOSKINS, '04
JOSEPH A. BECK, '04
J. BARNARD WALTON, '05
ALFRED B. Cuiewirr, '05
Frank M. Gray, '05
Joseph A. Beck, '04
Francis C. Stiller, '06
Thomas H. Wilson, '06
Edward W. Chadwick, '06
George Graeff, '07
Alfred B. Crewitt, '05
William S. Granlees, '06
William H. Walker, '06
Theodore F. Moench, '07
George C. Eoust, '06
Benjamin La Bree, Ir., '07
Louis M. Fleisher, '04
James F. Lavery, '07
Martin H. Bickham, '07
Francis M. Wetherill, '07
Edward B. Martin, '07
Augustus W. Shick, '07
James H. Austin, '05
John R. Huggins, '06
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BANDMAN GIESPZCKE MASON FOSTER FAUGHT FLEISHER Mmfh
RABFNOLD COL1-.MAN JACOBS WVOODNVARD BIANCRQ SCHLATTER IXFS 'A
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Presidenf, G. C. WOODWARD
Vice-Pre.fz'denf, M. H. JACOBS
Secretary, W. W. WATKIN
Treaxurer, H. SCHLATTER
Graham C. Woodward, '04 L
John C. Duncan, '04 C
Herbert Ives, '05 C
Wilton W. Blancke, '05 C
Merkel H. Jacobs, '05 C
J. Leo Zerbe, '05 C
E. Allen Mclilheny, '05 C
J. David Stern, '06 C
R. Coleman, '06 C
L. S. Latimer, '05 L
F. C. Grote, '04 L
J. I. Weinstein, '04 C
Gtto Kraus, Jr., '06 C
M. T. Fleisher,'07 C
W. W. Watkin, '07 C
Hugo Schlatter, '04 C
M. W. Jacobs, '07 C
H. L. Bates, '04 M
I. A. Mason, '07 C
W. R. Murphyf, '06 C
J. R. Schall, '04 L
C. E. Asnis, '04 C
C. F. Rabenold, '05 C
W. S. Abbott, '04 L
A. S. Faught, '06 L
H. Hartley, '07 C
K. Williams, '07 C
J. S. Miller, '05 C
H. M. Foster, '06 L
E. E. Johnson, '07 C
B. Singleton, '06 L
S. L. Wellhouse, '05 C
G. C. Laclner, '06 L
H. E. Wanner, '07 C
W. P. Raine, '07 C
C. G. Bandman, '07 C
J. E. Hopkins, '06 C
A. H. Wanner, '04 C
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1950.5 51, v P
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HAUPT GROBEN TRENICH THOBIAS BOYD TRAX ER
I-IoLLAND Mokms How LLL Woon Amxsov ENILEN MELLOR
KARCH L11 BATEMAN
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Oiiicers for 1903-1904
P1'e.vident, HENRY D. WOOID
Vz'm-Praszdent, DAVID C. ALLISON
Snrrefary, CARL E. HOWELL
' Treammr, EDWIN B. MORILIS
DAVID C. ALLISON JAMES B. KARCI-IER
JOHN T. EMLEN EDWIN B. MORRIS
CARL E. HOWELL HENRY D. WOOD
THE CORPS OF INSTRUCTION OF THE SCHOOL OF ARCHI'rECI'URE
THE ALUMNI OF THE SOCIETY J
David Clark Allison
Francis Chandler Bateman
Charles Theodore Biswanger
William Boyd, Jr.
George Lissant Conkey
John Thompson Emlen
Park McKee French
Arthur Benjamin Gill
William EdWard Groben
Charles Elvin Haupt, JI'. -
Henry Closson Hibbs
Leicester Bodine Holland
Carl Eugene Howell
James Bullen Karcher
James William Keagey
Edwin Bateman Morris
Charles Folk Rabenold
Frank Winthrop Reynolds
EdWard Michellon Smith
James William Thomas, Jr.
Frank B. Waldner
Henry Dunn Wood
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Presidenl, llOBERT H. VV. STRAN0 ASSiSfH71lll1d71UgCI', FRANK W. HOWARD
Manager, H. EDGAR BARNES Secrelary, ROBERT L. PAYNE, Jr.
Associate lklanager, F. WARREN MARSHALL Assirmnt Illanager, ROBERT C. CRONVELL
Members of Glee Club
Leader, ISAAC HARIPSHUR JONES, '06 Assfxlzllll Leader, JAMES WII.LIAhl LEI-zen, '04
Milton M. Brooke, P. G. ' Carl S. Gleason, '04 James William Leech, '04
Percy N. Williams, '04
Paul G. Adams, '05 Robert L. Adams, '05 Robert L. Payne, Jr., '05
Walter Lee Sheppard, '04 William A. Jennings, '04
Frank W. Cleeland, '07 Frank VV. Howard, '05 Wm. D. Macdonald, '04
William Otto Miller, '04 George Riley Moflitt, '06 Raymond B. Tobias, 'c6
- SECOND BASS
H. Edgar Barnes, '06 Stanley L. Kuryloski, '06 F. Vllarren Marshall, '05
, John L. M. Yardley, '04 Isaac Hampshur Jones, '06
Leader, IQOBERT H. W. STRANG, '04
Joseph E. Dodson, '04 Gouverneur H. Boyer, '07 Robert H. W. Strang, '04
BANJO FIRST- MANDOLINS SECOND MANDOLIN
Walter S. Simms, '04 Harry C. Ray, '05 William N. Moffett, '05 William B. Greenberg, '07
BASS BANJO TRAPS PIccoLo BANJO
Howell D. Pratt, '04 William N. Moffett, '05 Paul Eno
William G. Young, '05 George C. Rhoades, '06 Addison H. Nordyke, '06
Thomas B. Genay, '06
Leader, JOHN MILLER GATES, '06
Harry C. Ray, '05 Philip N. Senior Walter M. de Berard, '05
Duffield Ashmead, Jr., '06
William N. Moffett, '05 William B. Greenberg, '07 John lNI. Gates, '06
SECOND MANDOLINS 4
Robert C. Crowell, '05 Henry AP. Erdman, '04 Louis S. Bruner, '05 Frank F. Renningcr, '05
, MANDOLA FLUTE cELLo
John F. Marshall Josiah Richards, '05 Hayo H. Block, '07
YVilliam G. Young, '05 George C. Rhoades, '06 ' Howell D. Pratt, '04
Addison H. Nordyke, '06 Thomas B. Genay, '06
DIRECTOR or MANDOLIN AND BANJO CLUBS
Mr. Paul Eno
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The University Orchestra
HUGH ARCPIIISALD CLARKE, Mus. Dar.
ELMER ALBUGER F. A. CHILD H. MAssON
MAX ARON S. S. KURYLOSKI C. F. SLADEN
I. S. CARLITZ D. LEONARD H. S. VANDIVER
E. A. CAMPBELL WILLIAM M. HOWARD
REES FRESCOLN DEAN P. TAGGART
C. G. SLOVER
Cornets Flutes i
C. H. DADING R. SCHOLL ARTHUR W. DOX H. P. ELLIS
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T. A. BUTKIEWICZ
C. S. CORSON
G. R. DRAKE
W. G. GARDINER, JI'
T. T. HARE
M. S. BENNETT
J. B. BUCKWALTER
R. GQ CALDWELL
W. L. CARISS
E. S. AMSLER
A. B. GILL
S. H. TERRY
R. C. CROWELL
G. A. DICK
H. S. CHRISTMAN
A N. L. KNIPE
H. C. HOFFMAN
D. B. KASE
J. F. MCCABE
C. S. MITCHELL
A. L. MULEORD
M. S. REYNOLDS
A. B. ZIEGLER
W. S. GLADFELTEIK
G. A. HOWES
F. P. LEARY
F. H. KLAER
I. A. GRTON
F. A. PIEKARSKI
D. L. RICHARDSON
R. G. TORREY
A. L. SMITH
H. B. TAYLOR
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D. B. MYERS
F. W. STILES
J. W. SWAIN, jr.
W. O. WII.DER
H. M. SMITH
M. B. COLKET
J. H. HILDEBRAND
F R H
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VAN ANTWERP LEA
R. R. ZANE
G. F. S. DANSEY
H. D. BANES
E. B. DEWI-IURST
R. L. PAYNE, JI.
L. B. REGISTER
H. E. ROBERTSON
F. B. TUPPER
H. C. WEEKS
J. C. GILPIN
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EL ! CARVER CALDWELL COOGAN DEVLIN Cmuss SVVAIN CRIMI-IAN BROWN WILSON
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Weeds Crawford Major Crum Terry Russell Dear Cartv.ell Hyman Taylor Hammer
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W. D. BANES, Captain
E. S. HARE
G. V. SMITH
J. W. PoTTs
H. S. CHRISTMAN
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H. C. WEEKS, Nlanager'
G. F. S. DANSEY
W. C. GRAHAM
J. R. FREELAND
F. S. WHITE
THE LAW SCHOOL
, THE LIBRARY
UDB IYEEUYU Q43
Review of Athletics, IQOO-IQO4'
HE four years of athletics extending from Septt-mber,10oo,to the present
time, have not been of such a victorious nature that a chronicle ofthem is
on its face pleasing. The notable achievements have been few, yet during
this period there has been a wholesome and steady increase in the sport-
ing spirit of theUniversity. There a1'e,at the present writing, more teams
and more men in athletics than at any previous time in the history of the University.
It is the purpose of this article to brieHy trace the progress of these sports during the
residence of the Class of 1004 in the University of Pennsylvania. 1
THE season of 1000 opened with every prospect of an excellent eleven, in addition
to Captain Hare therewere a large number of heavy men,and all of more or less ability,
such as McCracken, Vvallace, Teas, McCloskey, Davidson, and John P. Gardiner.
The line was strong with the exception of the ends, while the back-field was rather
weak excepting at full-back,t0 which position McCracken had been shifted. Playing
guards back with remarkable success, the weight ofthe team overpowered the weaker
elevens and large scores were made in most of the games up until the Harvard game
at Cambridge. Then for the first time the defence was tested and Harvard's backs,
during the first halffound that the Pennsylvania encls-W. G. Gardiner and Davidson
with P.Gardiner and Potter backing up,-were almost useless, gain after gain was
made about the ends, and in the first period, Harvard scored three times,while the
Pennsylvania offence, starting slowly, was smothered by the Harvard line before it
could become effective. In the second half, the ends were played by the two men
naturally fitted for the positions-Bennett and Hodge,-and the Harvard runs were
stopped. The Pennsylvania attack could not get into operation, however, except at
the opening of the first half, when Hare and McCracken carried the ball nearly the
length of the field for a score by the former.
Pennsylvania was further weakened in this game by the inability of the backs to
handle punts, and the injury of Graves at quarter at the opening of the game.
The severe lessons taught the team in the Harvard game were of considerable
benefit,and in the following games the ends were changed,and Lafayette,the Indians,
Annapolis and Cornell were beaten rather easily. As usual the eleven showed its
top form in the Cornell game, the attack started fast, and Cornell,though they had
beaten Princeton, never were at all dangerous and did not secure a single hrst down.
At the close of this season there was considerable dissatisfaction with the Work of
Nfr. VVoodruff as coach,and for the year of 1001, a board of advisory coaches were ap-
pointed. This board was oflittle or no use,and the eccentricities of coaching,together
244 E112 SKEITUYU
with a remarkably poor lot of material, made the season of 1901 the worst within a
decade. The team played at its best in Chicago and, although the Indians were beat-
en by a questionable decision of the referee's, Harvard, West Point and Cornell scored
easy victories. The defeat by Cornell was the first that a Pennsylvania football team
had ever suffered.
Just before the end of the season, lVIr. Woodruff resigned and Dr. Carl Williams,
IQ7, together with Dr. John Hedges, ,OI, and Dr. A. E. Bull, '06, were appointed as a
staff of coaches. There was preliminary practice at Eagles' Mere. The candidates
were light but well spirited and a far better standard of play was realized than in the
previous year. During the middle of October the team slurnped badly and lost to
Brown and Annapolis without excuse. The men then began to come up, they beat
Columbia easily and played an extremely plucky game with Harvard at Cambridge.
Pennsylvania was greatly outweighed byHarvard, but the men were active and showed
more Fight and knowledge of football, for the time being, than a Pennsylvania team
had evidenced for years against Harvard. There was no chance for Pennsylvania to
win, and the holding down ofthe score was accepted by the students almost as a victory.
The Indians won because they had a much better team, but the game of the year
was with Cornell.
Cornell had a very fair eleven but, as usual, one without much pluck or reserve
power. They rushed Pennsylvania steadily during the first half and scored two
touchdowns, failing at one goal. The University in the second half played grandlyg
by a steady concentration of effort, short gain after gain was made until a touchdown
was scored from which Gardiner kicked a goal. The Cornell team became excited,
their overconfidence was shaken, Pennsylvania again bucking the line, again scored,
and Gardiner again kicking the goal, the game was won. In the fifteen minutes of
play left in the second half, the only question was whether or not the University would
score a third time.
The season of 1903 in many respects resembles that of 1900, in that the proper
composition of the eleven was not found until too late. The coaching was in charge
of Dr. Williams and Dr. Hedges, the squad was gathered at Beach Haven for prelim-
inary practice, and the excessive heat served to wear out many of the men before the
season began. In the opening games, very large scores were made, and though Frank-
lin and Marshall showed that the defence was poor, it was not until the Columbia
game in New York that the weakness of the team was revealed, the especial fault was
in the handling of punts, and the Columbia game was lost to a weaker team because
the Pennsylvania back-field could not catch the ball. Against Harvard there was the
same weakness, and the tackles were also shown to be of little use. Pennsylvania was
only saved a worse defeat by Harvard because of a high wind which made it fairly
certain that the team with the wind would score. In spite of the fact that in the sec-
ond half of the Harvard game it was demonstrated that there were better men on the
side lines than those playing in the game, the team was not changed until the Indians
had torn up the line completely. For the Cornell game the changes were made which
should have been made long before, and though Cornell had no team worth mention-
ing, yet the Pennsylvania oPfence and defence were of a higher order than at any time
during the season, and an enormous score resulted.
015112 iKUIZOt'l'I 24 5
The scores z-
1 9 0 0 1 9 0 2 i
Sept. Lehigh at Franklin Field: 27-6 Sept. Lehigh at Franklin Field: I2-O
Oct. Franklin and Marshall at Franklin Oct. Franklin and Marshall at Franklin
Oct. Haverford at Franklin Field: 38-0 Oct. State at Franklin Field: 17-0
Oct. Dickinson at Franklin Field: 35-0 Oct. Haverford at Franklin Field: 18-5 ,
Oct. Brown at Franklin Field: 12-0 Oct. Swarthmore at Franklin Field: 11-6
Oct. State at Franklin Field: 17-5 Oct. Gettysburg at Franklin Field: 36-0
Oct. Columbia at Franklin Field: 30-0 Oct. Brown at Franklin Field: 6-15
Oct. Chicago at Franklin Field: 4.1-0 Oct. U. S. N. A. at Annapolis: 6-lo '
Nov. Harvard at Cambridge: 5-17 Oct. Bucknell at Franklin Field: 6-5
Nov. Lafayette at Franklin Field: 12-5 Nov. Columbia at Franklin Field: I7-0
Nov. Carlisle Indians at Franklin Field: 16-6 Nov. Harvard at Cambridge: O-II
Nov. U. S. N. A. at Annapolis: 28-6 Nov. Carlisle Indians at Franklin Field: 0-5
Nov. Cornell at Franklin Field: 27-0 Nov. Cornell at Franklin Field: 12-11
1 9 0 1 1 9 o 3
Sept. Lehigh at Franklin Field: 28-0 Sept. Dickinson at Franklin Field: 27-0
Oct. Franklin and Marsliall at Franklin Sept. Franklin and Marshall at Franklin
Field: 6-0 Field: 17-10
Oct. State College at Franklin Field: 23-6 Oct, Lehigh at Franklin Field: I6'O
Oct. Swarthmore at Franklin Field: 28-0 Oct. Haverford at Franklin Field: 58-0
Oct. Brown at Franklin Field: 26-0 Oct. State College at Franklin Field: 39-0
Oct. Virginia at Franklin Field: 20-5 Oct. Gettysburg at Franklin Field: 72-0
Oct. Bucknell at Franklin Field: 6-0 Oct. Brown at Franklin Field: 30-0
Oct. U. S. N. A. at Annapolis: 5-6 Oct. Columbia at New York: 6-I8
Oct. Gettysburg at Franklin Field: 22-0 Oct. Bucknell at Franklin Field: 4.7-6
Oct. Chicago at Chicago-11-0 Nov. Harvard at Franklin Field: 10-17
Nov. Columbia at New York: O-IO Nov. Carlisle Indians at Franklin Field: 6-16
Nov. Harvard at Franklin Field: 6-33 Nov. Cornell at Franklin Field: 42-0
Nov. Carlisle Indians at Franklin Field: 16-14.
Nov. U. S. M. A. at West Point: 0-24
Nov. 28. Cornell at Franklin Field: 6-23
DURING the winter of 1900-01, it was decided to enter the University eight,
for three years the intercollegiate champion, in the Henley Royal Regatta for th
Grand Challenge Cup, and accordingly a movement Was started among the graduates
and the undergraduates to obtain the necessary funds. The financial side of the
undertaking being secured, the entry of the crew Was made and, in due time,
accepted by the Henley Stewards. Later a challenge Was received from Trinity
College, Dublin, for a race on the Lakes of Killarney, after the Henley Regatta,
and this also was accepted.
The best eight Was' of course to be sent abroad, but it Was necessary to have the
customary entries at Poughkeepsie. After the actual rowing season had commenced
the Rowing Committee recognized that it would be impossible to organize two truly
representative crews and they, accordingly, determined to concentrate their efforts,
after the crew for Henley, upon the University four and the Freshmen, neglecting the
246 ZEIJ2 imrnrlr
The Henley party sailed from Philadelphia on june 8 on the S. S. VVaesland, of
the American line, and arrived at Liverpool on June 18. The passage was uneventful
and the men landed in excellent condition, having trained daily on rowing machines
set up on deck. The squad reached Henley-on-Thames on the evening of the day of
arrival and launched the shell "America" in English waters on June 19. The quart-
ers were in the Five Horse Shoes on Remenham Hill, about a mile from town, on the
Oxford road. The training was without special incident, the English oarsmen were
extremely courteous and the c1'ew were elected to honorary membership in the Leander
Club. By the day of the Hrst race, the University eight was going fast and the men
were quite as fit as they had ever been. '
Pennsylvania was so fortunate in the drawing as to get the London Rowing Club
for the Hrst day, the race was won rather easily by the University, rowing from the
Buckinghamshire station. On the second day, the Thames ,Rowing Club was even
more easily beaten, Pennsylvania in this race drawing the Berkshire position. The
Leander Club also qualified for the final heat, their crew being chosen to represent
England from among the best of the past and present of University oars, and a more
skillful or more powerful set of men than those who sat in their shell can scarcely be
There was an enormous crowd present for the race which was to determine
whether the course of Pennsylvania, already longer than that of any other American
crew, should be halted, or whether the Grand Challenge Cup should go. The crews
were on the line at noon, Pennsylvania in Berks station, at the start, the University
gained a few feet, and over the first half of the course to Pairley Court, the two crews
were never separated by more than five feet. Below Fairley, Leander spurted strongly
and gained a full length, Pennsylvania could not cut down the lead until the stretch
when they gained one-fourth a length.
Both crews were exhausted, the Leander victory was deserved and there is no
question but that their eight was the better.
The crew went directly from Henley to Killarney via Dublin, and trained for one
week on the lake for the three-mile race. The Trinity crew was not accustomed to
the long distance and they were, in addition, very ragged in form so that the race
could scarcely be termed a contest. Pennsylvania, rowing easily, won by over one-
half a mile.
At Poughkeepsie,the four-oared crew had a very close race with Cornell,but were
beaten outg the eight did all that was expected-sustained the entry. The Fresh-
men rowed so well that they won their race with the added distinction of being the first
Pennsylvania Freshman crew so to do.
The chronicles of the regattas of IQO2 and of 1903 have an unpleasant sound.
During both years, the University eight was physically incapable of rowing four fast
miles, in each race the crew trailed until the last mile and established a better position
on the spurt. ln 1902, the four was steered very wildly, and in 1903 a really good four
was beaten out in the last ten yards because of too rigid an observance of the arranged
spurting mark, the wrong mark was taken and the final effort delayed until the line
had been crossed. This crew afterwards won the Puritan Cup in the American Re-
gatta by four feet from the Ariel B. C. and the Downing Cup in the People's Regatta.
A scratch eight was also entered in the American, which rowed third.
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DURING the baseball season of 1901 the University lost only four games out of
twenty-two to Harvard and one each to Georgetown, and Lehigh. In the following
year a game was arranged with Yale in Philadelphia and was won by Pennsylvania
through the pitching of Devlin: aside from this game,the team played very poorly and
won very few contests of importance. In 1903, a Princeton game was put on the
schedule together with two Yale games. The Princeton game at Princeton was one
of the most interesting contests ever made by a Pennsylvania team: Groves started the
game and at the end of the seventh with the score tied at three, Devlin went into the
box. There were half a dozen chances for each team to win the game in the next in-
nings, but at last in the eleventh, Pennsylvania made four runs and won the game.
