University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1909

Page 1 of 416

 

University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1909 Edition, University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1909 Edition, University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1909 Edition, University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1909 Edition, University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1909 Edition, University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1909 Edition, University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1909 volume:

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J i 11 , A- i A J' Q J 1 w 1 + 2- .d:'Q- a 3 TI WLLI4 Em WAYN nw A THE RE OR QF THE CLASS OF '1939 " WILLIAM KEATINC1 JOHNSON EDITOR " IN "' CHIEF WMNE HARIL1 SON FOLGER 1-,vs mass - MANAGER EDWARD BAKER CALDWELL JR A RT -1 EDITOR I l 'f Q ing. fe'-if' .YI 5971 WEE H, 5 S553 viii U21 V1 ' .E 43175 :if T liluif 51:25 fil- ,HW :Hua Aff! -NUI :VIH gif., Wig 17:5 ., rp krfaj .v 1.1. '.'-J 'Ili wif ,' 41,1 I 1, 4 U .-.' 1.11: . v - 1 4 .w :fm 1' v 135 ' ruff- 29112351-1:-ff 'P xr -Y -4---,uri --,M - 0 N .-. "-'SL ,QN lv ,A - 1, - " 'iif - 'F' , I '- 1 ' ' H 5752 Q? 1 X E521 i 4 -f n yi fibe-'f'1'2 V' .. W- Tw., Pri' all 4, . A5- 'Sf ' ' ' .- 'tiff' 19' A A gs: "EF .-3,1 ' eg' - '33, ' --'f.-i. A lf in ' 'ii 'M is ' ,,L- :fr xv, .5.2 . gc. . K -'I 39: . ..-.Q ' it' 'K 7521 ' ' ' gjfgf A 3,- :4 qi' T 5 . '.' i.f.' .' 2 , K .011 .ij - i ,U ' Qx. -. ,.., ' A . ' 56.4 g , , v ' fi? 3 . M T. 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'Lf an if WL W7 -- ,,,,5 'XA 'vs 'I' ' --" Ll, .Q L.. , . i, -C119 I W ,, ...,,.? ., . Si X: VS 4 Q .EY 1 3 ff -v-...'PfT'3T7'IT"llfT" ' K""N Y g da. 4 -.V ' q .V ,fs L A J 1, 2. If 2 1 ' V . . 4, X 4 J . . r at P f, 1 1 in :L -.H K - , I I , . 1 ' x 1 -' I '1 4 V f I 1 , wx 1 4 f 4 tx ! w - 4 18 1 AQW? fm 'five e ' , Efafmih E1 sincere feeizng -z Gi rsspeat and affection this Resorffi is deiicated to W, SPANGLER ,AJ- , 1.-, -man:-:fi 3-L:.2fI-,- 4 'woe Q ...u,..v.,f 1 . f - A , ,...v,,v.,. M: '- 44-a-'mp-ff'--',' " , qw .x. X 3,' - W If1f.,...w1' - M -L " 1 Q 1111- 'A " n ,,,,,,..,--.f.-..-fp,-, N.- ,V . - , ,-, ., - 9 m 1 x 39-sJ.:u.,, 4 a Q ,f ':v""1'lP J, f .v Q. jg "k-'--.-,-, f -t-Q ,y V , 'V .gy...,u..,,,,u. 5 ' I I?-,fi--if Q Q' 'gafi-1-'+A--N--W -Qi' 4563, uv' i , ,Y x., Q, 1, si' 1 x, V With a sincere feeling of respect and affection this Record is dedicated to HENRY W. SPANGLER An Appreciation of Professor Henry W. Spangler' I highly value the invitation which you have given to me i0 CXPYCSS my appreciation of the life and work of Prof. Henry W- Spangler, to Whom thls year's Class Record is dedicated. My only regret is that I am to Say what is to be said in a very few words. When a man has served "Pennsylvania" with the highest efficiency and with truthfulness and honor for twenty ve years, " t -Ii e ears of service he is entitled to open recognition. But when the twen y ,V y I f h' l'fe u to this year, all "the more IS cover one-half of the entire span o IS 1 p your choice a just one. ' Prof. Spangler, as we all know, was gra uate rom and soon thereafter took charge of the Mechanical d P d fi the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, and Electrical Engineering Department at the University of Pennsylvania, of which, from the beginning, he has been the Head. It was only a few days ago that, in company with Prof. Spangler, I went to the top floor of the new building, and was cheered by his spontaneous state- ment, when he said to me: r "Everyone who goes through this Engineering Building leaves with the thought and expression, that, if one wishes to see the best School of Engineering in these United States, he must come to Pennsylvania." What Prof. Spangler said is recognized to be true. So much of the constructive work of the world, so much of the increased happiness of the world, depends upon engineering and upon graduates from a great School of Engineering, that Prof. Spangler must have his highest happiness in the knowledge of the contributions which he has made during the twenty- five years of this constructive work and to this increased happiness, He is still young-by his University life we will call him twenty-five years of age. May he be many, many years at Pennsylvania! A fu ze 1909. dm we . 'K : X Ufx .X .X EX 'Ta - 4 If Q3-. In .. . hgx N ,Q YQ... -xxg ?772": . ' 'Ns ' '-., 1 'L ,.. 5 rr -5-.. L. -I 129' ..... 1' 2 .Q i .'-- I -' 4 I 'ia' ' ', ff ..--A-.Q-: , . V 1 -,J 1 ' .,-- . -Tv. .. ,. v I x, ,h.,z,,-,. j-5 sw - .,f x'Qlx,. 1 4 J' 1 .Z-ki '?. Y - 51, , , - T3- Q. 'ich 1 44 8 . "qs K! a 1.1 nv- 4- rx ,f-f Y is - - ' . UC. 4 An Appreciation of Qfolessoi iunij . l highly value- the imiielion whirh you have given xi., 1 , .ipgnccizition of the life and work of Prof, l'lem'y KW, fQ3P21i'I?Elf:'i'- yi-i1r's Class Recorrl is clfcliczxiecl. llvllpf only regret fha? ll em .. 1 ' is to he said in a veiy few words. Vfhcn man has Sfil'VCflfl A 7 .Z with thc highest cnicienafy and wiili lima?hfezlnesga and honor for tweilifyelifs he is entitled to open recognition. lien wlnzn iiwentyvfwe years. Q 1 uover one-half of ihc entire- spain of his liiie up io llzis yeas, he sziijfzi your choice zx just one. ' A Prof. Spangler. as we all lcnow, 'xmas gQ?'22s1lLl21tCCl. from the Unilgei Naval Acaclerny at Anxiaiiwolis, and soon tluizrealtei' tools: charge of ihe lVlec.hani::lal. and Electrical Engineering ii'3::g:aii'lm:an2 ni the 'Ui'ivei'sity of Fexinsylvzaniea, of which, from the beginning, he has been ini: - It was only a few ago that, in eoisnpeiiiy with Profg Spangler, 'l went to the top floor of the new lniil-gliizgsg. 4 ment, when he saicl to me: wil was oheezfgd hy his spontaneous sieie- Hlivcryone who goes 1'l'11'i1'wgli Lives viii-ing Euiiijing leaves xyyith time thought and expression, that, ii one -:nshffs-, i the iles? School of Engiimeeafing in these United States, he xnusi fomf- Io ilgrza, ,i.3y,g,if' ii Xiliat Prof. Spangler said is '- fo Zf.,- 1 . ll .' - .So mueh oi the i'ODSlYUCl!?'!i ' as nmeh of ihe ineg-eggei, happngess ol the qwoslcl, udqspcings. I I ,fi gyaduazles imm 5 yum of MC Cowfwumw 1 I ii.-1 e iiurinii ine ZWQME' offi Sully? iii B ' WC 'Will C-ill, him 'E.we2z2gf' ' ull: UL 'High' li GY 'lc 1"'3'l"5 f:4'33'1HSfJl'J8.Hl?il Y 1' J. 1 .?'ig'f gf 1 fl w J f'?. 5 , ' 1 F Qt J " -My gif g aff' , fvfqi 5 U HP!! i?'i5'L L' :Xpril -13 WU9. 'mst-' : E1 65, i '5'-if "r.. 51' i I 1 v 5 is 4 AN, 3 BEL r L , 'X f Y I , 3 1 A 1 l L 1 N 1 f X GREETING We, the Class of 1909, present to you this our last labor of love for our Alma Mater, Pennsylvania. It is our sincere trust that this, our Record, may in the years to come recall many of the fond recollections of the college career through which we have now passed. It is our final testimonial as under- graduates to our Red and Blue. We do not ask you who read to pardon whatever defects may exist in this work, we only hope that to you, as to us, this Record may come to mean some- thing more than a mere 'achievement-something more nearly approaching the mirrored reflection of our undergraduate days. We would have you feel that it is here that you may find not alone the things which we have done, but, more, the spirit in which we have done them. We would have you come to know those things with which we have been most intimate, our hours of elation and triumph, our moments of depression, our student joys and griefs, and, greater than all of these, the undiminishing, eternal love which we have always held and will always hold for Pennsylvania. ' To us our four student years have meant much. During this period we have come from boyhood into man's estate. More and more we have come to realize that the years that are gone are passed, and that in the years to come the world lies at our feet. This, our Record, is the memorial which marks the ending of the student road and the beginning of that path which now, for the first time, opens, leading us away from the ivy-covered guardian walls that have been so dear to us. We know in our hearts that in our journey along this path we will often look back "to the years that have gone before." And in these frequent glances we shall ever find ourselves turning the pages of this Record and harking back to Pennsylvania. We know that she will become dearer and dearer to us. If these years must be but a memory, that memory will always be with us and this, our Record, will serve to make that memory always a thing of the Present. Readers, friends, classmates, we, to whom the compiling of this Record has been entrusted, greet you-i909 has lived its life at Pennsylvania. Page Nine' IWW Rlgc UIQIJ Iirmlilb Dise Westcott Callender Register WoIsten11olme Robinette Null Griscom , Sheble Roop Doran Folger johnson Caldwell Martin Brown Bus. Mgr. 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F - 1 a.!. sf1' 'RECQDRD CQMVIITTEEQK 1 WILLIAM KEATING, JGHNSON Enrron, - IN - cunn- WAYNE HAIUUSQN FCLGEI1 15v.s'1Ns ss - M.fxNAc.r-111 EDWARD BAKER, CALDM' E LL JH ART - EDITOR, MHLTONA BAMQ:-:TT - SERQEANT P MARTIN EVERETTHIBROMINJR, - Josavn .9 MYERS CLMENQE N CALLENDER - HAROLD M NVLL EDWARD cz c Am1oTHe:ng - .JOSEPH 1. PERKINS 'r m mclcsox - - EDWARD BKQBINETTE J IVAN Dm:-1 - - H BAR'ro1.IUiC.lsTEl1 WALTER s c,mxsc,oM - JAMES Q Roov NCRMAN w KLOPFEFL - BAYSE N wamorr -v WARNER E DORAN - HOLLIS woLsTENHorMr2 WARREN snE15l.v. - Ex-ormcmo f:'.CALowu.n.'ov1 D D L'L'S'1'1S HARRI rv 1, '41 u 5 1 X' , 5 o 1 3 K .O I 1 TK It -3' K ! 1 SAR FANS S 1 2 T 111012-Iflllii ,,,l v .f : L . fi 1- iff 'V-2 ,-FQ-35:1-,11413-',F.Q9 -' 41' vclyj' Z: ,I Ilfl. '.l' u H " ,.f- . v Q' o., 1' In , ', . .',, gf x'f"'4 .' V- 15' U 14155-f.-Q.-rJf',1.,. ', 24- 'Ala ii!-k,ff .1 4 -5 ' 1909--SOPHOMORE YEAR AA - Mu.. ,'.,. ,,-...- J 58 '3- 19 Q 03- 3 if 1 A x . . -.cyigw 'fn ' - . 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Uv' I-,H -..-'-.wg . -'4-..-'.- . 4 N- -..- 4- f-- -- , I 4 , I I --Q , 4,.'- x gn , -In ' 1 .,I.. I 1. .- , 4 f I I.-'V .,. .-I,'I': ',I .J .- ,IQ ,MI ,I..I ,-I I, III4 I--L :Ir I4..I-4, -414 I 4. -V., ',,LL,l'4 .., .. 4.4 .4 - - 4- - Q - 4. - . f-,4 --I ' 4 H!-i'2..' s L3'4 'sv ' -"' ffy 4'-1 112' 4:-f,tf"43ff-" .fl .1-.': -'..'..'..-M-. .'.'.....-,.n..4J..f. v..-ZA. . .-. 41.'..c... ..,...L-.-.-vu. . - .3 ll. 1.1 ,+. I 4-4 -. ...4 . 4 .. . . , 93, .'if?.- -4-XIX 1 uu- ' ' ' 'fr' f -A51-NS - :5'5'.-ff- 25.3-752 -1 e N , M .. -'ml'-.'..x. , -:-,' if-11'-if - - IQOQ -SENIOR YILX K .1 or NINETEEN FNII-iIE.i THE cLA.s5 RECORD Page Twenty JOHN FENELL ALDRICH H aapeteaa a4DutCh'Y ' 3429 N' md Street' 1 3' e P la Civi1Enginw-mg. Ph'1 dl E' ,Pa , B J 1 19, 1886. at Philadelphia. Pa. SC?l1Tn0fuVgi11i3II1 T. and Carrie T. Aldrich. I . I Entered Freshman Yearg Central Manual Training SCUOO1- , Civll Engineering Society. Sophomore Basket Ball Team fSubst1tuteJg All Engineering Teams. jOHN'EDWARD ALLEN A "Ned" "Husky" roro Cherry St. A Electrical Engineering. Born November 11, 1886, at Wattsburg, Erie County, Pa. Entered Freshman Yearg Erie High School. Mechanical Engineer- ing Society. Second Varsity Crew 121. Track Team 425g Tug or War 421g May Day Sports. Treasurer of Erie Club 111. WALTER FRANKLIN ATKINSON Stratford, N- J- Arts and Science. goin f'3'ETgUS'f 2, 1833, at Clayton, N, J, on o 'eorge C. and Mar J Atki L Entered Sophomore Year. y ane neon. Q WILLIAM HOWARD AUSTIN MBU! ,, Bcacia 422 Chestnut St" Long Beach, Cal. Architecture. Born March 11 1882 at Abile . 1 , n ' K U anon of Dr. rand Mrs. W. H. Alsstimaus ered Freshman Year. Architectur al Society f2n can 445. -I '1 4 .. THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAM ELLIS BAKER LK-Billy!! I 5327 Baltimore Ave. Civil Engineering. Born May 29, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa, Son of Joseph M. and Martha J. Baker. Entered Freshman Yearg Central High School. Civil Engineering Society 115 125 135 145. FREDERIC LYMAN BALLARD, Z 97 SPHINX " Fred " " Freddie " Chestnut Hill, Pa. Arts. Born March 20, 1888, at Philadelphia. Son of Ellis Ames and Nina S. Ballard. Entered Freshman Year: Chestnut Hill Academy. Canteen Fresh- man Clubgg Gargoyle Sophomore Societyg Phi Kappa Betag Rouste- bout Literary Society, Junior Society: Sphinx Senior Societyg Stroke Junior Eight-oared Crew 125 1353 No. 3 Varsity Four 125g Stroke 135. Stroke and Captain Varsity Freshman Crewg Poughkeepsie 115g Stroke and Captain Fall Class Crew 115 125 135 145. Editor "Red and Blue" 1455 Advisory Editorial Board of "Pennsylvanian" 145. Banquet Committee 1153 Chairman Bowl Fight Committee 1253 Junior Ball Committee 1353 Ivy Ball Committee 145, A, A. Committee on Varsity Letters 1455 Committee on Philadelphia Or- chestra 145g Class Executive Committee 135. President Arts and Science Association 1453 Toastmaster Sophomore Banquet 125. Marshal May Day 135g Bowl Fight 145, Opening Fight 145, Push Ball Fight 145. Varsity Crew. Yale Race 145. MGRTON DE WITT BAMBERGER "Bamie," "B'14mmie " 265 jeiferson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Wharton. Born November 5, 1886, at Brooklyn, N. Y. Son of I. L. and R. C. Barnberger. Entered September, 1904. Swimming Team. Track 115: Swim- ming and Water Polo 1255 Bowling Team 115. Wharton Christmas Tree Committee. Camera Club: Empire State Club. 0 EARL FREDERICK BANKES "Bank " Middleport, Pa. Architecture. Born September 28, 1887, at Middleport, Pa, Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bankes, M. D. Entered Freshman Yearg Keystone State Normal School. Archi- tectural Society 135 145. Schuylkill County Club. Page Twenty-one L ' THE CLASS KBCORD OF NINETEEN 'NINE . Page Twenty-two I 'SX W1LToN AGNBW BARRETT ewes." ' St t, Germantown, Pa. 6330 Burbridge ree Wharton- Born October 26. 1885, at Philadelphia' Pa' S f William H. and Mary Q- Barrett- - Efllgeged Freshman Year: Qermantown Academylx Coxslwfalnimeglgiss Crew 1159 Coxwain, Varsity Freshman Crew C 11353119 39 My ,,Red Henley5g oiass Cricket Team f25., PUUC11 BOW. U Ch: f 4, and Blue" C35 1453 Mflnaging Edltor Q35 MQ: Edltordnh le K4' Junior Ball Committee: Senior Record Commlttee' Press Club Mask and Wig Preliminary fSelected Cast5 115- Class 319910113 Committee 1453 Class Poet 645. Roustabout Club. HAROLD LEO BAUDER 2826 Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born January 12, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles E. Bauder. Entered Freshman Year, Central Manual Training School. Civil Engineering Society f15 Q25 C35 C453 Chess and Checker Club C15 635 C453 Vice-President 445. Varsi-ty Chess Team Q15 C35 C45: Triangu- lar Intercollegiate Chess Tourney, New York, December, 1907. ALFRED FORTIN BECK "Sin "Redhead" 732 E. Chelten Avenue, Germantown, Pa. Civil Engineering. Born December 28, 1883, at Germantown Pa S0112 ofdeleorgi W. and Clara E.. Beck ' ' 11 QF9 iI'6S Y -- - . -' . . . . S00iefy 415 czimiela eil-hcgeliiilal High School- CWI! Enalnffefmg T1-ack Team QD: fciasg Tmtck g1g11ng2lfDf3i2Dt4J- Varslty Ereshman ALBERT LAWRE :cBenny77 CCAZiCe Ben BO 3 Alexandra Apartments NCE BENEKER Zan ccAlph0nSe,, , Cincinnati, Ohio. B-- A , Arch'te , Sgilnogilfgir Q 1884, at.C1ncinnati, Ohio 1 Cture Entered Sep?trembe1?ml9i5Jfi7d1? K' Beneker' i versity of Cincinnati Atchtgm Department of Technologv Uni- . 1 eotul-al Society MJ: Ohio CNE. Q4 QR? THE VN1VEKsIrY'SJEf,5PifL3 or PENNSYLVANIA CHARLES BENHAM, JR. "Bennie" 54o 5 Haverford Avenue, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born August 18, 1885. at Chichester, England. Son of Charles and Elizabeth M. Benham. Entered Freshman Yearg Woodward High School, of Cincinnati. Civil Engineering Society 113 123 133 143, WILLIAM FRAZIER BILYEU, to 4 0 "Bill" 4513 Chester Avenue, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born April 8, 1883, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles 'S. and Mary A. Bilyeu. Entered Freshman Yearg Central Manual 'Training High School. Cricket Team 123. Executive Committee 1235 Sophomore Ball 123, Chairman Junior Cane Committee 1335 Engineers' Dance Commit- tee 133 143. Civil Engineers' Society 133 1433 President 1435 Cercle Francais 123 1335 Business Manager 133. Part of Jean in Cercle Francais Play, "Les Femmes qui P1eurent" 123. FERREN .FRANK BLAISDELL Front Street, Red Bank, N. J. Wharton. Born December 13, 1887, at Carlton, N. Y. Son of Frank S. and Margaret F. Blaisdell, Entered Freshman Year: Red Bank High School, Red Bank, N, J. U. -P. Orchestra 113 123 1335 Combined Musical Clubs 123. HENRY VALENTINE BLANK "I-Iennyn "Feathers" "Hen" 343 1 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born January 17, 1887, at Philadelphia. Pa. Son of Jackson and Anna Blank. Entered Freshman Yearg Central Manual Training School. Civil ' ' Society 113 123 133 143 Sophomore Picture 123g C. Engineering - E. Society Program Committee 1433 Corresponding Secretary C. I E. Society 143. Plumb Bob Senior Society. l Page Twenty-three l i . 1 if or NINETEEN 'N - B. -me CLASS REcoRD I 'sw' G Page Twenty-fo ur WALTER LoUcKs BON D ,,B0ndy,axccWalt'1p. Wharton. 501 W. King Street, YOI'k, Pa- - , 1889. ' 181iii1noi3DWIi'liSiiin13S. and Sallie S- ,B0nd'h001 Class Picture commit- Entered Freshman Year? York Hlgh Sc 3 141' Vice President 1313 tee 121, York County Clyb flgtfglni icomfnittee 131. , Wharton Presidizept i5i1in1:?iaieIet01141iNei2YVhart1iJn School EII1D10Yment Commit' Execu lve ' tee 141- HENRY WILSON BRADBURY, 0 K T FRIARS "Brad" "Mick" 239 W. Rittenhouse Street, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. B A lst 18, 1886, at Philadelphia. P11- sgrinof liviilliam-H and Mary W Bradb , ury. - - 4 I earg Central High School. Friars Senior So- fiiiifed lvliixfshrlggy ji3oxing 1215 Middle-weight'C1f1S1S3 CTQWHTEEOUE1 Boxing 121. Executive Committee 1112fD2lI1C9 Cmnmlttee 1311 ff' gineers' Dance Committee 111 1313 Secretary 141: May Day Comml ' tee 121. Engineers' Club. 1 JAMES FREDERICK BRADFOR A D, A K E SPHINX "Fritz" "Fred" Elkins Park, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Born January 14, 1888 at Philadel hi r D H. Son of Dr. John M. and Lydia Bradford. Entered Freshman Year: Episcopal Academy. Canteen 1115 Gar- goyle 121g Phi Kappa Beta 1313 Sphinx 1415 Gymnastic Team 111 121 131 141 g Captain 131 141. Bowl Fight Committee 1213 Junior Ball Committee 131g Ivy Ball. Secretary and Treasurer of Episcopal Academy Club 121- President 131 . . Executive Committee of I. C. A. A. G. A. 121:Vi P ' lm My ce- resident 131 141. Marshal Bowl Fight FREDERICK WILLIAM BRE ITINGER cBre7,tn uzdouien acjimmierv Germantown Pa g5O4ONChevlf Sfgeet, , . Arts. om ovem el' r 1888, t Ph'1 d 1 hi , son of Frederick L. and Id: V. Eileiiiiigeif Pa figtefgd F1'eFhm9-11 YBHQI Central High School. No. 2 Varsity HUP tal' 131, No 5 Varsity Freshman Crew 111: No. 7 Junior Var- 52,57 aclcomell 131: V31'S1ty Crew Substitute 121 g Varsity Octopede Wir Teass CREW 121 13:1 141: Class Foot Ball Team 121 1315 Tug of Board Oirmny 1211 Refi and Blue" .1313 Member of Advisory Blue., 14, Cfannsqgvanian 1453 Mallllglrlg Editor of "Red and My Junidr Weisz CHDQIIQE Committee 121: Joint Editorial Banquet Chfb 141, Cone Bomml tee 1313 -Ivy Ball Committee 141. Pre s High Sghool Sim 0?Jg1r?iglghRX1g:tabogt Litefiary Society, Central u y, I 0013. On. d Crew, at Sophomore Banquet. Varsity Crew?p5?gleedR4ic?e acrst' .-"-.I TI-IE VNIVEKSITY A OF PENNSYLVANIA GEORGE HOLLIS BRIMMER, B 8 H "B1"im" 61 Betton Street, Brewer, Me. Wharton Born April 24, 1885, t M ' ' Son of Gem' e W anals ariaville, Me, - g . d abell Brimmer E t ' ' '- Mfjliirligefktll-R1ntcE3'.?LSe.ar from the University of Maine. Treasurer WILFORD BROADBELT , "B1'0ady" 430.0 Market Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born February 23, 1386. at Manoa, Pa. Son of VVilmer and Georgeanna Broadbelt. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School. Civil Engineering SOCISW C15 C25 Q35 MJ. Secretary of Civil Engineering Society 127. WALTER SAMUEL BROKAW, IP E E "Walt" "Broke 927 N. Forty-second Street, Philadelphia. Wharton. Born October 14, 1886, at Rahway, N. J. Son of William T. and Ella M. Brokaw. Entered Freshman Year: Drexel Institute. Varsity Base Ball Team 42x 131g Varsity Captain 6413 Basket Ball 131. Captain Freshman Base Ball Team 1155 Basket Ball Team 125. Junior Tea Committee C355 Houston Club Dance Committee 135. JOHN ANDREWS BROOK "f0h1fmie" "B1'00k'ie" 147 Cricket Avenue, Ardmore, Pa. . Civil Engineering. Born January 7, 1886, at Pomeroy, Pa. . d M S. B ook. il?11ieci'1edJ0FiiegiCn:xi1 Ye-aii1iyLowe1? Merion High School. Plumb Bob Society. i Page Twenty-Jive v I -is - E or NINETEEN -N THE crass aeooar EUGENE BAKER BROXVN 1 C Norma 0 4 4 . S ty L es? a' 1 I - -603 E. First tree OS Civil Engineering. Q 1 . ' llorn 1"ebruir5' 3' 1886- at Coatesvlue' Pa' R Ed " G. and Ida F. Brown. I Eglterqgd lfyelshiiiiiii Year: Coatesvlue High School' EVERETT HENRY BROWN, JR., ZF I' - "1f'U'1'0H Uj"iZt07'H 5414 Greene Street, Germantown, Pa. ' Arts. Born March 31, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Everett H. and Emma S. Brown. 5 x l-Intered Freshman Year: Germantown Academy. Varsity Bresh- man Crew: Junior Varsity Crew 125, Octopede. Crew 135. Class Crew 115 125 135 1455 Tug of War Team 115 125. Member Advisory Board "Pennsylvanian." Record Committee 1453 Junior Ball Com- mittee 1353 Chairman Banquet Committee 1455 Chairman Pin Com- mittee 1151 Philadelphia Orchestra Committee 145. Roustabout Literary Society 145: Germantown Academy Club 115 125 135 145. HENRY P. BROWN, JR., ZF F KlHarrylP 128 W. Upsal Street, Germantown, Pa. N ' Arts and Medicine. Born February 13, 1888. at Philadelphia, Pa, ' gon ofd Henry P. and Annie G. Brown. Intcre Freshman Year: Germantown . Irreshnian Varsity Foot Ball Team. FootME1a11im'E:eamC?iJ5teF3!g glutii Fight 125 and Marshal 135 145g May Day 425. - OV' btned Senior rear with First Year Medical. ' President 115. Com- .- HAROLD STACY BROWN, Z 1D E atpopn uBr0ZUnie,, 39 River Street Hudson Mg, ' flora February 28. 1886. at Hudson S5121 Wharton' Son of Frank and Marv F Brown A SS' Entered I-'reshmun Y '. I 125 135 145: Presidenfaay 1EnttIert?i?1IFmIe?i?'.C0 CQrcle F1-angaig 115 Committee on "La .Poudre aux Yeux" 135. Clfmlttee 135: Member cuis BHWIIIVOI Committee 135. Bay Stat oi airmail Cerele Fran- Prcsident tfivlg In-Qgident 541. e ub 115 125 135 1455 Vice- Page Twenty-six IA .J ml c THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA T JOHN HENRY BRoWN, JR., "Gzooanni" "Dark Brown" "janko." I7 S. Thirty-fourth Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born. February 4, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of John H. and Bertha Mary Brown Entered .Freshman Yearg Central Manual Training School. Civil EUSIUGSFIUQ' Soclety 115 125 135 1455 Plumb Bob Society 145. Fresh- man Track Teamg Sophomore Track Team. Civil Engineers' Dance Committee 145, ARTHUR JUSTIN BRYANT' 1430573 KKATtie73 CKAHY7 56 N. Main Street, Middleboro, Mass. . Wharton. Born April 24. 1887, at Middleboro. Mass. Son of George F. and Roxanna E. Bryant. N Entered Freshman Yearg Middleboro 1Mass.5 High School. Whar- ton Association 115 125 135g Cercle Francais 135 1453 Massachusetts Club 115 125 135 145. Student Employment Committee 135g Student Advisory Committee 145: Entertainment Committee for Cercle Francais 1459 Chairman Patroness Committee for French Play 145. FRED LGUIS B-USECK R. F. D. No. 2, Erie,.Pa. .Wharton- Born February 27, 1887, at Erie, Pa- Son of Emil C. and 'Mary EI. Bl1S9Ck- Entered Freshman Year: Erie H1311 3011001- CHARLES GIRTON CADWALLADER, JR- ggcadri . F t -fifth Street, Philadelphia. 1 ' 430 S or Y Mechanical Engineering. ' hia PB.. Born October 7, 1887. Phllfidelp 6 d H der. S011 D I E te' ' 1 ' neering Society f3l U9- Page Twenty-seven ., 'nl ..fX,. THE CLASS PXEQQRD OF NINETEEN 'NINE Page Twenty-eight 1.XO EDWARD BAKER CALDWELL, JR., A T Q FRIARS "CaId1'c" "Bake" 137 W. Park Avenue, Mansfield, O. ' Architecture. Born November 18, 188i5i at 3I2fI:S5iid, 01110- S x of Elwlrd B. and ena a twe . l-'xtlered 1-'relslmnman Year' Manslield High School, Obi1'1inSC0l1E:5f2- l-'rlars Senior Society: Architectural Society 121 C33 C55 QCF9' Y ang Ohio Club 111 121 131 141: Secrefflfy and Treasurer 121: P10Si' tlcnt 131. Art Editor of the 1909 "Class Record: Class Execu- tlve Couunlttcc 1411 Ivy Ball Committee 1432, Junior Ball Commit- tee 131: Class Banquet Committee 121: Michigan Game .Committee 141: Marshall of Push Ball Fight 141. Mask and Wig Chorus, Hshylock R: Co., Brokers" 1113 "Herr Lohengrin" 121.. Captain Castllllau and Press Representative of Architectural Society Play, "The Brain Trash" "Captain Kidd Pa11adio," and Stage Director of Architectural Society Play, "Spaghetti Land" 141. CLARENCE NEWELL CALLENDER, ZX "Cal',' 414 Quincy Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Wharton. ltnrn February 16, 1887, at Olyphant, Pa. Son of Samuel N. and Margaret Callender. I-Entered Freshman Year. Class Bowling Team 131. Associate Art Editor "Punch Bowl" 121 131. May Day Sports Committee fm. Junior Week Committee 1313 Senior Record Committee 141- Pic: ture Committee Chairman 141- Wharton Associatiovn- Secretary 131: hztixv S:utlentlCommgtee 121: Honor System Committee 131 141- Cxecu ve iomm ttee 113 S eakers C0 't ' f Christmas Tree Committee 1413, mlm tee' Chalnnan 447, EDWIN B. CALLOW, 0 Z llEdl7 . 67 Bartram Avenue, Lansdowne, Pa, Civ' ' ' Born May 5. 1886, at East End Pittsburg pa11Eng1neer1ng- Son or Edwin P. and Emma H. 'CalloW. ' ' Entered Freshman Yeag D - . , , may 121 cn 141. F feel Institute- CW11 Evgmeering So- KWANG PU CHEN Chuikiang, China nom october 26, 1881, at Chuikiang Om Wharton. Son of Chen Chung Heng and Tsin ohenna' ' ' Entered Sophomore Yearg Ohio Wesleyan Univelsit . y. 6 1 '5 'W 1, l if I THE VNIVEIKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAM THOMAS CLAY "Bill" " Tommy" 24 3 I Fairmount Avenue, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. BOYD -Tilly 8, 1886. at Philadelphia. Pa ' Son of Thomas W. W. and S. L. Clay Egiefed F1'eShl11a11 Year: Central High School. Engineering So- . yu HORACE JONES CLEAVER "Clccwe" "Tubbie" "Faison I2 5 Argyle Road, Ardmore, Pa. Civil Engineering. Born June 19, 1887, at Berwyn, Pa. Son of Isaac A. and M. Elizabeth Cleaver. A Entered Freshman Year: Lower Merion High School and Swarth- more College. Civil Engineering Society 125 135 145. Treasurer of C. E. Society 135: C. E, Dance Committee 135: Chairman C. E. Dance Committee 145. Mask and Wig Chorus, "Herr Lohengi-in" 125, and "Uncle Sam's- Ditch" 135. Plumb Bob Senior Society. ELWOOD FosTER COFFMAN KKC0-Feel! 368 First Avenue, Phoenixville, Pa. Chemistry. Bo1'n August 17, 1885, at Phoenixville, Pa. Son of S. W. and K. R. Coilfman. Entered Freshman Year: Phoenixville High School. Priestley Chemical Club: Chester Country Club. Junior and Senior Chem- ical Foot Ball Team: Junior and Senior Chemical Base Ball Team, CHARLES JAMES COLE, JR., 0 B K Elkins Park, Pa. ' Arts. Born February 23, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles J. and Emily B. Cole. Entered Freshman Year: William Penn Charter School. Penn Charter Club 115 125 135 145: Camera Club C15 125 Q35 C452 The Mandarins 145: Philomathean Society 125 135 145. Vice-President Camera Club 135: President 145: First Prize Members' Exhibition 115: Recorder of Philo, 145: First Censor 135: Moderator 145: Chairman Philo Play Committee 135. Honorable mention Latin Sight Translation 125: First Prize George Allen Memorial Prize in Latin 135: Elected to Phi Beta Kappa 135: Sophomore Honors 125. Page Twenty-nine 5 I I: J? if-Xl' S7 . I TI-Ie CLASS KECORD OF NINETEEN -NINEC Page Thirty 'I WALTER FRANCIS COLES 2 r 39 N. Woodstock Street, Philadelphia. Arts- Imrh seprernber 8,1 1888. at ggugaelphia. Pa- f I - una I. . . g8':0l?CdCI'EI':t5?:Il!l!xuYglll'j Northeast Manual Training 113125516 Sidflllefgfg 1'lllI0llllllIlCllll Literary SOCIOW- Prize for Essay in ?be 4, ' dent of Northeast Manual Training High School Cu I - WILLIAM TAYLOR CONLEY "Bill" ' 67 Spruce Street, Portland, Me. Wharton. Born March 17, 1885, at Portland, Maine. Son ot Mr. and Mrs. John S. Conley. Entered Freshman Year, Portland High School. Combined Musical Clubs Q21 Q35 I-Up Leader ot Glee Club 141. CLEMENT JAMES COGAN "Clem" 98 Avenue C, Bayonne, N. J., Electrical Engineering. Born December 10, 1886, at Bayonne, N, J, Son of James J. and 'Mary E. Cogan. Entered Freshman Year. Varsit B 1 , . Freshman Base Ball Team flj. .IvunlgrseCaEg1C0'g?1zl3fet3J' Valslty SEWELL HOPKINS CORKRAN .4 I "Cork" "Sue" T 4 SPHINX Media, Pa Horn November 6, 1887, at Baltimore Ma Wharton' Son of Walter Hlss and Henrietta Corkran. Iantered Freshman Year. Phi Kappa Beta Juni . Sphinx Senior Society I-U. Varsity Freshman B or Soclety 4359 Substitute Varsity Base Ball Team QD- Varsitase Bf111Team C173 I2P Q33 I-il. President of Class 149' Clhairm y Base Ban Team Committee HJ: Chairman Junior w,eek Comaqttof Undergraduate Ivy Ball. ex-Oftlclo of all Committees Q43 inns ee, 135: ex-Officio Historian I3Ig Executive of the Wharton Schonl emor Year: Class sity Das' HI: Toasted "Base 133113, Class Ig nt4J. Aide Univer- 'lhe Class. ' Class Banquet MI: Judge of E121 guet 435: Toasted rectors HI: Chief Marshall Push B 1 I C 100 Of A. A, D' I"f'f UHF Fight and BOWI I'ishrs wi IFIIEIIIIIIIIJI- Iilgixhzifltilt opml: - 0 ass I4I. 5 I aff' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Cv 4 I I I I I ,. I I I I I I I I I I 5 I I I I I I I 61 -4, ., ,. THE VNIVEKSITY or PENNSYLVANIA n Shaw' e CHARLES HOWARD COX llC0xey77 88 Walnut Street, Bridgeton, N. J. Chemistry. Born March 23, 1886. Son of James D. and Laura J. Cox. Entered Freshman Yearg South Jersey Institute, Bridgeton, N, J. Ewing.Chemical Society 113 1233 Priestly Chemical Society 133 143. Wrestling Team 133 143. Second Place, Intercollegiate Wrestling Meet 133. New Jersey Club 113 123 133 143. JOHN POLLOCK CURTIS "Curt" "Johnnie" "jack" 226 Orange Street, Abilene, Texas. Architecture. Born July 28, 1888, at New Orleans, La. , Son of David Martin and Fannie S. Curtis. Entered Freshman Year, Simmons College, Abilene, Texas. Treas- urer Architectural Club 1433 President Texas Club 143, Vice Presi- dent Southern Club 143. Editor Architectural School Year Book 143. SAMUEL HARVEY DAY, A I' CGHa7,,ve1! CCSGWL7! "Rockford," Wilmington, Del. Arts. Born February 2, 1887, Rockland, Del. Son of Thomas J. and Mary E. Day. . . Entered Freshman Year, Delaware State College, Wilmington High School. Deutscher Verein 113 123 133 143g Ewing Chemical Club 1135 Priestley Chemical Society 123. Junior Weck Committee: Senior Picture Committee. Delaware State Club 123 133 1433 Pres- ident 133. VERE ROYCE DECROW, A 1' "Deck" "Count" "deK0ven" 4o1 Delaware Avenue, Buifalo, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering. Born January 15, 1886, at Lockport, N. Y. Son of D. A. and Cora Inez Decrow. Entered Freshman Year. Scalp and Blade 113 123 133 143. SODDO' more Poster Committeeg Bowl Fight Committee 1235 Junior Ban- 't 133. Glee Club 123 1333 Cercle Francais 113 123. C t iIile?1Ele1',0IRICiibsimli1 Girls," and "Premiere Danseuse' in University Circus 133. Page Thirty-one f"' qv V 1K 1-1 N. THE CLASS RECQRD OP NINETEEN -NINE. Page Thirlp-lnvo EDWARD MULFORD DERING, JR- "lid" H.'lHl7ll1.t1SH "Dear" 41 qq Leidy Avenue, VV. Philadelphia. , - '. - i 5 Electrical Engineering. lrnrn 1887, at I'hlladtal1Elila, P1213 ld Delmg ' S4 I Elw rd M. am een 1 6 ' - I-Inllit-il-al l-'rail-xhxxmn Year: Philadelphia Central High School- En' gint-crlng Society. The Synchronous Entrophy Club 147. - THCJMAS SI NCLAIR DICKSON "Dick" 45 Burnett Street, E. Orange, N. -I. Arts. Born June 1, 1838. at Philadelphia, Pa. ' Son of James Stuart and Mary Agnes Dickson. ' l-lun-red Frcslunan Year: 1lllght's School. Christian Association ill l,2l Q31 141. Scrub Football Team Q31 C451 Football-Q31 141, Sub- slltutc till. Class Picture Committee 423: Class Banquet,Commit- teal till: Class Nec-ox-tl Committee 4413 Class Banquet Committee f4Jg Po lt-ctur 143. - ' ' JOSEPHIIVAN DISE r , naCll1'Ck1l 4aRed!r uD1ttChH Aljivanli Glen Rock, Pa. Architecture. liorn May 23, 1887, at Glen Rock, Pa. - ' Ton of Jolst-ph and Amanda Disc. 'Zntered 'reshmau Yearg York Colle late Inst' , ' Society 121 an um. sub on Varsity lhross-oourilliffe Tealrirclliglfctxgxi sity Cross-Country Team 1452 Varsity Track Team Q43 ,Class 'l'l'1l0k TOHUI ill l2l. 1909 "Class Record" Committee 145- Arch- lter-tural Society Play Committee 143: Assistant Sta e Ma Architectural Play, "The Brain Trust" 135- Stage Maga e' Egger ghettl Land" I-ll. Board of Dormitory Representati g r . pa' ecutlve Lommlttec, York Country Club QU Q21 43, Mo: ggsretglfy ES: WARNER ERWIN DURAN, A 0 120 S Nineteenth Street Philadelphia FRIARS Liorn Iaecflmbgr 18, 1887, at Plilladelphia Pa Q Arts' Zntem -'res man Yearg D L ' ' - Frlars Sq-nlor Society. Ilan3uetaaEJflIZm?t?eg01f1j-Canteen Club ul? Ca .IJ " ass ie rd" C ltt ' . 9 3 12, 13, HL co omm ee t4J. Delancey School Club ul 'aw T1-11-3 VNIVEKSITY or PENNSYLVANIA ARTHUR GEORGE DREFS B11l:fa1O, Wharton. Born April 5, 1888, at Buffalo, N. Y. Son of Charles A. and Elizabeth F. Drefs. Entered Sophomore Yearg Central High School, Buffalo, N, Y, Scalp and Blade. Sophomore Honors. N. Y. Alumni House Repre- sentativeg N, Y. State Club. LOUIS SMITH DUNBAR "Low-Ducker' 208 Liberty Street, Bloomfield, N. J. Architecture. Born July 3, 1888, at Bloomfield, N. J. Son of John B. and Alida C. Dunbar. Entered Freshman Year, Boys' High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. New Jersey State Club 111 121g Architectural Society 131 1413 Cercle Francais 131. , ELEUTI-IERE PAUL DUPONT, 0 K .S KlSp1:CkY7 Montchanin, Del. ' Mechanical Engineering and Arts. Born April 24, 1887. at Montchanin. Del. Son of Francis G. and E-lise W. du Pont. Entered Freshman Year. Cercle Frangaisg Engineers' Club. Ban- quet Committee 111. "Eglantine," French Play 111, Manager French Play 121. JOHN BENJAMIN EARNSHAW ll-lack!! Washington, D. C. Arts. Born October 6, 1886. at Washintfon. D. C. Entered Freshman Yearg French School, Washington, D. C. Junior Cane Committee. Varsity Wrestling Squad 1215 Congressional Club of District of Columbia 111 121 131 141. 1 Page Thirty-three N , 1 2 P GRD NINETEEN -NINE. 4 i THE crfxss use 1 Page Thffly-four HERMAN DIEDERICK EGGERS, JR. ! HKyd!7 . X 4oo E. Jefferson Street, Louisville, Ky. 1 Chemistry. - 10, 1887, at Louisville, Ky. ,L Bom September .I th H' Eggers . nd Elmabe . , IE?iIte?cfdHl?'i'gi1Iingi1 gear. Priestley Chemical Soc1ety.l1J ,123 Q35 1 143' Senior Chemist Alembic Society. Priestley Chemlcal Smoker Committee 1433 Membership Committee, Southern Club i3Qg Chair- man C4J. Southern Club Q21 C31 1455 Membership C0mm1tte9 i335 I i Chairman 643. 5 JOHN PI-IILLIP EHRHART, di Z' K P, llj'a6k77 i Pa. ' - Chemistry. Born June 6. 1887, at Jamestown, Pa. , ii Entered Freshman Yearg Kiskiminetas School. Ewing .Chemical . Society Q13 125, Priestley Chemical Society 135 1453 Alembics Senior Chemical Society. Chemists' Football and Baseball Teams. Jamestown, , l WILLIAM BOWERS ERICKSON fi HE7'1:CH 1 1848 N. Eleventh Street, Philadelphia. C' '1 E ' ' . .i gggigigrglgesgrgggqlifefxsz ZI2ort5:i,,eiast9Ma1gua1 '1l"raining School. Civil 38 Northeast Manual Cm Q41 Memb.er OQECFI-23137, and Treasurer of - . ' 11 Teams in C. E. Interictional Championshipgoui and Baslietball V . , 5 3 JOHN FARENWALD "Fairy" "Peanm,' Roslyn, Pa. Civil En ' ' K Born August 12, 1887, at New Centreville Pa glfleerlng. 2 Son of Adolph and Martha Sievert Farenvvfald U ' i Entered Freshman Year' Cheltenham Hi h h 1 i Heering society Q35 c45. ' g e 00. civu Engi- 1, I 1 N -i 1 1 A 'Ef THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA - JOHN THOMAS FEGLEY C4-lack!! Kljani! CKFeg!! V I423 Ontario Street, Philadelphia. Chemistry. Born October 10, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Thomas J. and Ida K. Fegley. Entered Freshman Yearg Central High School. Ewing Chemical Society 1153 Priestley Chemical Society 125 135 145. Freshman Basketball Teamg Sophomore Basketball Team, Scrub Basketball 135 145: Chemists' Baseball, Basketball, Football Teams 125 135 145. Executive Committee of Priestley Club 135 1453 Chairman Smoker Committee of Priestley Club 145. Alembics Senior Chemical So- ciety: Central High School Club 115 125. Priestley Club Play 145. THEODORE SEARCH FETTER "Fez" "F1'itte1"' 1931 N. Thirty-iirst Street, Philadelphia. Architecture. Born February 20, 1885, at Southampton, Pa. Son of Cristopher S. and Mary C. Fetter. Entered Freshman Year: Northeast Manual Training School. Arch- itectural Society 125 135 145. Freshman Track Team. Junior Cane Committee 135 3 Junior Picture Committee 33 Chairman Calendar Committee, Architectural Society 135: Chairman Year Book Com- mittee, Architectural Society 145. JOHN HENRY FIKE Somerset, Pa. Arts. Born December 17, 1882. at Somerset, Pa. Son of Jacob M. and Sarah Fike. Entered Junior Year: Juniata College. U. P. Glee Club 185. if WALTER J. FISHER Buffalo, N. Y. Wharton. Born January 10, 1886. at Buffalo, N. Y. Son of George L. and Mary Fisher. Entered Sophcmore Year, Masten Park High School. Scalp and Blade 125 135. Empire State Club, Treasurer 135. Cercle Francais. Page Thirty-five ' TI-IE. CLASS RECORD Hof NINETEEN -NINE- . -1-1 ' . .,, A ' Page Thirty-six WAYNE HARRISON FOLGER, A K E SPHINX "Fuzzie" "Chub' rtonn C 184 High Street, Lockgorf' A '1 6, 1885. at L00 DOF' ' '- F 1 r. . lgglllnof ggmtraviue ajlgda1Eea1,1ogl?1?c?rtcTI?iglli1eSZ:hoglge Sphinx Senior Entered Frqshmalh arf' Charter Member of the Press Club 11k Societyg Fhilomat e . b 143, Treasureruand 'Member 0' A Clu . Vlce-Presldenr of the Press Hpennsylvaniann pl-lntlng Company, Board of Directors of t e , , 2 - A sistant BDSUIGSS Man' Associate Editor fP?I1USYfVama.n, 03 f J' SH 1 n' " 143: , M Pennsy va ian 0 age? .fpennsylvaniaingog1?QIiel23fg1s3nessS0p2Lf:3Egfe Banquet Committeeg Business Manager 3 My Member Combined Musical Clubs 113 CgaSSBC0!1et1J:cS:b C33 221' Vice-President Wharton School Assgcigigi 1 J? H1130 ' 'ttee 143- Member Y. M. . . , .h - Honor System Commi , . 232'f.isftzrr:., ew 121 fa fe- Cer Memorial Committee. , ISAAC FOGEL 216 N. Second Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born November 12, 1886, in Russia- Son of Samuel and Leah Fogd- Entered Freshman Yearg Northeast Manual Training High School' Civil Engineering Society. CLEMENT EDGAR FOUST, 0 B K "Clem" - North Wales, Pa. Arts. Born May 23. 1887, at North Wales, Pa. Son of George Diehl and Mary Comly Foust. Entered Freshman Yearg William Penn Charter School. Christian Associationg Penn Charter Club: Mandarins. Philomathean Society, Recorder 1233 Treasurer 1233 Secretary 1339 Moderator 1333 Out- Door Play Committee 143. Phi Beta Kappa 1333 Tied for First Prize Philo. Oration Contest 123 g First Prize Philo. Oration G0nteSt 133. Honorable Mention, Sophomore Composition Prize, ADDISON BAMPFYLDE FREEMAN, Z X HAd7! CKAdd,ie!7 K 2o6 E. Penn Street, Germantown, Pa. Chemical Engineering. gem 1HS1885, lag Germantown, Pa, on o amue . d S Entered Fresh an arah H. Freeman. .man YQPEPI William Penn Charter S hool. Cercle gfli1a1Q2b?,e 'giving Chemical Societyg Engineers' Clnbgcpenn Chnl-ter Team 6, S LIE Tfig1IH12133. olass Football cream 123133. Class 'ri-ack ling 125: BOWIE 351 DONS 113 123: Won Middle-weight Wrest tee 121: S0 h Hard May Day Committeeg Bowl Fight Commit: p omore Banquet Committee: Junior Ball Committee. 9 0- sd uhm THE VNIVEPCSITY or PENNSYLVANIA PAUL FREEDLEY 5918 Drexel Road, Overbrook, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. 'Born June 4, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of George H. and Lydia M. Freedley. Entered Freshman Year. Football and Track 111. HENRY HERMAN EREUND, JR., 2 N "Harry" 1 S09 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born July 13, 1888. Son of Dr. Henry H. and Katherine Elizabeth Freund. Entered Freshman Year: William Penn Charter School. Ewing Chemical Society 111 1213 Deutscher Verein 111 121 131 141. Varsity Water Polo 121. Class Swimming Team 121. FRANK G. FULTON "Fmt" 827 N. Sixty-third Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born August 6, 1888, at Ft. Wayne, Ind. ' Entered Freshman Yearg Macalester College, St. Paul, Minng Pre- pared at Macalester Academy. Cane Committee. Member Glee Chorus of Mask and Wig, Presenting "Uncle Sam's Ditch" 131: Member Combined Musical Clubs 141g Glee Chorus 141. ' LEON BENJAMIN GARRISON K6GaTry1! 2 32 Wilton Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born September 30, 1884, at Hopewell, N. J. Son of Benjamin V. and Elizabeth F. Garrison. Entered Freshman Yearg Drexel Institute and Brown Preparatory. Civil Engineering Society. Scrub Football Team 1213 Varsity Foot- ball Squad 1315 Varsity Baseball Team 121g Varsity Basketrball Squad 131. Basketball 1115 Football 111 121 131 1415 Captain Senior Football Teamg Basketball 111 1213 Captain Swimming Team 121. Heavy-weight Boxer in May Day Sports 111: Second Base on Var- sity Baseball Team 121. Vice-President of Class 131: President of Brown Preparatory Club. Ivy Ball Commlnteep Chairman May Day Sports 1213 Executive Committee of Class 121 131 141. Plumb Bob Senior Society. Page Thirty-seven NETEEN NINE Ti-IE CLASS RECORD qwgf OP N1 P age Thirty-eight 1,, '- ANTONY LAUSSAT GEYELIN, 0 K Z SPHINX "Tony" A Villa Nova, Pa.. fts- Born October lg, 1883, atdV2i?2:eNfgTgie5g- s an . 1 - Etirriexfd qligeghmggsslaiearg Haverford School, Ecole St. Gregoire. Tours, France. l Canteen Club 1113 Ga1'f50Y10 Slgcirity C21 i3?h24EaIZg5 Beta 3 , S hlnx Senior Society 141 Trac eam - sisuantc Manager Track Team 1313 Manager Track Team 1413 Assist- ant Manager Cross-Country Team 1315. Manager 141. Track Team 121 1315 Football 141. First Place Hlh Jump Spring Ha11diC8DS 121. Pipe Committee 1113 Sophomore Dance.1f1g Junior Ball 1313 Ivy Ball 1413 Marshal Push Ball Fight 141: Marshal Bowl Fight 1415 Houston Club Dance 131: Collector Class Dues 121. Mask and Wig Club 121 1313 Preliminary Show 1113 "Shy1ock 8z Co., Bankers" 1113 Glee Club 121 1313 Secretary Haverford Club 1313 President Haverford School Club 1413 Fencing Club 111. Song Leader 1413 Executive Committee I. C. A. A. A. A. C413 Speech on Track Atlhletics at' Class Banquegt 131 141. JOHN JOSEPH GILBERT, 2 5 1 llfohnnyi! HGiZ!3 1 541 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born August 31, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of John and Ellen E. Gilbert, gnfeigdl SOPIIOIHQPG Year: Central High School. Deutscher Vex-ein r 9, 6 vm Physlval Club 141: central High School Club 121. Soph- omore Honorsg Elected to Society of Sigma Xi 141, KENNETH EUGENE GILL' 207 Third Street, Greensburg, Pa, gsm H1 31, 1885. Civil Engineering. n o o D, Entered Fish and Agnes B' Gm' ing Society. man Year! Greensburg' High School. Civil Engineer- ROBERT MARTIN GILSON, A Z dl u-Boba: :cj-inglingv: 747 Hill Avenue W' ' Born October 12, 18g8' atllpiigigufg, Pa. AITS. Eg1Iie1?gdAl.?er1l1 and Mary Gilson mg, Mass' res m Y . . - gary Q33 4453 Sllllristigln, Essgspurgh Academy. Philomathean Lit- mxw-Rsnmming fxrrassg fe fo: . esident Librarian at University0fsetSc?gm5g':ne in Mathe- THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA I li I-0,5 ll ARDEN DEAN GREENLEE 2 18 ohns Avenue, Mansfield O Arts, Born October 29, 1886, at Mc-Zenai Ohio. Son of Edwin Steward and Filora B. Greenlee. Entered Senior Yearg Ohio State University. Priestley Chemical Clubg Ohio State Club. WILLIAM GRETZ, JR. "Bill" "Fusser" 1540 N. Franklin Street, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Born August 27, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of William and Marie Gretz. Entered Freshman Year, Northeast Manual Training School. Syn- chronous Entropy Clubg Engineering Club., Engineers' Basketball .Teamg Engineers' Baseball Team. WALTER STEWART GRIscoM, A I' "stew" "Gris" 3622 Baring Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born May 15, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Walter and Mary H. Griscom. eshman Year Westtown Boarding Rhool Deutscher Entered Fr 3 . Verein 111 121 133 145. Cricket 111. Senior Record Committee.. Hon- orable Mention Phi' Kappa Sigma Prize 121. HARRY PARKER HAMMOND "Ham" "Parker" Atlantic Highlands, N. J. Civil Engineering. Born December 21. 1884, at Asbury Park, N. J. Son of George A. and Sarah J. Hammond. Entered Freshman Year, Wilmington High School, Wilmington, Del. Civil Engineering Society 115 125 133 147: Delaware State Club 117 123 133 1433 President 145. Sophomore Banquet Commltteeg Junior WVeek Committee: Chairman Civil Engineers' Smoker Committee 143, Page Thirty-nine nm' - THE CLASS KECORD oF NINETEEN -NINE. Raef q ' 1 15' Page Forty HOWARD EoRDE HANSELL,JR-, Z W FRIARS CKH0wdy,Y l Q . f A 1 52 8 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. 1' - Born June 11. 1889, at Philadelfihiaf Pa' 11 S f Ho ard Forde and Emelie R. HIQISG - ,. . - Eillieiied lsjiireshman Yearg D6 Lancey School' Filars Sailor so cietv 445 Pin Committee 615: G1'emf1f10H Commlftee 425' Jumm' Week Committee 131. De Lancey School Club C19 C23 C33 C43- WILMER C. HANSON, Z "Wiz" "Wizard" "Narrow" "Lariky" 563 5 Market Street, Philadelphia. . Electrical Engineering. Born October 31, 1886, at New Castle, Del. Son of Wilmer and Elizabeth Hanson. , Entered Freshman Year, Central Manual Training High School. Synchronous-Entropy Clubg Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Society. Engineers' Basketball Teamg Engineers' Baseball Team. Junior Picture Committee, x ARTHUR WINFIELD HARING "Artis" I I 642 Diamond Street, Philadelphia. Q Mechanical Engineering. Born September 13, 1887 at Philadelphia P S011 Of Henry G. and Amelia S Harin - ' a' . - g- Lntered Freshman Year: Northeast Manual Training School, HERBERT SPENCER HARNED 4 K E Peanut ' "Herb Morris and Logan Streets, Germantown, Pa, Born December 2, 1888 t . Arts' gglgegfd'l'?oma1s B. and lL:naC.iflIi11gi1ti:taNHa-i'ned 'res man Year' Willia P ' Francais Q23 P' ' U1 QHI1 Charter School. C 1 mittee My 5 Crilglgstfley Chemical Society Q23 Q35 E ei-ce . T . , 3 xecutive Com- quet Committee 45 13183111 ill- Constitution Committee ill: Ban- 3 , 'Sl S4111 AN THQVNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLV IA I 1 if A l l DONALD KNAPP HARRIS l "Dame" HD KU 1 2721 Minnesota Avenue, Park Point, Duluth, Minn. Wharton. Born June 1, 1887, at La Moure, N. D. Son of Luther Cl10Din and Hannah Knapp Harris. Entered Sophomore Yearg Duluth Central High School. Philo- Hlafhefill ,i3J. 1910. Fall Crew 133. Associate Editor "The Penn- SY1V3D12lU ' 1233 Ed1'f01' 133. Varsity Debate Committee l3lg Presi- dent Minnesota State Club 135: Freshman Pipe Committee, Chair- man Philo. Dehate Committee. Phi Kappa Sigma Prize for Sopho- more Composition g Sophomore Honors. Cercle Frangais 121. lf ' TOBIAS COPE HARR L4T0byH HDOC!! l 20 Ninth Street, Perkasie, Pa. Arts. Born June 14, 1882, at Sellersville, Pa. Sion of William Cope and Elizabeth Gerhart Harr. Entered Senior Yearg Lehigh University. Zelosophic Societyg Chris- tian Associationg Arts and Science Association. 5 LEWIS H. HAUPT, lp A 9 IO7 N. Thirty-iifth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. ' Mechanical Engineering. Born March 26. 1889, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Le-wis M. and Belle C. I-Iaupt. i . . Entered Freshman Yearg Central Manual Training School- Vafslty Vvrestling Team 421. Sophomore Cremation Commltteeg Junior Banquet Committee. Mechanical Engineering Society 133 143. 'i Wrestled in Cremation Sports 121: Light-weight CIUSS- - EDMUND NEWTON HARVEY, E 5 "Newt" , i 2 36 W. Horter Street, Germantown, Pa. Biology. . 1 b 25, 1887, at Germantown, Pa. ggtgreltlovlgiiesglman Year, Germantown Academy. J. S- H- Izflfe in Biologv 123 133: First Prize Botany l2l2 Second UV 4351 NU" Prize Zodlogy Q35 1235 Society of Sigma Xi. Ceilmantown BA?-gal: lub Botanical Socletv of Pennsvlvania. Ulflduate 0 n li 1 legal' Cclub .131 141g Zoological Club t2l 133.145- . ,W , 2 3 l l 1 . 1 . Page Forty-one g. I . EN NINE? ' rue CLASS aecoan or NINETE - n Page Forty-info 4 1 v 55' GEORGE POLK HIPPEE, 10 F A FRU-R5 "Colonel" "Hip" 2505 Grand Avenue, Des Moine Born December 24. l183h'2i1gI1feg3eEu1I:g23eSv Iowa' l?lilie?cEdGlg-glciolilorem Yearg Shattuclr Military Academy. t. Frigrs Senior Society 149. Executive Committee Wharton ASSOCIR ion ge , President Wharton Association 145: IVY Ball Committee Ml' U C' retarv of Iona Club C233 President Of Iona Club 633 443' Recep on Cominittee for Rilas Raas 1315 Field Marshal Chapel Fight and Ball 1-'ight 00. ' S, Ia, Wharton. WILLIAM FRANK HITCHENS flC8CfEl "Bill" "Hitch" 42 N. Sixtieth Street, Philadelphia. - Architecture. Born November 12, 1885, at Delmar, Del. Son of William Smith and Fannie C. Hitchens. Entered Freshman Yearg Central High School. Architectural So- ciety 133 443- S0Dh0m01'6 Honors 125: Sigma Xi 141. Architectural Play Committee L-ij. HAROLD HELLYER, A X P "Hal" "Little Hell" - Penn's Park, Pa. Born January 13. 1833, at Penn's Park, P ofdl-Toward A. and Fannie 0. Hellyer. . of er? Freshman Year: West Chester Norman School. Civil Fn s Deering Societ Q2 3 4 . - ' ' Chester Normal yclug ghiesggent CGJF. Dance Committee 145. West Civil Engineering. 8 1771 JAMES MILTON HESS, JR. 117 K ZF uf' H 7 120 Summit Avenue Haddo fi ld goin Jglne 28. 1884 ' n e ' N' J- Arts. n ere Sophomor ' Ye . , . Mosquito Society. eTrea4g1,reg5IgDeYY51s0:,J1nii:vegs:ity.C Zelosophic Society? sian Zelosophlc Play Committee 145. Vice? Olnmlttee 135: Chair- ociety. i3J 141. Treasurer Mosquito Society igssident of Zelosophic Dix THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAM PERRY EVELAND HITNER S1-Hit!! 1213 W. Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia. , Mechanical Engineering. 130111 May 27, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Joseph G. and Ella E-. Hitner. ltntered Freshman Year: Central High School. Engineers' Clubg Camera. Club: Synchronous-Entropy Society, Cane Committee 131. Sophomore Honors. JOSEPH VANGASKEN HOFFECKER If-HQHW7 lljackfl 3103 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia. Architecture. Born July 29. 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Entered Freshman Yearg Central Manual Training High School. Architectural Society. Varsity Scrub Football Team 121 1313 Var- sity Football Squad 141.4 Class Football Team 121 131 141. Heavy- weight Boxing ,Championship at May Day Sports 121. May Day Sports Committee 1215 Boxed May Days 111 121: Sophomore Crema- tgonc521g Junior Banquet Committee 131. Guard in Bowl Fight CJ J- ARTHUR A. 1-IOFMANN, fp 2 K "Dutch" "speed" 4727 Center Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. Wharton. Born in 1886. at Pittsburgh, Pa. Son of William F. Hofmann. Entered Freshman Yearg Pittsburgh High School. Wharton Asso- ciation 111 121 131 141. Camera Clubg Dance Committee 111. C8111- era 111 1213 Pittsburgh Club. HORACE MILTON HOKANSON ' "Hake" 3 3 I9 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia. Architecture. Born November 355 18S0,CHtI?gia15:g1g, Minn- ni . . l?1c1ii1ei?dTdLIl?i1gsli1nIian qilleaiig Cleveland High, St. Paul, Minn. Arch- itectural Society 121 131 141g Minnesota State Club Treasurer 131 141 Bowling Team Captain 131. Architectural Department Bouti- ing Team 111 121 131. Architectural Play Committee Manager U1 141. Musical Director Architects' Play C15 C21 131 1413 ComP09-el' Architects' Play MUSIC C33 141. - Page Forty-three I 0 I 1ffD,. 1 S' THE QLA55 KEQORD CF NINETEEN 'NINE- Page Forty-four I.. RICHARD DALE HOPKINSON, Z W FRU-RS "Dick" "Happy" 1424 Spruce Street, Philadelphia. - ' . Arts and-Med1c1ne. Born ln 1887, nt I'l1llnr:El1JhE1,lPzh kinmn S of Ed 'url nn1lA ey ae -Op - - I, Q . - 1-lxcrzered I-'Ifetslnlmnxl Yenrg Penn Charter School. F11HlS4SGH51i:'rS?? clety 111: Cnntccn Club 1113 PGDDGI' Medical Society fy, y Swimming Teum 121 131 141. FO0Ib11l1 Team 1112 Swimmmg Team 121. Dance Committee 121 131. FRANKABERCRCMBIE HOLLOWBUSH, Z' CD E "Holly" 307 SIDICI' Avenue, Allenhurst, N. Arts. Horn 1-'ebrnnry 25, 1887, ut Philadelphia, Pa. Son of l-'rank G. nnd Virginia Hollowbush. littered Junior Yenrg Princeton University. Zelosophic Society 131 1413 Muster of Archives 141: Cercle Francais 131 141g Mosquito Society 141: President 141g University Circus 1313 Music Commit- tee 131: Unlvorslty Bnnd 131 1415 Founder 131g Secretary and Treas- urer 1313 De Luncey School Club 131 141. JOHN FRANCIS HORTY lljclc-ki! 1 loo Jackson Street, Wilmington, Del. A1-153 goin Aprglj 13, 1887, at Wilmington, Del, ' In ered ' ptomore Yenrg Wilmington QD 1, H' . ' Saint Marys College, Emmittsburg, Md.e ,De1:S'1a1EechgttI1teM8I1?lE 111 121 131: Priestley Chemical Society Q11 Q23 435, WALTER FREEMAN HOVEY, 2 E "Dutch" 220 Springdale Avenue, East Orange, N, J E1 ' - - Born December 16. 1887. at Beverly N ictr1Ca1Eng1neer1ng- Son of Franklin Il. and Caroline V. IF Hove 1-:ntered Freshman Year: William Penn Chgit l-.xecutlve Committee of Engineers' Club Soghilmcgriehtgl' Member ' onors. THE VNIVEKSITY 'illleglifgif OF PENNS ,, J YLVAMA 55" J KENNETH HOWIE 308 S. Sixth Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. . 1 Mechanical Engineering Son of James W. and Helen Howie. I Entered Freshman Year. Engineering Club Q33 Q4 . M d 1- G Banjo Club 143: Representative of Franklin House ,t,3J. an O In an 4 SIR-WU CHING-FU HSU Sung-Kiang, Kiang-su Province, China. Wharton. Born February 15, 1873. Sion of Aiding W. and P. Yeh Hsu. Iuntered Senior Year from Mojor High School and the Chinese Imperial Polytechnic College. ALLAN IRVING HUCKINS A KlHuCk!! 4 I 2 7 Girard Avenue, Philadelphia. . Arts. Born December 5, 1887, at Philadelphia, Son of Irving W. and Minna B. Huckins. Entered Freshman Yearg Central High School. Philomathenn S0- ciety: Cercle Francais. Banjo Club fCombined Musical Clubsj. Awarded Scholarship to Law School HJ. ' HUNG-YIU HU 3606 Locust Street, Philadelphia. Wha1't0I1- Born August, 1887, at Wusih, China. ' ' f Y -L Hu. iiigeiied Siggiorulifiar, from Imperial Polytechnic College. Shanghai. China. Treasurer of the Chinese Students' Economic Club. U. of P. 149. Member of Cercle Francais 641. ' Page Forty-five Born Avril 12, 1886, at New York ' ,' 41-1:1 B .. N. THE QLA55 PMECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE- Page Forly-six EDXVARD MORRIS HUGHES Trcdyllrin, Pa. llorn llecexnber 16, 1885, at Tredymlll. P11- S 1 f William Morris and Martha Esther Hughes- . l-Zlnrerzul Freshman Year: Tredylfrln H1811 SCl1001- Pfiestley Chem ir-ul Soclely. Chemistry. WILLIAM HAROLD HUGHES 4oo6 Pine Street, Philadelphia.. AITS- llorn June 1, 1888, at Altoona, Pa, Son ot' Charles A. and Amelia H. Hughes. linuvred l-'resbnum Iearg Central Manual Training School. Cercle l-'rnnqals 143. Captain Chess Team 111 125 135 1455 First Board on International Cable Team 1Oxford and Cambrldgel 113 133 1433 First Board on Team which beat Oxford in England, Summer 1908, 1115-055. Chess Champion or University 113 12Jg Checker Champion Hp: Champion of Triangular League 1Penn, Cornell, Brownb 121 143. Executlve Committee of Chess Club 111 123 137 1475 President or Chess Club 1333 secretary Checker Club 143. ' MAURICE HUSIK 3223 Font:-nn Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Horn ln 1886, in Russia. ' Son of Abraham and Sarah Huslk. lint:-red Freshman Year. Won the Alliance Flrancais Scholarship. al:-lgxmqeeruslz lzrglllnnce Francais. Took part of Maid in "La Poudre ROBERT BINES WOODVVARD HUTT, A Z 0 ll-Bob!! 1908 Fairmount Avenue, Philadelphia. A guru at Glen Mills, Pa, rts' .. in o ' lnm Glenmllls and Jos hi Entered Freshman Year. Phllomaigealge 312333221 Checker Club 113 121 131. Musk and Yvig Glee Ch . ess and ll inner of Phllomathean Poster Prize 133, orus 429 133. s f- . , THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLV WILLIAM DOWLIN JONES, KD B K 2 5 E. Fifth Street, Chester, Pa. A1-tg, BOYD July 28, 1887, at Middl t , - Son of Edmund and Anna L. eJc?1wlIs Twp ' Dekm are Co" Pa' Entered Freshman Year: Chester High School. Philomathean So- c1etY QP, f2J 133- The Henry La Barre J P' ' E Composition 111: Sophomore Honors 121: Phiageia Kri1?pain131.ngush THOMAS FRANCIS IMBS CCT0WLmy7! 2919 Meramec Street, St. Louis, Mo. Architecture. Born at St. Louis, Mo. ' Son of Joseph F. and Chri'stina A. Imbs. Entered Freshman Year: St. Louis University, Washington Uni- V91'S1t5'. Secretary of the Special Society of Architects 131. LYLE LOREN IENNE 1ljen7!lKjune!! rzo E. Washington Lane, Germantown, Pa. Chemical Engineering. Born February 18, 1888, Enosburg Falls. Vt. Son of Loren M. and Elizabeth H. Jenne. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School. Mechanical and Electrical Engineers' Club: Ewing Chemical Club: Prlestley Chem- ical Club. Combined Musical Clubs: Mandolin 111 121 131 141: Banjo 131 141: Leader of Mandolin Club 141. WILLIAM KEATING JOHNSON, 0 K 2' , KCKeat!! CIW. Ku!! llskeetii Rosemont, Pa. Arts. Born March 2, 1888, at Germantown, Pa. Son of Lindley and Susan K. Johnson. Entered Freshman Year: De Lancey School. Cricket 111 121. As- sociate Editor "Pennsylvanlan" 121: Editor 131 141: Edltor-in- Chief H1909 Class Record." Junior Week Committee: Cremation Committee 121: Grand Opera Committee 141: Philadelphia Orches- tra Committee 141. Charter Member Press Club 131: Secretary 141: Rifle Club 121 131 141: Secretary 131 141. De Lancey School Club 111 121 131 141: Vice-President 141. Chairman Senior Cap and Gown Committee 141. Page Forty-seven ,V-s K tl N.. THE cLA.s5 Poiooan or NINETEEN -NINVIEA Page Forty-eight .J A RUMUALD LAURENTIUS KAR.UZA. Q 1525 Mt. Vernon Street, Philadelphia. 1 fwharton' llorn Auzuxt 11, lam, an amrgaumol. Llflllmlliflg ' ' Son of Vincent and Ste au a xaruza. U 'i t i. - ' linn-red I-'reslunaa Year. Wharton School. Secletaly of Chess and Checkers Club. ' ' - JOHN AUGUSTUS KATZ "Hans" "Yohn" "jack" L' I Linden Avenue and Elm Terrace, Yorl-:,'Pa. ' ' ' Mechanical Englneenng. Born February 10, 1888. Son of Karl E. and Sophia M. Katz. - ' Entered Freshman Yearg York Collegiate Institute. 