University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1918 volume:
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A THE RECCRD
OF THE CLASS OF
N INETEEN HVNQBEQ AND' 'EICIHTEEN
VNIVERSITY UF PENNSYLVANIA
D53-TcATT.DAT0 THE MEN
QF THE CQAS5 wno A1212
VTIQQING THE IDEALS
MD TQADITICDNS or THE
VNQVERSITYA BY NGBLY
V0 NG THEMSELVES
A slilevgcn or THEIR
CQVNTRY IN f'Hl5. GREAT
STNVQQLE To CNER THRCDW
T51 Ti FQRCES QT ATTQCIQAQY
A AND TQ PRESERVE T145
VTQLATE VPQN THE EARTH
4 THE CLASS 1
HROUGH all the years that men of the class of 1918 will
survive, no thought will he sweeter, no achievement more
laudable, than that of the hundreds of our classmates who have
taken unto themselves the resolve to set for the nation the high-
est ideals of humanity and civilization. Our university has
succeeded well in its purpose to mould for society men with
impulses for lofty endeavor, for self-sacrifice in patriotism if
need he. Hundreds who in ou1' group had become dear to us
have already answered the call to the colors. Before such sacri-
fices, the achievements of the class in the undergraduate world
pall into insignifieance. So in our reveries there will be not
merely the retrospective memory of the university and its activi-
ties, hut more-the thought of the inspi1'ation that has come
to us as a unit, the opportunity to serve the highest motives
to which a people can aspire.
ARTHUR T. Eissmo.
l. gba mTf,1:ifrm2Q 2' -sages-.19 ,,,L,,, ,,,N,, MIA,
A. T. EISSING, Senior T, W, PEARCE, Junior
G. F.'NEVINS, Sophomore F.I.MARSHALL,Freshman
R: TUBE: IIIIIIIIIISI
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I5 ARTHUR TRIOL EISSING IE I
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H I' 'AA 'O I' I RONALD JOHNSTON M'CARTHY E I
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EY PHILIP ORMAND MILTON
'I SAMUEL GIBSON DIXON, QD
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FAGAN HULL SIMONTON
GORDON SEX MOUR C. SMYTH
VVEAVER LOPER MARSTON
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c1918 CLASS oPP1c:ERs
Thomas W. Pearce
Wlieelei' Gilmore A
Joseph G. Carpenter
Ronald J. NfcCarthy
Tristram C. Colket, Qd
Executive Committee .
VVilber I. Newstetter
Norris S. Barratt, Jr.
V Gilbert Lang
Arthur T. Eissin g
Guy F. Nevins
VVilliam A. Quigley
John P. Feeney
Thomas G. Hunter
Edgar H. Lewis
Biarcel R. Zutter
Charles E. Miller
William G. Hopkins
Furber I. Marshall
Gordon E. Konantz
Abbott W. France
Raymond B. Young
Ira D. Bertolet, Jr.
Geoffrey T. Hawley
Waltei' C. Davis
Willialii A. Quigley
f 1 4
CLASS OF 1918-JUNIOR YEAR
CLASS OF 1918-SOPHOMORE YEAR
CLASS OF 1918-FRESHMAN YEAR
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BRITTON VAUGHAN ABBOTT
"Wuz" "Rabbit" "B.V.D."
4229 Baltimore Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts
Haverford School. lndoor Rifle Team'Cl3 C23 C33 C43, Cap-
tain C435 Outdoor Rifle Team C23, Acting Manager C435 High-
est Single Score on Rifle Team C335 Senior-Junior Luncheon
Committee C435 Episcopal Committee C1 C23 C33 C435 Arts
Military Training sub-Committee C235 Y. M. C.. A. War Fund
Committee C435 Second Liberty Loan Committee C435 Arts
Association Smoker Committee C43g Head Teller Arts Asso-
ciation Election C435 Senior Dues Collector C435 First Senior
Luncheon Committee C435 Chairman Fourth Senior Luncheon
Committee C435 Chairman Senior Outing Committee C435 Rifle
Club C13 C23 C33 C43. Secretary-Treasurer C33 C435 Haver-
ford School Club C'l3 C33. Apprentice Seaman, Naval Reserve.