The scores :-
1 9 o 1 Apr. 19. Lehigh at Franklin Field: 5-1
Apr. University of Virginia at Charlottes- APY- 7-6 U- S- N- A- at AnnffP0hS: 8-9
Ville. Rain May 3 Yale at Franklin Field: 4.-2
Apr. NVashington and Lee at Lexington: 5-4. M337 5 Cmneu at Ffimklm Flelclf 4-2
Apr. Virginia Military Institute at Lexington: gay 7 S- M- A- at vlgest 139153. T17-
11-6 l ay io eorgetown at 'ran in 'ie :3-4.
Apr. Washington and Lee at Lexington: gay 13 IlifolvnjtFr2'nkllE1,F1eI?i1g-I 8
Rain 1 ay I7 arvar at ran in ie : 5-
Apr. Richmond College at Richmond: 8-0 May 7-4 Cofflell at Ithaca: 3-U
Apr. Richmond College at Richmond: I4-2 Mal' 30- Lehlgh af S-Outh BCthlel?emf,7'1
APY. Georgetown at Washington, 2-6 May 31 All Academic at Franklin Field: 14-4
Apr. Carlisle Indians at Franklin Field: 7-1 June 4- Ffffdlfam at Ffaflklm- Reid: 3-9
Apr. Rutgers at New Brunswick: 15-3 June 7 Illinois at Fmltlkhn Field- 3-U
Apr. Lehigh at Franklin Field: Rain guns 13- grown def Pfgvififzlffgl I-S
Apr. U. S. N. A. at Annapolis: 20-10 Une 14 afvaf at am T1 ge- Cf-I
May Columbia at Franklin Field: 17-4. .ll-me 17- GettY5b'-'rg at Franklin Held: 8-O
May Cornell at Franklin Field: 13-7
May Columbia at New York: 5-3 I 9 O 3
May Brown at Frankhri Field: 4-3 Mar. 27 Richmond College at Richmond: 13-1
May Harvard at Franldm meld: 3-10 Mar 28 Virginia Military Institute at Lexing-
llflay Cornell at Ithaca: 14-4 ' I 6
M L h' h at South Bethlehem: IO-II ton' .-O .
ay e lg lllar o Washin ton and Lee at Lexin ton'
june Georgetown at Franklin Field: S-4 '3 ' Rain g g '
E222 giiyrtigsgrgtvyliigtil? 9-3 Mar. 31. Elliversity of Virginia at Charlottesville:
June Harvard at Cambridge: 3-11 . . . . . . ,
June Columbia at Franklin Field: 20-O Apr. 1 E-mversity of Virginia at Charlottesville.
Apr. 2 U. S. N. A. at Annapolis: 3-5
I 9 O 7' . Apr. 4. Bucknell at Franklin Field: 19-5
Mar. Virginia Military Institute at Lexing- Apr. 8 Gettysburg at Gettysburg: Rain
ton: 13-2 Apr. II Franklin and Marshall at Franklin
Mar. University of Virginia at Charlottesville: Field: 15-6
9-o Apr. I3 VVestern U. of Pa. at Pittsburg: Rain
Mar. Richmond College at Richmond: 8-3 Apr. 15 Trinity College at Franklin Field: Rain
Apr. Georgetown at Washington: Z-Il Apr. 18 Lehigh at Franklin Field: 4.-2
Apr. Bucknell at Franklin Field: 7-4 Apr. 22 Rutgers at New Brunswick: 18-3
Apr. Carlisle Indians at Franklin Field: I4'O Apr. 25 Yale at New Haven: 1-2
Apr. Ursinus at Franklin Field: 18-2 Apr. 29 Georgetown at Franklin Field: 8-6
EIU! ilitturil 249
May 2. Yale at Franklin Field: 2-5 May 30. Cornell at Ithaca: I-4
May 6. Columbia at New York: 2-1 June 4. Dartmouth at Franklin Field: 8-5
May 9 Princeton at Princeton: 7-3 June 6. Lehigh at South Bethlehem: 6-6
May I2 Brown at Franklin Field: 0-4 June IO. Brown at Providence: 5-2
May 16 Harvard at Franklin Field: 0-6 june 12. Brown at Providence: Rain
May 18 Cornell at Franklin Field: 4-7 June 13. Harvard at Cambridge: 0-9
May Z3 State College at Franklin Field: 4-1 June 15. Tufts at Medford, Conn.: Rain
May 27. All Academic at Franklin Field: 18-6
BASKETBALL was played spasmodically at the University for some years previous to
IQO2, but that was the first year for a recognized team, and it was not until IQO3 that
the Athletic Association took the sport in charge. In the Fall of 1903, Pennsylvania
was admitted to the Intercollegiate Basketball League, and finished in third place:
Columbia Won with Yalesecontl.
1 9 o 2 Feb. Z3 Rochester at Rochester: 17-10
Jan. 20 Muhlenburg at Allentown: 31-15 Fen- 7-4 Sl- LHWTCHCC at Canton: I8"I7
Feb. 8. State at Bellefonte: 45-Io Feb- 25 SYWCUSP at SYV-acnsei 17-13
Feb. 9 Susquehanna at Selin's Grove: 42-30 Mar' 4 Princeton at Princeton: 39'3O
Feb' I4, Brown at Provldencel 25-15 Mar. I4 SusquehannaUniversityat Selin'sGrove:
Feb. I9 Lehigh at South Bethlehem: 33-24 4:5'3Z
Feb. 20 Hamilton at Clinton: 33-15 Dec. I5 Swarthmore at Swarthmore: 46-25
Feb. Z! Colgate at Hamilton: 732-22 Dec. 18 Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster: -
Feb. 22 Syracuse at Syracuse: 8-23
Feb. 22 Pratt Institute at Brooklyn: 35-20 1 9 0 4
Mar. 5 Columbia at New York: 17-21 an. 7 Brown at Providence: 2 -IO
Ian. 8 Harvard at Cambridge: 18-15
I 9 O 3 Ian. 16 Princeton at Princeton: 21-15
Jan. IO Lehigh at South Bethlehem: 13-27 Jan. 29 Yale at New Haven: 12-14
Jan. 24 Pratt Institute at Brooklyn: 25-IO Feb. 5 Columbia at New York: 15-17
Jan. 30 Williston Seminary at Easthampton: Feb. 6 Pratt Institute at Brooklyn: 32-15
16-33 Feb. I2 Yale at Philadelphia: 18-12
Ian. 31 Harvard at Cambridge: 11-13 Feb. 18 Cornell at Philadelphia: 31-12
Feb. 5 Geneva at Beaver Falls: S-20 Feb. 20 Harvard at Philadelphia: 22-16
Feb. 6 Allegheny at Meadville: 12-20 Mar. V1 Columbia at Philadelphia: 12-23
Feb. 7 Grove City College at Meadville: 22-22 Mar. 4. Cornell at Ithaca: 29-22
Feb. 14 Princeton at Philadelphia: 24-14 Mar. 5 Rochester University at Rochester: 18-14
Feb. 20 Hamilton at Clinton: 38-8 Mar.12 Princeton at Philadelphia: 16-28
Feb. 21. Colgate at Hamilton: 8-28
LACROSSE has become firmly established in the University, and it is now safely
characterized as one of the most popular of the sports. It takes a long time for a man
to learn lacrosse and, for this reason, Pennsylvania did not make much of a showing
in I O15 1 O2 was a trifle better and 1 0 was a ver fair season. In 1 0 a team of
. . . A . Y 9 '. .
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T E P Y 8 P Y : Y
hickon Heights: 158-1 13
250 Gin ibwturli
The scores :-
1 9 0 1 1 9 0 3
Apr. 14. Johns Hopkins at Baltimore: 1-4 Apr. College City of New York at Franklin
Apr. 17. Swarthmore at Swarthmore: 0-5 Field: 5-1
Apr. 27. Columbia at New York: 4-3 Apr. Hobart at Franklin Field: 2-2
May 1. Swarthmore at Swarthmore: 2-7 Apr. Lehigh at South Bethlehem: 4-5
May 4. Harvard at Franklin Field: 1-6 Apr. Swarthmore at Franklin Field: 2-2
May Io. Cornell at Franklin Field: 1-3 Apr. College City of New York at New York:
1 9 0 2 May Co3lumbia at New York: 2-3
Apr. 5. Johns Hopkins at Franklin Field: 1-5 May Cornell HfFff1Hk1112 Flfnd: 3'4-
Apr. 10. Hobart at Franklin Field: O-2 MAY Hafvarn at Franklin Field: 5'1'
Apr. 12. Lehigh at Franklin Field: 3-I .ll-'ne Unlverslty of Torontn at Manheim: 6-9
Apr. 23. Swarthmore at Swarthmore: 1-7 .lnne Oxford and Cambridge at Manheim:
Apr. 25. Columbia at Franklin Field: 9-4 1'7
May 2. Hobart at Geneva: 5-0
May 3. Cornell at Ithaca: 0-5
May 17. Harvard at Cambridge: 1-5
THE cricket eleven never comes into much prominence, but the University has
rather a good team during all three of the years, though only the 1901 team won
the championship. In the 1903 game with Haverford, F. S. Dansey carried his bat
for 92. The scores:-
15. Haverford at Germantown C. C., Man-
heim: 173-IOS. CHarvard forfeited to Penn-
' sylvania and, Haverford having beaten Har-
vard, Pennsylvania was championj
23. Harvard at Philadelphia C. C., NVissa-
May 20. Haverford at Germantown C. C., Man-
May 23. Harvard at Cambridge: 42-60 ffour
June 7. Haverford at Merion C. C., Haverford:
DURING the period under consideration, the track team has not done much at the
lntercollegiate in contrast to the brilliant record of the several preceding years, in the
dual meets with Cornell and Columbia, Pennsylvania has been successful, and the
two-mile relay team has twice won the championship. Alexander Grant and A. C.
Bowen each won the intercollegiate cross country championship, and the team twice
defeated Cornell. The relay teams also did well in the indoor meetings, some ofwhich
are noted. The track men during the last couple of years have been numerous of a
fairly high average order, but there were very few men in the "star" class and hence
the low scoring in the intercollegiatesg the point winners nearly all graduated in 1900,
and in 1901 the labor of training almost a new squad had to begin.
E112 HEEUVU 251
OUTDOOR Apr. 25. Intercollegiate Relay Races, Franklin
I 9 O I Field. One-mile-won by Yal-e,sec0nd,Penn-
Apr. 29. Intercollegiate Relay races, Franklin
Field. Two-mile-won by Harvard, second,
Columbia, third, Pennsylvania, fourth, Yale,
fifth, Cornell. Time, 8.14. Four-mile-won
by Harvard, second, Pennsylvania, third, Cor-
nell. Time, 18.45 2-5. One-mile-won by
Yale, second, Chicago, third, Syracuse, fourth,
Pennsylvania. Time, 3.27 1-4.
May 11. Franklin Field. Pennsylvania, 88,
Columbia, 55. QA. C. Bowen won two-mile
run in 10.07 I-5.5
May 25 and 26. I. C. A. A. A. A., New York.
Pennsylvania was seventh with 5 5-6. A.
Deakin tied for first in pole vault, E. R. Bush-
nell, third in one-mile run, T. T. Hare, third in
1 9 o 2
Apr. 19. Princeton Handicaps, Princeton, N.
A. C. Bowen, scratch, won two-mile run in
I0.06 4-5, A. B. Gill CIO yds, won 880-yard
run in 1.58 4-5, F.A.Piekarski Q5 ft.j won shot
put at 43 feet.
Apr. 26. Intercollegiate Relay Races, Franklin
Field. Two-mile-won by Pennsylvania, sec-
ond, Harvard, third, Columbia. Time, 8.04
4-5 frecordj. The Pennsylvania team was
Smith, Klaer, Orton, and Gill. Four-mile-
won by Yale, second, Wisconsin, third, Penn-
sylvania, fourth, Harvard. Time, 18.36 2-5.
One-mile-Won by Harvard, second, Yale,
third, Georgetown, fourth, Notre Dame, fifth,
Pennsylvania. Time, 3.21 2-5. L. A. Gray
won the pole vault at II ft. 8 in. '
May 17. Nev: York. Pennsylvania, 82, Col-
Mfay 24. Franklin Field. Cornell, 67, Pennsyl-
May 30 and 31. I. C. A. A. A. A., New York.
Pennsylvania was fourth with 10. CA. C.
Bowen won one-mile run, E. Russell fourth in
one-mile run, L. A. Gray fourth in pole vault
and R. Westney, second in IOO-yafd dashj
1 9 0 3
Apr. 18. Princeton Handicaps, Princeton, N.
S. H. Terry Q36 ydsj Won 880-yard run in 1.58,
E. S. Amsler fscrl tied with Gaines CPr. 6 ydsj
in 120-yard hurdle in I6 2-5, H. A. Hyman
C20 ydsj won 440-yard run in 51 2-5, H. A.
Hyman Q2 ydsj won 220-yard run in 23, Baird
C3 inj won pole vault at IO ft. 3 in.
Sylvania, Time, 3.28. Two-mile-won by
-Pennsylvania, second, Columbia, third, Har-
vard. Time, 8.08 3-5. Four-mile-won by
Michigan, second, Yale, third, Pennsylvania,
fourth, Wisconsin, Hfth. Chicago, sixth, Har-
vard, seventh, Columbia. Time, 18.39 4-5.
May 8. Franklin Field. Pennsylvania, 68, Col-
May 15. Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell, 66, Pennsylva-
May 30 and 31. I. C. A. A. A. A., New York.
Pennsylvania was eighth with 3. CA. C. Bowen,
second. in two-mile runj
1 9 o 0
Dec. 1. I. C. C. C. A., New York Q6 1-4 milesj.
VVon by Cornell, 26, second,Pennsylvania, 28,
third, Yale, 28, fourth, Columbia, 21. Alex-
ander Grant finished first in 34.17, A. C. Bowen
was fourth and E. R. Bushnell finished ninth.
1 9 0 1
Nov. 16. Ithaca, N. Y. C4 1-4 milesb. Pennsyl-
vania, 23, Cornell, 14. A. C. Bowen finished
first in 27.06, with K. Baillee as second.
Dec. 1. I. C. C. C. A., New York Q6 1-4 milesj.
Won by Yale, 21, second, Pennsylvania, 31,
third, Cornell, 35, fourth, Princeton, 68.
1 9 0 2
Nov. 12. Franklin Field Q6 1-4 milesb. W'on by
Pennsylvania, 17, second, Cornell, 19. A. C.
Bowen finished first in 23.49 frecordj.
Nov. 26. I. C. C. C. A., New York Q6 1-4 milesj.
Won by Cornell, 24, second, Yale, 30, third,
Pennsylvania, 53, fourth, Columbia, 111. A.
C. Bowen Hnished first in 35.01.
1 9 o 3
Nov. 13. Ithaca, N. Y. Q6 1-4 milesj. Won by
Cornell, 10, second, Pennsylvania, 37.
Nov. 25. I. C. C. C. A., New York C6 1-4 milesy.
Won by Cornell, 12, second, Harvard, 37, third,
Yale, 46, fourth, Princeton, 78, fifth, Pennsyl-
ania, 100, sixth, Columbia, 112.
1 9 0 1
lvfay II. I. C. A. A. A. A., Woodside Park, Phil-
adelphia. Won by Yale, 32, second, Pennsyl-
vania, 8, third, Columbia, 4.
2 52 C5132 ilivtnrli
1 9 o 1
Nov. 23. New York. One-rnile relay-won by
Columbia, second, Pennsylvania.
Dec. 19. Sportsman's Show, Philadelphia. A.
Grant won two-mile, 9.50, YV. B. Tewkesbury
won 150-yard run, Alexander Grant won looo-
yard run, W.B.Tewkesbury won 220-yard hur-
dle, S. Westney won 75-yard run, W. B.
Tewkesbury won 350-yard low hurdle, S.
Westney won 300-yard run, I. Orton won 600-
yard run, A. Grant won two-mile run.
1 9 o 2
Feb. 3. New York. Two-mile relay-won by
Columbia, second, Pennsylvania, third, Yale.
Pennsylvania was disqualihed and given last
Feb. 8. Boston,Mass. One-mile relay-won by
Harvard, second, Pennsylvania.
Feb. 27. Philadelphia. Four-mile relay-won by
Pennsylvania, second, Yale, third, Princeton.
Mar. 1. New York. Irvine Orton lost one-half-
mile run to Marshall, Columbia, by 1 inch.
I 9 O 3
Feb. 14. Boston, Mass. One-mile relay-won
by Harvard, second, Pennsylvania. Time,
Feb. 21. Philadelphia. E. S. Amsler C4 ft.j won
40-yard open, I. Orton won Iooo-yard intercol-
Feb. 28. New York. One-mile relay-won by
Pennsylvania, second, Columbia. Two-mile
relay-won by Pennsylvania, second, Columbia.
Mar. 7. Washington, D. C. Relay, 1280-yards
-won by Pennsylvania, second, Georgetown.
Time, 2.37 4-5 Crecordb.
Mar. 14. New York. 'Two-mile relay-won by
Cornell, second, Pennsylvania, third, Cornell.
A. C. Bowen finished third in A. A. U. ten-mile
1 o 4
Feb. 6. Philadelphia? Four-mile relay-won by
Pennsylvania, second, Columbia.
Feb. 13. Boston, Mass. One-mile relay-won
by Harvard, second, Pennsylvania. Time,
3.08 2-5 Crecordj.
Mar. 5. New York. One-mile relay QHanna
Cupy-won by Pennsylvania, second, Yale
third, Columbia, fourth, Cornell. Time, 3.20
Mar. 12. New York. One-mile relay--won by
Yale, second, Pennsylvania, third, Columbia,
Mar. zo. Buffalo, N. Y. Two-mile relay-won
by Yale, second, Cornell, third, Pennsylvania.
Time, 7.59 frecordy.
UNTIL IQO3 the University had no players of much prominence in the fall of
IQO3, B. B. Dewhurst entered the hrst year class of the Dental School, he had just
landed from Australia and was entirely Without practice, yet he entered the intercol-
legiates and won the individual championship without the loss of a single set.
1 9 o o
Oct. 4. Intercollegiate, Merion C. C., Haver-
ford, Pa. M. B. Colket won in the First round
by default, A. B. Hitchcock, Ir., was beaten.
Colket was beaten in the second round. Colket
and Hitchcock were beaten in the Hrst round in
1 9 o 2
Sept. 30. Intercollegiate, Merion C. C., Haver-
ford, Pa. M. B. Colket, W. Swain, and B.
Buckwalter were beaten in the first round.
Colket and Swain were beaten in the first round
I 9 0 3
Sept. 29. Intercollegiate, Merion C. C., Haver-
ford, Pa. E. B. Dewhurst Won the champion-
ship in singles, M. B. Colket and W. Swain
were beaten in the first round. Dewhurst and
Colket were beaten in the second round in
THE University golf club has a fair-sized membership, but only one man within
the period now in question has made any kind of a showing in the intercollegiate
mm iriecnrlr Q 53
contests-H. B. Mcliarland, for two years he was runner up for the individual cham-
pionship and he played a very consistent game. The team never got beyond the First
round in the annual tournaments.
1 9 o 2
May io. Intercollegiate,lVIorristown,N.I. Penn-
sylvania put out by Harvard in first round,
21 1-2 to 1 1-2. H. B. McFarland runner up
to C. Hitchcock, Yale, for the individual cham-
Oct. 21. Intercollegiate,hlorristown,NJ. Prince-
ton put out Pennsylvania in first round,
15 1-2 to o. H. B. McFarland and De P.
Willard qualified for the individual champion-
ship, McFarland was runner up. '
I 9 O 3
Nov. 20. Intercollegiate, Garden City, L. I.
Pennsylvania put out by Yale in iirst round,
16 1-2 to 1 I-2.
1 9 o o
Oct. 11. Darby, Pa. Princeton, zco, Pennsyl-
vania, 188. VV. R. Baldwin, Pennsylvania,
tied for high score.
Oct. 17. Intercollegiate, Darby, Pa. XVon by
Yale, 203, second, Princeton, 189, third, Har-
vard, 163, fourth, Pennsylvania, IGO.
1 9 o 1
May 18. Intercollegiate, YVissanoming, Pa. VK-'on
by Princeton, 180, second, Pennsylvania, 162,
third, Harvard, 155. VV. R. Baldwin, Penn-
sylvania, made second score.
1 9 0 2
May 3. Intercollegiate, New Haven, Conn.
Won by Harvard, 210, second, Yale, 195, third,
Princeton, 178, fourth, Pennsylvania, 155.
Nov. 8. Cambridge, Mass. Harvard,
I I 3 S 5
1 9 o 3
Apr. 18. Clearview, Darby. Princeton, 220,
May 1. Clearview, Darby. Harvard,
lVIay 2. Intercollegiate, Clearview, Darby. Won
by Harvard, 200, second, Princeton, 197, third
Pennsylvania, 173, fourth, Yale, 172.
Nov. 20. VVellington, Mass. Harvard,
Pennsylvania, 157. Longneckt-r,Pennsylvania,
tied for high score.
1 9 o 1
Dec. 10. Sportsman's Show, Philadelphia. Re-
lay race-won by Yale, second, Pennsylvania.
lvfar. 8. Boston. Relay race-won by Colurn-
bia, second, Pennsylvania. W'ater polo-Co-
lumbia, 3, Pennsylvania, o.