'Football 113. II. T. M. Mask and Wig Chorus, "Uncle Sam's Ditch" q3yg Treas- urer York County Club 1253 Vice-President York County Club 145. SOLOMON M. KECK "A l1cntown" Philadelphia Civil Engineerin - ' 8'- llorn May 14, 1885, at Seldersvlllc, N rth t Son of Alfred and Clara Keck. 0 amp on Co" Pa' Entered Sophomor- Year: P-n 1 1 t - - neers' Society. Lszcha Club? my van n S ate College' Civll Engl' RAYMOND HUMPHREY KEIL, 2 ,r "Keily" "Pete" "Nelly" 4221 Viola Street, Philadelphia. El t ' ' - Rom August 4.. City of Mexico, Mexico ec meal Englneenng' son or A. P. and A. E. Kell. ' Entered Freshman Yearg Hanover College H In Society Sigma Xl GJ. Synchronous-Entroagyovghsid' Elected saw-- l I A 'axe Tl-IE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA CHARLES KEINATH, K Z' SPHINX ccK,id1: ,- 229 S. Ninth Street, Philadelphia. VVharton. Born November 13, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Albert A. Keinath. Entered Freshman Year, Central High School. Sphinx Senior Society 141. Varsity Basketball 111 121 131 1413 Varsity Baseball 111 121g Football 121 131 141. Class Football 111. Captain of Bas- ketball Team 141. Chairman of Wharton School Discipline Com- mittee, Director of Athletic Association, Member of Allied Sport Committee. Marshal Bowl Fight 1413 Wharton School Honor Com- mittee 1311 Wharton School Reception Committee 141. Toasted "Basketball," Sophomore Banquet. Central High School Club 111 121 131 1413 Class Day Committee. AARON CHARLES ROBERT KEITER, A T .Q 218 W. Broad Street, Bethlehem, Pa. Arts. Born August 16, 1888, at Bethlehem, Pa. Son of Rev. William D. C. and Millie S. Keiter. Entered Senior Yearg Muhlenberg College, A. B. Lecha Club. ROBERT ALEXANDER KERN, A 1' KC-Bob!! 421 Walnut Street, Knoxville, Tenn. Wharton. Born September 13, 1885, at Knoxville, Tenn, Son of Peter and Henrietta Kern, Entered Sophomore Yearg University of Tennessee, Boker-I-limel Preparatory School. Half-back Varsity Scrub Football Team 121 131 141. Half-back Class Football Team 121 131 141. Senior Ban- quet Committee. Vice-President of Tennessee Club 131: President Tennessee Club 143. FRANCIS WILLIAM KERVICK Millers Falls, Mass. Architecture. Born June 7. 1883. Son of Andrew F. and Nellie Normand Kcrvlck. Entered Freshman Year: Montague School, Mass., Drexel lnstl- tute, Philndelphla. Newman Club, Massachusetts. Page Forty-nine I THE CLASS KECORD OF NINET-EEN 'NINE Page Fifty It 0 loo' ARTHUR BLAINE KIEFABER, K 2 "Artie" . - ' h rton. 2229 W. T1Og3. Street, Ph11ade1ph1a. W a Bom ur Camden' N- J- - h 1 Basketball Team , Y 3 Central High Sc oo. . g?fiE3dc31fr?gfm'E1xec3:fve Committee 115-5 Banquet Commlttee 143. Central High School Club. ARTHUR KITSON IR., 40 A 0 FRIARS "Arn" "Kia" "Kitty" 2I3 W. Upsal Street, Germantown, Pa. Wharton. B J 1 10, 1889. n . . bfhltreredl ,freshman Year: Chestnut H111 Academy. Frlars Senior Society. Manager Gymnastic Team. Junior Week Committee l-33, xxfharton School Christmas Tree Committee 145. Mask and Wig Clubg Mask and Wig Chorus. HENRY JACOB KLAER, IP A 0 "Heinie" "Hen" Milford, Pa. Chemical Engineering. Born. November 28, 1888, at Milford Pa Son of Jacob and -Mary J. Klaer. Entered Freshman Yearg Blair Academy. Engineers' Club 131 149: Yice-President 1413 Priestley Chemical Societyg Christian Asso- ciation 111 121 131 141: College President 14J. Wrestling Team 149. Class Track Team 125: Class Football Team 14J. Sophomore Ban- quet Commlttee 129g Junior Ball Committee 133. Elected to Soci- ety of Sigma Xl 141. Blair Academy Club 13J 145g President 1313 Twenty-sixth Congressional District Club 139 1413 President 135. CHRISTIAN FREDERICK KLEBSATTEL 2 5 E. North Street, Buifalo, N. Y. ' A1-tc Igorn January 4, 1880. "' non ot Gottfried and Justina Klebsattel Entered Fresh Y , - ' , . . , . Sophomore Honlolrfslg Elcigged tEhg12?ug:1?fnKapE,gr1?:gau Assoclatwn' THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA :NIU NORMAN WILLIS KLOPFER, 2' A E FRIARS KCKZOPH 1346 Harvard Street, Washington, D. C. Wharton. Born January 27. 1887, at Washington, D. C. Son of W. H. and M. W. Klopfer. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School, Washington, D. C. Friar Senior Society. Junior Week Committee 131g 1909 Record Committee 141. Mask and Wig Chorus 111 121: Undergraduate Member Mask and Wig Club 121 131 1413 Executive Committee Wharton Association 141. District of Columbia Clubg President 131. JOHN R. MACPHERSON KLOTZ 26 State Street, Newark, N. J. Chemistry. Born January 2. 1887, at Newark, N. J. Entered Junior Yearg Pratt Institute. HARRY CONRAD KOFKE "Professor" "Kof" 2700 Ash Street, Philadelphia. Chemistry. Born December 24, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Henry and Otilla Kofke. Entered Freshman Yearg Central High School. Ewing Chemical Club 111 1213 Priestley Chemical Society 131 141g Alembics 141: Y. M. C. A. 111 121. Executive Committee Priestley Club 131 141: Chairman Smoker Committee 1315 Smoker Committee 141. Cum- bined Musical Clubs 111 121 131 1413 Leader of Banjo Club 141. GEORGE SIMPSON KOYL Denver, Col. Architecture. Born February 8, 1885, at Evanston, Wyoming, Entered Freshman Yearg North Side High School, Denver, Col. Architectural Society 131 141. Architectural Society Play Com- mittee 141. Prize Membership T-Square Club 141g Sigma Xi 141. Colorado Club: Secretary and Treasurer 141. Page F ifty-one I . 'sung' html' THE CLASS RECORD lg, or NINETEEN -NINE! Page Fifly-Iwo WILLIAM HENRY KRAUS "Bill" S. 1817 Madison Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Wharton. Bom October 28' 13198, .attt Blatltimore, Md. f H d enrie a raus. l Egllerfed Silrilbioxlillore Yearg Baltimore 'City College. C1fiSS. Tfffclf Team 423. Speakers Committee of Wharton School Associatlon 151, Memorial Committee ovf Maryland Club 121- T1'e'21Su1'er of Mary- land Club 1215 Cercle Francais 1313 Patten Economic Club 131. ELMER LAUGHAM KYLE KKDOCH CLWMZY! KlBiZl!l 3 I 3 I Frankford Avenue, Philadelphia. Electrical En 'neerin 81 8- Born February 25, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. I Son of E. Bryan Kyle, 'M. D. Entered Freshman Year' Northeast M , anual Training High School Synchronous Fntropy Club 14 ' N . -. 1, , E. M. T. H. s. Club 111 121 135 1415 Mechanical Engineering Society 131 141. LEROY KRONE LAFEAN, A T Q Yocki! llDutchl! lKLaf7! room W. Market Street, York, Pa. A Wharton, Born February 13, 1887. at York, Pa, SOI: ofdDi F.hand EYB. Lafean, In ffre Pres man ear! York Colleviate Institute. Membe of Eggs fgjungy, tau? 07 423 033 1419 TTGZSUIQGI' 1315 Combined Musical l 7' mvefsiti' Band 1315 Executive Committee of Band 131 ROBERT FISHER LAIRD Bob" "Pick" 229 Logan Street, Germantown, Pa, Born Dece b Chemistr m er 8, 188", , Y- gon of Samuel S. Lairzi, Germantou n' Pa' nte d I' . . fs, fl2r'1r,11.si22fisisizifazflgiSM Club fu Oheinistgv Busubau Team. Vice-Prggciggi s?CE'?fy3t1FeI:5inllg fC1ubg 'les ey u 31. 'aw .fm , THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA STANISLAN LEONCJUSZ LANDIP IO jasner Street, Warsaxv, Poland. Wharton. Born June 28, 1884, at VVarsaW, Poland. - Son of Edward and Mary Landie. Entered Sophomore Yearg Sc. B. St. Petersburg Commercial School: Pcvlytechnical Institute-of St. Petersburg. Cercle Francais 121 131 1413 Deutscher Verein 121 131 141: Patten Economic Club 131 141: Fencing Club 121 131. President of the Patten Economic Club 1412 Deutscher Verein Vice-President 131: Play Committee 141: Cercle Francais Vice-President 141: Play Committee 131: Chairman 141: Manager of the Play 131 141. Winner of the "Alliance Francais" Medal 213165 Deutscher Verein Play Cast 121: Cercle Francais Play Cast 1 1 3 . HAROLD SWINDELLS LANDIS, A T A CK KLSw1:peS7! 3423 N. Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born July 18, 1887, at Pottstown, Pa. Son of John D. and Florence M. Landis. Entered Freshman Year: Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Class Cricket 121. Banquet Committee 141. Penn Charter School Club 121 131 141. FRANK ALAN LAURIE, JR. llBlLLd!1 ro E. Main Street, Corry, Pa. Arts. Born December 2, 1887, at Covrry, Pa. Son of Frank and Mary Laurie. Entered Freshman Year: Corry High School. Priestley Chemical Society 111 121 1313 Alembics Senior Chemical Society. Treasurer Priestley Chemical Society 121. JOHN KIDD LEE, 1D K .Y FRIARS 44KidY! 38oo Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born September 4, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Sou of I-Iorace I-I. and Mary F. Lee. Entered Freshman Yearg Episcopal Academy. Friars Senior So- clciy: Gargoyle Sophomore Society: Canteen Club 111. Manager ltuslcetball Team 141. Assistant Manager 131: Member of Gun Team 141. Class Track Team 111 121: Manager 121. Member Ivy Bull Committee 141: Banquet Committee 111 121 131. Episcopal Academy Club 111 121 131 141: President 131. Page Fifty-three sd 5 G uf-Xl' L - THE CLASS Poiconn or NINETEEN -NINE.. Page Fifly-four AUGUSTUS LEVY "Gus" 3445 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. ChemistI'Y- 1-:orn May 5. 1883. at Elmira, N. Y. . Son of Simon and Jennie Levy- g - 41 11 11 Year. Priestley Chemical Societyg Qwilqg Chen? lclxlleglubslgifalllkzlrrig Club. Jewish Chautauqua Society, Zion Soci- ety, Empire State Club: Social Centre Society Settlement Work. GEORGE DRAPER LEWIS, Z F FRIARS 3337 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. . Arts. Born September 5, 1888, at Germantown, Pa. Son of Herman A. and Sarah Lewis. . Entered Freshman Year. Canteen Club: Friars Senior Society. Gun Team Q31 141. Junior Week Committee' Ivy Ball Committee- Junior 'rea committee. Mask and Wig Chorus ap 425 433, Masli and Wig Club Q23 Q35 141. TSAE TSIN LIN Loochow, Foochow, China. Wharton, Bom August 13, 1885, in Imchow ' Entered Senior Year: Imperial Polytechnic Colle e Membe of the Representative Board t th , , ' g ' r Treasurer of the C. S. Clulb, Pg. C5415 Alliance' U' S' A' 145' and GEORGE AUGUSTUS LINHART Philadelphia, Pa, Bvm May 3, 1884 in Aust ' Arts' Entered Sophomore Year: Eeilitral High School l '4 '01 Kg Uh ' THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA fs' ' 7 7 DAVID JOEL ULLMAN LOEB , , f The Brantwood, Philadelphia. Wharton, Born December 4. 1886. at Philadelphia, Pa, Son of Michael and Bertha Loeb. Entered Freshman Year: William Penn Charter School. Zelo- SUDIIIC Soclety C13 123 1333 Deutscher Vereln 113 123 133. Varsity Ereshman Track Team 1135 College Freshman Track Team 1133 5f'Dh0more Track Team 123. ."Red and Blue" 133. Constitution CUIDUIIVCGG 1133 Debate Committee 123. Freshman Honors. i . A WILLIAM SHANNON LQHR, 2 5 "Hfildy" 1716 Baily Street, Philadelphia. il Civil Engineering. f Born October 29, 1887, at Center Hall, Pa. . Son of James H. and .Annie J. Lohr. Entered Freshman Yearg Central Manual Training High School. Civil Engineering Society 123 133 143. Elected to Sigma Xi 143. I 3 EDWARD E. LUPIN, Z B T I247 S. Seventh Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born in 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Emanuel J. and Clara Lupin. , Entered Freshman Year. ANDREW JOHN MCCRUDDEN, JR. CiAndy7! HHa7,pH UMUC!! llMikeH .7 2417 Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia. 7 Civil Engineering. Born April 14, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Andrew and Bridget McOrudden. Entered Freshman Yearg La Salle College. Clvll Engineering Society 113. Basketball 113 123 133 143: Champions 113 133. Class Fall Crew 1135 Tug of War 113 123, Football 143. Engineering Dance Committee 113: Chairman Picture Committee 133g Execu- l tive Committee 1333 Bowl Guard 113 1233 Picture Committee 143. I Page Fifty-five l A l I E I 41 ie fu' ' .fha - W THE CLASS RECORD ig, ,gl or NINETEEN -NINE.. Page Fifly-six 1,10 WILLIAM GEORGE MCEWAN, JR- "Mac" 21 34 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia. W . ' Electrical Engineering.- Born September 27, 1886. at Asbury Park, N- J- Snn of William G. and Sara Cnrtise McElwan. C 7 . Freshman Entered Freshman Yearg Central Hlghi School- ,Qxswgul d CD Crew at Poughkeepsie, Second Varsity f2T1,,F11st ?0'pe e ' Coxswaln Class Crew 123. Sophomore Cremation Commlttee. WALTER GRIFFITH MACFARLAND, JR. "Mac" Asbury Terrace, Oak Lane, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Born August 23, 1885, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Walter G. and Clara MacFar1and. - Entered Freshman Yearg Melrose Academy. Cercle Francais 1235 Camera Club 1233 Secretary 1333 Vice-President 1433 President In- tercollegiate Photographic Association 1439 M. E. Society 133 143 Sophomore Debating Team: Track 'Beam 123. M. E-. Dance Com- mittee 123. St. Andrews' Brotherhood 123 133 143g Y. M. C. A. 123 133 1433 Synchronous-Entropy C-lub. - HENRY ALOYSIUS MCNICHOL, Z' A E "Irish" "lilac" "Kid" "Harp" "St1'ctwbe1'1'y" 222 W. Logan Square, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born July 10, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son ofdlames P. and Anastatia A. McNicho1. Entere Freshman Year: La Salle Coll . V - 'f . um. Class Basketball up 123. May DaifgeSp0rt11S22?.lgiliiigalaogii mittee 133. Civil Engineering Society 113 123 133 445, 'IOHN CARROLL MALONEY, A T Q llpatf! 422 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pa Wim ADFU 7. 1897. at Scranton, Pa, i Son of Andrew Pollard and Letltia Maloney Entered Freshman Ye g Sc ' ,, Hillel" -wfwlaw Ef1iUiir11l Elitiiiisiiiffg friliiiioih- cziniiiipennsma' Wharton. THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA GARNER BENSON MANN, A QP' l lCGee7! 514 S. Morris Street, Germantown, Pa. Chemistry. Born May 19. 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Entered Freshman Y - , , , 9318 Germantown Academy. Canteen Club. lafslty C1'1Clf9t Q25 C35 C413 Varsity 'Soccer 121 Q35 143. Captain greihman Cricket Team. Mask and Wig Cho1'us, "Shy1ock 8: Co., an ers." ROY A. MANWARING, CD Z K "Pop" "Mannie" zo 3 3 N. Thirty-third Street, Philadelphia. ' Wharton. Born November 13, 1885, at Philadelphia Pa. . Son of Albert H. and Ida C. Manwarinf. Entered Freshman Year. Substitute on Freshman Football Sopho- more. Chaii-'man Executive Committee Wharton Association' Freshman Reception Committee Wharton Association. Mask RIN Wig Q25 f3J, Automobile Club. May Day Sports Committeeg Bowl Guard f2J. HAROLD PINKHAM MARSH, B 6 17 HHCZZZH IQ William Street, Bangor, Me. Wha1't01'1- Born .Tune 20, 1886, at Bangor, Maine. Son- of Charles M. and Cora A. Marsh. Entered Junior Yearg University of Maine. Secretary Maine Club Q31 143. . CALMAN DAVID MATT "Matty" 526 Queen Street, Philadelphia. Afts- Born June 24, 1887, inhfilfia- - EloliceiiciidlszgibtirlilciiihloseaulfeiifF Central High School' Gmtz College' Celntral Hiigh School Club 117 C239 Jewish Cllflllmllflua Cffcle- Gmd' uate work in Semitics. Page Fifty-seven 1, ' ,fha '- THE CLASS PMEQQRD OF NINETEEN -NINE- Page Fifty-eight JOHN VINCENT MATTHEWS "Curly" . 1 715 Erie Avenue, Philadelphia. , Electrical Engineering. Born March 29, 1887. at Philadelphia, -Pa. d M aret Matthews :?iieggdJoS?orimliIoml3i'e Yell:-Eg La 'Salle College. Mechanical and E160- trlcal Engineering SocletY- , JOHN JAMES MEILY, B A B Allentown, Pa. Wharton. Born April 16, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. l-Entered Sophomore Year, Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J. ' WILLIAM MERRELL "Shorty" 2950 Frankford Avenue, Philadelphia. Chemistry Bom at Phnadelpma, Pa: ' Son of John I. and Caroline Wallace Merrell Fneshman Year, Ithaca High School. Prlestley Chemical RODNEY KING MERRICK, or K 2 SPHINX llK1nglI llpeckll 5219 Wayne Avenue, Germantown, Pa. A1-ts Born October 14, 1886, at Germantown, Pa. ' Son of Samuel Vaughan and Mary Rodney Merrick Entered Freshman Year. Canteen Club fly- Gal-g0y1e'f25. P nam cap, Sphinx senior Society q4y. Varsity Baseball' hi Kappa Freshman Baseball Team. Junior Ball Committee' Ch ?quad wi' Ball' Assistant Manager Varslt F ' arman ivy ' 5' ootball 42V Junio B 'roaacmasrerg Marshal gay, Wan Fl ht 4 - ' 1' anquet Fight. Glee Club 121. Light-weigh? Bogii1'gFil:'FgiyD1?lyFgglg:gs 12231 . THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA if LOUIS CHARLES METZ 2059 Franklin Street, Philadelphia, Electrical En ineerin Bom March 2, 1888, f Ph'l a 1 h' g g' son of Louis P. Mets. 1 a e D la' Pa' Ef1tg:ei1IaIg1lle:f1'cE1i11:J.Y9aF3 Northeast Manual Training High School, JEROME KAUFMAN MEYER "sammy" f'Kid" fffoe-H I207 N. Broadway, Baltimore, Md. Electrical Engineering. BOFD. December 6, 1886, at Baltimore, Md. Son of Martin and Theresa Meyer. Entered Freshman .Year Baltimore City College. Mechanical and Electr1cal Engineering Club. Maryland State Club. ARTHUR HAGEN MILLER "Artie" 317 Green Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born August 3, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles R. and Mary E. Miller. Entered Freshman Year. -Philomathean Society: First Oensor: Chairman Play Committee 1313 Play Committee 141. Friends' Central Clubg Secretary-Treasurer 121: President 131 141: Deutscher Vereing Secretary 131 141. Cercle Francais: Circus Clubg Vice- President 1313 'Siecretary 111g Students' Guide Association: Gym- nasium Leaders Corps: Leaders 1313 Aide 1413 Chess and Checker Clubg Christian Associationg Class Leader, Arts and Science Associationg Vice-President 141. RICHARD G. MILLER lllpickli 38 E. Forty-sixth Street, Chicago, Ill. - Mechanical Engineering. Born May 27, 1887, at Duncannon, Pa. M S. Miller. Son of John J. and 81? Y 5 N th st Manual Training High School. Entered Ifreshman ' ear ego eaittee 141. Mechanical and Elec- E i Cl b Directory Ulm frifaiwiwiiginegrsf ciub can 441: N. H. M. T. H. S. Club cn 42: 131 141: 'University Band 431 C43- Page Fifty-nine I 4 1 x 1 I l 4 1 I 'Al ' A f 1 THE, QLA55 KECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE. Page Sixty .IOHN HOWARD MITCHELL, JR. "4lli!cl1" 3316 Race Street, Philadelphia. ' Mechanical Engineering. Horn May 13. 1883. x1txg'l1lla1c:4ell7Ggl:.hPS- Su of G-rrge I.. uni . ary I. . c e . , I-Zixie-ri-il ll:xl'0SillllHll Year: Friends' Central School. Mechanical Engineers' Dunn-e Committee Q-ij. President Friends Central Cflllb till: Treasurer Gly HJ. ALBERT HENRY MOORSHEAD UCQIIIDIICIIH 44 E. Greenwood Avenue, Lansdowne, Pa. Civil Engineering. Born IJt'!'0llllH'l' 30. ISSG, at Philadelphia, Pa. ' Son of Arthur and l-Ilnily Moorshead. Entert-il I-'reshnnnn Yeurg Drexel Institute. Senior Football Team. WILLIAM CUTHBERT MORAN 5244 IValton Avenue, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Born May 9, IRS6, nt Cnmpbellford, Ontario Canada ' Sun nf llnl-el't C. and Agnes M. Moran. ' ' Enters-cl I-'ri-slinmn Yeurg Central Illgh School. Engineers' Club WILLIAM RICHARD MORGAN, Z A E 178 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N, Ju E A w I. ,L I u Civil Engineering. nterul Prwhnmn lfar, Pass I Hi h . 1232 Captain 1111. I-'ri-ahnmn uBc11wk0?bal??h0ogbhwater P010 Team Team. May Day Sports 121, Bowl Guard,l2J D omore Swimming 0 . 'vga fl THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 'WILLIAM HENRY MOSCRIP "Russia" 4 320 Manayunk Avenue, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering Born F9bl'll31'y 5, 1337, at Athens Pa O' Son of VV S and F L Nloscri ' ' . I. , , A D' EPt,91'ed lfireshfnall Y'?21l'3 Graduated from C. H. S. June, 190-1. Civil Engineering Society. JOHN GRAY MOXEYA ccjackrs 1 38 5 Weaver Street, Mount Airy, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Born December 9, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Edward -P. and Mary A. K. Moxey. Entered Freshman Yearg Germantown Friends' School. Engineers' Club. Guard to the Bowlman fly, Engineers' Baseball Team 139. HENRY JOHN MULLER "Hen" "Dutch" "Bl0ndy" 1 5o1 Poplar Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born May 2, 1884, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Henry and Elise Muller. Entered Freshman Yearg William Penn Charter School. Plumb Bob Senior C. E. Societyg Civil Engineering Society Q15 Q21 Q33 I-il. Civil Engineers' Dance Committee MJ. Glee Club C133 William Penn Charter Club Q13 Q23 Q33 143. JOHN MUSSER, an K if 804 Highland Avenue, Philadelphia. Arts. Born November 1-1, 1887, at Huntingdon, Pa. Son of Rev. Cyrus John and Nettie Edith Mussor, D. D. Entered Junior Ycarg Franklin and Marshall College, ML-rcersburg Academy. Page Sixly-one uf! f XP 1 T1-115 c1.A.s5 REQORD OF NINETEEN 'NIN - Page Sixty-info 1:7 Q 1 l WALTER BISPHAM MURPHY 303 s. T111f1y-niat11 street, Philade1Phia- , , 1 Mechanical Engmeermg. nam July 11, lsr-311. ntdPlilK1de11g1i0M5-:hy San of Charles Roe an 5 en . N- I-Inxereml Freshman Year: De Lancey school- Qeutscherr Xeggge 111 121 131: Zelosophlc Literary Society 131 141, Trieasu fiance? 111. 12. 1 lc. E. Club 131 141: Secretary-Tfensulff 441' De nm -. - - ' 158 111111111 - 1 ht Novice Wresglins School Lluh 111 1-U 131. WHIICI' 1 7 , elgvilg Smoker Commlttee T - t 41. Mechanical Englneers a - 13T?-xlxllmlgl. and E. E. Dance Committee 1-11. Cast' ZOEOSOI-mic S230 clety Play, "She Would and She Would Not 1313 A INGW WHY Pay Old Debts" 141. JOSEPH S. MYERS, J T A FRIARS 14-10611 Wxllow Grove Avenue, Wyndmoor, Pa. C1v11 Engmeermg. Born August 31, 1887, at Wyndmoor, Pa. Son of Franklin Pierce and Hannah Ely Myers. Entered I1'resh1nan Yearg Chestnut H111 Academy. Canteen 1213 l'hl Kappa Beta 131: Frlars Senlor Soclety 141g Gargoyle 121. Class Tug or War 111 121. Picture Committee 1115 Banquet Committee 1l1g Vlee-Presldent of Class 1115 Executive Committee 1113 Bowl Guard 1113 Banquet Commlttee 1113 Engineers' Dance Committee 121: Bowl Guard 121: Sophomore Dance Committee 121. Marshal Campus I-'lght 131: Assistant Cheer Leader 1313 Marshal Campus Rush 1413 Marshal ot Bowl Fight 141. Thurston Club Library Committee 1413 Ivy Ball Committee 141g Senior Record Committee 141g Assistant Cheer Leader 1413 Junlor Ball Committee 131. MORTON GIBBONS-NEFF, T' SPHINX "aloft" "Gibbie" State Road, Cynwyd, Pa. Wharton. Born March 21, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles and Clara L. Gibbons lmtered Freshman Year: Haverford School. Canteen Club 111' uargoya- Society 121: P111 Kappa Beta 1315 .s'bn1mr141g Haverford School Club. Second Assistant Manager Baseball Team 121- Second Assistant Manager 1313 First Assistant Manager 131' Manager 141- Scrub I.-oolball Team 111. Freshman Banquet Committee 11,2 Toastnmsterg Bowl Guard 1215 Chairman Banquet Committee 13,1 Wall Fight Marshal 1313 Push Bowl Marshal 141- Ivy Ball Com: mittee 141. Antonlo in Cast of "Shylock 81 00,' Bankersif u . l-'red Leharmund ln Cast ot "Herr Lohengrinf' Member of Mali and wig Club 121 131 141g Preliminary Mask and Wig 311057 "Uncle Boone" 111. Asslstant Cheer Leader 131g Cheer Leader 141' WILLIAM NETOFFSKY H-B1'l13,H ltgvqyvy I4I E. Market Street, Louisville, Ky. Born December 17, 1887, at Lonlsvllle, Ky, Chemlstry' Son of J-llram S. and Anne Netoffsky. lint:-re1 Freshman Yr-arg P 11 I . Louisville. Ky Priestley Chirllilxllcgll Clfnllssvlne Male High School . ' . 11 121 131 141 K ' Mate Club 111 121 1.31 141. Ch I t ' ' entucky ms' Baseball 121 131 141. em S 8 Fwtball Team 131 141: Chem- ,, , , YLVANIA sh' ' TI-IE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNS CHARLES WILLIAM NEWELL "Parson" 3 7 30 Lancaster Avenue, Philadelphia. Civil En 'neerin Born Mayw 7, 1885, at Philadelphia, Pa. gl g Entered lfreshman Xearg Central Manual Training School. Chem- 1ca1 Enginee ' So t 2 3 , - Track Team T513 42510 .Y C3 il 149 Track Team 111 125 141. Class PALMER FARRAGUT NEWELL 858 Seventh Street, Buffalo, N. Y. y C1V11 Engineering. Born January 27, 1887, at Buffalo, N. Y, Son of Perry and Harriet G. Newell. Entered Freshman Year, Central High School, Buffalo, N. Y. ISAAC ALONZO NICHOLAS, Z N 2.38 W. Court Street, Doylestown, Pa. Chemistry. Born January 17, 1886, at Kintnersville, Pa. Son of Alonzo and Catharine Nicholas. Entered Sophomore Year, Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Priestley Chemical Society. HAROLD MILLER NULL, B 0 H 630 W. Phil-Ellena Street, Germantown, Pa. Arts. Born May 6, 1887. Son of Watson Miller and Katie E. Null. I Entered Freshman Year. Varsity Gun 'Deam 111 12y 131 143: Var- i sity Rifle Team 133. Freshman Baseball Team. Sophomore and Junior Dance Committee: Junior and Senior Class Collectorg Senior Record Committeeg Manager of Varsity Gun Team 1213 Captain of Varsity Gun Team 143, Senior Class Day Committee. Founder and First President of the Ride Club 1215 Executive Committee: President of the Intercollegiate Gun Club Association 141. Page Sixty-three -I "Nick" - I I ccHadax Y .f 7 I l s aj! THE CLASS RECORD OF NINETEEN 'NINEQ Page Sixty-four ROBERT EMM.-XNUEL OCHS, A T .Q "Bob" "Tommy" 1648 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. Architecture. ltnrn ln lSS.'n, at Allentown, Pa. U l-Intered I-'rt-shmun Year: Bethlehem Preparatory School. Atchltelfi- tural Snell-tb' till Hb. Scrub Football C31 Q31 HT- v1fSifY,F1iS ' man lfmtlmll 'l'i-nun: lluwl Guard Q11 Q2l2 TUE of War 05" C 953 l-'eotlmll Team tl: Q2l Q3l Q4l. May Day Sports Q2J: Juuiot Ban- quet Qing Sealer Banquet QM. Lecha Club Q13 Q29 Q31 Q-139 Vice' 1'rt-slaent mlm: l'reHid0nt 133 HJ- . LAMBERT OTT, JR., di A 6 831 Broad Street, Philadelphia. Wharton. Horn June 18, IRSS, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Dr. Lnmln-rt and Ida Leona Ott. , Entered lf'renlnnan Year: Central Mannal Training High School. Phllosophle Society QZM. Varsity Freshman Track Team. ROBERT EMERY OTTMAN I Central Bridge, R. Y. Electrical Engineering. Born January ltl, IR'-26, nt Central Bridge, N, Y, Son of Millard C. and Ellzaheth Ottman. Entered l"l'l'Hhlll!lll Year: Cohlesklll I-llgh School, Cohleskill, N, Y, Empire Stutc Clnbg Mechanical and Electrical Engineers' Club. JOHN DOUGLAS PATTERSON, A T A "Pal" Delaware Avenue and jackson Street, Wilmington Del. Mechanical Engineering. Born Septeniher 233. ISSJ, at Tremont, Pa. I-Zntered l-'reshtnan Year: Wilmington QD l. Hi - not-rs' Smoker Committee Qljg May Dayc gp0rt5hC,if,1::i2?eeEng1f Executive Comniittee Qril: Class Day Committec Q43 Dgla CJ' State Clnbg Vice-President Q2lg Treasurer Q-U. i Ware ERA 0 - THE VNIVEPCSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA JOSEPH LECOMTE PERKINS, B 6 H "Perla" 413 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Born January 6. 1884, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of George Holmes and Helen Christina Perkins. Entered Freshman Year, William Penn Charter School. Mechan- ical Engineers' Club. 1909 Record Committee 1413 Banquet Com- mittee 13Jg Cremation Committee 1273 M. E. Dance Committee 12lg Class Day Committee 141. LEO PERZIN "Russian" "Doctor" "Baldy" 3846 Poplar Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born Se tember 20 1885 in Russia D . . - Son of Benjamin and Cecile Perzin. Entered Freshman Year. CLAUDE LEWIS PETERMAN, 0 2 K llpetell 929 W. Market Street, York, Pa. Wharton. Born October 3, 1888, at York, Pa. , Son of Daniel S. and Alice M. Peterman. Entered Freshman Year: Mercersburg Academy. New Students' Committee of Wharton School Association 113. Wharton School Association 119 125 131 1415 York County Club 111 121 131 1433 Secre- tary 125. Representative ot Morris House 133: Representative of Franklin I-louse 143: President of Board of Representatives 141: Chairman of Executive Committee of Board of Representatives 143. ROY LEWIS PETERMAN, A I' llpeteil 427 S. Church Street, West Chester, Pa. Electrical Engineering. Born July 24, 1886, at Coatesville, Pa. Son of Lewis S. and Mary Ann Peterman. Entered Freshman Year: West Chester High School. Junior Ball Committee 131: President Chester County C ub 143. Chester Coun- ty Club. Page Sixty-five .KAP , , 1 THE cLA5.s RECORD OF NINETEEN 'N 1 . Page Sixty-six K 'T INE. MORTLOCK STRATTON PETTIT, 2 N --Mike" "Doctor" 3.-.0 W. it-.gm street, New York city. N- Y- Wharton- Born at Brooklynd .l?".SeYhine Pettit n S f J. an 0 D , ' i . - ' Finlieiierl Fiiisilmxnan Year. Varsity Wrestling Team C11- Wlnnel' In ' ,M M t 15 Champion 115-lb. Wrestling, U- Of P? fn' ifjiiilelliiliisieulltiiomriiilttciei Wharton School 1415 Presenter of Chrlistgizi Tree Wharton 141: Bowlman Guard C113 Chailinall Sophomore , 0 ,C Committee 121. cast Mask and Wig Prelimmarv Show 4115935 Mask and Wig Easter Production, "Herr .ILohengrm, The Goose" 121' Cast M. and W. Easter Production, .Uncle SHIIIS Ditch," --General oorolar' 111: Vaudeville Night at University Gym- nnslnm 121. Mlask and Wig Club 121 131 141: Night Kap Klub C11 121 131 141. - WALTER GEORGE PFEIL, A T A "Walt" "The Tracy," Thirty-sixth and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia. Arts. Born July 1, 1885, at St. Louis, Mo. Son of Carl A. W. and Emma Evelyn Pfeil. Entered Junior Yearg Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Golf glub 13141415 Captain 141. Haverford School Club 131 1413 Golf ub 1 1 41. RAYMOND CHAPMAN PIERCE Clpearcelf ll-Daym 29 Union Street, Hornell, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering. BOFH Max' 19, 1887, at Hornell, N Y son of wmi o. a s d ' ' Enter d F am an a ie C. Pierce. 9 feshmfill Year: H0i'I1el1 High School. Mechanical and gectgfal Engineers' Club 131 141: Empire .state Club 111 121 131 tee: K3,-eufgalffn ?0,mg1litl2e9 121: President 1et1g Executive Commit- mittee .Fm irrgeesi t ubcirreasurer 1313 Chairman Executive Com- Smokel, d,p2, a.e ,Hb 141, SIn0l5er Committee Engineers' 1 1. Engineers Dance Committee, ex-Officio 141 HAVILAND HULL PLATT, Z E' "Fatty" "Platt'ie" "Hal" Wallingford Pa - - E1 - - Born in 1889, :it Lakewood, N, J ectrlcal Englneel-Ing' 201: otdDr. Isaac Hull and Emma Platt .u ere Freshman Year- Haverf d ' a Elect,-ical E - , v 01' School. Mechanical and genior, Banqggllggllgmiotgifti 131 141. Sophomore Bowling Team 121. 1 1, Mechanical d . society Pict r C it . all ,E-leetrleal Engineers' mittee HJ. u e Umm tee C31, Smoker Committee 1413 Dance Com- X . ' TI-IE vN1vEPcsirY .- H or PENNSYDVANTIA - If NJA u r K. -9,5 1, I WI' 0 FRANCIS LASHER PLUMLY Ilplumi! 114 S. Twenty-second Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born November 24, 1883, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Euegene Kg and Mary Plumly. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School. University Track Team 125 135. Freshman Track Team: Sophomore Track Team. Varsity P Class Numerals. KARL SCOTT PUTNAM acputrr I 176 South Street, Northampton, Mass. Born April 28, 1883, at Leverett, Mass. Entered Sophomore Year, Northampton High School. Architectural Society 135 145: President 145: Massachusetts Club. ROBERT LLEWELLYN RADCLIFF 4330 Pechin Street, Roxboro, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Born June 3, 1886, at Conshohocken, Pa. Son of Evan and Mary J. Radcliff. Entered Freshman Year: South Jersey Institute. Bridgeton, N. J. HENRY BARTOL REGISTER, EFT SPHINX KlBart17 Haverford, Pa. Architecture. Born January 25, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Henry Carney and Sita Register. Entered Freshman Year: William Penn Charter School. Canteen Club 115: Gargoyle 125: Phi Kappa Beta Junior Soclety 1'35: Sphinx Senior Society 145: Penn Charter Club: Architectural Society 135 145. Varsity Tennis Team 115 125 135 145. Class Track Team 125 135. Intercollegiate Tennis Champion in Double with E. B. Dewhurst 115. Class Secretary 115: Allied Sports Committee 115: Banquet Committee 115: Sophomore Dance Committee 125: Bismarck Club 125: Junior Ball Committee 135: 'Secretary-Treasurer Intercollegiate Lawn Tennis Association 125: President 135: Vlce-lPresident 145: Allied Sports Commlttee 145: Senior Banquet Committee 145: Senior Record Committee 1-15: Secretary Architectural Society 145: Cast of Architectural Play 145: Class Executive Committee 125. Cercle Francais 115 125: Bismarck 125 135 1-45. Toastmaster Senior Ban- quet. Penn Charter Club 115 125 135 145. Page Sixty-seven ' . i THE. CLASS RECORD aaa. or NINETEEN -NINE.. w,5. . Page Sixty-eight EDWARD TYSON REICHERT, JR- mcEdn caEdd1:e" ' H'11, Ph'l delphia. . . Chestnut 1 1 a Electrical Engineering. Born May, 1888, at Philadelphia, PIE R . bert. Son of Dr' EydrWardYbJar3ui?hc-iis,ig'1iti:nHill Atizlaiidemy. Engineers' Club? 1C2llibgsedCidi1Il?shmEggineers' Cflub Refreshment Cbmmitteeg C. E- Decoration Committee 1.41. H WILLIAM WALLACE ROBERTS, W' I' 42 38 Spruce Street, Philadelphia. Arts- 4, 1887. - Eijstgrgdngiiiebhman Yearg William Penn Charter School. Canteen Club 111. Pipe Committee CU- EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE, Z T SPHINX "Bob" "Robbie" Everett, Pa. A1125- Born December 22, 1885, at Gilpentolwn, Md. Son ot Hanson B. and Amanda Robinette. Entered Freshman Yearg Chestnut Hill Academy. Canteen Club 1113 Gargoyle Club 121g Phi Kappa Beta Junior Societyg SphinX Senior Society: Mask and Wig Clubg Roustabout Literary Society. Class Cricket Team. Associate Editor "Pennsylvanian" 1113 Edl- tor 1213 Assistant Managing E'ditor 1313 Editor-in-Chief 1413 Editor "Red and Blue" 141. Banquet Committee 1219 Treasurer of Class 1315 Student Undergraduate Committeeg Chairman Opera Commit- tee 141g Philadelphia Orchestra Committee 1413 Ivy Ball Commit- tee 141: Record Committee 141: Chairman Class Day Committee 1413 Baseball Committee 141. President Press Club 141. Mask and Wig Chorus 111 1213 Preliminary M. and W. Show 121. Valedictorian 141g Third Honor Man 141. EDMUND HENKELS ROGERS, LF r 1 llNed7Y Greenwood Avenue, Wyncote, Pa. Wharton. Born in 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of John I. and Elizabeth H. Rogers. Entered Freshman Year. Swimming, Team 111 1215 Bowling Team 121 131 Class Swimming Team 111 Ban 1 0 in 1 S h- ' . - Q ' OD 3131126 Dc:-fef162:gl0niti30U1f2iff9e3 Junior Weelke Cogiiiittege 18111 Senior Y H1 68 1 1 Penn Charter Club 11 2 31 41 Mask and Wig Club. Mask and Wig Chorus 121 131 414131 fbabt og Prelim- inary MMR and Wig Sh0W C413 Cast of "Merely a Monarch" 141. VX1 fa , THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA FRANCIS CHURCHILL ROGERS, 0 J 6 SPHIN5: "Frank" "Rag" 301 N. Second Street, Camden, N. J. Arts. Born December 14, 1886, at Cape May, N. J. Son of John M. and Arabella Rogers. Entered Freshman Year: De Lancey School. Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society 1355 Sphinx Senior 1-15. Varsity Freshman Football Teamg Varsity Freshman Crew 1253 Sub Varsity Football: Water Polo: Varsity Eight-oar Crew 135. Class Football 125: Football, Water -Polo Crew, Track Team 135: Crew, Football Captain 1453 Crew, Football, Tug of War Team 115 125. Banquet Committee 1153 President Sophomore Class Undergraduate Committee 125 135 145: Junior Ball, Senior Ball. Marshal Bowl Fight 135 1453 Marshal Chapel Fights 135 145: Aid University Day Marshal Ball Fight 145g Marshal Wall Fight 1.35. JAMES WELLS ROLLINSON lljimli CKR0llyI! 193 Norwood Avenue, Buifalo, N. Y. Architecture. Born May 27, 1884. at Marshall, Mich. Son of Thomas and Mary F. Rollinson. Entered Freshman Yearg Masten Park High School, Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade Society 135 1453 Buffalo Club 115 125: Empire State Club 115 125 135 145: President 1-15. Architectural Society 135 145: Treasurer "Spaghetti Land" 145. JAMES CLAWSON ROOP 4 K Upland, Pa. Electrical Engineering. Born October 3, 1888. Son of Albert A. and Mary Clawson Roop. Entered Freshman Year: Blight School. Engineers' Club 135 145. Class Picture Committee 125: Junior Ball Committee 135: Engi- neers' Dance Committee 1353 Record Committee 1-15. JOSEPH ROSIN "josephus" "Baron" ISI3 S. Sixth Street, Philadelphia. Chemistry. Born August 4, 1880, ln Russia. Entered Freshman Year. Prlestlcy Chemical Society. Page Sixly-nine 140 nm' - - THE CLASS PrEooRD OF NINET-EEN 'N1NEe- Page Seventy l.XO IRVING D. ROSSHEIM, Z B T a4Irv1v4cR0SSly 4cDaveH 5oo3 Hazel Avenue, Philadelphia. Wh3Tt0n- Bom September ?16,Gg887, 13538123531 York, N. Y. f D 'd rr e '- , . Eimlieged Iiliieishriiilzin Yearg Central Hlgh School. Business Mana er 3 B 1 2 f3p 645. Wharton School Association. Teaching, Agciloriicrggingwandtliinancial Course in Wharton 'SCh001- WILLIAM RODGERS SAUTER 115 W. Washington Lane, Germantown, P 8.. Civil Engineering. Born September 6, 1885, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of William V. and Josephine R. Sauter. Entered Freshman Yearg Central High School. Plumb Bob fCivil Engineerlngj. Freshman Varsity Crew, Sophomore Class Crew: Senior Class Crew, University Championship. Sophomore Bowl Fight Committee' Junior Ball , Committeeg Senior Banquet Com- mittee. Boxingg Sophomore Cremation 621. CHARLES HENRY SCHAEFER "Schaef" "Dutch" , 4824 Mervine Street, Logan, Philadelphia. C1v1l Engineering. Born December 31, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles and M. Schaefer Entered Fr h - esmanYear,Cet'1H'1-15111, ' ' ' Society in Q, G33 GJ. HW 18 c oo Civil Engineering BERTRAND SCHNEEBERG Bert 1026 Broadway Camden N - Born June 29, 1886: at Blossburg pil' Chemlstry' 2011 otdhlgrrlshh and Caroline E., Sphneglmm nere res ma Y 3 C -,, ' ' Chemical Footbali1Teziar amden Hleh Schol m 643. o. Priestley Club. i tl' 13" Af-XJ, I in 1 THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA I 7.51' e f -I nl XL A FRANK HENRY SCHRENK 4 "Gabba" 1 1435 Arch Street, Philadelphia. Wharton, Born November 29, 1886, Son of William C. and Barbara E. Schrenk Entered 'Sophomore Year: Central High Siho 1. V 't B l' Team 131. Freshman Basketball Team 141. C 0 MSI y OW mg l CHARLES HENRY SCOTT, DIR., 0 B Ii' SPHINX "Scottie" "Scotia" 1925 Spruce Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born July 30, 1887, at Germantown, Pa. 1 Son of Charles Henry and Margaret Geary Scott. ,p Entered Freshman Year: De Lancey School. Canteen Club: Sphinx Senior Society. Freshman Crew 111: Octopede Crew 121: Gentleman Four 121: Junior Varsity 131. Class Crews 111 121 131 141. Chairman Banquet Committee 111: Sophomore Dance Committee: Junior Ball Committee: Ivy Ball Committee. President De Lancey School Club 141. Assistant Manager Varsity Crew 131: Manager Varsity Crew 141. Bismarck Club 121 131 141: Class Prophet 141. Tug of War Team, May Day Sports 111. GEORGE LINDER SCHUHMANN "Shooie" IO32 Penn Street, Reading, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Born April 19, 1886, at Reading, Pa. Entered Freshman Year: Reading High School. Engineering So- ciety: Berks County Club. Engineering Soclety Smoker Committee 131 141: President Berks County Club 131: Representative of B0- dine House 141. CHARLES ALISON SCULLY, CV 1' SPHINX "Tabby" 240 S. Thirty-ninth Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born October 17, 1887, at Pittsburg, Pa. Son of Charles D. and Mary Scully. Entered Freshman Year: William Penn Charter School. Canteen Club 111: Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society 131: Sphinx Senlor So- ciety 141: Penn Charter Club: Mask and Wig Club 121 131 141: Ex- ecutive Commlttee 141. Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team 121 131: Manager 141. Class Cricket Team 111 121: Captaln 121. Class Pin Committee 111: Class Banquet Committee 121: Junior Week Committee 131: Ivy Ball Committee 141: Marshal First Day 1 Fight 141: Marshal Push Ball Fight 141: Houston Club Dance Com- l mittee 131: Committee on Revision of lnslgnla 141. Roustahout Llt- erarv Society 1413 Board of Directors of Athletic Association 131 1-11.'Chorus Mask and Wig Preliminary Show 111: First Chorus -fghvmck Q Co., Bankers" 111: "Herr I.ohengrIn" 121: "l'nt-In Sam"s Dltch" 131: "Merely a Monarch" 141: Glee and Banjo H Clubs 131. Page Seventy-one i " f' THE. CLASS KECORD OF NINETEEN 'NINE . Page Seventy-two 'Qin' HAROLD BENEDICT SENIOR B hl C n Architecture. et e, on . b 25' 1886, at Bethel. COUU- 1 . goJri.noIEJEiix?gl111t1irH. and Mary E- Senior' , C n, Archi- Entered Frcshmann Yearg KlngctiilaoogiatitaaggfgdaSecflfgtary Con- tecllimi Sfifggtgl1il.iJf'3g9,Pligjnilii-Blmmittee, Afchitectural Society My nec cu ' ' v GROVER CLEVELAND SESSLER, 2 34 5 N. Lambert Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born August 15, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Matilda SeSS10I'. Entered Freshman Year. JOHN WILSON SHAW, 2 N lljatckii 34 5 S. Highland Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa Wharton. Bom September 28, 1885, at Pittsburgh Pa. Entered Freshman Year, Prepared at Shady Side Academy. WARREN SHEBLE, B 9 II SPHINX "Sheb" , 620 E. Washington Lane, Germantown, Pa. Electrical Engineering. Bom January 17, 1887, at Philadel hi P . Sgn ordJ. Howard and Anna M. Shgbli, a I-. tere Freshman Yearg Germantown Academ . S h' Se i ' Phi Kappa Beta. Football Squad 123. oiaaa Footiiall fJ13ufi-ary qsynqfiif Captain 123. Executive Committee 113 123, Chairman 4155 Ban- quet Committee 1133 Dance Committee Q23 Q33 143g Chairman 123: Class President 4335 Record Committee: Chapel Fight Marshal Q33 141. Bowl Fight Mafshal 433 143: Wall Fight Marshal C335 Push Ball Fight MHPQ181 C413 Chairman Freshman Picture Committee: Mai Dtay Celjomrizltiteegwlilckuston Club Dance Committee 133' Under- grauae mm ee 4.Nfk . ' - and Electrical Engineers? A as and Wig Club My Meehan I C1 b 3 4. ' wa- Mask and Yvig First Chorus 13? Sgcimnci kioncii'InliIlaixliM?i3. Bowlman' F THE VNIVEIKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA ' hh CHARLES HENDRY DETURCK SHIVERS, 0 T Z ffHen!, lllshivi! 8 S. New Hampshire Avenue, Atlantic City, N. I. Born Septembe 29 1887 t H d Wharton and Medicine' 1' , , d 6 Son of C H an An a a on em' N' J' Entered Fr gh d .Ynie Divihivers. u e man ear: il'a P 11 First Year Medical Banquet Coingittfgexin C miter School' Member PAUL MILLIKEN SLOAN, K 2' ClT0d7l 5 S41 Beverly Place, Pittsburgh, Pa. A1-ts, Born August 9, 1887. at Pittsburgh, Pa. Son of John A. and Florence M. Sloan. Entered Freshman Year: Allegheny Preparatory School. Arts As- sociation: ,Pittsburgh Club. RAYMOND MAURICE SLOTTER, K E ll-BOSH 4lRay77 llslitterii lCPud7i 2134 N. Eleventh Street, Philadelphia. Wharton. Born in 1887, at Tinicum, Pa. Son of Aaron H. and Amanda Moyer Slotter. Entered Sophomore Year: Philadelphia Central High School. Em- ployment Committee, Wharton Association 131: Senior Picture Committee. Member Central High School Club: Mask and Wig Chorus, "Merely a Monarch" 141. President University of Penn- sylvania Republican Club 141. J. HENRY SMYTHE, JR. "Harry" "f. Henry" I228 S. Fifty-first Street, Philadelphia. Wharton and Law . Born October 10, 1883, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Rev. J. Henry and Anna Harrington Smythe, D. D., LL. D. Entered Freshman Year: Eastburn Academy. Christian Association 111 121 131 141: Philomathean Society 131 141: Phllosophic Football Team 131: Chess and Checker Club 111 121 131 141: President 111 121 131. University Republican Club 141: Secretary 141: Law School Taft Club 141. Freshman Football Team Scrub: Sophomore Fall Crew. Substitute. Page Seventy-three fi 1 S T1-na CLASS aaeoan or NINETEEN -NINE.- Page Seventy-four :.Ql'l FRANK SPINDLER "Gladstone " Eleventh and Pine Streets, Philadelphia- Cherrustry. B A rll 4, 1886, at Philadelphia, P21- Sgnnof Rndrew F. and Emma 'E. Spindle?- Entered Freshman leur: Gifllld C011989- I JOHN DEE STEEN South Vineland, N. J. A1"CS- Born March 30, 1889, at Millvllle, N. J. . Entered Freshman Year: Mlllvllle High School. Deutscher Verem: Cercle Franqals. Deutscher Verein Traveling Seholarshlp f3J. Cer- cle Frangals Play 1313 Deutscher Vereln Play 135. LEON DUPREE STRATTON Gdstratli llDuP7eZ7l LKDOCH 30 W. Broad Street, Paulsboro, N. J. Chemistry Born January 13, 1888, at Paulsboro, N. J. Son of Horatio M. and Marie L. Stratton. Entered Freshman Year: Woodbury High School. Priestley Chem- ical Club: New Jersey State Club. Class Chemist Football 'l'ea.mQ4l PE RCIVAL SMITH STRAUSS 3300 Haverford Avenue, Philadelphia. A1-ts Bom December 3, 1886, at Fredericksburg, Pa, Son of Percival L. and Mallnda Strauss, Entered Freshman Year, West Chester Normal School, P hiloraa- thean Society. Recorder, Second C P ' . Asslatant Leader Glee Cl b L ensor' hllomathean Society' -. 11 ' eader S d S . Chairman Debate Cornmlttecf Phllomathelaln aySocigtyceP12?g5tetg?-Q of Glll ln Second Shepherds' Play, Philomathean Society Q13 Q23 D3 . Glee Club Q2J, Sunday Service Quartette 113 f2y Q:-gy, 05' Q 1 ,g M NSYLVANIA 'i f' - THE VNIVEKSITY on PEN MILTON CALEB STUART "Stew" Berw1ck, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Born March 31, 1886, in Caroline County, Md. Son of William Johnson and Sarah Dorcas Stuart. Entered Freshman Year, Berwick High School. Mechanical Engi neers' Club 133 1455 Northumberland District Club 113 12b 131 1-il: Vice-President 139. Winner Two-Mile Run, Dean's Trophy Meet 123. Banquet Committee 139. HARRY. WALLACE SUBERS CCHGPV7 1 3 16 Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia. Chemistry. Born December 25, 1885, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of William and Harriet Subers Entered Freshman Year. Priestley'Chemical Society, The Alem- bics Chemical Society. JOHN NEWMAN SUMNER 16 E. Main Street, Moorestown, N. J. Electrical Engineering. Born June 28, 1885, at Baltimore, Md. Son of Alfred Wright and Mary Sumner. E-ntered Freshman Year, Moorestown Friends' Academy. Mechan- ical and Electrical Engineers' Club. CHARLES CARTER TAYLOR, .Y X "Charlie" 4105 Walnut Street Philadel hia , p . Arts. Born June 26, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of John Jay and Nnnuie Taylor. Entered Freshman Year, Central Manual Training School. Page Seventy-five 14111 tu TAXI' THE crftss RECORD OF NINETEEN 'NHS-Eg. Page Seventy-six FRANK HOWARD THOMAS, A A dl 44190691 naT0,nn1y'l 142 N. Main Street, Brewer, e Horn Auguszgi atdBgciLver.FM1tlL?1fanas Son of Dr. v n . an VY 1- - Entered Junlor Year: Bowdoin College. Malne State Club 135 C47- 1-Zxceutlve Committee. Maine State Club 133- M , Wharton. GEORGE JARVIS THOMPSON, E 10 E " Tommy" "George jar'uis" Medford, N. J. Wh9.ft0H- llorn August 26, 1886, at Asbury Park, N. J. Son of Vinton Newbold and Elizabeth Bennett Thompson. I I-Zntcrcd Sophomore Year: Mount Holly High School. Z610S0ph1C Society 123 133 1433 Corresponding Secretary 1233 Recording Secre- tnry 1335 President 143: Zelo. Debate Committee 1335 Debate Zelo. Society vs. Barnard Association of Columbia 133 1433 Zelo.-Swarth- more Debate 143. Flora in Cast of Zelo. Play, "She Would and She would Not" 1335 Froth ln "A New Way to Pay Old Debts:" Zelo l'lny1-43. Zelo. Football Team 133: Chess and Checker Club 123 133 143: New Jersey Club 1233 Wharton Association 123 133 1433 Vnlverslty Clrcua 1333 Mosquito Society 1433 Secretary 143. Soph- omorc Honors 123. STOCKTON TOWNSEND, J W SPHINX llcubbyil Bryn Mawr, Pa. ' A1-ts, Born November 24, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of John Wllllnm and Mary S. Townsend. Entered Freshman Year, Iqmlscopal Academy, Lawrenceville School. CHHYCOD Club 417: GarK05'le Society 123g Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society: Sphlux Senior Society. Varsity Football Squad 123 133' Member vmny Football Team 143g Junior Eight-oar Crew 133: Second vmny Four 133. cms Football 123 133g Class 'rr-ook Teani 123. Sophomore Dance Commltteeg Chairman Junior Ball Commit- ice: Itwiy Beal! Crngvmitziieg greshman Banquet Comtmltteeg Class Ixecn ve omm t ec 3 ouston Club Fourth Honor Mun 143. Dance Committee GD' THOMPSON ARTHUR TREXLER, K 2 "Treat" "Tom" 216 Arch Street, Sunbury, Pa. Electrical Engineerin Bom oorom-r 10, 1884. 3' Son of A. R. Trexler. I-Entered Freshman Year' Pennsylvania State C011 burg Academy. Englneers" Club. ege' Mercers' if li 3. I l I 'a ll Ii 19 ll 1: 55 ,x 35 ,, ,, lL .l ,Z Pi ,s fl li! l UT Gif li" 31' I. ly! il? 12. fi fi ll,- lil' ll F rg: li I i all wr, A . M 4. ,. Q. I ff so t 5. 35- ' i li, is lf' it H R, ki ff I l" Ir :tv '? V? K k. i- 4."'fW"f'9TT'?g , , M,-arreeifii ' 4 .CWI were - THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA CHIN-KIEN KIANG-TING TSAO 3713 Woodland Avenue, Philadelphia. Wharton. Born July, 1885, at Huchow, China. Son of Wei Chin Tsao. Engaged Senior Year: Imperial Polytechnic College, Shanghai, YEIAN-CHIM TUNG Care Imp. North China R. R. Co., Ichow, Chili, North China. Wharton. Born April 9, 1880, at Tungtai, Yang Chow, Kiangsu, China. Son of En-hua and Shen Shih. Entered Freshman Year: Peiyang University. Member of Chinese Students' Club: Chinese Students' Economics Club: Zelosophic So- ciety. President of Chinese Students' Club: Membership Com- Xnittiie of the Chinese Students' Alliance, Eastern States, U. S. ROBERT MILDRUM TYACK, 2' X lCReadingH 1lB0b?! 46 N. Tenth Street, Reading, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Born February 5, 1886, at Reading, Pa. Entered Freshman Year: Lafayette College. Mechanical and Elec- trical Engineers' Society 135 143: Berks County Club 113 121 133 141. President Berks County Club 145. FRANK DOUGHTEN TYSON, 0 B K "Kid" "Shakespeare" 2211 N. Twenty-second Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born August 21, 1888, at Odessa, Del. Son ot William G. and Margaret J. Tyson. Entered Sophomore Year: Central High School. Phllomathean Literary Society: Deutscher Verein: Cercle Francais: Arts and Science Association: "Mandarins:" Central High School Club. Var- sity Track Team 133 141: Varsity Cross Country Team 143. Class Track Team 137 147. City Scholarship, Eugene Delano Entrance Prize in French and German: George H. Frazier Athletic Scholar- rize Phi Beta Kappa' Honorary Fraternity: Christian As- P 2 1 soclatlon Bible Class Leader 131. Page Seventy-seven 4 - I E ,XO FTHIE C1155 KECQRD OP NINETEEN -NINE- Page Seventy-eight 'I ERNEST MACDOWEL VAIL l2S W. Chelten Avenue, Germantown, Pa. Arts- llorn nt Germantown, 1'n. v Son of Lewis 111. and Susan M. Xail. l-Entered Junlor Year: Germantown Academy. JESSE PUSEY WALTON U.BfU1'11yH "Parade" 3212 Summer Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born October 17. ISST, nt Erclldoun. Pa. Son ot Joseph S. and Dora E. Walton. Entered Freshman Year: George School. Civil Engineering So- ciety 141: Christian Association 111 121. Varsity' Crew 1213 Fresh- man Crew 121. Claes Crew 111 121 131 1413 Football Team 121 131 141. Junior Cane Committee: Bowl Guard 121. HENRY ECKERT VVANNER Clpopii lKTr1lly77 lLBig7Y 152 E. Philadelphia Street, York, Pa. Chemistry. Born May 28, 1883, at York, Pa. Son of Atreus and Clara J. W'anner. Entered Freshman Year: York High School. Flwlng Chemical So- clety 111 121 131: Prlestley Chemical Club '141. Class Chemists' Football Team 111 121 131 141. York Club 111 121 131 141g Alembjc Senior Chemical Club 141. HENRY CLAY XVARNICK, JR. llHen,Y KKDOCYY 6o7 N. 33d Street, Philadelphia. Civil En ineerin nom August a. issr, at Philadelphia, Pa. g g' Son of B. Frank and lda S. Stevens. Entered Freshman Yr-nr: Central Manual 'IH-aining School 1 Engineering Society 131 141g Plumb B b S . ' Cvil Checker Club 141. 0 Ociety' Chess and sg' - THE VNIVEKSLTY OF- -l'ElNlN19YLVANIA C. LAURENCE WARWICK, .S 3 6023 Kershaw Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering, BOTH July 29, 1889, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Charles F. and Emily N. Warwick. Entered Freshman Year: Central Manual Training High School. Slgma X1 SOCIGW C433 Civil Engineering Society 141. Sophomore C. E. Irlonorsg Van ,Nostrand Prize: Junior Honorsg Elected to Sigma X1 Feb. 9. 1909. KAZIMIERZ FRANCISZEK VVASILEWSKI CCWGSY7 46-Kaz!! Hwasyii L6 Miodowa, Warsaw, Poland. Wharton. Born April 12, 1884, at Warsaw, Poland. Son of Kazimierz and Feodozya Wasilewski. Entered Freshman Yearg Bachelor of Commercial Science, Commer- cial School of Warsaw, Polytechnical Institute of Warsaw. Chess Club 111 121 131 141. Cercle Francais 131 1413 Patten Economic Club 131 1419 Fencing Club 111 121g Walking Club 131. Varsity Chess Team 111 121 131 141. Chess Secretary 131g President Chess Club 141g Secretary 'Patten Economic Club. Wilmer Novice Chess Tournament 121: University .Chess Championship 1315 Member Cast Cercle Francais 131. MATTHEW KEAR WATKINS, JR., 0 K E roz N. Hickory Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. Wharton. Born May 27, 1885. at Mt. Carmgel, Pa. s. S f NI. K. a d Jennie C. Wat n Q Eciiieiiedl SeniornYearg Dickinson College. Northumberland County District Club. MAURICE ANDERSON WEBSTER, A T A FRIARS "Morrie" "Chief" 4900 Penn Street, Frankford, Pa. 0 Civil Engineering. Born February 1, 1337. Ht Frankford- Pa' Son of George S. and Mary H- Webswr- , . -- 1 1' Sei t School. Frlurs Scnlor Entered Freshman igeazbr 1?Iree1raisi2w igcgcf-U. Class Cricket Team SOClGfV fin- Varsl Y Moc ' C llttee ' ' f V it Soccer Team Banquet Omn in 4231 qaptam 0 iiltgge yof Houston Club 1-Ui IVF B011 Cmumn' 3 , Il se Comn Q ling Mcalishal Push Bull right 141- Page Seventy-nine R 4 l! THE, QLA55 KECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE- Page Eighty PETER LEIBRANDT WEIMER "Pete" "Boots" "Il'cim" 352 N. Eighth Street, Lebanon, Pa. U D Mechanical Engmeermg. Bom Mar--In 5, 1887. Son of Asn A. and Charlotte Welmer. d l-Entered Freshman Year: Lebanon Illgh School, Lawrenceville Aca - emy. Executive Commlttee 123 143: Chairman ex-Oftlclo 143. S0Dh' omore Dance Committee 123: Junlor Week Committee 133: Vice- Presldent Class 143. Representative Robert Morris House 1433 Vice- Presldent Board of Representatives 1435 Class Day Committee 143. Lebanon County Club 113 123 133 1433 President 113 123 133 143: Box- lng Club 113 123 133 143: President 143: Engineers' Club 133 1435 Smoker Commlttee 113 123 1433 Dance Committee 143: Cercle Fran- cais 113 123 133: Correspondlng Secretary 123g Tennls Association 113 123 133 1433 Entertainment Committee 113. v HARRY FORREST WENDEL " ufew' H wendy" Milwaukee, Wis. Wharton. Born June 11. 1888. at Milwaukee, Wlsc. Entered Freshman Year. 'Varsity Fencing Team 113 123 133 143: Assistant Manager 123: Captain 133 143. Silver Medal for Second Place. Penna. Dlvtslon of the Natlonal Fencing Championship 143. I-I. T. M. Club: Presldent Fencing' Club 133. BAYSE NEWCOMB WESTCOTT, 2 E' 3710 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Electrical Engineering. Bom June 20, 1888, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of B. N. and Jane P. Westcott. Entered Freshman Year: St. Luke's School, Wayne, Pa. Cercle FFHIICUB 113 123: College Boat Club 1433 Mechanical and Electrical Englneers' Club. Ooxsrwaln Varsity Crew 133: Octopede Crew 123' Sub Varsity Coxswaln at Poughkeepsie 123. Coxswaln Class Crevv 133 143: University Champions 143. Record Committee 1433 Class Picture Committee 123 1333 Banquet Committee 143: Class Hls- torlan 143. Representative ot Morgan House on Board of Dormi- tory Representatlvesp Elected to the Society of the Sigma Xl, 'WILLIAM CHATTIN WETHERILL, T I' llchatm Il-Doufielf 2014 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. A1-ts Born in 188-8. at Bethlehem, Pa. ' ion ofdlohn Prlce and Allce Wetherlll. ntere Freshman Year. Class P lx C0 1 WIS' CTIOFUS 1332 De Lancey School rCl?1b5 fg:12g:?1?b,t1,. Mask and 'Egfr - THE VNIVEPCSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA LUCIUS READ WHITE, JR. "Lu" 'fpmff' -'Re-pe 'ftfifhaeyf' 1718 Guilford Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Architecture. Born July 20, 1887, at Baltimore, Md. Son of Lucius R.. and Cora V. White. Entered Freshman Yearg Baltimore City College, Maryland Insti- tute. Maryland Club 113 123 133 143: Secretary 123g President 133: Southern Club 123 133 143: Architectural Society 133 143. "Maretta" in Architectural Play, "Spaghetti Land" 143. Dormitory Represen- tative, Hopkinson I-louse 1433 Architectural Plav Committee 133. MAURICE SEAL WHITE "Whitey" 3417 Race Street, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Iiorn July 5, 1S8S, at Chestnut Hill, Pa. Son of Samuel J. and Amanda S. White. Entered Freshman Year: I-laverford School, Haverford, Pa. Zelo- sophie Society 113 123 133 143: Secretary 123g Vice President 133: President 143. Zelo.-Philo. Debate 1133 Zelo.-Barnard Debate 1233 Zclo.-Swarthmore Debate 133: Zelo.-Columbia Debate 143. Mechan- ical Engineers' Baseball Team 133. Sophomore Debate Committee 1233 Varsity Debate Committee 1333 143. Competitive Scholarship 113 123 133 143. Zelosophic Society Plays 133 1435 Chairman Play Committee 133. ROSSITER WILLIAM IVILBRAHAM "G0lddast" "Ross" "lfVilbufr" "Shorty" 3305 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. Electrical Engineering. Born September 1, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of John Walters and Mary Wllbraham. Entered Freshman Year: Northeast Manual Training High School. N. E. M. T. H. S. Club 113 123 133 1433 Secretary-'.Prcasurer 133: Meehanlcal Engineers' Club 133 143. JOHN ARCHIBALD VVILLIAMS, .-l T Q FRIARS "Willie" "Baldy" "Arch" 533 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Wharton. Born 'September 11, ISST, at Scranton, I'a. Son of John D. and Emily Williams. Entered Freshman Year. Frlars Senior Society 143. Class Treus urcr 143: Sophomore Cremation 123: Michigan Game Committee 143 Executive Committee Wharton Association 133 143: Class Day Com lnlttee 143. Mask and Wig Chorus 113: Banjo Club 123 133: l'resl dent and Manager Combined Musical Clubs 143: Cheer Leader 143 Wharton Association 113 123 133 143: Laekawalma County Pluh 113 123 1213 1433 Secretary 1133 Vice President 123. Page Eighty-one 11 14 17' .FN - 'THE Cf'A55 KECORD OF NINETEEN +NINE.