HARRY LEWIS ABT , 'A XA
"Hurry Up? ,
57 Brooklyn Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. A 1Vha.rton
Masten Park High School, Buffalo, N. Y. Reserve "Basketball
Team C335 'Varsity Basketball Squad C435 Sophomore Banquet
Committee C235 Masque of American 'Drama .Committee C335
Senior Publicity Committee C4353 Debate Council C43 5'Y. M.
C. A. War Fund Committee ,C435 Class Day Committee C435
Zelosophic ,Literary Society, Secretary C.13,' Treasurer C23,
Vice-President C33, President C435 Cast. "Saratoga', C23,
"Barbara" C33, 'WVhat Happened to Iones" C43, "The Man on
the Box" C435 Manager, Alumni Play, "The Importance of
Being Earnest" C335 Buffalo-Penn Club, President C43.
.HENRY ALLEN ADAMS , . Air
IfHal!I ' I
1712 Pine Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Chemical Engineering
Episcopal Academy. Alembic Senior Society5 Hexagon Sen-2
tor Societyg 'Varsity Soccer Team C435 Ivy Ball Committee
C435 Engineers' Dance Committee C4435 Senior Luncheon' Coni-
m1ttee5 Priestley Chemical Club, President C43. '
FRANCIS M. AIGNER
. . "Egg" '
113.3 Buflalo Street, Franklin, Pa. Arts
Franklin High School. Cast Mask and VVig Preliminar 'Sl
623: Glee Cl b C33 C435 F' Ch Y ww
United StatesuNava1 Reserve ll-glee. cms Mask and vvlg 443'
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JOHN FREDERICK BAIER JR.
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1237 Fillmore Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Frankford Annex High Scl1ool9'Centra1 High School.
ford Clubg Central High School Club. -
JOSEPH CARLTON BAILY A fp A, qw A K,
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120 West Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Mt. Airy, Pa. Education
Northeast High School, Philadelphia. Iota Delta Sigmag
ralists' Field Clubg Assistant in Botany.
CLIFFORD ASHTON BALDWIN
602 Spruce Street, Camden, N. J. I
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Camden Hi h School. Dues Committee C23- Y M C. A. Bible
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Study Committee C433 Sophomore Honors. -
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HORACE MILLER BARBA A T A I3 V-.A "A-
3107 West Coulter Streetg Philadelphia, Pa. Arts gig lf RYE
Germantown Academy. Second Soccer Team C23 C335 Soccer it it if-ff
Team C435 Class Soccer Team C23 C333 Business, Associate gl "VV, ' it -
H1918 Class Record" C439 Sophomore Cremation Speaker. C235 gH.gjQ,.. ' f' ' 'H it j
Christian Association Emergency Committee C335 Chairman 553.2 Q .
Class Picture Committee C433 sub-Chairman Ivy Ball Commit- .P .' . .
tee C43g Liberty Loan Campaign Committee. C435 Y. M, C. 21 '2 --f1
Warl Fund Committee C435 Chapel Committee C43g 'Varsity .
Club C433 Associate Member, Franklin Society. Apprentice 3 'J' ' 't.. ' Q
Seaman, United States Naval Reserve Force. ..
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EDWARD PAUL BARTMAN
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1033 East Breckinridge Street, Louisville, -Ky. U- .Q 'A
A . ' Mechanical Engmeermg
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iiiT2f0nq1i'in"c2p 0f1ii1yc0t51ifS.c0m11iittee my Class Qumgg
Committee C4D. .' - ' 1 , , -1 '
NELSON. L. BATEMAN 1 ,7,, 5 1
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'Bridgeton 'High School. Dues Committee C15fC2lf 'S?SI1i0i'
Luncheon, Committee. United States Naval Reserve Forcej 7
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HAROLD D. BEISEL ' 1 , .