I 9 O 3
Mar. 7. New York. Relay race-Won by Yale,
second, Pennsylvania. NVater polo-Yale, 3,
Apr. 24. New York. Relay race-won by fCo-
lumbia, second, Pennsylvania.
Dec. 12. Intercollegiate, New York. Relay race
-won by Columbia, second, Pennsylvania,
4 I 9 0 4
Feb. 12. Dual Meet, Houston Club. Pennsyl-
vania, 5, Yale, 4. Pennsylvania won the relay
race, Weeks, Pennsylvania, the roo yards, and
Yale, the water polo, 3-o.
Mar. I2. Intercollegiate, New York. Relay race
-won by Yale, second, Pennsylvania, third
Arranged in the order of
their first establishment
at the University of
2 56 EEIJB ilitturli
Phi Beta Kauppa Fraternity
Founded at the College of William and lllary, 1776
DELTA CHAPTER OF PENNSYLVANIA
CHARLES CUSTIS HARRISON, A.M., LL.D., Provost
EDGAR FAHS SMITH, Ph.D., SCD., lfzfe-Profuoxt
SAMUEL DICKSON, A.M. '
HORACE HOWARD FURNESS, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D.
JOHN BARNARD GEST, A.M.
S. WEIR MITCHELL, M.D., LL.D.
JOSEPH GEORGE ROSENGARTEN, A.M., LL.D.
WALTER GEORGE SMITH, A.M.
GEORGE TUCKER BISPHAM, A.M. GEORGE EGBERT FISHER, Ph.D.
Rev. JESSE YOUNG BURK, A.M. Hon. JOHN I. CLARK HARE, LL.D.
EDWARD POTTS CHEYNEY, A.M. MORRIS JASTROW, Jr., Ph.D.
EDWIN GRANT CONKLIN, Ph.D. HORACE JAYNE, M.D., Ph.D.
BURTON SCOTT EASTON, Ph.D. JONATHAN JONES, A.B.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER LAMBERTON, A.M., Litt.D.
MARION DEXTER LEARNED, Ph.D. ARTHUR HOBSON QUINN, Ph.D.
WILLIAM MCCLELLAN, B.S. HVORACE CLARK RICHARDS, Ph.D.
WALTER BROOKS MCDANIEL,A.M.,Ph.D. OWEN JOSEPHUS ROBERTS, A.B., LL.B.
CHARLES LOUIS MCKEEI-IAN,A.B.,LL.B. JOHN CAREW ROLEE, A.M,, Ph.D.
JOHN BACH MCMASTER, A.M., Lirt.D. FELIX E. SCHELLING, A.M., Ph.D.
EDWARD SHERWOOD MEADE, Ph.D. JAMES TYSON, M.D.
WILLIAM ROMAINE NEWBOLD, PhD. EDWARD H. WALDO, A.B., M.D.
JOSIAH HARMAR PENNIMAN, Ph.D. THOMPSON SEISERWESTCOTT,A.M.,M.D
GEORGE WHARTON PEPPER, A.M., LL.B. LIGHTNER WITMER, Ph.D.
THOMAS DENIS BOLGER LAYTON BARTOL REGISTER
ROBERT BURNS THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS
ARTHUR CLEVELAND HUGO SCHLATTER
WESLEY LYNN HEMPHILL GEORGE ARTHUR WALTON
WILTON WALLACE BLANCKE MERKEL HENRY JACOBS
ROBERT THOMPSON MCCRACKEN
if f E5-M 5
ffl .. X
4 I Sigma Xi Fraternity
A. C. ABBOTT, M.D.
HENRY R. .ALBURGER, M.D.
WAI.TER H. ANDRUS, M.D.
LLOYD BALDERSTON, Jr., B.S.
GEORGE F. BARKER, M.D., Sc.D., LI..D.
DAVID H. BERGEY, A.M., M.D.
PAUL H. BIKLT2, A.B., '04 M.
CHARLES L. BILLARD, '04 M.
FREDERICK A. BOKOP, '04 C.
AMOS P. BROWN, E.M., Ph.D.
PHILIP P. CALVERT, Ph.D.
D. B. CASTEEL, A.M., Ph.D.
FRANKLIN SMITH CHAMBERS. ,O4 C.
H. S. CONARD, Ph.D.
EDWIN G. CONKL1N,Ph.D.
EDWIN S. CRAWLEY, Ph.D.
SAMUEL J. DICKEY, '04 C.
CHARLES L. DOOLITTLE, C.E., Sc.D.
ERIE DOOLITTLE, C.E.
R. S. DORSETT, M.D.
A. W. DOWNS, '04 M.
ARTHUR WAYLAND Dox, X04 C.
WILLIAM EASBY, Jr., B.S., C.E.
B. S. EATON, Ph.D.
HENRY E. EHLERS, B.S.
FREDERICK EHRENFELD, Ph.D.
JOHN T. EMLEN, '04 C.
G. E. FISHER, A.M., PlI.D.
HENRY D. FISHER, 504 C.
HENRY GEBHART, '04 C.
NATHANIEL GILDERSLEEVE, M.D.
SAMUEL H. GILLILAND, V.M.D.
FRANCIS H. GILPIN, '04 C.
OLIVER E. GLENN, A.B., A.M.
A. W. GOODSPEED, Ph.D.
GEORGE F. GRACEY, B.S.
ROBERT L. GRAY, '04 M.
E. H. GREGORY, Jr., M.D.
WVILLIAM E. GROREN, '04 C.
ROY D. HALL, B.S., M.S.
GEORGE H. HALLETT, Ph.D.
JOHN W. HARSHBURGER, Ph.D.
JOSEPH H. HART, Ph.D.
C. J. HATFIELD, M.D.
PHILIP B. HAWK, M.D.
JOEL H. HILDEBRAND, B.S.
THOLIAS HOVENDEN, Post.Sen.
HOWARD C. IVES, C.E.
FRED. H. KLAER, B.A., '04 M.
WARREN P. LAIRD
GEORGE P. LA ROGUE, M.D.
WILLIAL1 T. LEGGO, B.S.
PAUL A. LEWIS, '04 M.
SETH A. LIGHT, '04 M.
WILLIAM LINKER, '04 C.
LOUIS H. LOSSE, 304 C.
DANIEL JOSEPH MCCARTHY, M D
WILLIAM MCCLELLAN, Ph.D.
THOMAS P. MCCUTCHEON, Jr., A B
JOHN M. MACEARLAN E, Sc.D.
HENRY K. MCGOODWIN, B.S.
EDGAR MARIIURG, C.E.
JOHN MARSHALL, M.D., Nat. Sc D , LL D
JOHN B. MENCKE, Jr., '04 M.
JOHN F. MEYER, M.A.
WILLIALX O. MILTON, '04 C.
LEWIS F. MOODY, M.S.
J. PERCY MOORE, Ph.D.
LEWIS I. NEIRIRH, Ph.D.
JAMES A. NELSON, Ph.D.
THOMAS NOLAN, M.S.
C. F. OSIIORNE
LEONARD PEARSON, V.M.D.
FRANK F. PERKINS, B.S.
EVERETT FRANKLIN PHlLLIPS,'A B
GEORGE A. PIERSOL, M.D.
GEORGE M. PIERSOL, B.S.
LEWIS F. PILCHER, Ph.B.
HORACE C. RICHARDS, Ph.D.
HOVSVARD N. ROBINSON, B.S.
ALLEN ROGERS, Ph.D.
FREDERICK H. SAEEORD, Ph.D.
HUGO SCHLATTER, '04 C.
A. W. SCH RAMM, M.E.
I. SCHWATT, Ph.D.
OWEN L. SHINN, Ph.D.
JACOB GEORGE SILVERMAN, '04 M
E. A. SINGER, Jr., Ph.D.
BURNETT SMITH, B.S.
EDGAR F. SMITH, Ph.D., SC.D.
HENRY VV. SPANGLER, M.S.
J. VERNE STANFORD, B.S., M. '
COLIN C. STEWART, Ph.D.
CHARLES G. STRICICLAND, A.B , O4 M
J. E. SWEET, M.D.
CHARLES TRAXVIS, B.S.
E. B. TWITAIYER, M.S., Ph.D.
J. A. VON KAATHOVEN, M.D
GEORGE H. WEST, '04 C.
W. B. VVHETSTONE, M.D.
LIGHTNER WITMER, Ph.D.
HENRY D. WOOD, '04 C. A
GEORGE WRIGHT, A.B., '04 M. .
. V! ,L ' 1'-Q-I '
.1 1 5 1
The Delta Phi Fraternity
3453 Woodland Avenue
F aunded 1849
Hon. CLEMENT BIDDLE PENROSE, A.B., A.M.
JOHN CADWALADER A.B., A.M. I
RICHARD DALE BENSON, A.B., A.M.
GEORGE QUINTARD HORWITZ, A.B., A.M., LL.B.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER LAMBERTON, A.M., Lirt.D.
E. HOLLINGSWORTH SITER, A.B., M.D.
ECKLEY BRINTON COXE
WILLIAM HENRY FURNESS, gd, M.D.
ALEXANDER VAN RENSSELAER, A.M.
SEVERO MALLET PREVOST
ALBERT PHILIP FRANCINE, A.M., M.D.
CHARLES NATHANIEL DAVIS, A.B., M.D.
CALEB CRESSON WISTAR, Jr.
GILBERT HAMISH SHEARER, Jr.
WILLIAM HOBART PORTER
FRANKLIN ARCHIBALD DICK
THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS
BENJAMIN WOOLSEY ROGERS
PABLO JOAQUIN MUNOZ
JOHN BALDWIN LARGE
ROBERT ANDERSON CABEEN
ISAAC ANDERSON PENNYPACKER
HAROLD STEELMAN NAYLOR
JOHN HENRY DORAN
JULIEN BERNARD DUPUY
WILLIAM GIBBS PORTER, Jr.
CHAUNCEY PELTON IVES
PETER MCCALL KEATING
ROBERT MORTON LEWIS
FRANCIS HOPPIN RICHMOND
WILLIAM BELL WATKINS, 3d
DAVIS PEARSON PEARCE
ARTHUR DONALDSON SPENCER
EDMUND MOORE RHETT
JACOB HALDEMAN LONGNECKER
v Q" w
9,9 - -1- -7 eff
an-2,1 A : 1379
J Hia? "5
Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity
3537 Locust Street
WHARTON BARKER, A.B., A.M.
SAMUEL DICKSON, A.M., LL.B.
RANDAL MORGAN, A.B., A.M.
WALTER GEORGE SMITH A.B. A
, , .M.,
LOUIS ADOLPHUS DUHRING, M.D.
BARTON COOKE HIRST, M.D.
WILLIAM FELIX NORRIS
BOYD LEE SPAHR
MALCOLM VERNON COATES
GEORGE HERBERT WALSH, Jr.
I'IUNTINGTON HICKS HARTER
GEORGE PHILLER, jr.
HARRY CUTLER CRAWFORD
WHARTON SINKLER, Jr.
HENRY RAWLE GEYELIN
RICHARD FRANCIS WOOD, -Ir.
JAMES PIARTLEY MERRICK, A.B.
RICHARD HICKMAN HARTE, M.D.
WILLIAM DRAPER LEWIS, LL.B
CRAWFORD DAWES HENING, A.B.
CHARLES LOUIS MCKEEHAN, A.B.,LL.B
CHARLES ROOT TURNER, D.D.S., M.D.
MASKELL EWING, Jr.
FREDERIC SMYTHE EARNSHAW
ROBERT LEAMING VVOOD
JOSEPH DUNNING WEED, jr.
SAMUEL MORSE FELTON PETERS
ARCHIBALD ROGER MONTGOMERY, 2d
FRANCIS DOWNING GODLEY
EMMETT ROBINSON TATNALL
MICHAEL HENRY MARCH
Zeta. Psi Fraternity
3337-39 Walnur Szreer
CHARLES C. AHARRISON, A.M., LL.
HORACE JAYNE, M.D., Ph.D.
ARTHUR E. NEWBOLD, A.B.
GEORGE WHARTON PEPPER, LL.B.
THOMAS R. NEILSON, M.D.
JOHN CLAYTON GILPIN
MARSHALL SHAPLEIGH MORGAN
DESAIX BROWN MYERS
WILLIAM WELSH HARRISON, Jr.
NELSON ZWINGLIUS GRAVES, Jr.
VAN ANTWERP LEA
JOSEPH ERNEST RICHARDS
OLIVER HAZARD PERRY PEPPER
CHARLES LIPPINCOTT SHEPPARD
D. JOSEPH P. TUNIS, M.D.
CHARLES C. TOWNSEND, LL.B.
J. ALISON SCOTT, M.D.
WILLIAM PEPPER, M.D.
JOHN M. CRUICE, M.D.
HARRY LOCKWOOD RITTENHOUSE
FRANK SHAW CLARK
JOHN HUGH MCQUILLEN CARTER
WALDO NOBLE HACKETT
JOHN GRAFIUS CANDOR
XSAMUEL STANHOPE STRYKER, Jr.
FRANCIS CAREY LEA -
WILLIAM SPENCER SERVICE
EDWARD HOPKINSON, Jr.
JOHN ELLIOT NEWLIN
SYDNEY ERRINGTON MARTIN
unx 0 4 lf'
l M 0 17
Fraternity Of Delta Psi
GEORGE TUCKER BISPHAM, A.B., A.M., LL.B.
JOHN P. CROZER GRIFFITH, A.B., MD.
CHARLES STUART WOOD PACKARD
CHARLES PREVOST GRAYSON, M.D.
ROBERT GRIER LE CONTE, A.B., NLD.
FRANCIS HERMANN B-OHLEN, LL.B.
NORTON DOWNS, M.D.
GEORGE STUART PATTERSON, B.S., LL.B.
CHARLES HARRISON FRAZIER, A.B., M.D.
CHARLES CAMBLOS NORRIS, M.D.
THOMAS TRUXTUN FLARE
SAMUEL JONES HENDERSON
WILLIAM DRAYTON, Jr.
ALEXANDER COXE WILLIAMS
GEORGE VALENTINE SMITH
CHARLES SHARPE TOWNSEND
JAMES BRANSON KEMPTON
WINFRED WINDSOR CARVER
NORRIS WISTAR VAUX
ROBERT CABEEN LEA
PERCIVAL DRAYTON TAYLOR
FRANCIS SIMS WHIT'E
LEONARD TILLINGHAST BEALE
HUBLEY RABORG OWEN
JOHN STEWART RODMAN
DE FOREST PORTER VVILLARD
JOHN SELLERS BARNES
WILLIAM BRYAN HART
JOSEPH FRENCH PAGE, 3d
RUSSELL THAYER, Jr.
EMLEN SPENCER HARE
WILLIAM PEPPER NORRIS
JOHN WILLIAM TOWNSEND, JI
JAY DASHIELL WHITIJAM
LLOYD PRESTON CARPENTER
LLOYD PENISTON JONES
HARRY KIRK BROWN DAVIS
GEORGE BRINTON MCCULLOH
JOHN BAKER CARSON
ROBERT WRIGHT KZOONS
.K ' 1 ffffigy.
-M T C3!Li'2:fi'1iUi!IlmfJ
' "- ?fF7T1 x
,rymia f ,
Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity
II3 Souzh 37th Slreer
EDGAR FAHS SMITH, Ph.D., Sc.D. '
FELIX EMMANUEL SCHELLING, A.M., PlI.D.
JOHN MARSHALL, M.D., LL.D.
GWILYM GEORGE DAVIS, M.D., M.R.C.S. QEng.j
MARION DEXTER LEARNED, Ph.D.
JOSIAH HARMAR PENNIMAN, Ph.D.
ALLEN JOHN SMITH, A.M., M.D.
FREDERIC EHRENFELD, Ph.D.
WILLIAM RUEUS NICHOLSON, Ph.B., M.D.
JOSEPH SAILER, M.D.
HENRY KUHNRATH PANCOAST,ANI.D.
LEMUEL HOWELL DAVIS JOHN SCOTT CHILDS
WALTER LEE SHEPPARD
JOHN MILLER GATES
WAKENIAN GRIFFIN GRIBBEL
SIDNEY JOSEPH REPPLIER
HUGH BLACKFAN ELY BROWN
FREDERIC WARREN MARSHALL
SPENCER KENNARD NIULFORD
RICHARD MILES DEWHURS1'
SAMUEL BRADBURY, 3d
DUFFIELD ASHMEAD, Jr.
CHARLES MADISON RILEY
LESTER COMLY BOSLER
EDGAR MAURICE CORTRIGHT
FREDERICK RANDOLPH YOST
SAMUEL HEEBNER TERRY
EDWARD HOWELL LE BOUTILLIER
JOSEPH HEWES MANN BINNS
HOWARD BLACRWOOD LIGGETJ Jr.
GEORGE MCCLELLAND SMITH
ALBERT RALPH MASTERS
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity
3529 Locust Street ' Established 1880 Founded 1839
JOHN GOODRICH CLARK, NLD.
SAMUEL MCCUNE LINDSAY, PlI.D.
NORMAN ALAN HILL
JOHN WILLIAM PRICE, Jr.
CRAIG SCHOFIELD MITCHELL
DEAN ARCHIBALD GARVIN
FRANK VVINTHROP REYNOLDS
EDMUND BUCKNER SWEENEY
FRANK DARE DICKSON
JAMES ALFRED HAYES, Jr.
JAMES SLINGLUFF BOYD
HARVEY BIRCHARD TAYLOR
FREDERICK ROYAL HAMINTETT
ROBERT CASWELL CROWELL
ARTHUR HOBQSON QUINN, Ph.D.
EDWARD WANLOCH MUMFORD, 1h.B
GE FETTEROLF, M.D.
ALBERT LEWIS THOMPSON
WILLIAM HOLLINGSHEAD LAMB
JAMES HAROLD WINPENNY
RANDOLPH BURWELL CARDOZO
ARTHUR WILLIAM HOOD
THOMAS MOTT LEWRY, Jr.
CHARLES ROBERT VVEISS
ARTHUR NORTON GOODFELLOXV
WILLIAM HAZELTON FOLWELL, zd
LUCIUS VVARREN JOHNSON
Phi Gamma Delta
3604 Walnut Slreet
NIEREDITH BRIGHT COLKET
CHARLES WILLIANI VVEST
GEORGE OTIS SPENCER
PRESLEY MCC. LLOYD
EZRA PIOYT RIPPLQE
WILLIAM FREDERIC MOORE
CILIARLES ARMAND ELLIOTT
ANDREW JACKSON WEIDENER, J
C. WILLIS ADAMS
HOWARD S. CHRISTMAN
J. STUART LAWRANCE
GEORGE REILY MOPEITI
STANLEY FENIMORE COOPER
CHARLES MONTANGE FRANKLIN
JACQUES RENIE ALEXANDRE HAGIENIANS
LESLIE MARSHALL XVESTEALL
WILLIAM PENN VAIL
LAVVRENCE EUGENE ROBIIIISON
CHARLES LEON DOWNING
VVILLIAM KNIGHT DE VICTOR
FRANZ HERMAN DERCUM WOLF
VVILLIAM SLETOR GRANLEES
JOHN WESLEY HARWOOD
RALPH SALEM HEILMANN
WALTER CLARE ELLIOTT
STANLEY QUAY GRADY
THOMAS ROBINSON MOEEITT
LOUIS STANISLAUS DE LONE
JOSEPH MICHAEL DE LONE
FRANK CRITTENDEN DANIELS
ALBERT BARD MILLS
GEORGE HENRY WOODROFFE
LEROY L. SCOTT
JOSEPH LOOK TODD
ADDISSON HAYNES NORDYRE
HERB ERT BOOTH
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PENNSYLVANIA ZETA CHAPTER
JOHN HENRY RADEY ACKER
WILLIAM GILFILLAN GARDINER
JAMES PAUL AUSTIN
EDWARD THOMAS DAVIS, Jr.
FLOYD ELWOOD KEENE
CHARLES ELLIS GOODICN
J. ARTHUR HILTON PAINE
BERNARD CHARLES DORSET
BENJAMIN HARRISON LUDLOW
LOUIS SHUMANN BRUNER
ROLLIN CANTWELL BORTLE
WALTER KELLER LIARDT
CHARLES BROOKS GUCKER
RAYMOND MASON HOEES
JOHN WILLIAM HARDT
MALCOLM IRWIN DAVIS
JOHN GIBSON LIENDRIE
ADAM SOUTHERN CONWAY
ALDEN RODNEY LUDLOW
WILBUR JONES COLLINS
GEORGE ANDRESS DIETERLE
HENRY LEWIS APPLETON
CHARLES ANTHONY MCCAREY
RAYMOND WILMER WELSH
JOEL HENRY HILDEERAND
HASLITT GARDINER HALL
JOHN HENRY YORK
ROY JAMES GARDINER
LEWIS VAN COURT
RAYMOND BLAINE TOBIAS
SAMUEL DAVIS HAWLEY
LIAYO HENRY BLOCK Q
SIDNEY LIVINGSTON STINE
CHARLES SMITH BILYEU
CARL CHRISTIAN BLOCK
T. ELLWOOD ALLISON
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3438 Walnut Srreer
HENRY GIBBONS, A.M. EDWARD S. MEADE, PlI.D.