- Page Eighty-two 159 LOUIS ALBERT WILLS "Deacon" "Schmalz" 5 5 37 Germantown Avenue, Germantown, Pa. Chemistry. Born June 6, 1886, at Germanfowrk Pvzcfuu So of George W. and Cathar ne .i 1 s. . , lgnllc,-eq Freshman Yearg Central High School. Priestleyr Che-mical Club 113 123 133 1435 Undergraduate President 1433 Alembics 143. JOHN ESLER WILSON "Bill" "W'ils" New Centreville, Pa. Electrical Engineering. Born December 12, 1886, at New Centreville, Pa. Son of Henry and Belle Wilson. Entered Freshman Year: Tredyffrin High School. Varsity Cross Country 1435 Two-Mile Indoor Relay 143. Freshman Track Team. RAY CLIFFORD WILSON Cl M Born November 6, 1885. g Son of J. I". and Della Wilson. Entered Freshman Year, Greensburg High School, Pittsburg Acad- emy, Pittsburg. Plumb Bob Society. Varsity Track Team 123 133. Sophomore Track Team. C. E. Dance Committee 143. Civil Engi- neering Society. aT101'. Pa- Civil Engineerin CECIL MEREDITH WINBIGLER B . , K 2 " lfV11mze" ' 1644 Park Road, Washington, D. C. A . :min 151 2884. at Findlay, ohio. rchltecture' In ere september, 19045 Bucknell U ' 't , ' qrery. exec oiub 123 133. Member ofmigasslii 3.25 Sfoi Society Play 143. Congressional Club. ma A 'Egf , THE VNIVEPCSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA ALBERT HENRY YVOERNER "Paul" "lfVo'imer" 4415 Manayunk Avenue, Roxborough, Pa. Civil Engineering. Born January 6, 1888, at Roxborough, Pa. Son of Fred G. H. and Louisa O. Woerner. ' Entered Freshman Year: Northeast Manual haining High School. Civil Engineering Society 113 123 133 143. b HOLLIS VVOLSTENHOLME, ID J 6 FRIARS 1o5 VVest Chelten Avenue, Germantown, Pa. VVharton. Born January 25, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Entered Freshman Year: Central Manual Training School. Friars Senior Society 143. Class Track Team 113 123. Editor of "Punch Bowl" 123: Assistant Managing Editor 123: Managing Editor 133 143: Resigned 143. Class Pipe Committee 113: Bowl Fight Com- mittee 123: Class Historian 123: Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee 123: Junior Week Committee 133: Chairman Combined Edi- torial Banquet Committee 133: Senior Banquet Committee 143: Wharton School Speakers Committee 143: Class Record Commit- tee 143. ARTHUR MQRLEY WORDEN, K 5 "Art" "Artie" 1 I4 Bank Street, Batavia, N. Y. 3Vharton. Born August 21, 1887, at Dansville, N. Y. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School. Empire State Club. Freshman Pin Committee: Freshman Pipe Committee: Wharton Association New Student Committee 123: Chairman 133: Member Wharton Association Reception Committee 123 133: Chairman 143: Wharton School Christmas Tree Smoker Committee 143. Oom- biued Musical Clubs, Glee Club 113 123 133: Mask and Wig Chorus, "1-Ierr Lohengrin" 123: "Uncle Sam's Ditch" 133. Representative of Lippincott House 143. SPENCER D1ssToN WRIGHT, JR., to .1 0 LKSIPCILM 3219 Summer Street, Philadelphia. Arts. Born April 23, 1887, at Philadelphia. Pa. Son of Spencer T. and Gertrude S. Wright. . Entered Freshman Year: William Penn Charter School. Golf Team 133 143. Sophomore Dance Committee 123: Junior Dance Commit- tee 183. Chorus Mask and Yvlg, "Shylock 8: Co., Bankers" 113: "Herr Lohr-ngrin" 123., Combined Musical Clubs 143: William Penn Charter School Club 113 123 133 143. Page Eighty-three . vw.-Q. Q- . .A-is i 'S pil' 6 - - THE CLASS RECORD 23,175 or NINETEEN -NINE., Page Eighty-four WILLIAM CLARENCE YERGER i 642 N. Fifty-second Street, Philadelphia. Chemical Engineering. Born March 3, 3876, at ghgagitphgfgggp- '. an a e - . Einlteiieid clfegggliman Year. Engineers' Club 111 129 C35 C453 PPIGSUGY Chemical Society 111 121 131 C459 R150 Club 139- WILSON STEARLY YERGER " Wilsu "Sch0llemer" II 3 W. Upsal Street, Germantown, Pa. - Chemical Engmeering. Born October 24, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Yerger. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School, Philadelphia. Wrestling Team 131 141, 'Manager 1413 Rifle Team 131. Wrestled May Day Sports 1213 Wrestled in Cremation 121. Varsity P Inter- collegiate Wrestling Championship 131g also Won Intercollegiate Rifle Championship 131. Class Historian 1113 Pipe Committee 111: May Day Sports Committee 121g Banquet Committee 1313 Class Executive Committee 1413 Class Day Committee 141. Y. M. C. A.: Mechanical Engineers' Clubg Priestley Chemical Club. CHINSON YOUNG 3 5 Koo-Sye Street, Soochow, China. Wharton. Born May, 1887. at Soochow, China. Entered Senior Yearg Imperial Polytechnic College. DON ALLEN YOUNG, P 6 I' "Caesar' Hfadsworth, Ohio. Chemi t Entered J ' Y - " , S ry- 43, HL Umor ear' Wittenberg 0011936-2. Combined Musical Clubs 'EKU THE VNIVEKSI TY OF PENNSYLVANIA EDWARD HERMAN ZIEBER. .Y E KGEd7! 4806 Springfield Avenue, Philadelphia. Mechanical Engineering. Born December 3, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Dr. Edward S. and Carrie Zieber. Entered Freshman Year, Central Manual Training School. Swim- ming Team QQJ. Sophomore Swimming Team. South Atlantic Championship 4-10-Yard Swim LBaltimore A. CJ: Long Distance Swimming at U. of P. 123. HARRY FREDERICK ZINSSER, A K K "Zins" 5128 Butler Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. Arts and Medicine. Born January 23, 1887, at Pittsburg, Pa. Son of Adolph and Sophia Zinssef, Entered Freshman Yearg Pittsburgh Central High School. Zelo- sophic Society: Deutscher Verein. Present Vice-Presldlemt of Deutscher Verein. Pittsburgh Club. Member of Deutscher Verelu Cast C23 C33 143. VVALLACE EUGENE HANCE. "Hancee" Boothwyn, Delaware. ' Architecture. Born February. 1888. Son of A. J. and Anabel Hance. Entered Freshman Year: Wilmington High School. Architectural Department Bowling Team Q11 421 131 141. CHARLES LEONARD SCHOCH. 4201 Pine St., Philadelphia Pa. Electrical Engineering. Burn Novi-niber 28, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Entered l-'reshman Year, Northeast Manual Training School, Phil- aalelphla. Page Eighty-five ,iii 140 Xa .. lx Yr' :iii ' Page Eighty-six I., JOHN FRANCIS WILLIAMS mcjackn rtK,iddO" 0 . . 3 S16 HKU St., Philadelphia, Pa. Civil Engineering. Born March 11. 1g8g.ti1lt Fhilggiglglz- I 1 a arine - , Iiliiiegedcllsllgslmingln Yearg Brown College Preparatory School. Plumb Bob Society 145. Junior Banquet Committee. PHILIP WORK "Doc" "Pop" "Ana1'chist." Woodcroft, Pueblo, Col. Arts and Sciences. Born June 20, 1888. Son ot Hubert 1M. D.5 and Laura A. Work. Entered Sophomore Yearg Centennial High School, Pueblo, Col. Philomathean Society 125 135: Secretary of Philo. 135. Cercle Fran- cais: Colorado State Club 115 125 135: 'Secretary 125. Philo. Play Cast 135. ELLWooD soUDER, JR. A I7I4 Washington St., Wilmington, Del. Mechanical Engineering. Born September 22, 1887, at Wilmington, Del. Son of Ellwood and Alice May Souder. Entered Freshman Yearg Wilmington High School. Varsity Bowl- 1118 Team ill 125- C1838 B0WliI1g Team 115 125 135. Delaware S-tate Club Treasmuer 125g Secretary 135: Tennis Club 125. Withdrew Feb- ruary 1, 1908. SERGEANT PRICE MARTIN, A 1' A "Sarge" - I72I Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. Biology. Born January 14. 1887. at Philadelphia, Pa, Son of J. Willis and Elizabeth Price Martin Entered Freshman Year. Frlars Senior so " , 1 .- versity Champions5 145: Class Football 1LTnti1i3E-sgitycgggmggizsyfqgyl. Class cricket 'reams 115 125: Bowl Guard, Bowl Fight 125 Clasp, Treasurer 135: Ivy Ball Committee 1453 Junior Ball Commiitee 431. gophlomore BDancet gommittee 1253 1909 Record Committee 145' res man anque ommi e 1 . M ' I Freshman-Sophomore Pushbzfllc ,Fl hllrsha! First Day Fight My 4 - Y Bowl Fight 145. Cercle Francaisg DE Lanccey Slzlllzgclimgllusophomore FL 5 . I- Af v v . 1. ' - .lr - . : - , - .WHT JY." ' .-,put ., - . Q' I. 'Y-5 - I Y I . A : . .e ' A . -. 1 l . .. 3 4 ! . ' ' - - " 1 HI 2551 . , . . - , . ,- ' . 'ii'ij'e f 1-ff' . 5. -g- N ' ' ' 5 - - - 'g.s.-.f,- if-. J Musa i ,gmqmifmmm Nlixlqil 'f Q :ezines ' , Q grgqvggflzl, GEORGE L. BROWN, Z N "Brownie" "Hickie" "Raj'les" Williamsport, Pa. VVharton. Born December 15, 1885. Son of John Sandison and Ada M. Brown. Entered Freshman Yearg Williamsport High School. "Punch Bow1:" Associate Business Manager 125 135. Honor System Committee 115: Class Banquet Committee 125: College House Committee Houston Club 135: Camera Club 115 125: Dance Committee 125: Junior Tea Committee. Mask and Wig 115 125: "Shylock 8: Co., Bankersf' Chorus 115: "Herr Lohengrin" Chorus 125. Christian Association 115 125 135: Lycoming County Club 115 125 135: Vice-President 115: Secretary 125. Left Junior Year. JAMES LAIRD BROWN, JR., ID A 6 "f1lmmie" "Buster" Lancaster, Pa. Wharton. Born October 5, 1887, at Lancaster. Pa. Son of James L. and Catharine Agnes Brown. Entered Freshman Year: Yeates School. Freshman Track Team 115. Sophomore Cremation Committee 125. Mask and Wig Preliminaries: "Going Back to College" 125: Mask and Wig Chorus, "Uncle Sam's Ditch" 135. Yeates School Club 115 125 135. Lett end of Junior Year. ENoCH CARVER, JR., 4' if "Enough" 1416 Kanawha Street, Charleston, W. Va. , Mechanical Engineering. Born January 31, 1887, at Montgomery, W2 Va. Son of Enoch and Frances Carver. Entered Freshman Year: Woodberry Forest School, Orange, Va. C-anteen Club. Lett end ot Freshman Year. THOMAS MITCHELL CHANCE 2 Chestnut Street Philadelphia. 44 9 1 ' Born August 4. 1886, at Tarrytown, N. Y. Son of Henry Martyn and Llllle E. Chance. Entered Freshman Year: Central High School. Left Junlor Year. Page Eighty-seven X l:.Xo fi. - TTI-IE CLASS RECORDI OF NINETEEN -NINE. Page Eighty-eight JOHN LEVERING HAMMER, Z AE "jack" ' 30 Gowen Avenue, Mount Airy, Philadelphia. Wharton Born July 7. 1887. at Philadelphia. Pa. Entered Freshman Year: Central Manual Training School- Class Pipe Committee OJ. Left Second Term Freshman Year. HERBERT CLIFTON HAYS, ZX "Herb" Lansdowne Avenue, Lansdowne Pa. Wharton 9 Born March 3, 1885. Son ot Charles H. and Helen R. Hays. Entered Freshman Year: Central Manual Training School. Mask and Wig Club 127. "Shyloek 8: Co., Bankers" fly, "Herr Lohen- P grin" 11.5. Left Junior Year. HARRY HORNBERGER rzor N. Third Street, Philadelphia. Chemical En ineer' g ing. Born September 11, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of George P. and Caroline Hornberger. Entered Freshman Year: Centr I a High School. Left June, 1907. STUART MORRIS HULIN "Stu" "Robinson Crusoe' ' "U and I" Ranch, Rose Lodge, Lincoln County, Ore. ' Wha i . Born August 17, 1886. at Franklin, Pa, rton Son of Charles M. and Cora E. Hulin. Entered Freshman Year: Frankll Hi h Association Q19 Q21 133, Tabernaclle Sgideggwglub Vgiartcig-egyghooll Fall Crew No. 43 Freshman Varsity Crew No. 5. So'h0m0r Elan gnfiwrBiiii11Jf1iim0r Emmy Crew BOW? Junior ,Fa1Ip or-ewelsoiiv u 'oo a cam CJ 131. Athl ti I Sophomore Cremation C -e C Committee ,09 C' E' ' ommlttee, S h - 1909 Secretary and Organizer Upper .ulegligjnyiinflciiiila glclgge ggigmltteg' iriersligyl Services 121 131: University Settlement ' -er Um' 00 na 1, Basketball Track 42p 439. Left nriddleviiiiiiigii i?g5rUSher 'asf' THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA EDWIN MAURICE LAVINO, KD K 4' Cl , 351 Pelham Road, Germantown, Pa. Wharton. Born September 9, 1885. Son of Edward J. and Alma Lavino, Entered Freshman Yearg Layvrenceville School, New Jersey. Law- renceville School Club. Assistant Editor of "Punch Bowl" 423. Undergraduate Member of the Mask and Wig Club 113 Q23 Q33 1433 Chorus ,Mil-Sk aff? Wig. fshylock 8: Co., Bankers" QU: "Herr Lohengflll 1254 Uncle," in Mask and Wig Preliminaries QU. Left Sophomore Year. MAX LIVINGSTON, JR., Care West End Trust Company, Philadelphia. Arts. Born September 17, 1886, at Philadelphia, Pa. Son of Max and Laura Livingston. Entered Freshman Yea1'. Mlember of the Fencing Club. Left End of Freshman Year and Went Abroad. GEORGE RALPH MARCH "Mutt" "March" 704 N. Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born February 8, 1886, at Norristown, Pa. Son of Jerry and Mary C. Murch- E-ntered Freshman Yearg Central Manual and Brown Preparatory School. Civil Engineering Society. Centre on Scrub Football Team Q27 f3J. Sophomore Championship Football Team: Junior Cham- pionship Football Team. Junior Banquet Committee. . ANDREW WAGENER PORTER, A 0 lLAndy7! 2025 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. Arts- Born in 1888, art SpI'iI1gdLgg49. NA Jborter , . an ary . . ?BciiItet1?idJlig5:hshu1an Yearg Episcopal Academy. Canteen Club 072 Gargoyle Cqub 423, Banquet Committee 417. Lett End ot llreshman Year. Page Eighty-nine A Q NWN, -1 u ' THE amos aeooao 311,47 OF NINETEEN 'NWS Page Ninety HIXSON SMITH SIBLEY, 5 A E 1810 Eleventh Avenue, S. Birmingham' Ala' , , Electncal Engmeermg. B December 6. 1887. at Afulllstu- Ga' . . L ft I-2:2211-11 Freshumn Year: High SCHOOL Wilmington, D01 0 lX'l'l'lllb0l' 17, 1907. BERKELEY LEO SIMMONS, E A E "Bunny" 1421 Belmont Street, Washington, D. C. Arts- Born August 21. 1885, at Washington, D. C. Son of Leo and Nellie! M. Simmons. e Entered Freshman Yearg Georgetown PFGDIIFMOPY- Cercle Fran' gms 121. Class crew. "Peunsy1vanian". C11 121- Left Sopho- more Year. WILBERT BARNES SMITH, 2 N "jimmy" "Bishop" "Smitty" 125 E. Twenty-seventh Street, New York City, N. Y. ' Wharton. Born March 2. 1883. at Camden. N. Y. Sou of George and Caroline Smith. Entered Freshman Year. Deutscher Verein 1113 Zelosophic Society 111 121: Lackawanna County Club 111 1213 Secretary 121. "Penn- syl,vanIan" 1115 Assistant Managing Editor 121. Secretary 121. Christian Association Secretary 1215 Wharton Association Secre- tary 121: Executive Committee 111. Fraternity Bible Study Com- mittee 121. Lett End of Sophomore Year. Roaear DUANE SMITH, -'ann' "Bob" "smoky" 201 1 E. Fourth Street, Duluth, Minn. Wharton, Born October 16. 1886, at Oasselwood, S. Dak, Son of Chauncey and Mary Belle Smith Entered Freshman Yearg Duluth Central Hi h , - thean Society 121. First Mile Run, Febmary,g19?Jgh0?nd05rhiMJeIe2t Associate Editor "Pennsylvanian" 121: Assistant Managing Editor "PennsylvanIan" 121. Class Treasurer 121: Sophomore Represen- tntive Wharton School Honor System Committee 121' Wharton School Cgub Iioom Cgmugittee 121: Appointed Wharton School Fx- ecutive omm ttee 1.. . ana er Freshma ' End of Sophomore Year. g D Track Team um' Left - - THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA I4 -0 'bah WILLIAM HENRY TRUMP, ?If I' cc-Billn acDu7npieas 4cTTMmPie,, 5 30 Lincoln Drive Germantown Pa. Wharton, 7 I Born July 27. 1886, at Pittsburg, Pa. Son of Michael and Elvera Trump. Entered Freshman Year, Germantown Academy. Canteen Club Freshman Banquet Commirtteeg Sophomore Dance Committee. Left End of Sophomore Year. RAYMOND A. WHITE, JR. ClKid7! Stratford Avenue, Melrose, Pa. Wharton. Son of Raymond A. and Laura White. Entered Freshman Yearg Cheltenham Military Academy, Melrose Academy. Varsity Lacrosse Team. Freshman Track Team. Won First in Freshman Games, Second at First Regiment Armory, Feb- ruary 22, 1906. Member Kent Law Club. Left in 1908. H. LEWIS WILLIAMS "Pade1'ewski" I II29 Ritner Street, Philadelphia. Civil Engineering. Born October 8, 1887, at Philagelnhia. P8- 1 J. d Id W1 IHIIIIS Eiiirieiieidvigieglilrlnan zglearg Itlortheast Manual Training High School. Y. M. C. A. Left Freshman Year. LEWIS Hovr WILLIAMS, A fr Q 5 3 3 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Whafwfl- Born January 29. 1886. h D. d Emily Williams. . EOIi:1?4fdJ1gre1shmaiinYear. Bowlmans Guard mi Bowl Guard Q5 nhe t n Aissociation Q11 Q25 1353 Lackawanna bounty Club Ill 4- gfjgarinloesiaelit 6535. Left at End of Junior Year. Page N inctp-one cr - 1 CN. 1- THE CLASS KECORD OP NINETEEN 'NINE Page Ninety-tivo LAWRENCE EAVENSON WAY, A T .Q "Larry" st. Davids, Pa. Whafffm- Born May 10, 197.56 P51ih1aelpl1in,v5'a. ' S of John Howur an C eunor ay. Eqnltererl Freshman Year: Central Manual Training School. Musical Club 131. Lett Junior Year. SYDNEY DANIEL O'NEIL. "Syd" "Father" "Peggy" 704 VV. Central, Chippewa Falls, NVis. ' C1V11 Engmeermg. Horn May 10, 1888, at Chippewa Falls, Wise. Son of Eugene and Mary Josephine Haggerty 0'Neil. Entered Freshman Year: Notre Dame High School. Civil Engi- neering Society 111 421 631. I-Iouse Committee, C. E. Society 621. Newman Club Q11 121: Vice-President 121. Left Senior Year. Will re-enter September, 1009. I7 HAL! me Two NYEAR me lee. ll ff a nnum, lI,g Q f 5 tu I " 1' 4.134-E2 9 ECZIAIB ,S ALBERT GUTHEIM BEAR, z B 1' "Teddy" -'GM' -'Ar' 4312 Coliseum, New Orleans, La. Architecture. Born June 20. 1886, at New Orleans. La. Son of Armand A. and Frances M. Bear. Entered Junior Year: New Orleans High School. Society of Special xlI'Ch1t0f2tS.13J 143. .Special Architects Baseball Team 133 145. Sec- retary'Soc1ety Special. Architects 145: C'lass Smock Committee 135: Committee on Reception to First Year Men 1413 Executive Com- mittee Walking Club 133. Boxing Club 1313 Louisiana Club 131 141. Assistant Manager University Circus 133. THEODORE ROSS FERRY 1707 Fourteenth Avenue, Altoona, Pa. Architecture. Born September 19, 1883, at Roaring Spring, Pa. Son of Charles Wilson and Mary Elizabeth Ferry. Entered Junior Year: Drexel Institute. Special Architects 113 123. Class Baseball Team. Blair County Club. . HENRY AUGUSTUS FLUERTZHEIM 4KHeim?l l6FlutZ7! 3030 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wis. Wharton. Born June 28. 1888. at Milwaukee, Wis. Son of Adolph and Louise Fluertzheim. Entered Junior Year. Deutscher Verein. ROLLIN E. GEBHART, A T Q GCGebYY I 216 N. St. Clair Street, Dayton, Ohio. Architecture. 1 Born November 9. 6886. alt gasiton. Oaililimrt - lr anna o 1 . Son of George Par er an 1 Q t 0 I Secretary Entered Freshman Year. Architectural .oclc y 1..l Class of '09, Special Architects 11l. Page Ninety-three I I ,.1'f'AN,. H THE CLASS lnicoani r NINETEEN :N-I-1115 Page Ninety-four MORRIS LEOPOLD GOLDBERGER 432 State Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. Whaft0U- llorn October 1, 1880. :1tGPtil5,h AKHDOY, N- J- Son of Jucob and Jenn e o t erI!0l'- , I-Intcrcd Junior Year. Chess and Checker Clubg Chautauqua Cilcle. LAWRENCE HAMPTON HALL, A ,T Q ltHappy!I 339 N. St. Clair, Dayton, Ohio. Architecture. lintcred Freshman Year. Architectural Society 4253 Ohio State Club Q11 121. Secretary Ohio State Club f2Jg President 1909 Special Architects. Architectural Society Play 129. ALBERT EDWIN HARRIS, A X P 1947 Christian Street, Philadelphia. Architecture. Born ln 1887, at Philadelphia. Pa. Son of Edwin and Marcella B. Harris. Entered Junior Year: Central High School. RAYMOND WALTER HATCH KLRGSJ77 1505 Main Street, Boise, Idaho. Architecture Born December 30. 1883, at Denver, Colo. ' Son of Ira R. and Isabel Hutch. Entered Junior Year: West Denver High School, - THE VNIVEKSITY QF-PENNSYLVANIA VX1 fl CHARLES T. KIRK, .E fp E H "Ki1'ky" Findlay, Ohio. Wharton. lgzglggrlilebguary ling? 1888bat Findlay. Ohio. u e umor ear. hio State Cl bg Z1 h' L't - Clety 625. Substitute Freshman Crew. U e osop lc 1 ex-ary so JAMES RICHARD LAW, Ilcacia lljimi! I ' Madison, Wisconsin. Architecture, Born April 1, 1885. - Son of James and Emclia Law. Entered Junior Yearg Madison High School. Architectural So- ciety f4J. Society of Special Architects Q31 Q-113 Vice-President 133. Architectural Department Bowling Team LBJ. GEORGE NICHOLAS RAY. 2 A E "Nick" 6o Bryant Street, Washington, D. C. Born September 3, 1887. at Washington, D. C. Son of William J. and Helena A. Ray. Entered Junior Yearg George Washington Unigersity. I THOMAS WARDEN RINEHART "Rameses" "Bones" 1902 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Architecture Born at Baltimore. Md. Son of Evan Thomas and Alice Mr-B. Rim-hnrt. P I K., t - d J 101- Y-In-3 Baltimborc Polytechnic Institute, Vivo- res 3lei1t?152Jg Sgecial tGlass. Honorary Membership of T. Square Club Page Ninety-,tive Architecture. .' W 1 A- + 1 or MNETEEN -NINE THE. CLASS RECORD 1,,,., - Page Ninety-six WA LTER CALVERT SHARP "Swartz" 1701 Eighteenth Avenue, S., Nashville, Tenn. Architecture. Born December 10, 1884. at Madison. Tenn. ' Son of Robert and Mary Sharp. Q Fntered Junior Year' Universltv of Nashville Summer School. Member ot Special Class in Arcliiteetureg Treasurer 147. Member ol Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Vice-Director 145. FRAN K MAN NING SNYDER 314 Mulberry Street, Newport, Pa. Wharton. llorn July 17, 1888. at Newport, Pa. . I Son of John L. and Ella E. Snyder. I-Entered Junior Year: Newport High School. .Zelosophie Literary Soeletyg Christian Association,'Wharton Association. FREDERICK LLOYD SWARTZ "Fritz" "Swartzie" "Black" "Fred" "Sharp" , 1026 R Street, Fresno, Cal. Architecture. Born .Tune 9, 1885, at Girard, Kaus. Son of Aleek Culbertson and Charlotte Swartz. Entered J11nior Yearg Fresno High Sch l.- P "d 111 .11-e111mcr11re 131. Y. M. c. A. 00 rem ent 1909 Specials WILLIAM HERBERT FLANIGEN. IP I' A "Bill" "Flamy." Q2 Euclid St. Vlfoodbury, N. J. Architecture Born January 13, 1887. at Woodbury, N, J, ' Son of XYllllam and Julia Herbert Flanigen Entered Junior Year. ' P' d 3' by 'L Lyn , fu, c4' F H v 1 ' 5 ,Q l ' ...nf , ' 'L1'v.n N an ' x rv- 4- , 'U ,- ,,. .V --. .,- -..,. , ,- ,'-- .- Q- .... . 1 1. 7 V ,f -, , , v ' . 1 " 'f' ',1:T.7"'1, FY '. . . Qgfl q',..,J'L,1' 5 -153,1 5.1 .- Q4 f'.'r af'- " ' 4.j '-133 1. , -..,, X .f U' ' f . A va . -v , , -V-15, v4 HQ ...F , ' ' . H' " I - - ' . '-'..'.fhJ1'.. -. 'J W ,. ...-- . -. . ' .. n 1. . ' . '. .- . .g . H.. ...-.,,1x.l 1 . v J'-Q 9,1 'Z u f . ?' , . 'Q svv' ll' if l n.. I ll , . I 'V in fit. , '14 Q11 .,.4, ',n . fn . ' x .. Lb WS uv , A 35? . v' . 'T 1 js wi Wm N- 1 4: 'YY i , 53 X Q: r y A S. Q . 1 Q . :X -1' -.riff sf- lt. 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I , I , I I , I - Z 3. ji C I I.. amp ' Aaron, Levi Frank, Adams, John Clinton,, Aigner, Martin, 3d, Arnold, Ben L., Bacon Francis Rogers, Battle, John Rome, Beckley, Catharine VVetherill, Belcher, Paul XVilliam, Berkowitz, Max Edward, Binder, Gottfried Henry, Binswanger, Jacob Goldstein, Birdsall, NVilfred T., Blakely, XVilliam Sample, Jr., Blish, Herbert Harger, Boarnian, LeRoy Harrison, Boyd, John Leo, Boyd, Samuel Harold, Braddock, Harry Phillips, Bradford, James Frederick, Brandes, Jerome, Brooks, NValter Xvimpenny, Brown, Joseph Jeans, Brunswick, Raymond, Bryan, Marcus Kay, Buchholz, Carl Daniel, Bullitt, Jolm Christian, 3d, Burns, Robert Bruce, Jr., Campbell, Harry Latshaw, Carey, Theodore Campbell, Chandler, NVilliam, Chapman, NVilliam Clifford, Chen, Kwang Pu, Chu, Tsu Hung, Chu, Yu Ying, Cogan, Clement James, Cookman, Earl Clarendon, Cope, Robert Harper, Cornwell, Harry King, Costello, John Lawrence, Cotton, Harold Alonzo, Cowles, Henry Carleton, Jr., Craner, Henry Christian, Crooks, Thomas, Crosby, Edward Lewis, Crowell, Francis Jay, Daily, Thomas Lanigan, Dalton, J. Morris, Dean, Jolm Thornton, Deehant, Frederick Hagman, de Mey, Edouard Jean Bemard, Dennis, Raymond Miller, Diverty, Marshall Hand, Doig, Rolland Barkley, Dolman, John, Jr., Doolittle, Harold, Page One Hundred MEMBERS Dorwarth, Edward John, Dougherty, John, Jr., Dox, Elmer Allan, Drefs, Charles AL, Jr., Du Bois, Thomas Randall, du Pont, E. Paul, Durgin, Francis Lawrence, Jr., Eagle, Stephen Harry, Earle, Ralph Pennock, Emhardt,' John Charles, Erck, George Henry, Erikson, Carl Antony, Erichson, William Bowers, Ewing, Harvey M., Eynon, Howard Blaine, Fenhagen, Frank Donald, Ferguson, James Pierce, Fisher, Jacob Calvin, Fisher, Walter John, Fitzmaurice, Edmund Joseph, Fleming, Wilmot, Fletcher, James Gordon, Foerster, Oscar Erwin, Foote, Hugh Schuyler, Foster, Herbert Gray, Freeman, Addison Barnpfylde, Gailey, James Herbert, Galloway, James Wesley Garrett, Robert Edwin, Gereclce, John Harrison, Gibson, Henry Clay, Gideon, Roy Morrow, Gilbert, William Jerome, Gilfillan, Archer Butler, Gilfillan, Seabury Columba, Gillen, Joseph John, Gillingham, Charles Arthur, 1 Goldsmith, Malcolm, Gossling, Walter Earle, Gray, Frederick James, Grear, Harry Adler, Greul, Armon Rogers, Grifiin, David Vincent, Griffiths, William Colbert, Gross, Charles Victor, Haney, J. Renton, Hans, John Nevin, Harbeson, John Frederick Harvey, George Lewis, Jr., Harvey, Herman Hercules, Haubner, Oscar Valentine, ' Haydock, Roger, Henry, James Carlton, Heritage, Jacob Paul, Herman, Joseph Leo, Hess, Daniel Joseph, Hickson, Elizabeth Cathcart, Hiller, Fred Ludolph, Hitchcock, Francis Bennett, Hoffman, Edward Fenno, Jr., Homer, Maurice Bedell, Ho, Lin, Horan, John Collins Joseph, Horn, Max, A ' Horty, John Francis, Hughes, Fred Albion, - Ing, Tsu En, ' Irving, James, Jackson, Newton, Joyce, Walter Mortland, Katz, John A., Keefer, William Wesley, zd, Keller, Christoph, Kelley, Francis James, Kennedy, George Henry, Jr., Kirchner, Henry Paul, Knapp, William Bruce, Knerr, Horace Calvin, Knorr, Charles Kohn, Joseph, Koplin, Alex, Kraus, William Henry, Ijamborn, John Paul, Lange, David Christopher, Latimer, John, Lawrence, Charles Kennedy, Jr., Lay, Donald McLeod, Legge, Henry Critchley, Lewis, Francis Albert, 3d, Lex, Barclay, Liedtke, Hugo Frank, Linhart, George Augustus, Lindsey, James David, Little, Wilson Vaughan, Liu, Ching Shan, . MacFarland, George Arthur, Macfarland, Walter Grimm, McCreery, Samuel, zd, McCutcheon, Morton, McDonald, Thomas A., MCNif?h01, Harry Aloysius, , Magwfe, John Grimm, Mallon, George Joseph, Mafbakef, Edward Ellsworth Maris, Henry M,, ' Mark, Max Milton, Marriott, Arthur William llgafsllall, 101111 Theodore: iftmdale, William Henry At inson, If-, 'o uh , E ,, L THE -YNIV-E-KSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA - Masse, Louis Albert, Maxwell, Maurice Feger, Mayer, T. Otto Francis, Mechling, William Hubbs, Megargee, Henry Preaut, Mehring, Albert Jacob, Meislahn, Carl Walter, Melnik, Samuel Donald, Meyung, Leon Joseph, Miller, Albert C., Miller, Frederick, Mitchell Charles Edwin, Mitchell, George Justice, Mockler, John Thomas, Moore, James Arthur, Morris, Mulford, Mosier, Raymond Barrett, Mott, Merle E., Mueller, Freda, Musselman, David Paul, Nalle, Richard Tilghman, Nessenthaler, Frank Gaffney, Nevins, Duncan Campbell, Newberry, Edgar Andrew, Nofer, Harry Mathieu, Noren, George Alexander, Nowlan, Philip Francis, Nusbaum, Jay Franklin, O'Neil, Sydney Daniel, Ottman, Robert Emery, Pape, William Sherwood, Parker, Harry Ewing, Paul, John Dawson, Payrol, Silvio A., Pendleton, Chas. Rittenhouse, Jr., Perez, Ernesto Manera, Perkins, Joseph LeComte, Peterman,Roy Lewis, Peterman, Clarence Melvin Frederick, Philler, William Winsor, Phillips, George 1 William pherson, Pitts, Robert Mackey, Platt, Frank Liming, Pollock, Robert Wilson, Pomerantz, Harry Milton, Mac- Potter, Sheldon Frothingham, Pretsch, Raymond Nicholas, Price, Harrie Bertsch, Jr., Prickett, Irvin, Purdy, Mabel Anna, Ramsay, Robert Bruce, Ramsdell, Fred Lee, Rhodes, Joseph Fosselman, Rhodes, VVilliam VVarren, Richers, George J., Rickersberg, Sidney, Riegel, Robert, Reiser, Webster Luther, Ritter, Samuel LeRoy, Ritter, Walter Lowrie, Robeson, George Chapin, Rollinson, John Allen, Romine, Edward Chapman, Rosen, Alexis, Rosenbaum, Samuel, Rothschild, LeRoy Berman, Rummell, Richard VVilliam, Ryder, Fred Myers, Rynick, William Jay, Schmidt, Frank Alexander, Schmill, Carl G., I If-, Schmucker, Beale Melanchton, Schoch, James Brown, Schantz, Robert Kline, Schauble, P. Lambert, Schermerhorn, Duane Thompson, Seagrave, Daniel Ralph, Sedgwick, Wcstel XVilloughby, Shaffer, Thomas Carlyle, Shallenberger, Charles Moore, Sharpless, Anna E., Shirk, A. Urban, Showalter, James Robinson, Shryock, John Knight, Jr., Simonson, Louis NVaite, Smiley, Andrew Robeno, Jr., Smith, Allan Iungcrich, Smith, Charles Meldrum, Smlith, Harold Parr, Smith, James Darrell, Smith, Stanley, Smith, William Harold, Sowers, Claude Herr, Stafford, Irving Brentwood, Stanley, Augustus Robbins, Stedman, George Orange, Stites, NVilliam Brenizer, Stoever, Walter Augustus, Stuart, John Bruce, Swallow, Harold Russell, Taylor, Ellery Kirke, Thomas, Frank Howard, Thomas, Harry Hunt, Thompson, George Jarvis, Torrey, Hamilton, Trainer, Maurice Newlin, Treat, Frederick Howard, Jr., Tuttle, Melsom Sabinas, Van Osten, VVillard Arrison, NVaite, Harris, NValton, Jesse Pusey, NVarner, William Richard, 3d, VVarner, William Deshler, XVatson, Roy Cooper, VVeinstock, Sydney, W'eitzenfie1cl, Jacob Jean, XVellbrock, Henry Aloysius, NVeller, Michael Angelo, NVeschler, Raymond Jacob, Wesenberg, Thor Grifiith, XVetherill, XVilliam Chattin, Wfetzel, John Albert, XViedersheim, XVilliam Augustus ad, Wiest, Frederick Cleveland, NViley, Carl XVonderly, XVilkinson, Fletcher Kauffman, XVilliams, John Francis, Wilson, Edward Nicholas, XVinterstein, Clarence, XVilson, Jolm Esler, NVood, Emlen, XYood, Eugene Adrian, XVood, Nelson Howard, Wood, Percy Hollinshead, XVoodhouse, W'illiam Dudley, X-Vorrell, Duncan Allen, Young, Edgar Lloyd, Yang, Ngan-Chan, Yang, Ying Yuch, Yao, Chung Lin, Page One Hundred One rw-www v X .7 - v 'wr-ff lfffff- A 4 4 ' ' SGPHOMORE CLASS 1249 i 'Y MILL 3 5511, L! 'I W K vff 1 !f,.-f ,m.,.1 1 LJ W Q T 1 gmw f Rf ,E f LJ W5 J'UEEP515l5iQ Sw! u Egg ff,9'f!Z p ff- 6' 5:4 SCDPHGMGRES 1 P11156 KAY 1, JMITH I V PILEJ JAmE.s M ,SKINNERV SEQY QEOKGE W M1N DJ TRLAGX WM A PEOPLE5 .- HUT, x 7' ' Ti "j.W?-KK+'f 7 EXEcUT1vE ,c',omm'rrr:m,l"5 ' - I 9 wruummlr 1- '1-N110 -J J WILLIAMS ' C BROWN' -f JACKJON -f ,STILE-s - 0 1 . f' - KATZ- + . HVHN -f F.sSIMON.'- J , H -mssiszwerrera. , -f' . 11 s mmm, - ' o 1 ' ' I N :Z .L H9 goto 'alll 9'ofo.,Hec1vC,r1! Pcvznsyfvanfaf fvfrzcfrerz-fevcn! IHC m.ownL.L. ly 'fi - .- 'Mn '-14' f'..,4 I .-,-Z'2'..,-1255" ..T Q:'.T:--- gi " f p-,-i ' v UW.. NK. '--" T In 1 ' 'i I ' ,..:jf' 0 - ' E! --is t - I I - fl ' ?7:'.. '- t :T .L 3: S lip' - . Vu ' .1 g 1 ' ' 2-I IN 1 .1 ii? ' - F, -I4 ' 1 g . Qf yl "7 , f '31 J Qu ' I: X . 'T - - ' I ' ' 1 -.. ' . - 1 1 I, 1 . ,f ' -' '-- fi V A, 1. : Q ' 1. X 1 VH' - v I h iw M - if - . KYXS fit - , - - ,ir ii H-f lx . Ir. - ' . A H -1 J . S '12 ll ii nl ', 1 . w 1112: .ms-4l.k , I 1 , 5 G -'73 ' 7 Tx? . '. A ' Y - ' . , . . Legg, E -Egzznfs... 3: .-.s.t..5. z. it .1 . L.. I . .- I , T Q . hw u. -.i 4 ,t I' -' '. - . -, ' ' ' .- ' 'K . ' . . . 1' ,Z:'Sg 5 ' 'II' ' " ' ' - f - ' Y - ' .' 1" 7:4 FE 'ti ' ' -Q 1 , . ,' .If :- -:Z 4::'.: . 1. ,K . 1 . , ' . , J 1 ' , ,a 5 . ' .' u 9. . ' xi in' :T 'fb ', . 5 -v b . .Z ' ' 1 ' 1 1 ', , N . 1 ' . i . ' ' : ' ' 1 Abbey, Edwin Austin. .:d. Abbott, XYilli:nn Lewis, Abrahanison, Frank August, Adams, James Livingstone. Adams, Utto Eugene. Aldendifer, George Leroy. Alexander, Julian. Ambler. Chester lYilli:nn, Anderson, Ilarry XYallis, Anderson, Robert llall, Armstrong, llarold Rodney. Baer, lra Ben, Baer, John Lawrence, Bailey, Forman Theuph, Bain, Cowan, Baker, lllilliam Dartis. Baldensperger, lloward Leroi, Baldwin, John Stokes. Bamford, NYilliam Taylor, Barlow, Edwin llarold, Barol, Alfred, Barrett, James Joseph, Barsky, Victor, Bassett. Fenwick Hazleton, Jr., Bates, Richard Mortimer, Jr., Benjamin, Claude Alexander. Baumhover, Herbert Anthony, Beatty, John Molfet, Bennitt, Allton. Benzing, Harry Jacob. Bischod, Louis Goebel, Black, Edgar Newbold, 3d, Black, Matthew B., Bloch, Lester Moses, Bonn, Arthur Emil, Borden, John Morrow, Boyd. James Ilarold, Boyd, Howard Peterson, Brandt, Karl Raymond. Bready, Caleb Valentine, Briggs, Edward Ashbrook, Brock, Henry Gibson, Brown, Creed llaymond, Brown, Clarence lValker, Brown, Friedmann, Brown, Paul, Browne, Byron T., Brown, George Marx, Brubaker, Paul, Bruder, Thomas Eugene, Bryan, Allen Jacob, Burket. Carl VVilliam, Buzby, Benjamin Franklin, Cadwallader. James Albert, Calkins, Hiram Burcharcl, Cameron, Arthur Thomas, Campbell Charles Cecil, Carmany, Charles Cyrus, Carpenter, Edward Hawks, Carpenter, XVilliam Seal, Carr. Edwin Joseph, Carrier, Carl Frederic Pc-ale. Cassedy, Miller Aiken. Carvalho. Antonio Garcia de Chapa. Pedro Acacio. Chase, Harold Beverly. Cheyney, Ernest lValdron, MEMBERS Clement, Charles, Coates, Edward Osborne, Coates, Sherman Ga1'dner, Cohen, Xlfaltcr Solomon, Coleman, XVilliam Beecher, Colligan, Aloysius Francis, Collins, Joseph Harrison, Comer, Paul Finch, Corry, John, Cowen, George Lloyd, Cozens, Ernest Brazier, Creighton, Herbert, Crewitt, John Aubry, Jr.. Cronin, NVilliam Joseph, J1'-, Crowell, 'Walter Stillwell, Cruse, Henry Russell, Culin, Clarence Pennepacker, Davidson, Louis Lawrence, Decker, Smith Irving, Decrow, Vere Royce, Devine, Robert Francis, Jr., Devlin, Clarence Joseph, Dickerman, Charles, Jr., Dise, Alvin Percy. Diton, Carl Rossini, Dobbins, Royal Bolton, Donnelly, Joseph Benedict, Dooman, Eugene Hoffman, Doub, Milton Berry, Doxrud, George Hans, Doyle, Hugh Patrick, Dunn, William Earle, Eager, George Taylor, Edmiston, Oliver Stogden, Elder, Bowman, Elder, George Taylor, Elmer, Jonathan, Jr., Elwell, Guy Randolph, Ely, Byron Fred, Emory, Benjamin Comegys, Engel, Francis Joseph, Erb, William, Jr., Eynon, James Franklin, Faber, Horace Brown, Faries, Randolph, Feldman, Harry, Feustman, Bernard Herbert Finkensieper, Edwin Hugo, Finn, Stephen Milsted, Flagg, Paul Maxwell, Flanigen, Donald, Flounders, Frank Ramsey, Flury, Henry, Forchheimer, Marion Haber, Forney, John Wien, Foster, Norman, Fox, Benjamin, Freas, Harold Leroy, Fulton, David Irvin, Gail, Adelbert Dexter, Jr., Galeano, Venancio Balbuena, Gallagher, Francis Evans, Jr., Gallaher, Alvan Harlan, Galleher, Parke Ashby, Galt, Alexander Bolling, Gefvert. VValter Stephen, Gerber, Lipman S., Gest, Alexander Purves, If-, Gettemy, William Russell, Gill, John David, i Gilligan, Frank Patrick, Gilpin, Leon Emory, Goebert, Elmer Conrad, Gohl, Warren L., Goldberg Herbert William, Goldenberg, Frank, Golder, Samuel, Graham, Jolm, JFS, Grauer, Percy Warren, Grelis, John Joseph, If-, U Guinzburg, Roland H., Hackett, Earle LeBre, Hagenlocher, Ernest, Hanscom, Allan Thornton, Harrington, John Peter, Harris, Albert Edwin, Harris, Kirk, Hart, Albert Dennison, Hart, John Robbins, Jr., Hartzell, William Franklin, Hastings, Frenerick Watson, , Haupt, William Levengood, Hauser, John William, Havens, Coleman Riggs, Haydock, Charles, Hennessey, Maurice John Hennessey, Silas Wells, Heyd, Luther Kelker, Hickman, -Henry Hand, Hill, William Ashby, Hitchcock, Walter Andrew, Hoagland, Horace Wilson, Hoagland, Lloyd Whitley, Hogan, William Francis, Jr. Horner, Arthur Clinton, Hough, William J. H., Hughes, Robert Driver, Jr., Huhn, Charles Guenther, 7 Hume, Errington Burnlev, Jr. Humphrey, Pearcy Evans, Humphreys, Thomas, Jr., Hunt, Clifford Rothwell, Hunter, Allan, Jr., Hurd, Ralph, Hurwitz, William August, Hutchinson, William Jones, Ingle, Charles Haskell, Irish, Warren Lattimore, Jackson, Henry Wallace, James, Reese Davis, Jimenez, Amador, Jones, Arthur Scott, Kahnanowitz, William Mordg Kane, Frank Chester, Kaufmann, Karl Jacob, Kauffman, Percival Barton, Kent, Samuel Leonard, Jr., Kem, Richard Arminius, Kerr, Elwood Spence 7 cai Kiesewetter, Helmutli Moltke, King, Howard Vinton, Kfflney, J. Stanley, Kirkpatrick, Alton Knapp, Kenneth Ralph, Kraus, Paul Tapper, Kun, Emanuel Washington, Kurtz, Harvey G., Laib, Walter, Lamb, Laura, Lane, Franklin Fayette, Lane, Louis Valentine, Lauer, Stewart Elwood, Lawton, Louis Carr, zd, Layton, Landreth Lee, Jr., Lazoroff, Isaac Morris, Lea, Edgar Paul, Leahy, James William, Jr., Leibkind, George Mayor, Leichner, Chas. William Henry, Leister, Maximilian Henry, Lemmon, Brice Walter, Levering, Walter, Leypoldt, Harry, Liebsch, Joseph Peter, Linker, Henry, Lippman, Fred Daniel, Loveland, Clarence Clark, Lutz, Frank, MaeAllister, Rae Barry, MacBurney, J. Logan, Macfarlane, George Eliott, McAllister, Paul James, McCullough, Herbert Meredith, McCurdy, Harold Rex, McEvory, Frank Edward, McGeorge, Royal, McGleughlin, VVilliam, MeGrann, Richard Louis, McKaig, Francis Paul, ' McLaughlin, Mark, Magill, Watson Harvey, Mair, Walter Edmand, Mann, Garner Benson, Marcano, Octavio, Maris, Arthur McIlvain, Matheson, Donald Erie, Matlack David Johnson, Matthews, Samuel Currie, Medwedeff, Marshall Herbert, Meixner, Howard Farragut, Mendenhall, Edward, Miller, Joseph George, Miller, Warren Drake, Minds, George Washington, Mirkil, Harold Hays, Moerk, Frank, Moore, Frank Kenneth, Morris, Benjamin Franklin Morrison, A. Iouis, Moss, William Tiffany, Mudehardt, George Grover, Muhlenberg, Frederick Augustus, Munroe, Russell Barker, Murphy, Harold Purves, Musser, Henry Sellers, Nearing, Guy, Neilly, Andrew Hutchinson, Niblo, James Martin, Noble, John Franklin, Norris, Edward Wentworth, O'Connell, Armour, Ogden, Nelson Cooper, O'Neill, William Charles, Jr., Parker, Alvin Mercer, Parker, Frank, Jr., Parker, Jos. Brooks Bloodgood, Parry, Harland Selser, Patterson, Carl Van Sehaiek, Patterson, William, Payne, Olney Randall, Pearsall, Charles Henry Cum- mings, Pearson, George Allen, Pearson, Lawrence James, Pennepacker, Norman Woodward, Peoples, VVilliam Andrew, Perkins, Francis Everson, Perrott, Edwin William, Jr., Phillips, William Malcolm, zd, Pierce, Arthur Warren, Plummer, lNilliam,,Jr., Port, James Edgar, Potter, Raymond F., Pugh, William Barrow, Jr., Pugliese, John, Pyle, Clyde Beethoven, Quinn, James M., Rambo, Bertram Pierre, Rambo, VValter Sylvester, Rebmann, George Borrowes, Reeser, Otto Victor, Reeves, Alfred Kennedy, Register, Frank McGinnis, Reitzel, Charles Erwin, Reid, Adam Irwin, Renner, Alan Diehl, Rennie, J. Homer, Reuter, Frederick 'Williani, Rhodes, Edward Frank, Rieger, Harry George, Ritchie, William Davey, Riter, Michael Miller, Roberts, Paul Grier, Robeson, George Bush, Robinson, William Herbert, Rohrer, Joseph Hershey, Rosengarten, Walter Edward, Ross, Elliott P., Ross, Willard Kerbaugh, Rue, John Reeves, Jr., Ruff, Herbert, Russell, Gardner A., Saxman, P. Marseilles, Sawyer, Helen Katherine, Schaefer, Clarence Christian. Schaum, Fletcher, Scheidl, Charles, Jr., Schell, August Henry, Schmidt, Alfred Joseph Brown, Schmidt, Harry William, Scholz, Karl NVilliam Henry, Schroeder, Seaton, Jr., Schultz, Arthur H., Jr., Schultz, Wlilliam lVagner, See, Willard, Seitz, Frank Irving, Seamans, Harry Hustead, Sharp, George Thomas, Shedinger, l.Vm. Frederick, Jr. Sibole, Barton Presley Leeds, Simon, Fred Lester, Simon, Grant Miles, Simons, Albert, Simsohn, Julian Stern, Skinner, James Mortimer, Slawter, Harry Richard, Sloan, Elmer Thomas. Smith, Darrell llevenor. v Smith, George Allen, Smyser, Jacob M., Jr., Sohn, Herman, Spangler, Henry lVilson, Jr., Spence, David Juan, Jr., Squier, Grover Cleveland, Squier, XValter Armstrong, Stair, Hubert Luttman, Steekbeek, D. VValter, Stedman, Claude XVilmot, Steele, Marshall Kimble, Steele, XVilliam, Stellwagon, George Heist, Steltz, Samuel Phares, Sternfield, Harry, Sterrett, Harry, Stewart, Andrew James, Jr., Stewart, James Raymond, Stiles, Morrison N., Stobert, Robert Clarence. Strassburger, Perry Beaver, Strong, James Fry, Studdiford, James Ogilvie. Sweet, Ralph Murray, Taber, George Hathaway, J r., Tafel, Theodore, Jr., Taylor, Vernon Frank, Thomson, Cora Beggs, Thornhill, XVilliam Henry. Throekmorton, John Ellis, Tiel, Howard Sheldon, Tomlinson, Howard Earle, Toner, Roland, Tsang, Kwong Sheung, Tutelman, Carl, Twogood, Leon Scott, Valanti, Victor, Van Loon, Frank Russell, Vauelain, Charles Parry, Xvade, Peter Ernest, Wagner, Frank, VVagner, Ilerbert Francis, NVahl, Charles Byron, XValtemath, XVilliani Frederick VVan1hold, Edgar Mayback, XVatkin, Frank Macllvain, NVay, llenry Ilartsough, XVeimar, George John, XVeiser, Frank Sheafer, NVeitzenkorn, Joseph XVeil, XYeldin, Lewis Cass, Jr., Wiendel, Sanford Samuel, XVessels, XYalther John, VVheeler, Frank Ralph, XVhite, Arthur Jennings, XVieder. Frank Felix, XVeigmann, Jaeoh Edwin Reeh, Hiilleox, llarold Mott, NYilliams, Calvin Cords. Xliilliams, David Evans, Jr.. XVills, John Martyn, XVinter, Charles llenry, XYolbert, George Smith, XX'olff, Robert Farber, XYolle, Francis, XYright, Edgar Fallows. XYunderle, llorace Godfrey, Yerkes, Damon Greenleaf, Young, limannel John, Ziegler, Morris, 0' gi- - S- nv I1 -v 1 s 'Y' ' K "KN" as , gf 1 I"RESHNI.XN CLASS s I ' i55"fTJ'T1 23' +ieelV ."i ' HQTERH UL M z Q' Q xx-w w xt MI WH lid U 2-in -. .4 i . . Q I ,.... uxxufx um., A. f- 1 1 Au- ' 1 ' .V 'x 20:1 tx 2 X I A r, .-, - . rv --nb 3 J I I: 1 j yi - if I If X' " :Q + -- -11 " - OL .4 7 1 ' f r , , '. A ,Y f - 'Q X- --. 1 . A A ' -:r ' " ' ' - 4 Q ""?-Qs.,-1"-' 74 - .. - fx- 1 , ' . Q j -s, - 3 1 nfs- . . . A - , n f . 1. 9 - , -I I '-1 . M , ' 4 ai 7-,557 1 5 -p 9 97 iff' . win Trl, I!q Q? ii N 21 C i O ' RESUME ,J . l l .QI i 5 ,o, , -5 1 - 1 v . . 1 A... 1' v , . . If fo 1 .' I . w 1 . - -w . -,P v",f" 'few' - D 'Z ' ' ' . - l .s ' I0 a ' i '-s.-','-.s'l- ' I' u bl 9 I -av ,:,:1's ,'.. ' ' , ' . ' - - ' n' ',l.': it .,4'- ,, 1 7:-'F I I 'Qs Q. g 1 rs' ng . "0 Q' '..'F'r' 1. ' -xv.. 15-5 . . : I . . . n" ,' E L FILES ' HOILATlO'H-'MORKIJY I V P1TgE!f u-. .H JPICEQNAKEPQ 3' 1 u ' 1.-Q . u .- JL v Q . s ' n u n u .' 1 .4 n, I . TKEAS 4 DAN1?-UQWNILLER Huff ,X Jiimkis' wa BVKDICK, EXECUTIVE QQMMITTEE HXQTQQIINJQN, 4 . 'BATTLQJ Q u v . I , . - A A , n Q SLILCY 'jf EDWARD PTR 'wbgbx ..- D. - .:, '- 1 ..' .9 ." F . .- , , ..- ..' Q. .- ' '- . SBVIQICK 'li' 4' EHAYDOCK' :Q . . , - . . , Q ' s' x ' '. ' H . , ' X Q - . 1 1 ' , . f . ' Q x N - .lfQs'172'Z'ecf., D ff 9 fgnifiecf FU! 112, ECA-x.ow::m.L. 1 1 . N, -THE, QLA55 P,EC,0P.D. OF NINETEEN-NINE Aherle, Gustave C.. Abraham. james Wallace. Aclcley. Charles William, Adams, Albert Louis, Adams, Henry Clay, Adler, Carrie. Adolph. William Henry, Alexander. john. Alleboch, Munysme K.. Allen. Chester Shanahan, Allman, Lester, Allyn, Herman XK'ebstcr, Ambler, Frank Rhodes, Anderson. Edward Lane. Anthony. Irvin Whittington, Apfelbaum, Louis, Arlcwright, George Alfred, jr., Arnold, Anthony Lockwood. Atlee. Edwin lhric, jr., lhinbridne, XX'illoughhy, Ball. Herbert Keen, Ilarnberger. justin Stein, llarab, Max. llareuther. Charles Adam, llarr, William. Barrett. Russell Robinson, llarroll, john Leeds. Jr., Hates, William. llattin. Henry lVeSton, llattles, l-'rank Farnham, llaugh, Albert C., llaughrnan, Vt'alter Fee, llean. Clinton. Beard, Ralph Herbert, Bechtel. Albert Reifi, Becker. Leopold, Bell. Edward Lewis, Bell. john Hamilton. Berlin. Harold Uchs, llenerman. XVatkins, Berger, Elsie XVilhclmina. Beyer. Charles Herbert, Beyer, William Vinton, Binder. Samuel Anton. Binswanrrer. lsidore, Blair, Albert, Blair. Kenneth E., Black, Frank Harcourt, Bodley. james XYilcy, jr., Boehm. W'alter, Bonet. Portirio Augusto L., Ronstein. Robert john, lloone. Harry Searles, Boston. Robert Benjamin, ltostwick. Harry Covey, MEMBERS llostwick, XYilliam XValket. lloyd, Chai les llenry, llradford, XN'illi:un, llrandriti, Allen, llraun, Carl Ludwig, Jr.. Brinton, Caleb jetlries, jr., llrinton, james Clyde, llrooke, George. jill. ltrown, l.inn Patton. llrown, XYilli:un Philip, lludd, Thomas Allibone. lluermeyer, Lawrence Ladd, llullitt. Logan McKnight, Jr., Rurdick, Jervis Watson, llurrlick, Leroy ll., llureau. Norman Vivian, llurgunder. ll. llernei, Ilurnett. Clarence Middleton, Bye, Arthur Edwin, Cahall, XN'illi:nn Cannon, Jr., Campillo, Ricardo del, Caro, Charles. Carman, Linford Adolph. Ir., Carmoepza, Enrique Rafael, Carter. XX'illiarn Raymond, Cascaden, XX'illiam XYilfred, Chandler, Luther, Charlton, VVilliam. Charlton, XVilliam Hart, Chatheld. Raymond Rogers, Chesebrough, Russell Clark, Childs, George Josiah, Church. Herbert, Clay, james Singleton, Clay. Robert Chesterfield, Clayton, Abraham Theophilus, jr., Cochran, XYalter Ludlow, Conan, Edward Thomas, Coles, Levi Dudley, Collins, james Monroe, Colom. jose Enrique, Conchar, Helden Lewis, Connell. Frederick Van lluren, Coons. Henry Robert, Corson. Charles Russell, Costello, Albert Glenn, Costello, flames XYilliam. Cowan, Henry Benning, Cranor. Donald Francis, Crawford. Charles McNeely, Cronin, XK'illiam joseph, Crow. Edward Benton, Crowe. XYilliam Mahoney, Crowell. Edwin Levi, Crumback. Frank Meade, Page One Hundred Eight Culbertson, W'illiam Caie, tfulin, Curtis Grubb, jr., Cunningham, Orin Stewart, Cupitt, Irvin Monroe, Curtis, Edward Allison, Curtis, james XVashington, Cutler, james Benjamin, Daily, Francis Xavier, Dallelt. Anthony Joseph, Dalsheimer, Hugo, Dando, joseph Clifford, 3d, Daniels, Frederick Knowlton, Dannenberg, Arthur, Darby, Davis, Myron Guy, Charles Henderson, Davis, Lambert Lisle, Davis, Rodney Newton, in Dawson, l-Iugh Aloysius, Deacon, Benjamin Harold, Decatur, Storer Goodwin, Deininger, Albert VVilliam, DeLong, Edwin L., Deming, George Edward, Devine, Charles Paul, Dick, Langhorne Bullitt, Dixon, Clark Kenyon, Dorn, Albert james, Dorr, Odin, Dowling, North, Jr., Downs, Charles Valentine, Doyle, Frederick, Drummond, Charles Hawkins, Drury, John Thomas, Dudnick, Benjamin I., Dunn, Arthur Lesher, Dunn, John Struthers, Dunn, John XValter, Edelman, J. Joseph, Edmiston, James Raymond, Edmunds, Charles Stine, Edmunds, James R., Ir., Eflgleston, Raymond E., Eisenberg, Israel, Eissler, Frederick, Elliott, Charles Amiel, Elliot, Charles Loring, Elliott, George Lewis, Iilllllflg, Raymond Louis Edward hrtcl. V. Albert L., Esherick, Joseph, Essiek, Paul Jones, Ir., Evans, Clinton I., Evans, Morton Earle, Ewing, Herbert Maxwell, Fanning, Milton Thomas, ,, ANIA Faunce, Harold William, Fenton, Powel, Ferris, Raymond Henry, Fetterolf, Morton Holdzkom, Findersin, John Orson, Finnell, Jules Bertram, Fisher, Clarence Wilson, Fisher, John Jacob, Flanagan, William Joseph, Flavell, George Kenneth, Fleisher, Foreman, Foell, Sophie Elizabeth, Forchheimer, Isaac Clarence, Fox, S. Crozer, ' Frasier, Thomas Townsend, Jr., Freeman, William' Goodell, Fretz, Joseph L'ewis, Frick, George Peters, Fromme, Walter, Fuhrman, Jacob Marion, Gandara, Leus A., Geiger, Harvey, Gelb, Benjamin M., Gest, John Barnard, zd, Gibson, William Stewart, Gieske, Herman E., Gilbert, Charles Hiram, Gillingham, Frank Kean, Gilpin, Hood, Jr., Girgrich, Jesse Clay, Goldberg, Israel, Goodwin, Harold Reese, Gordon, Edward David, Jr., Gordon, Francis Henry, Goshorn, Harry Rook, Gottschall, Robert Jacob, Graham, Leslie Worthington, Grant, William, Jr., Greenewald, Melville Ellerman, Gross, Herbert Christian, Gunzenhauser, Charles Edward, Gunzenhauser, Frank Leonard, Hagan, John Adam, Hagar, Howard, Hahn, Conrad Velder, Hall, Frederick Thomas, Hall, Hannah, Hall, William Torbert Ingram, Hammond, Earl Culin, Hampton, VVilliam Clarence, Hand, Joseph William, Hankele, Allen Joseph, Hansberger, Samuel Harold, Harbison, Robert James, Jr., Hardcastle, John McCall, Jr., Hardie, A. Brunner, Harlow, Robert Elsing, Harris, Siebel, Hartley, Thomas-Reuben Antho- ny Michael, Hartman, Harrison Jay, J THE VNIVEPes1TY'5JE?.g11fQA or PENNSYLV fb Hartman, Herbert Green, Hartranft, Chester, Harvey, Clarence Cochran, Hassler, Eugene Beauharnais, Hawthorne, Raymond Lee, Hayday, Horace Russell, Haydock, Horace W., I-lazlehurst, Samuel, Heap, George Roscoe, Hemphill, John Mickle, Hess, Walter Williams, Heyburn, Henry Barret, Hickey, Charles H., Hill, Russell Benjamin, Hillman, Carl Richard, , Hippee, Herndon Page, Hitschler, Charles William, Hoeflich, Llewellyn A., Hogan, Daniel Augustine, Holmes, Lennox, Homer, Henry Lippincott, Horigan, Walter Lee, How, Dana Greenleaf, Hoyt, William Henry, Hubbell, Richard Law, Hubinger, John Carl, Hughes, Gilbert Robert, Hughes, Leon Dickinson, Hughes, Richard Kenneth, Hurif, Wallace J., Hurwitz, Felix Darwin, Husted, Edward John, Huston, Aubrey, Hutchinson, Daniel L'ovell, 3d, Innes, Daniel Tracy, Ingersoll, William Roberts, Irwin, Pierson Clement, Jennings, Arthur B., Jimeson, Roy Harold, Johnson, Claude Raymond, Jones Jones, Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Joyce Kahn 3 ! Breck, Jr., , Guy Maclean, James Alvin, Lawrence Jesse, Louis Raymond, Philip James, Walter, William Colton Lyster, Robert Halliday, Forrest Emanuel, Kaplaer, Jolm Mandelstam, Karr, Douglas, Kauffman, Herbert Pancoast, Kaufmann, Gustav, Kaufman, Jacob, Keast, Schuyler Sheldon Albert, Keck, Charles Winfield, Keefe, William Budd, Keenan, Jolm Berchmans, Jr., Kelsh, Harry Thomas, Jr., Kennedy, Amos Day, Kent, Frank, Kent, George Ruddle, Keplinger, Lewis VVolfkill, Kerr, Alexander, Jr., Kerr, William Barclay, Ixetterer, John lfValter, Kiehl, Eugene Phillips, Ring, Austin lVil1iam, King, Charles Fisher, Jr., Ixingsbacher, Alvin, Kirkpatrick, Donald Morris, Klein, William Jones, Kline, Charles Henry, Jr., Knebelman, Morris S., Knowles, Edwin Albert, Jr., Koehler, VVilliam Frederick, Koronski, George XVilliam, Koschwitz, Frederick Henry, Kratz, Gordon Wilson, Krauss, Robert Berthold, Kuen, VVilliam B., Kuhn, George John, Kunzig, Robert VVeiss, Kushbaum, Bertram, Kynett, Harold Havelock, Jr., Lafean, Earle Bernard, Laird, Harold lVilliam, Lamb, Roswell Gallup, Landes, Frank Raymond, Landow, Philip, Lansburgh, Mark lfVilliam, Lavery, Paul Edward, Learned, Henry Dexter, Lee, Russell Morris, Lehman, David Emanuel, Lehman, VValter Joseph, Lehman, James Edward, Leighton, Leroy, Lenhardt, Elgin Harleman, Lenhart, John Harold, Leven, Albert, Levene, Benjamin, Levi, Edgar Albert, Lewis, Silas VVeir, Lewis, Walter Hallowell, Jr., Lion, Albert Romandus, Loughran, Edward Paul, Louis, Isadore, Logan, W'illiam Stevenson, Jr. Lohman, Maurice Rosenthal, Love, S. Arthur, Jr., Lucas, John Spencer, Ludwick, Frederick Joseph, Lynd, James Alfred, Lyons, Frank Duffield, MacDonnell, Charles, MacFarland, VVilliam Thomas Jr., McClellan, Earl Allen, McClure, H. Russell, McConnell, Franklin Perkins, Page One Hundred Nine C THE CLASS PMECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE. Alviiuul, llcttrtllfl lirysutt, Mct'ntcheon, James John-.on, Mellermott, james l,:n:itius, Mctirath, Thomas XN'alter, Melntixc. tleorge XX'alter, McKee, ,lohn Brown, McMichael. llenry Morton. MacMillan, Ulds. Mw.'Nierney, Vornelius Raymond. Mahuken. l.oui-., Maloney, llartlioloruew 'lilllllllltx Mann. l'arl Philip. Marcano, l.uis,l., March, William llallman, Marcus, Marvin Melvin, Jr., Markey, John ll.. Jr., Mftfltlrllul, Albert Roxnaine, Marley, Francis joseph, Marshall. Edward M'ayne, Martin, t'lark llaniel, Mathews, Raymond, Maxwell, Robert Philipp Frank. Mayl. Joseph lfdward. Meacham, Edward livans, Nevin, Ogden. Newborn, fi. Carl. Newcomb, Frank Ariek, Nittinger, Louis XX'illiam, Norris. ,loseplt ,ltulr-on, tl't'onnor, James llaughuey, Ureamurr, juan Ma Lolcra, tlrth, Andrew Parke, Uv-crull, Abraham, tlsterlund. ,lolin Louis. U'Sullivan, XX'alter Ridgely, Utis, ,larncs Clilliord. Owens, llarry Spearing, Packer, llerhert Millctte, Packer, Margaretta, Paneoast, Richard Montgomery, lr.. Patterson, Francis Lytton, Patterson, Mary Clagett, Patterson, Vernon T., Patton. llarold C., Peck. Luther Longstreet, Pelaez, Manuel Antonia, Peterman. Jack Maurice, Mears. John YVilliam, Mehling, llacob, Merritt, Morris llill, Meyers, llerbert llenry, Miller llaniel Milton, Miller llaniel Yeakel, Miller Edwin Frank, Miller, Ewing llarry, Miller, llarold Brown, Miller Miner Mirkil. llenry Fred, Miller, , Joseph llilton, Kenneth Lossing, Lyle llazleton, Mitchell, John Allen, Moessinger, XYilliam Edward, Moflitt, Francis Ackley, Moody, XN'illiam Montague, Moon. ll. Gordon, Moon, James Norman, Moore, Charles lleal. Moore. Ularcnce XVoolston, Moore, Ulayton Fife, Morris, lloratio Howard, Morton, lleliorest XVillard, Morton, Kenneth llildeburn, Moy. Frank, Mulford. Frank Bowen. Mulford. John Brantley, 3d, Muller. Joseph llenry, Murphy, Samuel Edward, Meyers. Jacob, Myers. Earl Pierce, Myer, Jerrold ll.. Nagle, llarry Clay, Jr.. Nallc. Albert. Narrigan, Clifford Young, Neleh, George llenry, Page One Hundred Ten Pettit, Nathaniel Allan, Pfeil, llerbert Maxwell, Pierce, Leslie Merton, Pilling, George Platt, Pina, Florentino Pina. Raul E., Pinder, Norwood Lowell, Platnick, Mark Louis, Platt, Philip Galpin, Plummer, J. Lee. Jr., Pomeroy. NYilliam llen ry, Pooley, Frank Davenport, Porter, llarry Tindale. rd, Powell. XYilliam XK'eaver, Pownall. Samuel Leigh, Pringle, Ernest Edward, Pryor, lloffman Allan, Purviance, Donald A., Quigley, Stephen Boyer, Quo, Tai-Chi, Ramer, Theodosia Maude, Roser, John Vincent, Raub, Joseph A., Rea, XYilliam Freeland, Read, Miles llcckendorn, Read, Thomas Preston, Reath. Thomas, Jr., Recordon, Charles Earle, Reed. Raymond Sydney, Reeder. llavid Kitchen, Rees, lsadore, Regan. Albert llart, Rehfuss. George M.. Reichert, Ilenry D. XN'cl5h, Reilly. James Augustus, Reinhardt, Uharles Gilbert, Renninger, llarry. Rhoads, Thomas Ilouseman, Richards, Jack Evans, Richards, Louis Ilarry, Jr., Richardson, George Atwell, Riddell, Frank, Ridgway, Jolm Jay, Rile, Atlee Disston, Rios, Jose Antonio, Roberts, Everett Mlesley, Roche, Thomas J., Jr., Rodman, Alice Marie, Roeper, Anthony Frederick, Rommel. William Charles, Roth, Fred Edward, Rowbottom, Joseph Tintsman, Russell, XValter William, Salom, Pedro Grotjan, Samter, Bertram I., Sauter, Conrad John, Jr., Sayre, James Russell, Scanlon, Martinus Francis, Schell, Harry Anthony, Schcllens, Pedro Louis, Schimpf, Fred John, Schimpf, John George, Schlesinger, Edward Gustavus, Schloss, Edwin Herman, Schmidt, Roscoe Conkling, Schoeneman, Sol Teller, Scott, John Alexander, Jr., Schwab, Vllilliam M., Scull, Meritt Abbott Halliday, Sechler, Jay Williams, Secord, VValter Newton, Seeger, Howard Raymond, Seltzer, Leroy Wellington, Shaeffer, Joseph VVilliam, Shanaman, Samuel Logan, Slieaffer, XVilliam Paul, Shelly, John Alfred, Shelly, VVilliam Dayton, Shmidheiser, Vlfilliam August, Shoemaker, Clarence John, Shoemaker, Emanuel Hey, Shryock, Bartlett VVard, Shubin, David Xerxes, Shultz, XVallace Luther, Singer, Henry Frank, Sims, Joseph Patterson, Slepin, Sloan, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Benjamin, XVilliam Allan, Albert Vernon, Earle Lafayette, Frederick Arnold llenry Joseph, James Somers, 3d, Ray Horton. Xvilliam DeFord, Y Spalding, Melvin Pratt, Sprecher, Isaac Leonard, Srednik, Elias, .ggi a gg THE VN1vErcs1TY oF PENNSYLVANIA Starr, George Fairchild, Stifel, Ernest Albert, Stites, George Arthur, Stortz, John, Stout, Richard VX'eslord, Strahley, Carl Christoff, Strahley, Lewis XVilliam, Jr., Stretch, Elmer Royden, Sullivan, Elton Eugene, Sykes, Lewis Blain, Szlapka, Thaddeus Louis, Tait, Robert Lamkin, Teller, Jerome Long, Thayer, Edmund, Thompson, Henry La Rue, Thomson, Dann Andrew, Tilghman, Benjamin Chew, J r., Tooker, Mark, Trimble, James Alfred, Townsend, Harrison, Jr., Transeau, Theodore Elmer, Trumbauer, Walter Hendricks, Tyler, William Chambers, Tyrrell, Hohert Stewart, Urizar, Julio de la Torre, Yan Hoesen, Miller Purdy, Xian Scoyoc, Albert John, Yan Sweringen, Budd Eakin, Yieser, Fred Charles, Jr., Yiquez, Manuel Antonio, Yillavicencio, Cesar, Jr., X'rooman, Quinton C., XX'alker, Clarence Herman, XValker, Francis John, Jr., XX'alker, Earle Reed, XX'alter, Howard Andrew, XX'alton, Lewis Brosius, XX'ard, Ralph Iietmar, XX'arner, XVilliam, XX'arren, Frederick Parsons, XX'atts, John Arthur, Jr., XX'ebh, Carleton Braddock, XX'eber, John Malcolm, XX'eil, Edwin H., XX'eiller, Leonard Albert, XX'eimert, Fred Raymond, XVeiss, Bernhard Morris, XVelsh, John Thomas, XX'entz, Edwin Mann, XVestney, Harry Leon, XX'etherill, Charles August Heck- sclicr, XX'liitaker, Norman T., XX'hile, Errol, XX' XX' hite, John, hiteside, Harold Custer, XX'iggins, J. Albert, XX'ilcox, Stanley Gladding, XX'ill-cinson, Kenneth Lawrence, XX'illiamson, XYilliam Corkin, XX' iler, Alfred Henry, XX'illiams, Yernon Carroll, Jr., XX'illiams, Frederic Marsh, XX' XX' XX' XX' illiamson, Frank F., ilson, Arthur Howell, inne, Louis Albert, ister, Rodman Mifflin, XX'olf, Charles Harrison, XX' XX' olf, Harry, oll, Paul Emil, XX'ood, Edward Fitz Randolph. XX' ood, Jonathan Knight XX'il liams, XX'orrell, Howard Sellers, Yang, Shen Fung Edward, Yates, XX'illiam Parmenter, Ycrkes, Earle Pierce, Yocum, A. Duncan, Young, Bruce, Young, Robert Luther, 0. i- i t. 451' yfs 'O THE, QLA55 PXEQQRD OF NINETEEN -NINE l,? SPECIALS AN D PARTIALS Alstrntte, .Xllvctt l'itctlt'rit'i., .Xu-un, XX illmm llo:.it'e, liglrtlslvy, Cltrwlvt Atlllttt, llaucz, lh-rt-thy. llear. .Xlhi-rt tiutheam, Carrrgan, XX'iilr.un Seyrnour. Jr., Chappell. lit-lin Mann. Cuslrll-1. It--l--:es Milrtv. Dawson. William l't-icy, Evan-, llaruld Stanley, Favorite, tieoree Cpton, Fflfy. .l.llt1"1'Itl1t!C Russ, Flertrbeiln, llenry .Xngustus, Fulton, llarry Aldus, tlebhart. Rollin E.. Guldberger. Morris Leopold. Gould, lainie-e Telfair, llall, lawrence ll., llateh, Raymond XYalter, llentz, Carl XY., llcller, Richard llenry, llouek, llyron Clark. llumrnel, Frederick Charles, Irish, Robert. Johnson, M. Stanley, Kirk, Charles 'l'., Kissinger, George Meade, Jr., l.amade, XValter G., Large. Spencer Sergeant, Lauck. Jesse Fay, Law, James Richard, Lee. Francis Robert, Longaker, Edwin Pancoast. Macfarlan, Kenneth, Marx, Ralph Seward, Megary, Iloward ll., Metheny, Samuel Alexander Sterrett, Miller, Florence Elizabeth, Miller, Joseph Cook, Murray, llelen XYileox, Nelson, Joseph, Purdy. XYilliam C.. Ray. George Nicholas, Reed. Eugene C. A., Rinehart, Thomas XX'arden. Ristine. Clara Lucinda, Rodman, llilwlcgard E., Shrnidt. Herbert Adolph. Sharp. XX'alter Calvert, Snyder. Frank Manning, Solis-Cohen, Leon, Swartz. Frederick Lloyd, Van Camp. Gilbert C.. XYallace. George Bruce, Page Cnc Twelve XK'.xlsh, 'l'h--mas Francis, XN'a::xv:, .Xlherta llnikle. XX 4 luster, Clatnlearie Rein-eva. Wt-ll-, tleorge Calvin, .'.-lams, Erick .Xrehibald. .Xnfle:'snn, llt-lee .Xntlrew, llallou, lie Forest, Jr., liarlbolornew, Marshall Moore. lien-on, lfmrna Elizabetli, lllzrkeslee, Colson Edward, lhirzner, .Xndrew Charles, llrasher, XYilliam Asa, Jr., llrock. lloward Fauntleroy. llmomall, llarold Shoernaker, llnlifant, Mark llashiell, Char, Matthew Aloysius, t'umine, ,lane Phillips, llixnn. Tlioinas Fraser. J r., Ilonavan. Cornelius Charles, llullahan, Eugene Edward, liverts, Frank J., Felton, XYilliam Scott, Fa. rber, Fred George, Garry, George. tiibhs, Martin Enoch, tiirvin, Robert XVeaver, tit-ode, Robert James, Jr., tiuise. J. XYarren, llench, Nevin Frederick. llessenberger, Frank LeRoy, llinman, Clarence George, llow, llarold XYaldron, llnpp, John Cox, ad, lvey, Edwin John, Jemne. Magnus, jones, J. XX'alter, Keyser. Charles Maris, Jr., Kuhn. John Lowry. l.ow. llarry Casselberry, l.j-'nott, Matthew Joseph, McCracken, Thomas R., Martin, Ilerbert John, Millar, James, Moore, XX'illiarn XVesley, Nash. James Lewis llatton, Padilla, Alfonso, Pampel, lleber David, Patchell, Fred E., Roberts, Newton Theodore, Rosenthall, Marcus Hess, llllliltl, Phay ll., Sheehan, Vl'illiam Coronado, Shoemaker, Josephus Rex, Smith, Owen Fithian, Sommer. .Xnna Ella, Stein, 'Vlreqdore P., JF., Stubbs, Robert llaines, Sullivan, llarry Gross, Tlmmpson, George llarry, Twitehell, Stanley David, Crling, Neel NV., Yan Name, Frank Clinton, ' bvIltlSWOI'lll, Reginald Jeffrey, NYeber, John Francis, XYoltl', Katharine, Hioml, l:l'IllllC A., Yerkes, Jonathan, Zellner, Louis Dc Grief, Altman, Harry XV., Anthony, XVilliam Horatio, Arnold, Merrill Dayle, Jr., .Xrmstrong, George Armer, Aviles, A. Virgilio, llarakat. Anees lirayton, lllogg, llerbert Ainsworth, llraun, NV. F. Harold, llright, Joseph Edwards, llrowning, Pallus Powell, Campbell, Donald Elliott, Campbell, XVilliam Martin, Carns, Charles Newell, Conley, XVilliam Taylor, Cooke, Armistead Mason, Cortright, Donald Nathan, Crane, Frederick Peabody, Crassweller, Ilarold Douglas, Crespo, Alvaro, Crossley, XVilliam Buck, Cumming, George Archibald, Cummins, James Dirickson, Dalton, XVilliam Patrick, lla wson, Benjamin Frederick, llooner, Albert Joseph, Day, Samuel Harvey, llrueding, Bernard John, Eaton, XVarren Edwin, . Ehrhart, John Phillip, lengelhardt, Theobald Harry, lzsherick, George, Jr,, Favell, Eugene George, Fisher, Paul Carter, lanigan, Vklilliam Herbert, Foster, A. Lyman, Foulke, George R., Fowler, lValter McKnight, Friedman, Edward Herman, C3103 Harry Charles, Jr., Gallagher, Frank James, Ir h 11: - .. -ji-LE-VNIVEPCSITY or-PENLNSYLVANIA Gerber, Lipman, Giles, William La Roy, Gruhler, William L., Hanrahan, John Benedict, Hansell, Dudley Rex, Hartje, Richard, Jr., Hill, George Channing dock, ' Hottle, Howard Pierce, Howard, Russell Grifhth, Hunter, Rolland Mitchell, Hurd, Jerome Stillwell, Jenkins, James M., Jennings, William Joseph, Johnson, Wallace Ford, Jones, Davis Evan, Karuza, Roman Laurentius, Kawasaki, Hajime, Katz, Joseph Maurice, Keck, Solomon M., Keeney, Susan Dorothea, Kelly, John Patrick, Kennedy, Peter John, Knebelman, Abraham, Landis, Harold Swindells, Had- Landmesser, Ralph Worrall, Lockwood, Richard Bronson, Long, Brice Hayden, Lutz, Harry Heber, McCloud, Robert Alestir, lo McCreight, Donald, McDowell, William Hunter, McKenna, John Joseph, Jr., Macfarlane, Carrington, Mackey, Tliomas Millspaugh, Mancera, Ernesto, Meller, Harry Bertine, Metheny, David Gregg, Miller, Charles Frederick, Miller, Harrison, Myers, John Warren, Nakahara, Genji, Newman, Lloyd Davis, Pennell, Francis NVhittier, Price, Thornton Walton, Protheroe, Howard Probert, Ritter, John Abraham, Reading, John Herbert, Jr., Robinson, Louis Barclay, Ross, Mary Anna, Sallada, Abner Velmont, Sartori, Frank Augustus, Jr., Schenck, John Henry, Schmidt, Frederick William, Scott, James Hutchinson, Jr., Scott, Wilmer E., Schumm, Herman Charles, Scudder, John Montgomery, Sibley, Waltex F., Sillman, Maxwell, Simonin, Frederick L., Smith, Raymond L., Stief, Peter Michel, Succop, Charles Herman, Swab, VVilliam, Sylvester, Guy Carter, Teetor, Ralph R., Thayer, Alexander Dallas, Theis, Stanley J., Thompson, Rodman Elliott, Torre, Ignacio de la, Trumbower, Charles Kincaid, Jr., Ullrich, Jesse Rogers, Uyeda, Goshitake, Van Trump, Samuel Newbold, VValker, Charles VVellington, Jr., Walker, VVallace Delamater, Wattles, Raymond VVilliam, NVetherill, John Price, Jr., VVatts, NVi1liam Sherwood, Jr., Williams, Earle Kress, Williams, Edward, Williams, John Sylvanus, Williams, Seymour, Witman, William Walter, YVood, Oliver Gillman, Yost, Charles Walter, Zehetner, Arthur VV., Zalesky, Charles Ralph, Page One Thirteen 1--.- , , W f l, AU? ' 'lf fag ' , A' '. e C' i W ,. 'Y W K ----i- n. -+- '. .. .- -.H :T'-E"'1J"'.'-.:-4-Q' 5" "" ii Q 1 'ff E et-.-uv'-ff5.f4"-1"f 5 'Srl 'f' '- E .5 t..-, ..-.-u- .iii N,?.:.,?1-gn Q tit., .ggfltj - .a...,?, 1. l N , . .,'- . -54 -,ga,,-.'.,f.-- .L-, , 1. .J-eg' -fa' I .1 Q il f :-5 '- - ' wrt .- J- .-r.e--- -ffw .--13r'-- -:' I '. .fx Q '.. , gg l 3.3:-.-. g3,j.oTl -1 :,,.ig,,.,g.rf:V-I-Ti-'it-1?i-if:--Q::-'-'f'--11121 .earn-'42-L' G' 5.14.51 aes! 9 a - . 1g..e:w -' ' - .- .Q--I f - . - J! i. 5 -V' W oy' ""I1'Li I :Fit til g - 4 gif. i. i Q ' ' I by Q aa", f nl ll.".' X l' J F4 - X if 9- ::1' .53 ?i':'ia-. ' ,."- 5 ' ii " l f-SQ , .,gf'?fa5f-' a ii. X552-9 , 1 ig: Ngki. - i . . ., up .. ,-- .1 ,M W 'lil' Z Q s ' ' -L" 1 ' 5-'gfii-l 5' 1 4 . -.q.-,gpg . .,..1 -.4.:-:Q if 13, , 'U 5 V YW: i '. I 1 " AY '6Qg-Qogatgxgg HEN l909 entered Pennsylvania in the fall of 1905, things ff "Y in the fighting line commenced to move. Even those old Q C55 war horses of i908 turned pale when they saw what they v" ' . .. . - - -YQ were up against. No pink tea about this," said they, when 5 7, . . G' QICQLQ they saw our mighty swarms of Freshmen patting the sod around the campus, breathing fire and aching for a fight. On the day before College opened, unable to restrain ourselves longer, out we sailed. Hearing that some Sophomore posters were hidden in a dor- mitory room. we broke in and pinched them. The Sophs, however, had more up their sleeves and all through the night the Poster Fight was on. Around the campus we beat it, in and out the buildings, up and down alleys and streets, chasing Sophs and being chased until we were dizzy. The few posters the Sophs got up we tore down. and long before daybrealc not a sign of a 'poster could be seen anywhere. Nor any Sophs either. In every fight during the night we had smothered them and they sneaked away tired and weary. Thus did l909 fight its first battle! The next day, September 29, College opened with Chapel exercises. Barely could we wait for them to be over so that we could get at the Sophs again in the Campus Fight. Into it we went, sending chills up their backs with-- Eat 'em up. chew 'em fine, Pennsylvania, nineteen nine. Harry Brown, our President to be, warmed up by throwing Sopl-,Q in every direction. "C-ubbyn Townsend, "Addie" Freeman, "Cary" and 'Hoff- eclcer cut wide swarths before them. In our zeal to ad ' ' t minus er a good drubbing to the Sophs, we neglected to touch the door, and when the whistle blew they claimed the first half. In the second spasm, our enthusiasm again carried us away Instead of tearing the white pants off of Lloyd Emery, as we were supposed Page One Fourteen Q , THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA to do, we pitched in and mopped the ground around Houston Club with Sophomores until it looked as clean as the Gym. before a dance. We took so many clothes off the Sophs that even Salome herself would have blushed, looking at them through a smoked glass. A few days after this the faculty became peevish and stepped on the historic l-lall Rush and Corner F ight, so that I909 never experienced its joys. In place of it a Ball-F ight was concocted: l908 defended the west and l909 the east goal on Franklin Field. The object was for each class to try to rush the ball over the opposite goal line. In both halves we pushed the Sophs all over the field and won in a walkover. So befuddled and rattled were they that one of them, in the second half, took the ball over their own goal line in a way that would have made a horse titter with amusement. At no time during the Hght was there any doubt as to the result. Not content with our victory, however, we rubbed it in still harder by taking the ball away from them, and we still have it. Not long after this the Soph-Fresh football game caused another tight. Notwithstanding the fact that the Sophs on Franklin Field outnumbered us five to three, we sailed into them after the game and gave them one of the hottest fights of the year. About this time also, came a fight in the dorms that is long to be remembered. Our steal- ing "Willy" Wilcox, a Soph, started the trouble. The battle was waged under the stars late at night, and was a "between you and me personally" affair, with no fines for clinches. Black eyes and trips to the hospital was the dope the next morning. The Freshmen and Sophomore Banquets were the cause of more skirmishes later on. "I-larry" Brown, "Andy" lVlcCrudden and "Addie" Freeman succeeded in capturing "Dud" Shoemaker, the Soph Presi- dent, and we had a speech from him at our Banquet at Boothby's, while a swarm of Sophs yelled in helpless rage down on the street. But alas, our President was also caught and taken to the Sophomore Banquet. Fifty or more cops prevented us from getting into the Rittenhouse to get him back. But we did not submit tamely, and many a Soph went without his Blue Points and Filet of Sole that night. .There were no more fights until the Bowl Fight on April 26. It was the last fight on the old athletic field, and it did credit to that old battlefield. Sheble was our bowlman, and he was well guarded by Myers, Brown, Brad- bury, Freeman, Townsend, Griscom, McCrudden, Eggleston and French. In the first half we had everything our own way. Our guards took care of Sheble in one end of the field and the rest of us smashed the Soph defense to pieces, Page One Fifteen -, JW. 'T GRD OF NINETEENI-lillillf-4 me crass REC took the bowl away from them and rushed it to another end of the field. where l ost succeeded in smashing it. But, as usual, the first half was declared we a rn . 4 a draw. When the whistle blew again we made a flying Wedge and smashed Two '08 Japs, Takaki and Iwaya, of whom we had heard Sreat Yarns. were as nothing in our Onslaught: The .way We , but in the end their superior position told, the Sophomore outworks to pieces. th So h d was a shame anrdwthe iioiinfugziililie them more hands on the bowl than we had. That fight ended the scrapping for our Freshman year. In the fall of l906 we were on to the job from the start, and even before College opened we had l9l0 Fresh pushing pennies with their noses and doing the crawl stroke on Franklin Field. And we didn't take the little puny Fresh, either, as l908 did, but the huskiest ones in the class. The first scrap on the night before College opened was a walkover for us. We started with our proclamations from the South Street Bridge, and, splitting up into squads, pasted them on every corner and crevice of the university buildings. To spread our fame farther, Hansell, johnson, Ctriscom, Porter and "Mort" Neff went out with automobiles and pasted them all over the surrounding country. For a long while there was no resistance, but finally the Fresh as- saulted our position in back of College Hall, where, according to custom, we were guarding one of our posters. With "E.d." Debow, "Whitty" Whitmoyer and "Lew" Williams as leaders, we completely routed them, and the janitor took the poster down the next day. In the morning came the Campus F ight, and some Hght it was, too. The Fresh made frantic efforts to touch the door, but we threw them back until their heads swam. Again and again they came to it, but there was nothing doing, and we had them. as HT. R." says, "beaten to a frazzle." "Mort" Neff acted, in the second half, for "Harry" Brown, who had been kidnapped the night be- fore by five Juniors and one Fresh. We got the circular saw move and the Fresh were up a tree barking for help when it came toltaking "Mort's" white pants off. Once more had the fight and all honors gone to us. This year the Bowl Fight came off in the fall, and on Franklin Field. m the year before that the Fresh out- ment going, So greatly were our numbers reduced fro numbered us two to one. But that didn't faze us in the least. In a few -minutes we were tossing Fresh around from all angles It seemed several time, that we would accomplish the almost im ' i ' possible b t In ' bowlman. to the bowl, b 1. - Y one ng Mme" the Fmh ut W en the Whistle blew. the first half was declared a Page One Sixteen A V ls J C . V J in . . THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA L I g7.5.,.' . . draw, as usual. Then we lined up our remnants around the bowl and went at it again. "Rod" Merrick put it over a Fresh twice his size, "Red" Breitinger, Shellens and the bowl guards went for the bowl and Fresh at the same time. When the count was made the officials couldn't agree, so they said, "let's give it to the poor Fresh." Thinking it a joke, as the bowl was swamped with Sophs, we let the decision gog I9l0 still think they won the fight. Shortly after the Bowl F ight, trouble started again after the Fresh-Soph Football game. When we had scored six points to Fresh's nothing and were pushing the ball down the field for another touchdown, a forward pass gave Sheble the ball. Sore at being beaten, the whole Freshman Class started for him. Then the fight began. A series of lightning changes brought the ball near the Gym., and there, for hours, a fight for the ball was on. It was the longest continuous scrap in Pennsylvania's Scrap History. It lasted until long after dark, when some sympathetic Juniors persuaded us to leave a few Fresh alive as a memorial of what had been. A real treat for us came when the Fresh gave their Banquet. We had little trouble in finding out the time, and although we made a mistake at first and went to the Rittenhouse, we soon found out that it was at the Continental. Thirtygor more of us side stepped down back streets and into the rear door of the hotel. When we got upstairs, the Fresh got wise and bolted the doors. Unable to get in the front door on account of cops, several of us made a quick move to the rear and before they could stop us, Rogers, Sheble, Hansell, Scott, Hoffecker, Neff, Breitingern Callender and Maloney were in on the oyster course. What we did to the tables was sufficient and then some more. The Fresh looked sulky for a week after that, and a short time later got a foolish notion in their heads that they could keep Francis Rogers away from our Banquet. They made the attempt to catch him on the campus, but a few Sophomores were around, and they rushed him into the Physical Laboratory. More of us soon collected, and when the Fresh, hundreds strong, tried to force their way in, there was nothing doing. After an hour's fight, we succeeded in getting him out and taking him to his room. The Banquet went off with no more interruptions, except a few peevish screams from some misguided Fresh. Thus ended our class scraps. Truly we can look back complacently on our fighting record. All of our fights were hard ones, and we fought them well, seldom losing and always fighting to the last ditch. Well can succeeding classes envy the reputation and spirit of the glorious class of l909. Page One Seventeen ff f Hence Loathed Melancholy Profs., Of Cerberus and Blackest Midnight born On Franklin Field forlorn 'Mongst horrid shapes and shrieks and sights unholy, Witli dull tattoo the wind beats slowly Upon each hairy breast that swinging high Upon the scaffold, for his flunks and pranks and silly smiles Must die. Furthermore Milton averreth not. May twenty-second, nineteen hundred and seven,-Ah! that was when wc, of the glorious class of nineteen hundred and nine, had our sweet and deserved revenge. Oh! unhappy day for those foolish Profs. who imposed such a dire penalty upon some of our classmates as to make them join the "puppy" class of nineteen hundred and ten! There was Morris "The Cheerful," "The Shopper," Fry of the watch- word "Rejected," Vurpillot that "damned foreigner," "Freddy" Lyle the inno- cent, oh! too green to burn! The Physics Department fall includedj, that bad penny again, Mangold the "popular," and Hoag. Yes, simply Hoag. Surely burning was too good for him, but we simply had to do our worst, he was so guilty. But a tme bill must be found and so many were at hand that it was hard to choose. But the smart alec of the committee solved the problem. His story was short, as was the boy, and ran as follows: The day before he had asked a friend if he, not she, knew Hoag. Yes, that friend certainl asked if his friend thought Hoag was quite right, if he did not think him a little disarranged. "Disarranged!" exclaimed his friend, "he never was arranged!" That did it. the fact was too obvious to be disputed, and the poor imbecile Hoag y knew Hoag. He was doomed. Page One Eiglzlcen l l THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA . 57.51-" - And now we start the celebration. A "hoodlum" procession of yelping imps, dressed in their night-shirts, wielding in wild abandon their torches of hellish fire, and headed by that famous "one-tune" band, started from the Dorms to perpetrate their lawful and necessary duty. The entire procession, with its audience of two thousand souls, entered Franklin Field, the scene of action, bent upon dealing "justly" with the culprits. Now the class of nineteen hundred and nine has always stood for the highest type of intellectual development. On this occasion, grim and solemn as it was, we thought it best to start off with a little instruction in the noble arts of boxing and wrestling. For this purpose, four mighty men did "box" and another four did squirm upon the mat. Mathews did lordly press Sauter, while Hoffecker did bravely meet the murderous attack of the husky Bradbury. In wrestling the' wily Freeman and orator Sheble did make battle, and the cunning Yerger did crack the shoulder blades of the sinewy Haupt. Mr. Leonard B. Mason refereed these bouts, and the poetic "Doo" Tasker did climb upon his barrel and explain the decisions. Immediately followed a moving picture exhibition, while the Profs. were being "prepared" for death. Then that bloodthirsty audience called for a last sight of the unhappy Profs. who had worked their own ill, after which the cremation proper began. A committeeman disguised, yes, well disguised, as the Prof. in question, stood with hands bound, and head lowered, between two guardians of the Inferno, while his likeness and acts of guilt were displayed upon the screen. The dis- guised youth standing in the spotlight, while Jack Collins enumerated his crimes, bore his part well: the part of the trembling supplicant, trembling at the threats of the under classmen. Then he was led to the scaffold. At the scaffold he disappeared in the darkness of the night, a straw "dummy" being substituted and hung where all could see. After each Prof. had been condemned by that revengeful jury of two thousand and sentenced by the remorseless Collins, the devils incarnate plied the match and danced their nefarious dance about the glowing pyre. Oh! What a death! Let us hope that no such misfortune shall ever befall a member of the class of nineteen hundred and nine. NOTE.-The Committee wishes to express their sympathy for Mr. H. Mitchell, Jr., who inadvertently lost his trousers during the excitement. They were burned on the "dummy" Morris. Page One Nineteen 'WI Q l f w I 25 A 't -we we xx 'fn i K'-5 rf ay' , , uv .,. nv . n Y' 1 .wwf -2 " ' . ' + ,-5-Yi".f.,f.:f I' 1 1 , .- , yuwv., ? . e- "' "' l , ..-, 1 ., mwxyhiil . fe- -R v f 4 , -,f M' -1 " , ' mm 'Q .. rr AW, -tm -L ar 4 -uf -5-6.f,.,.a-,t.f,.f4rrn3.,a.,,-,. K g 165114, . I .-,- msfwff 1 sq . 2 1-'4 4- ,- .' . 7 . ' A '- ' mv. . . . --G. . ,,-... . V. , ., m,,,,.,A-1- vu. ... -'f Q-pw. -w--.2-""1':3r"'?'Q,4.4f?' tag.-C," . ..9':"1 '. ,,.,, ' . Q- ' auf - - ' ., .' V, " 1'-' 'Z ' fs. H" ,zl5'2.:':+f - ' , .. f' A, ,y l --is SL.1 -:,, ., W -Y ' f , .j, :.:A,:,ne:,fe:z::,,:? , ., ,-. -V - - ,, 1 2 " W, V . . ,Q ' 5, . I '55, N msn A , ,, .hw ...F,.-+5ja3v..f,g,-gQlw,v.g,QsdK4955 "FQ . ' wwf", .A I N ,K-ff-",g,,Aa.-.,14-... 'F wif ' f- , gf '- . "" 4 ,, f ...U ., . 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' 9, - ,f up eimeeusiz. .2 TY'- 3g',3gfj. l 1 . QB M. Z HE College is the nucleus of the University, and Arts of the College. The genius of the place hath said it. And we of , 1 l eg the arts recognized it from the hour we sobbed our way through that first tender chapel talk, right up to now, when M- - chapel has dissolved into a misty memory. The professional schools are places where more or less unwilling purchasers are sold just enough profession to surprise the examiners and themselves, on a business basis. The Wharton School is a place where everybody is sold -and that, too, most methodically. But the Arts is an Academy, not a department store or a skin-gameg and with men and books and affairs coequal, theoretically. Four years of it should produce no lop-sided swellings, but an uniform enlargement of the cranium. And this often occurs. But most often we come away with impressions of the men rather than the books: of the imbibers of theories, our fellows, and the perpetrators of theory, although sometimes of practice, our masters. And after mixing with both a little, most of us twist the venerable truism: "God-and the provost- give us the ability: thank God-and the provost-to choose our friends." Of the faculty there was Schelling-all brain and bone. A source of ideas rather than facts, with sharp-biting comments on men and things and a surprisingly small and correct opinion of the undergraduate. He had a trick of firing satire and sarcasm at the unconscious class with a superior brand of the G. B. Shaw gun. He was intellect in the concrete-a human, entirely, theo- retically. Weygandt was an achmiable antidote. He knew us all: our histories and family trees. Always ready for any side of any argument on any question, pref- erably on our habits, pastimes or ancestry, he was a friend and observer of us and of all men fof his opinion, except the barber. Quinn never had a fair chance. He lived in constant terror of his repu- Pagc One Tnfcnlp-one li .KWH THE cLAss RECORD OF NINETEEN -N1NEg tation. Unnecessarily. for his youthful indiscretion is seldom discovered until the senior year, and by then the man is known. The original human phonograph with the triennial smile is John Bach McMaster. He is a name, a bay window, a forehead, and facts, facts, facts. He drones enough facts in ten minutes to fill ten volumes and never changes his narrative. Back in Freshman year some of us elected Latin. We found in front of us a big man with a big voice. A shaggy person who shoved, pushed and worried us through the year. We came out gasping and bedraggled and very much bewildered. with more knowledge than dignity. He had a conscience. "ML Smith," he would say, "you must work. You are defrauding your parents. Why, not to work is as wicked as going to a burlesque show." And there would follow a horror-stricken silence. But there was a heart as large as his body. These were the men that made Arts. Their causes are forgotten by most of us. barring the "green bag brigade," slightly greasy, perhaps, but very indus- trious, who always took and remembered their full money's worth. Later on in the game it was causes, not men. We needed the units. An artistic and anthropological contagion swept the class. A certain bearded lady talked for a year and left us with a vague impression that one Angelo had once carved a masterpiece, "Mona Lisa." We artistically compared a large number of photos with the latest living pictures at Keith's, and we garnered the units. But our time was drawing near. We looked back with a sigh of regret at the cinch causes we had fnotl taken. Most of us had lost wisdom in the four years, which is perhaps the greatest wisdom. For a college course in the Arts is not alone of books: it is a forcing room of men. It should provide a man with an attitude towards life, and sometimes it does. Page One Trvcnlp-lnfo 3g??3Kwg Mmlunlllllllnng1a ggryglf l 1sm2r1r12is'l ff gg-' Igwaf sIr ' r ei. L ,, N ,, N fl A ' . ' " - ' . A may L ' . H .Ziff 0 ,al- ru I F ' sg Q W. . Q Lil: jg R v 11.11 ufllvyhrflly ..,.x, ' ' llizv LIE: ' 'l il I ' ! , If 1 5'A L I, X I 3' I ,Z I y Zinn' . 4 .. . lf . ' 9 f, I B ' -4" .uh v--mr..-" f A y .41 .5 Q 7 - 5 5 Q. 7,4--gf' V I te ' ' I vs? 1. ' ' -' 'aim I 6? ' ,. EH 0,511 fA,' . Q ,' "'- ' " ' .2 ' ' . . 1 . , in . 14 . id. 4, Y , 1' ' I TNI 45: E ',5'7l' Q, W1 1 :xlibs ,,, , . I. r ll 1 f . I!! QSNQSELBI Sqn: sg Lg 5 , rl E., X ug Ffg- .1 if . 'Q 1' , E IEING a short but decisive account of the doings of certain members of the Class of l909 during their four years con- '1:: ' "" i linement in I-lallus Loganus fwhatever that isb and all done into a book at our shops, which are in Philly, Pennsylvania. ..'.l 3 .lhlzr . We wish not to convey the idea of self-importance too "' strongly to our beloved readers, but we do wish to put a bee in their bonnets as to the real standingof some of noted members, and we've got some gosh darned noted ones too -1 , . l. MORTON DE WITT BAMBELRGER. Better known as Bamby, the boy circus rider and tamer of wild dogs, came into our midst in l905, and he's been asking questions ever since. This man, ladies and' gentlemen, can ask more unanswerable questions in four minutes than any two members of Irving Rossheim's Freshman class. One of the rather impressive queries which Morton De Witt fby the way, I often wondered what De Witt stood forl has asked was whether a certain professor thought that Hwsthetics and economic reform would ever go hand in hand?" The professor said he hoped to live to see the time when such a state of affairs did exist. So do we. A short while ago Mort asked, "Oh, tell me where has my Lima Bean? fWar Cry please copy., 2. JOHN WILSON SI-IAW. Poor John, he came and went. I-le has left behind him many things of which his university may be justly proud. Some un- kind student suggested that it was his tuition fee, but we think it was really more than that. John was a good old soul. Yes, he was, and I can vouch for it, because he and I often went over and had a lunch at the White House, and you know what John is when he gets a couple of small chocolates under his belt. 3. On your right, ladies and gentlemen, you see George R. Hippee, our beloved President of the Wharton School Association, the champion bulldozer Page One Twenty-three ,,x!iAXN,. 1 ' 'L 'i' THE CLASS RECORD ? NINETEENLNINIE- of directors and professors and subduer of high-spirited Freshmen. He has done his work well, for we "Seen him when he done il." 4. Snubbs, '09 Wfli.-nlvlio is President of our class? Dubbs, '09 Vlf"li.w-W--XVliy'. Corkran, I believe. 5. NVAYNI-1 H. FOLGELR. The busiest little piece of work that ever en- tered the Xvharton School. He is busy from morning until night and has been for four years. I don't mean to eulogize Wayne too strongly, for some of the other members might get sore. and that wouldn't dog but the worst thing we can say about Wa5'ne is that he is the best in the land, and his success at col- lege is only an indication of what lies before him in the cold world. 6. MORTON GIBBONS-NEFF. That is the way he likes to be called, and not by the name of Neff. This may be due to the fact that to come under the Ns is too suggestive to suit Mort. He's a great bluffer, this fellow, but he must remember Lincoln's idea about fooling the people, and also that a degree in B. S. in Econ. is no insurance policy against poverty. 7. Have you heard the musical clubs play? Well, if you have you must have noticed that shine chord squeezer in the front row. His name is Williams, Archie Williams, and he's written a song, too. Isn't that fine? Well, when it comes to tearing out melody from an old mandolin Arch has all of them crying for help and going to the Vice-Provost. Arch was manager this year, and he's been wearing new suits ever since. No ojense, I hope. 8. KIEFABER. Arty, the artful athlete, has done nearly as much as "Kid" Keinath in the athletic line, and the combination of the two make a duet that can't be beaten. Cnly objection is that Artie spends too much time in the music room and smoking parlor of the Wharton School. Did you notice I said "smoking parlor." 9. Mercy, mercy, and lzeigli-ho! who have we here? Why, it'5 our dear old friend. XValt Brokaw. Walt's captain of the baseball team this year, and if he instills some of the good old Penn spirit into his men that he is full of we will have a team that can't be beaten. l0. Perhaps one of the most interesting specimens which we have in our collection is Arthur Kittson. Arthur spends much of his time looking for front Page One Tnfenlp-four .Uh I QHE VNIVEIKSITXW I OF BENNSYLVANIA- seats in the class, where he may sit and peer inquiringly into the professor's face with the vain hope of obtaining an extra credit for paying attention, Arthur intends to go into the shoe business. l l. MORTLOCK STRATTON PETTIT came into our midst with the rest of the crew in l905. We thought from the name that we were drawing a whale, but, much to our surprise, we drew a minnow. He first came into prominence as a ibantam-weight catch-as-catch-can artist, but soon deserted this for the lure of the calcium, making an instantaneous hit in the guise of a benevolent old goose, but after a year with Scot Nearing he deserted nature study for the higher cause of humanity, and uplifted the downtrodden laborers through the medium of a Dago anarchist. We are at a loss to know exactly what our genius intends doing when he gets out in the cold, cruel world. He has a strong leaning toward vivisection, but we are of the opinion that the butter and egg business will win out in the long run. 12. Norman Klopfer deserted us in his second year and we haven't gotten over the shock yet. Norm, why didn't you stay and finish? You could have made out much better, and, besides, politics are so corrupt. I3. Just ahead of you may be seen the quiet, calm and peaceful citizen- membereof the class, known as Callender. Old friend Call has done a good deal for us in that quiet way of his, and, while we all realize what he has done, we don't go around telling people about it. However, don't be misled by silence. If any member of the class is going to make good when he gets out it's Call. I4. There's a lot of economic reform needed in this glorious land, and the man who is going in to clean up is Harold Brown, otherwise known as the champion of the 5600 per year standard of living. He knows almost as much as Dr. Mussey now, and can you picture him at the end of the year? We can, and we know he is going to make good. ' In conclusion, as the story books say, we regret to state that lack of space prevents us from taking up more of the merits of individuals in our class, and a full account of the omitted ones may be found in either the "Annals of the Poor," Vol. 23, or the report of the Immigration Bureau. Page One Twenty-five VllXHlfPN x'fUH'l XFN n u - - rfIy!h1Xaa'rh3' ' 1 . kkhwkw fl ' ' ' ' v 4 'A , 4 ' "' 4' bw ' f ..,, I A 4 - .v - . - I I umm l'nm UMM' UnMWwk IM x'. .. '!,x mvXdI Mwh HWVH . , ,. ..... ,. .....,.. L'Nl'X'-l'11l'l' I.IaYgn ff' QQ I'1f,L1w'T' lfzlv flwr '.....'..4 .NKlllflI7X !f4.Mr.c7:. 1m !f1.xf1.1ff ,, hh THE, VNIVEPCSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Glftabarton Qssutiatinu OFFICERS. President GEORGE P HIPPEE 'O . 9. 1 J. J , Vice-President, WAYNE H. FOLGER, '09, Secretary, H. HARGER BLISH, '1o. Honor System Committee. WAYNE H. FOLGER, '09, Chairman. C. N. Callender, ,OQ G P, Hippee, '09 H NV. Megary, ,II Executizfe Committee. H. P. Braddock, 'IO GEORGE P. H111-PEE, '09, Chairman. S. H. Corkran, '09 T. L, Daily, '10 Morton Gibbons-Neff, '09 O. E. Foerster, 'Io N. W. Klopfer, 'OQ E. A. Service, '10 M. S. Pettit, '09 Bismark Kiesewetter, 'IO J. A. Williams, '09 H. P. Braddock, ,IO Committee on Speakers. C. N. CALLENDER, Chairman. , '09 R, A. Manwaring, '09 XV. H. Kraus, 'IO Hollis VVolstenl1ol1nc Student Advisory Committee. W. R. GETTEMY, Chairman. A J. Bryant, '09 j. W. Shaw, 'OQ New Student Committee. W. L. BOND, Chairman. Lambert Ott, '09 James Irving, '10 Discipline Committee. CHARLES KEINRXTH, Chairman. Thomas Crooks, '10 Albert C. Miller, '10 VV. S. Brokaw, '09 R. I-Iartranft, '10 E mploym ent Bureau Co in m ittve. G. A. IYICFARLAND, Chairman. A. Stager, 'IO Club Room Committee. H. A. GRU1-ILER, Chairman. Vf. F. NVcndel, '09 S. McCrcery, 'IO L, E. XVay, '09 R. H. Ileller, '10 R. R. Getting, 'II S. Sergeant Large, 'II P. P. Browning, 'II XV. C. Purdy, 'II VV. S. Blakeley, 'Io A. J. Smith, 'Io G. U. Favorite, 'II P . CJ Irvin, 'II Q G. B. Rcbman, 'Il G . C. VanCamp, 'II Page One Twenty-seven ....,,..-'.,., Q f NIU Illllf Il H"-.I N111 if "Y'w'i""' ' 1- ' - .. ' ., .. , .' s .. ., - , . .4 , f. A f ' .' , 'wwf' f -' if- A-f u V , -- - V0 . . 4-4-,, i'.f'A ' 1: ' YW, Q 4' .41 ' ' " . 4":.4c,':1'i--5:'. 1',' .-:AH 2 rl' .3:f' " ,' .V ,1 ,' '13',,:Ifj-... -f,',f,g,','gx1fg,H ,5,If,, J" f".,.lff'f' h'5'.f lfx'ikNm Klviiqaizu Xvxxilm-1'1'5' l.:a'.'. R' -'lizw -12 1,11-..:w 11-'f' HH- M IQUIWCSUII llvlwkvx' XX ulncl .-Xufml IN-H1 'ck H5111 Sui? '1' XX izffiqk-1' Z 111, 5 k11'L111wcll Rlnchzlrm Rummcll Hitclu-mx ligaxwhf-1--xxwx-.' Iirmkk 4 Um-1 +1 ,Xitzty l'L'IIL'I' 1101411114011 fm'I1+ Sclmmll VUUIJLIN llugaxlw' t':al11'.u'fi V. 3,111 INX- X A INETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE. entered college 5, 3 E, before our architectural library had ceased its wanderings ax ,' and settled in its present location: and so it was to the 5 f 5 southeast corner of the old third Hoor of College Hall that 54 we of the Class of l909 who had chosen to be slaves A forever to that "glorious and fascinating" profession of architecture made our weary climb on September 29, l905. There we were formally introduced to our life work by no less personage than Popsy him- self. With what awe we learned the true meaning of xstheticism, of art for Art's sake, of sacrifice of one's self for one's ideals, etc., etc. l-low we soared through the heights of beauty "enhanced by the velvety depths of the blackness in the voids below" only to land upon terra firma in a few days with a sickening thud as we made numberless and futile attempts to please Phil Whitney with lines that were invariably too feathery or too hard. The vicissitudes of those early Freshman days were somewhat relieved by the fact that we were all in the same room, and that room removed from the office by a distance equal to the length of College I-lall. In a week we knew each other, in two weeks Frank Wood and Al Benecker came together for the first real encounter, but Seniors carefully plucked them apart before any blood was shecl. With the beginning of the second semester woe befell us as a class, and we were divided. The Faculty realized that the genius of nineteen-nine should not be confined in a single room, and so, while the majority were put in the Sophomore room, where they endeavored to train that most difficult class in the ethics of drawing-room conduct, twelve of us were put in the same room with the Juniors and Seniors, there to suffer all the torments of the damned. We worked--when we were not dodging sponges or bowls or saturated smocks. for Page One Twenty-nine l .. . fx. - - THE-CLAS-3 KECQRD OF NINETEEN -NINE those were the days of real fights. Oh! that happy Freshman year-of Descript of Shades and Shadows and of Perspective, with visits to the sink and long hours of niggering for thankless upper classmen. The following fall we returned as Sophomores, having lost Chance, Mc- Closkey, Miller, Frank Wood, Sahm, Keith, Nelson and Britt by the wayside. However, Bristol came down from Wesleyan and Putnam returned to college to partially make up for the sad depletion in our numbers. This year was inaugurated that unfortunate alphabetical seating arrangement, which scattered us as a class to the four corners of the third floor. Under the inspiring instruc- tion of Hugo Elliott we were introduced to the mysteries of design and architec- tural creation. Architecture began to look pretty good after all, and as we were led by Ozzy through Karnak and Rome our eyes were opened to the glories of the profession. The Freshmen received our careful attention this year, but they were too scattered or too submissive to make even interesting resistance. Schwab left us about this time to show the geniuses of nineteen-eight that we were not so far behind them, and he did his work so well that he captured that most coveted of prizes, "The Stewardson Scholarship." Junior year brought us under Mr. Cret, meaning the real advent to our architaztural education. We worked, and worked hardg but amid the pleasures of design and the miseries of mechanics we found each week a quiet hour of repose in "Memory and Imagination," a course introduced for the higher culti- vation of those commonly lethargic and somnolent powers of observation and retention. fSo we were told.J We were active in the Architectural Society this year, and Bristol, Caldwell and Register were in the society play, "The Brain Trust," while Hokanson distinguished himself by writing the very tuneful music of that production. As Seniors most of us returned to college with the determination of gradu- ating, and accordingly put in our best efforts toward that end. Record work and other outside interests took considerable time, and for a few weeks all else was neglected for the last Society play with which we would be connected. We were amply rewarded, for "Spaghetti Land," from the pen of Herbert A. Sflllmidf and U16 mUSiC6l Cal' Of Horace Hokanson, was a tremendous success, making the greatest hit of any 'previous plays and ushroud' ' I Vesuvius de Milo." Hokanson and Caldwell were the directors, while in the cast we had mg us mit g ory, like Page One Thirty !'l lf' THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Bristol, White, Winbigler, Caldwell, Register and Bartholomew, who descended to us from the class of l908, a hero with a broken leg. "Tewanimi" Dise and "Sue" Hoffeclcer shoved the scenery and George Koyl cracked the twigs and did other "stage business." It shall go down into history that on Thursday and Friday evenings we were forced to turn people away, and an extra matinee on Saturday was proof positive of the success of "Spaghetti Land." The four years we have spent together seem very short, we have been an agreeable, congenial crowd, and warm friendships have been formed. When you work with the same interests, have the same ambitions, and have spent many a midnight hour, even into the wee small morning hours, perspiring together on a charette, or freezing because "Cap" turned off the heat, you learn to know and appreciate each other. It is with sincere regret that the architects bid fare- well to the old third floor which has housed us for so many hours during these last four years, to each other, and to the faculty of the school, to whom all honor be due that we are "Architects" Page Om' Thirty-one V vt-T l.. fv:gg'vq: i sl a ig, AKHITECTEIEIE 2 I ,N , . l . 3 I . 'JW I.. or:.'-rl K I P: 5 , 2' X , I i1","-T'f', IF, JI E E ?.t",5? 2 '-'I'Qffi fffg:. ' , . 5, . a' I .itiafiuwiiigjmimimiiirni Qzietawsititismlfi'igiaswfiiiuirwziiwyww I i f I . - f m F ---Y"fL,q.,: --- af ' 1. .Diff Carl S. Putnam George L. Scheling Edward B. Caldwell Theodore S. Fetter J. Ivan Disc Horace H. I-Iokanson Carl F. Bankes Paul .-X. Bartholomew Raymond XV. Bristol john P. Curtis W. Frank Hitchens Robert E. Ochs Page One Thirty-two OFFICERS. President, CARL S. PUTNAM, '09, Vice-President, HERBERT A. SCHMIDT, '09, Secretary, H. BARTOL REGISTER, 'o9. Treaszirer, JOHN P. CURTIS, ,OQ. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Harold B. Senior Lucius R. White James R. Rollinson George S. Koyl J. Van Gasken Hoffecker H. Bartol Register C. H. Winbigler George C. Robeson John F. Harbeson Harry E. Parker Charles K. Lawrence, Jr. Robert W. Pollock Carl W. Meislahm Edgar A. Newberry Louis S. Dunbar Albert L. Beneker T. Warden Rinehart Richard W. Rummell, I Rollin E. Gebhart Lawrence D. Hall John A. Wetzel A James R. Law Carl A. Erickson I'. H,-N.. 1 I -944 I I I M U I , I I I I I ,I Il I I I I I I I I l I I I I I 'I I I I I v TE in YA ff LI BR MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY '-..- - ,'1, . ., gg-.-, t 4. i f -,gf 1- - . - ,,n4" 11-'jr' Us "1f',y-X- --1 - -'Lin'-A qu L 7 ... , :L Ji 1'-:Si-Traffic'?fi111'i?"f'7:?'f'5Tf-"f7ff 1,f'F3.5f" 1 E -1-.bv v ,--17 -" " .-. '19-4':-.' "..,,".. ,. -.' . 'Q' 'f-L'-if , "'-2'4"-.Z"' "1 ' L .. I ,,1.-- 1 -' 'Z I-4,-,' -.1 - . l 1 3 .46 , EC I L myfvii mil Vi' Q '.if's'.1fI:"f"'f, . ,I , . A I I I , ....L--14?-.WL . fr- . . .A S, - -n 49 , we . I p - I 1 i' ., . I, I . lj .. . .,: ... 3 'xA i . v'.Q',4'Qi :lvil .','.-, ,.-.', ,, i'1'.-E." unit: 1 :i I 1-3-'..Z.'.?l a f x t ' . . 1 - . I v::,4.i5'!,iL'.z"g,gr gf...-.'.jzF'.gr-git.lljilwzl-1. .str A.-.- .. . , F i.. 4 . 1.1,-4.1 . . f- . '1 .1 .. ., "4q 'ws 1... 1 Q A , , ' ' .. J . A .. 5 sh g- .: ' .' A.. S poor, misguided freshmen, we secured our first taste of the joys of engineering when, in the early fall of l905, we "chipped and filed" in the iron shop of the engineering building. After five or six hours of this unremitting toil, when we had decided that the piece we were working on was about as true and plane as any in the Bureau of Standards, Randolph would try it with a square, and thereupon a few more hours would be forthcoming with the file. "Mother" Fry and Drawing were our constant companions for the year. How we did love both. Quite often a little dialogue like this was a regular occurrence: "Mn Fry, can you tell me whether a 'B' sheet has a three-fourths or one- half inch margin?" Says Fry: "ML l-laupt, have you your 'Notes on Draw- ing?' Yes? Well, then, look in that." Rapping on the desk and raising his voice: "Gentlemen, listen to me a minute." fWe have to., "I want it dis- tinctly understood that we are not here to answer questions which are fully explained in the 'Notes.' " Many of us imbibed algebra from Schwatt. "Now vatch me close. poys: vatch me close. Now, Mr. Veimer, don you undershtand, if I vos to cover all dis plackboard mit dots und all der negxst von und der negxst, it vould shtill not be infinity. Now den you undershtand, poys? Dou you undershtand?" Sophomore year found us with many of our former classmates among the missing. Kinematics hit us hard. Our especial delight was having the mysteries of Page One Thirty-five '-""""""'THE CLASS RECORD NINETEEN jNINF-li epicyclic gearing explained to us by our instructors. It was too bad in many cases that they fthe instructors. of course, didn't studY their lessonsobetter' We ran up against a course known as 602. Although this consisted lar8elY of fudge and French, we were greatly enlightened by it, so that bY the end of the year we could accurately tell the difference between lines ruled .OOOOOOOOI inch apart and those ruled 00000000993 inch apart. Vurpillot still essayed to teach us French. Undoubtedly his favorites were MacFarland and Freedley, Mac because of remarkable similarity of his and "Vurp's" views on all topics. Freedley had the ability to quote Bible texts by the yard, and this took Vurp's fancy. With Junior year we became the slaves of the guess stick. Four hundred and ninety-seven fumished us with numerous rules and formulas which "Pop" consistently violated. With every one worked beyond the elastic limit, he would never let us apply the theory of least work. We had many experts in our class. Schumann, 'Pierce and Klaer were fine on figures: du Pont and "Trex" knew all about "bars of different materials" and "capacity of tanks." In 523 we first met "Lizzie" and were initiated into the mysteries of w l i, and "Vector diagrams." Now, don't you see people, if we have a circuit of I constant impedance, and so on. And then Woody would sigh and say he never did see what that man was talking about. We first learned to write reports in Junior year. Great was our wrath to have the first two or three retumed with corrections such as "See description of instruments. You have not described the following: Piece of Waste, strip of wire, and monkey wrench." In electrical lab, "Wilse" Yerger thought he would see what would happen if he placed his pliers across the ll0-volt switch. He saw, with emphasis on the "saw." Toothpick "jawn" and a reformed prize fighter, made our acquaintance this year. Both were made welcome. Senior year arrived sooner than we expected, and before we knew it we were up to our necks in work as before. Crane design supposedly occupied our minds every Friday afternoon. A peculiar thing, however, was that much of the crane calculations over which so man Y were laboring began with "The object of, etc. Page One Thirty-six "' l THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Between times when we would gather in the drawing rooms, "Smithy" would habitually come out of his little cage and squeak, "Now, I want you fellows to distinctly understand that each man must get to his own desk," etc. In the first term we had shop visits. These were very instructive in many ways. Sheble learned so much at the Fernrock Mills that he asked to be assigned to this place every week. "Pop" consented to this until Warren sent in a report advocating dim lighting of the plant. Wright and Vfoodroffe went out to the Link Belt one day. Says UA. A." to the "blasted Hinglishmann, "Say, Woody, I wonder what that thing is over there by that crane?" "Wow," yells "Wrighty," as he grabs hold of a 550- volt conductor for supplying the hoist with "juice.' In 524, known in the catalogue as Electro dynamics, but more affectionately known to the studes as "Slingo," we learned a great deal of how electric motors were made ten years ago, and of the latest improved types of the vintage of IS97. Another beauty is Henderson and Practical Electricity and Magnetism. Learned discussions as to whether a spider web or a quartz filament form the best suspension for galvanometer furnish the author with many pages of material. In looking back over our four years at Pennsylvania, it may be truthfully said that the mechanical and electrical engineers were as well represented in the class lights as any other department of the college. Many of our men also made 'varsity teams. Fred Bradford was captain of the gym team: Wilson Yerger was an intercollegiate champion in wrestling: Haupt was also on the wrestling team. Rogers rowed on the 'Varsity crew at Poughkeepsie and Westcott steered the shell. Sheble was on the football team, while Zieber made good as a swimmer. Howie was a member of the mandolin club, of which Jenne was the leader. "Sheb" in the Mask and Wig captured the hearts of all the girls with his passionate black eyes. The engineers furnished two class presidents-Rogers in Sophomore year and Sheble in Junior year. We shall soon leave dear old Pennsylvania, and every man will have regrets. Many pleasant memories are scattered through the four years of hard workg and above all, we honor and respect "Pop" Spangler. Page One Thirty-sicvcn I X t TY .ll I-N! Uh U ,- i E 'Hs . . Q gg G" OFFICERS. President, RAYMOND C. PIERCE, '09. 1'irt'-Prcsidvflt, HENRY J. KLEI-ZR, 09. , Secretary and Treasurer, XVALTER B. MURPHY, 09' J. E, .-Xllen M. S. XVhite XV. P. XVoodrofTe E H. Zieber H. Broadwell C. B. Gill E. L. Kyle XV. G. McEwan, Ir. R. G. Miller J. D. Patterson C. L. Schoch XV. Sheble C. R. XfVeiss R. Wilhraham A. A. XVright H XV. Bradbury C. G. Cadwallader, jr. C. B. Cooke, Jr. H C. Dean F. M. Dering, Jr. A. L. Donnelly J. G. Felton P. Freedley XX". Gretz, jr. C. L. Haldeman XV. C. Hanson A. XV. Haring L. H. Haupt XV, P. Hitner H. G. Hill, Jr. XV. F. Hovey K. Howie XV. F. Keenan, Jr. R. H. Keil J. X". Matthews XV, Messinger L. C. Metz ,l. K. Meyer J. H. Mitchell, Jr J. G. Moxey XV. B. Murphy R. C. Pierce H. H. Platt R. L. Radcliti' E. T. Reichert, Jr. J. C. Roop G. L. Schnhmann D. Shoemaker M. C. Stuart G. .-X, Trexler R. M. Tyack I. C. XVatt P. L. XVeimer B. N. XVC-stcott Page One Thirty-eight J 6. R. Zeckwer J. H. Woodrotf E. L. Kyle J R. Battle P. M. Belcher XV. T. Birdsall J. J. XV M. H. F. Bradford Brandes . XV. Brooks K. Bryan B. Calkins XV, Chandler XV. C. Chapman H. C. Cowles E. L. Crosby H. , Doolittle T. R. DuBois S. H. Eagle R. P. Earle F. D. Fenhagen XX". Fleming J. G. Fletcher J. XV. Galloway R. E. Garrett R. M. Gideon lil. A. Grear A. R. Greul R, Haydock D. J. Hess J. C. J. Horan M. Horn G. H. Kennedy, Jr. H . P. Kirchner H. C. Knerr C, Knorr I. P. Lamborn R. W. Landmesser J. Latimer H. F. Liedtke M. Mark R. C. McCall C. E. Mitchell G. I. Mitchell R. B. Mosier R. T. Nalle R. E. Ottman J. L. Perkins R. L. Peterman R. M. Pitts - H. B. Price, Ir. G. I. Richers S. Rickersberg W. L. Rieser E. C. Romine, Jr. I. B. Schoch D R. Seagrave J- D. Smith VV. A. Stoever I. B. Stuart H. R. Swallow H. H. Thomas M. N. Trainer W. A. Van Osten W. C. Wetherill C. W. Wiley C. C. Winterstein -sv I 1 P PRIIZSTLIZ Y CH ISM ICAL SOCI IZTY -Q,- 'I W .ey X, -f -Q E- lvnquyvuyu un! N . ! gl 4 v My :Ur . A 1 ' I Ill.. lllnl ' I' I ' ul., 'I ' JP I v 'll Haut! ' 'Lo -: V . .-1. Q 4 ".1""--3".5Q'-'-5:-1 '. - 1 .- . - -T - . . f. .. .C FZ :Hi , ...D . :-. . ,-vi... . 1 ...lil . ...fbi NYY.. U. .r : ...T .J -zz l -.h ..,.,.:.:. fl.,-x A lf. 'I ..:,-:z..,.,. A -. .., T- ...H -- . ,- Z. ., .., . .. ... ,-.. - , :. I . 'gs . , Q1 :' -' . ' " . . --' 'J ' ' ' ' ,-.l K" 7 - - .-..f.j2:f.'.. I ' -.11 .1. '.. I x - j.. ' 'I-2 -,. --, -. ,- ', -- Q .- . L- Ji .- .L .'."..',-'XI ' ,.' .'.',' , '. "nl 1. ..' , '! 1 ,'. .L ...Z I .- .' . .-- ' j p. I . ,, JF' L, '1:f-- -- , yi- -.415 ..t5,.'-5,51-: .:.2,-., 9-fi. LQ 5 ' hi . E actin--H' 5,-If . ' uh- .i 2 -- - - ' fa 3 V 8- - . .. - ' ' 1 5 v 5 Hlg 1 - I I 1 l 1 A we Na Sf: My .M I-IE square red brick building designated on the University map as the John Harrison Laboratory of Chemistry is familiar to most of the class only as a memory. As freshmen they prowled about from desk to desk of Laboratory A seek ing and glvlng aid Some learned to swear while struggling with the elusive preclpltates and fleeting vapors Many a if 9 '74 JQ . . . . . ' , - callow youth smoked his first cigarette to stifle the odor that persisted in his nose after 5 P. M. A few more venturesome spirits essayed a second year up in Laboratory B, where they wrestled with various "unknowns," and absorbed a hazy idea of the qualitative quality of chemistry. This is about the extent, we presume, of the knowledge that members of the class at large possesses concerning the domains surrounding Doc Smith's office. For their enlightenment, then, and for that of the world in general, we shall speak of a few chemical men and things. In the autumn of l905 a coterie of unsophisticated youths assembled upon the steps of the John Harrison Laboratory, the purpose to become a chemist fixed in the mind of each. A chemist or a chemical engineer each has now become, but it is our especial pleasure here to set forth what other aims some have achieved in and for Pennsylvania. Indeed, with Lyle Jenne leader of the University Mandolin Club, Harry Kofke leader of the Banjo Club, and Wilson Yerger manager of the Wrestling Team and intercollegiate champion for I907-08, we feel privileged to blow our chemical horn for a short space. Come with us, gentle reader, while we line up our array of talented chem- ists and explain the points of each. This huge form in a dainty shirt-waist is "Pop" Wanner. He is called "Truly" because he is truly fat, and is too old to go to "gym" The innocent lookin , blue-eyed chap is Bob Laird, innocent looking, we repeat, but Bob is g famous as a relater of weird tales, and, anyhow, looks are deceptive. ' Hap Subers is over there training one eye to look at a rare mineral, while the other views the photograph of a certain feminine. Poor fellowg he has a "bug" on Page One Forlp-one THE CLASS Puiconn or NINETEEN :LNINE both subjects. Speaking of "bugs," Deacon XVills has one on organic chemistry. which has won for him the sobriquet of "Dr. Schmalzf' Louis has also proven himself a hewer of wood and drawer of water by his method of cheer-leading at the Priestley Club meetings. Now, ladies and gentlemen, we exhibit to you the great living skeleton, otherwise known as Charlie Cox, the hero of the mat! He loses four pounds per diem in wrestling season, never eats, and always looks hungry. But go easy! We are now passing the man of prowess, "jan" Fegley, who is renowned for rough-house, and his propensity for mauling "kids." The next in order is the noisy element of the class. By far the loudest is Hughes, with Coffman and Spindler as close seconds. The three musicians, Kofke, ,Ienne and Young, have caused endless trouble. When their instruments are not at hand they insist on singing. As anything is better than that, we encourage them to carry their instruments on all occasions. Jenne, by the way, is a real musician: he gets a haircut twice a year, while Kofke, who keeps his cropped, is a virtuoso in everything but appearance. Then there are those real sports, like "Kid" Eggers, jack Ehrhart and Don Young. They're nicely behaved boys, though, only the "Kid" has too good a time once in a while, and gets overcut in sleep. The near-sports are"Windy" Klotz fvaudeville artist?l, "Shorty" Merrell and "Nick" Nicholas, the dark horse. Howard Protheroe shows his sporting propensity by sticking it out to the end. Uur sister state, New Jersey, has given us an illustrious personage in Senator Leon Stratton, a good talker and loyal exponent of woman's rights. From far- off Kentucky comes our friend Bill Nettofsky. Bill knows his organic, but won't tell anybody. Our other Will, W. C. Yerger, is always willing to tell a good story. and always finds willing listeners. A familiar sound to chemists is, "Where's Wils?" It comes from the lips of our husky wrestler, Henry Klaer, who is only seeking his comrade of the mat, Wilson Yerger. Wilson and Henry are both real hustlers. We have yet to mention that trio of iconoclasts, R-r-rosin, Schneeberg and Levy. Doubtless each will try to reform the world. And now the simple annals of the chemists are at an end. You may hear no more, perhaps, of these illustrious sons of old Penn who are now commencing a career in science until the pages of history bring before your eye achievements that are linked to names you have seen in the record of the chemists of "l9U9." Page One Forty-two. N I .5 ,V I i t 'i l ft" 0 N-Y -- ..-:azz E ii +P ii 4. i S fi t P l 1 'l l ll v I e 1 l 0 S 2 i i li iptfttstlep brmttal Slattery OFFICERS. Honorary President, EDGAR F. SMITH, Ph.D., Se.D., LL. D. President, Cixsma DRUDEING, 'o3. First Vice-President, L. A. XVILLS, '09. Second Vice-President, G. H. ARMSTRONG, '1o. Secretory and Treasurer, R. H. GUINZBURG, 'II Graduates T. R. Alexander A. G. Blakeley H. A. Bonzano A. W. Clarke Dr. J. Frazier B. L. Glascock J. S. Goldbaum J. G. Goodman Dr. J. Hilderbran H. S. Lucans S. I. Osborne G. W. Plummer A. C. Rosengarten G. D. Rosengarten VVm. Rowland Dr. Owen Shinn O. M. Smith R. O. Smith J. L. K. Snyder N. W. Thomas Seniors E. F. Coffman C. H. Cox H. D. Eggers, Jr. J. R. Erhart J. T. Fegley E. M. Hughes L. L. Ienne H. J. Klaer J. R. M. Klotz H. C. Kofke R. F. Laird A. Levy NV. Merrill NV. Netoffsky I. A. Nicholas H. P. Protheroe J. Rosin B. Schneeberg F. Spindler L. D. Stratton H. NV. Subers H. E. NVanner L. A. lfVills NV. C. Yerger XV. S. Yerger D. A. Young MEMBER S. Juniors G. H. Armstrong G. H. Binder J. G. Binswanger I. C. Emhardt G. H. Erck H. B. Eynon H. S. Foote C. A. Gillingham L. E. Gilpin C. V. Gross j. N. Hans J. L. Herman F. R. Hiller E. E. Marbaker WV. H. A. Martindale H. Miller F. G. Nessenthaler G. W. M. Phillips H. M. Pomerantz NV. W. Rhoades C. M. Smith W. H. Smith S. VVeinstock Sophomorcs J. Alexander A. Barol J. J. Barrett A. J. Bryan NV. B. Coleman NV. S. Crowell R. B. Dobbins H. B. Faber S. M. Finn F. R. Flounders I. D. Gill H. VV. Goldberg R. H. Guinsburg R. Hurd I. M. Kat K. R. Knapp NV. Laib C. XV. H. Leichner M. H. Medweded' J. G. Miller H. P. Murphy J. F. Noble C. VanS. Patterson L. I. Pearson XV. M. Phillips, 2d 1. S. Simsohn J. M. Skinner H. L. Starr F. S. lVeiser J. W'. llfeitzenkorn L. C. lVeldin, Jr. C. H. XVinter A. J. XVhite F reslzmen C. S. Allen W. F. Baughman D. F. Craner F. M. Crumback R. J. Bonstein F. Doyle G. K. Flavell XI. R. Goshorn .I. Hankle S. Hazlehurst J. P. Kelly NV. B. Kerr R. B. Krauss R. XV. Kunzig XV. J. Lehman E. A. Levi C. MacDonnell T. M . Mackly H. B. Miller H. H. Meyers F. A. Motititt H. C. Nagle, Ir. E. B. Page H. C. Patton H. R. Seeger S. L. Shonaman M. Sillman G. A. Sites H. R. Stevens L. B. Sykes C. H. lValker H. A. lValter J. A. XVatts F. R. lVeimert li. M. XVentz J. P. XXI-therill, jr, . F. . ' .. .- .. . - 'f W 'si fy-?-:y.'Pg lQ5-19- -,Rf ...-. . . . tfS:g25,1,1f.jn!f.,- - - --- - --ff -'-"gC F.?f-Q35 ,271 ' ':nf::L':".:wv-z.asasxrf""'---' . -' 'Qc avi' , ' I ' U. A I tl- f Q. . " c IVIL ENoINE.E121N socrffrv i 'fr' ' U gyw, i I ...ll ffigx 4, f' I 1 use ' 4-1' "'1-I f S f lvi' 'Xt' , Ak.,-.:. ' . .Zi , ...- --sg 'Q-'. .sq - . sf . ,,,, in-at ' GWZKQ 72 ---- f"-i " Q '- uwlcmxs. I'n'si4!.'nl, XYll.l.l.x xl l-'mall-:la Bl:l.lm-zx. Vlm'c'-1,I'r'.Sllic'llf, l'-Rl-Illl-IRICK ll.xc:r.l.xN Di-zcimxr. L'm'n-spmiding .s'.-.---.-fury, llrzxlw V.u.l:NTlNE BLANK. Recording Svc:--.'lur'3-, Wn.l.l.n1 :XNIDREW Pl:ovl.Es. 7'rva.vurvr, S'r.xxl.r:x' Smml. . .S'vuim's. .-X. W. Marriott F"0-S'11"'C'1- w, 12. llggkqr J. T. M0Ck0f. A. T. Clayton, Jr. ll. I.. Bzluder D' C- Nevins B- C- Tilghman, JI'- C. Benham, jr. ff- Norm J- L- Plummef, Ji'- yy. lf. Bilycn lt. PFCISCII C, M. Burnett ll. v. Blank IK- 15- Ramsay L. R- Joqes W, F. Broadbelt J- 12 RIIOGC? H. B. Miller J. A. lsrook l'. Schmidt j, J, Rldgway Ii. B. Callow ghaucnbcfgef Sglitl? J W. T. Clay 4- ,- QW?fS . e sl, r. XY. B. Ericllson IV IX- xvllkmson J. J. McCutcheon J. I:m.c,m.ald XY. D. VVoodhousc R, L, Young l. I-'ogel IQ- L- Young . L. W. Strahley, Ir. K. Ii. Gill IL- J- lfltzmaurlcc F. M. Williams 1-1. P. 1-11.--1-1.0.1.1 S. S-mth P. J. ossick, Jr. H. Hellyer J. P. XVZIIYOQ -I. M, Peterman S. Iiohr H- C- W3l'UlCk Stretch ' l' . .l S ' . . . ' l-I.. ,l.I!Nl11llei'np S0N'0"'0""s' C. H. I-Nilihiceery c. W. Ne--ell J. L. Baer W. R. o'sul1ivan P. F. Newell W- D- Baker B. Levene C. H. Schaefer A. P. Dise A. Nolle G. C. Gessler G- T- EHSCI' C. H. Kline, Jr. C. L. NVarwick B- R- Hmfevs I. L. Fretz R. C. Xvilsoll I-I. H. Hickman A. Gandora A. H. NVoerner W. A.H1ll W. H. McDowell J. H. Brown XV- A- Hitchcock J. A. Mitchell L B. Chamberlzlin A- C- Horner R. G. Lamb G. K. Haldeman C- H- 111310 C. Bean H. J. Cleaver EL-tykllll C. A. Bareuther J""'0"5- E. Mancero gcgisebrough I.. H. Bozlrman O, Marcano J'M' Fuhfman H. ,-X. Cotton N. C. Ogden J'HarbiS J. T. Dean XV. A. Peoples 5' S' A Keggf Jr' l' H. Dechzmt F. W'. Price ...' ' Mclm- J. B. Delley F. MCG. Register ....... Dail ire R. M. Dennis YV. E. Roscngarten I Rec ly XV. J- Gilbdfl .-X. H. Schell f S - T J Cill-n I XV F. J. Schlmpf .lCrliHin Xl' S. Siiiyser, Jr- A' H' Scuu ' ' ' - tee- L. L. Shoemaker -Q ix. B. Harvey R. Haydock -I. C. Henry S. ll. Keck XY. Xl. Joyce F. K. Kern, Jr. J. Kohn A.. J. Stewart, Jr, V. Valzmti H. F. W'agner F. XV. XVambold C. B, Pyle XY. L. Giles B. T. Browne -- Stout T. E. Transeau J. K. W. Wood H. A. Dawson J- VV. Costello l .. .." gi llb. ,.-. gf ' ' v 1, :,'..:. 'J-' f.--- S In . , 'J g s K , X , 1 ,h , Q: , . , 7 , 'j.-"..Q' .3'L,-- fff- ,- j'i,'."1.g x' .L ' Q 1: '4 ff . '- Q' -iT.1,'1j. , . - J u-I. '..-. 1, --12 2 ' -Q., .I -x ,Q , 1-,", fe ' -, - - g'-:- .-f .. H..-.,. . q 'I . ,A , -u-. - ,, 1 - -- .- ,I-A 5: .-. A . .-, , l 1... , -,-I ,- As., .v.- -,-- A . ---. ,, ff- .,g , -1 5.,.-, .D --V ,.. .n -, . ,, 1 - - .. A -,, W.--, Q .f 1,-- .,- --, .-:-g .. - . .',.,.t-. . . . .......-.. ,. -- -. 