PIERMAN V. AMES, A.M., PILD. BURNETT SMITH, B.S.
WVALTON B. MCDANIEL, A.M., Ph.D. JOHN HARPER GIRVIN, M.D.
CLARENCE PRATT STERNER
VNIILLIAIVI OITO MILLER
ABRAHAM NOXVELL CREADICK
OSWALD JOI-IN CATHCART
E. WILSON PRICHETT
PAUL MAX KEMPF
ALBERT LLEWELLYN MULFORD
GFORGE JESSE WRIGHT
JARED SPERRY BOGARDUS
HENRY CLAY PARKER
ERNEST LE ROY GREEN
ROBERT HENRY IVY
FREDERICK FRANKLIN SCI-IIENER, Jr.
FREDERICK SHELTON FOULKROD
FRANCIS HOLT GALEY
FORRESTER HOLMES SCOTT
GEORGE BROWN HYNDMAN
EDWARD SAMUEL AMSLER
EDWARD GORDON WILLARD CRIST
GEORGE VICTOR JANVIER
WILLIAM ELLERY ALLYN
EDWIN MICHENER .FINLETTER
THOMAS SCOTT MARTIN, Jr.
ROBERT HARRY CATHCART, Jr.
JOHN SPENCER STOKES
JAMES HAROLD AUSTIN
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Rt. Rev. ALEXANDER MACICAY-SMITH, D.D., S.T.D.
MORTON WILLIAM EASTON, A.B., Ph.D., M.D.
JOHN PERCY MOORE, Ph.D.
THOMAS HARVEY DOUGHERTY
THOMAS HENRY POWERS SAILER, Ph.D.
CLARENCE GRIFFIN CHILD, Ph.D.
ROBERT -NELSON WILLSON, Jr., A.B., M.D.
JOHN WILLIAMS ADAMS, A.B., V.M.D.
OWEN JOSEPHUS ROBERTS, A.B., LL.B.
STIRLING WALKER MOORHEAD
RALPH BERRELL EVANS
LUTHER ALBERT GRAY
JOSEPH WARNER SWAIN, Jr.
ROBERT THOMPSON MCCRACREN
HENRY PRESTON ERDMAN
LAYTON BARTOL REGISTER
WILLIAM RICHARD WARREN
JOHN HERR MUSSER, Jr.
JOHN ARTHUR BROWN
SAMUEL BRAY WHETSTONE
HERBERT MARSEILLES RAMSEY
HARRY CONNER WEEKS
JOSEPH BOYD BAKER, 3d
JAMES BATEMAN DULLES
RANSFORD MIX BEACH
ROBERT GRANT TURKEY
JOHN WARREN WATSON
ISAAC HAMPSHUR JONES
ARTHUR GROFF HERTZLER
PERSIFOR SMITH HOLLIDAY
JAMES GRAHAM DAMON
HENRY GEORGE PEARCE
DAVID MADISON RAMSEY
CHARLES WINSLOW DULLES,
CHARLES TAYLOR BROWN
CHARLES SCHELL CORSON
ALBERT WILLIAM SHIELDS
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3415 Walnut Street
HENRY DRAPER JUMP, M.D.
FREDERICK VALENTINE WUNDERLE
WALTER STOCKMAN SIMMS
THOMAS BERTRAM GENAY
FRANCIS XAVIER RENNINGER
VVILLIAM HENDERSON, Jr.
ALBAN WARREN WAY
WILLIAM HENRY BUTLER, Jr.
LEWIS PENN BAILEY
PARK RfICKEE FRENCH
HANIILTON CLARK CONNOR
CLARENCE STANLEY MCELWAIN
ALBERTSON FLOYD KNIFE
VIRGINIUS LYNN BROWN
JOHN EDWIN HOPKINS
MAZYCK PORCHER RAVENEL, M D
WILLIAM GERRARD ABBOTT
ELLWOOD WALTER KIMBER
EDWARD REIGLE SNYDER
HARRY DICKEY SEWELL
RICHARD CLAUDE GRIFFITH
JOSEPH HOXVARD LANGWORTHY
ROBERT EADS GRIFFITH
JOHN HAROLD XNAY
GEORGE MORRIS WHITESIDE
GEORGE FLOYD ROSS
EDWIN KELLER KLINE
FRANK DENTON CROWL
DAVID CLARK ALLISON
F Asvmsul r'fm.31
3745 Lo cu sl Street
FRANK VAN HART SLACK
CHARLES SUNNISON STRICKLAND
WILLIAM LAWSON BERST
FRANK JONES KIER
GEORGE LORD DE SCHWEINITZ
GEORGE SCOLTT MCKNIGHT
JAMES BULLEN KARCHER
WILLIAM THOMAS DULIN
FRANCIS HUGH SHIELDS
GEORGE CARROL RHODES
PAUL ALEXANDER RISTON
GEORGE WILLIAM MGCLELLAND
FRANK MACKNIGHT GRAY
HENRY EDWARD EHLERS
ROBERT LINCOLN MCNEIL
ALFRED BAYARD CREWITT
ISAAC G. GORDON FOSTER
JOSEPH PAUL RITENOUS
AVILLIAM HOMER WALKER
CARL HERMAN EHLERS
ALBERT CHRISTIAN BRAND
CHARLES SUMMERFIELD REDDING
HOWARD BARR LIILEMAN
LEROY BROWN SCHUTTE
EDWARD BUEHLER DELK
ALFRED SLOCUM WILLOLTCSHBY
Alpha chi Rho
PHI PHI CHAPTER
204 South 36th Street
OWEN LOUIS SHINN, Ph.D.
BURION SCOTT EASTON, Ph.D.
PERCY VAN DYRE SHELLY
FRANK GEESAMAN SAYRE
EDWIN NORTH MCCLELLAN
LEONARD DAVIS FRESCOLN
MAURICE BOWER SAUL
JOHN ROBINSON HUGGINS
REES JONES FRESCOLN
ISAAC JOACHIM SCHWART, Ph.D
WILLIAM MCCLELLAN, Ph.D.
EDWIN CHAPIN DESSALET A
CHARLES EUGENE BET'1'ICHER,.J1'
ALFRED DE FOREST SNIVELY
ROBERT JOHN MCFETRIDGE
WILLIAM HENRY GEISLER
JOHN MARSTON, gd
PERCY ROBBINS STOCKMAN
Delta Tau Delta.
3533 Locus! Slreet
WALTER STEWARD CORNELL, B.S., lVI.D.
JAMES PYLE WICKERSHAM CRAWFORD
GEORGE MORRIS PIERSOL
NELSON WILSON JANNEY
THOMAS POTTER MCCUTCHEON, Jr.
HOWELL DUNDAS PRATT
WAL1'ER DAVIS BANES
EDWARD BRITTAIN MYERS
WILLIS LILBURN ESSEN
SETH ARTHUR BRUMM
HOWARD LETTS FORTINER
JOHN VVILLIAM ELWELL
JOSEPH RALPH ALDENDIFER
CLARENCE TOLAN, Jr.
JOHN NOBLE COSTELLO
FREDERICK EBENEZER MACMILLAN
THOMAS ERNEST RODMAN
WILLIAM PROVOST ESREY
RAYMOND LEROY BAULT
EDWARD GRANT COSTELLO
RUGELEY PIERSON DE VAN
HOWARD GOvE DE VAN
WAYNE STANDLEY EVANS
RICHARD VERNON TAYLOR
FREDERICK PRIME, Jr.
XVILLIAM HENRY NORRIS, J
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MILTON B. HARTZELL, M.D.
WILLIAM JORDAN, Jr., B.S.C.E.
PAUL HAROLD BIKLE
FRANCIS FRENCH BURCH
PERCY WOODWARD BUZBY
CARL ANTOINE CHRISTIANI
JOHN HINKLE FRANTZ
PAUL FREEMAN .
JOHN EDWIN FULWEILER
,WARREN CORSON GRAHAM
JOHN SMITH GOODMAN
WILLIAM BRADFORD GREENBURG
WILLIAM HORACE HEPBURN, Jr.
FLOYD CASTERLINE HUGHES
MERREL HENRY JACOBS
ERWIN ROBERT LAMP
MICHAEL JOSEPH MCCRUDDEN
1875 3311 Walnul Street
EMORY R. JOHNSON, Ph.D.
HENRY WOLF BIKLE, A.M., LL.B
JOHN DANSKIN MATTSON
ALEXANDER VAUGHN MCDONALD
EDGAR SIMPSON MILLER
WILLIAM NEWTON MOFFETT
ALEXANDER HAY O,NEAL
LOUIS ARMOND PASSAVANT
WARD WRIGHT PIERSON
WENDELL PHILLIPS RAINE
I'IENRY RALPH RINGE
JAMES COBURN ROGERS
HAROLD SAVIN SHERTZ
WARREN NEWTON SHUMAN
HARRY LUTHER SMITH
JOHN SMALL THOMPSON
HOWARD LEHMAN WATERALL
ROBBIN BAYARD WOLF
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DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER
307 South 39111 Street
JOHN BACH MCMASTER, A.M., Litt.D., LL.D.
J. DUTTON STEELE, M.D.
JOHN HENRY FAGER
THOMAS BIGGS LIARNED,
FRANK BOYCE TUPPER
W. HARRISON UPSON
M. GLENN FOLGER
PETER PAUL PRUDDEN
J. HERBERT COPE
RALPH RUSSELL ZANE
SAMUEL HARVEY IAMS
KERWIN VVEIDMAN KINARD
EDGAR S. SHUMWAY, A.M., Ph.D.
J. EDWIN SWEET, A.B., MD.
LAWRENCE MERRILL WILLSON
HARRY CLIFFORD RAY '
WILLIAM BOYD, Jr.
ERNEST LAFITTE BRAUTIGAM
LOUIS JACK SHOEIVIAKER
NORMAN KERR CONDERMAN
JAMES DEPUE TAYLOR
HOWARD SHARPLESS DELANEY
CHARLES PICKETT STOKES
WALTER LOWRY ZIEGLER
VVINFIELD SELLMAN GBERRENDER
GEORGE FERNALD '
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CHARLES LAW ROBERTSON .
WILLIAM JOHN COOPER
WILLIAM AINSWORTH MCINTYRE
LIND MASON BAKER
LEIGHTON PAXTON STRADLEY I
WILLIAM MYRON STOCKWELL
LEWIS REPP FERGUSON
JOHN CARLYLE EVANS
ALEXANDER BURNS ROE
HARRY ALFRED GARRISON
WAYNE WVEIDMAN LIGHT
WALDO SHERMAN WILSON
GLIVER SCOTT SCHAEFFER
GROVER CLEVELAND LADNEIK
ALBERT WILLIAM KIEFER
3745 Spruce Street
EDWARD MCLAIN VVJATTERS
THOMAS DUNCAN Q
FLOYD DOUGLASS DRUMILIEI,LER
HAROLD EZRA HILTS
HARRY STEWART VAN SCOYOC '
ARNOLD HARWOOD SUTHERLAND
JESSE LE VAN WAGNER '
CHARLES BUCKLEY IVLAITS
JOHN CRAIG HUFF
JOHN CHRISTAIN DALLENBACH
WALTER LINEOOT CARISS
AUGUSTUS BERGEY ZIEGLER
WILLIAM HERSCHEL ALLEN, Jr.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
PENNSYLVANIA TI-IETA CHAPTER
3741 Spruce Street
HARRY SAMUEL TINKLER
GEORGE FREEMAN, jr.
ELLWOOD C. RUTSCHMAN
AARON EVERLY CARPENTER
FREDERICK EARLE GODFREY
MOSMER ALDEWIN NIELDS
ROBERT ENEAS LAMBERTON
HAROLD EDGAR BARNES
GEORGE ALFRED HOWES
PHILIP HENRY SENIOR
FRANK P. K. BARKER
FREDERICK HAROLD GASTON
THOMAS PHILIP HAMMER
ROBERT EMMETT Ross
WALTER CHAPIN FOSTER
WALTER F. BARRY
WILLIAM HENRY BLANEY
GEORGE LEWIS MILLER
WILLIAM SHORNO NICHOLSON
DUDLEY SEYMOUR BRIGHT
EDWARD C. A. MOYER
ANDREW LATHAM SMITH
STANLEY CI-IANNING FOWLER
WILLIAM BREINING WARD
WAYNE LEINBACH SHEARER
THOMAS EVANS, Jr.
JAMES L. JUNK
HARRY CLYDE HOFFMAN
WATSON BARTEMUS SELVAGE
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Nu Sigma Nu
Dr. JAMES TYSON
Dr. M. H. FUSSELL
Dr. H. D. JUMP
Dr. C. S. POTTS
M. H. FUSSELL
J. D. STEELE
CHARLES S. POTTS
JOHN C. DEAI,
CHARLES M. HOSMER
PAUL H. BICKLE
ALBERT P. DURYEE
JAMES H. CULPEPPER
CHARLES M. FISHER
CLAYTON M. HERSKELL
ROBERT H. HAYES
ISAAC H. JONES
3601 Locust Street
F ratres in Facultate
Dr. T. T. THOMAS
Dr. A. C. WOOD
Dr. A. G. KELLY
Dr. D. STEELE
Fratres in Urbe
R. S. MCCOOMBS
FRANK A. CRAIG
A, C. WOOD
A. O. KELLY
H. D. JUMP
Fratres in Universitate
FRANCIS R. HOLBROOK
THOMAS C. KELLY
JAMES W. LEECH
Dr. F. A. CRAIG
Dr. R. F. GERLACH
Dr. E. LUDHOLZ
CHARLES A. I-IEE
R. F. GERLACH
JAMES A. KELLY
JOHN F. MCCLOSKEY
CHARLES F. TVTITCHELL
T. T. THOMAS
CHESTER C. SLOAN
EUGENE A. HILDRETH, 3d HAROLD E. ROBERTSON
ORION F. KONANTZ
ROBERT L. PAYNE, Jr.
FERDINAND M. PEIROW
GEORGE C. RHOADS
GEORGE R. MOEEITT
JAMES B. PENROSE
I'1OWARD G. SCHLEITER
LESLIE M. WESTFALL
HENRY G. TURNER
CHARLES H. YOUNG
HARRY C. LBECH ROBERT W. VEIHE
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UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA CHAPTER
F ratres in Facultate
ALEXANDER C. ABBOTT, M.D.
BROOKE M. ANSPACH, M.D.
CHARLES W. BURR, M.D.
JOHN T. CARPENTER, M.D.
ARTHUR F. COCA, M.D.
WALTER S. CORNELL, M.D.
GWILYM G. DAVIS, M.D.
W. A. N. DORLAND, M.D.
DANIEL M. HOYT, M.D.
JOHN H. JOPSON, M.D.,
GEORGE P. MUELLER, M.D.
JOHN H. MUSSER, M.D.
GEORGE A. PIERSOL, M.D.
B. ALEXANDER RANDALL, M.D.
GEORGE LINVILLE BAKER
WILLIAM LAWSON BERST
WARREN JOSHUA BIEBER
SETH ARTHUR BRUMM
HERBERT CHARLES CLARK
RALPH OAKLEY CLOCK
CHARLES CADWALLADER CORSON
EDWARD FOULKE CORSON
HOWARD E. DEAN
WILLIAM RICHARD DEAR
RAYMOND STONER FREED
JOHN MILTON GRISCOM
RALPH SALEM HEILNIAN
CARLYLE P. HUSSEY
ROBERT HENRY IVY
DAVID RIESMAN, M.D.
JOSEPH SAILER, M.D.
EDWARD A. SHUMWAY, M.D.
E. HOLLINGSWORTH SITER, M.D.
ALLEN SMITH, M.D.
WILLIAM G. SPILLER, M.D.
B. FRANKLIN STAHL, M.D.
WILLIAM B. STANTON, M.D.
ALFRED STENGEL, M.D.
HOWARD A. SUTTON, M.D.
JOHN M. SWAN, M.D.
CORTLAND Y. WHITE, M.D.
DE FOREST WILLARD, M.D. '
HORATIO C. WOOD, M.D.
Fratres in Universitate
NELSON WILSON JANNEY
STUART SMITH JORDAN
JACKSON STUART LAWRANCE
WVILLIAM FREDERIC MOORE
VVILLIAM EMERSON NICELY
GEORGE MORRIS PIERSOL
FREDERICK PRIME, Jr.
DANIEL LEROY RICHARDSON
JAMES WILLIAM ROBINSON
IVIICHAEL DUCAN SPURCK
CHARLES GUNNISON STRICKLAND
CHARLES NORTHMORE STURTEVANT
CHARLES JOSEPH SWALM
GEORGE WANCE TEAGARDEN
WILLIAM PENN VAIL
BORDEN SMITH VEEDER
VVYILLIAM WELLINGTON WOODWARD
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Mu Phi Alpha
HENRY W SPANGLER
HORACE WOODHULL ASH
GEORGE BISHOP BAINS, gd
MATTHEW BAIRD BARKLEY
WILLIAM C. BIDDLE, Jr.
CHARLES ALFRED BLATCHLEY
EDGAR SELDEN BLOOM
WILLIAM B. BRENDLINGER
JOSEPH HOWELL BURROUGHS,
ROBERT FOSTER CARBUTT
THOMAS CRAIG CRAIG
CHARLES COLLINS DAVIS
FRANK LUCAS DE ARMOND
JOHN ALLAN DONALDSON
OWEN BROOK EVANS
HORACE PUGH FRY
CHARLES BRINTZINGHOFFER G
ARTHUR M GREENE, Jr.
EVANS ROBERTS HALL
EDGAR F SMITH
CHARLES CHRISTIAN HEYL
WILLIAM RUSH JONES
WILLIAM CAMPBELL KERR
FRANCIS WILMER LAWRENCE
GUY ALBERT LUBURG
ALBERT KIENZLE LUDY
WILLIAM GRISCOM MAROT
LEWIS FERRY MOODY
HAROLD T. MOORE
STANLEY B. MOORE
WISTAR E. PATTERSON
ALAN BIGELOW PERLEY
FRANKLIN H. SHAKESPEARE
CLINTON RENEL STEWART
JAMES WIGHT VAN OSTEN
GILBERT TRVING VINCENT
RALPH L. WARREN
WALTER B. WARREN
JOHN SHREEVE WISE, Jr.
D. ROBERT YARNALL
CLARENCE E. PYLE
EMMETT O,NEILL, r.
CHARLES! F. WELCH
G. ED. HUTCHINSON
J. A. HERMANN
E. G. CURRY
JOHN KIRKHAM, Jr.
J. EDWARD GALLICO
D. B. KASE
J. T. I-IILLIS, Jr.
S. S. P. SMITH
Xi Psi Phi
3332 Walnut Srreer
JO-HN H. CARTER
J. B. RECKERS
H. G. WOTHERSPOON
M. R. BURKE
J. ALBERT POTTER
JESSE H. THOMAS
WILLIAM M. SULLIVAN
ALBERT L. MULFORD
EDWIN A. HOLBIIOOK
W. B. ALLEN
WILLIARII L. GIBB
W. G. FERRIN I
F. W. CONSTEIN
E. L. RICHARDS
S. V. MOORE
V. A. STOLTZ
Legal Fraternity Of Phi Delta Phi
JOHN PIENRY RADEY ACKER
EDGAR HOWARD BOLES
ALBERT CHRISTIAN BRAND
, MEREDITH BRIGHT COLKET
JOHN PICKENS DORNAN
JOHN WILLIAM ELVVELL
ISAAC GRANTHAM GORDON FORSTER
JOHN GLASS KAUFMAN
GEORGE CASCADEN KLAUDER
CLARENCE XVILLET LIPPINCOTT
BEVAN AUEREY PENNYPACKER
FRANCIS XAVIER RENNINGER
EUGENE STANLEY RICHARDSON
FRANCIS HUGH SHIELDS
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Delta Sigma Delta 'Fraternity
3010 l'VzzInut Street
EDWARD C. KIRK, D.D.S., Sc.D.
EDWIN T. DARBY, M.D., D.D.S.
R. I'IAMILL D. SWING, D.D.S
FRED A. PEESO, D.D.S.
CHARLES R. TURNER, A.D., M.D., D.D.S. MEYER L. RHEIN, NLD., D.D
ROBERT HALLOCK WRIGHT STRANG
RODERICK MCIVER WILBUR
DAVID EDWARD HAHN
PETER C. HOI,I,IS LAPP
HOWARD STANLEY KIESS
EDWARD JOSEPH BARABE
IRVING BROWN -
LESTER LLEWELLYN MACNAMARA
BERNARD CLEMENT GRAFFAM
JAMES AUGUSTUS PATTEN
WILLIAM GEORGE YOUNG
FILINTO DE MORAIS PEDROSO
HAROLD WILLIAMS LAMB
DILLARD JEFFERSON THOMAS
RUEUS KELSAY MORGAN
FREDERICK FRANKLIN SCHIENER, Jr
NORMAN GARFIELD CLINE. .
PERCY ROY ASHPLANT
ARTHUR MUNSON HUNTER
GUY EDWARD O,NEIL
JAMES HENRY CAREY
PERLEY HASKILL MARKHANI
NORMAN SYDNEY DERAVIN
FRANK WALSWORTH PEESO
GILBERT HAVEN WOOD
PERCY NORMAN WILLIAMS-
FRED WILLIAM FUELLHART
Sphinx Senior Society
WINFRED WINDSOR CARVER
ALBERT JOSEPI-I DEVLIN
WAKEMAN GRIFFIN GRIBBEL
VAN ANTWERP LEA E
WILLIAM OTTO MILLER
CRAIG SCI-IOEIELD MITCHELL
MARSHALL SHAPLEIGH MORGAN
DESAIX BROWN MYERS
WILLIAIW HOBART PORTER
HONVELL DUNDAS PRATT
PAUL PETER PRUDDEN
LAYTON BARTOL REGISTER
THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS
GEORGE VALENTINE SMITH
JOSEPH WARNER SWAIN, jr.
CHARLES SI-IARPE TOWNSEND
RALPH RUSSELL ZANE
The Friars Senior Society
JAMES BULLEN KARCHER
FRANK VVINTHROP REYNOLDS
HENRY CLOSSON HIBBS A
WILLIAM HENRY BLANEY
EDWIN BATEMAN MORRIS X
WILLIAM THOMAS DULIN
PERCY ROBBINS STOCKMAN
GEORGE FREEMAN, Ir.
LEICESTER BODINE HOLLAND
EDWARD THOMAS DAVIS, Jr.
Phi Alpha Sigma Fraternity
Dr. WILLIAM WHITE Dr HENRY D. BEYEA
Dr. BARTON COOKE HIRST - Dr. HENRY K. PANCOAST
Dr. JOHN MAILSPIALL DI' BURTON CARNETT
Dr. GEORGE DE SCHWEINITZ Dr GEORGE FETTEROLF
Dr. EDWARD MARTIN Dr. WILLIAM R. NICHOLSON
Dr. JOHN G. CLARK Dr. CHARLES HATFIEI.D
Dr ELISHA H. GREGORY Dr. ARTHUR A. STEVENS
Dr. COLIN C. STEWART Dr. RICHARD C. NORRIS '
Dr. DAVID L. EDSALL Dr. EDWIN SWEET
Dr. SHERBOURNE W. DOUGHERTY
J. PAUL AUSTIN
W. JUDD CROOKSTON
OREN M. DEEMS A
BERNARD C. DORSET
JOHN K. GOIiDON
SAMUEL BRADBURY, 3d
FRANK D. DICKSON
ELDRIDGE S. ELIASON
OSCAR E. FOX
FLOYD E. KEENE
FRED H. KRLAER
PAUL A. LEWIS
EDWARD D. 'LOVEJOY
CHARLES H. GERHARD
SAMUEL H. LAWS
GEORGE M. LAWS
CHARLES H. AUFHAMMER PAUL A. RISTON
FRANK S. MATLACK
CLARENCE V. R. BUMSTED
WEIR M. HAMILTON
GEORGE S. MCKNIGHT
RALPH E. MILLER
SAMUEL T. ORTON
ARTHUR H. PAINE
JOHN W. PRICE, Jr.
JOSEPH C. RITENOUS
HENRY C. WELKER
WILLIAM A. NEWELL
BLASE COLE WINFIELD S. OBERIQENDER
AOmega Pi ,Alpha Fraternity
EUGENE VICTOR ALESSANDRONI JOEL MALVERN BENJAMIN
GUY SCOTT APELDORN SAMUEL JNINFRED EDELMAN
CHARLES EDWARD ASNIS JOSEPH LORENZ KUN
WILLIAM RUFUS LINKER
ANTHONY ASHER ALBERT SCHWARTZ
SAMUEL GILBERT SCIIWARTZ
JACOB ISRAEL XVEINSTEIN
XS M' -v ff
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Phi Kappa Beta
C. WILLIS ADAMS, Motfyer-Superzor
OLIVER HA7,ARD PERRY PEPPER, Step-Mother
KERVVIN WEIDMAN KINARD, Sz'ste1--Secretary
HARVEY BIRCHARD TAYLOR 9z':ter-Treaxurer
JARED SPERRY BOGARDUS
JOHN HUGH MCQUILLEN CARTER
ROBERT CASWELL CROWELL
LOUIS STANLAUS DE LONE
DEAN ARCHIBALD GARVIN
CHARLES ELLIS GOODIN
FRANK WILSON HOWARD
IQERWIN WEIDMAN KINARD
-IAMES DOUGHERTY KIRKBIQIDE
J K ,
FREDERICK WARREN MARSHALL
JOHN HERR MUSSER, Jr.
OLIVER HAZAIKD PERRY PEPPER
HARRY LOCKWOOD RITTENHOUSE
ANDREW LATHAM SMITH
HARVEY BIRCHARD TAYLOR
PERCIVAL DRAYTON TAYLOR I
HARRY CONNOR VVEEKS
SAMUEL BRAY VVHETSTONE
DE FOREST PORTER WILLARD
ALEXANDER COXE WILLIAMS
3 I A ........ ,.... - ,.,,..,,...,,.,..
jam bee? regularly Vggcelkfed, 4-97a!r1zzZ'!erZ
and Gbiwhiuled adwefnberg'
qp THE UF SE-EADES
O alzdkas been dagffeformd mwah zzpm,
flze Jkrollr gfffze Urafer In ieslzbwnywfwreyf
'HSERF ON" lfejzfme Jaircrzied ourmarks.
THE COMMITTEE DESIRES TO
THANK THE FOLLOWING FOR
THEIR KIND ASSISTANCE IN
PREPARING THIS RECORD
VICE-PROVOST EDGAR F. SMITH'
DEAN JOSIAH H. PENNIMAN
Mr. THOMAS BLAINE DONALDSON
Mr. ECKLEY BRINTON COXE, Jr.
Dr. ARTHUR HOBSON QUINN
Mr. RALPH RUSSELL ZANE
Mr. GEORGE ARTHUR WALTON
Mr. HOWELL DUNDAS PRATT
Mr. RAYMOND WELLS
Mr. THOMAS PHILIP HAMMER
Mr. JAMES WILLIAM KEAGEY
Mr. JOHN THOMPSON EMLEN
Mr. WILLIAM EDWARD GROBEN ,
Mr. LEICESTER BODINE HOLLAND
Mr. FRANK WINTHROP REYNOLDS
Mr. HENRY DUNN WOOD
Mr. PARK MCKEE FRENCH
Mr. JOSEPH WARNER SwAIN,Jr.
20 Zlfijt ilbmnrtf
Chronicle of Events
University opened. All departments.
Football Team defeated Dickinson, 7.7-o.
Hall Rush and Corner Fight.
30 Football Team defeated Franklin and Marshall, 17-0.
Football Team defeated Lehigh, I6-O.
Football Team defeated Haverford, 58-0.
Football Team defeated State College, 39-0.
14 .Annual Fleeting, Mask and VVig Club. Football Team defeated Gettysburg, 72-o.
Football Team defeated Brown, 30-o.
Football Team defeated by Columbia, 18-6.
Football Team defeated Bucknell, 47-6. '
Freshmen tied Columbia Freshmen, 5-5.
Football Team defeated by Harvard, 17-10.
Faculty Athletic Committee declared A. L. Smith ineligible.
Ninetieth Anniversary of Philo. Cercle Francais elections. Cornell won Dual Cross Country
Football Team defeated by Carlisle Indians, 16-6. "Cap', H. Stoner? died in hospital.
Senior Class began movement to revive College Discipline Committee.
VVilliam Butler Yeats spoke upon "The Celtic Revival in Ireland," Houston Hall.
Football Team defeated Cornell, 47.-o.
Musical Clubs' Concert and Dance, Houston Hall.
R. G. Torrey, 1906, elected captain of 1904 Football Team. Army,4.og Navy, 5. Mask and W'ig Foot-
30 Sophomores won College Football Championship.
Annual A. A. Meeting and Election of Officers and Directors for 1903-1904.
-10 Roentgen Ray Society hieeting, Houston Hall.
British Students of Dental Department gave Fourth Annual Dinner. '
"Galatea" given at Academy by Modern Greek Professional Players. Basketball Team defeated
Swarthmore, 44.-25. Zelo defeated Barnard in debate.
Sophomore Dance. Cornell won debate. VV.D.Banes elected captain of 1904. Cricket Team. Bas-
ketball Team lost to Franklin and Marshall, 68-36.
Christmas Recess began,
Gill ilivturli 321
Christmas Recess ended. Meeting of the Intercollegiate Fencing League.
Sixty Track and fifty-six crew men reported. "Pomp" Memorial Committee reported. Professor
George S. Fullerton's resignation accepted.
Basketball Team defeated Brown, 25-10.
Basketball Team defeated Harvard, 18-15.
Basketball Team lost to Brockton Y. M. C. A., 38-17.
Nfask and Wig Chorus candidates reported. Sixty-two crew men put on machines.
Mask and Wig Cast candidates reported. Crew Dinner held at "Lilacs." Daniel C. Coogan, '95C,
elected Baseball Coach.
Football Meeting, Racquet Club.
Basketball Team defeated Princeton, 21-16. Gymnastic Meet with Haverford. Franklin Field select-
ed for Intercollegiate Track and Field Games.
Freshman Banquet, Manufacturers' Club. Dr. Carl S. VVilliams elected Football Coach for IQO4.
Midyear Examinations began.
Midyear Examinations ended.
Basketball Team defeated Pratt Institute, 25-zo. lXIusical Clubs' Concert.
Ivy Ball, Horticultural Hall.
Lacrosse practice began. Musical Clubs started on Northern Trip. Hare Law Club's Fourteenth
First call for Freshman Baseball candidates.
Basketball Team defeated Yale, I8-I2. Columbia won Fencing Meet, 5-4.
Founder's Day. Mask and NVig Club. Harvard Won one-mile indoor relay at Boston, 3.08 2-5.
Musical Clubs' Concert, New York City.
Architectural Play, "The Lights That Failed."
Varsity Baseball candidates reported.
Basketball Team defeated Cornell, 31-12. Special A. A. Meeting to consider Football Report. An-
nual Mock Trial, Law School.
Sophomore Banquet. Dual Gymnastic Meet with Columbia. Preliminary trials for Pennsylvania-
Basketball Team defeated Harvard, 7.2-16. Medical Alumni Dinner. First Regiment Indoor Track
University Day. Exercises at Academy of Music, Governor Pennypacker, orator. College Alumni
Dinner. Fifteenth Reunion of '89 C.
Phi Beta Kappa elected six Seniors and three Juniors. German Play trials.
Annapolis Won Fencing Meet, 6-3. Senior nominations for Class Day Officers.
Football Committee nominated Coaches for 1904. '
Class Day Ofiicers elected. Team chosen to debate Virginia.
Miller Law Club Banquet. .Swimming Team defeated Yale, 5-4. Indoor Handicap Games, Frank-
lin Field. Annual Meeting of the I. A. A. A. A.
Mask and Wig Chorus chosen. Dinner to Debaters by Mr. -I. Levering Jones.
2 2 Zlfijt ibteturh
Tenth Annual Banquet of ,94C. Columbia won at Basketball, 7.3-12. Rutgers won Gymnastic Meet,
Basketball Team left on final trip.
Senior Banquet. Fencing Team won second in Intercollegiate Meet. Basketball Team defeated
Cornell, 7.9-zz. New York University won Gymnastic Meet.
One-mile Five-Man Relay Team won Hanna Cup in New York, 3.20 1-5, breaking world's record.
G. W. Maxey, 1906, won Frazier Prize Debate. Crews went out on river.
ISQZC Banquet. Junior Banquet. Princeton won Basketball Game, 28-16. Gymnastic Meet with
Phi Beta Kappa Banquet. One-mile Relay Team won second at Irish A. A. Games. West Point won
Fencing Meet, 6-3.
Houston Club Nominations for Officers and Committees, 1904-05.
Sigma Xi elected 43 members. Christian Association Elections.
"Pomp'l taken ill.
Philo Prize Oration and Essay Contest. A. Mitchell, IQO6, won University Bowling Championship.
"Pomp" died. Swimming Team won second at Intercollegiate Meet. Two-mile Relay Team won
third at Buffalo. Gymnastic Team won third against Princeton, Yale and Columbia.
"Pomp" buried after lVIemorial Service in Chapel.
Cricket candidates reported. Plans for new Architectural Building discussed by Alumni.
Mr. T. W'. Koch lectured on "Dante" Intercollegiate Gymnastic Meet, New York City.
G. Lawrence, 1906, elected captain of 1904-O5 Basketball Team.
Football men called out for Spring practice. Baseball Team defeated Trinity, I9-I, in first game of
Mask and VVig dress rehearsal, "Alice in Another Land." Easter Recess began.
Mask and Wig performances, Atlantic City. Golf Team defeated by Atlantic City C. C. by 17 holes.
1904 Football Schedule announced. Mask and YVig began, Philadelphia performances. Musical
Clubs' Concert, Atlantic City.
Baseball Team left on Southern Trip.
Baseball Team defeated Virginia, 7-1. Triangular Debate League formed with Cornell and Columbia.
Houston Club Elections. Baseball Team defeated Virginia again, IO-I.
Philo lost debate to Loganian Society.
Football Smoker at Training House. Mask and Wig closed Philadelphia season. Baseball Team
defeated Georgetown, 4.-1. '
John Thomas, Houston Club night watchman, killed by Lawrence Gibson, a former negro employee.
Mask and Wig gave VVashingtoni performance. Spring football practice began. Baseball Team de-
feated Annapolis, I-O.
Sophomores won Bowl Fight. Newman Club Dance.
Rhodes Scholarship Examinations began. Baseball Team defeated Gettysburg, 8-4. Lacrosse
Team defeated by Swarthmore, 4.-0.
Debate Team defeated Virginia at Charlottesville. Rhodes Examinations concluded.
Senior Class elected Honor Men. Annual Meeting of Law Alumni Association. Mask and Wig gave
Baseball Team defeated by Lehigh, 11-9.
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24 C5112 32520111211
Courses at the
UH1VCfS1ty of Pennsylvama
THE COLLEGE, including
CIN THE SCHOO1, OF ARTSD
The Courses in Arts and Science.
I The Courses in Finance and Commerce.
The Courses in Biology.
The Course in Music.
QIN THE TOWNE SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL,
The Courses in Architecture.
The Courses in Science and Technology.
The Courses in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
The Course in Civil Engineering.
The Course in Chemistry.
The Course in Chemical Engineering.
THE COURSES FOR TEACHERS
THE DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY CGraduate Schoolj
THE DEPARTMENT OF LAW
THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE
THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL
THE WISTAR TNSTITUTE OF ANATOMY AND BIOLOGY
THE LABORATORY OF HYGIENE,
THE DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY
THE DEPARTMENT OF VETERINARY MEDICINE
THE VETERINARY HOSPITAL
THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
THE DEPARTMENT OF ARCHAEOLOGY
THE FLOWER ASTRONOMICAL OBSERVATORY
THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
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326 25132 13250175
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
Oflicers of Instruction
The College .,... 128
Law . 18
Medicine . 122
Dentistry . 4.6
Veterinary Medicine 22
Emeritus Professors 3
Total . , 316
School of Arts . . . 519
Towne Scientific School . 543
Courses for Teachers . . 196
Philosophy . 201
Law . , 322
Medicine . , 4,72
Dentistry . . , 362
Veterinary Medicine A 82
Duplications . 5
, Total 1692
T112 BBEUYU 327
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
Alabama . I3 MlSSOLl1'l . 8
Australia . 23 Nebraska . , 1
Austria . . . 2 New Hampshire IO
Brazil .... 5 New Jersey . 148
British West Indies 4 New York . . 125
'Bulgaria . . 1 1 New Zealand . IO
California , 6 Nicaragua . . 2
Canada . , 21 North Carolina . 5
Chile . 1 Ohio .... . 46
Colorado . Q Oklahoma Territory 1
Connecticut . . , 34 Oregon . . . . 1
Costa Rica . 2 Paraguay . . . 1
Cuba . . . 5 Pennsylvania 1336
Delaware . . . . 26 Peru . , 1
District of Columbia IS Porto Rico . . 4
Ecuador .... 1 P. E. Island . 1
England . . 1 4. Rhode Island . 9
Florida . 5 Russia . . 1 5
France . . II South Carolina , 2
Georgia . 7 South Dakota . 2
Germany . 5 Spain , , . 2
Honduras . 1 Sweden , . 1
Illinois . . . . I5 Syria . 1
Indiana . . . . I5 Tennessee 6
Indian Territory . I Texas . 4
Iowa .... 6 Vermont . ' 5
Japan . . 5 Virginia . ' 20
Kansas . 7 'Washington 8
Kentucky . . I5 West Virginia . 8
Louisiana . 2 Wisconsin . 6
Maine . . . IO --
Maryland . . . 34 2697
Massachusetts . . 42 Duplications , 5
Mexico . . . 4 -
Michigan . 7 Total .. 2692
Minnesota . 4
328 ZEIJB Return
University Committee on Athletics
EDGAR F. SMITH, Ph.D., Sc.D., Vice-Provost: Profefror of Cf1c211irtry.'- Claairmczrl
QOn the part of the College Facultyj
ARTHUR W. GOODSPEED, Ph.D., 14.v.vz'.ftant Profexror of Playsirr: Serretary
QOn the part of the Faculty of Philosophy?
GEORGE S. PATTERSON, AB., LLB., Proferxoa- af Lmu
QOn the part of the Faculty of Lawj
J. WILLIAM WHITE, NLD., Proferxor of Surgery
QOn the part of the Faculty of Medicinej
MATTHEW H. CRYER, NLD., D.D.S., Proferror of Oral Surgery
QOn the part of the Faculty of Dentistryj
JOHN W. ADAMS, A.B., V.M.D., Profersor of Veterinary Medzicine
QOn the part ofthe Faculty of Veterinary Medicinej
SAMUEL F. HoUsToN RANDAL MORGAN
QOn the part of the Corporation,
H. LAUSSAT GEYELIN CHARLES S. W. PACKARD
QOH the part of the Athletic Associationj
WILLIAM HOBART PORTER, 1904 C DENNETT LEROY RICHARDSON, 1905 M
QOn the part of the Undergraduatesl
The ultimate control of the athletic sports of students is in the hands of the Uni-
versity Committee on Athletics.
This committee was created by action of the Corporation and consists of the
chairmen of the several committees on athletics in the College, the Philosophical,
Law, Medical, Dental, and Veterinary Schools, together with two representatives each
from the Corporation, from the Athletic Association, and from the student body.
This committee is charged With the general supervision of the health of students,
including an examination into the hygienic conditions of their lodgings, a supervision
of the gymnasium,and the arrangement of suitable times and methods of exercise, the
making of regulations to govern athletic contests, both interclass and intercollegiate,
the determination,through the reports of the Deans of the several faculties,of the eligi-
bility Qin point of scholarshipj of students who may desire to serve on any athletic
teamsg and other kindred matters.
mb! BUEUVU 329
University Committee on Non-
CLARENCE G. CI-IILD, Ph.D., L.H.D., flssistarzt Professor ofE11gf1'sf1.' Cbairrrznrz
f0n the part of the College Facultyj
EDWARD P. CHEYNEY, A.M., Professor of European History
COI1 the part of the Faculty of Philosophyj
VVILLIAM E. MIKELL, Professor of Low
fOn the part of the Faculty of Lawj
COLIN C. STEWART, Ph.D., ffsszistant Professor of Physiology
fOn the part of the Faculty of Medicinej
JAMES TRUMAN, D.D.S., Professor of Denial Pathology, Tlnfrojzeufzlrs and llffaferio
fOn the part of the Faculty of Dentistryj
SIMON HARGER, V.lVl.D., Professor of Veterzinczry fifnatomy ana' Zootecfmirs
fOn the part of the Faculty of Veterinary Medicinej
I Students desiring to establish newspapers, magazines, dramatic and musical
societies, and other organizations that may bring them in relation with the public,
must submit a draft of their proposed undertaking to the Committee on Non-Athletic
Qrganizations, together with a list of men interested therein. If the proposed organi-
zation be approved by the Committee, a certificate of approval will be given to the
promoters of the project. Without a certificate, no such organizations may be formed
by the students.
2 All organizations referred to in Section I, whether old or new, must submit to
the Committee within thirty days from the commencement of each college year, a list
of their OECCFS, with their respective city residences, and must report to the Com-
mittee all changes that may occur during the year. I
3 All students taking part in such organizations as are referred to in Section I
must be in good standing. No student will be allowed to take part in such organiza-
tions if he has more than one condition, or if he shall have failed in two subjects at the
preceding regular examination.
-..-- ML.. M, , ,,
If . f l
'g 'gut if- 4,.' V Ci-J , " -- 8 tn,
it we Ga A , , J
J r ' 4 1 A e J
President, ' LEA MOORE
Vl.C6-PV6IZ'dEHf, WALTER S. SIMMS
Serrefary-Trearurer, H. D. FISHER
H. S. Tinkler, IQO4 E. W. Kimber, IQO5
A. W. Way, 1905
T. B. Genay, 1904
' H. L. Benner
F. A. Bokop
C. F. Brice
W. H. Butler, Jr.
F. S. Chambers
E. C. Dessalet
L. P. Bailey
W. G. Bird
L. C. Bosler
R. F. Briner
F. E. Craven
H. M. Gansman
F. H. Gilpin
J. S. Haug
N. A. Hill
F. L. Hough,
W. H. Hughes
W. G. Humpton
R. B. Kleinert
W. O. Milton
R. M. Dewhurst
J. H. Hartley
W. Henderson, Jr.
J. S. Miller
A. C. VVilliams
H. S. Murphy
C. D. Smith
A. A. Springer
S. B. Strouse
G. H. West ,
J. L. MCK. Yardley
P. D. Taylor
C. Y. Waite
H. M. Weidner
Le Cercle Franeais
Prexideni, T1-1oMAs ELLIS R01s1Ns, IQO4.