'Q 3 q . P' W f 1 - r v 1 I ' W 1 ' 1 sv n ...f - - . h I . is ' ' ' . - I n ' . - 9' 1 " 4 52 N N I , in nr . ' x .af 1 N. rx . I 2 0 I '. 97- Duatofi I l'l' . P? ilu I . I. . wr ERE, four years ago, there gathered a throng of unsophisti- cated Freshmen from all parts of the land, from the Pacific to the Atlantic coast and as far north as Manayunk and south as League Island, aspiring to become eminent Civil Engineers. Our hopes were first blasted by being forced to engineer pennies around the track on Franklin Field. One of our classmates, namely, Jack Williams, became quite efficient in the art, due to the fact that he got a greater bearing surface of his nose on the ground. After giving our pedigree in room IO4, College Hall, and becoming duly registered as Freshmen, we wandered down the hall to meet the far-famed "Duke" He was not really as formidable as we were led to suppose, his handshake being the first thing that seemed at all friendly since our arrival at college. The first gathering of the crowd was at chapel on the opening day of college, where we Hrst became acquainted with Provost Harrison, Doctor Smith and Dean Penniman. We have since become well acquainted with the latter, due to brief but pointed notes sent to our unsuspecting parents. Our first initiation into real college life came after chapel, where we were distinguished by our old friend "blondy" Bill Morgan, who after climbing over the heads of the struggling mass came within millimeters of touching the coveted Houston Club door. After the fight we dispersed, most of us clothed in smiles and covered with confusion. The next day our college work really started, and we soon became acquainted with our instructors. Some of our class had the good fortune of attending Schwatt's vaudeville show, in which "Kid" McNichol and "Andy" McCrudden played a prominent part. The performance was usually introduced by, "Corrison, turn off die heat." "ML Gorrison, will you please turn off die heat?" "The class will please Page One Forty-five . I--iXi'. L ' -'lil-iE cLAs.s KECORD F NINETEEN-NINQ come to order." "Morgan, where vas you last night?" "Studying, Doctor." "Oh, naw you vasn't. Fellows, go to the board. Mr. lVlcCrudden, VY are you looking at Cill's problems? Fellows, vy don't you work? Watch me: now, fellows, I have a trick. lsn't it easy, Mr. lVlcNichol?" "Yes, Doctor." "Fellows, McNichol is very polite, but he knows no madematics. McCrudden vould you like to swap names mitt Lipschultz?" "No, Doctor." "Vy not? Lipschultz is as good as McCrudden." "Come now, fellows, get to workg Hughes, vy don't you study? You are vasting your fatter's time and money. Mr. Hughes. between you and I der is one fool in dis room and it ain't me. Grove, vot time is it?" "Thirteen and one-half after, Doctor." "Vell, boys. go home and do die problems over and over and over again. Class excused. Good-bye!" The curtain falls. For the rest of the year we plodded through the courses more or less suc- cessfully, principally less, Chemistry and Physics being our chief stumbling blocks. Returning in the fall, we felt very proud of having the honor of patrolling the Campus looking for Freshmen. We started our Sophomore year with all of our classmates back with the exception of Budd, Whitman, H. L. Williams, Delmar, and Lipshutz, and when classes were started we found ourselves in the most magnificent engineering building in the world, which was quite different from the crowded and antiquated rooms allotted to us in College Hall. Among other subjects assigned, perhaps the most interesting was our trip to the Flower farm every Saturday morning: but why waste more time on the trivial happenings of Sophomore year when the events of our Eaglesmere trip still remained to be told. On the twenty-seventh of May the whole Sophomore Class, under the per- sonal care of "Pop" Ingram, boarded the Eaglesmere Special from the Reading Terminal. Noon found us at Tamaqua, and with a ravenous appetite to satisfy, we all rushed into the depot to eat. We only had a few minutes, but we -made the best of our time all right, especially Garrison, who stood before the counter with a pie six inches in diameter trying to pay the taxes. Just at that moment came the cry from outside, "All aboard!" and Garrison, prompted by an empty stomach, made 'way with the pie, plate, taxes and all, while the lady at the counter was rendered speechless flucky for Garrisonj. After being jostled about for a couple of hours we finally arrived at Eaglesmere station, whence we proceeded to the Hotel Lakeside. The first night was evenly divided between getting acquainted with the "Alleghany" and breaking in boathouses to secure Page Une Forty-six -1 i ufxiiy . I THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA canoes. Keck and Miller were unfortunate enough to be seized by "Cap." Chase and his husky band of detectives. Miller displayed his bravery by saying, "Officer, do your duty." While Keck, not to be outdone, said: "The next time I come to Eaglesmere I will stay home." fl-lis home is Allentown., Event followed event with bewildering rapidity, each night bringing its own form of diversion until the night we received the news that Penn had won the intercollegiates. After many rousing cheers in the exchange we wandered down to the dance hall, where the dish-slingers of the hotels had arranged a dance. Here Bill Sauter surprised us all with the knowledge he displayed of the Salome dance. The next event worthy of mention was the Keg party and Bonhre held over on the east shore of the lake. The keg contained hard cider or something perhaps a little harder, as it seemed to take effect quickly. Consult Bill Sauter's diary for a week after. Saturday afternoons being our only afternoons off, we played baseball, winning all but one game, which was against the Professionals of Picture Rocks. The star of the ball field was Landis, he having one of those hair-raising triple plays to his credit. His nearest rival was McCrudden, in right field, who almost caught a fly in his hat. Our star battery was Myers and lVlcNichol fof the City Partyl. At the beginning of the Senior year two of our members were conspicuous by their absence-namely, "Mut" March and "Lizard Bill" Stites, who had fallen by the wayside. Between Founders' Week and cantilever bridges we were kept busy during the first part of the term. Under the leadership of Prof. Doolittle we were led into the mysteries of the heavenly Bodies. While Doctor Ehrefelt explained to us the origin of the earth and how we happened to be here, which seems to be more good luck than good management. We are undecided as yet whether we were originated from the monkey or the fish. Our second term ended in a grand scramble trying to get our Thesis and Bridge Design accepted in order to be able to graduate with our class. However, all good things must come to an end, so the Civil Engineers of the Class of 1909 must bid adieu to their Alma Mater, where we have spent the happiest hours of our lives. In ending we wish to extend our gratitude to the Faculty, who have so wisely and patiently guided our feet along the highway of learning toward the goal which we have strenuously endeavored to reach. Page One Forty-seven XlL'SIC.'XL CLUBS R,- ri 0. ,Tx ' Y . 'Ufr' 'fsrsa ., '. 'V MU", i jg 'Y I n ' 1 V, 5 A ' UL' fo rm ' - . if in ei -l e. , sigh fr wif lgelg sr . y ,ex . ,er fp 'I - .' ,v , ni - E 9 lo' ' vi " I V 1 f . ' 5, Zgsrgvsnc sto llull 01.1 I :bu lblll sunt-J 1 0? '.g.u..f.u..u,,.:.5. 5 ,.,,... .ls . .Q v r' A A x 9 'V'--'1 J' ' Qt " '....... W- Q6 'fl' I 'Q , f . - 3 K I .ff lil 1.:g,1,4,,i2f 1.- ff ,. -- l - '-9 ' --L ,LJ K -qparpj 5 . pf , 41 I x 3-' : 1 isp'-X ,gl Lg," I' J , - . I 'Q g ' v Sw jul' ij. U. 1 In J, 4.1 . I 7, q,.,, 1 fc!! pit, 5 r , " Q ! . - x ss- I ,I ,Q 'K I 1 I , 'H Nl 5 , A - :Zi 4 fn ' i 'gf' F4 , l l ,4 --.Lu . , 5 F X X . G ad -4 In I... A4 ir X Q 1 'ixi' 1 X x , iv'o' -. A I Q ' u e , 4, 'ng-ppp: 'l s 5,4 Q .,,3.f , f X tx. . " ""' " 4301 LJ f X - nf? , 5 3 "NJ-0 gg 'Sly A'- lp H--.JQT was with fear and trembling that we went to the try-out Q in September, l905, in answer to the lurid call for the musical prodigies in the University. Worden, Strauss, Jenne, Koflce, Huckins and Folger successfully bluffed through the I. ,"., dreaded ordeal and immediately swelled up to twice their natural size when telling their awe-stricken classmates. For, indeed, it was no small honor in those days to be able to wear a dress-suit twice a month and appear as the idol of the many admiring "Pennsylvania girls." But when the New England trip came, that same year, some of the "puffed- upness" disappeared, as "Fuzzy" Folger, pushing the bass banjo in a baby car- riage, led the Freshmen through the gaping crowds of Springfield natives. In our Sophomore year several undiscovered prodigies were brought to light and forced to join the clubs-Blaisdell, Troup, Williams, Ceyelin, Mer- rick and Solly being the aforesaid youthful prodigies. There has been some scandal about some of these men, some saying that they used "influence" to get on the job, but they all made good, so we will overlook the insult. This year the clubs went west to Pittsburg and then swung around to Buffalo, touching first at Erie. "Fuzz" Folger made a hit here by conducting a spirited chariot race in the hotel corridor with a prehistoric sofa for convey- ance and Arch Williams as a winged steed. We also gave a concert at Ithaca with the Cornell clubs: but it were best to rest with the mere mention of the fact. However, it might be well to mention that, although we left at l o'clock the next afternoon, no one was left behind, although many ran to catch the train. At Atlantic City, on Easter Monday, the Banjo Club made a great hit. Huclcins, Kofke, Folger and Williams, not counting the leader, who only led, were in fine form and played nearly all the selections nearly all the time. But in the fall of the following year Lafean, Way and Young, having practiced in Paul Eno's studio long enough to know all his funny stories and be Page One Forty-nine Q, ..fN,. --- THE CLASS KECORD, or NINETEENn-NtNE- able to tell a piano from a jewsharp, decided to join the clubs-on Paul's invi- gagion, We had 3 mighty good time, including a trip to New England. Atlantic City, and ended the season "in the hole." But in the elections, l909, showed what genius we could produce, and Jenne was elected leader of the Mandolin Club, Kofke leader of the Banjo Club, and Arch Williams was made president and manager. After the annual Cornell concert, at the Bellevue, on Thanksgiving Eve the clubs went, upon invitation, to the Mask and Wig Club, where they made merry until as late as I2 o'clock!, It must have been at least IZ! All decided to become sailors that night and pilot schooners. 1 Later, the Edison'Phonograph Company heard of the excellence of the clubs. We had been improving vastly ,ever since Folger left us, in l907, to practice on a typewriter- Taking this into consideration, Mr. Edison invited the Glee Club to New York to have, their voices "canned." -It was a success- ful attempt, but more tiresome than our friend Dr. McKenzie's latest approved method of torturing the.mind by 'threats to expel from college unless his sanitarium for the collection of muscle were used. Of course, we took a trip! - All' through Pennsylvania or part of it, at least. But what a good time we did have. Smokers and dances to welcome the "studes" at every town. Huckins and Harry Kofke kept on their down path of debauchery by getting up at 6 A. M. every day and giving a banjo concert, thus disturbing the quiet members of the clubs--who had just gone to bed. But everywhere we went the people agreed that we gave the best college concert they had heard. And, we guess, that's going some! During the year Yock Lafean and Arch Williams had a violent attack of musicalis originalitis. When they recovered we found that Lafean had given birth to "The Pink Parasol" and Williams was responsible for "Penn and the Red and Blue." The latter was used as a combined number and the former also found great favor with the fellows. Moreover, a new constitution was adopted and the club members given gold S? U pins to wear. It was a most successful season, socially, musically and fin a whisper, financially. At present the clubs are second to none in personnel and the quality of their concerts, and i909 has helped as much as a nyone to bring about th present standard of efficiency. e Page One Fifty li ,Q L . .3 'tlyg -I W W-,J-.. QW! Q lg lt!! S Q c. X ilk!! gk6C. g iL, 3 ,f - OF FICERS. President and Manager, JOHN ARCHm.xLo XVILLIA Assistant Manager, ELLERY LEROY BURNS, 'Io L. Director, PAUL EUGENE Exo. CLUB MEMRERS. Glec' Club Leader, NVILLIAM T. CONLEY, '09 XVh. E. C. A. Reed XV. M. Fowler J. W. Bodley B. E. Vz1nSweringen FIRST TENORS. B. E. Noyes W. E. Eaton S. D. Wright E. A. McClellan l, VV. Jones FIRST BASS. E, S. Wren J. R. Haney H. A. Schmidt SECOND TENORS. E. A. Devine Mandolin Club Leader, LYLE L. JENNEK, '09 Ch. E. FIRST MANUOLINS. P. B. KauFfman 1-t. E. Albrecht C- R- MCNiCf'1CY lVICClltCl'lCOll CI-ILLOS. R. B. Mosier A A R. K. Schantz L. L, jenne ' ' SECOND MANDOLINS. W H Brfxggms' A' Bcnnitt A,.l'l.'ReCxies Banjo Club Lauder, LI.-XRRY C. KoFRE, '09 Ch. ll.-XNjEURlNliS. GUITARS- A. I. Huckins XV. Brasher L. Burns A. lf, Reeves I-I. C. Kofke L. lx. Lafczm M.xNlvoI. lf. llowic .-K . MS, '09 XVI1. W. T. Conley SECOND BASS. P. A. Bartholomew C. R. Dayton H. D. Sewall H, S. Baker J. C. Vandervoort L. K. Lafezm MANDOLA. K. Howie FIRST vroL1N. li. R. Gillespie FLUTE. D. A. Young MANDOLINS. . K. Schmitz P. B. Kauffmzm R RASS RANJO. L. L. jenne Page One Fifty-one r LI L1 RLLF FRXNQ X15 PL XX IQOIJJ ini! in I Y , in J: - "' """" ' 'V - L M -.-, -, 3-.if - . . U' . L . U . l as E C D ce. . , ,. .x . , , . kk JQL1 ' D i ' . 17 lx -X c. N " 3 s 'tsig K J ' -hs '. ,.,v.--A . V, '-" I ' if S 'if-Y L Ai-, Y 1,7 , Y ll. E5 '4,- 4'--' 115 5. -'z'-', 'EN this era of educational advancement, when the college man is expected to stand head and shoulders above his fellows, the knowledge of at least one foreign language is imperative. 'f i f With the exception of English, French is probably the most generally spoken among civilized people. It was for the promotion of the study of this language that Le Cercle Francais was founded in the fall of 1900. Since that time it has grown in size and popularity until now it figures as one of the important features of undergraduate life. Conversation classes for elementary and advanced students are held by the Cercle, under the direction of Prof. La Rochelle, and have proved decidedly advantageous to the members. Each year a play is given in French, which not only has met with great success, but has proved most helpful to the men in the cast as a means of improv- ing their pronunciation. The high standard of these productions is due to Dr. Vurpillot's ceaseless efforts and marked ability as director-general. l-l. S. Brown, of the class of l909, was president this year, and his ad- ministration has improved the organization and effectiveness of the Cercle very much. Bryant is another i909 man who has been active this year, and it is to him that many hungry members owe a vote of thanks for the eatables and smolcables with which they were regaled at the monthly meetings. Four l909 men have been prominent in the dramatic efforts. S. L. Landie, vice-president of the Cercle, made a great hit as Dr. Malanger in "Le Poudre aux Yeux," and also in this year's production of "Les Fourberies de Scapinf' J. D. Steen has appeared in the roles of elderly matrons where propriety is con- sidered the greatest of virtues. The blushes of a fetching maiden about to take upon herself the bonds of matrimony concealed the identity of C. L. Wasilewski, while that stunning French maid was none other than our classmate, Husilc. So in the years to come, oh ye men of l909, forget not to drink to the toast, "Vive Le Cercle!" Page One Fifty-three K. ... X. THE QLA55 PXECORD OF NINETEEN 'NINE is ercle ramais I. C. Lenarquctte ll. S. Brown S. L. Landie A. J. Bryant E. Dc May - Krauss L- Strassburger F. XV, Hastings P. .-X. Chapa A. Barrol -- Young -- Magofiin J. Dougherty 1 Parker -L XYcscnbcrg -- Stedman K Lockwood Page One Fifty-four OFFICERS. Pr-v.vz'dcnt, H, S. BROWN I"ivc-President, S. L. LANDIE .S'vw'vlur,v, F. W. l'lAS'I'INGS 'Iircasurcr, P. A. CHAPA MEMBERS. T. C. Tung F. Hollowbush A. Richardson VV. S. Cohen Y. Y. Young H. C. Crates H. M. Ewing - Mables C. Y. Harrigan T. Haris F. E. Kalin M. McCutcheon H. Y. Hu C. K. Tsao V. B. Galcano T. XV. Kcttercr D. M, Kirkpatric k M. C. Paterson T. Mueller H. O. Lin G. B. Robeson W. D. Smith W. H. Hughes F. A. 'Smith F. A. Laurel, Ir. B. B. Burgender H. Dalsheimer E. White M. Toll L. C. Rocher A. M. Parker B. Rubsteine THE VNIVEPCSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA if HUIBIYI President, CHARLES I. COLE, JR. Vice-President and Intercollegiate President, NV. G. Rl.-KCFARLAND, JR. Treasurer, C. F. P. CARRIER. Secretary, HERBERT A. BLOGG. Charles J. Cole, Jr. Maurice Fleisher S. W. Fernberger A. J. Casselman Adolph Zimmermann Mark Lansburgh House Committee. PAUL M. FLAGG, Chairman. H. S. JACKSON. I. R. ULLRICH. Exhibit and Program Committee. M. H. MERRITT, Clzairman. C. F. P. CARRIER. A. I. CASSELMAN. Twentieth Avmiversary Committee. H. A. BLOGG, Chairman. MARK LANSBURG. PAUL M. FLAGG. ACTIVE ME M BERS. C. F. P. Carrier G. W. M. Phillips M. H. Merritt H. S. Jackson I. R. Ullrich Paul M. Flagg Iub I. P. Harrington W. G, MacFarlzrnd, Ir. Perry Hitncr A. Kingsbachcr P. B. Kauffman Herbert A. Blogg Page One Fifty-five 1Xl,lI llllfw dgi U! Q U CHESS 1 9 0 QWAS most instrumental in winning for Old Penn the international intercollegiate chess championship of the world. Victories in the Triangular League: over Princeton, the Quadrangular winnerg Oxford University, the English champions, Swarthmore and Johns Hopkins, were due largely to seniors. Hughes, '09, won many laurels including the University and State cham- pionships. Wasilewski, '09, the l908 champion, and Bauder, '09, earned honors for their Alma Mater. Smythe, '09, three times president of the club, made a capable chief executive. Houston Hall held the l908 cable match in which the Rice Trophy was won from Oxford and Cambridge by the sextet representing Columbia, Harvard, Princeton and Pennsylvania. The shield was also retained this spring, when Hughes. and Whitaker, '12, played notable games. Whitaker's promising career bids fair to equal Hughes'. Leslie's Weekly says: "Although much more attention is given by the average student to outdoor sports, the royal game of chess has many, and perhaps a yearly increasing number of devotees in American colleges, some of them showing exceptional skill. Occasionally a prodigy arises among them, as is the case at present at the University of Pennsylvania. William H. Hughes has displayed remarkable expertness at the game, and made a phenomenal record. To him is attributed Pennsylvania's victories in the matches with Cornell and Brown, and he also distinguished himself in the cable contest with Oxford and Cambridge. Henry Smythe, Jr., is also an unusually fine player, with many triumphs to point to. He is bright and intelligent above the average of his years. In Philadelphia he is well known as a chess player, having been champion of the Gambit Club and excelling in simultaneous play, frequently winning ' UU games from as many as twelve opponents at one time. Page One Fifty-seven SS HN I THE VNIVEPCSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA bras aut: baker Iuh K. F. Wasilewski, '09 C. R. Karuza, '09 C. OFFICERS. President, K. F. XVASILEWSKI-, '09 C. Vice-President, H. L. B.-xunak, '09 C. Chess Secretary, J. F. H.-uzussox, 'Io C. Treasurer, S. Rosaxu.-WM, "Io C. M E M BERS. H. G. Brock, 'IO C. J. H. Miller, 'II C. F. B. Hitchcock, 'Io C. K. Szlupas, 'II M. H. L. Bauder, '09 C. H, C. Gibson, 'Io C. N. J. Whitaker, '12 C. XV. H. Hughes, '09 C. I-T. C. NVhitesicle, 'Io C. L. L. Bucrmcycr, 'IZ C. H. C. Warnick, '09 C. J. H, Smythe, '09 C. I F. Harbcson, '10 C. S. Rosenbaum, 'Io C. A. Kucbclman, 'Io C. G. J. XVeimcr, 'II C. R. L. Young, '12 C. V. Barsky, 'II C. T. XV. Mitchell, B. S. M. I. Goldbcrgcr, 'II C. J. S. Goldbuum, B. S. XV. M. Kzlhanowitz, 'II C. J. T. Mzlrshull, P. G. Page One Fiflp-nine THE CLASS RECORD 'sits OF NINETEEN NINE X 4i ll' 5 U lx -- ax 6 5- 1' tt' gl' 4,7 o lluglmce. 'O0. SI'!'!lHN'lS XYHH .XRI-I Xl,xs'1'r1ns nl-' Cllr-iss. Smvlhc '09 a XX'iHi:1m H. lluglmus. :1 pmdigy. :md j. Ilcury Smythc. jr.. :1 lcufling cwpoxmn or the gIH11L'.--l.m'5!5c'..Y lffuicly, Page One Sixty -L .iff - -:f i 1 2 J! in -I li is 4 i . 4 - - up Qgjt+5?g? y,.5 sg2j3j,i,ii3?,.-,Af-W Q ,...-fs.,-:ax -fpsnqxacve A , t 1,7 Y i V s C 1 4 A' "1 C ' sg . , , ,,,., ., i. 5 l i 'L' "" 45 Q 1 ,143-Z 'Q 4-ff "zf1'ff'5?- LA -- ""- era U '7- ,,., ,jj -s.-. if-T:?i il 13221 igf?1S1f'f E591 a3 s I, Y fa r in n W n f L -H-V as A 13, NSCRIBED on the walls of Philo is the phrase, "Sic itur ad astra." Under this some one has scrawled, "Yea, verily, , I via four flights of stairs." Since that memorable autumn ii 1 four years ago from time to time divers members of the Class of 1909 have been led up those stairs to be inducted into the mysteries of Philo. Thence these same men have issued upon occasion to do the things which bring glory upon the Society and upon themselves. Five of l909's ten representatives in Philo have been deemed worthy of election to Phi Beta Kappa. The University Debate Committee has to look to Philo and, incidentally, to l909 for her chairman. Whenever there was a prize to be gained for scholarship Philo and l909 in particular managed to get there early. just to prove that our talent is versatile, we of l909 in Philo fur- nish men for the glee clubs and for Mask and Wig choruses, and, on the cinder path, well, to use the language of the bard, we "are there." In short, if it's worth having, Philo gets it, and '09 has done its share. This year marks the second annual outdoor play to be presented by the Philomathean Society, the production being "The Two Angry Womm of Abington." l909 present, as usual. As we of i909 are about to leave Philo we may all of us loolc back and realize with heartfelt sorrow that we must say "Good-bye." Philo has done her duty by 1909 and l909 has tried to do her duty by Philo. "Sic itur ad astra." Page One Sixty-one , i -v I'I I1LORI-X'1'I1I2.XX SHCI IZTY XI . ' I if . .. - , - l - THE VNIVEKSITY F PENNSYLVANIA bilumatbrau Satisfy F. Faust, '09 . H Miller, '09 B. Krautz, '09 S. Strauss, '09 G. Cole, Jr., '09 . C. Craner, '10 . C. Shaffer, 'IO . XV. Marriott, '10 XVork, '09 . B. Homer, 'IO J. Hnekins, '09 H. Hoover, '10 D. Tyson, '09 .-X. Drefs, Jr., '10 . XV. Perrott, 'II . B. XV. Hutt, '09 C. Dietz. '09 . S. Carpenter. '11 OFFICERS. Moderator, C. A. DREFS, JR. First Censor, XV. PERROTT Second Censor, H. TORREY Seerelary, XV. L. RITTER Treasurer, P. L. ScH.xU1z1.E Recorder, A. B. G11.F11.1..xN M EM BER S. P. L, Sehauble, '10 Moore, '11 Hughes, '10 F. K. F. A. F. A. Briggs, "II XV. L. Abbott, 'II W. L. Ritter, '10 H. L. Homer, 'I2 XV. H. Trumhauer, 'I2 XV. F. Coles, '09 D, K. Harris, '09 .-X. B. Giltillan, '10 XV. H. Diverty, 'IO II. C. Adams, '12 J. Dolman, '10 J. A. Scott, 'I2 XV. XV. Cascaclen, 'I2 XV. D. Shelly, 'I2 li. White, '12 XV. I. Birclsall, '10 XI. D, Lay, '10 XV. H. Hoyt, 'I2 A. R. Bechtel, 'I2 D. Y. Miller, 'I2 H. Torrey, 'IO J. R. Ulrich, '10 C. I. Shoemaker, '12 R. B. Dobbins, 'II S. L. Shanaman, '12 F. H, Kosehinitz, '1 F. XV. Cheney. 'II U. C. Yang, 'Io I. C. F. Quo, '12 s Q. , in izishler, I2 K. P. Chen, 'IO J. H. Smythe, '09 Page One Sixty-lhree , -. - , ...4 .1 ,, . . ,.,,,..- , ,,..,. .. .,w ks . .. Ag. . v Nfl,?.v.. , , . 4 , ., . . Q ,gy-Q - , L 1 . , Q , 4 . .. , , ,-,fy 4"'.,.fv '-y-- .', x nf ., M ' -lf-4' , , . .., 'nl - ,ff I-,"1 "' ' -" ' b -ff " 'A 1'--'-SA-rgif A . .41 Qin. if . ' ' ' - ' ' '- '--' Hz- 5: ' . F'i,EN" 'J A - - -A M-: 1 ,fy g,h,"j.i I :V : V I - .. - ' i lf! ' . ff -. 3 ,4 I . .V V.: L o' . ,A T' ,,,, , , , , Q14 W 1' ' 'v'n.6'h 5 ,, , 5. u I 'Q af nm .. mn, I ' .IJ . !.' K r if S5 241k gi 7 'Zi V an . . : 'L-ia r Lo vi v x g ' ,Q .,, , , . 1 ,Q 9 , If X f' Av hr- ' 1 ,N ,, . ,. .51 J, 1, '1- t.: , 11 Q' "J ' 'el xl- '-S ' fe 1 j " flfi mf , ,N 5.9 'Ii' H16 i .. sr , .. . , , .gl . t Bsqx 'J -.. S ' - F, 'fi fi G 4? EPT? -, 53 1 ' ffl-: ,2- Qlk. W 272' 'diff f.al9f'i'1'AY. QQ'-".. '.',i,..L1r':.x1-1' - .- ?.l..JL'..:....j ' -U .:: ,.,,x,.,g.,.L,A. , ,, .,,,-, ,, Z Y .4 ,nh bg- ,N Y ,--A W l 'Wd-4, ,149-. .-..- - : 4- 4-V.. -.Nw - - . ,- , .V , - .., .. .. ' ,. - .. , , . , , HRW - , :aww ,. -e-, , Q. , ., - 4,-A -a .- -fe.-V-5-W., . fs .- .- ,, ., '.- .. ,- . - - , . -, . , -. , . 1-1, f,. - 'L " ' A ,.1gQ:SfE513m Lazg- 1171.-'.: '.g - ry A A ' . M ' ' . f, 1 - 2,4 - ' -4-.3'.,1-. 'r.--X: 0.-:A-,..N..2, .ua J?rRJ - Rf - f 1' -- 4 '- -:QV-' ix"-f Q23-nf fit 5, " ' BJ. gximidz'121123225-',3,11,'Z.v-..f.'J'1'V' ' " ' Q? 1' A "'--'jff'fr,f,.g.T-2-G4,-, ZICLUSC BPH IK' SUV! ICTY 1- f , L ' .D L t :- Y Y f N ' - Q- -A -Ax.f"-1-,-W., ,f 'Y-- A 5'-v ,' , , , '-.- -,-,A li s - f... 'Mft Cb i'i.f'--5715633-c0,Lg1iFu , D 'CQ-Gro ' ii' ' ' ' 'LQ t i st f , FY- V V . 1 i . 1... if fi.-,-.ff-, .-,1 .-iv-F 2,-ayfii. -5 - ' 1 - . 5 Lgp' 0 2351? JiQ..,."".ff5.g,gAT'J'm iJZ,'T-- fxg A'-H 1.-'- s f B ' Y' fr- 3-.21 JC 3, fs-:f'Xk:1T'Qf'1"kQ3'J?i'j',.. is C so t ' 'T s - 2 '4"':'fQ:I. l J. lE.l..0'S success in the past year has been not merely apparent, but " conspicuous among college activities. The winning of her "1 inter-collegiate and inter-society debates fall four last year I I and all so far this yearl, the successful production of a 'B H V 5 second annual play and dance, and the claim she lays to two of this year's Varsity Debating Teams, one of whom won the Frazier Prize Debate, and the other honorable mention, have set Zelo on a very solid basis this year. She owes her success to the combined efforts of all her members, but the Class of l909 may lay claim to the live men who have been, perhaps, most representative in all branches of her activity. Two of these, Maurice S. White and George Thompson, have been her presidents during the year. "Whitey" was active in Zelo during all four years of his college course: he represented her on four of her debating teams, held office of secretary, vice- president and president in succession, and took part in both her plays. In fact, he originated the idea of having a Zelo play, and made arrangements for the "first annual" production, the success of which was surpassed only by the second annual play this winter. Thompson is another of Zelo's orators and debaters, and also her president during the second term. His "good looks" and forensic eloquence have made Zelo proud of him in three of her inter-collegiate debates, as well as in many of her other activities. The other Zelo men in the Class of l909 who have, perhaps, done just as much for the society, but in a less conspicuous way, are Walter B. Murphy. james Milton Hess and Duane T. Schermerhorn. "Murph" and "Jimmie" Hess have made successful treasurers, and vice-presidents, respectively, to say nothing of their talents as manifested before the footlights. Duane has been prominent in Zelo as well as in the Mask and Wig and many other University activities. The good old Class of 1909 may well be proud of these men. Page One Sixty-five K. -TI-IE CLASS REOORD OP NINETEENLNJN-I2 Zelosnpbit Smitty OFFICERS. President, GEORGE JARVIS THOMPSON, 'oo C. U Vice-President, THEODORE CAMPBELL CAREY, 'IO C. Recording Secretary, JOHN ROBBINS HART, JR., 'II C. Corresponding Secretary, REESE DAVIS JAMES, 'II C. Treasurer, J. PAUL HERITAGE, 'Io C. Master of A rehives, FRANK ABERCROMBIE HOLLONNVBUSH, 'oo C. MEMBERS. John Armitage Hartpence, P. G. Law M. William Jacobs, Jr., 'O7 C., 'Io L. Isaac T. Porter, '07 C, 'Io L. Charles Edward Paxson, '08 C, 'II L. George Jarvis Thompson, '09 C. J. Milton Hess, '09 C. Frank Abercrombie Hollowbush, '09 C. Maurice Seal White, '09 C. VValter Bispham Murphy, '09 C. Martin Emil Rehfuss, '09 M. Louis E. Stern, 'O9 L. NVarren Crocker Schermerhorn, 'oo L. Yuan Ch'un Tung, '09 C. Theodore Campbell Carey, ,IO C. Duane Thompson Schermerhorn, ,IO C. Samuel Rosenbaum, 'Io C. J. Paul Heritage, 'IO C. Melsom S. Tuttle, ,IO C. Gustave H. Baur, 'Io L. Guy Nearing, 'II C. James Fry Strong, 'II C. Vllilliam Plummer, Jr., 'II C. John Robbins Hart, 'II C. John David Gill, 'II C. Page One Sixty-six Karl Schloz, 'II C. A. Mercer Parker, 'II C. G. Lloyd Cowen, ,II C. Reese Davis James, ,II C. Edgar F. Wright, 'II C. George Elliott Macfarlane, ,II Frank M, Snyder, 'II C. Frank Parker, Jr., 'II C. Theodore Tafel, Jr., 'II C. Howard E. Tomlinson, 'II C. Charles T. Kirk, 'II C. H. Moltke Kiesewetter, 'II C. Nelson Cooper Ogden, 'II C. Frederick Reuter, ,II C. John Martyn Wills, 'II C. Bertram Pierre Rambo, 'II C. Philip G. Kitchen, 'II M. Ray L. Hawthorne, ,I2 C. William Henry Adolph, 'I2 C. H. Russell McClure, 'I2 C. Carleton B. Webb, 'I2 C. Joseph Edwards Bright, 'I2 C Charles Newell Carns, ,I2 C. Charles William Ackley, ,I2 C PVBLICATIO S 3 NTII.. the advent of the Class of l908 no class at Pennsylvania V had ever furnished five editors-in-chief of the three under- Q graduate periodicals." The above quotation from last sum- ':' mer's Record might well make that old pyramid Bird, "Sally" QQ,-T? ' l eii,:'5,g,. Everett, smile. just think of it, "five editors-in-chief." Pass the life-preservers. F ar be it from us to take away any such record from such an inglorious class, but we must look away and smile when we recollect the primeval chaos that held sway under those "five." To go on, l908 "organized that sorely needed Press Club," the sole object of which was to pad a few individual records of certain members of that sorely organized class. But, to come down to earth again, after announcing that 1909 has "copped" all the important positions in the "Press Club," we will turn our atten- tion to the publications and discuss them briefly in order of their importance. The Pennsylvanian, which, of course, holds the most prominent place in college periodicals, owes its success to some extent to the fact that it is a daily, but the chief cause of said success can be attributed to the men of l909, who have shown that they had the interests of the paper at heart. Nineteen hundred and nine never did cut much ice until l908 got out of the way, when they made the mouldy, cobwebby office look as nice as the Dean's office. Robinette's inspiring editorials on the necessity of a daily bath kept the "studes" supplied with much material for deep thought. fVery deep forsomej "Fuzzy" Folger, the "Father of the five-cent tax," saw to it that every member of the board was supplied with a mission clock and lamp. The greatest achievements accomplished by l909 on the board was the enlargement of the sheet and placing of Grand Opera and Symphony Music within reach of the Undergraduates. We feel that that alone made the paper what it is, and, while we consider that some of the credit is due us, we feel that most of it should go to the Undergraduates, who have made such success possible. Nineteen-nine had been two years on the road to higher knowledge before any of us reached that thickety by-path marked by the feet of illustrious person- ages gone before, who had made an opening through the labyrinth, which leads . U Page One Sixty-seven THE CLASS p,EC0p,p o'F NINETEEN -NIN1: to the laurel-twined temple of literary fame. the innCl'm0Sl Shrine Of which is the ancient. dusty. cobwebby sanctum of Red and Blue. The first member of the Class to venture upon the bramlJlCS and bfiafs was the Honorable Breitinger, "some time" essayist and dilettante of letters, who in second term of junior year. largely owing to a strong pull with the reigning dictator of literary matters. the latter having become vastly impressed with the candidate's virility, was elected to the Board in the capacity of an editor. In Senior year. however, he was elected managing editor, which office he has filled with his usual nonchalant efficiency. Barrett was the next literary aspirant in the Class to win the wreath of approbation from the Board in the shape of a job as an editor. Said wreath he has since wom. it may be remarked, with duly unostentatious mien, although he has admitted the thorns pricked at times and that the crown was hard to keep on. At the end of Junior year he was elected managing editor, and in Senior year editor-in-chief. In the spring of l908, Richard Schellens. who is now resting-let the word be understood- under the oaks and elms of Oxford in the guise of a Rhodes scholar, was elected assistant business manager, having succeeded in redeeming a pawn ticket for a dog-muzzle, which the business manager had been given in payment for an "ad," No other nineteen-nineians climbed the Olympian Mount in Junior year. In the beginning of Senior year, Frederic Lyman Ballard, the Lawrence Hope of the Class, by merit of his contributions of poems of passion and pleasure, won a right to a seat with "the maidens nine and the gods of the elder days," being elected to the oflice of an editor. Since then the Red and Blue has risen in the estimation of poets and scholars. Edward Burton Robinette was the last member of the Class to be elected to the Board serving as an editor through all of Senior year, Ending rock bottom early and sticking to it. With his name the Class roll-call of Red and Blue members ends. There have been but five of us serving through only the last two of our four years of Pennsylvania training, who have had their names linked with Red and Blue. In that time, it may be modestly said, they have not striven in vain. They have seen the magazine rise from a mere existence to a standard of worth and recognition: they have helped to effect that rise in the interest and for the good name. of Pennsylvania: they shall not have all the praise, for they are not entitled to it. but it is fitting to here chronicle that they did their best. Page One Sixty-eiglil THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Nineteen hundred and nine has supplied Punch Bowl with eleven hustling. would-be jokesmiths and ad.-getters. That they have produced results it is only necessary to go to the library and ask for 378, 748 P. Pu., volumes 7, 8, 9, l0, and notice how the paper has grown in thickness due to the numerous new ads. and also to the clever jokes in prose and verse that have been increased in quan- tity and quality. Indeed, so great has been the improvement that it was found to be necessary to raise the price to 35.15 to keep from selling the limited number printed each month at the first rush. The management desired to save some copies for "exchanges," that the name and fame of Pennsylvania might be spread broadcast among the embryo sons of Ben Franklin. Huckel, Morrison and Wolf all made good their first year. Wolf jumped into the gap at the proper moment and filled the position of Business Manager in his second year, with Solly as his assistant. G. L. Brown also came to the rescue of this department. Sophomore year the real humorous element of the class took hold of things and succeeded in planting l..avino, Wolstenholme, Callender and M. Collins firmly in the editorial end of the game. Collins' best joke. though, was never printed. It happened in class meeting, when he got up and said: "l.,et's arouse some enthusiasm and spirit by chartering a boat some moonlight night so that we can drift down the Delaware midst a din of songs and yells for dear old Penn- sylvania and l909." Wolstenholme the latter part of the year was elected assistant managing editor. Junior year he took the manager's job and held it for senior year, too. when he was forced to resign to take up more serious duties. Barret and Rossheim happened along junior year for the Art and Business Departments, respectively. They held their positions to the last, leaving Punch Bowl in good condition and ready to be advanced and improved upon if a set of men capable of continuing the good work of l909 happen along. Page One Sixty-nine PIQNNSYI .X'.-XNIAN Ii! LXIQID . J i N . at . . L .Q Q Q fs A - fl A .ff f- - . -O-,lv . . ' -t' ' , -' A - " ,Aw '-F ' 'v' .- .. ' ' wywfrf- -, + . - - -1s.v,:w-f-i.- ' f ' . . j W - i 'f . A 'Q . ' lluntcr Cwzm-S U11-s11:1l1:111 C-wks Stzmluy XYhiu XX 1c1lcrsl1Qi111 ,Tollnsoll I7Hlg'cr Rtllvilltllk' Uziilx H r 1 X f?:r.f:'11u.f.v.Ulgii fflf.-."1:-Cwf::1'f' ,1IdiIAIlN'.7 I I 5 a I x 1 f5f'::?5i,'q!T?? 'J :.st' Ye 4WM2EH1an :""QJa f I Q 1"'n.-Y' 4 or VANS A 2,331.5 g' QL' 4 A v A 1 rr -- .- --Q. . eg- . 0. B42 A ff. D 4f f 1 . D ',:, . I -F11 O 0 I' ' , X152 I +...4 I . f 1 1 '- -Q I ir- , f ,ff . -fgspn, , 5-f Q" 7.f" ',.,, L J . 4 52' a f i . 'xffld S- A 137 A X L . m ,I-S., fi, .vig 5 , - , . 'x S, A' 1, ' .1 I N X51 I 4' Jil ' nl fin..--fx 7" I: hi 8. g - I S.-? J' 'Q i-74' 3-ffl . 'j ,J ta -fwgll ,4xS--...... ,. i.:..- .- - 2- 1-.--... . I Published daily CSundayS exceptedj during the University Year A 3451 Woodland Avenue Editor-rin-Chief EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE, 'OQ Managing Editor THOMAS LANNIGAN DAILY, 'IO Assistant Managing Ed-itor , SAMUEL ROSENBAUM, ,IO Editors J. ADDISON ABRAMS, 'Og DONALD K. H:XRRIS, '09 W. :KEATING JOHNSON, 'OO JOHN F. HARBESON, 'IO W. A. WIEDERSHEIM, 'IO Associate Editors A. R, STANLEY, 'IO HAROLD H. KYNETT, '12 HAROLD C. WHITESIDE, 'IO GUY JONES, ,I2 ALLAN HUNTER, JR., ,II J. F. BRESNAHAN, 'IO M. MASON COOKE, ,II W. A. SAWYER, 'II M. ROBERT E. HARLOW, '12 Business Manager WAYNE HARRISON FOLGER, '09 Assistant Business Manager SAMUEL MCCREERY, 'IO Page One Seventy-one RIQIJ .NND Hl.L'lQ HU.-XKIJ ,- I CH' -pa? I fb Kansai 1 XX "WIN I :mlcy lI:1r'lu-Mn Vqml Klnrrif it Xlirki' HI'k'iliIlQL'l' Ifzngur H1LI'I'L'lI Chnl lid.-:zz-C fzzrf Ballard Robincttc ,fl fe ll UE el v " iffl of on Q KW E- f 77 L -.3 I I . ' .' ' ' . '.5lAg74Q' ,l I .rf :""Iv ' '- fg U1 I lv I: -III r--Fl-Q 'Wi I 'I sill 'fl I I, 'gpg Q 'ill' 'A ' - y. , . , , I , X 2.5 It ' r -1- 1 --, 5-:r: " if - - T: SX -I, ijt'-Q' ' Q, : ., ,III wa I , I 'hx f'- ,.7., A W' .4 If P , nr- .- I' x, , . Y jf .221 fQL.:..f ' ' ' 'E is--1 -., - , . Q. . ,-s X ii: , n ' f-as N - 'f f:4-'2.1?fH' ' az' 'T' , , 1 F. Q ' .. . A ia ,-- ' 'L T -ff. - Raglan L I- A 7 i. 3 ,..x 11. 2 I K Lniiif' fgff A fslqiglg X I P I :x-. x. il- , W Y X ' " ' I ' Tv UB Ti! IPB- Rtylggr Published monthly during College Year by the Students of the University of Pennsylvania, Room 19, College Hall. Subscription Price, One Dollar per Year, Clubs of Four, Three Dollars. Writer's name must be on all MSS., and will be published unless nom de plume is signed. Entered at Philadelphia Post Office as second-class matter. Editor-in-Chief , WILTON A. BARRETT, '09 Managing Editor ' FREDERICK WILLIAM BREITINGER, '09 Editors EDWARD WALLACE CHADWICK, ,IO L. FRANK ALBERT PAUL, 'Io L. FREDERIC L. BALLARD, JOQ WILLIAM PAGE HARBESON, ,IO L EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE, 'oo HAROLD C. WHITESIDE, ,IO THOMAS WOODWARD, ,IO L. AUGUSTUS R. STANLEY, 'IO Business Manager GEORGE TAYLOR EAGER, ,II 3529 Locust Street Assistant Business Managers ARTHUR W. IVIARRIOTT, ,IO HAROLD H. IVIIRKIL, 'II Circulation Manager Page One Seventy-three l I'I NI II IBIIXXI IIIIXIQID IWW HI P' ,1,,.gn11 Pip! 1 lx BOWL 's- xi 4.-A-UL' N In XXIII I I' Ii I I' ' I ' IQ-In X' II" ""' I 'x" L" I I I II.:1'zxi Iv-wfmfzzt SEI-v.1Q1I:' ITIQ1 Szzziifp IU." I ' I-'Q 3" F-I .. - .. 1 .- -.-15, .'vf.,f'.::f,?,, . . '- ,g..q',,,:. F"':1'?J-lv' ' 1 -,'?F:.gS pi -fi: AQ ' . ,il 1 . . .. . ' Lg n Y 97 . .-. JL . .4 , ,, -ft. E. 2 -I-1:5 Q, - A' A .1-'ggifi-.""J'F . .. QL., L !?0-Agzfgffflj Ave. Iid1'f0r-1'11-Clzivf GEORGE XV.-XNGER, ,II L. .xlllllllflfllfj Ifdituz' Pul1l15l1ul 111011tl1ly clurmg thc L.IllXL'I'bllj' Xcnr Rrurm 12, Law Schlwl Huilcling. XV.-XRREN L.-XTTIMOR12 IRISH, 'II C. .-Ir! lfdifm' JAMES ROIZTXSQN SIIOW.-XL'I'ER, 'IO C. 15lHfr'l'.Y XV11.T0N Acmzw B.-x1z1:12T'r, '09 C. W.-x1.T1-11 R110,x11s Wmra, 'II C. ITRANK AL111zR'r PAU1., 'IO L. .,X1'c:1's'r1's RUIHIINS ST.xx1.1:x'. 'IO C. Nommx XV001,sT0N II.-x1z1c1z1:. '10 L. fl1z111u:1-: I!1's11 R0111:s0N , ,II C. ART11L11z McI1.v.x1N RI.-XRIS, ,II C. l'1a1:1n' l11:.w1:u S'1'1:.xss111'1:uE1:. 'II Ii. M1c1.soM S. 'l'Lf'r'r1.1c, 'IO C. lI01f1fx1 xv -X1.1,.xN I'14x'011, '12 C. XV11.1.1.-nl XV1as1.1iY Iilililflili, 'IO A. j011x I... 120111, 'IO C. XV11.1.1.-xm j.fx1:R1iT'r l'IOL'c:11, 'II C. lizzxizzuxx .1IrIl!:!flt'l.S ICI.-XROLIB I'.Ax1:1c Sx11111, '10 C. l1:v1x1: D.w111 Rvssllmxl. '00 C. C'iru11l41t1'011 .V111111g.'r -Q l'l.x1m1.11 I!1:v1:1:1.x' C11.xs1:, 'll L. Page One Scvcnlv-fvf PRICSS C l,L'lZ i 7 1. 1 1 J2.'5fr1N2'vv52 ' mi 142-A X' f 1 fi 'FjL+f. f5ff " xl-'IQ if 114 fl.: - ' .mf-Vx-. Q'M:m"411zz11 :1r"w--11 :arkm Ii1w.v+ IHS: H I 1 H I H :.,xx.1Tuz' llmzutnx' lhily lizirrctt 121:11 ll--g-kluv ll l'i1:u1'.-.ifk ljuf r' ' Smmiuy lim-itmugur' l.gm1TwI't-an Rwlfimcttc 171-lg:-1' -T-'l1!1Nf t1 l'f'fJ,f. j,I'c'5I'J'm'?2f I .-1755 51' fain , v--Y, gli, Migyxfiiculi, Y.-, gl, Q? 'Ll U: , .ss C ' ' ' 'L sl . 1 X '1- WQ, ' fxilt :Ml Zo- -"QV" 5 L- T dell by I K s l ff. - rs- 7 . A- I , I f qc, 'fs'- N , -rj , - 1 'f'- 'N - ,... A - ' . I, I 5 - - ' .SFX lla .5 If B - - . - . 'E' .' ' ., f-" -l V 7 lift" 9 'mf I vauntf L- ,. A- A N , ,. .. 5 e -- 5 .Q fl -7'2f::'.:3i Si:L.x wi , 'A I! ff ' , :lt I .. ,Ili VI, . - ,,.,. ",mL'::i:g --., ' "-If' '-:lash " '. in ' i l Of7icers President, EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE, '09 C. Vice-President, WAYNE HARRISON FOLGER, '09 C. Secretary, WILLIABI KEATING JOHNSON, '09 C. Treasurer, ROBERT E. LAMDERTON, '10 L. Executive Committee, NORMAN W. HARKER, 'II L. GEoRcE WANGER, 'tr L. EDWARD HOPKINSON, '10 L. W. H. Folger, '09 C. W. K. Johnson, '09 C. E. B. Robinette, '09 C. W. A. Barrett, '09 C. F. W. Breitinger, '09 C. J. S, Dixon, 'II L. G. Wanger, '11 L. R. E. Lamberton, '10 L. N, Harker, '11 L. Frank Paul, 'II L. E. W. Chadwick, 'Io L Active Members E. H. Reeves, 'Io L. R. Waite, 'Io L. S. Rosenbaum, 'lo C. T. L. Daily, 'Io C. J. F. Harbeson, '10 C. A. R. Stanley, 'Io C. J. R. Showalter, 'xo C NV. J. Hough, 'II C. A. Hunter, Jr., 'II C. Rolland Hunter, 'xr C. George Eager, 'II C. Edward Hopkinson, 'Io L. R, E. Harlow, 'I2 C. H onora ry Mem be rs Ralph Morgan, '06 C. Cornelius XVeygandt, 'QI C George E. Nitzsche Carl De Schweinitz, '07 C Thomas B. Donaldson, '99 C. Arthur H. Quinn, '94 C Josiah H. Penniman, '90 C. Rollin C. Bortle, '05 C T. Wade, '99 C. Thomas S. Craven, '02 L Maurice B. Saul, '05 L Page One Seventy seven f ' "ijt" A , -. , .i. f . .1 , - Q. . f 4 1'..w'-K ,- -' I -Q-5 J. Q -- Q -Q N. 'Fi .'N'rl'a-- ' D. . V,- sx, . Y y-tg Y .gf ,pt "KN " .vN.va:.X. xl-:k','sD ,KA ' . , . Q - - , A , X - V , v 'f.ef.,.,,. x -. . , . - - .A , X Q fi , N!! .whbq 9,1 ,m, 5 I . F K. .Ri x.-lf . i I Y v '1 V I A 'I I ' ' 4 1 I . 9 ' ' ft' L 'V-.' I 1 . Y., I x . . ',. 4 lu-:, , . A , - . 1 , , , Xkliw , H, , x.- l'l'Y IKIQSHXI ICN - X "'V'fJ'4 f'14i'N'.' f t A X fi -gig Q s i X, HE. history of the Class of i909 on the water is interesting ' up-ff 0 iff' in the broadest sense of the word lx 1 I K I . i ' ' S xx ' N J J , . aaa' "" 3 3 xml.-9 I l i . 1 i I . " t '41, 1 o ln' - " ' 1 I ' I ' f, 7 1 ' , , : 4 u on 5 I , , ' I - c- J , 7 9 . 'W' ff, 3 ' t if s. Y' . f X-Q-tix' 1 a u - so . - Life is a series of ups and . , i':f2el.'i'i-if somuch as it is a record of life A s s an ss. downs. We have met with both success and failure. We have been victors and have felt the sting of defeat. But, as Dr. Weygandt and others say, "this is life, and life, some think, is worthy of the Muse." We hope that Ballard, our poet-stroke, will some day immortalize the crews of l909. Early in October of Freshman year a couple of dozen "dubs" reported at the boathouse in response to the call for class' crew candidates. We were all frightened, did not know port from starboard, nor the catch from the recovery. Ballard, for some unknown reason, appropriated the stroke position, and the next seven men in 'their togs filled up the boat. The overflow took another gig. Altogether we furnished endless amusement for the "Old Man." Soon, however, Mr. Ward picked a crew of Simmons Cbowl, McCrudden 125, Shellens QD, Hulin UU, Walton UI, Scott f6J, Brown f7J, Ballard fstrokej and Barrett fcoxswainl. In this order we rowed the Sophomores on Tuesday, October 24, l905, and were defeated, as i908 had her 'Varsity Freshman crew intact. We profited by the experience gained in this race, and on the following day won the race for Freshman eights. This tickled our pride immensely. By March I, l906, only sixteen of the fifty ambitious candidates for posi- tions on the crew survived the weeding-out process of the machines. Then we went out on the water and for almost two months the struggle continued, until just before the Annapolis race. At that time Shellens, Rogers, Breitinger, Scott, Hulin, Debow, Walton, Ballardhand Barrett fcoxswainb were picked to race the Hmiddies' " second 'Varsity. Sad to relate, we were defeated, but only by a narrow margin, as our crew rowed a plucky race. In the American Henley, about a month later, with the same line-up we were beaten by a Baltimore crew, but had the extreme satisfaction of finishing ahead of the West Philadelphia Boat Club's crew. There was some consolation in the fact that we did not come in last. Page One Seventy-nine . Xp .i 'I-I..IE CLASS KECQRD OF NlNETEEN We went up to Poughkeepsie with high hopes and an altered lineTUP- Rogers was moved from 2 to 6, taking Debow's place, and Brown moved into 2. while McEwan replaced Barrett as coxswain. We practiced hard on the Hudson for two long weeks, and were getting along very well when "Bessie" Walton, No. 7, and the strongest man in the boat, was taken sick two days be- fore the race. This was our second misfortune. The first occurred two days after our arrival at Highland. In putting the shell into the water one morning we managed to tear a large hole in her side. thanks to a six-inch spike protruding from the side of the float and covered by a couple of inches of water. We lost a day's practice before this could be mended. At last the day of the race came and with a sudden awakening from all the dreams of glory we might ever have had. This is merely a history, no place for excuses, so it only remains to say that, very reluctantly, we accepted a position in the procession down the Hudson that would have been the place of honor in a retreat-the rear guard. Sophomore year we started out well, with our entire Poughkeepsie crew of the preceding spring, and defeated the Freshmen easily. thus winning a point in the contest for the Dean's trophy. The following day, however, the Junior crew took a fall out of our Sophomoric egotism by beating us handily in the race for the University championship. That spring we were represented on the 'Varsity by "Frank" Rogers at No. 4, Walton at No. 6, and on the four-oared crew by "Fred" Ballard. In the fall of l907 we went out on the river with determination in our hearts. Three times had we been beaten by l908, and we decided that it was high time to turn the tables. We practiced very hard and even trained a little. As a result, we made the Seniors row harder than they ever rowed before, for they broke the record for the course and we were only a few yards behind them at the finish. At last we were Seniors and slated to win the championship of the Uni- versity. The spirit of the whole crew was well expressed one night byf "Breit." Ballard was trying to raise the stroke, and "Breit," who rowed 7, was think- ing of his long-lost crew sweater or of "memories that bless and burn," con- sequently he was about a quarter of a stroke behind. "Fred" turned around and said, "Come on, 'Breit,' " at which our genial "7," gritting his teeth and rousing from his lethargy, shouted, "Put it up to hi: I'll follow you." Such spirit could not meet defeat, and on the day of the race, though I9Il led us down to the island, there we "picked it up," beat them out by a foot, and won the championship as a reward for our four years' striving. Page One Eighty A ' -' 1' - 3.13.1 g - ,-7'-I jf. ag - V-j' . Y , ' I , ', ' ' . A, 3 A- - .- is J-Zff.. ' -- ' ' -7 J l DL5C'05 A 7 S some one has said, "It is by application ' C that success is gained," and l909's ' , record in class football well illustrates 6 ,J the truth of this statementg for from - QV the very beginning of our college career we applied ourselves to class football and showed our wisdom by not interfering unduly with the Varsity. just to show what we might have done had we wished to, we supplied an All-American quarterback in "Kid" Keinath, and the pluckiest player of the year in "Gubby" Townsend. Away back in the fall of l905, when we as yet undefeated Freshmen made our appearance on Franklin Field, we saw a big tow-headed youth standing there. Paul Freedley, with the courage for which all Blight's alumni are noted. wandered up to this gentleman, and very politely asked him if he were going to try for the Freshman team. "Freshman!" roared the light-haired one, "my name is A. L. Smith." They say that Paul believes to this day that he would have made the team if this mistake had not occurred. There was one very important qualification for this team. To be really sure of a place you had to be a future class-president. Warren Sheble, Francis Rogers and Harry Brown are illustrations of this rule. In addition to these "future greats" we had on the team such notables as Keinath, of basket-ball fame: Hopkinson, not the original Mellin's Food Boy, and Ed Debow, the pride of Germantown Academy. With the election of "Jack" Jacoby as captain, our gridiron work started with a will. "Andy" Smith remembered to tell us we were "the best team he had ever coached," and we still believe he was telling the truth. Certain it is that his next year's team did nothing to shake our belief. It would be monotonous to tell in detail all our triumphs. Let it suffice to say that all our games were victories, some actual and others-moral. The game with the Columbia Freshmen will ever remain a tribute to the unbeatable spirit of l909. When the two teams trotted out on the field the crowd was offering three to one on Columbia. No one even expected us to score. Page One Eighty-one fx uf' Xp 1'--"- THE CLASS KEC6-RD, 'OF NINETEEN 'NINE Soon after the game started. Columbia got the ball in our territory and carried it over for a touchdown, but failed to kick the goal. "The game is over," moaned the grandstand pessimists. But they did not reckon with the "Chew 'em up. do 'em ine" spirit. From the first play of the second half it was evident that we were out to win. "Jack" Jacoby was good for five yards any time on a line plunge, and our Law School full-back, Turner, was a second l-lollenback when he took the ball. The final score was six to five in our favor. Our happiness was complete when "Coach Andy" said even the great and only l904 team had never shown better fighting spirit. When we lined up against the Sophs, we were without Turner and "Big" Smith, because they were in the Law School, and "Kid" Keinath, owing to his injured knee, could not help us out. I909 never did understand why we could not play our Law School men, when the Sophs played "Bill" Cloth. But even with these handicaps, we went out to win, and came very near doing it. In the first half we took the ball by line plunges from our ten-yard line to their five-yard line, when time was called. We accuse no one, we merely say time was called with the ball in our possession on the Soph's five-yard line. In the second half we fought magnificently, but the score was twelve to nothing against us. We won't mention the timekeeper's name. When we became Sophomores we found that Mills, Hopkinson, Keinath, Jacoby and Bradbury were not "among those present," but Garrison, Halkett and Townsend helped make our backfield as strong as ever before, and with Walton and our blonde oarsman, Breitinger, to strengthen up the line, we went into the Freshmen to the tune of six to nothing. "Gubby" Townsend signalized his advent into class football by running fifty yards for a touchdown. When time was called, we had the ball on the Freshmen's one-yard line. A few of the underclassmen tried to take the ball after the game, but in one of the usual easy fights with them we persuaded them to let us keep it. The next game was with the Seniors for the college championship. Again 1909 was too strong for the opposition, and largely owing to l-lalkett's running with the ball and his goal from the field, the game ended with the score four to nothing in our favor. As we had neglected to appoint a Sophomore timekeeper, however, Levene, who was the Senior timekeeper, 'refused to call time until the Seniors should score, which they did by a field goal just fifteen minutes after the game had really ended. It is needless t - Q . 0 say we were recognized by the University as champions. Page One Eighty-two ' --. H - T 4' ... THE VNIVEILSITY OF FENNSYLVANIA During that year l909 was represented on the Varsity by Sheble and Rogers, and on the scrub by Garrison, Townsend, Halkett, Ochs and Debow. As Juniors, we determined to win the championship so decisively that there should be no argument, and with Weisenberg, Hoffecker, Dickson and our Tennessee lirebrand "Bob" Kern, to fill the places of those who had fallen by the way, we set to work, first electing "Frank" Rogers captain. When we played the Seniors we had had but half an hour's practice, and knew only two signals, but by mixing them judiciously, we sent Kern over for a touchdown in the Hrst half. In the second half the Seniors started with a rush, but when on our thirty-yard line tried a forward pass, which one of our men caught and carried for a touchdown. There was no more scoring, and the game ended with l908 once more vanquished by l909. The game with the Sophomores was but play after having beaten the Seniors, so we took things easy and made no attempt to pile up a score. Owing to a little carelessness they scored on a blocked kick, so the final score was but six to live in our favor. l9l0 has been boasting about that score ever since. "Kid" Keinath played quarter-back on the Varsity that year, and Town- send was a substitute. Hoffecker, Weisenberg, Garrison, Kern, Ochs, Debow and Dickson played on the scrub. - In our last year, owing to a chapter of accidents, we were unable to use our full strength, but with Garrison as a very popular and hardworking captain, we gave the juniors a hard fought game, and were only beaten by a fluke forward pass and a goal from the field. Klaer, Moreshead, McCrudden and Ceyelin made their first appearance in this game. Keinath and Townsend were on the Varsity again this year, while Hoffecker, Kern, Qchs and Dickson played on the scrub. While it would be foreign to the nature of l909 men to boast, they point with excusable pride to their record of two University championships, and their numerous moral victories. Their work has been done. When shall another class do as well? Page One Eighty-lhrcc 7-aw ' - --v-A 'v.. ,.. ,, , -"" "'1"x v-,R K., x ,Jvf"" 4 . P I ,I , J ' - 1 I N I I ' . 15 V - 1 f x y , 3 X ! Xl Xl' T ww 5' If Q, M X- -Y .i Q . -Q- F' ',,.f.4,'f H-: " --"','g,f'f" , -"' "' ' ',4-,.1 .1 'ill'-' 'A " 1: MASK AND WIG DORMITQRY 551336 QQQEQQV .svvf -A-V,-vu -Vw VV A . J V . - A gf.. H., ..x' 'x -,Q KR - Q V R .,,-AQ? . Qx 'sus . Q -N ....,,,.QQ3QQ .t' Q ,Q rr ,AH A Q .f -u... if v., s um Q , , , . . "U ' if' -1 -V Q' iw' ,V-.VV-f EVV1,.-ii . 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'v9'.-hx u'f:HV'f"I'f ,LI .3 '- 'buf-', . wa 1 , .,:, QP , K 152 ..ff'v!!H ' ' ff5?:F5fffffQ3fFf:Ql3.f 1 ,ET ' 4 "?l'1g?.,'1P.':,:-v441' X - -'J 11.1 +L' ' l , xx -V-aw f . L, Q 'JU V133 A - V,u....,.,...., xv I I -I 'S M 4 r b T 4 I I , 1. 1 3 i V1 n 1 n v n 'v D ASK W1 C3 On to the dance, the song, the show On to the Club House in darktown row, Freshmen and Sophomores green as grass, Juniors and Seniors the beaus of their Class. He with the smile and the moonlight eye He to be "she" with looks so sly Him to be "her" with the form divine Ye Gods! what a sight in the feminine line. "On to the dance" said "naughty" nine and all classes before and since have been following in our footsteps. In fact, 'tis a college custom, practiced not only during the Mask and Wig season. During our four years at college those of us who by virtue of our pink complexion, our trimness and suppleness of form and our neatness of ankle were fitted to be girls, and those of us who by our masculine superiority were picked from the crowd to be men, entered the Mask and Wig. During these four years Mask and Wig history has been made. Four of the greatest shows during the twenty-one years of the existence of the Club have been given and the fame of Mask and Wig spread far and wide. In the latter part of February, l906, over two hundred green Freshmen scared almost songless and danceless reported at 3IO Quince Street. Charlie Morgan after examining the color of our eyes, taking notes on our forms and figures, whichever it happened to be, and jotting down wild phrases concerning our limbs. ankles and feet, said he guessed we'd do and thereby proceeded to put us through a catechism. Merrick who was first in line was asked, "Do you know any Chorus girls?" He replied, uno". Every Freshman in line whispered "liar", but Morgan took Merrick's word and extended to him the privilege of coming down and watching the other boys dance. You had to associate with the highest forms of art in our day to even make the cow choms. At last the Cast and Choruses were picked and "Shylock 6: Co., Bankers" sprang into the arena to be viewed by our loving mammas and admiring friends of the feminine sex. Ah! but our ideals of stage life soon were shattered. How Page One Eighty-five -3-1'-+v-5 s i I W l 0 l I! ' Ns, , ,........ THE CLASS RECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE- heavenly it was to sweep gracefully through the winding dance and hear the applause of the thousands, to have bouquets thrown at you with kisses attached from admiring maidens. But how different it was when you swept off the stage into the wings, hiding your Hush of success behind your painted cheeks, to hear Charley Morgan say "rotten". You really wanted to die there and then. It's a funny thing the power that some words have. When that august personage,- the Stage Manager-dubbed an individual or a chorus with "rotten", that person or chorus became a star at once. So when Mr. Morgan called the fourth Chorus of "Shylock 6: Co." "rotten" it became distinguished at once. Shippen Lewis, the longest legged, and the most awkward creature who ever used Mask and Wig paint on his fair features led it, and it was a wonder. It was given a name, but modesty forbids me to quote it. Sufliceth it to say that Ship Lewis' Chorus will go down into history as the one which was so blooming rotten it was really funny and the stage manager didn't have the heart to throw it out. This Chorus was the famous jury in the trial scene when "Jack" Jones, the judge, sat on the case of Antonio vs Shylock. He had to decide whether Shylock should have the appendix of Antonio and he called in the famous jury to help him. Sam Holley was the Chinaman of the jury. He created a sensation in the opening engagement at Atlantic City which will never be forgotten by Mask and Wiggers. When we came to dress a few minutes before the first act, it was found that the Chinaman's costume had been left in Philadelphia, so Sam ap- peared as the Chinaman in a faded blue bathing suit, too small for him, but which showed off his athletic figure to perfection. Robinette was the grand old army man of the jury and always hobbled across the stage on crutches with a red bandana handkerchief streaming out of his trousers' pocket. In his excitement to reach the jury box he invariably lost his cap in the middle of the stage. At Harrisburg, when the Mask and Wig played for the first and last time, Governor Pennypacker occupied a box next to the stage. The make-up men secured a portrait of the Governor and fixed Robinette up to take off Pennypacker. The question is did the Governor enjoy the joke? Our Freshman year had also the honor to mark the appearance of Jack Bresnahan in the Chorus. Starting as a fourth chorus man, he made the remarkable rise before the show was put on to the never-to-be-forgotten third chorus. Jack soon named this the "nose bleed" Chorus and it carried this nom-de-plume until the season was over. Bresnahan was the star of this Chorus Page One Eighty-six il THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA '- and his individual acting in the chorus opened the eyes of the powers that be and next year he was raised from the chorus to the star in the cast. During the trial scene the nose bleed" Chorus was on the stage together with the jury, as they were supposed to be the court stenographers. During the scene when Shylock was pleading, Jack Bresnahan would always cry and it was so realistically done, everybody on the stage became convulsed and once or twice it nearly broke up the dignity of the jury. Eddie Caldwell, the bandit king of this year's Architectural Show was another member of the "nose bleed" Chorus. Tony Geyelin made the second Chorus this year and Geo. Lewis, the "peanut", and Tubby Scully made the first Chorus without much trouble. But ah! there was Gladis Brown, I almost forgot her and I apologise. The lirst year she was not detected but was suspected. The next year on account of a ruling that Co-eds could not be admitted, Gladis was dropped. "Shylock 8: Co." was a tremendous success. 1909 feel this was due to the vim, vivacity, new blood, originality and all those other excellent qualities which our class instilled into it, as it was this year we made our initial bow in the show. Of course other classes may differ with us on this question. In our Sophomore year "Herr Lohengrinn was given to the everlasting fame of Mask and Wig. Jack Bresnahan, the star of the "nose bleed" Chorus of the year before was the real star of the show this year. Will anyone who was in that show ever forget his acrobatic specialty with Leon Downing and his fake lights at the club house and on the trip with Frank Kreiger who was in the cast as "Mrs" Frau Wagner. . Stanley Rhinehardt during our Freshman and Sophomore years in "Shy- lock 6: Co., Bankers" and in "Herr Lohengrinn was one of the members of our class who was decidedly a star. In "Shylock 6: Co., Bankers", he played the role of the breezy Western girl and sufliceth it to say that no professional could have played it better. In "Herr Lohengrinn, "Reine" was Mother Goose and he was a scream. He together with Downing and Bresnahan made a trio which will long be remembered by Mask and Wig goers. It was in "Herr Lohengrinn that another member of our class struck the road to everlasting fame. This was Mike Pettit. He was the goose in "Herr Lohengrinn and his impersonation of the bird was one of the cleverest pieces of acting ever seen in a Mask and Wig show. Last year in "Uncle Sam! Diitclz' . , U n ' t and this year as Danny Jones in Merely a Monarch he was easi y one o e Page One Eighty-seven THE CLASS RECORDI OF NINETEEN-L-'NINE stars. Another member of our class who must not be forgotten and who made the cast in both "Shylock 6: Co., Bankers" and "Herr Lohengrinn was "Mort" C-ibbons-Neff. "Mort" always had the happy or unhappy faculty of having the Chorus with him. They even recited his lines in unison with him. Tubby Scully after four years in the hrst Chorus finished in a halo of glory by having the honor of starring in "The Pennsylvania Rag" in this year's show. That l909 "made good" in Mask and Wig goes without saying. Nine of our number-Cueyelin, Gibbons-Neff, Klopfer, Lewis, C-. D., Pettit, Rhine- hardt, Robinette and Scully made the Club, six of our Class were stars or made prominent parts in the casts and fifteen made the Choruses. And now our Mask and Wig days are over and who of us do not regret it? Only the memories are left us, but these memories mean much. For months we have worked at 3lO Quince Street, until midnight preparing for the shows and have dragged ourselves home so tired we could hardly sleep. And it was not done entirely with the glories of the foot-lights in view, but it was done for Pennsylvania and we desire to say right here that anyone who goes through a season of Mask and Wig has done something for Pennsylvania that is worth while. The Mask and Wig Club is one of Pennsylvania's greatest organizations and does untold good for the University every year. We who have been through it and know the Club the best have learned to love it. Our day of powder and paint and unfamiliar garments is over, but memories galore are our heritage, so "here's a swig of a toast so big", straight from our hearts to the Mask and Wig. '. -, .n,. Y, - -A p-. ry.-, 1 . .. , , , Ei? -- I Z CAST-UMERELY A MONARCI-I 'E7"'5'1"-"'.f,r.- -Q - .. . 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'TZ' f:N fl , ,,4.. 4, 1 1 fa-::FE::25 qv ', J In i 'I '1f:' .. - .9-1. , ',.,. so .- 'V sf ' I 'J 'u I lat" 2 cz. O Sw -' P L., .. . .' I - '21 521 ' -. -- . I My IS. I 'Km GI L' 1f.' fll7FIC'f-IRS. l'I'I'.vI'I1uIIt, J. XX'.xIIIzI:x CUl'I.STI'IX. JR. FI'l'.7f I'1'rI'-l'1'I'.vI'IlI'III. DR. CIIARIJ-IS ll. l':R.XZIl'ZR 1 .S'l't'Ulld I'Ih'-l'I'I'.vI'III'III, lflmhxklw RIIIIIIIQS, JR. 'l'rva.fIIrI'r, CARI. N, AlARTIX .S'vrI'I'lIII'-v, 'I'IImI.xs IZ. l7IIx.xI.IIs0x .llII.virIIl l?i1'I'I'tIIr, CII.xI:I.I:s GIIVIN .S'fIIgI' l7I'rI'I'hfI'. CII.xIcI.Iis xlllRflAN, -lx. I?II.vI'III's.c .llIImIgI'r, llmx'.xI:II K. Rlllllk .'l.v.vI'.vlrIIIl In lm'II.viIII'.v.f .llIIIIIIgvr. lfIIW.xI:II U. RIHIIINIQTTE I l'Nll 'lflllll 'l'. llnilcy. 'I0 C. lolm l.. llnyfl. 'IO C. ' lolm l". lll't'SllZll1Zlll, 'IO M. Rolmcrt ll. llurns. Jr., 'I0 C. I:IzIII:.xIII'.xTIi AIIZMIIIZIIS. Slmippcn l.cxx'is. '07 C.: 'II L. llcnry M. Maris, 'I0 C. liugcnc A. Martin, '09 I... XYilli:IIII J. McMiclmcl, 'IO C. 'mlm llnkcr C:IIwuII, '07 C.: 'IO M. Philip Francis Nfrlnn, 'IO C. R:IIlclilTc Clmcstrm. jr., '09 C. Murtlrwck Strxxtton Pcllil. '09 C. lusvplm ll, Cllfllfilll. '08 C.: 'II I.. Chzxrlcs Stnnlcy RciIIlI:Irt, '09 C. W'illi:IIII P. llilwi-Hll. '09 C. l"lIlXX'ZlI'll ll. R0lIiIIcttc, '09 C. T. Slliplcy llixfm. 'II C. l'.IlIII0IIIl llcnkcls lil gcrs, '00 C. ll. Rzuvlc C'lL'j'l'llll, ILA., '06g 'oo M. Xvllllillll A. Sawyer, HS., '071 'II M. AlHl'lUll CiilIlI0IIs-Neff. '09 C. lluntcr XY:Itt Scarlett, ILS., '07g 'II M. Nnrmzm SLC. llnlcs. l3.lD.S.. '07, ITC. Clmrlcs A. Scully, '09 C. Avvllllillll llcwsnn, A.ll., '06g 'IO RUXVlZllNl'-IUllllSUll, 'IO C. Arthur Kitsun. jr., O9 C. lfmlwin M. l.:1viII0, '09 C. s . - , Q I'r:IIIcIs A. l.L'WlS, 3Il, IO L.. Gcorgc ll. I.I.-wis. '00 C. M. llzmrry 17. Sewell, '09 M. XX':Irrcn Sllclmlc, '09 C, C. R. XXX-iss, '39 C. Avllllillll Clmttin XX'ctlIcrill. '09 C. XX'iIli:IIII A. NN'icIlcrslIciIII. 'IO C. Page One Ninclp-llurcc 1-axi-I-It DOWL, ON MA AVE. CLASS DM 'P-'T MONDAY, JUNE I4, I909. P R O C- R A M II A. M. OVERTURE "RED AND BLUE" .. . ......... Class of 1909 SALUTATORY ...... . . .Sewell Hopkins Carlfran HISTORY .... ..... E vera!! H. Brown MUSIC POEM ........ ..... W illon Agnew Barrel! PROPHELCY .... .... C harles Henry Scoll, fr. MUSIC PRESENTATIONS . . . ..... Mortloclf Strallon Pellil VALEDICTORY ..................... .... E dward Burton Robinclle MUSIC TRANSFERENCE OF PREsIDENT's GOWN "HAIL PENNSYLVANIA" 4 P. M. IVY EXERCISES 9 P. M. SENIOR PROMENADE-HOUSTON HALL CLASS DAY COMMITTEE EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE, Chairman j. D. PATTERSON E. H. BROWN H. W. BRADBURY J. A. WILLIAMS E. H. ROGERS P. H. WEIMER CHARLES KEINATII J. L. PERKINS H. A. MCNICHOL W. S. YERCER H. M. NULL Page One Ninety-five V 1 -1? if sr fd -15 Q' Nigga-aw 'ffm' ,f .,1 x N. x 4, 3: fi , 19 nl' -.n :?'b.m' - . . 'A Y-., , , ' G .. be J Q- 'iff fu.: i':'i'7L" -'r T A if . F - '-3 - T ,127 ,Il 1 g . ' ' i ,. .. I smail Ag, I if - a' ,, ,e'-7?-5.0 .. , ax is , Ns ,. .,,5.- J-1 i i 3 R 100 E. .J L P 5-I R I' f"f - ' mm I i ,. 'li' is . gil' 'J 9 ' - si' U xg .gc : A I " --F' 'Qf e r I me that a few not be amiss. T was a bright warm day in mid-April when I seated myself at my desk with the intention of writing the Class Prophecy. I was well prepared for the awful struggle. Before me lay many sheets of paper. A huge pile of former Records were close at hand. I was just preparing to gird up my loins and start across the chasm of the future when the thought struck words upon the ancient and honorable trade of prophet would The art of prophesying is as old as the hills-Lemon Hill and Cherry if n F f ,v I R , . ' xv., j 'gi' 'L-0 , I l Hill among others-and especially the latter which is very apt to be a favorite residence among prophets. The first prophet was Adam, who said he would raise Cain if they threw him out of the garden. The garden, of course, got its name from the fact that Adam one day found his affinity eatin' condemned food there. Its location, as has been proved by Professor jastrow, is not in Asia Minor at all, but just back of the dormitories and the Medical Lab. Professor ,Iastrow begs me to add that the Garden still retains many of its prehistoric characteristics and that interesting researches may be privately conducted there. However, let these few words suffice for I see that my enthusiasm is luring me away from my subject. Before I began the actual composition of the Prophecy I stepped out to see if I could get an inspiration from Fred. Ballard. I found him only too glad to aid me, but he insisted upon putting his thoughts into verse. I was in a quandary as I had sworn never to allow him to read or recite poetry in my presence again. It was a choice of two evils and as my need of inspiration was greater than my fear of being driven mad. I relcnted. The budding genius then spoke as follows. and I think the composition is in his happiest vein. "just look, old boy, can't you see the ghosts That live in that land off there? The broken hearts and hopes. all dead, Lost faith and grim despair? Page One Ninety-scvcn ..fN,. .- FTHE cLAss KECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE. wg? There's a train for that land in the after years, When old Time rushes in to destroy The wall that stands 'tween the joys and the tC81'S. just dream and you'll make it, old boy." I thought over this suggestion for some time and finally decided that it was a good one. To one who has taken courses under Professor McMaster, Howland and Vurpillot, sleeping and dreaming come almost as a second nature, so that I had no sooner decided on a trip to the land of nod than I was well on my way there. As I gradually dozed off I was suddenly struck with an idea. I would get old Father Time to show me a glimpse of things a score of years in the future. No sooner said than done. I rose and went downstairs to the hallway where stood our old grandfathers' clock. As I approached it the clock's face brightened up and presently broke into a smile of welcome while its hands waved a friendly greeting. The door opened and an old man with a flowing beard, loose robes and the proverbial scythe and hour glass stepped out. The influence of my college days was still strong upon me. "Good morning, Professor Easton," I began, "I hope I--- "Cut all that out, young man," was the curt reply, "don't you see that you are wasting time. Come now, what can I do for you?', I stated my case briefly. The next moment I felt the hand of Father Time on my shoulder and I was jerked off my feet and into the clock. I had just time to notice that the hands of the clock were revolving at a tremendous rate: the next instant I was flying through space. Father Time was close behind me, but was rapidly falling back. "You are now ahead of time," I heard him call, "I'll be on the watch for you when you want to come back." On and on I rushed. The air whistling in my ears reminded me of the speedy time trials of Nineteen-nine's crews. All things have an end, however, and my speed presently slackened. Gradually I came to a standstill and tried to collect my scattered thoughts. A sickening odor rent the air: .the figures 91 formed in my mind and I at once realized that I was walking along Thirty-fourth Street directly in front of the Chemical lab. At the corner -I turned and. walked out Woodland Avenue. I-Ialfway up the block I noticed a large sign which' I did not remember ever having seen there Page One Ninety-eight THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA l n 11.513 before. As I drew nearer I saw that it was hung from the second-story windows of No. 345l. Although there was no number on the house I recognized it at once, owing to the fact that it had not been painted since the days of Nineteen nine. The sign took up the whole front of the building. It was printed in huge red and blue letters and read as follows: THE LINIVERSITY or PENNsv1.vANiA. GENERAL INFCRMATION BUREAU. All the Latest Dope Furnished by SERCEANT P. MARTIN. "Well," thought I, "I-lere's certainly what I'm looking for. I can go up here and find out what's become of all the old crowd. That name, though, must be wrong. Why Sergeant was studying to become a doctor." By this time I had climbed the stairs to the second story front. As I pushed open the door, I heard a voice saying "Yes, they took in seven men last fall and I hear they have four more pledged, but don't let them know I told you." There was no longer any room for doubt. It was Sergeant. He recognized me at once and after the usual greetings were over I asked how he happened to be in his present situation. "Well," said Sarge, "You see it was this way. When I graduated from the Medical School I found I was up against a stiff proposition. There was no chance for a young doctor in the city, so, influenced by Francis Rogers, who had gone into politics in his home town, and was now known to all as "the boy Mayor of Camden," I decided to begin operations across the river. I moved in the first Camden circles, but was unable to stand the pace they set. It was far too fast for me. When they found I did not drink they began to call me the "dry martini." From that day my popularity waned. My patients soon become exhausted and I gave up in disgust. Of course, I knew I had to start at the bottom. but I had no idea the bottom was so low. When I found my profession would not support me the idea of establishing this bureau came to me. I have been here twelve years now and have gradually ousted the bureau of pub- licity run by the man with the sneezy name. My method is very simple. just tell the other man all you know and get him to tell you all he knows under promise that neither will ever say a word to anybody else about it. Page One Ninety-nine JN. - TI-IE. CLASS KECORD OF NINETEENLE-IEE It works out beautifully. By the way, there ought to be a big crowd of Nine- teen-nine men in to-day because to-night is the twentieth annual reunion and everybody will want to know something about somebody? Who's this coming now? A heavy step was heard on the stairs and a heavily built man with side whiskers and a long beard entered. He was a farmer, f0f his Cl0the5 were earth-stained and he carried a new hoe in his hand. It was Jesse Walton, of course. I found that he had applied the principles of engineering to agri- culture and had become a scientific farmer. He had revolutionized the industry throughout Bucks County. "By hec'," said Jess, Hy' ought to see my farm. Everything run by machinery. Ain't a contraption in the whole durned country that I ain't got hold of. Got a machine that takes the seeds out of strawberries quicker'n you can sow grass-seed. Got stung bad once, though. You remember Morton Gibbons-Neff, don't you? Well he keeps a barber shop on Market Street now and he invented a wonderful hair tonic. I bought some and thought I'd feed it to my sheep. Get a big crop of wool, you know. Waal, it worked fine until the chickens got ahold of it. Fust thing I knew all the eggs had curls on them. It was certainly great stuff. Grew these whiskers for me. Pretty fine, ain't they? Awful handy they are for dustin' things and keepin' your shirt front nice and clean." At this point the door opened again and Arthur Kitson came in. I-le had not changed a particle since his graduation. - Still the same old pert, flippant manner. He greeted us with "Hello, boysg Jess, old horse, how are you? l-low's crops? Say, Sarge, I want you to do something for me. You can stick some advertising in your various publications, can't you? You know l'm advance agent for that greatest of living actors, 'Edmonde Rogersf Shades of Bernhardt, but that man can do the heavy. Our new play 'Lionel Limburger-a Social Sidelightf by the great Rogers himself is the vehicle. The scenery is by I-lokanson and Dise, music by Strauss, wigs by Neff. The story of the play is taken from actual life and depicts the events that hap- pened. to our distinguished fellow-classman, John Kidd Lee, after he entered the diplomatic service. It is the greatest show on earth. No educated man can afford to f17iSS it- The Play will be given for one week only. The great Rogers will receive informally in the lobby after every performance. Souvenirs for ladies and children on Wednesday matinees. If anybody-wishes to send flowers il " Page Two Hundred :H . - - - TI-IE VNIVEPLSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA There is no telling how long Kitson would have continued had not a sudden burst of music from the street cut his oratory short. Xve all rushed to the windows and gazed up Woodland Avenue to where a cloud of dust showed that a parade of some kind was coming our way. COME AND CET RELIGION TWNQM TQNQM IN WILLIAM R. SAUTERIS DANCE HALL AND PAVILION. Come and Hear the Singing Evangelists-Aferriclf and Cepelin. The Rev. I... B. Garrison will speak and tell some stories!! On one side of this a smaller placard read, You Just Ought to Hear Merrick Sing. And on the other side, Geyelin is Pretty Good, too. As they passed we recognized the two evangelists walking behind the band, and very sedate and sober they looked in their plainly cut clothes. Xve called to them to come in, but they said they were too busy and would try and get around to the reunion after the services were over. A man who was giving out little slips of paper threw some up at our window. They were small handbills written in verse and, as I remember them, read about like this: Merrick speaks: Don't stay out playing poker the whole evening long Make happy your fireside with laughter and song: If you want to shun liquor and learn to sip tea, just come to the service with Geyelin and me. Geyelin speaks: Don't spend every evening in .evil carouse Save the pennies and buy little wifcy a house. just follow my leading--see things as I see. And come to the service with Merrick and me. TO-NIGHT AT EIGHT-THIRTY. "By the way," said Sarge, after the parade had gone by. "speaking of Garrison, have you seen his eldest daughter lately. She's gotten to be one of the prettiest girls I ever saw in my life." "Aaah, yes," replied Kitson. with a deep sigh. "I knew her well and she is indeed as beautiful as Hehe." Page Tnio Hundred One 'THE cilss maeonn or NINETEEN -NINE P 1 'II ft a 7 "Waal " interrupted Jess, carelessly flicking a few pieces of straw from his beard "she must be a darn sight prettier n' he be. Why, he ,ain't no beauty She must get it from t'other side of the house. So long boys, see you later." . ' . i , Kitson went out after a while, promising to attend in the evening. As business seemed to have stopped for the day I asked Sarge to take a walk about the campus with me and tell me some of the college news. We sauntered out. Things had not changed as much as I thought they would. College Hall was still intact and looked as beautiful as ever in its new spring coat of ivy. I noticed an incline leading up to the door of Logan Hall. "Oh," said Sarge, in answer to my question, "that isn't the Wharton School any more. Maury Webster bought it and set up a large livery stable there. He found the building perfectly suited to his purpose and he didn't have to change a thing except to put in an incline for theihorses to walk up. Wistar Institute across the way has been turned into a separate school for the co-eds. Harold Null and Spencer Wright are among the most popular professors. Those are about the only innovations I can think of around College. Of course, I've lost track of a good many of the old crowd, but I get some information over at the bureau, so I know about a few of them. Bayse West- cott, for instance, has a fine job as a model in the Billiken factory. Corkran is in the state legislature, and it is rumored that his pleasant ways and good looks will soon put him in the field for governor. I-le is awfully popular in his home district, Delaware County. Knows all the people by name and makes a habit of kissing all the babies. I-le's just the same as everg you remember how Cork ran for everything at college, don't you. "Ed, Caldwell is in jail. Ed. never recovered from his part in 'Spa- ghetti l..and.' When he left college he became a real brigand and started on accareer of crime that has seldom been equalled, as you will soon see. Fred. Ballard," continued Sarge, "went insane several years ago. The sad event was due to a combination of rowing and writing poetry. He would row all dab' and then come home and write poetry all night about what a splendid oarsman he was. I-I d l d V h e eve ope a mania for repeating er , ' - . . . utse so ey sent. him at his own request to Sing-Sing. In his cell were a - . P rovlrmg machme and a quantlty of pads and pencils. The poor fellow Seems Quite happy and contented It is a ' h h f promisin a ' . great pity t at t e career o S0 3 YOUH8 man should have been blighted by his hobbies. Page Two Hundred Two THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA O Ed. Robinette took the hint from Hammerstein and became an impressario himself. H l ' " ' A e now ca ls himself Edouard Robmetti . Ed. soon found that the impressario business did not give him enough to do so he is also a director of three banks, trustee of the University and on the editorial board of all the city Th' newspapers. is makes him much happier and reminds him of his college days. The orchestra at Robinetti's was led by Tubby Scully but he used to laugh all the time and the singers found it so contagious that the poor fellow soon 1 hs 0 b. . . . ost is Jo He opened a dancing-class in the Lulu Temple and, I believe, is doing very well. Robinetti has a wo Bradford is contortionist-in-chief. The corps de ballet consists of Ochs. Bro- kaw, Bob. K H ff k ern, o ec er and Klepsattel. They are down on the program as the pony ballet' but are more familiarly known to opera-goers as the "Hill- horse chorus." But I forgot to tell you about Ed. Caldwell and his criminal career. I am going to read you an account of his doings writtten by Breitinger who has been on the force for some years and who captured Caldwell single- handed. Don't criticise the styleg just remember who wrote it. Listen! "It is night. Strange as it may seem, all is dark. The scene is in the wilds of Narberthg Pa. It is here that Caldwell has his den. The den is a pretty good one and presents a strange contrast to the murky gloom without. The cave consists of one big room, magnificently fitted up. The chandelier is of goldg the Hoor is inlaid with silver. In the middle is a very expensive table. Pictures of 'Spaghetti Land' and the Architectural Society framed in massive gold frames adorn the walls. It must have cost between five hundred dollars to fit out this room. At the table sits the chief. His features are swarthy. but delicate. Presently he arises and speaks. 'All is well. We prosper. You all know my system. Get all the architects together and proffer princely prices to people preparing plans. It is, in short, a brain trust. Comrades, be virtuous and you will never be happy.' " The time for action had come. Without fear I walked up to Caldwell and quoted from the "Lady of the Lake." "Like that same hermit's, thin and spare. nderful dancing chorus of which Fred The cops fel will give the evening fare." Caldwell got thirty years. I was promoted to a lieutenant. l . fSignedJ F. W. Baamwctza. THE SPOO MAKERS FIFTIETH SPOON JUBILEE The most anxious wish, in the spoonmaker's mind, Was to design and make the Fiftieth spoong For the senior class Nineteen Hundred and Nine, University of Pennsylvaniag as a noble boon. A delight for the spoonmaker's full content, To see this rare event now realized with glee: And by a benign providence graceful assent To celebrate in good health, the Fiftieth Spoon Jubilee. With my sincere and hearty greetings, to the Fifty senior classes of the University of Pennsylvania whom I have had the honor to serve, with their wooden spoons 'and spades: a rare case in the course of human events. Yours very truly, DANIEL PABST, Spoonmaker. GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF i909 UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA EDIToI:'s Nora: Ilaving received his early erlncation in the German schools, Mr. Pabst came to America taking up the trade of the cabinet-Iiialrer, about the 1830. lVithin a few years he had set in motion the wheels of the foremost furniture plant in America, supply- ing nearly all the leading families of Philadelphia. In his leisure hours, Mr., Pabst devoted himself to wood-carving and was asked some years later bv the Class of 1860 to design and carve the first spoon ever presented by the Senior Class at Pennsvlvania to one of its members--which since that time has been given by each succeeding class to its First I-lonor Man. Within the last forty years the "Old Spoon-maker" has spent much time in Writing verse, the above being written to celebrate the "Fiftieth Spoon Jubilee". lt is interesting to note that Mr, Pabst has educated himself in verse writing bv reading the few pieces that appear in the dailv IN-!XVSD2lDPl'S. ' lThe Committee wishes to apologize for intruding on Prophecy but the above was obtained at the eleventh hour.-l-Zn.l " - io- THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA hX "Everett Brown is night watchman in a day nursery. He proudly claims that he has had no sleep at all since leaving college, and I guess the fellows that knew him there can easily believe it. The day nursery where Brown works is endowed and superintended by Hollis Wolstenholme. He became a violent philanthropist after listening to two of Carrison's sermons. Olliensis, who became a rabid anarchist, tried to blow up the place three times, but was ar- rested each time by the watchful Brown. "Joe Myers has settled in Brooklyn. He is going to be in charge of all the repairs on the new Brooklyn Bridge-as soon as the bridge is built. He has a large and prosperous family, including eleven children. Joe facetiously remarks that he has become a regular contributor to the Brooklyn handicap for two-year olds. "Fuzzy Folger continued in the newspaper business and although nom- inally only second assistant business manager he is really the heart and soul of his paper. He reports, edits, solicits, writes up the woman's page on Sundays and has charge of the puzzle corner. One of his most interesting puzzles was the pronunciation of I..andie's first name. It is spelt I..-e-s-n-c-j-u-s-z. I forget the answer. By Jove, its five o'clock, we had better be getting back." We returned to the bureau. Sergeant had to send word to I-Iippee, who was manager of a large advertising concern, a position acquired through his experience as president of the Wharton Association, about putting out circulars for the new play. Un our way down town 1 noticed a large number of notices informing the public that Kiefaber's Nickelodeon would present next week the singing come- dians, Doran and Walliser, in a new line of illustrated songs and ballads. Among others, "Fly Away Birdie to Heaven," "It's Cooler in the Cellar, Nellie Dear," and "Take Back Your Heart, I Ordered Liver." A feature was offered in a childhood specialty by Doran entitled "I with I wath a youngther onth again." While I was ruminating on the fate of these mighty spirits we reached our destination. The banquet was being held at the Petit House, which, I was told. had completely taken the place of the Bingham. It was line to feel oneself back in Nineteen-nine again and it made my heart leap to see the crowd lined up against the bar as of old. The banquet itself was a merry affair. as such reunions always are. I must confess, though, I nearly fainted when the headwaiter announced dinner and I recognized Bart. Register. It Page Two Hundred Three - -lm' I "' it THE cLAss Pqecoprp or NINETEEN -NINE seems that when he graduated from the architectural school in nineteen-twelve he found himself able to draw everything except a salary. He floated around for several years pursuing various occupations. For a time he was on the Keith circuit as a blackface comedian and later became a deckhand on the Fall River boat. His suave manners, however, and his ready wit fitted him superbly for the position I now found him in. He confided to me that he was a great favorite with the lady patrons of the Petit House, and that some of them feed him extravagantly. The dinner was beautifully served by Bart. and his assistants, so that by the time the toasts came around we were all in that state of delicious dreami- ness that can make the worst speech sound well. Sheble, who had become head of a large department store, was the first speaker. "Fellows," he said, "it is awfully nice to see so many of you fellows here. I am glad to be here myself. I am glad to see all you fellows here. It is fine for Nineteen-nine to get together here to-night. I am glad that you are all here. It reminds me a little of my college days to see so many of you here to-night. I don't think I have anything more to say excepit that I am awfully glad to see so many of you here to-night." The applause was deafening. g At this point a great ovation was tendered Kid Keinath. After the excitement had died down the speaker of the evening, the Hon. Stockton Townsend, of Utah, was introduced. Gubby, for the man with this high- sounding title was none other, steadied himself with a champagne bottle which he held in one hand, and began as follows: "Gentlemen and Register,-Mr. Register, I am asked to-night to respond to the toast "The fair sex." Gentlemen, I do not know which sex is the fair sex. After all we are pretty fair specimens ourselves. But I take it we mean the ladies. The best way to answer to this toast is to tell the story of my life since leaving college. Upon graduating I accepted a position in Wanamaker's as Hoorwalker in the lingerie department. Well, to make a long story short, you will remember what a winning way I always had with the girls. In a very short time all the salesladies in my department were crazy about me. At the end of a year I was engaged to half of them. I was troubled, fellows, worried to death, and do you know what sustained me through it all? I will tell you in confidence. It was the DO-OR-DIE. SPIRIT. There was only one solution for the difficulty. I eloped with the whole department Page Two Hundred Four ... . - F T1-IE -VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 'L to Utah, where I embraced the Mormon faith and twenty charming wives at one fell swoop. Twenty-one souls with but a single thought. Twenty-one hearts that beat as one. "I-low vividly I recall them Cthose dear wives of mine. Emily, with her sweet black hairy Minnie, with her soft blue eyes: Sadie, with her shell-like earsg Flossie, with her-that is to say-er-Flossie with her-with her, and all the rest of them. I soon became a prominent Elder in the Mormon Church. My old wives are all dead, but I have a new set now, so there is nothing to worry about. I-low pleasant it is to kiss half of them good morning every other day. As you can readily see I have had my troubles, but I always relied on the DO-OR-DIE. SPIRIT. It is the DO-OR-DIE. SPIRIT that brings us here to night. It is the DO-OR-DIE SPIRIT that makes us what we are. It is the DO-OR-DIE SPIRIT that makes me what I am. It is the DO-OR-DIE in A terrible knocking at the door interrupted the speaker at this point. Someone in their excitement called out "Oh, Soph." A mist formed before my eyes. I vaguely heard a voice saying, "It's only George Schelling and Ducl. Shoemaker trying to get into Nineteen-nine again. You know they always -" The scene faded away. The well-known faces became the photographs around my room and the next minute I was wide awake with the blank sheets of paper and the pile of old Records still before me. "What nonsense, I have been dreaming," I thought, and my eyes traveled back to the pictures on the wall. "Well, fellows," I said aloud, "I'll write it down just as it came to me. Seriously though, there is one thing I can prophecy for you all. and that is hearts and lives devoted to Pennsylvania's best interests whatever paths your feet may tread. Loyal thoughts will come to all of you as you recall your undergraduate days in Nineteen-nine and I know that your college life will have instilled into you something not so very far away from good old Gubby's DO-GR-DIE SPIRIT." CHARLES HENRY ScoTT. JR. Page Two Hundred Five w . HN if ,,,, .. . J' ,f v-. ., , MEDICAL LABORATORIES --'-- ---'-,,.r-f--..-.- .,,,lg.-i.,...,V--V -A ....... F- - ,pa . ,J . Z J X rs. X 1 ' , 1 r 7 .f . . 'N .. x -' -1 . . 'P .' x ,Nj ,, L - 1 ., I' I ' s.. . ,. ,. 5, - 1 '. - ,R . ' , 4. .K U w e In Qt id., . U , ' f-.r V - '- ' -' --- . 'Ni' '-f jf' .651 - 1 , - L ,.-1 f -5 - , ' ,-T1 "W ew. - . ,,.,.' ' - . -g - if ai .213 11 'S rf . 52" .-f ,fi ' . 1. 'V 'ff':a3:av-,4. ., 51?-.JY I sg' is :J - . . -',,,Effl ., 1 . , - - if V gt 'fg.- in ' X. '. .Q ,494 Q' . . 2 5 lx I g ,q 4 bf , .ID 1 4 1 Q - ,.,. . 1.12 jl 51' f - ' . ., Q 2 rg- La - -I f .:..,. rl d-I 1-elim ,l 'I' 17, . I.. -. .w . A "..'., .in Qt' . A A.,-' r ,tix 'I C' " ,i I " Lux '- mfg 'n - ' 5 - '. ' '.-. -Wt '-1.g7g,:,! " 1 ,-1 g-.,. 1.5 'ati 'TV' ' :""" " s ' J- 25" -""? iq, - :, 4 l. R, .b - Q.,--Q15 '.-- g-:Z"f,.:y-I.-Q,.4'.'.' V lfgrfglx-4: I U I 5,43 '7 we , 'J 'uv I ,f ' ,, v- Ho ,Q p - x . '- Q s my I sl S I' In OR some strange and wholly unwarranted reason, in .my early 8 A- 4 youth I thought history one of the easiest things to write, and I ig, Q never placed the great historian 'as highin my estimation as the M great dramatist, poet, or novelist. History seemed.a matter , , of tabulatmg a certain number of events in chronological order and to partake of the nature of mental labor rather than of great intellectual achievement. That this view of mine was absolutely unfounded on fact, I soon learned by association with the history department, and I readily came to realize that many more things were considered in the writing of history than ever dreamed of in any feeble philosophy of mine. The college year which opened on September 30, l905, resembled a series of shocks to the then Freshman Class. the remains of which you see before you to-day as Seniors. We were to go through a process of evolution. in which we were moulded from a wild-eyed and fearful bunch of hobble-de-hoys to the finished product. Herbert Spencer says Chere much learningj. "Evolution con- sists of a series of changes from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity to a deh- nite, coherent heterogeneity through integration of matter and dissipation of motion." I leave you to judge of the truth of this statement, but all of that happened to us, so be easy in judging the short-comings that may crop out in the course of this narrative. Our first shoclc came very early in our college life: in fact. the very day we made our initial appearance within the classic walls. After listening to a telegram from the Provost, and words of warm welcome and fatherly advice from the Vice-Provost and the Dean, we all hustled around in back of College Hall to face the Sophomores in the campus fight. This resulted in a very messy morning for everybody. "Long" Harry Brown, who is the one man I know to sincerely enjoy these fights, tried to lead us, but it was of no use. for after twenty minutes of rushing hither and yon, pushing here and pulling there. rolling around in cinders, in a state of primitive nakedness. someone blew a whistle, and Page Tnio Hundred Seven THE cLAss PtEco11D OF NINE-TEEN 'NINE- we found that the Sophomores had won both halves of the fight. Nothing daunted, we hoped to retrieve our lost laurels in the hall rush and corner fight, but somebody bribed the Dean and he issued a decree forbidding the fight. The upper classmen, eager to see some bloodshed, immediately arranged for a ball fight, to take place on Franklin Field. This proved to be a very harmless and insipid affair. Neither side scored, no one was hurt, the whole thing was voted a failure, and has never been held since. Right here we missed the opportunity of a lifetime to originate a custom. That same afternoon "Bart" Register brought the first 'Varsity "P" to our class by winning with Dewhurst the doubles championship in the intercollegiate tennis tournament then being held at Haver- ford. When the time came to elect class officers we found that Harry Brown had made himself so conspicuous in the fights that everyone knew him, and he was elected President by a large majority. We then set out to develop some class teams, our object being to win that invisible and intangible thing called the "Dean's Trophy." It is rumored that way back in i888 some one saw this much- contested-for prize, but as there is no absolute proof of this, I will not give it as fact. We soon found we had not found ourselves in an athletic way, for we lost both the crew race and the football game to the Sophomores. Our victory in basketball for which Keinath, Kiefaber and lVlcCrudden, all members of the championship 1905 O6 'Varsity basketball team were largely responsible re vived our drooping spirits and created a spirit of optimism doomed to be short lived In the track meet we were defeated thereby losing the Dean s Trophy the usual thing for the Freshman Class to do Furthermore with our wonted generosity we allowed 1908 to win the bowl fight hands down Hands down is not an idle figure In the first half Warren Sheble our bowl man made himself so scarce with the Sophomores that this part of the contest ended ln a draw It was only in the second half that they won out by having more hands on the bowl than we had Having now proved conclusively to ourselves and the world at large that we were not what is called a scrappy class almost any bunch of thugs can be that we began to shine in the realm where gray matter counts On January 13th we won the inter class debate from the Sophomores A few days later thanks to the excellent management of the committee headed by Harry Scott we held our Freshman banquet at Boothby s with no interruption of any klnd More than that a band of consplrators including Register Rogers Myers Scully, Page Two Hundred Eight ' 9 9 " . . . . . . . . .- ' - as 9 99 . , , ' n ' 9 ' ' H 99 u 99 QL Q 0 99 - - . , .- , . , I . . . . ' 9 . ' . ' so ,, 9 . . , I . .. ' 9 . 9 9 9 - . , . , 4 . , , . Q ' 9 9 9 . ....- ufxidy i THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA ' ' L n M61-' 1 Harned, Freeman, Schaefer, McCullough and "Andy" Porter, persuaded "Dud" Shoemaker, l908's President, to attend, much against his will. This was a great stroke of diplomacy. In the Spring we were well represented in the Mask and Wig show, having three men in the cast and fifteen in the chorus. About this time eight of our men were elected to the Pennsylvania Board, and Keinath and Corkran made the 'Varsity baseball team. All these things made up somewhat for our losing in the May day sports. Sophomore year started off with a bang, hguratively speaking. The night before the opening of college we decorated College Hall and vicinity with posters whereon were written wise words for foolish Freshmen. XVe fought until four o'clock in the morning defending these. As a result both classes were so tired that the campus fight after chapel ended in a draw. Two weeks later we elected Francis Rogers class President, and we never regretted our choice. Frank was born to lead a "Pickett's charge" or some similar picnic. In every scrap he was in the thick of the fighting, doing more than his share and encouraging everyone by his example. This year, adhering to custom, we won the "Dean's Trophy" by defeating l9I0 in the crew race and football and basket-ball games. Having in mind the fall that 1908 took in our estimation for allowing us to hold our Freshman banquet undisturbed, we determined to give the "Fresh" no such cause for com- plaint. Hearing that they intended to feed at the Rittenhouse, one of our men took a room there as a guest and spent a whole day smuggling his classmates into it. At a given signal these unfortunates. numbering about fifteen, were to attack the Freshmen from the inside and draw their attention, that our main body might enter and upset the table. Fortunately for those of us who were to do the heroic act from the inside, and incidentally be killed, we learned at the last minute that the Freshmen were banqueting at the Continental. There we effected an easy entrance through the cafe, terrorizing waiters and diners, broke into the dining hall through windows and a convenient side entrance. upset the tables, broke a lot of china, and were out again before the squad of reserves called by the management arrived. The Sophomore ball held in Weightman Hall was a great success. not only socially, but financially, and helped put our sadly depleted treasury on its feet. About this time Bob Robinette and Keating johnson were elected to the Pennsylvania Board, thereby insuring that paper a future. l9l0 won the bowl fight, but we fought them to a standstill in the May days. Pettit and Rein- Pagc Two Hundred Nine THE QLA55 KECORD OF NINETEEN -NINE. hart starred in Herr Lohengring Brokaw, Wilson and Corkran made the baseball team. We ended our Sophomore life in a truly Sophomoric way by burning in effigy Messrs. Fry, Vurpillot, Hoag, Morris and Mangold, of the college faculty. On our return to college in the fall of 1907, we realized with a sigh of relief that at last we were upper classmen. Our stormy period of class scraps over, we could now settle down in quiet to the accomplishment of earnest and serious things worth while. The second week in October, Warren Sheble was elected class President after a strenuous campaign, which had its beginning the previous spring. "Sheb," from his own experience, realized how rotten were class politics, for he did not rest until we had adopted the honor system for elections of Senior President and honor men. This year our class football team, cap- tained by Frank Rogers, won the college championship, which somewhat compen- sated us for losing the crew race. Junior week was a great success. Sewell Corkran, as chairman of the Junior Week Committee, arranged an admirable program of varied characters. The junior ball, managed by "Gubby" Townsend, was a thing around which the other events of the week centered, the only thing excelling it in any way being the Cornell game in respect to attendance. This season our 'Varsity team won the basket-ball championship for the second time since l909 had been in col- lege, the captain and a majority of the men on the team being from our class. The Class banquet held at the Rittenhouse early in March abounded with good eats, good fellowship and good wit, the latter being chieHy supplied by Merrick, who was toastmaster. - Early in the spring, Dick Schellens put a feather in his own cap, and incidentally in that of the Class, by winning the Rhoades scholarship. It is the first time since l904 that this honor has been held by a Pennsylvania man. We were very glad to see Dick get it, as he is a truly representative man, having rowed for three years and been prominent in Class and University activities in addition to being a good student and a good fellow. We know that wherever he is the Class is well represented. Cur scholastic standing was further strength- ened by the election of Cole, Jones and Faust to' Phi Beta Kappa. "Wiss" Barrett was promoted to managing editor of the Red and Blue, and Ballard and Breitinger elected as associate editors of that paper. All three of these men were from McKean, the one Bohemian house in the dormitories and place where all the literary lights in the Class shine. Only a few know how truly Bohemian McKean is, and these do not tell what they know. Page Two Hundred Ten .... fi.. .- THE vN1vEPcs1rY oF PENNSYLVANIA 'ixf With the opening of college in the fall of l908 we came into the joy of the realization that now we were the leaders in the college, and sat on the right hand of the Dean when we attended chapel, which was not very often. lm- pressed with the sense of our own great importance, we set about to find a leader fitted to be the head of so august a body, electing Sewell Corkran, after a campaign in which politics played no part. just to show that we were coming in strong at the finish, we won the University rowing championship in a close and exciting race. The Sophomores led us most of the way down the course. but realizing what a disgrace it would be to allow an under-class crew to defeat us, we braced and beat them out in the last fifty strokes. Our football team did not keep up the good work, as they lost their game with the juniors. With Robinette at the head of the Pcnnsylvanian and Barrett editor-in- chief of the Red and Blue, these papers began to show remarkable improvement. Both were enlarged in size, and the quality of the contents brought up to a standard more truly representative of a great university. By running a series of articles by prominent alumni, Barrett brought graduates and undergraduates into closer touch with each other. The securing of seats at grand opera for the stu- dents at greatly reduced prices, and the Philadelphia Orchestra concerts in Weightman Hall were movements inaugurated and carried to a successful ter- mination by the Pcnnsylvanian. These things cannot but reflect great credit on the editorial boards of the publications mentioned. Un March 26th the Senior banquet was held at the Rittenhouse. "Bart" Register, with a line of ready wit and a great many quotations from the Latin. was excellent as toastmaster. The professors paid us the remarkable tribute of staying after they had spoken to hear the speeches of the men of the Class. Only those familiar with the ordinary Senior banquet can appreciate the depth of this compliment. The Ivy Ball, under the management of Rodney Merrick and his corps of assistants, was successful in every way. The floor was so slippery that only a few people succeeded in standing up, nobody succeeded in getting any supper, and the committee succeeded in making enough money to buy themselves handsome souvenirs. Seriously, however. it was one of the best "Ivies" ever given, and this in connection. it is apropos to remark. that all three of our class dances have made money. This is a remarkable record. for which those in charge of these affairs deserve a great deal of praise. The honor elections were held in due time, Corkran. Shcble. Robinettc and Townsend being elected in the order named. and it is safe to say that a more Page Two Eleven rriiia cffxss RECORD GF NINETEEN -NINE. universally popular and truly representative choice for honor men has never been made. The honorary election to the order of the high and corrugated brows resulted in Scott, Hoover, Coles, Dietz, Tyson receiving the key of Phi Beta Kappa. On Saturday, April lOth, Pennsylvania met Yale on the Schuylkill in the first boat race held between these institutions for twenty years, and for the first time in history the Pennsylvania boat crossed the finish line before Yale did. The fact that over half of the 'Varsity crew consisted of nineteen-nine -men justifies my mentioning this race, as we regard it a part of our class history. And now I have come to the end of my records. With the exercises to-day our history as undergraduates at Pennsylvania is brought to a close, for com- mencement is more truly a university than a class affair. What we have done in our four short years at Pennsylvania, what real effect our class has had on affairs Pennsylvania, of course, only time will tell. I think our class, my class, is a great class, because it has struck a new note. It is difficult to put before you this somewhat intangible thing. We have not stood for the ingrafting of old customs of other universities upon our own. We have made a beginning in things musical which cannot but broaden the scope of our university and effect a per- manent good. We have raised the standards of our college publications, by which the university is judged more than by its athletic teams, and made it a high honor, whereas formerly it was a dubious one to be connected with the editorial staff of any one of them. We have, in short, stood for progress and a broader view of things, as well as perfection within the bounds set by tradition. As many historians have said before me, our Class history is but begun. We are still in a formative period. We have passed through the stages of Freshman credulity, Sophomore egotism and Junior skepticism, till we have come around to a more or less normal point of view as Seniors, with a touch of egotism left in us. In this short and necessarily superficial sketch of our life at Pennsylvania many things of interest have undoubtedly been omitted, I am afraid that after all I have not gotten the basic facts, but only the tangible results. We have accomplished a few things. We will accomplish more and greater things. This is the "hope of twenty-one." The story of these accomplishments and of our strivings, whether they bring success or failure, will make up the real and vital history of the Class of l909. . EVERETT HENRY BROWN, JR. Page Two Twelve C N 1 i +3 ,. v l L Eff' ff'2" ,!i7P:-' 51 '-33'-14-"f stiff- ' '72-f"ff-5.17 T172 if,53'11? "'1'E'v2i - ..,x '-'x ,-'X ,-7 '- 7 .- .exft-,' ' .',4:-5- 'Q Q., ,Lg x','.g',- 4. -- X- -' 'Q ' ' 5 A ' - ', xx szif 'I' '- ' - 1' '47 1 -"" 34 x"3r H "'-A-'Q'-li ' :"'-Q1 "' ' "7v'.'-' a.: .' Z' "0 - 'J if Hi-lfirf !""d',:". i T 'N ,Q V-.311 7 "--W . lv' ' A Q. 5 .Zfgf iz, 1 . ,gif ' '- ' . . ' I A f . , N gi' N tif- ,1 M 2k'2sf4..L'i'Q 1 ..- 1 Y 2- V4 gi,- ,,. 1 - ' f Strong Guardian of Youth s tall grace, 1 , I i in Teacher of life and truth and power, an r i The veil is drawn that hid thy face, if We know thee in this hour. fl We look upon thy walls and towers, That mark thy mighty, silent growth: And, gazing, thy great spirit lowers- fr We leave thee, ah, how loath! . For, standing on this moment's height, We see what was and is to beg Thou hast vouchsafed to us some sight Of Life's immensity. Before us lies a gulf unspanned, Untried of plummet, vague with fears 3- Time, tilt thy glass, pour back thy sand is Of college days and years! 1 l l We pause: yet we are not afraid. To dare the years we go. we go. i What of their menace?-Thou hast made l . Us "greater than we know." l 2 Bevond thy gifts of petty things, Thy power to withhold, gainsay,- We have bestowal such as kings Might proudly bear away. The love of friendships, deep inscrolled: ' Their faith, that time and tide endowersg - Remembrancesg-these things we hold lrrevocably ours! f We thank thee for false codes cffaced. 1 For teaching what the act implies If on thy altar we have placed Some unknown sacrihce. t lp Page Tnio Tliirleen 'U l W 1 Q I I 6 ,FRP s THE QLA55 PMECORD OF NINETEEN NINE NE We thank thee now for timely scars,-- Their meaning burns across our keng Who march upon such strifes and wars As prove the make of men. And if we honor thy great deeds, We bow before thy Spirit's aimg What thou stand'st for beyond thy creeds Makes dear thy royal name. Dreams that have been, and hopes to be, Our sturdiness of faith and soul, Had part, and shall have part, in thee, Thou potent of control! Like metal to the crucible, Our lives to thee poured manifold, And, shape we ill or shape we well, Thou fashioned out the mold. Yet may the years in us attest To individualityg Leave us but of thy loveliest To seal thy memory. And may we leave to thee some share Of what is worthy for thy scheme,- Some echo that shall shake the air With monumental theme. So each in each may have a part,-- Thou be the book, and we a page, Whereon is blazoned many a heart To pledge our heritage. Let sound the trumpets! lift the gate!- The voices of the empire call. Mother of rulers, old and great, Thy hand is on us all. WILTON AGNEW BARRETT Page Two Fourteen ,,.I f3Q ai 7 W 7 .. iw- .5Qis,ff' 7 , 'F t, fi., J M A gg, I ef3:'fm-'34 ' l Q X -7 75 n igh 24' 5' i W 'ii i I 4 ,ru ,i as H R A- I' Q.. L- on I. Breeder of men, stern mother of us all, Who smile to-day, but have not always smiled, Across the buried years we plain recall When first thou sheltered us from out the wild. With uncouth step and stare irreverent we Trampled thy paths and shuffled down thy halls Flaunting the young emblazonry of men. Blind to the splendor that broods 'round thy walls With profane shout we met thy majesty Sublimeg nor knew thee for our mother then. Il. The strife of battle and the call of fame Rang in our ears, and Youth's exultant cry, Untried, unlcnowing, to our hearing came With stirring tales of opportunity. With quiclcening heart-beat, eager for renown. Careless of purpose in the panting race, We scorned assistance from thine outstretched hand Heedless of all that made thy perfect grace. We turned from serving thee to catch the crown. And wondered why thou didst not understand. III. We reached our hands out to receive the prize, When, lo! the glory vanished, and we saw Thee, mother, stoop with quiet tear-starred eyes. And a voice whispered the eternal law: Page Two Fifteen 1 ii - , JW, .THE cLAss PLEco11D. oP NINETEEN -NINE It Not for ourselves, but thee, the strife is dared: Not for ourselves but thee, the prize is won." Sting of defeat, and shout of victory Die in their echoes with the setting sung Failure, unseeng success, where we despaired, Give back the creed: "Not for ourselves, but thee. IV. O Mother Pennsylvania, in our sight, Cleared of the mist of doubt that dimmed the way, Thy beauty stands transfigured in the light Of sacrifice that brings thy perfect day. Too late we learn what you knew long ago, Blind in our selfish strife we would not see: The years we served you, now, alas, too few, Hold in Death's grip what is no more to be, And whispering leaves that deck thy beauty so, Tell of thy sons who went before, and knew. V. O fragile vine, of grace and texture fair, Calm pledge of faith in years that are to be, Keep thou thy place in this her garment rare, And with thy youth renew her majesty. Sad are the hearts that part where they would dwell, Love would remain, but Duty turns away. Keep thou her shrine, her destiny attend. To-morrow's dawn returns another day, New sons will tread the paths we loved so well, Tell them we understood before the end. FREDERIC LYMAN BALLARD. Page Tivo Sixteen g O 0 ' 0 i A TI' Q9 A r Q , I Q O ' "0?"'1"Q ?P Fiiifii - fx-as Sega - A :fvfsiw-is f at-ff+Qf + it 'fi' ze?