Vife-Prefiflenf, ALAN LEVIN, IQO5
Corre.vj:ona'z'ng S6't'I'l'ff17"V, HOWELL lDUNDAS lJRA'l"l', IQO4.
Serrefary-Tren:urn-, l'lASLET1'GAIi1JINEIi HALL, IQOS
BIlJl'7'lL'.V.f Mcznnger, EDWARD Hooifes, 1904.
L. Howell Davis
Frederick Prime, -lr.
J. P. W. Crawford
Thomas Ellis Robins
M. D. LEARNED,
Alan Levin -
Spencer K. Mulford
F. Warren Marshall
Howell D. Pratt
De Forest P. Willard
O. H. Perry Pepper
Leicester B. Holland
Alexander C. William
J. R. A. Hagemans
Layton B. Register
John H. Musser
T. de M. Sajous Haslett G. Hall
NIORRIS JASTROW, Pl1.D.
D. B. SHUMWAY, Ph.D.
H. V. HILPRECHT, Pl1.D.
E. C. WESSELHOEFT, A.M.
HENRY GIBBONS, A.M.
I. SCHWATT, Pli.D.
, D.D., LL.D. M. W. EASTON, Pl1.D.
H. A. RENNERT, Pl1.D.
K. BROWN E. A. WELDEN U. ELLIS
L. U. PAYNE R. A. RIETMULLER
Preszialent, HUGO SCHLATTER Secretary, L. D. VAN HAAGEN
Vice-Presizfent, L. L. ROSENBERG Treasurer, L. CORSON
H. B. Hileman P. R. Stoclzrnan N. M. Blye VV. L. Hemphill
L. M. Fleisher F. V. Wunderle D. Bolger L. B. Hessler
W. L. Spaeth E. Hopkins L. Corson Richards
T. H. Tunnell A. D. Snively I. E. Dodson F. D. Watson
D. R. Fulhoski F. H. Griest B. N. Dennis A. S. Weddle
E. E. Krause
H. A. Shryock
H. P. Erdman
H. S. Harris
O. D. Meadowcroft
I. A. Beck
A. N. Dox
L. M. Fleisher
A. A. Giesecke
W. K. Van Haagen
J. M. Ashton
Houston Club, 1903-1904
President, FRED H. KLAER, '04, M
Vice-Presia'ent, CHARLES S. TOWNSEND, 'o4, C
Recorzfzlng Secretary, FRANK B. TUPPER, '06 L
Secretary-Treaxurer, A. PEARSON CLIME
Dr. Edgar F, Smith
A. P. Clime
W. H. Upson, '04, C
H. D. Pratt, '04, C
C. S. Townsend, '04 C
G. Freeman, Ir., '04, C
H. S. Fortiner, '05 C
H. H. Keller, '04, L
C. S. Mitchell, '04, C
Benjamin Ludlow, '04 T.
L. Rogers, '04, V
M. Buckley, '04, L
M. B. Saul, '04, L
J. P. Crawford, Phil
L. Evans, '05 L
C. F. Phillips, Phil
P. A. Castner, Phil
C. NV. Fridy, '04, M
D. E. Reinert, '04, V
S. Osborn, Phil
H. Nichols, '04, M
W. M. Mitchell, Phil
G. M. Piersol, '05 M
L. H. Jones, '06 M
G. A. Dickge., V
A. H. Burling, '04 V
W. G. Fox, '04 M
N. P. Williams, '04 D
H. Fitzhardinge, '04 D
A. Ferguson, '04, D
L. G. Nlarshall, 504. V
Board of Representatives
J. B. Tyler, Bodine House
F. W. Howard, Morris House
W. G. Fox, Lippincott House
S. S. Herman, McKean House
P, H. Markham, Memorial
J. W. Price, Jr., Brooks House
F. W. Reynolds, Foerderer House
G. Lawrence, House "S"
S. Shulhoff, Hopkinson House
O. E, Fox, Baird House
NV. M, de Berard, Leidy House
J. W. Leech, N. Y, Alumni House
T. P. Hammer, Franklin House
A. Ferguson, Provost Smith House
A. H. Wanner, Class of '87 House
VV. H. Blaney, Carruth House
C. P. Major, Craig House
M. H, Jacobs, Fitler House
S. H. Iams, Baldwin House
5 My L, .
l 5 no
'fl 'iff-V 1,1-'Ei
Wi e?- -,i , . X '
L igtg A. . .
R fff lllll r ' .
+QQ +' l . L
-thi were - e
The William Penn Charter School Club
Preszidmzt, R. R. ZANE, IQO4.
lfz'ce-Prexziimzt, F. W. MARSHALL, IQOS
Serrefary-Trrarurer, H. G. HALL, IQO5
I 9 o 4.
lVlcCutcheon, PG. Cooper Holland Christman
Register Zane Creadick
I 9 O 5
Kelley Reeves Marshall Langsdorf
Levin Hartley Goodin Conway
Baker Garner Essen Weeks
1 9 o 6
Winpenny Read Foulkrod Doran
Cooper Scott Shoemaker Welsh
Terry Carpenter Bement Collins
Ashmead Galey Riley Mayer
Booth Delany Dana Davis
Ziegler Hunt Hopkinson Fleisher
Fletcher Mackay I Miller Hartley
Gimbel Gibbons Muller Macfarlan
Krause Bremer Damon Le Boutellier
Willoughby Duke Harry Nibecker
Harold S. Colton John T. Marshau
Haverford Grammar School Club
John S. Barnes
Leonard T. Beale
Arthur E. Coca
Henry S. Drinker
Prexzlrferzi, HAROLD M. PEIRSDN, RG.
Sm-awry, WALTER C. PUGH, 1904
H. Rawle Geyelin
Jaques R. A. Hagemans
Emlen S. Hare
Richard S. Newbold
Harold M. Peirson
VValter C. Pugh
Samuel M. F. Peters
H. Marseilles Ramsey
The De Lancey School Club
William VV. Harrison
Marshall S. Morgan
John I. Rogers, Ir.
Caleb C. Wistar, Jr.
Oliver H. P. Pepper
Eugene L. Burns
Charles E. Craske
john D. Mattson
President, JOHN LISLE, 1905
Secretary, SHIPPEN LEWIS, IQO7
Treasurer, JOHN HENRY DORAN, IQO6
Rowan P. Perkins
Louis T. de M. Sajous
Carl B. WVOlf
Edwin M. Chance
Edward E. Johnson
P. McCall Keating
William E. Kennedy
Robert INT. Lewis
John M. Sailer
Carl A. Christiani
John H. Doran
Robert T. Neely
Samuel B. Vlfhetstone
Russell Thayer, Ir.
Robert VV. Koons
William P. Norris
S. IXI. Felton Peters
Jacob H. Longnecker
D. Pearson Pearce Arthur D. Spencer
The Blight School Club
P7'KII.lj6l1f, W1L1.1A1v1 l'lOBAR'l' POR'I'IiR, IQO4.
Vzre-Prcszrferzt, THOMAS ELLIS ROBINS, 1904
Serrffni-y-Treasurer, lVlAo1xuDE1t C11A1c:1-1EAD, 1oo5
Stirling Walker Moorhead
Warren Corson Graham
William Horace Hepburn, 3d
Thomas Ellis Robins
William Hobart Porter
Howell Dundas Pratt
I. De Haven Yocum, Ir.
Joseph Boyd Baker, 3d
Raynolds Coombs Moorhead
Lawrence Merrill Willson
Henry Pepper Norris
James Bateman Dulles
Ridgeway Pancoast Smith
John Craig Huff
Albert Burd Mills
Charles Winslow Dulles, Jr.
St. Paul's School Club
Ea discamu: in lcrris gloriam scienria preserreret in milfs."
Prerident, JOHN FRAZER, P.G.
Secretary, VAN ANTWERP LEA, 1904.
Van Antwerp Lea
Francis Carey Lea
Lloyd Preston Carpenter
Edward Earle Johnson
Arthur Donaldson Spencer
Robert Morton Lewis
Eiga itterorh 337
President, H. D. XVOOD Serrelary, C. lf. TIOWELL
Vice-President, D. C. A1.LisoN Treasurer, E. B. Mokizls
President, H. L. GEX'ELIN Serreiary, C. F. RTCTVTICHAEL
Vice-President, THOAIAS REATH Treasurer, C. S. W. PACKARD
Board of Directors
Football. C. S. VV. Packard, Cl1alrma:1,L. de P. Vail, F. B. Tuppcr, Captain R. G. Torrey, Manager T. E.
Baseball. John Blakely, Cl1airn1an,T. B. Donaldson, NV. Swain, Captain A. Devlin, Manager W. W.
K. Hill, Chairman, H. C. Thayer, W. H. Porter, Captain E. Russell, lvlanager C. Gilpin.
Rowing. Thomas Reath, Chairman, NV. I. Forbes, James Bond, R. L. Hart, Captain R. R. Zane.
Grounds. I-I. L. Geyelin, Chairman, and chairmen of other committees.
Allied Sports., A. Scott, Chairman, C. F. McMichael, O. NV. Briner, R. R. Zane, W. G. Gardiner, Ali.
THE AUTOMOBILE CLUB
President, F. H. SCOTT Secretary, G. B. FLETCHER
Vice-President, A. E. CARPENTER Treasurer, H. S. CHRISTMAN
Board of Representatives
President, W. G. Fox Secretary, W. M. DE BICRARD
Vice-President, F. W. HOXVARD
COLLEGE BOAT CLUB
President, D. MILNE Secretary-Treasurer, F. F. HALLONVELL
President, P. E. HOWARD, ,QI C Secretary-Treasurer, T. S. EVANS
College, G. A. Walton, Medical, O. F. Hills, Law, R. A. Beggs, Jr., Dental, F. McEwen, Graduate, H.
Hildebrand, Veterinary, G. A. Dick.
THE CAMERA CLUB
Presideni, L. B. REGISTER Secrezary-Treasurer, H. SCHLATTER
Vire-Presidenf, H. G. HALL
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Presidenl, T. E. ROBINS Corresponding Secrelary, H. D. PRATT
Vice-Presidenl, ALAN LEVIN Secretary-Treasurer, H. G. HALL
Business Dlanager, E. HOOPES
'CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
President, D. R. HARPER, 3d Treasurer, F. E. Gom-'RLY
Chess Secretary, A. S. FAUGI-IT Secretary, H. SCHLATTER
COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS
Presidenl, R. H. VV. S1-RANG Secrelary, R. L. PAYNE, Jr.
Manager, H. E. BARNES .'1ssis1anlRflr1nager, F. NN. HOWARD
11ssisIanI1Wanager, R. C. CROVVELL
President, H. SCHLATTER Treasurer, L. D. VAN HAAGEN
Vive-Presideni, L. L. ROSENBERC3 Secrerary, L. Consox
President, N. N. BLYE
Secretary-Treasurer, G. A. DIETERI.E
Vice-President, F. W. WUNDERLI:
, S. F. Groves. junior, W. H. Moench. SOP110m0fE,R. Davis. Freshman, K. Williams.
President, A. C. BRAND Secretary-Treasurer, L. M. FLEISHER
Vire-Presidenl, F. SCOTT Rrlanager, C. XV. FRIDY
THE GUN CLUB
Captain, C. NVILLIS ADAMS
President, F. H. KLAER Corresponding Segretary, F. B. TUFPER
Vice-Presidenl, C. S. TOYVNSEND Seerelary-Treasurer, A. P. CLILII:
THE JUNTO SOCIETY
Presidenl, W. H. UPSON Seererary, C. A. ELLIOTI'
Vice-President, T. E. ROBINS Treasurer, E. B. MORIIIS
Gfijlf ilittnrll 3 39
KELVIN PHYSICAL CLUB
President, Prof. H. C. SI'ANGI.I:R Serretary-Treasurer, Dr. H. HART
Viee-President, Prof. H. C. RICHARDQ
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS' CLUB
President, LEA Moom: Secretary-Treasurer, H. D. ITISHER
Vice-President, XV. B. SIMS
THE MASK AND WIG CLUB
President, C. F. MCMICIIAHI. Secretary, T. B. DONALDSON
Treasurer, XV. COULSTON, Jr. lllusical Director, CI-IAI1I.I:s GILPIN, 3d
Stage Director, C. S. MORGAN, Jr.
President, W. CULLEN Serretary, W. F. CONNOR
Treasurer, NVILLIAAI SULLIVAN
PENNSYLVANIA DEBATING UNION
President, F. NV. STITES Vice-President, F. NICALEER
Treasurer, PAXSON DEETER
Moderator, XN. QI. NVHITE Secretary, A. BECK
First Censor, VV. L. LIEMPHILI, Treasurer, B. NVALTON
Recorder, A. B. CRI:wIT'I'
PHILOSOPHY GRADUATE CLUB
President, Dr. E. Z. DAVIS Treasurer, L. I. NEIKIRK
Vice-President, H. MEET:-:N Secretary, M. R. KOLLOCK
SPARRING AND WRESTLING .CLUB
President, SAMUEL CROWTHER, Jr. SGCfEiHf3'-Tf6ll5Mf8f,RALPH IVIORGAN
Vice-President, CHARLES VV. WEST Manager, SAMUEL CROWVTHER,-Il'
STUDENTS' GUIDE ASSOCIATION
President, P. S. STOUT Secretary, C. H. DADING
Viee-President, F. H. KLAEIQ Treasurer, D. F. JENKINS
Historian, E. S. SIMKINS
President, E. B. DEWHURST Vice-President, R. B. MIII-:s
Secretary-Treasurer, S. F. COOPER
O E112 IWSUVU
UNIVERSITY CROSS COUNTRY CLUB
President, E. C. RUTSCHBIAN Secretary-Treasurer, C. GILPIN
Vice-President, CHARLES A. MCCAREY Captain, E. RUSSELL
Leader, B. R. THOMAS Secretary-Treasurer, B. XVI-:INSTEIN
Vice-President, L. M. HEIBERT Manager, L. M. LoNGsr-xoan
UNIVERSITY BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION
President, E. C. RUTSCHAIAN Vice-President, RALPH MORGAN
Secretary-Treasurer, G. LAWRENCE, Jr.
President. G. C. WOODWARD Secretary, W. W. WATUN
Vice-President, lVI. H. JACOBS Treasurer, H. SCHLATTER
Stille Medical Society
President, E. L. Lovnyov Secretary, L. M. WESTFALL
H. C. Wood Medical Society
President, XVILLIAM DRAYTON, jr. Secretary, H. C. WELKER
Pepper Medical Society
President, F. H. KLAER Serrclary, S. H. IAMS
D. Hayes Agnew Surgical Society
President, T. C. KELLEY Secretary, H. G. SCHLEITER
Ashhurst Surgical Society
President, W. Bain!-:R Secretary, H. L. Homriz
Guiteras Pathalogical Society
President, H. HART Secretary, E. C. NV!-:ITE
Hirst Obstetrical Society
President, C. STRICICLAND Secretary, M. CAMPBELL
C. B. Penrose Cynacological Society
President, JAMES LEECH Secretary, C. R. RICE
J. B. Deaver Surgical Society
President, Josnrn SCHENBERG Secretary, J. D. Kem:
C. H. Mills Neurological Society
President, E. RUSSELL Secretary, C. M. HEISKELL
james Tyson Medical Society
President, S. H. GILLILAND Secretary, G. M. Sian-1.2
Gilt iK2l7Ul'l1 34I
Sharswood Law Club
Chief Clerk, ALEXANDER CARVER Clerk llliddlc Division. M. B. SALII.
Clerk Upper Division, B. L. SPAI-IR Clerk Lower Division, P. DEETER
Hare Law Club
President, H. R. ACKER Secretary, W. G. Mussmz
Vice-President, G. CANDOR Treasurer, E. L. GREEN
I Miller Law Club
President, A. C. BRAND Secretary, R. W. RICIIIIIOND
Vice-President, I. G. G. FORSTER Treasurer, W. W. MENTZINGER
Kent Law Club
President, T. F. GAIN Secretary, G. D. CUAIRIINGS
Vire-President, M. NVEAVER Treasurer, W. NV. CIHIMIIIERS
Wilson Law Club
President, F. K. BETTINGER Secretary, VV. S. SNY DER
Vice-President, C. WILKINSON Treasurer, A. A. STEARNE
Phi Delta Phi
President, P. DORNAN Secretary, C. G. KLAUDER
Treasurer, M. B. CoI.IcET
E. C. Kirk Dental Society
President, ALEXANDER FERGUSON Secretary, F. F. ANDREWS
Vice-President, A. A. SPICER, jr. Treasurer, W. H. CHILDS
Sergeant-at-Arms, V. R. SAYWARD
James Truman Dental Society
President, C. E. GOLD Secretary, A. M. CHANDLER
Vice-President, W. R. PATTERSON Treasurer, P. L. BAssE'I-'I'
Edward T. Darby Dental Society
President, L. L. MACNAMARA Secretary, W. D. MCDONALD
Vice-President, H. O. MOXOM Treasurer, E. BARABE
Sergeant-at-Arms, H. E. BARKER
Edilor-in-Chief, PERCY R. STOCKMAN Assistant Managing Editor, W. C. PUSH
Illanaging Editor, JOSEPH CARSON
Manager, C. WILLIS ADAMS
.fflssislanl Illanager, N. K. CONDERMAN
Editor-in-Chief, C. H. GOLDSMITI-I
Managing Edilor, W. H. UPs0N
Senior Editor, E. B. MORRIS
'funior Editor, R. C. BORTLE
Edilor-in-Chief, F. H. BOLES
Editor-in-Chief, O. G. L. LEWIS
The Punch Bowl
flssislanl Managing Edilor, M. B. SAUL
Business Edilor, P. V. D. SI-IIJLLEY
The Red and Blue -
Business Manager, C. A. ELLIOTT
Assistant Business Rlanager, C. XV. ADAMS
American Law Register
Business Manager, E. L. GREEN
Penn Dental journal
Business Manager, C. E. GOLD
Alumni Ediior, IAMES G. LANE, D.D.S. zissiszani Business Alanager, P. H. SENIOR
Presidenl, F. A
G. O. SPI:NcI:R Seeremry, W. E. IVIACCOI'
W. M. me BILRARD Treasurer, H. VV. TURNER
O. F. LAMSON Secretary, W. ELVVELL
and Secretary, NV. ELNVELL Treasurer, P. MCK. FRENCH
I. NVILLIAM HIZSSE Secrelary, RENF2 GRANGI-:R
V. L. BROWVN Treasurer, S. L. NNELLHOUSE
T. G. YOUNG Secrelary, F. C. CONREY
H. S. HOBIER Treasurer, W. S. HARGETT
MASSACHUSETTS CLUB ,
S. S. MACNANARA Seerelary, R. A. KEILTY
J. F. STREETER Treasurer, P. H. SENIOR
Cusiadinn, R. P. ADAMS
A OHIO CLUB
. BOKOP, '04 C Vice-President, PHILLIPS, of P1111 Dept
Serrelary-Treasurer, Rov GARDI-ZNER
ALLEGHENY COUNTY CLUB
A. W. NV.-XNNER Secretary, C. M. HUTCI-IINsoN
A. W. KIIQFER Treasurer, WILLIABI B. NVARD
BERKS COUNTY CLUB
PAXSON DEETER Secretar , C. R. HIIINMANN, r
NVAYNE LIGI-IT Treasurer, FRANK D. ARNOLD
344 215112 BEEUYU
BLAIR CO UN TY CLUB
President, L. ZERBE Secretary, H. S. VAN Scovoc
Vice-President, JOHN HUFF Treasurer, C. H. WILLIAhIS
CARBON COUNTY CLUB
Pre.-idenz, A. REBER Secretary, B. V. ERXVIN
Treasurer, S. SOUDI-IEIM
DELAWARE COUNTY CLUB .
President, A. A. SPRINGER Secretary, E. W. CI-IADWICK
Vice-President, T. CONVVAY Treaxurer, F. S. Houcx-I, jr.