-"""""" CLASSMATES AND FRIENDS OF PENNSYLVANIA: Centuries have passed since the flower of the manhood of ancient Greece was wont to gather in the green valley of Argolis to compete in the Nemean games for a coveted prize. And this prize was merely a garland of ivy-no, it was moreg it was the valued token of hard-fought victory, the emblem of undying fame. For to the happy victor. crowned at the shrine of Zeus, amidst the acclamations of the vast multitude, nothing in all the world was more precious than that ivy chaplet. He treasured it ever as a remembrance- of his incessant toil in the past, of the turmoil of the struggle and of the joy of the conquestg it was to him an ever-present incentive to be worthy of the high honor he had gained to achieve still greater things in the name of the country he loved. To-day, as in the old time, the ivy serves as a remembrance. It recalls to us the past. We came here from many cities and States to be trained in mind and body: we have had our struggles, long hours of unrequited toil in study and athleticsg we have suffered failure and perhaps felt sorrow in our shattered hopesg but we, too, have had our victories, well deserved successes and real joys in pleasant associations and true fellowships: all in all. our days here have been bright and happy ones, when our life was at the morn. We wish to express our gratitude for the opportunities of development that have here been ours. Truly, we have seen the master minds of the ages and caught a glimpse of the idealg it is fitting that we should pay our tribute at the old shrine in whose precincts our characters have been moulded as we grew to manhood. The ivy also brings the present clearly before our minds. At last we have won the right to plant it, and to set another stone that marks the flight of another year. It reminds us of the responsibilities which will rest upon us in the life we now begin, if we are to merit that high station to which. as college men, we have been called. For it is ours to meet the world, and. in the varied paths of life, to fight the good fight and, knowing no failure. to endure to the Page Two Seventeen KN L . .t ,s THE CLASS RECORD OF NINETEEN 'NI1ilE,- " 1255 end. We must keep our eyes ever firmly Hxed upon the vision of the ideal things for which we stand-truth, character, individuality, broad-mindedness, and faith in the brotherhood of man and in the future of the country we love. And it is for us to think new thoughts and blaze new paths, that we may better our day and generation, that the world may know us, and knowing us, know Penn- sylvania, for to her we owe much and all our successes must be hers. So the ivy reminds us, too, of the future and is our token of firm devotion and loyal service to our Alma Mater. We are now to join the great army of alumni, some fifteen thousand strong, that is striving in eviery way to render the future of Pennsylvania even grander than her past. And her history is a mag- nificent one: the highest ideals of manhood and scholarship have ever been upheld: to-day Pennsylvania is growing, not alone in the number of buildings and students, but in that inner spirit in which the real power of the university lies. Men are living and even dying in her serviceg great and lasting things are being accomplishedg and when those who lead in the work to-day are no more, we must follow in their footsteps and contribute our best to the furtherance of their ideals. It is our duty, too, to hand on our traditions to those who come after usg and so the great work, begun before the first ivy was planted here, will go on and on. Pennsylvania will ever gather to her halls the best men of our land, and an increasing number of her sons will every year be sent forth to spread her fame and make her in truth the foremost American college. This ivy we plant here is an enduring pledge that we of the Class of 1909 will be true to our trusty that our share of the work shall be well done. The vine will cling to the last, unshaken by the storm, ever an incentive to our achievement. When we have played our parts in life and fulfilled our destinies, we will return to read in the ivy the tale of the past. FRANK DOUGHTEN TYsoN. Page Two Eighteen rcjreiemic , - I R 1-lull-na. UR hi5t0I'Y l1aS been given you and our prophecy forecasted. v Nat NM There only remains for me a brief resume and then farewell. may Qur days as .college men are over: our period of probation and preparation under the shadow of these walls ended. pc Memory is all that is left, but we will soon look back upon the memory of these years as the richest heritage of our lives. They represent to us years of happiness and joy, of success and achieve- mentg of work well done and of things accomplished worth while. Here knowledge has been gained, and friendships formed as lasting as the ages. Here failure and discouragement have met us hand in hand with success and with the sweets of victory have at times come the pangs of defeat. But manhood has been in the making. Defeat and failure have only spurred us on to greater effort, and success has been the crowning joy. There are some lessons in life which we cannot learn too well, and I trust that we to-day, as college men stepping out into the broader life of world activity, are carrying with us as though branded in our memory this one great lesson-that real success comes not to the undeserving and the sluggard, but to the man of ability and worth. Our four years at Pennsylvania have only for us now the pleasantest of memories, but there have been dark hours of struggles and trials which are now almost forgotten. The way has, fortunately, not always been smooth: the race not always easy to run, and I am now more convinced than ever before that the sheer grit of bucking against the unpleasant things in life is the greatest factor making for success. The great lesson we learn from this institution which has been as a mother to us is success and progress. It is the keynote of Pennsylvania. and we see new manifestations of it daily. New buildings rise up before us. our campus expands, our registration increases, and our departments become more widely noted and famed. This spirit touches and permeates every phase of our life. It has enveloped us and become a part of us. But together with this spirit of success and progress which is in the very air we breathe here, we get even a greater inspiration-that of sacrifice and love for our fellow-men. respect and veneration for everything Pennsylvanian. Page Two Ninclccn An American university is to-day a highly organized democratic institution, with departments, functions, societies and organizations, the sole purpose of which is to prepare men for life. It is not a monastic institution: it is no longer the home and protector of the recluse, the dreamer or the idealistg it is a maker of men. To be one-sided, to have knowledge of books and not of men, means failure. Our fraternities, our clubs and our societies make for broadness and breadth of character. Narrowness in our universities is abhorred, and the man who withdraws himself from the society of his fellows for the joys of meditation and pleasures of his books alone is shunned to-day as were the monks of old. And Pennsylvania means so much to us as we leave its halls, for the reason that it has stood for this broader education and culture. FELLOW CLASSMEN: Four years ago, with uncouth step and voice profane, we entered the halls of Pennsylvania. Little then did we realize the mystic power which this insti- tution--so loved and revered by us now-was to have over us. But during this short time we have partook of its treasures, we have drunk deep from its fount of knowledge, we have imbibed its spirit-that indestructible, intangible something-Pennsylvania spirit. Nve entered as boys and to-day come out as men. In our underclassmen fights, when we fought shoulder to shoulder for the honor of our class: in the class rooms day after dayg on our class teams and at our class banquets and meetings we have learned to know each other as brothers. Together have we learned valuable lessons and together have we tried to do our duty for our Alma Mater. To-day we part and take up our duties in the broader fields of activity. What we have accomplished here means much, but what we are to accom- plish in the years to come means more. Pennsylvania will mean much to us. Wherever we go and whatever we do we represent this institution, and we should endeavor to be worthy of her whom we are proud to call our common mother. What we have received here we owe to her, and what we are is due to her. The common benefactress of us all, she bids us go out and teach the lessons taught us here--those of sacrifice and service, to guard securely that which is more valu- able to us than the material wealth of this world-character. In the years to come we will return-some of us-and as hand grasps hand and eye meets eye, let there be no disappointment. May this day truly be our commencement. The world is before us. Let us choose and live wisely. The Class of l909 will be heard from, I am sure, and in the end may we say with Wordsworth, "Great men have been among us, Hands that penned and tongues that uttered wisdom, Better none." ' EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE. 1 XR ,s","A. 1, 71 K ,s fr-xl - f . v - .-f ..,:n1s " a. J-df?-"shui '- I...x.,i.-QQ -. 51,352 1 Kjgiifl,-gk-!1.v:.fgQt:,? li, 1x.,,.u-.',.,.:n i+'5rFf:ff! fllcgfijgii - , g,,, b -, . V fwfr -."- ' .fgu-'QP-25563 MT--- Lv..aLlfA.s.L f, , Y. ,. :N 1 1 S'vl'iw-1-7. 1-., !"a , , V. E'-V Ti Q' fiPaf"i'E1-' 54", .., .xv A ! l J L of nd 3 .La -'I 9' V? n fiT'67 I 'lla III yn--'vu Iii U nfl --.- 1 ' " 'YW R-.-nfl Nl cm- wrixnl 'IH-xx ur I ,1'X'IH'l"I X CLASS PRES If -X 'WAI 1 THE VNIVEILSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA hh 19 9 lass QBffirer5 FRESHMAN' YEAR 1905-1906 President LIENRY PAUL BROWN Vice-President JOSEPH S. KIYERS Secretary LIENRY BARTOI. REGISTER Trcasurc'r LESLIE DENT CLARKE E.Tecutiz'c' Couzuzillcc HENRY WI1.S0N BR.-XDBURY WARREN S1-IERLE ARTHUR BLAINE .KIEFABER JOSEPH S. NIYERS, Clzairnmn SOPHOMORE YEAR IQO6-1907 President FRANCIS CIIURCIIILI, ROGERS Vice-Prv.s'1'dvnt H. BRIOHIIILL NV1-IITMAYER Secretary VVILUIERT BARNES SMITII Treasurer RORERT DUANE SNIITI-I E.I'CL'Ilf1-T'0 Committee XV. FR.-XZIER BILYELI LEON B. G.-XRRISON XVARREN SIIEIILE PETER L. XVEINIER JIQYIOR YIZ.-IIC 1907-1908 Prfsidcrrf XY.-XRRI-IN S1IEm.E .. , . I Im'-f1'I'.vz4II'vI1I LEON B. GARRISON Sc.'t'l'1'ft1l'3' R ICI! .-XRD SI'IIEI.1.EN S Trvf1s1m'r SEROEANT P. KIARTIN If.rc'I'11f1'2'v Cnmuzillcv If, HRUXYN F. B.xI.I..xRn J. D. IJQXTTHRSHN .-X. XIl'CRl'lbIlEN SENIOR YIZ.-IR IQOS-IQOQ PI'v.vidm1t SIQWEIJ, I I. CORRRA N I 'im'-l'rv.cifl.'r1! P. I.. XVI-il M IZR -q4'4'l'I'flII'-X' III-:NRY W. I':R.XIil!l'kY Tl'1'l!.fllI'c'I' J. A. XX u.I.I.xmS 1f.I'cr11f1':'I' C'mnn1if!.'v S'I'IK.KTHN 'l'uWNSliND Iimv.xRn ll. L'.Xl.IiWlEI,I. LEON II. GARRISUN XYILSUN S. YERIQER I'I:TI-tR I.. XX'ItIxIIiR, l"Im:'rm.nx Page Two Twenty-llzrcc 41 vfq VL v if 9 1511 1 fnxgj i U M ,lt , . 'Q "" . Q. R 12 :. d,R-W g 41 rf i " AXA , 3-d,t I, x ' E Q A X ' . . 'I ' ' , ,V If Q P fi ' X ' fl W Q V ly? . .. 1 77' ' .' V X 2 "-Q 2- 'S' ,W . 1 5 , , , . . , Q ' xx A ' . . f 5' Jflffj 1 ,... . T740 D NC-Vis", Q ' Q S in all other lines of University activity, Nineteen Nine has won great renown in the social world. College days are q ' 7:5 happy, but the pleasure is largely due to the sports and amuse- i!tf4iJk.' ments which o with the stud ' th v bl h ll . , well ' g u y in e 'enera e green a s --df N429 Our dances, the most enjoyable ever given in the history of the College, by their marvelous success, were in accord with the many other great achievements of Nineteen Nine. One of the three most suc- cessful dances ever given by any college class was that of our Sophomore year. The Committee appropriately met in the Chemical Laboratory, for they were to engage in an experiment and had yet to feel the reaction. There we received our preliminary instruction from "Sheb," then only Chair- man of the Committee, who afterwards became the noble president of our class, junior year: and so tickled were the members of this Committee at being appointed to serve under him that they failed to register a kick when the work was portioned out in such a manner that the cunning "Sheb" had the soft snap of "supervision" Although this did not necessitate a very strenuous working day on his part. yet he arose to the occasion. and with the Committee's kindly aid our Sophomore dance proved the star success of the season. That night. january 4th, the gymnasium bloomed like a veritable bowcr with its choice cut flowers, its rows of Christmas trees and patriotic pennons. All the loyal classmen in glad raiment thronged the building en masse. The unanimous object was to show the fair sex in general and "one, and only one" sweet damsel in particular, what a worthy. handsome, strong. brainy class was aggregated in l909. The Committee, with boutonnieres of red and blue ribbon. hovered around the entrance. Theirs had been to mar or make the occasion, and they had made good with great emphasis. Serene contentment transhgured their already charm- ing countenances. For such delicious effect there must be a cause. 'lihe primary Page Tnio Twenty-five i - - THE QLA55 PMECQRD OF NINETEEN -NINE- reason for the communal rejoicing was obvious-the large pile of shekels which was overflowing the cardboard receptacle provided for gate receipts, therefore it was no wonder that the whole Committee were in the most jubilant spirits. So well was the dance managed by the Committee that there was a large surplus in the vaults after all bills had been paid. As an evidence of appreciation for the good work achieved by the Committee each member was presented with a sou- venir and the rest of the money turned over to the class treasury. The next big function was, of course, our Junior Promenade, which marked a great advance, for it was programmed in the society columns of all the news- papers and the Pennsylvanian. Warren Sheble, who had attained presidential honors, selected "Stockie" Townsend, the man with the football build, and the gridiron hero of the class, to lead the Committee which was to place our second great function on the roll of success. This second great social affair of the illustrious Class of l909 was the crowning feature of Junior week. The decorations were very much of the same type as our previous dance, but this year the Committee tried a new stunt, and that was, to only have twenty-five patronesses instead of two or three hundred, as was the custom formerly. Several incidents of an amusing character occurred. It was a keen joy to the wall flowers and the partnerless males to see the elongated Harry P. Brown fwho had even then shown unmistakable signs of being a natural-born doctor, transformed into a graceful butterfly, doing the Boston with the ease of a playful steam roller. Those who saw Warren Sheble circumnavigate, mouseline dc soil trains, will never see him again. "Kid" Keinath, steering a Lilliput Lass, was a pretty sight indeed. "Joe" Myers, the Spring Village Beau, with an originality inherited from his admirable township, and the good-looking "Stockie" Town- send, with a fair maid on each powerful shoulder, cut quite a figure. Our third and last social attempt, the "Ivy Ball," under the able leadership of "Rod" Merrick, far surpassed any other dance ever giveng even far beyond our own expectations, everything went through without a flaw, and so great was the demand for tickets for this event that the Committee were forced to have a double amount printed. As in the case of the other two dances given by l909, we came out away ahead, after all accounts had been settled up, and were able to endow a free bed for two years at the Hospital. Page Two Twenty-six T1 QQMQQERE 555 We F the direction of the four winds silent and shadowy shapes 5 ,'.. . traveling toward that famous Mecca of class banquets and L reunions-Boothby's. Boothby expected us, and the din- I E. met for our first spread in January of our Freshman year. I " The festal night was portentous of storm, and we came from ing hall was barred like a citadel against attack. The Sophomores would have fallen into a pitfall had they come in a body, but they did not come, alas! and the dignity of that noble class rested for the evening entirely upon the shoulders of their President, "Dud" Shoemaker, who reclined in sullen state under a near-by table, with many cords around his massive limbs. for he was a mighty youth in those days of his prime. and fought mightily against his capturers. That night we fed well on the feast Chairman Scott had prepared, and were well pleased with the speeches of our dinner orators, which were for the most part deliciously impromptu. Mort Ciibbons-Neff was toastmaster, and called upon Jacoby to tell us about "Foot- ball," Myers, "College," and ,lohn Moulton Collins, "Wharton": "Crew, Baseball, Track," was the subject of McCulloch's easy address. and Stanley Reinhart spoke with subtle wit and waxed eloquent over his toast. "The Profs." Harry Brown, our skyscraper President. blew his own horn and that of the class in his toast to that body. after which Shoemaker was delivered from bondage. and spoke most leelingly about the hospitality which he met with at our hands. March l4th of Sophomore year saw the Class attired in garb of war, gathered at the boat house by the river, determined to rescue President Rogers, if need be. from the hands of the Fresh., and escort him to the Manufacturers' Club. the scene of our Sophomore banquet. in triumph. Francis. however. res- Pagc Two Tuvenlp-seven li .KX """"' NINETEEN -NINE. Tl'-IE-CLASS RECORD -1 ..... cued himself by flying off in his "car," the rest of us following on foot. The Freshmen not caring to assail us in our strong position on the sixth Hoof, UP an open staircase, whose banisters were ominously loose, we spent a most peaceful evening. n D When i909 met to graze and pasture for the third time it was to celebrate our first banquet as upper classmen. Hunger-stricken, we gathered in the "foyer" of the Rittenhouse. Toastmaster Merrick spoke his prologue, wherein were many wondrous things told of. Townsend responded to "Football" Stockton arose, and in a wheedling voice dwelt feelingly and lingeringly over the actions of a game which he had played, but did not remember owing to a knock on the head early in the first half. The greatest of all our class dinners was our Senior banquet. We came together again in the Rittenhouse, with our high spirits a little saddened by the thought that this would be the last occasion of our breaking bread with each other as undergraduates of Pennsylvania. The toasts which followed the ex- tremely palatable menu presented to us by Chairman "Evie" Brown, were all expressive of this regret. Our guests, Professors Weygandt, Young, Laird, Kel- sey, Lingelbach and Crawford, and Mike Murphy, entertained us with words of wit and advice, each speech being interspersed with the humorous comments of Toastmaster Register, whose knowledge of Latin was never shown to better purpose, and whose charming manner of address was the envy of every would-be orator in the assemblage. "Kid" Keinath came back at us with the old story of "Athletics," and our record sounded pretty good: Bob Robinette spoke with con- viction and earnestness on "Editorials", and Townsend upheld the merits of the "ladies" in a speech incomparable for delicacy of feeling and expression. Pettit was not in attendance to respond to his toast, "Mask and Wig," and Tubby Scully extemporized in his stead. The occasion being now almost over, President Sewell Corkran ended it by responding to the last toast, "The Classf' His words were few and earnest, and were solemnized by the singing of "Hail Pennsylvania." Having feasted and made merry this night in the most unob- streperous manner, we left well content, realizing that we had set an honorable example for all classes coming after us to follow. Let not the readers of this history think that the events recorded were trivial things. They were never thatg at the least they served necessities. 'The motto that we brought to them was: "Let good digestion wait on appetite." Therein lay some of their importance-we were always hungry. Page Two Twenty-eight VARSITY CAPTAINS, 1909 Shwcxmmkvr lfugm-:xv .X XX 1 I H.mrlr.mft .Xlbvrt l' M111 1909 XVEARERS OF THE VARSITY "P" Register NVa1t011 Rogers Townsend McNicho1 McCruddcn Brcitinger Ballard Corkrau Keiuath Brokaw Kiefaber XVestcott Yerger Sk, va-1-w r-" 4.11. loo-rmnnx. C, KLXHATH 3.'rowr1ar.x:LD - Cmnw - 1. L. LALLAILD. 9163 Y.G.20C1!!R5. 1.2 wuxon 1-. w. nmnxvnmqnz D. WBSTCUFI - .BALL .BALL - V1.3 BXOKAW 6.11. COEKIAN '-DADKZT BALL' CJCIZIHATH A.J.M1CZVDD!.N H.A.M?NLCHOL A D Klhfhbbi. -CR!CJCET- 'WILSTLIHF1 - . H v. noznearx w. :Yan-qnu Aux: :KW I 1 Y x -TENNIS - N. D 2hQI3TBU. uluingm Il" X .va--1,--v '--- --- ---4--1 . 11 "F""Z'T1f '1T.'.1'ff""T:7T"::.'7:-'Ml - - . ' ' 'f 3 ' -lf" ' . .7 , h, 7'-' 'L , ' .N w A D - Q s .- 0 . v , 7- . ,., ,.-., ,... . H :. . "' --H ' 5 L -4 ' . A -. . X 1 - A A-7 U ....... Y ' '..::,..,:f -1:7 Y MIKE" MURPHY BILL" IIOLLIZNBACK VARSIIH VOOIBAII Il'XlVl l908 Scully llctzgzu' Pilic RlZ11'liS Cozcns Lzxmlmcrtcm Rllll'IJl1j' Clu- lful lsxf lfll II rgm' Coarll. . . Urzulllwcli 'llwxxrrmscrlcl Xlcans Draper Hollcnlmclc Scarlett Gasum Klzlim-r fr ls flllflftllll- RCIIQIIII Sfvmmcr lxcmatll Xlillcr Dictriclc 'Q lil f' rniy' ' v " 1' .: " 1 , '. -., - S ??SE31,Q '.ljv-gl: dl .1 'fig f E: ,S 42' 'xo Q1 n If J, f ft ff ,f Ja I , S., J ka ! f-5 if jf Mrs' iljfffxqfi 6 CX, S-215, J, ff' sy, til' ft O Us lil?-A it w Q ff' ' ' . -.- 3 ear gf: ' f A 2- -' ' f 'Q 1 YIIQAH ff, 3, fi-4.41 -,Q ,tl-1-' ,, ': . U? .tj . ,. A: .s f , ,far if X .--1. - ,,'.4 ' lil. ,. ,i Y .L ' .N . - K 1 , ng. .-. 1 C: . . ' ' ,'."' .-Z I' -11 - , :L 1 V ' I I 4 ls." 'Fix ' ' -.-Q 3 . g , in lf V- ,,, lf. ag - Left end, Blmriliouc tC1:ooKs'1. Left tackir, Drmpizk. Left guard, DIETRICK. Cmztvr, NIARKS CCoz1:xs1. Right guard, L.n11x1aR'rox tl'1K1-35. Right tackle, Grxsrnx. Right cud, Sc.xR1,nTT. Quarttrrbnrlc, K1z1N.xT11 t'Bl11.1.1:R'l. Left lzalfbarh, MEANS flQl'1.Xfi.XN3. Right lzalfbach, ll.Vxx11:R C'l'owxs1:xnl. Fullback, HfJl.l.l'INl!.XC'li, Captain 18611 111410. U. of WV. Va., Philadelphia, September 26. .. Ursinus, Philaclelphia, September 30 ...... Bucknell, Philadelphia, October 3 .... Villanova, Philaclelphia, October 7 ..... Penn State, Philaclelphia, October roi. Gettysburg, Philaclelpliia, October 14. Brown, Philaclelphia, October If ...... Carlisle Indians, Philadelphia, Ocmber 34 .... . Carnegie Tech., Pittsburg, October 31 Lafayette, Philaclelpl1ia, November 7.. Michigan, Ann Arbor, November 1.4. Cornell, Philaclelpliia, November 26 .... .-. Totals .................... . . . 9 Y. of l'. Opporn-rits 6 0 . go 6 . 16 o . ll U , lx 11 13 -1 . IJ 11 , fr O 13 6 . .N .1 . Ju o . . . If 4 . :ls :S Page Two Thirty-five W S J-A VARSITY TRACK TEAM, 1908 llllUlO1lI'1lPl'1 by Edward R. Bushnell Quigley Hartranft Newberry Gunn Laizc Clark Cocl1ran,Mgr. L.lVlllfl18.Ill XVilson lVorrcll Towne Boyle Tyson Parker Blalculcy Blnrpl1y,Coacl1Pluxnley .l.D.XVl1itl1an1 jones Taylor Cart1ncll,Ca11t. Kinarcl Fl all P1 c ll Q... Q., my +- I ,R L L I I f E 'diffs 9 M anager-COCHRAN . Assislanl Manager--CEYELIN. .f V' , 1' I J .'4' 5 I -- A -A 3 fi 5. , 5 -L g , . X 'A if V by , AV I00 yards-Cartmell, D. Whitham, Worrell, l... Whilham. 220 yards-Cartmell, D. Whitham, L. Whitham, Haydock, Plumley, Taylor 440 yards-Taylor, Haydock, Cartmell, Plumley, Maguire, L. Whilham. 880 yards-Jones, Boyle, Taylor, Maguire, Beck, Quigley, Tyson, Gunn. Laise. lVliQe--Beck, Jones, Boyle, Quigley, Tyson, Gunn, Laise. Two miles-Jones, Beck, Boyle, Quigley, Tyson, Laise, Brackman. High hurdles-Hartranft, Clark, Reese. Low hurdles-Hartranft, Haydock. High jump-Newberry, Hunt, Geyelin. Broad jump-Towne, Haydock, Wilson, Hartranft. Shot-put-Kinard, Macklin, Hollinshed. Hammer throw-Folwell. Pole vault-Parker, Pickles, Blakeley. FOURTEENTH ANNUAL RELAY RACES. PHILADELPHIA. APRIL 25, 1908. One-mile championship-Pennsylvania, I : Chicago. 2. Two-mile championship-Michigan. I : Pennsylvania, 23 Columbia, 3. Pole vault-Parker fourth, I I fl. l0fQ in. TENTH ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE CROSS-COUNTRY CHAMPIONSHIP, Novizmsf-:R Zl. l908. Cornell, 29: Syracuse, 87: Harvard, 89: Yale. 90: Michigan, I05, Pennsylvania, l34g Columbia, I88. Princeton did not hnish. Page Tivo Thirty-nine 3 -I ,. ............. THE. CLASS KECORD OF NINETEEN "NI'NFFEL- THIRTY-THIRD ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE. TRACK AND FIELD CI-IAM PIONSHIPS, PHILADELPHIA, MAY 29 AND 30, 1908. First, Cornell, 34, second, Pennsylvania, 2916: third, Yale, 225 fourth Harvard, l 71123 fifth, Dartmouth, l 73 sixth, Michigan, 6. Cartmell first in l00 yards, time, IO 3X5 sec. Cartmell first in 220 yardsg time, 22 sec. Taylor.fIrst in 440 yards: time, 52 U5 sec. Jones first in 880 yardsg time, 2 min. 2 sec. Hartranft second in 220-yard hurdleg time, 24 3X5 sec. Whitham second in 220 yards. Whitham third in l00 yards. Folwell fourth in hammer throw. Newberry tied for fourth in high jump, 5 ft. 6 in. INTERCOLLEGIATE RECORDS. l00 yards-9 4X5 sec., B. Wefers, Georgetown, and W. A. Shick Harvard 220 yards-2l If 5 sec., B. Wefers, Georgetown. 440 yards-48 4X 5 sec., B. Taylor, Pennsylvania. One-half mile-l min. 56 sec.g E. B. Parsons, Yale. One mile-4 min. 20 3X 5 sec.g Guy Haskins, Pennsylvania. Two miles-9 min. 34 4f 5 sec., F. A. Rowe, Michigan. 20-yard hurdle-I5 U5 sec., A. B. Shaw, Dartmouth. 220-yard hurdle-23 3! 5 sec., A. C. Kraenzlein, Pennsylvania. V Running high jump-6 ft. 3 l f 4 in., T. R. Mofhtt, Pennsylvania. Running broad jump-24 ft. 4 U2 in., A. C. Kraenzlein, Pennsylvania. Putting I6-pound shot-46 ft. 5 U2 in., W. Krueger, Swarthmore. Throwing I6-pound hammer-l 64 ft. IO in.g B. Dewitt, Princeton. Pole vault--I2 ft.g Dray, Gilbert and Nelson fYalej and Cook fCor- nellj tied. One-mile walk-6 min. 45 2f 5 sec.g W. B. Fetterman, Jr., Pennsylvania. Page Two Forty 1,1-il--.. - - - -Q - -..-q4.'1, -pr.. ....-,-i-, A-sv: ., -- I'R.-XCR SQUAD IQOQ nl RA I PINNSR PRISINIAIIXIS XI OINMPIC CXMI5 -7.- l f N. wg 7 'xfpg' Q! - 1-. - 4- . ., -..Q .h .: ---L-P-ul uf .- - I hotogmph by Ldwqrd R. Bu:huc11 Lmdon 1005. .b. 1"1y 1' '. J. C'11'l111L 115.3 offil . .v U NXINW N. -.- , , v I VARSITY I3.fXSI".l3.fXI.l. 'I'I-'.,fXM V708 ,-IJ' " ' S 4' :V F -s--: 1 M-Q, I. , X"X 1V' SS R' " W 'X, A +,'A f b'jff57fQSjSfl S A S S S V ' 't f 'f:'57A S' ' A' I S' A 'x!f?g"'i i4 Clay Blukcly Twitmirc Pauxtis XVoOd Simpson Smith Gibbons-XL-ff .Umzagcr CSUUUI1. Jlxsf. Jflgr. Cogzm Judd Brokaw Spring L0l1dl'if1f1l1 Pwrtc SIIIZIXGI' Clmpmzm Cwllic-1' Smiley Cllfvfuizl C01'liI'Hll .-. -4-x "' - 1-I I Q2 c5iIf Chapman sq: F' wi! PI MC :so -IU cn 2-' O 1-4 -I -4 75'-2 JD'N -15 .4'lN ZS nb J ,D ., 4 1 -1 L I bi cu E S11 U1 'I I 4 I Q . X i 3 -Jcvra. ' -4--5 - .. -, -. i -V f W A if i i i ,Ji-i .r :E l? t I '10, u XC, . Z' 4' ' W I - Ars-64 P 1 I kgs-, T "' - ... ,JZ-! IQ," - :- . J:-Q -g PZ. ' t tba.-- 'fi 4 K' ,M I Ya, '4' f , ,1 --1: -M . 'x N ,L11 -,' 55.1, "- XLJ' f. H -,Q will Pilclzfsrs, Smrsox, 'l'WITMIRE, CoI.I.IIzIz. Cufclzvrs, Porcra, A. SMITH. First base, PAITXTIS, SMITH. .1 :Szctjrirzrl base, LONDRIGAN CCapIai1IJ. g I lnrd base, SAIILEY, Bkotcixw. , Slzortstop, Cokxmx. Left field, Xvoon, Mrsgruex. Cvntrr field, TIIAYIQII. Right fivld, SPRING. I Mamzgrr, CLAY. f .-lssismizt .llmIugvr, GIIIIIoNs-NILFF. SCORES. ' N. Y. U., Philadelphia, March 28 .... 9 0 Albright, Philaclelphia, April I ..... .. I8 2 I C. C. Y., Philadelphia, April 4 .... 8 0 -I Amherst, Philadelphia, April 6 ..... 2 I 4 , VermoIIt, Philadelphia, April 9 .......... 3 2 Lafayette, Philadelphia, April II. ' Q Carlisle Indians, Atlantic City, April If .... 2 6 5 , Carlisle Indians, Atlantic City, April I8 .... . 12 5 ' Walbrook A. C., Baltimore, April 20 ..... . I2 3 l Georgetown, NVashington, April 21 ...... 2 5 -' I Georgetown, VVashington, April 22 .... 5 3 ' Virginia, Charlottesville, April 23 .... 5 7 6 Virginia, Charlottesville, April 24 .... . 6 3 I Annapolis, Annapolis, April 25 ...... 0 2 Ursinus, Philatlelphia, April 28 ..... 4 I Yale, New I-laven, May 2 ............. 3 2 North Carolina, Pliilatlelphia, May 4. .. . 4 I NVest Point, VVest Point, May 6 ....... . 5 4 Princeton, Philatlelphia, May II .... . 6 8 Columlmia, Philaclelphia, May I3... 5 4 , Yale, Pliilaclelphia, May I6 ..... I 3 I Princeton, Princeton, May 20. .. I 3 Cornell, Philaclelphia. May 23 .... . ll 5 Columbia, New York, May 27 .... I 4 Cornell, Ithaca, .lay 30 ........ . 9 . 4 Amherst, Philadelpliia, june 4 .... 2 I Brown, Providence, june 6 ..... . 4 I Q Dartxnouth, lrlatiover, june S ......... 3 4 I Holy Cross, NVorccster, june I0 ................ . 4 2 Carlisle lntlians, Philaclelphia, june lj ............ 5 o Louisiana State Uiiiversity, l'lIilaIlelplIia, june I6 ..... .. .. 7 2 Total seores . . . . ... .IH-IIIIsylv:IIIia 164 Opp'ts oz 'fmgll , , , .......... YYIHI 22 Lust 9 I I l I V I i VARSITY EIGHT 1908 C U1 XYIIFC1 Rogers Hendrie Drayton Shoemaker Philler ' 1411 Mcmagef Doermg Llllllg Dean Townsend XYestcott, C0.1'stUaz'1L P VARSITY I-'OIR 1908 xx'-.Vu 4' '- 1-1-'uw f . l, -'.!n!. l.,1n, -:.'., lllluml lilkulfl-wh Ilnx 1 X 1 VARSITY CREW, I908 'wx' 1 ,, num' '?"',,-1,1-,1,f " "' J in Av' ws- I Photograph by Edward R. Bushnell. Doering Townsend Rogers Heudrie Shoemaker Drayton Dean Emig,Cc1pf. Wrestcott ,,, ..- ,., , o .. , - -gr--'1':4..... , r , . W .A ,, .A.r-nv-1, ,Q-..+.,. .I qnlln, 1 X-1 'Z ,iff '- L4 7. , , r . x 41' X g,,,---. fi r. CHRONICLE -4"' --iiyyf-..,!X f"'-A ff 1- 'ff 1112 " ,S V C l -f fd VL?" W-flttta fi 45? F 1' ff Q 92 . ' 'la f. - 'P' SQ, ,jf - I 124 zz Q, M.. g-I -:fa .fs -a V- - , Iekmgfff, X -f.,ff?5 f . X. I Mrs, TKJZJLZAZ' -2, Ll-IL 1 . :sir J ' E Ifiifll ff. ' .i i' Alfa? 'gif I T", is ' ' - ' " ' ' I 'M' --- -'A'!f-f 'I ' ,'. GN' 'T' eu- . 'I7' J "-' QL Captain, I-Iowfum A. IZMIG Manager, RICH.-mn M. P1m.LER Assistant Alanagcr, C. HENRY SCOTT, JR. VARSITY EIGHT OAR Bow-Doxzmxc. 2--TOWNSEND. 3-Romans. 4-HENDRHE. 5--IDR.-XYTON. 6-Suomnucsk. 7-DEAN. Stroke-Emu: CCaptainj. Coxswain-WESTCOTT. VARSITY FOUR OAR Bow-ATKIN. 2--IBREITINGER. 3-BR.-xlmocx. Stroke-I3.-x1.l.,xRu. VARSITY FRIESIMIM.-XN IEIGIIT Bow-'I'11uMlfsox. 2--RI.-XRX. 3-SIIMLFFER. 4--XV1r.cox. 5-SMITH ICZIIDIIIIIID. 6-Fox. 7- BE N N mr. Stroke-S'rx'1.r-ts. Coxswnin-Rusr:xc:.xu'rr:N. Page Two Forty-nine JXP , , .. - THE CLASS RECOKD OF NINETEEN -NINE DUAL RACE. Philadelphia, May 21, 1908. Distance 15-16 Miles Varsity won from New York University Eight, time 6.51. AMERICAN ROWING ASSOCIATION REGATTA. Philaclelphia, May 23, IQO8. Distance 15-16 Miles Stcward's Cup Race. Pennsylvania Varsity and New York A. C. tied for first place. Time 5.25. Junior Varsity Race. First, Yale, time 5.26, second, Pennsylvania, time 5.305 third, Harvard, time 5.30. Octopede Race. VVon by Pennsylvania, time 5.26. Special Race. First, Yale Second Varsity, second, Pennsylvania Freshmen. DUAL RACE WITH CORNELL. . Ithaca, May 30, 1908. Distance Two Miles. First, Pennsylvania Junior Varsity, time 10.27, second, Cornell Junior Varsity, time 10.32. THIRTEENTH ANNUAL REGATTA OF THE INTERCOLLEGIATE ASSOCIATION. Poughkeepsie, June 27, 1908. Varsity eight-oared race. Four miles. First, Syracuse, time I9.34 1-5. Second, Columbia. Third, Cornell. Fourth, Pennsylvania. Fifth, Wisconsin. Varsity four-oared race. Two miles. First, Syracuse, time 10.52 4-5. Second, Columbia. Pennsylvania, disqualified. Cornell, capsized. Freshman eight-oared race. Two miles. First, Cornell, time 9.29 2-5. Second, Syracuse. Third, Columbia. Fourth, Wisconsin. Fifth, Pennsylvania. Page Two Fifty FINISH-YALE. RACE, APRIL IO, 1909 f I ' ' OU I 1 1 1 ' 1 , . . . 1,, Ax , . A--a . , 5 av' s 4-+5""'2.' .N , . l.' 5 I 'V ff If ! : f-aff-w '. 4' 1-1 f K 'Vins ,.r'1,.f,' , ' I . , , gf ' ' x -- f . -UI , ' F' . 4sU.f"+ "' ' - , V 7 V V .V , V ., . .Q ., fu 19 ,,,7?iso': , ,S .wc 0. .ry ba., -..-K Q95 .,.Ai C-,r JV P 9 N' I. A 1- K6 g ..,, Q4 P... an s s Q 5 - . S 'K If 4 5 ,,Q ba wir'- ,Ns M. Va, :fran p u 1 . yv I- Q -. J. ' fl -N V Vu ,f ,, ' "7-' I' -,,'f'5""-31-V ' mtv ' x- -.. M , . 5 V . . , , , -f ff' L 3-1'-' ' - 'T " 9 f x- A . -- 'g """r. ' '-'-.. 1. .. M ' 13' Q I W, A W. "I, ,- . -,f 1 .V ,. A . V",.x V .M X1 ,Q V . -L .'. Od W. 0 . ' -in , ,R , - xi.-, 'V 1,-', V' - ,'f,f.I',' .' dy, ,L V. - V .,,,.V L V v- , ,v ,. ,.'- -' ff - .gl A, on-3 -f nv ,,'. ---,s '-yxAg A 'I' ' 3- f W ,., U " - ' V , J , .' ' .,--R. VI, ' . - ' . ' 0 .. V 1 l , if -0 v , ' '."'."'v".' 'a-'f-v. ,M ' " -4 - .- J' - . V A . f If . , , , . , , A V V V f g- . --ga-,kf .,NAy4 .. -w .v -.-.' ,'g,' Wj V .---, -x ,... 'Sh 3.--s. g . - - A ., - ',, ,Z 1. , V . .:.'VVV'w.:?K:?1V-,aunt itz? 2,-Ht"-,VV xcV!. x'4 .Qu Ari Yule: l'cnuN.ylx'ami:n V V V VV V V ,VV V ,. V . , . ,, V VVVV VVV V V VV VVVVVVVV-VV , +L,,,7,,,,,,,, , 'xl .qi 3 a Lg , 5: W' fr' E 'f' , VARSI l N ISASRI-, l -I3.'Xl.l. I I-.AM IUUH 'TY' ,7f'I-War' E ' I - H- ' ' 1-'W' 1.cc. Mgr. Hltulnlock Pricc. qlssf. Mgr. KlCC1'11f1i1L'I1 1"itzpzx11'ick. Clfclulz Kmmwlg 312l1'liS Iiicfubcr Kciuath, Cuff. 1lcNicI1ol Huugh ... -.... ... fb f .-9-.,. ..4-1-xx .. - "7 ll 23 FY 1: CHRONICLE V WNJ' 6 fl 1N -, if rsh fi 1:fLQf4 ,-1--f2'1I1A f,iQfgJJiXiC5"'Nf3 F Q., .1 9' ix, , if fit f , I- - 4- - - 'QF ' ? Y Fi ' Lu, '-.':L!ZA'2,'-1 'L-- . -:- .- - I : M .--,x B - N. ,f ., 11 x' - .L A .' "' ' fhi E2 5,---- , ,. , QM of-fy ,gif -.3 - if fl QQ.. 'fpqaf-3 X 'gh-ff: ' .xt K A -R A' 'hx :Ii a 'YM-.-1 1 '5i'fZ,. N -, ','f'i W ' ' ffifll f.. , .- 'L X3 Eli T' ' T' 'V I ' -'. - . - 3 . 9 .J ' . -' Y ,,0,..'5 . 5- -' -ix' -9, 1 -In 9. eng h .nl v , I A- . Q Z : Dec Dec Dec. Dec. Ian. Ian. vlan. Ian. alan. jan. jan. Ian. Ian. jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Forward, KEINfXTI'I, CHoL'c:115. Forward, MARKS, CKENNEDYJ. C-t'llfl'C', MCNICI1111., l'BR.xnnoc1cb. Guard, MCCRLDDEN. lfM11,1,1-LRB. Guard, KIEF.-XIIER. Captaz'11, KEINATH. llllllldgff, LEE. .flss1'st1111i -lfUIlllgl'l', PRICE. I2-Allll3DOllS at Annapolis ......... I5-State College at Pliiladelpliia .... IQ-PI'lIlCCtOl1 at Princeton ..... 30-Carnegie Tech. at Pittsburgh I-DCtYOit A. C. at Detroit .... 2-Buchtel at Akron, Ohio ..... 8-Princeton at Philaclelphizl... I3-Cornell at Ithaca ........... I4-Syracuse at Syracuse ...... I5-Colgate at I'I2ll1llltOIl........ I6-Rochester at Rochester ..... IQ-SWZ1I'fl'llllOl'C at P'hilz1clelphiz1. 23-VVCSIC-Yilll at Philaclelpliia .... 30-Indians at Philaclelphia ..... 3-Yale at New I-laven ....... 4-Brown at Providence ........ 5-Holy Cross at W'orcester... 6-Fordham at New York ...... 9-Gettysburg at Phil:1clelphiz1. .. I2-C0llll11lJlIl at New York ..... I3-WCSt Point at VVest Point .... 20-Yale at Philzlclelphia ...... 23--Colgate at Philaclelphia .... 27-Cornell at Philadelphia .... 3-Columbia at Pliilzlclelphia .... Totals ........ I ...... VVon, 19. Lost, 6. scones, 43-19 30-23 ' ' IO an . 37-E N . 1 'V' '-f 30-22 37-U . I7-I0 20-I4 .. .24-16 lo-17 . 21-31 34-0 3049 I5-22 ... .fn . n . 28-1.1 . . 40-zz 2- I7 -IQ - 9-34 15-15 3 . Q ..., . 5- .. 31-15 .. 27-23 .. 34-21 .. 28-I2 - - - -7'f'5Ql Page Two Fifty-three VARSITY CRICKET TEAM I908 ll llns PIL-uszlnts Szltclu-ll l lu1'dcrn Klclillmlmc Graham Crowull Morris, Capt. Lcc Tiumcr lick-111111 XVintcrs 1, ry A ll H . I I I 6 II M ,Q ffl Y-Z1 syn! 7 i222 ' .1 iu.i !iQ'?LXi,C '46 Us hi ,:e" 11" X '12, I-' .' ' If ts- f ' ' Iignirf 'v, -.,. - ,-.5 -g,-- . ' - at gs - 4 Q. 5 , -.-T, E H-- ' r 1---f 4 1 u ' 11- - 3, 'H ' Zahn' .-7 'Z' 11 71" -1, ' , ' , 5 - - Q , 1 I-I I P P . .1 , x . f . ' ' '-'fiwv ,, I ' - ks-rf.ff'.---' f-- .' If .17 '- . 'J . f'f-"Lire I - ' Y -912 . ' iff' '- ? 'J ' ' -7 ',a".: 1,24-'K ,Z I ' 1 fr 77' n ." 773- A '. ff 7 .J . --- " .. ff, C I' - -,.-ig, s .. The I908 cricket season was one of the most successful that any eleven h ' a 1 s 1 Q as enjoyed at Pennsylvania in past years. Besides winning the inter-collegiate championship from Cornell and Haverford, the team defeated nearly all the l l ' oca cricket club elevens, and then won three out of four games from the most prominent elevens in Canada. The more important games resulted as follows: Pennsylvania, I33 and IO7 K3 wicketslg Haverford College, 64 and 79. Pennsylvania, 134, Toronto C. C., 65. Pennsylvania, IO5 and II4 C4 wicketslg Toronto Zingaris, 53. Pennsylvania, 79 and 93, Ottawa C. C., 97 and 78. Pennsylvania, lO8 and 3lg McGill University, 67 and 59. BATTING AVERAGES. H. H. Morris fcaptj, 'O8 M.27 I77 C. M. Graham, '08 L ...... I7 I78 A. Hunter, jr., 'II C ....... 5 I72 H. V. Hordern, 'O9 D ...... I3 778 C. H. Maclflhone, 'IO D. . . 5 W. F. Keenan, Jr., '08 C.. . IO-l,72 H. Pleasants, jr., 'IO M .... 3 275 N. S. Hales, P. G. D ...... I0 C. H. Winter. 'II C ....... 3 Cu. K. Satchell, 'O9 D. .. .... 9 778 F. Crowell, 'IO C .... . 2 I73 R. Lee, '08 C ............ 9 578 BOWLING AVERAGES. W. F. Keenan, Jr., 'O8 C. . 6 7727 F. Crowell, 'IO C ..... I2 H. V. Hordern, 'O9 D .... 6 I6743 H. Pleasants, jr., 'IO M. . I7 H. H. Morris, the captain, won the batting average. and NV. F. Keenan Jr., won the howling average. Page Two Fifty-five VARSITY XYRI-'.S'IQl,INC 'l'I7,.'XNl 1908-00 MM XYl1i1csidc, .lx.vf. .Wgfi Crilcmhu Klurphy Stu IXHZICI' Pike NYQHLQ. Cuff. SXYHVIZ Pctcrs X'C1'Q'L'I', ,1fj!7'. if- 'Tx '-lcv .' X ' '.'. l,c' " 1' 7 - 4 ' -r x Q - .- -.,'. , ,. f- 4'9:.2'E',fQ:"'f'j'2- ' iv H-'N J 5 ---1 .1 CHRONICL C , , ,. - . X---'aff ' ff - 44 f da ... i, - -.- .f iii- '- ilg Y '-A' 'lr 47 - - - .l Y rl- li - A J v... ,S .gf- ---.gb,s A 1,5 .Lf 1' Q ri -' K '24 TQ' S 5 ,. e 'Q ff'24F" Lf--fd' if . ' " :'..1s:-gw:- .- -Y, i' ii f -- . , s eff- " " "mil 'ij 1' 2.-'wg ff'-52111-Q' '- .f"'i' i- ' -'fftiz fc ' -ef iff - RT, .', ' - QV L '.Q.'4-W . If --,J , ,L I, - X' Lziftsfi, , ' ' - - 1- -- J U .4 1- ,J " ?Xs'3'..i 6 34 R :LI R. I. NVAITB, Captain VV. S. XIERCER, Manager H. C. Wnm-:sim-:, .-Issistant Manager 115 lbs.-C. H. Cox-VVinner of both the Columbia, the Annapolis, and Princeton meets. 125 lbs.--XV. S, Y1-:Rc:1:R-XVinncr of the Yale, First Columbia, and Annapolis meets. 135 lbs.-O. P211-:Rs-Winner of First Columbia meet. 145 lbs.-R. I. NVAITE--XVinner of the Yale, First Columbia, and Princeton meets. STEXVART--XVlllllCl" of the Second Columbia meet. 158 lbs.-YV. B. Mum-uv-Winner of the Second Columbia meet. Vifinner of Preliminary Bout in Intcrcollegiates. H. J. K1..-x1-:R-XVinuer of the First Columbia meet. 175 lbs.-R. D. GRAHAM-XVlIlllC1' of both Columbia, and the Cornell meet. Heavyweight-SwAR'rz--VVinncr of Princeton, and Second Columbia meet. Second place in Intercollegiate meet. C. Pzxx-:-Winner of First Columbia meet. Page Two Fifty-seven VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM IQUQ . 'H' l b RotI1sQI11Id I 11 lt II Hoplxmsou Ixlxtler Xuthom R IIJ1JIx1l'lO11 If 1 Cmnlz Xmkes Dfilrxmplg Haus Capt Blod S'I11LIC1bO11 Borden lieustnmu He an 'H qv: N-1 i I"' ' " 1"' " " 'Z' 1,4 ' 1 ' , - - ' -. 2- , r my ,,Y 3 i W .- IS ' 1 -23 A.. f 7- rg' C 4 I 1 S", 31 Q ii : l Q if . 12 , ---- . .. . - if N4 "T" ' "-'12 63? " 'M'-:JJS-::-- .Ui - "tn - ,N 1 .:,f'!' f ry- 'ff' .Il,- fr 1 gi 3 fm 2 fqgf L ,igxfz Qt., f il 1 .M-' 3 ,Jin x ' -1, v'. I A !l':.J A.. i - -,I 5 QL: . N.. xx - ,. iU'r'41-5 'Kf'Qff5, -- ,ff :Q.-w'?111n- 1 A 1-laus .usffna V! L- ymp1e P -je .gl 1: QE-,' muon. 1 -PQ 1. 11, 9 FC .,L A 1 . 'I 21' Captain. 1. G. IJ.x1.11Yx11'1.1t. .illlllllflflj li. IrIn1'K1xs0x, jk, C'mn'l1, Grpmuziz K1sT1.1:R. Swinnning. XY:1tcr Polo. February 13, Pcnnsylvanist-Coluinbia ........................ 48-5 2-0 February 20, Pennsylvania-College of thc City of New York.. 42-11 6-0 March 13, Pcnnsylvzniia-Yrtlc ................................ 37-10 1-3 March 31, Pcnnsylvsmizi-Princeton ........................... .40-13 1--2 Pennsylvanizt did not mcct Harvard, hut thc point was dividcd, giving I'cnnsyl- vania thc Swimming Chznnpionship and third in XVz1tcr Polo. f, M In thc mcct with Princeton. :it Princeton on March 31, the Rs.-lzxy tcmn t'Sylvcs- 1 . 4 I 'ff' ter, Grnhant, Dnlrymplc and Shryockl lnwcrcd lust year 5 rccnrd tht-ld by tht-1115 of j' Si 2 min. 40 4-5 sec. to 2 min. 36 3-5 sue. gg fvf. 'gif 1 1ND1v1nLr,-11. C11,xx11r1ox51w111fs 50 yards--I, Chmnbcrs CPri11cctm1D 3 2, Shryock fPCl'lll:i g 3, iifililillll UR-11115. I 4 Fancy diving-I, Dnlrymplc fPcnn5 3 2, Hans HR-11113 g 3, Vzirkt- 1 Priiicvtmi 5. ,, loo yards-1, Chznnbcrs CI'rinccton5 : 2, Shryuck fl't-11113 : 3- Iinwt- QY:1lt-'L 'gig V Plunge for distxuicc-I. llnpkiitscm lllitlllli 2 J. Mcgnry ilk-11113 : 3. Rt-id QY:1lt-J. BF 220 yards-1, Stoddard CY:tlcD: 2. Ycrkcs lI'c1111'l 1 3. :Xrnhiiny 1I't-11113. mfr Score-Penn, 275 Princcton, II, Yule, 7g Cnlumliin, u: Collt-gc of the City - f A 1 New York, 0. I'I:1rv:1rd iinrt-prcscntccl. I '.N, 1 9 I Page Two Fifty-ninc 1411 I N - 155 miie' nga K: H R X K, 14. ay is "va, . VJ ,- w, ' 1.5" 6 VARSITY SGCCER TEAM 1908-O9 I. I. G'Farrel1 E. A. W'ood Horner I. I. O'Farre11 Maris Fexm E. NVOOLI Crowell Treat W'ebster Van Kuyk Philler Crockett vfcbzhur f ,IL .., I., -, A, 7' '6.-fx - - V- 5 -- C O U5 f ' K Ya - - L. .- L - " :- !k ' gr I e V, Q4 1 f I gl- Lf xCiH2" .lfittu ffQ1.7LRi.eA NPT YA :' 23" 7' Q -'fh ft Z' ka ini -cf -4 , ' ' - -f 'fl rg -. ff' - 5. - ' . K., - L - "' " ' : - ' -. ' 2 ii - - n A ,- qw 1, --1--7Q- .frglfyff f- - .,--,tif " 'H 111 li I' xnffz. ' '-. 1 fr X. J? K 1 - ,. -- 1 5- -' 1 . v - . . . . - - f . . -f 1 . I .- .Y-. I 'T .if-.ia N, '4-6 fl - . " Q- 'f" 1" I "t -w.y:.1 - .,-if .1 :- . . . 1+--. ft . . 'fi 'vs .4 J , Q lv... - - B Izfl. 'ffgl -tu fl- cl 5 . , c'n ' .-, J ,V :-it 'DJ A .V Outside left, W. W. P111I.1.1e1z. Inside left. J. XV. VANKUYI-C. Canter forzeard, L. C. CROCKHTT. Inside right, J. J. O'F.ARRELl- Outside right, E. XVoon KF. H. Tnmrl. Left halfback, IZ. A. XVOOD C C. W. Yosrl. Canter halfbarlv, M. A. Wxetssrxu, Captain. Right halfbark, F. J. Citowsu. U. I. O'I:.kRREl.l.l. Left fullback, H. M. AIARIS. Right fztllbarfv, A. YV. B. FENN. Goal, A. C. It-Ionxx-LR. Captain, AIAURICE A. XVEIISTHR, 1909. Manager, PIENRY M. AIARIS, IQIO. U. of P. Opponents. Merion Cricket Club ........... I 0 Frankford Cricket Club ........ .. 5 1 P, and R. Athletic Association .... .. I 3 Philaclelphia Cricket Club ....... .. 1 I Pliilaclelphia Cricket Club .... 4 o Merion Cricket Club ........... . 2 .1 A P. and R. Athletic Association... 2 2 Merion Cricket Club ......... 2 I Columbia ......... . .... . I 2 Haverford ........... - 3 I Merion Cricket Club .... . .. 2 2 Yale ................ . . . 3 0 Cornell .............. . . . 4 0 Harvard Qforfcitj .... .-. 0 I Total .... -- - 31 16 Page Two Sixty-one VARSIIH IHTNCING IVAM I908 09 Leymel McClintock Parker Peterson Fisher, Manager Terrone, Coach XVeudel, Captain qi", ' r-- ---. .., --. . -. .. . . AS ' H 15. 1' '. la P 'G' -f.Y'- J fx 1'-x ll J? Lg Q X Mg fi i'4rYCt,Q9Qf"., 22195, ' 1 ffib' V 1 Q My Captain, H. F. XVEXDEI. Afanagcr, I. C. FISHER DUAL Mears. February 6th-Navy, 4: Pennsylvania, 5. February 12th-'YZllC, 3: Pennsylvania, 6. February 19th-Colnnibia. 4: Pennsylvzmia, 5. February 26th-PI'il'lCL'lUl1, 2: Pexmsylvania, 7. February 27th-XIIISS. Institute of Tech. 6: Pennsylvmia, 3 March 6th-Cornell, 7: Pennsylvania 2. Q March 20th--X'VL'St Point, S3 Pennsylvania, I. INTliRCOl.I.liGI.X'I'l-I CII .X M PIUNSII I PS. Flitninatecl First Rnnncl March 13. Princeton, Columbia and Harvard Eliminated second ronncl March 26 :tt the N. Y. Turn Verein Cornell and Peintsylvzinin Final round, March 27th. at Squadron A Armory Army, 291 Navy, 201 Yule, 16: M. I. T., 0. Page Two Sixty-lhrcc VARSITY GUN TEAM I908 Van Camp Dixon Lewis Null, Caflfain VARSITY RIFLE 'IEANI IQOS ' . - . I I Im' ll I Ixn' cu -tu-r XI Im- xx - Il SKI Ycrgcr I'x'iu', l'41ff.1:'r: I'.1x I. KN l , YN VARSITY GYMNASIQIC' TICAIVI 1908-'09 .Xu I - flu ,gl ' E Si?. i Pfiffl afiiw ii. - ., .Q uv . f 2 's 1 Q J.-X fl: x a ' a , w - 4. rf N . 4 .Q , . , 4 J F7255 GQ 4- 3?-Q 1 . 1 1 K "Q 2 . ?i".7 ' LL, ,. Emp, A- H: 1 , NJ! 1, .. i I:-9' . Q- W ., I9 L 5 .Q 'f M V . wr r fmf 5 l'., .N - ,' V, X E , . I i 1. fi :fl . i 1 F- X- ii 4 ,ks . Q, ', , l ' L i 'x fy., A .., . ,. 5 I . Q- k ff 'v','Z Q' HJ" N5 ff' F' '- , QUE , fbxi SQ V "' 2 1+ ' ' , ,ixbx : C V . V- I' 1 -.xl , .S 3 2441 Ng, R tx 5' ff sl , -'T'Q'.. cw , - - .. f 3 51,3-fx u f Kw?'r?vr" 'f ' 2'!"J'3f""' Tfiysbgf-'YZS W ' J' 'I' " 644-'Ji-'fx ' - ,X 'V .-wx' ' .1 1 4 ,- ' ':- - ,.. 'X . ' . -. , V . . 4- . .. , W V' -, V- - , ff -FT . 5 . ' - 'M ' ixxsxxm K - A w -A M X ? 1 -- 4- Q - , A s . ' N H' "iff,-' .- if 'V I 'j','T:.'g, -' f-,.-L-5!1i',' 45,-.1--' Y Ng. 5 .N . -A 3-1. ,' .RQ.4,313---3:155477.1-fV,v.Q-f'fj513.-Hv-'j.,: all LVJL . Kitson, Mgr. Slmcmzlkel' Mcfrcery, Amr. Mgr. Kelly Levi XYOIIQ R1'z1clfm'd Ifrb Lzuvtou Licdtke Perkins Pzmrkvr Rslm' Hocwzx' 'H-1,xx1 :fm I mg XX-'lm-ll. V, ri. - X Illl Lmrxvw , f .I l.mIN-xx XARbIlN ll NNIb HAM l908 Register, ,Uuzzagvr Schmidt Kawasaki Tildeu, Captain Thayer VARSITY GOLF TEAM 1908 r' v1-'- :v-+1-f.,,.,.., . . , .. ,,.,,,,, iv A ., H.. : ',' ' rv'-V-' . - . . 4 f 1.12, : -Q , Q . ,Q-'L,T",k",.af,'X 'vdfff f-.' ,' . 1--Q W1 .. .. -.,, , .,A 1,l . . Y , ,. .3 . -,xg M AA, nm X W h 1 LR - f um va wily 5 3 5. 'i' X Xxvfiglll Hwxkin' Hul- " il ITW1 Kirclmcl' 1 lc QL'AR'l'ER MILE-IN'l'ERCOLLEC.IATE, l908 "1 'i'.1,'W' f' ml.. . fr' X .Y I' IV . .,.. ,A i , E-Et ,, ' ' .V-' - G " K -Q' - L9 'T 'FMT l:sTk'.,.4J?' .: V 'lvxkw' , - .Q-'2!?f4:zyn'?"f ' .J x- ksx Q A bazi1'f'- ,:'.?-51' 'N -4- 1 Q?-5-.E 'HF .- .44,.' ,, . 'h 'mr 1 , K - t -1. f. , , ,LF-1 -r,-. , .,. ,, f -F ., -A Cwpyxight, mei Imcrujllugiatc Association rn' Amateur Arhletcs of America. Photograph by Edward R. Bushnell. HALF MILE- -INTERKQOI-I-IiCI.'X'I'I-1, IOHS A 4 ' 'lo Q ,v-,- .1 ... ,, --I ...-1. . '-, . ' 084:---A ., . - , .s . 4 1 .- .,,,,'. .f .Y . , - - J - 4 . ,.4' -q'u 'a - , - 'P ' 1 I 3' , zu f f ,J Q .4 - R-. A w.' ' Q-ni 'n Lmixxum 1-JN. l"" L" -X X X NN' 'sf Q. is DORMITQRY REPRliSIlNTA'I'IVFS 11tL NX 1011 D1 L XX1111111 S1l111111'111 1 e Sootxxell 1111711 911011111 NILQNQ XXOIL1 11 1 tg 1111111111 Duma Quuop Dret e dr 711111 cr ku 111 E ' 1 'SCF-TS7Y' ' J I UFI"lQ'I'lRS. l'rc.sid.'n!, Cl..XI'l'I'1 I.. I'r1Tr:mx.xx, '09 C. I'irc-1'rr.sz'c1.'rrl, IJHTHR I.. XVIIIMIIR, '09 C, .Svvrvlury, jonx Il. C.xxs,ox, '10 M. RI'II'RIQSI-INT.X'I'lYl-fi Brooks .... ................. I .. Shnmzxckcr, oo M. Lcidy ..... .... ,I . II. Carson, I0 M. Franklin .... ...'C. l.. I'L-tcrmzm, '09 C. For-rdcrcr. .... X. Chrismzm, '09 I.. Mcliczm... ...... ,l. I. lliw, '09 C. Baldwin ...... ........ C ', Km-llcr, 'Io C. Class of '25, .... .... I Q. C. Snrtwcll, '09 V. Craig .... 4 ...... G. XYilson, Il M. Baird .... ..... C . II. Snccop, Part. Fitlcr ..... ...R. I", Ilcvinc, Jr., 'II C. Hopkinson ..... .... I ... R. XYhitc, jr., 'OJ C. Prov, Smith .... ..... C S. J. Richcrs, '10 C. Lippincott .... .... . N. M. 'Wordcn, '09 C. Curruth ........... ...ll. If. Zinsscr, I2 M New York Alumni .... ..... . N. G. Ibn-is, '09 C Tower ............ .... I S. Mcllugh 'll I. Morgan, , , .... Ii. X. Xvcstffrtt '00 C NVilson .... .... ,I . A. XXI-tzvl, '10 C Morris ...... .... I '. I.. Wcinivr, '07 C llodinc ...IL I.. Schuhmnnn, 'ou C Ii. 17. Smith .... ..... l '. I.. Soxhlcl, '09 IJ Coxc ......... .... I .. A. Shoudy, '00 M Rodney ........ ........ I I'. I'ylvs, '00 M Bishop XX'hitc .... .... I 2. II. Mcliinslric, 'lo M Page Two Scvcnly lfrrcc SYNCHRONOUS ENTROPY CLUB F. L. Kyle K. Howie R. H. Kyle XV. C. Hanson XV. G. MaCFarl2md, Jr XY. P. IQ. Ilitncr XY. Grctz. jr. E. M. Deriug, Ir. XV. G. McEwan, Ir . 71 ", j Q 0 V and 171 W.. vim mich, ' " Wfgg Qf, 1 'J' ff? x, - pu SATU RAT BD GRBTI- WEiEiiEW!E?EE'E'B'i' YNCRUNUUSINTRDFY Lua as '57 HYSWHALJICO l VkuPus WPEH-vu! . Q 5 a !Ll..K - - n -r 'ng M! A My 53,2 Q ew, My I 323 3 -f fggfx, In 5 rx U ovvcnucmao KYLE. Hovauarm Ammo U 1.-5 " 5 r nmnzn 4 K ' -xi' . WARN 155' x ra: if ' Et fa - A ,H-' f :E IQ msmnss mme sum: nm.: oenmo C WY MN HCQQAD WCW!! .EEEEEEEEEEEEEE HE CLASS RECGRD i or NINETEEN 'NINE J ,. T YE 4 . 6 e I I New? A. B. C. S. B. A. Louis J. H. F. R. R. S. L. D. V. C. F. R. C. M. B. T. M. R. T. R. B. C. C. T. F. Page Allen Allen Adams G. Bischoff Boyd Bacon Boles Baskin Bureau P. Carrier Chesehrougli Cohill Cupitt Devine, Ir. Doig Donovan Edwards Two Seventy-six LEADERS CLUB President, WM, I. CROMIE C. I. Evans S. M, Finn J. M. Fuhrman I. G. Crauer G. L. Harvey, Ir. F. B. Hitchcock O . W. Hitschler W, H. Jones R. A. Kern Tony Iuliano Douglas Karr E. P. Kiehl C. E. Levan Herbert I. Martin A. H. Miller VVm. Moody Clayton F. Moore I. A, Newkirch John Ogden I. C. Otis R. F. Peaters E. W. Perrott, Ir. Clyde P. Pyle C. E. Recordon Isidor Rosenhas G, Salom, Ir. . T. Schermerhorn UW L. W. Simonson P. C. Supinski H. R. Sieger Mark Tooker Henry H. Way I. R. Wells C. W. Whitbeck THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA N Q PYRAMID CLUB l'I'4'.v:4lnxf, XX M. I. lpqfmur . . X h tupmzn, NI. I.. Ilnxux Il. NV, T.cmmun Ii. XI. IM-ring, jr. lf. R. xlIl!'h1lkL'I' Il. H Hrgmitvr' ll. I.. llomvr U. if llirwh ff. .-X. .-Xrlnms W, X Sf' .um R. xx. KL'fIl Al. l'. NNN R. B. Uuig I.. K.. l7m'lL1:m-YH J. R, Snlnmons. -Ir. QI. .X Nw.-.kirk if if l' fv..m NX' NE XS., E R KN 31- 1 I I .1f'N 1 'I Page TRW Scvrnly-scvcrt L-Y' M- .au- ,A CY. 31" ' v bxeesvz zu, CIRCUS, 1909 CIRCUS CILI3 I HIIIIIIQN-rl IIII Ili:-I LLIXN1 I, lnmxzyvg II 1 lnnflnzf, XXI 114411mlnt,.Xl:1li1I:II. XIIIII . 1... . k 1. 1 Mu may Xlxmg I-mmm: IIUIIAIIMI I l 1. D XXIIN I'r-mcwlx, Iss, KIPXI'-IIIIIIN l'1w-lgnzrzs mmf l'.:1:,fr:Aj X Il Xlillvx' I II Ilwxf. IQ X Ixf"' v I -',I!:4u:.' Imu K XX. II1luIxIvx', In ,X X-II. , I I 1 1'x'1-!u::Q!' XI I II'1III1'!', I3 IL XI:u'I1gIIXvx', I. IL I I I I I f:.:f.:. 'I N XI, IIIIIII, 'IQ If I-I.-..I. Y X' I' Ifrlv X II XIIIIQI, 1.12, IINAI1-'12, IZ. XX I --'-' I IA I tf1':1:v:!xf:, I I' I1:"uII-'I'-I. I I.. Ii-IIX, I I x I 5 . I. f. Xf, IX lIpI1 5 XX 4:21. XX V X L CHINESE STUDENTS' CLUB X J 1 R I 4-3 1 1 : e E- If -'f 'fx ,M 9? Y if x Y S , C WV: L Y f -Q 1 Q "gs . .' . 1 'Q Q ' .if-11 nf Ef4v.I"-i f 1' as he 1 , Tl -4574- ig Q3 fflif , 'V f.,.:f,: -- Rug ,Z ,, i' 'fir J. rape'-i ff -" in , ifi ij V l A 'Gai fits' X fxlilk x 4 My qs I .iv N S A 'Z' X fm, y KNOX xx' Q XXX xx vi X BQ?-KX Sw X m SN N Sl x X Je. N x xx XXXQQQ X xwswtxl EXQxx QAMQM X X X X we x,,ESQ.g+ X X gl Y Aww " WY, 3. it if mg pf?" Q. iv, Q H A-5 1 ,ff ' rhly, f My ,yay ,f ,4 Xxxxex Xe xxxxx X N 'xxx we ,fx .19 4. , f ., 4. HA' , Xfbcxxxfxxw x N NQNXSQSQQQ ' XS XKXXXQM S Y fs Kam 'Vx Siu K Y gk? E33 ,g ,f , ,, K' Nb www' M 4' " 17 LL " ' 4 Hu Sze Chu L1u Hsu Lee Tsao Young Shen Yao Chu L111 Chang XVong Chen Yang Ing Tung Tsang Quo Li Q. uh THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA biuese Stuhents' . C. K. Chang H. K. Chang T. H. Chu Y. Y. Chu C. F. Hsu H. Y. Hu T. E. Ing Edgar Lea T. M. Li B. T. Li OFFICERS President, T. H. CHU Secretary, C. S. LIU Treasurer, I-I. Y. HU Mrzmxx-:ras C. L. Yao C S Lm T. C. Franc Oscar Sn . R. 'I sao S. Tsan . C. Tun -cyan lub S K. Li 'I'. T. Ifin I ' is Q 8' . C. Yan O K Ymmg Page Two Eighty-one SGUTHERN CL B iv sm, 1 Q..J,WE, E I FJ My .ffi,,,.i., . -1 M Q . . .V Q 154 1 t. agryl- if r , 'v K: 1.3, A m5.,..' ,'g,f A , V f Y 51,5 . ' '- Y. ' . ' - I a . 'ah -- '- ' ' ' . 'a":fL?5' ' u..- . .'.h:.P.1.5sm:z '.f .9f"M - '45 f ' . .f '- ' -'f ' K ' frf, A :EL "Q , ' - I ' 1 A m . .I 'qt v at, f.. L ff" 1 ,ff r 1 ', 3 I n I Q A , , ,, , gf ? Qtr ,'i 4 I v' . 'i l . ,, . -f D-' ,K .ia v lk ' '. 1 1,191 v i , . 1 I 9 W f g 1 ' h 1 ,,,,, . ., W... w , . , , . -,P--,,,., .,... - .. . VFW., . WM.- -..-, .. .N . . . - ,.- , - - .. -' . X 1,k2g,5gN-X5j,gxj:,A-4:,1,, .i wxg-.2 vw 53321, GR1.3X5:zvy5y'::.yh1.,-3. i'3g:,.,:1f, IA. - . . . . , 1757, 1 51 2 . Y . . , , , lzsbjl I, 4 . , A , .I , -. -N. bw X Af, "' f. wg' Ax. .. H . . N!?fw.H5E+'- "-VL-xxx ak! Ns? :Q -.'. 1 . , 1- . ..-.g..:- ' - - -Am-'.5'fg,v F QXPE1,I3aT.Q,-:cxL-.Tx.Q.5..1,.eSA1s:-4.5,:.::3,i" ..ma.u.L....1-,14LD,i. 'Liu X.f's..:.r .M ,....- , L-,....Z. - .. .- , -A xv - 1 v ' 'ua wh .fx .. r THE VNIVEKSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA P. M. Archer W. F. Bonner I. T. Bowen I. E. Bright L. H. Boarman M. K. Bryant R. H. Bates J. P. Curtis F. H. Curtis F. A. Davis I. W, Davis H. D. Eggers, Ir. Southern OFFICERS. President, Liao. Siloxanxxcren. Vicc-President, J. P. CURTIS. Treasurer, C. P. XVILSON, JR. Secretary, A. F. JACKSON. Corresponding Secretary, XV. Recorder, H. D, EGGHRS, JR- MIE M UERS. A. J. Fclvel C. XV. Flyn, Jr. II. Haywood J. Howard 1. L. Herman A. Jackson B. Keys Oil? YUSUFV11 7174 52 'QE O Q. Z '-147-rj vp va-N2 :P-R ...gg ""p-4 75:1- -10 Z" -4:' -J lub F. Boxxmz. Ci. C. Robeson L. Shoemaker fi, S. Sledge J. K. Simpson R C. Stobcrt ll. C. Schunnn XV. Watson L. R. XVhitc C. P. XVilson II. T. XVilson L. li, XVilson Page Two Eighty-thrcc L ' 5 DE LANCEY SCHOOL CLUB OFFICERS. President, ALLAN I. SMITH, '10 C. V1'ee-President, J. HUTCHINSON SCOTT, 'II C. Secretary and Treasurer, RICHARD S. HUBBEI,L, ,I2 C. IVarner E. Doran, '09 C. Henry C. Gibson, '09 C. Howard F. Hansell, '09 C. Frank A. Hollowbush, '09 C. Sergeant P. Martin, '09 C. VValter B. Murphy, '09 C. NV. Keating Johnson, '09 C. Francis C. Rogers, '09 C. Charles H. Scott, Ir., '09 C. Charles C. Watt, '09 M. John P, Lamborn, '10 C. NV. Chatten WVetherill, 'IO C. Julian Alexander, '11 C. MEMBERS. I Cowan Bain, 'I1 C. George Foulke, 'II C. S. Crozier Fox, '11 C. Edgar Lea, '11 C. Harold P. Murphy, 'II C. James F. Strong, '11 C. Clarence W. Fisher, 'I2 C. George P. Frick, 'I2 C. George Brooks, 'I2 C. Daniel L. Hutchinson, 'I2 C. Howard L. Patterson, 'I2 C. C. A. Hechscher Wetherill, '12 C. John T. Welsh, '12 C. FRIENDS' CENTRAL SCHOOL CLUB OFFICERS. President, ARTHUR HAGEN MILLER. Vice-P1'eside1z.t, EDWIN WILLIAM PERROTT, IR. Secretary, WILLIAM SEAL CARPENTER. T1'easu1'e1', JOHN HOWARD MITCHELL, IR. MEMBERS. XV. Lewis Abbott, '11 C. Robert R. Gormley, '10 C. D, Yeakel Miller, 'I2 C. Ralph I. Baker, '10 L. Harry F. Goshorn, '12 C. G. Justice Mitchell, 'I0 C. Thomas J. Birdsall, '10 C. Dudley R. Hansell, 'IO C. J. Howard Mitchell, Jr. I. Alfred Borden, '09 M. I-Ierman H. Harvey, '09 C. '09 C. Wfilliam S. Carpenter, 'II C.VVilliam H. Hoyt, 'I2 C. Edwin W. Perrott, Ir Thomas Conway, Jr., Instr. VVallace Hurff, '12 C. '11 C. Donald F. Cranor, 'I2 C. Henry W. Jackson, '11 C. Bertram P. Rambo, 'II C. Royal B. Dobbins, 'IO C. Walter S. Keown, '09 L. David K. Reeder, 'I2 C. Paul C. Fisher, Part. C. Henry P. Megargee, '10 C.I. K, Williams Wood, '12 C Harold F. Gaston, 'IO L. Arthur H. Miller, '09 C. NORTHEAST MANUAL TRAINING HIGH SCI-IOOLCLUB OFFICERS. President, WALTER F. COLES. . Vice-President, HAROLD C. WHITESIDE. Secretary and T1'easu1'er, WILLIAM B. ERICHSON. H isforian, AUGUST I-I. SCHELL. Page. Two Eighty-four 1909 s I M EP-IBIERS. XVeitzen feld I. 1 Q J- XY Cruwcll ' , . ' Milk' A. Woerner V"c'5ffnIJCVg M Merlweden' R. Ktinzisi L Fogel MCCWCVY HUT! :X Iiztugiii R. Beuttenmillcr Dofwafth II, I-CVUVIUQZ II. 'I'I1UlUPSf"r1 G. McCormick 1911 KN Hztrtzell II. Reninger C, Haldgmgn A St 5 I IL. IJJUQZIICCI' AIU!-Urs. L. Metz Vf"irt I' . Curr L. Nztrrigzm E- KYIC Lt' xiii' 'Om' IX Purdy I... Xittenger H. Broadwell D,",'-"l'O' III Iirnwn II Carver R, Miller ' "uf 5qn .-X. Cameron Y. Patterson C. Schock Qfffidftk n swim 1-. Cirieh WV. Gretz I-il Nffmm' U: RQCSCI' .-X. Fanning A, Hating I' ' Uxnef XX Ixershaw If, Dgmiqlg G CIONVCS 51 loin 'XMAS R. Wilbrztllarii H Link, H .I- Iiflllliilvll . er I. Ixlme J 1:41. uk C. Shedinger I Levene ' 'HL 1910 . . 1 I. Cmlfiberg . . A RCN' 3- Hllwilll XX' Ihmmtnn D cms " EIW2 II. Wolf gfkii-m' J. C2111 II. Lenmng C. Bztrcuther W Koehler J- QJSYCIIO Ix. I3r:1ntlt S. Iioronski ll 'owcns P Maw I- bofdw M. Rmb 1- Rh...-..1. 'V' RICSCV . G' Pcilrson I5. Slcpill Ii. Knnivles C. VVIIIICFSYCIII NV. Bztmforcl R. Ilznrlmison 1. 3103. ' I. Seiioek F. Renter .-X. Blair 5. Sm,-U H. Liecltke A. Kirkpatrick I. McCutche0n . A C. Bnchholz J. M:teBurney O. Kenst iii. Igiigii iiP.'S1iST. ii' iffffih- if 'Q,1'Q2',,,,, A. Cruel If. Moerk II. Clay 5. K,-ml ?.GC11.l:1ngI1z1tn gD.XEiCIITlISIOl'l Petcrmztn QQ. Muon. . Zll cy ,. 'iegmztn Y. Shimpt' I THE EPISCOP.-XL .-XC.-XDIZMY CLUB urrwizks. President, Irisxizx' M. Mains. lf'1'c'v-Prv.s'idvuI. S. SHRGILANT L.-xmstz. Secretary und Treasurer, Ihztemzur Cttructt. M. Ewing, Jr., '09 L. H. C. Mayer, '09 L. J. A. Abrams, '09 L. R. H. Cope, '09 M. J, B. Carson, '10 M. F. H. Pinkney, '10 M. C. Berens, Jr., 'II M. J. F. Bradford, '09 C. E. P. du Pont, '09 C. J. K. Lee, '09 C. R. K. Merrick, '09 C. H. M. Null, '09 C. S. Townsend, '09 C. M. B. Homer, 't0 C. F. A, Lewis, 3rd, 'IO H. M. Maris, '10 C. R. C. McCall, '10 C. C. XVIIIIZIIIIS. jr.. 't I Mr-:Mui-ZRS. XV. XV. Philler, 'to C. D. Ii. If. I.. Simonin, 'IO C. I-I. C. .X II. I-I, Thomas, 'IO C. If. W'00tI. 'IO C. R II Xu I ' s s - clams, 'iz C. I'. I'. Battles, 1.2 C. I.. M. Bnllit ll t, '12 C. . . .' 4 crson, II C. .. Church, 'ts C. 1. I... Iiztrrnll. 'It C. I". V. H. Connell, 'l.2 C C. Clement, 'tt C. I' Ifcntnn, '12 C. If. O. Coates, 'tt C. , XY. G. I"reem:tn, 'IJ C. P, M. Flngg. 'II C. ,I. I.. Ifrctz, '12 C. T. Ilumphreys, 'll C. II. I.. I'I0mcr'. 'IJ C. S. I.. Kent, 'tl C. I-'. Il. I.y-wus, 'ts C. S. I..trge, 'll C. KI. II. Merritt, 'ls C. 'I. II. Merkil. 'tt C. Il BI. Miller, 'ts C. If. XY. Norris, 'II C. Ii. II. Morris, 'tx C. I, II. RL tiling, jr., 'II C. R. S. Recd. 't.: C. If. .-X. Snrtori, jr., 'II C. Ii. If R. Wtiutl. 'I2YC. R. If. Tliompsun, 'lt C. XY. Iirzulfurfl, 'IJ C. Page Tnvo Eighty lime C SECTIO AL' CLVB CHINESE STUDENTS' ECONOMIC CLUB OFFICERS. President, TSAE TSIN LIN. - Vice-Presidenf, ISWONG SHEUNG TSANG. Chinese Secretary, CHIN KIEN TSAO. English Secretary, CHINSON YOUNG. Treasurer, TSU EN ING. COLORADO STATE CLUB OFFICERS. President, JAMES H. JOHNSON. Vice-Preszdent, MAX GIESCHE. Secretary and Treasurer, GEORGE S. KOYL. EMPIRE STATE CLUB OFFICERS. President, JAMES WELLS ROLLINSON. Vice-President, HENRY PAUL KIRCHNER. Secretary, ALLEN JACOB BRYAN. Treasurer, WALTER JOHN FISHER. INDIANA STATE CLUB. President, BOWMAN ELDER. Vice-President, WALTER HARVEY. Secretary and Treasurer, WARREN D. IVIILLER ' John Diven Owen F. Smith Bert Wood Clapham P. King Ewing Miller Walter Marriott Solon W. Clark Arthur Mendenhall Henry F. Miller Birde E. Lane Budd E. Van 'Sweringen Anna M. Moore Charles Sembower Theodore P. Stein Lester Allman Maurice Lohman Gilbert C. Van Camp Frederick Sproul Naney SC-Ott Cassius I-Iiatt Bartlett Shryork Ralp'h Teeter Ella Lonn . Donald A. Purviance A. Lymon Foster I MASSACHUSETTS CLUB OFFICERS. President, HAROLD S. BROWN, 31 Bodine, Dorms. I Vice-President, IVAN C. GINGRAS, 373o Walnut Street. Secretary and Treasurer, EDVVARD N. WILSON, 3422 Sansom Street. A- MINNESOTA STATE CLUB OFFICERS. President, DONALD KNAPP HARRIS, 'oo Wh., Duluth, 361 Baird, Dorms. Vice-President, HENRY H. VVAY, 'II Wh., Minneapolisg IO8 Leidy, Dorms Secretary, IRA B. BAER, 'II Wh., St. Paul, 40 Rodney, Dorms. Treasurer, H. H. HOKANSON, 'Oo Arch, St. Paul. S OHIO STATE CLUB OFFICERS. President, VVM. D. WARNER, Columbus. Vice-President, EDWARD B. CALDWELL, Mansfield. Secretary, LAWRENCE H. HALL, Dayton. Treasurer, WILLARD SEE, Hamilton. Page Two Eighty-six I'I'I'TSIIL'RGII CI-L'I3 UFFZI ILIKS, Frcsidnzt, Ilrxmxsx .