ERIE COUNTY CLUB
Prexident, XV. L. BERST Vice-President, O. LAVILRYV
Secretary-Treasurer, F. G. DIL1-'ENDORF
HUNTINGDON COUNTY CLUB
Presidenl, CLOYD B. EVVING Vice-President, R. R. NAIHITTAKER
Secretary-Treasurer, CLAY G. BRUMBAUGH
LANCASTER COUNTY CLUB
President, CHARLES E. HAUPT Secretary, CLYDE MARKEL
Vice-President, H. C. KINLER Treasurer, JAMES ARMSTRONG
LEBANON COUNTY CLUB
President ftemporaryj, O. E. Fox Secrelary-Treasurer, S. W. LIGHT
LEHIGH COUNTY CLUB
President, FREDERICK BoNscI-I Secretary, CHARLES W. WEBB
Vice-President, EDWIN K. KLINE Treaxurer, WILLIANI H. Gnmss
MONTGOMERY COUNTY CLUB
President, C. P. MAJOR Vice-President, J. A. ANDERSON
Secretary-Treasurer, M. D. MQATHIAS
B. A. Penuypacker, C. C. Corson, Harston, S. Boyd, and A. Williams, Chairman
NORTHUMBERLAND COUNTY CLUB '
President, L. C. GLASS , Secr
Vice-President, I. A. CLINGER
etary, G. D. GOLD
, H. C. BARRON
YORK COUNTY CLUB
President, WILLIAM H. BLANEY Secretary, W. BEARD
Vice-Presidenl, D. RUPP Treasurer, H. T. DISE
Prexider1l,J. H. GOODWIN Vice-Presidenl, GORDON STEWART
President, SYDNEY DAVIS
President, R. R. ZANE
Secrelary-Treasurer, S. W. SPICEB
NORTH JERSEY CLUB
Vice-President, VV. F. BARRY
Secrclary-Treasurer, W. HERX'IE
PENN CHARTER CLUB
Vice-Prexiflenl, F. W. NIARSII-I.-XI.I.
Secremry-Treasurer, H. G. HALL
EMPIRE STATE CLUB
Presiderzl, JAMES D. TAYLOR Secretary, H. FEIUEI.
Vice-President, H. S. HARRIS Treasurer, B. TUIINBULL, -Ir.
DISTRICT OI-' COLUMBIA CLUB
NEW YORK CLUB
NOIQTH CAROLINA CLUB
WEST VIRGINIA CLUB
BEAVER COUNTY CLUB
BRADFORD COUNTY CLUB
Bucxs COUNTY CLUB
CI-:NTEB COUNTY CLUB
TIOGA COUNTY CLUB
XVASHINGTON COUNTY CLUB
XVYOMING COUNTY CLUB
in , N :'- xv'
'X i a x in f
L wmizx -tg' - Q?
jig A - --v Q
ff,-1 K x 5
X - A 2 5
'. Q t : ,Q
- .,,- . n A H ..,. N 5' C
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35112 iKBtlJt'i'I P 34
Vz're-Prefzlfe n t,
W. O. MILLE11 Secretary, T. E. ROI?-INS
R. T. MCCRACI41-:N Trezuurer, C. P. STERNER
Hl.Jf07'l.HH, A. HAYISS
R. R. ZANE Secretary, W. H. PORTER
H. D. PRATT Treafurer, W. A. MCINTYRE
I'Iz'Jfo1'z'an, T. E. ROBINS '
' junior Year
W. G. GRIBBEL Secretary, B. KARCHER
C. S. TOWNSEND Treaxurer, M. S. MORGAN
I-Iz'Itorian, E. B. MORRIS
QI. W. SWAIN, Jr. Sefretary, B. KARCHER
M. S. MORGAN Treasurer, P. P. PRUDDEN
Hz':torz'an, W. W. CARVER
348 mm iiierurh
Census of the Class of 1904
Average Age-21 years, 5 months.
Average Weight-154 pounds.
Average Height-5 feet, IO inches.
Total weight of Class-I3 tons, 7 hundred-weight.
Total Height-1065 feet.
WHO IS THE HANDSOMEST MAN IN 1904?
Zane, with his burnished head, his classic brow, and his ruddy cheeks, won this by a big majority.
Morgan and Porter tied for second place, and after protracted discussion, decided to toss up for the
place. Porter looked at his little Janice Meredith curl, and threw his coin, with the result that he won
by a hair. Gribbel worked hard and accumulated four votes. Carver, Robins, Prudden, and Swain
voted for themselves, as they thought themselves entitled to the honor. .
WHO THINKS HE IS?
Pratt, the Harry Lehr of the class, won by a single vote. This was due to the systematic and masterly
way in which the Engineering politicians boomed their candidate. Wharton and Arts each had a can-
didate-Pritchett of Wharton and Mitchell of Arts-but their team work was not as good as that of the
Engineers, so their candidates were forced to be content with second and third places. Several votes
were cast for Hill and Lea.
WHO IS THE HAPPIEST?
Upson cinched this with his sunshine hair and hot-air speeches. Elliott, Karcher, and Kleinert were
among the "also ransf'
WHO IS THE SADDEST?
There was a great diversity of opinion to this question and the votes were scattered. Corson, however,
with his serious literary mein, won by a majority of three votes. Crowell came second, and Cloud and
Birkinbine tied for third. Mackay, Strauss, and Smith qualified.
WHO IS THE BEST POLITICIAN?
Upson had a Walk-a-way in this election and got first place by a big majority. Miller, Folger, McIntyre
and Karcher were mentioned as exponents of the machine system.
WHO IS THE SPORTIEST? r
Gribbel was in a class by himself. Every one in the class realized that there was but one genuine Eng-
lish walking-coat in the class, so Gribbel was given the place without any great competition. Two laps
behind Grihbel, Porter and Hill were found wending their weary way, Hill being second at the bars.
Swain and Wistar were the dark horses which did not win places.
E112 13250111 349
WHO THINKS HE IS F
The class, almost to a man, gave this place to Hill because he did not win First place as a sport. Henry,
Reynolds and Townsend pulled strong for the other places, but Reynolds'thirty-degree bow legs carried
him ahead of the others, to second place.
WHO IS THE MOST VERSATILE?
Miller got this by six votes because he was jack-of-all-trades. Elliott, by a joke, came next. He was
followed by Mitchell.
WHO IS THE GREASIEST GRIND?
Wharton School threw their entire vote to their only eligible man-Moxey. And Moxey deserved
the recognition of his efforts, for this united vote pave him an easy hrst. The Arts had so many candi-
dates that they could not determine on a choice, but Cloud,Hoslcins,Creadiclc and Pugh seemed to be
the favorites. Almost every man in Engineering voted for himself-Prudden and Wistar being the
WHO THINKS HE IS THE BEST STUDENT?
Robins got all but ten votes. He refused to he interviewed as to the cause of this deluge of votes. Car-
ver says Robins has another think. Hemphill, Gilpin, Rogers, Wood and Hammer were equally sure
of being "it," and cast a vote for tlzemselves.
WHO IS THE BIGGEST BLUFFER?
Elliott won by a vote, over Upson. Zane, Karcher, Swain, Stoclcman and Robins were under tliirty
per cent. Folger should have Erst place, but his failure to qualify shows his adroitness as a bluffer
and the art to which he has reduced it.
WHO IS THE MOST RELIGIOUS?
Milton, Walton, and Major received the same number of votes each, presumably because they are
equally good exhorters. Some rambling, impccunious minds voted for Zane, Kirkbride, Young and
Dessalet, but they had been eating candied cherries.
, This was a cinch for Crimean. Gribbel was next and Henry tliird.
WHAT IS THE BEST COURSE IN COLLEGE? '
Every man voted for his department, but NVharton won out by numerical force. Engineering came
second, Architecture third and Arts fourth.
WHICH IS THE BIGGEST CINCH? '
Wharton School voted for Arts and Arts and the other departments combined to give Wharton School
this distinction. Hileman says it is a case of rank jealousy.
WHAT IS THE GREATEST BENEFIT YOU HAVE DERIVED FROM COLLEGE?
Hill says it's a secret and we agree with him.
Folger says, "To successfully bluff Meade."
Swain in an abstract moment says, 'KA taste for study and original researchfl
McNiel truthfully says, "The acquisition of the ability to successfully explain to others what you do
not know yourself."
Strauss unromantically says, "The shower baths, because you can bathe three times a day without
Prichett epigrarnatically remarks, "Learning to cut poker and chapel."
Morris pathetically says,"Laird's course in Business Practice cured a long-standing case of insomnia
and has saved me fourteen sleepless nights and sixty-seven cents, the price of Perunaf'
3 50 E112 33250335
WHAT IS YOUR IDEA OF HAPPINESS?
The ideas were scattered, and embraced more than fifty-seven varieties. There was no one idea satis-
factory to a majority.
Zane, with a reminiscent feeling, says, HTo let the girl drivef'
Carver says, "Ten nights in a barroomf'
Prudden says, "Seven nights in a barroomf'
Spencer says, "To get a check from homef'
G. V. Smith says, "Attending Sunday School."
Townsend says, "Pennsylvania 77-Harvard o."'
WHAT IS YOUR IDEA OF MISERY?
Leaving college to take up the White Man's Burden, was the unanimous opinion. Individual opinions
were again diverse in character.
Hileman says, "Guessing the name of a strange bulldog."
Register says, "Hell."
Preston says, "Leading a Reformer's Life."
Sydney Davis says, "Exams and twins."
WHAT IS YOUR FAVORITE ACTRESS?
Maude Adams was the prime favorite. Debby Mellor was second and Itiaxine Elliott, third. Frank
Daniels was the favorite actor. Mitchell was a close second because he makes a good drunk.
SHALL CHAPEL BE ABOLISHED? v
Ninetyjnine percent said "Yes" Morgan said, "Neg the dear Dean needs a job.' Swain, the college
athlete, also said, "No, because if chapel were abolished, how could the letters of Dr.Penniman ever
be published, and how could he be remembered to the boys F"
DO YOU BELIEVE IN CO-EDUCATION?
One hundred per cent said "No," and if a larger per cent were possible, the result would be expressed
in those superlative Figures. The class also adopted by a large majority Schwatt's motto-"Damn
WHO IS THE BOY ORATOR OE 1904?
Hemphill easily beat out Walton and Burns, thereby getting the green ticket. Cleveland, Welden and
Schlatter were entered but did not qualify. Three votes were Cast for Gill the younger,but these ballots
were thrown out by the tellers.
DID YOU MAKE PHI BETA KAPPA?
One-half of one per cent had this great honor thrust upon them. Birkinbine did not lend his dignity
and support because he did not buy a copy of Quinn's Pennsylvania Stories. Humptcn did not join
because Robins was a member.
WHO IS OUR LADIES' MAN?
Reynolds was tagged in this contest because he told all his friends that he was the "real butter in" with
the ladies. They believed this and voted for him. Porter was second,but should have won irst place.
for there- is-no face in the college more beguiling and more misleading than that classic profile of the
misjudged Judge. Hoopes made a hit and got third place.
WHO IS THE LAZIEST?
Kirkbride, hrst, last and all the time.
DID YOU EVER GO TO CHAPEL?
All the class went on Baby Day-otherwise seventy-seven per cent have gone, thirteen per cent have not
and ten per cent say they can not tell a lie, which might mean any one of a great number of things.
Ztije iimurli 3 SI
HAVE YOU EVER BEEN SUSPENDED?
Nineteen four holds the record on this point. Twenty per cent have at different times taken enforced
vacations. Ask any one of the Culprits' Club, that combination of arch offenders headed by Folger
Karcher, Zane, Elliott and Upson.
WHAT WOULD BE THE MOTTO MOST APPROPRIATE FOR YOUR PROFESSOR'S DOOR?
Dr. Schwatt, 'fChew Newsboy's Plupf'
Dr. Goode, "I say unto ye, return good for evil."
Prof. Bates, "If there should be another flood,
Hither for refuge would I Hy,
For if all else were soaking wet,
This class would still bc dry."
Prof. Weygandt, "Come in, boys, the water's fine."
Prof. Rowe, "Beware of the dog-he bites."
Prof. McMaster, "Sleep maketh a wise man."
Prof. Laird, "A hair on the head is worth two in the brush."
WHO IS THE BEST ATHLETE IN 1904?
First, Zane. Second, Mitchell. Third, Gill.
WHO THINKS HE IS?
This was a landslide for Sterner, the portly, blase, worker of the Arts. Swain was urged forward by
his friends, but he said the use of his name in this connection was an unwarranted liberty.
WHO IS THE GREATEST GENIUS?
Elliott, because he is master of many arts. Morris was second and surely deserved the place. Crea-
dick had an idea he was a genius, but the others did not think so.
WERE YOU EVER IN LOVE?
Eighty per cent say they have been. Hoopes said all he has had is an itching around the heart. Gill
says he lives in it and Mitchell says he has been in the Dean's ofiice.
WHO IS THE MOST CHEERFUL LIAR?
Swain has worked for four years to attain this distinction and the honor belongs to him as a matter of
course. Porter, Upson and W. Cooper came in three hours after Swain.
WHAT IS YOUR FAVORITE HAUNT?
Houston Club, first. Stcwart's, second. Dean's oflice, third. Those desiring information on the
latter place are respectfully referred to Zane, captain of the Crew.
WHAT IS YOUR GREATEST AMBITION?
This offered great chance for diversity of opinion. So many ambitions were offered, that the
statistician tried to butt through a brick wall.
Gebhart says, "To be tall, captivating and handsome like Harry Lehr Pratt."
Morris says, "To be around when Harrison comes out of his trance."
Townsend says, "To be a winner like Carver."
WHO HAS DONE MOST FOR THE UNIVERSITY?
Miller was given first place because of his literary work. Zane was second, and Morgan third. Among
the others entered were Folger, Karcher, Porter and Townsend. Robins and Folger because they
kept The Pennsylvanian on its feet, Karcher for his artistic work, Porter for his hard efforts to get
a winning football teamg and Townsend, because he has done his best to foster University spirit.
3 52 mil! BZEUTU'
WHO HAS DONE THE MOST EOR THE CLASS?
Miller again was first. Zane, Upson, Mitchell,'Porter and Robins were entered in this contest.
WHO IS THE FUNNIEST?
Elliott, because he is. Morris ran a close second.
WHO IS THE WORST GROUCH?
Lea, first. Gebhart, second. Hill, third.
WHO IS THE MOST ENERGETIC3
Upson, first. Folger, second. Stockman, third.
WHO 'Is THE FRESHEST?
Elliott had a big natural handicap and easily got the most votes. Dessalct, Carver, Gross and Reynolds
were well remembered by loving friends.
WHO IS THE WORST GOSSIP?
Birl4inbine's automatic human tongue prevented any guessing as to the result of this question. He was
the worst and everyone knew it. Mitchell, Davis and Gribbel did their best to equal Birli, but they
might as well have tried to equal Niagara Falls.
WHO IS THE BEST-BUILT MAN?
The Spartan shape of Zane has long been an object of admiration and the class approved the selection
of most girls, when they gave this decision to Zane. Townsend, our handsome Benny, was secondg
Mitchell and Gribbel came pufhng in for third place and were equal at the finish. The judges gave
the decision to lbfitchell as he was two inches bigger around the Waist.
WHO IS THE BEST TAILOR-BUILT MAN?
The class seemed to believe that this title fitted Hill. NVharton School voted for "Pin-Cushionu
Pritchett, and the Engineers for Howell Dundas Pratt.
WHO IS THE WORST KNOCKER?
This went to Hammer. No other candidates were present.
WHO IS THE MOST CONCEITED?
Robins got this, but he says he can not understand why it should come to him. Gribbel and Pratt
received a majority of the votes cast.
WHO IS THE MOST AWKWARD?
Corson, First. Sterner, second. Mackay, third.
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ACKNOWLEDGMENT , .
ADVERTISEMENTS . .
ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY, 'I-il-Ili
ARTS AND SCIENCE . , ,
BOARD OF EDITORS OF THE RECORD
CAST OF PLAY, HALICE IN ANOTHER LANDH
CHRONICLE or EVENTS . .
CLASS or 1904, CENSUS OF THE
Day, College . ,
Honor Men . .
History of , . .
In Athletics, IQOO-IQO4 .
In Debate . .
In Memoriam .
Ivy Ode .
0H'iCers . .
Scraps . .
354 E118 BUSUIIU
COURSES AT THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 328
CREMATION ...... 205
DEDICATION . 2
DEUTSCHER VEREIN 335
ENGINEERING . 163
ENGINEERING SOCIETIES 334
FRATERNITIES . 255
FRESHMEN . , . 86
GEOGRAPHICAL DISTRIBUTION 331
GREETING . . . 6
HOUSTON CLUB 336
IUNIORS . . 77
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS 335
MASK AND WIG . . I99
MUSICAL CLUBS, COMBINED 225
PENNSYLVANIAN, THE .... 209
PEPPER, WILLIAM, M.D., LL.D. Qillustrationj Q2
PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETY , , . 219
PUNCH BOWL . 211
RED AND BLUE . . . 213
REVIEW OF ATHLETICS, IQOOAIQO4 243
SCHOOL CLUBS . . . 337
SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE, TPIE 159
SECTIONAL CLUBS . . . 347
SENIORS . I3
SOPHOMORES . . . 81
TRUSTEES OF CORPORATION . 9
UNDERGRADUATE LIFE , . 135
UNDERGRADUATE ORGANIZATIONS . 341
UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS, LOCATION OF 327
UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA ..,.. 227
UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS . . . 332
UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE ON NON-ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS 333
VARSITY CRICKET TEAM, IQO4, THE . . . 241
WEARERS OF THE "P" . 228
WHARTON SCHOOL . 153
WILSON, ALBERT MONROE 14,1
ZELOSOPHIC SOCIETY .
Sayre 65 Fisher Oompan
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Worksg Sa reville N. J., on the Raritan River
Sayre C99 Fisher Face Brick used exclusively in the following
buildings of the University of Pennsylvania:
Dormitories, Law School, Gymnasium, Museum- of Science
and Art, Engineering Building and Medical Laboratories ,
PRESSED FRONT BRICK in White, Ochre, Light and
Dark Buff Red, Gray, Old Gold, Pompeiian or Mottled, Plain
or Moulded. ,sf Hard Building Brick, Hollow Brick, Fire Brick,
Faced-Washed and Re-pressed Common
SUPERIOR ENAMEL BRICK in Colors and Shapes
BOSTON NEWARIC CLEVELAND CHICAGO
Philadelphia Oiiice: 7t8 HEED 'B UILDING
Lang Diftzzzzce Telephone QI NEW BR UNS WICK. Private Extlzewge all Department:
New York OH'ice: 207 BROADWAY y
Ma Mine T005
BEMENT- MILES WQRKS
J 31 J
Jos. Bancroft 65 Sons Company
sjflanufarturers 1 sblearbers
Byers ants finishers
RGCKFORD, WILMINGTGN, DELAW-ARE
I THE RECORD
S. Momzis LILL P 1' L C LxLLn:, Secretary and Treasurer
The Sugar A 10 pdmfzzs
Operating Under Patents of S. MORRIS LILLIE
Office, 328 Chefffzuf Sfrcfef, P HIL A D E L P HIA
The Bailey, Banks 31
4 - 0.lNc PHILADELPHIA
f A L Designers and MENU!-HCIIITEFS qf
. 3 E 451355 ibins, Qfiahgegi
Li brink Pins, :Nagy
- """ Kings, fEin55 irtattun
JEVS!! zgqnjglgqinut Jim. Bt P t
z a e p ta
' ' , ' , ' , ' rein iL1.uf .QEmIJIem
,J e7"9Df'f"l'l0fQ'f""'S M0 6f5fl'e"'t giainahie snip fpreiexmtation nf
ra do 0 pfafew ln all,vtfyleJ'for the . .
glflllfflzcjtlfon and adornmeln' of 'llmatrlwlatwn Emu
fhmoaw Cbvvyuksiooum -
. AfV0 f1RH577C' PI!BLlC47701VJ
and estimates of cost mailed on
No obligation is incurred
r whoa 'ey
WHILE much of our work consists of the designing and erection of large horti-
cultural buildings on country estates and public parks,we do not give this Work
more careful attention than we give the many smaller greenhouses and conservatories
which We are constantly designing and building.
We invite correspondence from architects or their clients concerning any kind of
horticultural work, however small. We will gladly prepare definite sketches from archi-
tect's suggestions, and submit estimates of cost.
We also ask investigation ot' the merits of our hot-Water boilers For heating residences,
oH-ice buildings, greenhouses, etc. Catalogue an raquesr.
LORD E5 BURNHAM CGMPANY
New York 0-fre General Ojire and iWork:
St. James Building, Broadway and 26th Street Irvington on Hudson, N. Y.
M' Fine Groceries
Cigars, Etc. 4
We offer only reliable
and approved first-class
groceries, and the largest
ann and best selected stock
of Imported, Key West
and Domestic Cigars in
,y the city, at prices that
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price list should be of f
interest. Get one.
1O37i?nd 1039 Walnut Street E. BRADFORD CLARKE CO.
Be!! 'Phone Chestnut and 15th Sts.
.Q. y ,
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at , I ' -
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'Ei i.,. 323'
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WATER AM CHN Foot East 23d St. New York City
ADVERTISEIVIEN TS 7
J. E.sCALDWELL sf co.
Ejemelers . ann . Silhersmitbs
DESIGNERSE3' MAKERS OF SPECIAL
MEDALS, COLLEGE EMBLEMS AND
University Shields for Wall Decoration. A large assortment of
Cups in silver, copper and pewter constantly on hand for
prizes for athletic E5 aquatic sports. Photographs
and prices mailed upon application
902 Chestnut Street
Mafzy gf our ll'7llZL7'07ZJ' do noi reem fo wzzferrfzznd
Mraz' 'we fel!
1Pe1z7zefe1 jf me Sfeezmsbzp Tzefeefs
A Z0 elf! ,boilers
Discrirninating travelers, realizing that We are in a position to furnish correct
and unbiased i f ' d 'l ' ' '
n ormation, are ai y applying to us for hints as to best lines of
travel, the newer and better hotels, choice of sailing dates, and the numerous
details that enter into a trip nowadays
W e .volieif burzizefr in any ez'z'reefz'072.- May we rerfue you ?
Tlve RAYMoND 85 WH1TcoMB CoMPANY
' IOO5 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Telephone S
3 THE RECORD
Ifefereollegiezie Bmfeezu and
Regimgf M I
Official makers of Caps, Gowns and Hoods
to the leading Universities and Colleges of
FOR ILLUSTRATED BULLETIN AND ALL
OTHER INFORIWATION ADDRESS
COTRELL 65 LEONARD
472-478 BROADWAY ALBANY, NEW YORK
College Men Know We WFGILBER T
strands for everything BEST in
as headquarters for SMART t '
and CLEVER CLOTHES and 0
New and bright things are always
here in advance, and sold at moderate
. . ' STUDIOS
prices. Clothing to measure and ready
to put on. Haberdafbefy, Dflff and mpf I lth and F Streets, WASHINGTON, D. C.
926 Chestnut Street, PHILADELPHIA
Boardwalk, ATLANTIC CITY
JACOB REED'S SONS
CHESTNUT STREET, WEST A BROAD C. M. GILBERT -
The Ciibapman Eefnratihe Qinmpanp
will remove to their new building,
I502 WALNUT STREET, when
alterations are complete
Blnterimz Decorators z wounmurkers z Cttplgolsterem
John W. Scott
Milk amz! Cream
Forty-fifth and Patish Streets
DON,T FAIL WHEN YOU WANT
A SOMETHING GOOD TO EAT
T TO GIVE US A TRIAL
, CWB make a spsciafg' qf sewving F1'a!erni0', H I 1
Restaurant T7'tZd!?.D SERVICE THE EEST
Leading Wholesale and Retail
Provisioners and Pork Packers
4.021-7.3 Market Street 36th and Haverfo d A
1.5 1 - . N
75 - .gf H
- ll , . ,f L
I T 1 ex
11 ' if
5 gy ,II
. uw .
A Record Breaker
-the run We have had on the famous
Hart, Schafliner U Marx clothes-espe-
cially Varsity suits and rain-coats. These
distinctively college men's clothes are
sold in Philadelphia exclusively at Allison's
Ifluslratca' Sgufe Book maifczifree
ALLISON'S, 922-24 Market st.
OUR ENTIRE LABORATORYis always
open- to the inspection of those who may be in-
terested. It will give us pleasure to show our
friends through it. To any visiting Philadelphia
We extend a most cordial invitation to call.
HI-:nr ll. Wampole SI Co.
426-432 FAIRMOUNT AVE., PHILADELPHIA, PA
Perfected and Tasteless Pl'CPZll'2lflOll of the Extract
of Cod Liver Oil.
Antiseptic Solution QFormolidD.
.S'rzmp14'.v Cheerfzllpv Fzcrnzkhezl' on A ffllklllflbll.
This picture of my baby-one year old-
should prgvg ttbyou, as it has to me, the value
of ESKA ' F OD.
She weighed at birth 8M lbs. Four prominent
foods were tried, but the child grew thinner and
weaker. Then we tried ESKAXHS Foon. It nourish-
ed perfectlyponstipation and poor digestion ceased,
the baby began to gain-slowly, then rapidly-in
health and weight, to our great delight. .
She was fed exclusively on EsxAv's Foop until
now. To-day her health is perfect, her sleep rest-
ful, and she weighs mn lbs. Iconsider Esrmjfs
Foon the most perfect substitute for motherfs milk,
and use it wherever possible in my practice, be-
cause it is uniformly successful.
R. G. CONTRELL, M. D., PRESIDENT
' Harris Institute, Inc,, S4 W. 23d St., N. Y.
Every uzofher needs our valuable book, "How io
Carefor Me baby. 'l lz' it sem! free 'wiih StZ7IZflL'S
y'E.S'1x'!I YRS' FOOD 7115071 applzkzzlzbn.
SMITH, KLINE 85 FRENCH COMPANY
430 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa..
VVILLARD K. CLEMENT
intelligent person could master it
Read what Mr. Willard K. Clement Qfor
years teacher of Latin in Northwestern
Universityj says about the Chicago College
Evanston, Ill., December 26, 1903.
Dear Mr. Merriam: I have your letter asking my opinion
of the Chicago College of Advertising course and what
service it has rendered me,
As you know, before completing the course, I had taken
another, which is Widely advertised, and had carefully
studied a third whose merits had been loudly praised by
its authors. The first, a New York course, I found admirable
in some respects, but sadly defective in others. It taught
me to write or rather improve on faulty advertisements,
cultivating the imitative rather than the creative spirit,
so indispensable to advertising success. While its criticisms
were clear and contained many helpful suggestions, it was
almost without technical information or practical
advice, so needed in beginning a new profession.
The second, a Chicago course, was the cheapest, most
incoherent mass of rubbish I ever waded through, A
masquerading under the guise of instruction. Any -'
in two evenings.
The Chicago College course is "another story," as Kipling puts it. The A V
student's creative power is taxed from the start. Practical problems,
dealing with all phases of the profession, are to be solved. The student Q
, Q .
who masters them should be able to cope successfully with any -,J-Qgzfl
difficulty he is likely to meet. ' HP
Added to this is a mass of technical information, prepared by Q imaging
experts and admirably digested and arranged,which one would have V dia, E ly
to search far to find, and then in not so satisfactory a form. Q Third Annual
This is a reference library in itself. , 42, Agflollflcemefg
The part of the course which I valued most and Which, to my mind, 'S x Q . teigstir? ligfor
the rnost helpful to the ambitious student, is the last nine lessons, deal- 0. 564 mation niceqsar
ing with questions not strictly technical. These alone are worth the Q0 0' to take u the gtudy
entire cost of the course. Young men, with pluck, push and 0006 of advertislfn y
something oi the genuinerradvertising spirit, who complete the 0309 g
course. must e a success. he can't help being.
f I am also impressed with the ,spirit of frankness and help- NOW C H I C A G O
ulness that characterises the course. That I am filling
sy-gislffxrcmrllifd a positiorzzin the Literary glepartmentfof Ei
e a n vertising ompany is proo positive o
yvhatiit lhas dine for me. dTl-nanking you for your in R S
eres an wis ing you an the College all success. . ' '
Very sincerely, WILLARD K. CLEMENT. 562 wllllams Bldg" chicago
,,,,,,,,,,,, m,,,,,,. Our course teaches you how to Name
fin EREATEMAeqdXEIElsi1meKl:is and
.,.,. - V' ow to t ver-
K tising Department. e Addyfss
we f CHICAGO COLLEGE
Amvvrrl 562 Williams Bldg.
QWUILDI 10 CGIQIIEY
"If he says he loves you."
"Have him seal the corn-
pact with Acker's Swiss
Chocolate Bon Boris."
"I love thee best, 0 most
"Those toothsome cara-
mels made by Ackerf'
Ll h 1
"Quoth the Raven-nev- YE, iVg11I3Ii,:'l?,F0me on
efmofe-" -PW -King Henry VIII
ccwlll lg, Pay 80 f0I' 39 MTO Ackerzs famous
fluahty- Knight's Round Table."
The Ilormitor Drug Shop
Opposite the Dormitories
for your wants in that line
VV. R. MURRAY :: Propriet
STEEL INSTRUMENTS FOR DENTISTS
dental instrument ot some sort 111 his hand a sealer an ex
cavator, a plugger, and so on. ILlVluch of the success of his
operations depends upon these instruments. Qlt is pretty well
known that the Steel Instruments which hear the trade-HH-mark
are of a higher quality than any others. When you buy our Steel
Instruments you get Ioo per cent. of first-quality goods. llOur
trade-HS!-mark means that the instrument upon which it is placed
is made of the best steel known for its particular use, that its form
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The S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO.
Philadelphia, New York, Boston, Chicago, Brooklyn, Atlanta, Rochester
New Orleans, Berlin, Buenos Ayres, St. Petersburg, Toronto
GOOD part of the time of the operative dentist he has a
11 The individual photographs illustrat
ing this book were made by
1 3 1 8 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
Thibz iLiuk:3BeIt Qingineering Qtnmpanp
The Philadelphia Lawn Mower Co.
1 hhh- 1- 1 2 1 O 71 2 I O 9
'f qf f ChestnutStreet
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CIQTAVLOGUE
. A College Comic
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' fhrexs. if? e"nh-01'a"e 1-' , S f
an HK in One ' ' '
A Tmmyof Perfection, Md7ZZffdCfMTZ7Zg Opfzazczn
A11 Dealers Sell Them.
Ask f D -' ' B kl " i C
4 L. E.0IN7Vate:513l:J.tE1ViJomZ?au?si' f. o r.
1 173 Broadway, New York, N.Y.,
.x,.h.,l X .1hx,:- Q 8 and IO South 1 5th Street
IIL -Q ,,-' ,h',, 1 , I ',,A' ,"- ' TQQ 'h',', ,.tyi:15i,gZlf'LQf. Oppofite Ijfh Street Exit, Broad Street Stfztiafz
Students' Headquarters jbr Class
Dinners am! Banquets
IO7-IO9 SOUTH 1 S
3 T H T R E ET
H- F' ' '
li .FLW gig, Emlidiugl A
Qffa, my Headquarters for A. G. Spaldlng
7 W Ei BrOs.' Trade-Mark
I ' - 1 , " -
' .I Athlet1c Goods
1 , H-, ' Y cty iff! '
f- 1 - 1' gf' -'. T.-
fi mi me J . f I If
T E221 ' EADSWF-ETSM A-,
ig?-511 1 mff3'g:s:3f:ft,:
'A:3?g?Y- Q5 -fffwsfg' f -' 1
7 HAVE OPENED THEIR
S SHOP IN THE MINT AR
CADE FOR YOUR CON-
VENIENCE CCAN DIES, CAKES, ETCJ, WHERE
WILL BE SERVED ICE CREAM, PASTRY AND
LIGHT LUNCH. CALL AND SEE OUR PASTRY.
E S IC utiitter to the Wearers
18th and Filbert Streets '
29 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET
OI the Red and Blue
Warlaington, D. C.
New Hotel Chalfonte
'Saint Lazzir Exparitiofz
University of Pennsylvania Gym-
Commonwealth Trust Co.
New Court House
Real Estate Trust Co.
Pennsylvania R. R.
Ieflferson College Medico Chi Hospital
N. E. Manual Training School
fldrkefm lift Szreei'
MU BTA? Manfred?
'NA , Q.
THOMPSO ,S SPA
712 Cbeftfzuz' Sfreef Pbz'lzzzz'eQbbz'az, Paz.
H Cfdlgy 2 Keyleyy Blindmal1Ps Lock
for DRAWER, LOCKER, ETC.
So good and so handy they are sure of a place in every important outfit. They
aH'brd better security than is had from keyed locks, and there is no key to lose or
to forget. Efuery live dealer in baralzvare sells them
MILLER LOCK COMPANY: P6z'lcza'e4fJbz'cz
Mafzzzfnfizzz-ff-J QGIMPROVED Locxs AND PADLocKs
-f' 'l 'D it
ARXEOQLRE of Rsraegs
FLUR HUISTING ENGINES
.. EUNTIIAETUR5. PILE DRIVING
ABI-EWAYS FUR QUARRYANDMINE DUTY
"an L if-A f.. .NAI I ,
zAJiisAAss S.FLURY MFG.gp.BANmpA.
Peale, Peaeoek 85 Kerr
OLD PARDEE, VICTOR AND DECATUR BITUMINOUS GOALS
ANTHRACINE COAL AND COKE
No. I Broadway, New York North American Building, Philadelphia
FOR STEAM and HOT WATER HEATING F o R H O T AIR H E A T 1 N O
isfss?-'fiiifwily' 0 1
I A I ' Aff,-Q1 ff ir , L f in
I f I I l il ill' Will'C El l'0Il Ill' S f IA V
I lm 1 I ' ' If- QA
1222521 I I A A rm n ,f ' ' .ijjlf A- VF
-421545: H A I I l I' f!':.IS:2 l k ' - fi' 251 S6 .
i l ? 1 I I 3 , af 529'
' I P l S Business Established 1852
454 Incorporated 1888 ' f l J'Q,?'fYN ,
,, ' 4 A jilililxii lg "2
ffffvf- A3 3 ,.., 1 ' Q
0f'F1ce: 5.1-3. Corner Ninth 81 Jefferson 'Sts., PHILADELPHIA, U. S. A.
1 I 1 108
A Chestnut Street
I , , Philadelphia
We have our own Photo-
' graph Gallery for I-Iaif Tone
and Photo Engravings.
FASHIONABLE ENGRAVING AND STATIONERY
'LEADING HOUSE FOR
COLLEGE, SCHOOL AND WEDDING INVITATIONS, DANCE PROGRAMS
MENUS AND FINE ENGFIAVING or All, KINDS
BEFORE ORDERING ELSEWHERE COMPARE SAMPIE-1 new PRICE?
IQ 0 3 Record
was the best in our sixty years' experience, both
as to the quantity and quality of'
0 U R
we intend to make
afa. if 0
Roofers in Tin, Tile, Slate and Slag. Ar-
chitectural Sheet Metal Workers.
Cornices, Skylights, Metal Ceil-
ings, Building Fronts, etc.
T00 ROESSLER Sc HASSLACHER
v 5 5
R' G 4 ta
I 'IE '
4 I VY
M11111y21rf111'01'J 111111 Imporlerf y'
Chemicals, Drugs and Ce-
IOO William St., New York
The KE TS TONE
DAH - 5
WATCH H OLD ER
Ask your Dealer or write
to the Manufacturers
C. F. 'R UMPP 599 SONS
Fifth and Cherry Streets : Philadelphia
Capital, Surpfuf and Pryffr
Car. MIli77 St. and Cbelten Ave. ,
Pays interexf 012 depariis. Acts 05
TAKES ENTIRE CHARGE
0F REAL ESTATE
20 THE RECORD
The VALZAHN COMPANY
ETC. 92? if 9? ETC.
SPECIAL PRICES TO U. of PA. STUDENTS
Send for New Edition Illustrated Catalogue-750 pages
Philadelphia Surgical Instrument House
No. .132 SoUTI-I ELEVENTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA
DR A JENKINS JENKINS
Fine Stationery and Engraving House W ,N
I , ,
IIZI Chestnut Street, Philadelphia V. Q
O N E534
T' 51-asf' if
VALVES College ll1ViIaIi0l'lS I Cards The Genuine Goods always bear Trade-Mark
1 . as shown in Cut
Dance Programmes Reception and
Fraternity Menus Wedding Invitations
Engravings for Annuals Monogram and J E N K I N S B R O S
Book Plates Fraternity Stationery 133-35-37 N. SEVENTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA
HERALDRYI AND GENEALOGY New York Boston Chicago London
COATS of ARMS PAINTED for FRAMING
Ifzfarpof-and 1895 Ermbfiflfed 1863 WI N D G LA S S
Twelve Medals awarded
- at International Exposi-
tions . . Our goods are
for sale everywhere
G. cgi H. BARNETT CO.
Best Brands American VVindoW Glass
French Window Glass
German Looking-glass Plates
Ornamental and Skylight Glass
BENJAMIN H. SHOEMAKER
205, 207, 209 and 211 N. Fourth St.
Southwark Foundry and
MATIC STEAM ENGINES
CI-IAS. L. BROWN Sc CO.
Q31 CHESTNUT STREET
All classes of property bought,
sold and exchanged
Trust and other funds for
R. D. WOOD 86 COg
400 CHESTNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA
Safe Ma1zzf1rtfz2'r1-5 M the
Taylor Gas Producers
Patrfrlea' in tba U11itvtfStates and aff
The best Producer for either Bituminous
or Anthracite Coal or Lignite. Con-'
tinuous in operation, as the Hre
is cleaned out without stop-
ping the How of gas
LESS LABOR REQUIRED and LESS WASTE THAN
ANY OTHER PRODUCER Send for Pamphlet
Hydraulic Tools and Machinery
Camden High - Pressure Valves
The Mebaniel Steam Trapi
. iam I: the dividing Lim Be-
tween Sream and Warez'
aff' ii? - ' 'C
e .. A-A ?e
, P Steam Can't Blow
V, W ul 1 , '
il Through, Water
Y v 'C2lI1,E Stay lfl, 2lIlCl
- the Cost is Small
e Q l
WATSON E39 MCDANIEL Co.
146 N. 7th street, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WORKS AND OFFICE OF
Schutte 81 Koerting Co.
Twelfth and Thompson Sts.
ENGINEERS AND MACHINIISTS
Balanced and Automatic High-class Valves, Universal
Double Tube Injectors, Exhaust Steam Induction Con-
densers, Steam Jet Blowers and Blast Nozzles, Steam Jet
Air Compressors and Exhausters for all purposes,Watson-
Mueller Steam Traps.
Contractors for Hydraulic and Special Machinery and
Wanna Bubng Co.
Master, 23d and 24th Sts., PHILADELPHIA
Vienna Bread and Rolls, Banquet Rolls, Rolls
and Bread for Luncheons
Brun1baugh's Standard Leaders by MARTIN
G. BRUMBAUGH, PI-LD., Professor of' Peda-
gogy in the University of Pennsylvania
Harshbergefs Students' Herbarium by
JOHN-W. HARSI-IBERGER, PH.D., Professor
-of Botany in the University of Pennsylvania
Brooks' Arithmetics and Higher Mathe-
m2.TiCS by EDWARD Bizooics, A.lVl., PH.D.
Superintendent of Philadelphia Public
Qthrtztoph ee isomer Qtnmpanp
614 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA
BROWN BROTHERS Sz CO.
Fourth and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia
NEVV YORK BOSTON BALTIMORE
LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR TRAVELERS
In Sterling for use abroad and in Dollars for use in the
United States, Canada and Mexico.
I nternational C h e q ues FouTxAv12I.EI-rs-Issued in
denominations of 165. ,fro and 520 and payable at fixed
rates of exchange in the prmcipal currencies ofthe world.
Bills of Exch ange and CABLE TRANSFERS oF MONEY-
Payahle in any part of the Vklorlcl.
C ommex-cial C re dvits- For impor ation of mei-thandise
lrom foreign countries.
A general banking business transacted. Deposits received
and interest allowed. Carefully selected
BROWN, SHIPLEY 85 Co., London
BALDWIN ' .
Broad and Narrow-gauge, it f
Single-expansion 8: Com- x '-"' 4
pound Loromonfucs. Mme, . -7. .eff V .V , ,- ' . g I 5 , ,,,' 1
. - -a-1-1-1-wg-f:4...', 'I - .-j -- -' Hi . .' ' ' I f"ff jg , swf . wr .eff
Fuffme and Indusfml 1
Locomotives. Electric Lo- "if ' ' fi -J.r...4l.,f...t.r3,f- W-Vg "Q, ' .,Q,., " f' '
. . . , 5,3 "1 ft ' "" Q V ,
comotives with Westing- 2, , 'J . A. 1 ,i . --rv . H 1 . .,'fTf.,,4f, ,A 7
, V V V V V. VV .ESV .V ,, V V -Vg, if-f-Z Zell.. --,. . ,Mg-r.fVVV-Q r v f .
house Motors and Electric VX 1-2.1 Q X
Trucks. Code Word,BaId- V-,,.,r1,g5.ae, ,,. , . . , ., .I - f, .,L A,,,.i
PH!LAn1:1.Pm.-x, PA. - I ' " ' A ff '
is the order of the day. You get it
- I from Fire and Water
when your building is covered with
EHRET'S SLAC ROOFING
V Applied only by
. THE LAND TITLE BUILDING PHILADELPHIA, PA.
be laurel ilaill emeterp
Szruafea' on RIDGE AVENUE, between 34th and 36th Sts., Philadelphia
The prices of lots range from 5856 cents to 53.00 per square foot, according
to location, and the size from 8 feet to IO feet to any desired size. So that
lots can be purchased from about 555.00 to almost any sum : : : : :
Lots can be obtained at the Cemetery or at Cornpany's office
BENJAMIN W. RICHARDS, Treasurer Ofhce, 45 South 17th St.
Telepfaow, SPRUCE 3673
Heir? H RLR E RWD R 'WRWRR
. FELT N SIBLEY 85 C .
lviARBgE:UtfE, TETIEQ5, O ' O
V Makers of
IQUBIE: Il?Eapf'q Varnishes and
Trust i I-IIlil-ST'S-
A f-MNMXQQX' .
,LAQPEGIAR MAGHINERY54 136, 138 and 140 North Fourth Street
If prepared to order. send for lIlus.Catalog8t Prices. Nleniiain lhis Ad PHILADELPHIA
I424QN. Ninth St. Philadelphia, Pa.
George B. Newton 81 Company
Anthracite and Bituminovs
C 0 A L a n d C 0 K E
Oionce, North American Building
YARDS Broad 8 Szmsom Sls. YARDS
30th and Chestnut Sts. Cambria and Ormes Sts
956-966 Beach St. DHILADELDHIA 3oth and Locust Sts
' Camden, N. J
The F. A. Bassette Company
qarubucers of the chnicest grave illustraten
1500115 ann Qtatalugues
Careful attention to arrangement and to skillful
execution our specialty. Quality higher this
year than last. All done in our own establishment-
' dwigning, illnstmting, plate-innking, printing, binding
" 7711: Mui ix la hzzilfi well"
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