-X, Wuxm.r.:- I 'cc'-l'rvs1dvn!, W.xx.1..xr+: I.. Snr: 1 -5c'L'l'v!Urj,' and Y'rn15ur.'r, J. Rmfrxsox Silo'-'.'.x!.?P1H. r- -f- v--f., , , , ' -.,...-. IIII. IXXLNIX-SIXIII CO5.f,IxI'.55IHN.XI, IlIS'I'IiImf'l' VIII! evFF!s'If.I-15 l'rc.siclvnl, II. R. .MmsTxoxfp 3: I" I Suum, IJ-vrzn. I . li'ice-Prvsidvnt, XI, I-', fIR.U.'I"I-1: 31lhI lnllxp I' R IDM-N .Sccrvlury and Trvusurur, II C. U1-mug. HI 'P' TW! Ilffl'-' Suu I In YORK COUNTY CLIQB 0I"FIl'ERS. l'n'.Sf1lvnt, XY. N. IIHNIP, '00 Vffa'-PI'm'5!'lfa'DlI, :IM KATZ. '00 If Q WH PR 'xl 'l'f'vu.s'u rrr, ' 4 , .... ....u .S'vvrvtury, J. I. Dxsrz. ' J J' FINISH, ONE I'IL'NIJRIiD YARD IXTIQRUll,l.I-Il3l.XTli, wif. 00 - - I--- 12252--f..... 51: . 'O Your-. uf.-uid .Q . y.'-k'ihwg 3 - 64 - ' x VT'?'?'1.?, . 8 , XVIIIIIIIUH Slu-rmgm I -W1 '-' "-WNV!" ' -If 'IINWI ...v.,, I'-'l. ' p. ,1.T,..,'-. . C1-b5'ru!h!. 11:13. 1:22-'r-Y-ff-wil-lf" -I'-""f-51" " -I I I I' . I'I1..! 1 u 'Sz Il!-'-.A I II Page Tivo ffigfzly-:cm-cr: 'i f NINETEEN -NIIQ Lfxss PXEQORD fx ,OF E PUSH BALL FIGHT Page Two Eighty-eight . -. -" L Q .-,,. 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VVALTER GEORGE SMITH, A.M., LLB. JOHN MARSHALL GEST, A-M-I LLB- R.-XNDAI. MORGAN, AB., A.M. WI-IARTON SINKLER, M.D. LOUIS ADOLPHUS DUHRING, M. D. BARTON COOKE HIRST, M.D. CRAWFORD DAWES HENING, TAB. RUSSELL DUANE, A.B., LL.B. GEORGE WILLIAM NORRIS, M.D. THOMAS HARRISON MONTGOMERY, JR. , I RICHARD HICKMAN HARTE, M.D. - PH.D. GLENN VTNTON BROWN, PH.B.,'A.M. PIENRY RAWLE GEYELIN RCIASKELL EWING, JR. XVILLIAM HEWSON EDWARD BIACFUNN BIDDLE ANTONY LAUSSAT GEYELIN RODNEY ICING RTERRICK JOHN LEWIS MONTGOMERY ELEUTHERE PAUL DUPONT W'ILLIAM NEILSON EDWARDS BUCHANAN EWING GEORGE ARCHIBALD MCCALL JOHN IQIDD LEE XVILLI.-XM IQEATING JOHNSON W ILLIAM W INSOR PHILLER HENRY GIBSON BROCK EMLEN XVOOD RICHARD COXE TVICCALL HENRY MCILVAIN MARIS JAMES DAYTON x7OORHEES DAVID EVANS VVILLIAMS, JR. FRANK AUGUSTUS SARTORI, JR. ERNEST BRAZIER COZENS HERBERT VIVIAN HORDERN WILLIAM BUTLER WINDLE HAROLD WALDRON HOW GEORGE RHYFEDD FOULKE JOHN GRAHAM, JR. ARTHUR TWCILVAIN MARIS EDWARD FITZ THOMAS REIATH, JR. JOHN MICKLE HEMPHILL NORMAN ST. CLA RANDOLPH WOOD IR HALES tp J I 50 X T 1 W N I v 'Z HON. CLEMENT BIDDLE PENROSE, A.B., A.M. JOHN CADWALADER, A.B., A.M. RICHARD DALE BENSON, A.B., A.M. GEORGE QUINTARD HORWITZ, A.B., A.M., LL.B. E. HOLLINGSWORTH SITER, A.B,, M.D. alta 3513i jfratzrnitp Cllita CIUIHIJUZ1' Founded 1827 Established 1849 WOODLAND AVENUE. WILLIAM ALEXANDER LAMBERTON, A.M-, LITT.D. ECKLEY BRINTON COKE, JR. WILLIAM HENRY PURNESS, 3D, MD. ALEXANDER VAN RENSSELAER, A.M. ALBERT PHILIP FRANCINE, A.M., M.D. CHARLES NATHANIEL DAVIES, A.B., M.D. ARTHUR CHARLES HOWLAND, PH.D. A PETER BAICCALL KEATING ROBERT MORTON LEWIS SHIPPEN LEWIS HENRY CLAY GIBSON JOSEPH HUNSICKER COCHRAN EDWIN BONSACK HUGH DE LAUSSAT WILLOUGHBY ANDREW VVAGNER PORTER NVARNER ERWIN DORAN DONALD SLINGLUFF CHARLES HAZLEHURST ARTHUR HADDON HOPKINS HAWLEY THOMAS CHESTER HENRY PLEASANTS, JR. HAROLD MOTT WILLCOX HENRY HOPE REED ROBERT ALASTAIR MCCLOUD WALLACE FORD JOHNSON SPENCER SERGEANT LARGE CLIFFORD BLUXOME HAWLEY EDWIN AUSTIN ABBEY LANGHORNE BULLITT DICK COWAN BAIN JOHN LEEDS BARROLL, JR. SAMUEL HAZLEHURST HORATIO HOWARD MOTRRIS RODMAN MIFFLIN WISTER CHARLES CARO FRANK PARNHAM BATTLES GUY MACLEAN JONES -I1 I - .. ...A., - I Zeta si jfraternitp Sigma Qibapter Founded 1847 Established 1850 3337-39 WALNUT STRE.ET ..-M A .QQ CHARLES C. HARRISON, A.M. HORACE JAYNE, M.D., PH.D. ARTHUR E. NEXVBOLD, A.B. GEORGE WHARTON PEPPER, LL.B. THOMAS P. NEILSON, M.D. A JOSEPH EDNVARD HOPRINSON, JR. JOHN SHIPLEY DIXON RICHARD DALE HOPKINSON GEORGE DRAPER LEWIS FREDERIC LYMAN BALLARD EDWARD BURTON ROBINETTE HOXIE H.ARRISON SMITH HOYVARD FORDE HANSELL, JR. HAJIMI IQAXVASAKI XVILLIAM D. XMOODHOUSE GEORGE ALLEN SMITH .ALLAN HUNTER, JR. RODMAN ELLISON THOMPSON LL.D. JOSEPH P. TUNIS, M.D. CHARLES C. TOWNSEND, LL.B. J. ALISON SCOTT, M.D. JOHN M. CRUICE, M.D. WILLIAM PEPPER, M.D B. TOVVNSEND, JR., A.B. LL.B. SAMUEL CROZER FOX BOWMAN ELDER CONWAY WING DICKSON WILLIAM LOGAN MACCOY JOHN BROWNING CLEMENT, JR CECIL KENT DRINKER GEORGE HAMILTON COLKETT DONALD MORRIS KIRKPATRICK JAMES SOMERS SMITH, 3D ' l.OUIS .HARRY RICHARDS, JR. JOSEPH PATTERSON SIMS SIGOURNEY MELLOR AUBREY HUSTON HENRY BARRETT HEYBURN 'X x I y X 1 'I J '-f X .ofa-4 9 R JOHN P. CROZIER GRIFFITH, A.B., M.D. CHARLES STUART VVOOD PACKARD, A.B. ARTHUR LATHAM CHURCH, B.S. CHARLES PREVOST GRAYSON, M.D. ROBERT GRIER LECONTE, A.B., M.D. SAMUEL FREDERICK HOUSTON ARTHUR HOWELL GERHARD, A.B JOHN BAKER CARSON, B.S. BENJAMIN FREDERICK DAWSON GARNER BENSON AIANN STOCKTON TOWNSEND SERGEANT PRICE MARTIN LLOYD BANKSON XMHITHAM RADCLIEEE CHESTON, JR. ALEXANDER DALLAS THAYER FRANK HUGER PINCKNEY FRANCIS ALBERT LEWIS, 3D RICHARD TILGHMAN NALLE ROWLAND ELLIS LEA FREDERICK FRALEY SHOEMAKER JOHN XVIEN FORNEY EDWARD OSBORNE COATES JOHN CHRISTIAN BULLITT, 3D AIORRIS WINDER JOHNSON , A.B. bn jfraternitpnf I alta 195i Evlta Qllhapter Fozmdea' 1847 Established 1851 363 5 LOCUST STREET FRANCIS HERMAN BOHLEN, LL.B. GEORGE STUART PATTERSON, B.S., LLB. CHARLES HARRISON FRAZIER, A.B., NLD- CHARLES CAMBLOS NORRIS, M.D. - THOMAS NOLAN, BS., M.S., PH.B., A.M. JOHN FRAZER, B.S., A.M., PH.D. I , THOMAS FRASER DIXON, JR. SEATON SCI-IROEDER, JR. ROWLAND JOHNSON , WILLIAM VVEAVER POWELL EDWARD WELLES BIXBY ROBERT ARTHUR CHESTERFIELD CLAY DEFOREST VVILLARD MORTON EDWIN IHRIE ATLEE ' BENJAMIN CHEW TILGHMAN, JR. DANIEL MILTON MILLER ALBERT N.AI.LE KENNETH HILIDEBURN MORTON HERBERT CHURCH EDMUND THAYER LOGAN MCKNIGHT BULLITT, JR GEORGE BROOKE, 3D AUSTIN GARDETTE NIAURY STORER GOODWIN DECATUR X o ,sa LLL V' i EDGAR FAHS SMITH, PH.D., SCD. JOHN MARSHALL, M.D., LL.D. FELIX E'MMANUEL SCHELLING, A.M., PH.D., LITT.D. IOSIAI-I HARMAR PENNIMAN, PH.D. WILLIAM CAMPBELL POSEY, M.D. BI.-XRION DEXTER LEARNED, PH.D. ALLEN .TOI-IN SMITH, M.D., A.M. DONALD MACFARLAN, B.S. DOUGLAS BI.-XCFARLAN, B.S. CHARLES CH.-XNNING VVATT, IR. WT.-AMES CRUICKSHANK XVATT HENRY XVILSON BRADBURY XVILLI.-XM CLIFFORD CHAPMAN THOMAS ASBURY RATLIFF, B.A. DON.-XID NATHAN CORTRIGHT XVILLIAM CLOSSON PURDY HENRY RUSSELL CRUSE bi appa 195i fraternity J 3639441 LOCUST STREET GWILYM GEORGE DAVIS, M.D., M.R fENG.J ' FREDERICK EHRENFELD, PH.D. , WILLIAM RUFUS NICHOLSON, .P JOSEPH SAILER, M.D. H.D., HENRY KULMRATH PANCOAST, M.D. H. MAXWELL LANGDON, M.D. WILLIAM HENRY LLOYD, A.B.,, LL.B. HAROLD REX MCCURDY STANLEY ERNEST CRAWFORD EDGAR NEWBOLD BLACK, 3D GEORGE RUDDLE KENT LYLE HAZLETON MIRKIL n JOHN BRANTLEY MULFORD, 3D GEORGE KENNETH FLAVELL ATLEE DISSTON RILE LINN PATTON BROWN HOWARD ESMOND HANNUM imnnsplhania iota Qlibapter Founded I852 Esiablislzed 1877 .C.S M.D 4. , 9 av-W, fwwk-wig? .. g. 'Q .. n 0 A 1 n a 5 u s . n 2. ' Y-'.vTf31 I-2-1-1-I-iz, 'P ,?4' "- Esta Theta i jfraternitp QBIJI Chapter Founded 1839 Eslablzshed 1880 .-l 3529 LOCUST STREET ARTHUR HOBSON QUINN, A.B., PH.D. JOHN GOODRICH CLARK, M.D. ALBERT DUNCAN YOCUM, PH.D. GEORGE FETTEROLF, A.B., M.D ROY DONALD BASSETTE GEORGE LOUIS SCHE-LING C1-IARLES ROBERT VVEISS JOSEPH LE COMTE PERKINS HAROLD MIALLER NULL WILLIAM RICHARD VVARNER WARREN SHEBLE JOHN ALLEN ROLLINSON FORREST CHESNEY CAMPBELL LOUIS WOLFKILL KEPLINGER, JR. HAROLD HAYS BJIRKIL FRANCIS EVERSON PERKINS GEORGE. TAYLOR EAGER JOSEPH ROBERT BOLTZ WILMER FLEMING EWING ALFRED BENNION FREDERICK PEABODY CRANE NATHANIEL ALLAN PETTIT JOHN WHITE PEDRO LOUIS SCHELLENS HERBERT MAXWELL EWING GEORGE BRUCE, WALLACE LEWIS NIAHNKEN ALBERT LOUIS ADAMS JOHN HAROLD LENHART 4q'.v n QNP, ng U . 'W' h' , l ' v -Q , wk b - . , QA u Q . f S , ' :I l1Ng:'4J',g ,, gky:::g? f '?f'5fif.ifj f 7Wi' . -'Q?i?Sf ' gg, I 3,3112 25365 l "'1 :sei wtf K L eweiifwz .-fi133-- Q "1qJ:P, k5ff'- f .g ,g?' . I-K. hifisfzi-P? N . 1 FJ Q -- B 57"',.,Ql! ."w.,'J". " s-P ,JJ Q .WWE "'w1.f:gf+1 ' MH :Is+:z!: K . IJ' ,fzgllw Mi ,, - lj Jw' is5i5'11r:ei23wi, Iflsglyufs5ffefiQfr1ge:rffA' 41 l4f1',fwf?!,:w? pf l11!7E1:gl:f,n1 wr fl fl "Uf?i ?:1'i3w! "' . "'ili'!'f1f531?55 .4 a 3 , :', ' J 'F' Kal 132 bi Gamma alta jraternutp Esta Qihapter Founded 1848 liszfablzslzcd 1581 - 362 I LOCUST STREET ROLAND G. CURTIN, M.D., A.M., PH.D. HON. T. DIMNER BEEBER, A.B. LL B VIXVIAN FRANK GABLE, LL.B., PH.D. ' HUNTER WATT SCARLETT CHARLES JOSEPH MCMANUS VVALTER EDNVARD WHALEN JOHN FRANCIS BRESNAHAN WILLIAM SAMPLE BLAKELEY, JR. :NIERLE EDWARD MOTT GEORGE POLK HIPPEE HARRIS VVAITE OSCAR ENRIQUES FOERESTER FREDERIC LOVELL SIMONIN ROBERT EARL BQICCANN EDWARD ST. JOHN CAROTHERS MAURICE NEWLIN TRAINER FRANK J. ENGLE JAMES A. BABBITT, A. B., M. D WILBUR HAMILTON HAINS WILLIAM HERBERT FLANIGEN DONALD MCMASTER FLANIGEN LELAND BURNETTE MORRIS HENRY W. JACKSON FRANCIS PAUL MCKAIG ABNER VELMONT SALLADA ALONZO DONALD PURVIANCE HERNDON PAGE HIPPEE RALPH H. BEARD FRANK K. GILLINGHAM JOHN JACOB FISHER HAROLD EL LAIRD GEORGE W. HARVEY HERMAN SCHUMM Y I E r 5 L , 1 ? A I 1 1 1 f 4 l w N W L l 3 ' nu i 5 F V 1' s , , 5 1 I . i l K 1 1 1 1 ? ' r 0 l 6 I I 3 L f 1 1 2 . 1 Q ' 1 E F I . X f I 4 I I L., L f ,, 4... 4 .g, , ,v-fi R1 Qlpba Eau Q9lI1BgEl znnsplhania Eau Qibunter 1 l Founded 1865 Eszfablislzea' 1891 9 3614 WALNUT STREET ' 3 . MAZYCK PORCHER 'RAVENEL, M.D. HENRY DRAPER JUMP, M-D HARRY DICKEY SEWELL RALPH JOHN WAITE EDWARD BAKER CALDWELL, JR LEROY IQRONE LAEEAN JOHN ARCHIBALD WILLIAMS LEROY AUGUSTUS WILKES ROBERT EMANUEL OCHS SAMUEL LEROY RITTER VVALTER AUGUSTUS STOEVER WILLIAM JAY RYNICK THOMAS IWACDONALD HAROLD CUSTER VVHITESIDE JAMES PIERCE FERGUSON HORACE GODFREY WUNDERLE SAMUEL ELLIS, MD. ROLLIN EMILE GEBHART LAWRENCE HANIPTON HALL SMITH IRVING DECKER JOHN COE WIANDERVOORT CHARLES HENDERSON DAVIS CHARLES LORING ELLIOT GEORGE HATHAWAY TABER, JR. RICHARD MORTIMER BATES, JR. SHARRY RENJNINGER HENRY LARUE THOMPSON ELMI-SR ROYDEN STRETCH CHARLES DEAL MOORE FREDERICK PARSONS WARREN BUDD EAKIN VAN SWERINGEN .av 1 , r 4 DANIEL BUSSIER SHUMWAY, PH.D. J. VERNE STANFORD, B.S., M.E. EDWARD ADAMS SHUMWAY, B.S., M.D. WALTER KELLER HARDT, B.S. in ECOII. p bn alta Zllbeta jratermtp anna. Zeta Cllibapter . - Founded 1848 Esiablislzed 188 3 PENN-GASKELL SKILLERN, JR. M D FRED HARLEN KLAER, A.B., M FLOYD ELWOOD KEENE, M.D. JOEL HENRY HILDEBRAND, PH LOUIS SCHUMANN BRUNER, B.S. in C.E. XIVILLIAM ALFRED SAWYER WILLIAM FRAZIER BILYEU . FRANCIS CHURCHILL ROGERS :HENRY JACOB KLAER HOLLIS VVOLSTENHOLME , SPENCER DISSTON VVRIGI-IT, JR. FREDERICK HOWARD TREAT, J RICHARD HENRY NORTON, JR. LEWIS HERMAN HAUPT JOHN ONVSLEY TWIANIER . JOSEPH HARRISON COLLINS JOHN HERBEQRT READING, JR. BYRON FRED ELY RALPH ROOT HOLLOPETER JOHN LODGE CHADBOURNE ALLTON BENNITT R.. LAMBERT OTT, JR. EUGENE C. A. REED JOHN DAWSON PAUL CHARLES HERBERT BEYER IJTOFFMAN ALLAN PRYOR JOHN B. MARKEY, JR. RAY HORTON SMITH WILLIAM PHILIP BROWVN JOHN SPENCER LUCAS NEWTON THEODORE ROBERTS WILLICAM CHAMBERS TYLER RUSSELL SAGE BOLES QGDEN NEVIN JOHN MONTGOMERY SCUDDER WILLIAM V INTON BEYER HOXVARD DANIEL MEGARY J ' 3400 WALNUT STREET xsgs-- QFSJ' 1 .x -,.,f .V 'WH Qi, 5:39 nh., --U , .gin . . ,k C., . R,Q,? ,A,A . . HENRY GIBBONS, A.M. PIENRY V. AMES, A.M., PH.D. XVALTON B. TWCIDANIEL, A.M., PH.D. EDWARD S. BITEADE, PH.D. alta Gklpsilun fraternity Eennsplhania Qllijapter Fozmdea' 1834 Eslrzlzlislzea' 1888 23 S. THIRTY-FOURTH STREET l BENJAMIN A. THOMAS, M.D. JOSEPH RUSSELL SMITH, PH.D. SEYMOUR DE WITT LUDLUM, B.S., M.D. JOHN HARPER GIRVIN, M.D. VVILLIAM QTTO MILLER, A.B. JOSEPH ADDISON ABRAMS HERCULES BOYD ATKIN ' WILLIAM MARSHALL HOLLENBACIC W SAMUEL HARVEY DAY ROY LEVVISS PETERMAN ROBERT ALEXANDER KERN THOMAS LANICAN DAILY PHILIP FRANCIS DTOWLAN ALBERT CRIST MILLER SAMUEL BTCCREERY, 2D JOHN ELLIS THROCKMORTON BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MORRIS SAMUEL LET ALTER STEWART GRISCOM D HARRY EWING PARKER WILTON ,COLT PAULL ALBERT FREDERICK ALSTROLT J CARL WALKER HEIN'TZ GEORGE LEROY ALDENDIFER ADELBERT DEXTER GAIL, JR. M AXIMILIAN HENRY LEISTER HARRISON TOWNSEND, JR. WILLIAM EDWARD MOESSINGER RAYMOND WILLIAM WATTLES CHARLES STINE EDMUNDS RICHARD WESLORD STOUT WILLIAM TORBERT INGRAM HALL GH POWNALL Q 1888 3.-L nd: f xr b I DEB X9 f nf. cm , ' mamma 'z 19559130 1 X 'UWICRGO ' " UW-75111 A ' JIUIDIO- ' ' X f si Tkipsilnn fraternity Eau Qllbapter Fouudea' 1833 Eslablished 1891 300 S. TI-IIRTY-SIXTHA STREET. SHELDON FROTHINGHAM POTTER, C. THOMAS CROOKS, JR., C. CHARLES MARIS IKEYSER, JR., C. JAMES HUTCHISON SCOTT, JR., C. HENRX' BARTOL REGISTER, C. RAYMOND FROTHINGHAM POTTER, C. EVERETT HENRX' BROWN, JR., C. ROLLAND MITCHELL BROWN HUNTER, C. HENRY PAULDING BROWN, JR., C. GEORGE WILSON MINDS, C. WILLIAM WVALLACE ROBERTS, C. WILLIAM JAMES HALLOXVELL HOUGH, C. f CHARLES ALISON SCULLY, C. RALPH SHEPPARD BROMER, M. BIORTON HENRY GIBBONS-NEFF, C. JERVIS WATSON BURDICK, C. CHARLES HENRY SCOTT, JR., C. .DANIEL LOVETT HUTCHINSON,I 3D, C. EDMUND HINKELS ROGERS, C. GEORGE PLATT PILLING, C. -WILLIAM CHATTIN WETHERILL, C. HENRY MORTON MCMICHAEL, C. A ROBERT BRUCE BURNS, JR., C. CHARLES AUGUST HECKSHER WETHERILL, JOSEPH JEANS BROWN, C. C, I ALLAN IUNGERICH SMITH, C. - BENJAMIN HARJJLD D'EACON, C. XNYILLIAM AUGUSTUS XVIEDE RSHETMJ ZD, C- JAMES RICHARD EDMUNDS, JR., C. ARTHUR HOWELL WILSON, C, 9 I 0 A. i ., . ,.. ' L .We 1 4 f pg .lf .ig 'Q I f nie 1 12 ,4 Zi ,H X' 21 , 5 xg, 1-9 fl fi' 1 ws T- S fu ' i if ,S , 1 ., 'if ,Z fi , ' 9 f i ,Mg . 5, ri .1 .- 4 X, A 1 ,Q gf y: 'E' . H ,,r 7 fi ,. . , T: ' 5 J. if Irs 54 'fi . 1 wa- ,S ,z 'L + 1 'L L:- ,,. I .,..f, . L., 1,5 6 'ai-U 1 , . 1 1+ .. ,L l, 1 1 -1 V? ' S -K9 V , ,QQ V ,v. fa A! -V7 . 5 -f 4. ij . ' in , HW, . , M if 4, ' ' ,. , ',: L ,X K 2" ., .M H "Lg F 7- 6 1 ,U 4 1.5 ff ' ang 5, V' 'Z' . njlfllf. .JR QQ' S N HENRY EDWARD EHLERS, B. S. BYRON ALBERT NIILNER, B. S. EDWARD SIMMONS SLEDGE THOMPSON ARTHUR TREXLER PAUL BIILLIKEN SLOAN XVINFIELD WVILSON CRAWFORD .ARTHUR BLAINE IQIEFABER CECIL BMZRIDITH XMINBIGLER XVILLIAM FREDERICK HAROLD GEORGE HENRY ERCK RAYMOND JACOB WESCHLER CHARLES ICEINATH DANIEL JOSEPH HESS RAYMOND BIAURICE SLOTTER :XNDREXV ROBENO SMILEY, JR. ROBERT VVILSON POLLOCK :ARTHUR RIORLEY XVORDEN EDWIN BERT CALLOVV JOHN XVILLIAM MEANS JOHN :XUBREY CREWITT BRICE XVALTER LEMMON IN M. E. BRAUN appa Qigma " I Qlphazfpsilnn fllbapter lfozmded 1867 Establzshea' IQQZ II3 S. THIRTY-SEVENTH ST 1 GEORGE LATHROP SMITH, B. S. IN M E QLIVER EDMUNDS GLENN, A. M PH D SAMUEL EDVVARD MURPHY HERBERT GREEN HARTMAN DUNCAN ALLEN WORRELL ERRINGTON BURNLEY HUME, JR CHARLES KENNEDY LAWRENCE, DARRELL HEVENOR SMITH CARL CHRISTOFF STRAHLEY LEWVIS WILLIAM STRAHLEY JOSEPH ESHERICK GEORGE ESHERICK, JR. ERNEST ALBERT STIFEL WALTER WILLIAMS HESS VVILLIAM VVARNER WILLIAM CORKIN WILLIAMSON EDWARD LEWIS BELL WALTER LEE HORIGAN FRANCIS JOHN WALKER, JR. NIURVYNNE IQIRK ALI.EBACLI JOSEPH EDWARDS BRIGHT 7 M Ia m R n Illl M9 X N , I Nw 1 H H MINI m LUN w il 4 E 9 K D17 f ,uv ,ru 'I,"v, v',.'1 'vvl ANI YA ',L"'. ,A. U - X Sigma u fraternity Beta Bins Qlbapter A Founded 1869 Esiabiished 1894 R Q ..1 u 3312 WALNUT STREET A ,.,,.... -,,:55?gmm"a':,v ' u GEORGE HADLEY SMITH, B.S. IN M. E., RIORTLOCK STRATTON PETTIT MICHAEL ANGELO XIVELLER JOHN .WILSON SHAW HARRY HERMAN FREUND, JR. LLOYD XMHITLEY HOAGLAND XVILLIAM LIPPELT GRUHLER JOHN BERNARD COLLIN RIICHAEL MILLER RITER JOSEPH LEO HERBIIXN FRANCIS XAVIER RIULHERIN 1 .v . WILLIAM FREDERICK VVALTEMATH JOHN WALTER KETTERER WILLIAM' PARMIENTER YATES I CLARENCE HENRY KETTERER HAROI.D.RUSSELL MCCLURE ' .JOHN IRVING COSGROVE WILLIAM WATTS CALVERT BURKE GILL HERMAN EVERETT GIESKE- MORRISON STILES JOSEPH FAUSSETT BELLAK H99 60 No 1 I OWEN LOUIS SHINN, PH. D. PERCY VAN DYKE SHELLY, A.M. JOHN GARRETT FELTON HAROLD .HELLYER NORMTXN VVOOLSTON HARICER P-EALE MELANCTHON SCHMUCKER JOHN LEO BOYD ILXLBERT THATCHER HANBY JOI-IN FREDERICK PICKLES IXLBERT EDWIN HARRIS VVTILLI.-XM PD.-XYTON SHELLY JOHN ORSON FINDEISEN XVALTHER JOHN XWESSELS JAMES BIORTIMER SKINNER Qlpba Qibi SKIJU fraternity. 1913i Phi Qllbapter Founded 1895 ' - Eslablislzed 189.6 33 I6 XVALNUT STREET i ISAAC JOACHIM SCHWATT, PH.D. GEORGE ROSENGARTEN B.S. in C. E. J GEORGE ARTHUR MACFARLAND EARLE KRESS WILLIAMS QTTO BISMARCK KIESEWETTER :HELMUTH MOLTKE KIESEWETTER HOWARD SHELDON TIEL PAUL EMIL WOLL WILLIAM BEECHER COLEMAN ROSCOE CONKLING SCHMIDT BYRON THOMAS BROWNE VVARREN EDWIN EATON ORIN STEWART CUNNINGHAM JAMES JOHNSON MCCUTCHEON 4111 269 ... .-1.-.,.... - - .. A,.,, , ',x.n1v- M. ,A alta Qian alta fraternity QE'mega Qllhapter Fbunded 1859 Established 1897 3533 LOCUST STREET WALTER STUART CORNELL, BS., MD. J J. P. VVICKERSHAM CRAWFORD, A.B., PH.D. THOMAS POTTER MCCUTCHEON, A.B., PH.D. GEORGE MORRIS PIERSOL, B.S., M.D. FREDERICK PRIME, JR., B.S., M.D. EDMUND SIMPSON BOICE JOSEPH S. MYERS SEWELL HOPKINS CORKRAN PERCY IDIOXIE XV OOD BI.-XURICE ANDERSON XMEBSTER JOHN DOUGLAS PATTERSON HAROLD SWVINDELLS LANDIS JOSEPH RENTON HPXNEX' EUGENE ADRIAN XVOOD JAMES IRVING BIORTON BICCUTCHEON FRANCIS JAY CROWELL JOHN GRIFFITH BIAGUIRE ROY MORROW GIDEON HARRY PHILIPS BRADDOCK VVALTER GEORGE PFEIL VVILLIAM BRUCE KNAPP DAVID ALBERT BOLARD XVALTER BQCKNIGHT FOWLER WILLIAM CHARLES O,NEILL, JR. HAROLD BEVERLY CHASE FONTAINE BRUCE MOORE VVILLIAM STEELE DAVID KITCHEN REEDER ALBERT GLENN COSTELLO MORTON EARL EVANS PIERBERT MAXWELL PFEIL WALTER LUDLOW COCHRAN EARL PIERCE MYERS JOSEPH TINTSMAN ROXVBOTTOM JOHN VINCENT RASER f Nl? WW ,,.4 , :X .X X'A. ' 7' ,f N- HUT, I, X1 -V ff f A , Z: . 60. X M M A ,my j J fbi 91 ,l '. 0 E gf ': fa fi 'fl .,,...1nllIlIlIlHlUUlM1uuh.vX L I - wwf MILTON B. I-IARTZEL, MD. Sigma bi J Ifaternitp 1513i 1BiJi flllhapter Fomzded 1855 Established 1875 0 3604 WALNUT STREET WARD VVRIGI-IT PIERSON, B.S., PH.D EMORY RICHARD JOHNSON, PI-I.D. ' HENRY WOLF BIKLE, A.M., LL.B. HENRY RAYMOND MUSSEY, A.B., PH.D. PALTL AMOS BARTI-IOLOAIEW BIICH.-XISL XNILLIAM JACOBS, JR. LEMUEL EASTBURN POTTS NVILLIAAI DESHLER XM.-XRNER CLARENCE NEXVELL CALLENDER CHARLES CARTER TAYLOR JOHN BRUCE STUART ARAIOUR CTCONNELL -XRNIISTII XD NI xSOx COOIXL J xxIES P XCE H XRLESON JR PIERSOB CLEXIENT IRBIN XX ILL XRD SEE F RANK JOHN KELLY HARRY VVILLIAM ALBER1' SCHMIDT HERBERT MEREDTTH MCCULLOUGH VVILLIAM HUNTER MCDOWELL ROBERT LAMKIN TAIT ROBERT HALL ANDEIRSEN RAYMOND LOUIS EPPING CHARLES KINCAID TRUMBOWER, JR. QLDS BLLACMILLAN RUSSELL ROBINSON BARRETT PEDRO GROTJAN SALOM JR WATKINS BENERMAN '- I I , if, :far ' 44 .A IH, fx. faq' ,, CHARLES ANGELO MOORE HERBERT SPENCER HARNED DANIEL FRANCIS LUBY AUCUSTUS ROBBINS STANLEY HARRIE BERTSCH PRICE, IR. ' 307 S. THIRTY-NIN DUDLEY SHOEMAKER 1909 ' JAMES FREDERICK BRADFORD WAYNE HARRISON FOLGER 1910 HIRAM BURCHARD CALKINS HAROLD PARR SMITH HOXVARD BLAINE EYNON ROBERT IRISH XIVARREN LATTIMORE IRISH PEARCY EVANS HUNIPHREY 1911 GEORGE UPTON FAVORITE KENNETH EATON BLAIR ' RAYMOND LEON SMITH VVALLACE LUTHER SHULTZ EMANUEL HEY SHOEMAKER NIORTON HOLDZKOBI FETTEROLF XNTILLIAM PAUL SCHEAFFER EVERETT WVESLEY ROBERTS 1912 JOHN HAMILTON BELL ROBERT FQLSING HARLOW LESLIE MERTON PIERCE ROBERT FRANCIS DEVINE, JR. alta appa psilun E malta Ziiappa Qlbaptrr I Founded 1844 A Established 1899 TH STREET f 1 1 In . - 3 vi ,B-,xH 'N -fx ffyf ,Y 0' N V C 1. 19111 bigma appa jllilu Qlbapter Fozmdcd 1873 Established 1900 SPRUCE STREET NATIIANIEL GILDERSLEEVE, M. D. THOMAS CONWAY, JR-, B-' S- CI-IARLES BUCKLEY MAITS LAUREN SAMUEL ECKELS JOSEPH WILLIAM LYONS THEODORE FREDRIC MYLER FREDRIC COLLIER ARTHUR ALBERT HOEMIANN JOHN PHILLIPS EHRHART ROY ARTIMUS TWIANWARING EDWIN GEORGE LAUDER, JR. VVALTER SAMUEL BROKAXV NV ALTER SOUTHALL FARQUHAR OSCAR VALENTINE HAUBNER FRANK G. NESSENTHALER XVILLIAM BARR CLIFFORD ROTHXVELL HUNT JAMES OGILVIE STUDDIFORD CHARLES VICTOR SNYDER PHILIP HERMAN SCHWARTZ CLAUDE LEWIS PETERMAN VVALLACE DELAMATER VVALKER FRANKLIN SHEAFER WEISER LEROY LEIGHTON ROBERT FARBER WOLEF ALBERT HENRY WILER HAROLD OCHS BERLIN CLARK HENYON DIXON FORREST VVAYES HARRISON ALBERT JOHN VAN SCOYOC FRANK RAYMOND LANDES JAMES EDGAR PORT FREDERIC MARSIT WILLIAMS -L gf' g,5. Uxr, 1Q'W A .fi T ' "T .3, fii' 5, 1, , g 3-. WEL ggi nf rl? .H-g 1 .Q, 15 x e , Q 'r if - f" 'F- A : 2? I G -g. I . 2' 'f EA P' 1 . ll f.f . , . ,. ,FL f- . G. i Q xl , I X? 1. ,,, fif- '3 ?55w ,qi NL. Pm 'P' wwy 'fBi sim. .4 J.. .. x .i1s' ' ' 'qw , .N :T '. 1. .,,, J" 4 K KWH AQQQ +L ,L 'Q R ,,f M.-. '-.-, Q? 1 +53 .PW' 5-. ., Wi: 05, i Ei-3 f -1L ' 12? 2, ' .M- aim n hh .,-K, uh , 74 1, -4' . .4 -wxq Vg, ,Hx -' qc. ' r, ,. ,:, .fy 'i . ' x W.. .., .fa 'Q Q' if liz T ,P L.d!f N.J' xi, ,Ef fe, -'2 .Sz .A D+. H. EDGAR BARNES, LL.B. FREDERICK HAROLD GASTON ROBERT ENEAS LAMBERTON - RITNER IQELSEY WALILING XIVILLIAM RICHARD MORGAN LIARRY ALOYSIUS LXLICNICHOL GEORGE HENRY KENNEDY, JR. HPXRRY IQING CORNWELL JAMES ROBINSON SHOWALTER VVILLIAM SEYMOUR CARRIGAN, JR MILLER AIKEN CASSEDY BRECKINRIDGE JONES, JR. GILBERT C. VAN CAMP PAULUS POWELL BROWNING bigma Qlpba psilun i Founded 1856 Esiablzahed 1901 1 370 5 VVALNUT STREET CHESTER LLOYD JONES, PHD. GEORGE NICHOLAS RAY VERNON FRANK TAYLOR VVILLIAM SHERWOOD WATTS, JR DANIEL TRACY INNES RALPH DJETMAR WARD MILLER P. VAN HOESEN JOHN EVANS RICHARDS WILLIAM ROBERTS INGERSOLL CHARLES MCNEELY CRAWFORD STANLEY GLADDING WILCOX JOSEPHUS REX SHOEMAKER JOSEPH EDWARD MAYL JULES BERTRAM FINNELL DONALD MCCREIGHT N I P X -'uk J.z X 'av ,S Q Q lllll: ll 5 I if I C 9 H5-5 .1 X-JLf ,,. 4, ,K V ,Lv yi S l.l ' I 'I Q "X .- '1 A T, 1 I l -v..:L.... x f , 4,1 v xuf L E ,fur ,wif QM' uv, , f, iS- f MEP' 'FMA -ng? 4 Qigma 1913i psilun fraternity anna. EBeIta Qllbapter Fozmdea' 1900 Eslablished 1904 . I A f 268 S. THIRTY-EIGI-ITH STREET CHARLES EDWARD PAXSON 'X ARTHUR WARD CARLEY I-IAROLD STACY BROWN ALLAN THORNTON :HANSCOM XVALTER FRANK SIBLEY CHARLES TRICI-I KIRK GEORGE JARYIS TI-IOMPSON NORMAN FOSTER ffl-IOMAS EXLOYSTUS HOLTON HENRY H. WAY HUGH GRAHAM PIPES GEORGE CHANNING HADDOCIQ HILL GEORGE ELLIOTT NIACFARLANE FRANK ABERCROMBIE IEIOLLOBUSI-I CLARENCE XVALKER BROWN VVILLIAM WARWICIQ FELTON RICII-XRD BRONSON LOCKWOOD RAYMOND EDWARD EGGLESTON PIARRY I'IA'1'I'I.-XXVAY HOWE J, XNARREN GUISE XYILLLXM ERB, JR. XVILLIAM BATES ROBERT EDWIN G.-XRRETT CARL LUDXXIIG BRIXUNJ JR. JAMES XYESLEY GIXLLOXVAY EDWARD ANDREWS RIASTER FRANK JAMES GALLAGHER WILLIAM HAYES HOYT CHARLES EDWIN MITCHELL U1 Pw- Qraria ' ' jfratrrnitp Zlponnrarp GEORGE W. ELRINS. Qg- HON. GEORGE B. ORLADY, A.B., M.D., LL.D. RT. REV. ETHELBERT TALBOT, D.D., S.T.D., LL.D- JOHN MILTON ASHTON, B.S. FRANK BENNETT BAIRD, .X.M., M.D. LAMES STELLE BENN, A.B. ALBERT PEARSON CLIME JOHN WESLEY DOLBY, LL.B. FRANK CLEO EYES EDXVIN BIILLER FOGEI., A.B.. PH.D. ROBERT JOHN FORMADV, M.D., V.M.D. WILLIAM BAXTER FRANCE, A.B., LL.B. f0SEPH GILFILLAN, LL.B. GEORGE HERX'EY H:ALLETT. AAI., PH.D. LEONARD EDWIN HANSON, M.D. SAMUEL XVILLIAM HARRISON PIARRY CRAIG FIAUSMAN JOHN XVESLEY HEINS NELSON DAY HERST CASSIUS EUGENE HI.ATT, A.M. HLKRVEY JAMES IJIOXVARD, A'.B., M.D. FREDERICK EDWARD ITIUDSON, B.S.. M.D. SOLOMON S. IJUEBNER, M.S.. PII.D. XX'ILLI.-XM THOMAS KELSHV, LL.B. XVTLLIAM C. 'KERR, B S. XVILLIAM OSCAR LA BTOTTE. B.S., M.D. JAMES GR.-ANT LANE. D.D.S. JA MES RICHARD LAW XVILLI.-XM HORACE AUSTIN, C. 'Og XVILLIAM JAMES BLAIR, XVII. 'Og CREED LIAYMOND RROXVN, C. 'II LEROY HIXLSEX' BURDICK, C. '12 ERNEST CLARKE CARMAN, L. 'OO S.-XMTJFL CI-IERNAUSEK, A.B.. BI. 'IO D.'XX'ID PI-IILLIP DEAR. D. 'Io CHARLES A. DREES, JR., C. 'IO STEPHEN HARRY EAGLE, C. ,IO REGINALD DAVID GRAHABI, M. ,I2 JAMES BALL H.ARDENBERG, V. 'II RI.-XRLIN YVEBSTER HEIL3I.AN. M. 'O9 XVILLIAM FRANK HITCHENS. C. 'Og PI.-XRRY TAYLOR HORN, M. 'IO Jfarultp anh Qlumni EDWIN OWEN LEWIS, LL.B. EDWARD LODHOLZ, A.B., M.D. COLLIER F. MARTIN, M.D. CARL A. MCGREW ' CLARENCE KENT MILAM, D.D.S. JOHN BLY MILTON, A.B. JOHN JAMES LTULLOVVNEY, M.D- JAMES P. NICHOL, D.D.S. GEORGE ERASMUS NITZSCHE, LL.B. GEORGE .WASHINGTON OESTERICH BERTRAM DELROY REARICK, LL.B. JOHN WESLEY ROBB, D.D.S. GEORGE WARD ROCKWELL, B.S., PH.D. DANIEL RAYMOND ROTHERMEL, LL.B. CHARLES SCI-IAFFHAUSER JOSEPH CRAMER SHIELDS, B.S. ' DANIEL RICHMOND SINGLETON, D.D.S. IXBRAM VVALTER SMITH, B.S. LTORTON WESLEY STEVENS, LL.B. PHILLIP SAMUEL STOUT, PH.G., M.D. ROBERT HAMILL DAVIS SWING, D.D.S. RICHARD A. WAHI. CHARLES vVEISSINC-ER IPSEPH RORERT VVILSON, LL.B. ITERBERT ELMER WOELEEL, B.S., M.D. Tlfinhrrgrabuatrs JOHN HOWORTH, M. '09 LAXVRENCE EDWARD KOCHER,, D. 'II RICHARD DUNLOP LEONARD, Wh. 'O9 RALPH SEXVARD MARKS, C. 'II ' CLINTON PRESTON NICCORDI, M. ,I2 EMORY FORD BICSHERRY, M. ,IO FREDERICK E. PATCHELL, C. ,I2 CHARLES TAYLOR PATTON, JR., L. 'II PETER CARX'EY PULVER, D. 'IO DAVID VVESLEY THOMAS, M. ,I2 LLOYD LE GRANDE THOMPSON, A.B., M. FLOYD LEE VAN VVERT, M. ,IO MAN JOHANNES VVALTER. M. I2 RAYMOND ALPHONSO VVHITE, L, ,II franklin Qlihaptrr Founded 1904 Established 1906 3805 LOCUST STR FET ,Qi Qfowi qi: Inf' 'N' . 96 '. I 1- 1 , Q Q 2' 1 fx If ,, L ff . ' ' ,. The ngineering Jfraternitp nf 1111111 bi Ipba PROP. HENRY XV. SIIANGLER PROE. EDGAR F. SMITH :ZZLIORACE W OODI-IULL ASH :ELGEORGE BISI-IOP BAINS, 3D BIA'1'TI'I1EW BAIRD BARKLEY CI-IARLES ALFRED BLATCHLEY TEDGAR SELDEN BLOOM TWILLIAM C. BIDDLE, JR. CH.-XS. ALBERT BOCKIUS JOHN A. BOERS JAMES SYDNEY BRADFORD THEODORE BUNKER TJOSEPI-I HOWELL BURROUGHS, JR. W' M. HENRY BUTLER, JR. SAMUEL BUTLER ' HAROLD CALVERT ROBERT FOSTER CARBUTT 1' RANKLIN CHAMBERS THOMAS CRAIG CRAIG CHARLES COLLINS DAVIS FRANK LUCUS DE ARMOND CHARLES DAY SAMUEL J. DICKEY FRANKLIN FORREST DICICERNIAN JOHN ALLAN DONALDSON HAROLD DRIPPS :HENRY EDNVARD EHLERS EDWIN ELLIOT HENRY S. EVANS XNJAYNE STANLEY EVANS HQENRY D. FISHER GUSTAVUS B. FLETCHER LIORACE PUGH FRY CHARLES B. GANIBLE HENRY GEBHART TARTHUR M. GREENE, JR. EVANS ROBERTS H.LXLI. TDAVID LI.-XLSTEAD :RFRANCIS HEAD CHARLES CHRISTIAN HEX'L FRANCIS C. HUBLEY Founded 1895 WILLIAM GIBBONS HZUMPTON RICHARD DUTTON JACK WILLIAM RUSH JONES TWILLIAM C. HESS VVALTER E. IQIMBER EDWARD E. IQRAUSS' :ELFRANCIS VVILMER LAWRENCE PAUL R. LOOS GUY ALBERT LUBURG TALBERT IQIENZLE LUDY XVILLIAM GRISCOM MAROT :ZLLEWIS FERRY MOODY THAROLD THOMPSON MOOIRE LEA MOORE STANLEY BREMER MOORE HERBERT STEWART MURPITY RICITARD S. NEWBOLD KARL N IBECKER JOHN L. NIELDS WILLIAM HENRY NORRIS JR. :5:ALBER'T PANCOAST XWISTAR E. PATTERSON ALAN BIGELOXV PERLEY THOMAS ERNEST RODMAN LLOYD ARTITUR SAGENDORPI-I :JSFRANKLIN HEVERIN SHAKESP THOMAS EDERS SIMPERS LOUIS C. SMITH CLINTON REUEL STEWART FRANCIS J. TUCKER I ANDREW M. VAN QSTEN JAMES WRIGHT VAN OSTEN GILBERT IRVING VINCENT CLARENCE L. WAITE XRALPH L. WARREN XV ALTER BURGESS WARREN A. 'WARREN WAY ALEXANDER C. WILLIAMS JOHN S. WISE, JR. FRANZ H. D. WOLF GEORGE H. WOODROFFE Dk XROBERT D. YARNALL TLif e Members EARE . V V- QA -if 7 x ,V .Y -3 ' 4 . ,I 1. gk - M I pb f'9'L" , .. :AEA ,, V5 ' 1 ff! ' ff ' f Sw Q ' I :ZQC 42, Hz", ' sl 7' JAMES JOSEPH BARRETT WILLIAM .ALOYSIUS CONNOR , AUGUSTINE LEO DONNELLY HERBERT HERMAN FORCHEIMER ISAAC CLARENCE FORCHEIMER ROBERT MARTIN GILSON JEROME STILLVVELL HURD RALPH HURD .A alta imma bi Zinta Qlbapter F ozmded 1901 Established 1908 iii-iii 3441 WALN UT ST. BERNARD MANN THOMAS JOSEPH MINNICK, JR. VVILLIAM ELMER MUNROE DANIEL RALPH SEAGRAVE JOHN FRANCIS VVILLIAMS GEORGE JOSIAH CHILDS ROBERT BINES WOODWARD I'IUTT FRANCIS BENNETT HI'fCHCOCK XNYILLIAM VVARREN RHODES f 2414.1 .nv , V Z-n, . ravi Igna- EDFF' C. A. SCULLY SCOTT MERRICK GEYELIN GIBBONS-NEFF FOLGER ROGERS REGISTER KEINATH HOLLENBACK BALLARD TOWNSEND CORKRAN SHEBLE ROBINETTE BRADFORD bphinx Senior buttery FREDERIC LYMAN BALLARD JAMES FREDERICK BRADFORD SEXVELL HOPKINS CORKRAN XY.-XYNE H.XRRISON FOLGER ITXNTONY LAUSSAT GEYELIN KIORTON GIBBONS-NEFF XVILLIA II RI.-XRSHALL HOLLENBIACK CHARLES IQEINATH RODNEY KING MERRICK HENRY BARTOL REGISTER EDWARD BURTON ROBINE1"IE FRANCIS CHURCHILL ROGERS CHARLES HENRY SCOTT, JR. CHARLES ALLISON SCULLY VVARREN SHEBLE RICHARD SCHELLENS STOCKTON TOWNSEND gr 5 . Q 0 A 1 , . i 5 o v 1 2 E. S I 1 ? 1 1 l 1 F 5 15 z 5 1 f 5 3 Y 1 1 s Y 1 R F 1 g 1 ? , - . 1 1 1 5 1 1 1 s f 'H g 1 ? 1 1 1 1 E' 1 'A '. 1 I 1 S y, 1 1 2 1 1 , ' 4 f . 1 1 Y 1 5 1 5 1 9 1 1 3 'mv : 1 1 , WILLIAMS WEBSTER LEE HANSELL CAROTHERS HOPKINSON MEYERS MARTIN HIPPEE CALDWELL DORAN BRADBURY WOLSTENHOLM LEWIS he Jfriars Senior Sunietp HENRY XYILSON BRADRURY EDWARD BARIQER CALDWELL, JR. EDWARD ST. JOHN CAROTHERS XYIXRNER ERXYIN DORAN IJOXYARD FORDE H.XNSELI,, JR. GEORGE POLK HIPPEE RICHARD DALE HOPIQINSON :ARTHUR KITSON, JR. NORMAN WILLIS IQLOPFER JOHN IQIDD LEE GEORGE DRAPER LEWIS SEROEANT PRICE MARTIN JOSEPH NIEYERS BIAURICE ANDERSON WEBSTER JOHN ARCHIBALD WILLIAMS HOLLIS WOLSTENHOLM 1 1 1 LEWIS MARIS THAYER BRADQISSSD PR'CE SMYT?-IRNER BURNS ROLLINSON OHESTON PHILLER MILLER CROOKS SBIR appa Esta gamut Smarty I Q9ffir:ers Motlzer Superior, :ALLAN IUNGERICH SMITH ALEXANDER DIfXI.I.IXS TH.-XYER Stcp11z0t1zcIr, ALBERT CRIST MILLER 1-I ARRY PHILLIPS BRADDOCK IJENRY GIBSON BROCK ROBERT BRUCE BURNS, JR. FORREST CHESNEY CAMPBELL RADCLIEEE CHESTER, IR. THOMAS CROOKS FRANCIS ALBERT LEWIS, 3RD BIENRY lWCILVAIN MARIS Sister Sec1'eta1'Iv, Sister T'reasu1'er, EUGENE ADRIAN XYOOIJ 1 ifiilemhern ALBERT CRIST BIILLIER VVILLIAM XNINSOR PUIIIILIQR f HARRX' BERSCISI PRICE, -IR. JOHN .ALLEN ROLLINSON ALLAN IUNGICRICII SMITH .CXLEXANDER L3.Xl.l..XS 'l'11Ax'ER NVILLIAAI IQlL7ll.-XRD XYARNI-ZR, KIRO EUGENE ADRIAN WOOD 1 I TDR Qlanteen Qlluh ALFRED BENNION EDWARD OSBORNE COA'I'I2S ERNEST BRAZTER CQOZENS THOMAS FRAZER DIXON BOWMAN ELDIER GEORGE UP'FON FAVORITE DONALD IWCNIASTER FLANICE WALTER MCIQNIGIIT FOWLER WILLIAM J. H. HOUGH PEARCY EVANS HUMPHREY ALLEN HUNTER, JR. N 1911 :UURRIS XYINIDIQR Jmlxwx XY.XI.l..XC'l-I I-'ORD 'IHllXs R Q I.I-.xx ls IXlil'l.IXI31-IR Srl-:NCIQR SI-:lun-:.xx'r I x IIAROLD RI-Lx NCCI RAYMOND 1:RH'l'llINK ll xxx IOI WII.I.I.xAI CLOSSON I I VRANK .-Xum's'rI's Sum JAM:-:S Hl"I'C'IlINSuN If RODAIAN 1':I.l.ISuN 'l'IIOxnSO Il.XROI.II MOTT XYIIJK ROWLAND MITCI-IEI,I. BROWN LIUNTIQR DAVID Iixzxxs XX'II.I.IxuS JIOI-IN ALEXANDER FRANK FARNHAM BATTLES JOHN HAMILTON BELL JAMES WILEY BODLEY, JR. JERVIS VVATSON BURDICIQ FREDERICK PEAIIODY CRANE .ETERBERT CHURCH ROBERT ELSING PIARLOW SAMUEL I'IAZLEHURS'l' JOHN MICIQLE I'IEMPHILL PIERNDON PAGE HIRPEE AUBREY IJIUSTON 1912 CEOROIQ Rl'DDI.I-: Kxax III-ZNRI' RIURTUN MI XIII ll XII DANII-.I. AIILTUX MIIIIR HOR.x'l'lO HOWARD MOR S JHHN I:R.XX'l'I.liY A111111 TIIOAIAS RI-ZATII. JR. D.XX'lI1 KIITIII-:N RIQIDIR I,U1'lSlI.XRRY RIVIIAR S 1':XI.XNl'l-Il. III-tx' SIIOI xx IR JAS SOM:-:RS Sxirrn. V.I3Ml'XlI 'l'II.wI-tR JOIIN XYIIITI-I XYARD ITI'I'zR.xxDOI.I'1I WOOD brain anh ZEIHTJB Buffalo Sunietp Founded 1892 ' Established 1907 I WILLIAM O. MILLER, A.B. JAMES WELLS ROLLINSON ARTHUR GEORGE DREFS RICHARD BRONSON LOCKWOOD XIERE ROYCE DECROW WALTER JOHN FISHER CHARLES ADAM DREES ' HENRY PAUL KIRCHNER CARL. WALKER HEINTZ . JOHN THOMAS MOCKLER WILLIAM EDWARD MOESSINGER CLARENCE M. F. PETERSON HOWARD RAYMOND SEEGER KARL G- SCHMILL FRED RAYMOND WEIMERT 4 W - '-Q..--.4 ffx ' f If 1' J., 1 : af A , . f f , x-qi ,- 'F si . , ? + 1 5 1 l . 5 5 . f 1 W 4 Q 3 I I , ! 4 5 T Y f I 1 i. Big Skeeter jlltlnsquitu buttery A 1909 Gffirers Pen S keeter FRANK ABERCROMBIE HOLLOWBUSH r ' Little Bi Skeeter GEORGE JARVIS FHOMPSOIN g ' Financidl Skeeter JOHN ELLIS THROCKMORTON J. MILTON HESS, JR. Members HENRY BLAINE DAVIS, B. S. FRANCIS ALBERT STANGER, JR. FRANK ABERCROMBIE HOLLOWBUSH JOHN, ELLIS THROCKMORTON GEORGE JARVIS ATHOMPSON J. MILTON HESS, JR. THE A WILLIAM PLUMMER, JR. I CHARLES WILLIAM ACKLEY jltilasnnt The Mosquito -NATIONAL BIRD OF NEW JERSEY l I RECORD CONTENTS ll Architecture ....... Arts and Science Banquets . . Camera Club .. .... .. Captains CVarsityD .. Cerele Francais ..... Chemistry ........... Chess and Checkers ....... Chinese 'Student Club .... Chronicle CVarsity Teamsj Circus Club ............. Civil Engineering Class Day ......... Class Presidents . Cremation ..... Dances ................. . . Dormitory Representatives Football 7. . . Freshmen . . . Greeting . . History ...... Honor Men .. Tvy Ode Ivy Oration . .. Juniors . . ... ... PAGE. 129 I2I 227 155 229 153 I4I T57 28I 235 279 145 195 222 1 18 225' 273 TRI 107 0 207 T94 215 217 90 Leaders Club .. Mask and Wig .......... Mechanical liiigim-eriiig . .. ... Musical Clubs ........... Partials ............ Pennsylvaniau Board PllllOITlZlll'lCZlll Society i i U Poem .............. Press Club Prophecy .... Publications .. Punch Bowl .... Pyramid Club Record Couunittee . Red and Blue Rowing ........ School Club .. Scraps ......... Sectional Club .... Seniors ........ Sophomores .... Southern Club .. ......... .. Specials ............. Syncronous Iiutropliy Valedictory . . .. lVe:1rcrs of the "P" Xvllflflflll School .. Zelosopliic Society .. Page 11.1131-1 . . . 276 185 135 l-30 .. 11: 171 . IGI .. .. 2X3 .. 177 ..1o7 .. 167 ..175 ..277 .. H' . . I73 .. 179 .. 284 ..114 .. 294 .. I7 .. IOJ .. 233 .. 112 Club .. 275 .. 210 , 231 123 165 Two lfiglily-nine George Allen VVilliam Arrott Allen 81 Ross INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Bailey, Banks 81 Biddle Company.. Blasius 81 Sons ...... Begley Beef Company P. Beaston's Sons .... Bement-Miles ........ ...-...aff-U -.. .- 1.- .....-...... Louis Bergdoll Brewing Company. Mahlon Bryan 81 Co. . J. E. Caldwell 81 Co. . Hotel Cumberland .... Frank Casieri .... V .... Cox Sons 81 Vining .. E. W. Clark 81 Co. The Clawson Company A. S. Cameron Works Crane"s . ............. . Charles F. Christmann William R. Dougherty G. Dilkes 81 Co. Eighth National Bank L. R. Ermilio.81 Co. .. W. H. Embick 81 Sons Thomas Fern Charles F. Felin 81 Co. ,L I. Fitzgerald 81 Co. . Filbert Paving and Cons .......-. Gilbert 81 Bacon ..... C. M. Gilbert ......... I. F. Gray ............ Gara, McGinley 81 Co. . .-..... -.......... .. .--. n. .0 Q'- nq.. .0 .-... ...- ff.-....... truction Co. ..--....... ...ae Gilliams Photo--Engraving. Charles C. Harrison, Ir. 3 Hobson 81 Co. ........ . 81 Co. Industrial Trust, Title and Savings Company ....................... Jenkins Bros. ........ . Allen A. Kerr ......... Keystone Coal and Coke Kinkerter 81 Sheppard Compan Page Two N ineiy " .. ctiliifiiiigfl I y . . . 1--H A PAGE. The Lawrence Cement. Company. . . 22 .Mancill Brothers ...... . . I2 The' Majestic Hotel .............. 4 W. R. Murray ...... ............. I o john Maxwell's Sons ............. I5 McNichol Paving. and Construction Company . . .- ................... . IQ Millard Construction Company .... ,2I John Middleton .. .......... 22 McKee 81 Co. .. - ..... 23 Mrs. I. Miller .. . 23 The Normandie .. . 4 H. ER. Pott ............... . - 9 Pyles Innes 81 Barbieri .... .... . 7 E. H. Peterson 81 Co. .... ...... . . 7 Charles Pas-sier . ...... . ......... . 8 The Philadelphia. Lawn Mower Co., IO Photo-Chromotype Engraving Co... I7 The Pennsylvanian Printing Co. 26 The Rittenhouse. . . . . I The Roosevelt ..... - 5 Jacob Reed"s 'Sons .. 8 - ,lohn VV. Scott ......... 6 Charles R. Strecker I3 Savin 81 McKinney ...... .. I3 Scheibal's Art Shop ........... .. I6 Belllamin H. Shoemaker ......... 22 Spayd's Typewriter Company. . .1 . . 24 Simon Scullin ......... '. .......... 24 I. M. Stoever . ............. . . I2 Tansey Brick Company .... .. I6 Edwin H. Vare .. I8 Watson 81 pMcDaniel Company .... 8 Daniel E. Weston ................ IO .Wilson 81 Rogers ................. IO R. D. Wo-od 81 Co. 22 EI A. Wright ...... 25 Yahn 81 McDonnell .... I6 KADVERTISEMENTS HE DITTENHCDLISE TWENTY-SECOND END CHliSI-NlIT STS DHILHDELDHIZY ZX MQDEIQN ZXDZXDTWIENT HGLISE I It ' IL' Wifl1 IXOTCI SCI'ViCC Of HIC INQU- est SYZIIWCKIIU. P10CICI'ilRi VEJTCS. 5 T wo, mrecf, four, six and sctvcfn s room Suites, with maths- flll'l1iSl1CCl Or unfurnishcrcl. N50 Bull und Blllkllllfl IPOOHLS. ZXLSO HCCGPIPIODYXTICNS FCI? 'I'DZXNSlEIXI'l' GUIETS CALL OR WRITE FOR BOOKLET J. D. WILLIZXPIS, Plnmlgel' 2 THE RECORD I J. E. CALDWELL :Sr CO. jewelers ann Silhersmitbs Importers of High-Grade Watches A and Clocks A Designers of PRIZE CUPS, MEDALS AND Makers of the' . 'TRUMAN DENTAL PINS ' PHILOMATHEAN EMBLEMS. DEBATE. FoBs OTH ' ' ER AWARDS U. OF P. FOOTBALLS, ETC. 902 CHESTNUT STREET A . PHILADELPHIA EIGHTII NATIONAL BANK I Second St. and Girard Ave. Capital, ------- 5271000.00 Surplus 81 Net Profit, 1VIarch,l909, 876,546.38 Savings Fund Department BOXES TO RENT IN SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS CHARLES PORTER, CHARLES B. COOKE, President. Cashier. SAMUEL BELL, JR., JOHN D. ADAIR, V President. Asst. Cashier. X SIMPORTING TAILOLRS G. DILKES 84 CO. Cc. BODANSKYD MERCHANT TAILORS 1520-22 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA UITE 213-214 BAKER BUILDING ADVERTISEMENTS BAILEY, BANKS 85 BIDDLE CO. DIAMCIND NIERCHANTS, .IEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS Designers and Makers of Trophies and Presentation Pieces for Special Events. Appropriate Pieces in new designs are available for selection and immediate delivery. Photographs mailed on request. 1218-20-22 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA h The Leading Dhotogroplxers Ofticicll Photographers for Class of IQOQ, LI. of DG. Groups and Flashlights 0 Specialty Special Rates to Students NO CONNECTION WITH TINY GTIICR STUDIO GILBEIQTSI sfxcom 1050 CHESTNUT sTmicT 4 THE RECORD A Hotel Ulllberlalltl 3 A - ..,. NEW YORK 62 f.-' D9 ,, .fjf i fg Q S. W. Corner Broadway at 54th Street g Naaf soul sf. Subway Station and 53d sf. Elevated ig N A 1:-F :alia geek.-:g:f5.9,: KEPT BY A COLLEGE MA 351 2 212 HEADQUARTERS EOR COLLEGE MEN .fi irn mi SPECIAL RATES FOR COLLEGE TEAMS .tin i.Ui'lw "ii ' Ideal Location, Near Theaters, Shops and Central Park , NEW, MODERN AND ABSOLUTELY E1RE-PROOF 1 .2 I sayW'!f'L.a,e-- ,le - Most Attractive Hotel in New York Transient Rates, 82.50 with Bath, and up Ten Minutes' Walk to 20 Theaters Q4 'L HARRY P. STIMSON, R. J. BINGI-IAM, Formerly with Hotel Imperial Formerly with Hotel Woodward SEND FOR BOOKLET HEADQUARTERQS foe PENNS YL VANIA MEN The Normandie CHESTNUT aa THIRTY-slxTH S STREETS . ,v 'NWN my it 'al mlm -, , . 'J , N gi' in A 9 I: 'i i i' i-.729 .l aiegli . cog -EBI Us X Ml M ,Rv J c SCS uI"" -H ' E E' ffl' E I 'Ill a A H My B I fb le tail -am' a if .-ff A a A ' " S 'W tgJ,i: g i Jill- S Headquarters for All College Students Best Located Hotel for Franklin Field Every University City has its Students' Center for Banquets, Dinners and Parties,and in Philadelphia it is the Hotel Majestic Cafes and Grottoesz z z z A FOUR BLOCKS FROM WEST PHILADELPHIA STATION Special Attention to Students AMERICAN PLAN JAMES S. MCCARTNEY, Gen'I Mgr. Q gn P , Yi AZ Jai A ' JI ,PI I 4 ,ral I. 'Y 5 f I I 4 f r i 1 i I ADVERTISEMENTS FRANK CASIERI College Tailor SUITS 3518 to S50 214 South Eleventh St. THE NAME OF GILBERT ' STANDS FOR The Best in Photography If 1- I lho hxlln-rt Nmlin I I I HIV? N'f'Il Uflllllll ya-:Irs rm-ngunizval :I the ls-:uhng Nmlu f ll ll k or :I vu vga- wur C. M. GILBERT 926 Chestnut St., Philadelphi eBLA51U'5 THE ROOSEVELT P I S 2027 Chestnut Sr. ' I 'ff Q For Entertaining Umurpczssecl for Tone, Touch I Banquets , or Duigzhzlzty A Receptions USED AND ENDORSED BY TI-IE Dances and LEADING MUSICIANS Weddings is ES RILEY, Proprieto BLASIUS if SONS CHARL 1616 Chestnut Street Caterer to all University functions for PHILADELPHIA m7"'c" "ears THE RECORD PHONES :-BELL, 4847-4848 KEYSTONE. Wes: 451741 BEGEEX L?!fEE'fVSi?g We sell the choicest of meats at a very mod- erate priceg all U. S. and City inspected. We make special prices to Boarding Houses, Fraternity Houses, Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions. Orders received by mail or phone promptly attended to4 Give us a call. JO!-IN VV. SCOTT DAIRIES PERFECT PASTEURIZED MILK 45TH AND PARRISI-1 STS. PHILADELPHOIA SANITARY METHODS ADVERTISEMENTS We congratulate the Class of '09, and wish them success. We likewise acknowledge the many benefits received, and thank you for them, PYLE, INNES 6: BARBIERI, I COLLEGE TAILORS, I I I5 WALNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. Peterson Tailoring of tofday is the exf pression of all the lessons learned in 20 years of study and actual experience in the making of clothes for discriminating men. lnclividuality and the elegance of careful tail' oring is embodied in every Peterson garment. E. H. PETERSON 6- CO. lll9 WALNUT sr., PHILADELPHIA Embiclf T ailormg The Student I0 010 OT alone has thi- tlisvoun! of 10 offered to stluflvnts of thc' l'. of l drawn the majority of thi- stud: t n trade to lCinhit'k's for tht- past tvn you but in addition, this high onli-r of that tailoring. Nowhere will you find so mai x fabrics for solc-4-tion: nowhvrv will you iii I quite as superior an ormlvr uf tailoring particularly for young: nu-n. Thi- prit are surprisingly niodi-rate-. l-'au-ulty at I students alike liavv founil this " tht- plum for tailoring. Suitings. S25 to S45 Special Full Dress Suitinda. 840 tlivst Silk Ianinx-I W. H. EHBICK Q SONS 1628 Chestnut SQ. 8 THE REcoRD Special Designed Clothes for College Men At Moderate Prices I 'I-ATI LGF? Successor to st-IARP ft- coMPANY 1230 Chestnut St. Dress Suits a Specialty Jacob Reed's Sons 1424-26 Chestnut St. New and Smart Creations FOR Young Men Clothing TIT? Measure and Ready to Wear The McDaniel Steam Tta 1 ' . . . . p e dwzdmg lane be- een steam and water. Steam Can't 'Blow Throughg Water Ctan't Stay In, and the Cost is Small. WATSGN 8: MCDANIEL CO., 46 NORTH SEVENTH STREET, - PHILADELPHIA .CHA RLES PA ss1ERf HABERDASHERY Bafbg 1' S HEADWEAR 3705 Spruce Street AUTOMOBILE APPAREL 3543 Wggdland Aye. OUTFITTINGS GENERALLY PHILADELPHIA I ADVERTISEMENTS ci-IAS. C. HARRISON, Jr. at C0 BANKERS r LAFAYETTE BU"-DING, FIFTH st CHESTNUT s-rs PHILADELPHIA Investme nt Securities MEMBERS OF THE PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGES I-I. R IDOTT E.W.CLARKe-co. Successor to Q POTT 62 FOLTZ '::555:1:: .,..,... . AND BROKERS No. 321 CHESTNUT STREET Photographer -'---'I-" I 1 Investment Securities a Specialty A General Banking Business Transacted I . ' Interest Allowed on Deposits STUDIO Members of the Philadelphia and New 1318 CHESTNUT ST. York Stock Exchange PHILADELPHIA Connected by Private Wire with New l York Elevator Service I I 0 THE RECORD R, ,, E A GENUINE PHILADELPHIA LAWN MUWEIIS 17 HAND STYLES 5 HORSE STYLES .-e. ioooiiuolliuooio SQI M CWC rs Repaired at short, . The Peiede'eeee CO' KO DA KS nd Developing -.....-. a P ' t' Smoke The DORM'S MIXTURE nd Ffeshfng P. Beas1on's Sons DANIEL E- WESTUN 3701 Spruce Street OPTICIAN 3453 Woodland Ave. 1623 Chestnut Sffeef A Choice Blend for Choice Smokers WILSUN 80 IIUGERS I Selected Meats, Provisions and Poultry u We make a specialty of supplying Hotels, Institutions and Societies 402 North Second St. PHILADELPHIA 59-30 A BELL, Preston f 61-50 KEYSTONE,West 67-42 57'37 FOR DRUGS AND RREscR1RT1oNs oo TO W .R. MURRAY The Dormitory Drug Shop . . . 3701 Woodland Avenue Opposite the Dormitories ADVERTISEMENTS LARGEST PLANER IN TH as E WORLD BUILT AT THE I BEMENT- MILES E WORKS lonool of NILES - BEMENT FUND CU., New York Machine Tools Hydraulic Machinery Steam Hammers Electric Cranes J BROS. JENKINS BROS. VALVES JENKINS 96' ln M w ll ull ll PACKING A7 JENKINS it All Goods of our Manufacture Bear TRADE-MARK Shown in the Cut, and are Absolutely G d wiki uafaniee . 133 - 35 - 37 North Seventh Street PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BosToN CHICAGO LONDON I l'ooIlll1 I I l f 1 H., I YM ' I 'lillll I ' Il II' 3, I ' 'I I 1 l ll. Tl" fi I A no lr 'fl If ":-,Q ' 'Il' ' . I I llm , I X rl l I -5-mm. i , l - ,Elia ,. ...ml 4:45 - 1- 'L T lm' 123.21 - M .557 -5? E-2?E:?G3f3ef TRADE '49 axfsiefgfi fr-vu-" -'f..-.,.'g1'k:'5l'Jx .- IE .ffixa 'Ali --1 -:..... .' ,N-:gre r'- '- 'P'-1. .1, ' Q'u:""55"-J-IIl-f'- f?TwF iff- ,ni nezlizfqfj-V:-15:51 'ff:fi1:5?.1xi521f-Ffh" -.e-1:-If . Yep. . -- .4 ':'.-Iv -Hgf-,:, ulhl -I Y QL . ,Wei 1rarfaozE?3s1ao3l5.iN3f5., llo l' ' lllolll l 1. I I WM. R. DOUGHERTY QHYPCIILCTQ GOIITFHCLOF anb IIBIIIIDGI' 1604-10 SANSOM STREET l.11i.i-un--1 1 I have erectecl the following huilclings for Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania: D. HAYS AGNEW HOSPITAL ISOLATION BUILDING DORMITORIES NOS. 21 22, 23 AND 24 HYGIENE LABORATORY ADDITIONS TO GIBSON WING AND TO NURSES HOME sun PARLORS ro me vnmous wnnns LAUNDRY AND MANY ornsns 12 T1-IE RECORD A I "G00d Clothes pay" Established 1865 IVIAHLUN BRYAN 6' CO. MEN'S TAILORS ' 2d Floor Mint Arcade Building SACK SUITS, S40 AND MORE Philadelphia J. M. STOEVER DRUGS PERFUIVIES .TOILET IARTICLES I I I C R A N E'S Mancill Brothers Successorsto Mahlon H. Mancill 81 Co. ARE ABSUI-UTEI-Y PURE 5217 Market Street GROCERS TEA ROOM AND ORDER DEPARTMENT DEALERS 1331 CHESTNUT STREET VISIT OUR TEA ROOM WHERE WE ARE SERVING LUNCHES AT POPUL RI . MAIN OFFICE 230 ST. BELow LOCUST ST. PHILADELPHIA Home of the "Fraternity Blend 'I' Coffee NAME nzclsrznzo Auc.. 1, 1, ADVERTISEMENTS I3 CHARLES R. S TRECKER I Tailor for College Men ' 907 WALNUT STREET C I All Pennsylvania Men are Invited to Call and Inspect Our Line af SPRING A ND FA LL G00DS I Wbicla Include All tbe Latest Slaaales and Patterns Sams, 322.50 T0 S4000 0 FULL DRESS AND -TUXEDO Sams, 035.00 T0 070.00 OVERCUATS, 022.50 T0 550.00 I Savin lVIcKinney's Qlllvurr Qllnthrn ARE MADE FOR CO1 ,I ,EGR MEN 1218 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA TRY t"AI.l.EN'S" ,I FOR EMBROIDERIES AND WHITE GOODS A LACES TRIMMINGS VEILINGS NECK FIXINGS RIBBONS A NOTIONS MUSLIN UNDERWEAR RIBBED UNDERWEAR AND HOSIERY SHIRT WAISTS EXCLUSIVE STYLES CORSET S CORRECTLY FITTED OUR STOCK'S Now COIIPLETE QUICKEST SERVICE IN PII1I.:xIJIsI,vIfII.x GEORGE ALLEN 1214 Chestnut Street I 4 THE RECORD . CDX SDN 85 VINING 262 FOURTH AVENUE - - - NEW YURK ,TA .-., 41"'1 V' 1 ? 'EI N . Wfngfa.-,,A. UII 954 A I V I f 1 f Q- I ,.,V fl2ii",,L- f f CAPS AND GDWNS .I-,Qwest Prices. Best Values A A Makers of SILK GOWNS and HOCDS for advanced degrees JUDICIAL ROBES PULPIT AND CHOIR ROBES GET OUR OUOTATIONS William Arrott H 0 B S 0 N 8 C Qi INSURANCE I-IORSE, CATTLE, ROLJLTRY AN D RIGJEON FEED I-IAY,STRAVVAND GRAIN . . .S . 9 at 11 RITTEN HOUSE sv., GTN s. E. coR. GERMANTOWN AND ERIE AVENUES PHILADELPHIA ONES 431 Walnut sr. Philadelphia Automobile Insurance a Specialty THE INDUSTRIAL TRUST, TITLE AND SAVINGS CO. 1950-52 North Front St. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, S1,250,000.00 ACCOUNTS SOLICITED , INTEREST If On Savings Accounts PAID On Check Accounts Acts as Executor, Administrator, Trustee or G d' Foreign Letters of Credit and Travelers' Check ' d payable in all parts of the world JOHN G. GAIIRUTII, P e 'd I WM 0 WLLLIAMSUII VI -P JOHI S BUWKER S 81, T C M WHIGHTSUII A I S 8aTaas. LUUIS BOSS T I0fII .ff K I som , I ?nl IRB. EIB 'Wu fill 'Mn PB Wm Ill 'L X " ? ADVERTISEMENTS P-N A I J J I IK CS SES Iia 0. OO I JUHN MAXWELUS SUN S Granite and Blue Stone som sr. Below Spruge PHILADELPHIA CHAS. F. FE-:LIN I AMOS Y. LESHER BEIIQIQYQIXNE TELEPHONES Chas. F. Felin 8: Co. LUMBER AND MILL woRK MAIN OFFICE, LAND TITIE BUILDING MAIN YARD se MILL OLD YO RK ROAD ef BUTLER ST. WHARF PIER 42 N. DELAWARE AVE PHILADELPHIA SOUTHERN MILLS NEWBERN. N. C. WASHINGTON. N. C g ' l 1 I 6 THE RECORD ALLIIN A. Kean J. F. O'DoNNsLL ALLEN A. KERR Manufacturer of MANUFACTURERS OF Colle e, School and Club , A I glnsignia All xmas of Class Pins Fraternity Pins . Rings Die B 'ld ' B . k ' Sinking aiid Engraving, Medals, Cups, U1 'ng rlc S Badges, Plaques, Athletic, Auto V and Othef Trophles Olney, Philadelphia, Pa. PENNSYLVIINIA1910, 1911, 1912 PINS IN STUCK ' LIIW SIIIIIIUL, 1911 I WQRK53 l 1004 CHESTNUT STREET SECOND smfsr PIKE AND GODFREYVAVENUE, Both Phones l Philadelphia, Pa. CRESCENTVILLE, PHILADELPHIA l 'N 0' 1' A . I I ' . " 1" - .5 . Q gag glwM!MMwIIlI,mM, ,2,IIILIgf'5 5 ,X I .A 1 af, If as, ,IM- fil'9'Ig.' if 17 , ' ' ' 4fs.'9.I9"'UI!E, b Er 'I 0 F., ' Class. Pictures and Diplomas A-gi if gf: suitably Framed 51.00 .S+ ' A hr Q We carry the latest styles of Mouldings, and our facilities '! 5 II, -.! f0I' fralillllg are unsurpassed. I jg ,f QQ! 5CHElBAL'S ART SHOP I i, 1561 18 NQRTI-I NINTH STFIEI-:T wg 5 . .U A dl awibff AIL. zi,f..ii.3. 3-ix 5, . . III'1III1 I I. I-' 5, wap., ,,,, I -I-If I D ........ qu I JIEIIIIHIIINIHI, 1 ""f"' "I"i'Ifiw2e-if IIm"""f?f'!?2",Fwy I'I 4 ' 4?"sv'.ullIlu J, :lf - X - , M -Q --,IJ ,, 4, ,ig ,-- Q! 'S ' ' I' ' 9 I 'fifiv-MINIIIMW' YAI-IN sf MCDCDNNELL. HAVANA CIGARS N, E. COR. CHESTNUT AND FIFTEENTH srs., PHILADELPHIA We initial your cigarettes without extra cost ADVERTISEMENTS I7 ?h r A 5 " The New Store " Oto-Chro A m 01709 P WE MOVE AFTER APRIL FIRST Engra vmg 60, TO 226 South nth Street' Philadelphia T 1210 Chestnut Street A la the NEW SPALDING STORE D ESI G N I N cs E N G RAvu N cs one SINKING F. GRAY 29 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET THREE-cozok PRUCESS womr N... Q........ su... If I PHILADELPHIA PA. BELL TELEPHONES KEYSTONE J. J. Fitzgerald 81 Company HIGH GRADE SEWER PIPE EASTERN AGENTS Patton Clay Manufacturing Co. . Manufacturers of Sewer Pipe, Flue Linings, Chimney Tops. Etc. ' AND ALL CLAY PRODUCTS Main OH5ce: ROTHgET::L4J5D4JfLDlNG SOLlth Bl'02ld St. Yam z 2ff,f.22,1',f".2f1"laff1'ff's.f.... PH 1 LA DELPH IA. PA. THE RECORD Edwin H. Vare Contractor Main Offices: Betz Building, Philadelphia We constructed the Bell Telephone Company's entire underground conduit system 1 Construction of South Broad Street Boulevard Entire contract for cleaning streets of city also country road resurfacing V F . , F w l I o gl -, 1 ADVERTISEMENTS McNichol Paving and Construction Company 0 GENERAL CUNTRACTURS 703, 704, 705 and 706 Betz Building Broad and South Penn Square PHILADELPHIA 20 THE RECORD ' x F ilbelt Paving 81 Construction Company 1 . I 903 PENNSYLVANIA BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA Sheet Asphalt Paving Concrete Construction Cement Walks General Contractors Q . --1,- ' ' WATER AND FIRE PROOFING i R. Y. FILBERT, DAVID H. ROSS, B. F. RICHARDSON, as .President Treasurer ' General Manager ADVERTISEMENTS tllaro Qionstmcttou Qin. 704-709 Pennsylvania Building PHILADELPHIA . GENERAL CONTRACTORS Steam and Electric Railroads Municipal and Government Work Bridges, Tunnels and Buildings 22 THE RECORD R. D. WOOD SC CO. 400 CHESTNUT sT., - PHILA. Sole Manufarturers of the Taylor Gas Producers Patented in the United States and all Foreign Countries The best producer for either Bituminous or Anthracite Coal or Lignite- Continuous in operation, as the fire .is cleared out Without stopping the flow of gas .', .'. .'. LESS LABOR REQUIRED AND LESS WASTE THAN ANY OTHER PRODUCER Send for Pamphlet Hydraulic Tools and Machinery Camden High -Pressure Valves Centrifugal Pumps D RAGO PORTLAND CEME Is used for the best concrete by Architects, Builders, Contractors and Engineers in over 1,800 places in U. S. Has an un- ,paralleled record of 20 years of Uniform Efficiency. Made by PIONEERS ,in Cement. SALES OFFICES The Lawrence Cement Co. No. 1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK The Lawrence Cement Co. of Penna. Represented by L. V. CLARK. Harrison Bldg., Phila. WINDOW GLASS Plate Glass Warehouse Looking Glass, French Bevels A full line Ornamental Glass Tinted Cathedral Glass Enameled, Embossed and Colored Glass German Looking Glass Plates Large Stock French Glass American Window Glass Skylights and Floor Glass Superior Glaziers' Diamonds q . n--1-11. Benjamin H. Shoemaker 205-207-209-211 N. Fourth St. PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA John Middleton Importer,-' Mounter ' -219 WAml.gNu1'S1: Alu. lcuxss PIPES li gzfff X .wa lPI PES eowts MADEIN FRANCE ' Pipes Repalred Furnishers of U. of P, Pipes Don't Neglect Your Appearance ! MED-ASEPTIC COLD CREAM IS A WONDERFUL BENEFIT ' IN MORE WAYS THAN ONE Rubbed into the face and hands, and wiped off with a,soft cloth, it removes all the grime and dirt from the pores. If you have a cut, a bruise or a sore, 1t1S absolutely the best application you can make, and delightfulto use after a shave. Medi- cated and Antiseptic. Dept. Storesland Leading Dru ists. THE CLAWSON CO., 45 S. 2d St.,glghiladelphia i as ADVERTISEMENTS 23 WEWA - STANDS FOR ALL THAT IS GOOD IN THE COAL TRADE McKee SL Co. 23d and Arch Streets Zlst and Allegheny Avenue Gare MGGin1e U Q j Defective Bureau g-1-4 INFORMATION FURNISHED ABOUT YOUR ROOF ALL KINDS OF LEAKS DETECTED BAD LEAKS ARRESTED LOSSES FROM LEAKS PREVENTED KEYSTON E COAL AND COKE COMPANY Miners and Shippers BITUMINOUS AND GAS COAL AND COKE Arcade Building PHILADELPHIA ROBT. K. CASSATT. Eastern Manager Grocery and Produce Store Mrs. J. Miller Thirty-Seventh and Sarrsnm Sts. Quunnr-vnurmhf 14 soura savewrsema sr PHILADELPHIA I IN 24 A THE RECORD SPIIYIJ ' THE ONLY MAN PHILADEL- PHIA ' who rents all Typewriters, Duplicating Devices, Oflice Furnitufe, from 50 cents per month up, and sells 'em from 35.00 up on terms 2 suit U. All Kinds of Secondrl-Iand Come In-Let's Get tAcquainted. I WANT YOUR BUSINESS FURNITURE BOUGHT SOLD EXCHANGED REPAIRED and UPHOLSTERED A TYPEWRITER-AN Y MAKE A DUPLICATOR-ANY MAKE IF IT'S OFFICE FURNITURE-ANYTHING OFFICE FURNITURE REPAIRS MULTIGRAPHING MIMEOGRAPHING PUBLIC STENOGRAPHY ES HMA TES FREE I' SI3AYD'S me man Suayd's Typewriter Company KINKEHTEH 85 SHEPPAHII GU. HAR DWAR E Me3l?I'IfE'If301S Contractors' Supplies , HUUSE FURNISHINGS simiswae 4669 FRANKFOFID AVE. A Philadelphia Estate of SIMON SCULLIN IRON FOUND RY Cambria and American Sts. , PHILADELPHIA Bell Phone, Kensington 3270 ' I Get E ADVERTISEMENTS fzybf W' 'WMM 0 Iege Engraver Prmter and Statloner 1108 Chestnut Street Phlladelphla I A I 1 I i , I ' I I ll-had A M. 1812 llnellod By None C 1 . , CDIVIIVIIENCEIVIENT INVITATIONS DANCE INVITATIDNS AND PROGRAMS MENUS, FRATERNITY INSERTS AND STATIONERY I 1, v CLASS PINS, VISITING CARDS WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS AND INVITATIONS SAMPLES CHEERFULLY SENT ON REQUEST 26 THE RECORD The igeuuzglnauiau rilfiiug QED' ' PUBLISHERS OF HTHE PENNSYLVANIANN PRINTERS FOR THE -WANTS OF THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY - 3451 WOODLAND AVENUE Ll' lr HALFTONES -AND ZINC ETCHINGS IN THIS RECORD MADE 'BY TIIe1CIIIIfImS PROIO-Engraving CO. "QzzickneSs and Quality " Our Motto I HALFTONES ZINC ETCH ILLUSTRATIONS FOR CATALOCUES I NEWSPAPER AND MAGAZINE CUTS A S I COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY INGS DESIGNS COLOR WORK PEC IALTY 5601 Germantowhv Avenue 129 South Eleventh Street PHILADELPHIA I I I I ,MW ,, , CEQA C VmX' X U, 4 AADYl?RTISEMENTS THE SLOGAN - THE GRANDEST THING" ron Pum OF THE CAMERON- Y users generally to be far superior to are con all oth because of the fully for their Slmp and cal gear Q for our also lete W. T l- , ' ii e lim W - and sm . , 7 D. JRK -5 . P ill r Condenser literature on Many prominent Consulting Engineers received their first knowledge of pump construction from the Cameron Sectional View. Cameron Pumps have fewer working parts than any other Steam Pump on the market. The Steam Mechanism, for instance! It consists of four stout pieces only. Then there's an absence of Outside Valve Gear. As the Steam Valve movement works in line with the piston rod, without the intervention of arms or levers, the Cameron can be run faster without danger of breaking than any other steam pump. The water end having large valve area and direct passages. offers the least possible resistance to the passage of the water, thus minimizing the frictional resistance that would waste the power derived from the steam. till A s CAMERON STEAM PUMP woiucs W1 i li lr. ' ' ree ? T Foot of East 23d Street. New York DQ ' umm il ,J .1 TI-IE RECORD TELEPHONE CONNECTION CHARLES F. CHRISTMANN S RYE AND VIENNA Bakery 'I SCHWARZBROD PUMPERNICKE1- Hotels and Restaurants Supplied Rolls of All Kinds at short notice 3629 WOODLAND AVENUE. PHILADELPHIA OFFICIAL ATHLETIC YEAR BOOK Complete Record, in photographs and text of the 33rd Annual Track and Field Meet of the l. C. A. A. A. A., held at Franklin Field, May 29-30, I908,-with list of l. C. A. A. A. A. records and record holders from I87 6 to date. A Photographs include start and finish of each event, as well as portraits of all pointwinners. Other interesting data. An edition de Iuxe of black, flexible leather, with gilt edges. Price, 32.00. Send orders to EDWARD R. BUSHNELL, Editor, I29 West Luray Street, Philadelphia. A BEST RECORD YET The Athletic History of the University of Pennsylvania with complete text and a statistical and photographic record of every- thing Pennsylvania has achieved from the earliest date in all branches of college sport. Statisticscontain full scores of every Pennsylvania team since I845. Edited by EDWARD R. BUSHNELL, '0I. Edition de luxe, of Hexible leather binding and gilt edged, 33.00. H Cloth, 52.00 Send orders to ' J. M. IVIITCI-IESON, Treas. Publication Com., ' 606 Real Estate Trust Building, ' A , Philadelphia. Also for sale at Houston Club and the Athletic Association. X ADVERTISEMENTS S 1DDlied X x - Q Q , . if .g E i , 1 . J ,, -f 3---.... .,., .. . , S E Compliments of The Louis Bergdoll Brewing Bo. Protiwiner and Old Style Lager BEER OFFICE and BREWERY, 28th, 29th and PARRISH STS. G- PHILADELPHIA, PA. 'E Atlantic City Agency, Baltic and Michigan Avenues I 1.. R. ERMILIO as co. Tailors 1225 Walnut Street, hiIHdClPhi3 11 11 'Iding III7 Walnut We W szr Zpglfurzijflevig ITF 1 1909. TELEPHONE C0"f"fC""" . 1 nil ,J 4 fi P 1 H 1 1 1 1 1. '- -, LY.. A .,, 1 six 4 i 1 X J 1 1 1 1 1. x 1 I 1 .s 1 1 L1. 1 1 . I W., N 1 . A A. x w 1 ' Q25 - 11,-.f .. ,G I X iii' ' GMT, . .11 .1 43:2 fi?-221 H . irfpfi :- -1 'A' - 'Asp "1 , 22'-' . - ' S 91:5 L . H1 .A 55:1 '-V 1-. i-v A I Y Ei CQ- 1 1' Q- f .3 ,. gsgufx- --, , ' - ,, ' . iii, 1 1 TT 1 . .- 1 Zgj'1FyfA. q V ' ' . A' 1"ff'. , :I7'.f:' ,H 1 K ' - ' A . 1 .' -. 2-.,,, ' 1 ,gl 7 Af .3 3312 A ,-,1. T-. -2 - 1 s 1 ' . -9413.1 . - 1 . , 'I,Q'.'2' ,V -', " 371' g '- .: .wl '. --. . -'4 - 1, ' 1, 5 -g 1'-. -'. Q' ' . 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Suggestions in the University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

1903

University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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