237 North Eighteenth' Street, Philadelphia, Pa. ff1Zf2.'ff'ig'f
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Hazleton High School, Hazleton. Pa V Alembic- Senior .Societyg
Priestley Chemical Club. Private, Engineer Reserve Corps.
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DAVID ALOYSIUS BENNTS 'spin
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641 East Chelten Avenue, Germantown, Pa. ' ,V
- ' Civil Engineering
St. Iosephfs College, Philadelphia.. Phi Kappa Beta Iunior So-
cietyg Splunx Senior Society-g Freshman Baseball Teamg ,Varsity
Baseball Team 423 C37 C.4Qg Junior Cane Committee: Senior
Luncheon Committeeg Civil Englneering Society. , Engineer
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r5Qg5 Q MAX.ARTHUR BERNHARDT
. S "Bernie"
E 1935 Solith Eleventh Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
South Philadelphia High School Received B. S. Degree C35-5
' Arthmir Spayd Brooke Memorial' Medal.
A J. HERMAN BIBO, JR-. OKIIE
, N' . "Fess"
A r X 157 South Broad Street, WVoodbury, N. J. Wharton
Q '4 F Woodbury High School. Zelosophic Society.
' ' 'O GUY FRANKLIN BLAKE
, Chestnut Hill Avenue, Norwalk, Conn. Arts
Z Norwalk High School.
'M ' RAYMOND THEODORE BOHN .
K 7.1761 r:Ray1: D
I 444-2 Uber Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Chemistry
it E Central High School, Philadelphia. .A15mbic Chemical Societyg
I 7 Sophomore Honorsg Priestley Chemical Club.
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GEORGE M. BRANCH V S 5 .
188 Marshall Street, Coldwater, Mich. I Wh9fTt0D
. V' 2 g Fl ur Fight Committee C253 May
113231515552 ggsiqnriiiigeg C352 Jiincior Week Committee C35.
EARL LANEEREWER C M 5 V . AXA alaa jp
Duke ' V VV
Mt. 'verngn Street!
Camden High School. V ' V V
FERNLEY'THOMP'SON'BROOKS V a la
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260' South Forty-fou1'th,S.treet, Pl1iladelphiagV,Pa'Q1V
V Mechanical 1 Engineerixig,
Central High School, Philadelphia. Hexagon Senior 'Society5,
Freshman Cross Country Team 5, Freshman Track K , Teamjg
'Varsity Cross Country Team C25 C35 C45, C3fDt3iIi"f,f'f45,QiQ"
'Varsity Track Team C25 C35 C455 'Varsity I'PfV'f,f'for Cross"
Country Championship C455 Cane ,Committee'C355 'Dues' Com-
mittee C45g Ivy Ball Committee C455 TownefVScientilic School
Honor System Committee C455 Towne Scientific School Dance
Committee C45g Class DayVCommittee C459 Outing'CommittCfC
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C455 VicelPx-esident, Whitney Engineering Society C4'5QVi,
neers' Show C25 C355 Whitney ,Engineering Society. 'Pfrivategjy
Engineer Reserve' Corps. V ,Q ,f
HERMAN BROWN 5 5 2 Thiflb
5135 Wakefield Street, Germantown, Pa. , E
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V C V 5 Chemwalie Englnwvg C,
Northeast High School: Wrestling Team' C353 'Chemical
neers' Football Teamg Priestley ChemicalgClubg Whitney Engii,
neering Society. Private, Engineer Reserve Corps. 'V
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GEORGE HERMAN BUCK AK E
55 Cherry Street, Elizabeth, N. J. Civil Engineering
Army and Navy Preparatory School, Washington, D. C.
"St ew" "Bunny"
40 High Street, Vlfoodbury, N. J. Wharton
Woodbury High School. V
l MYER MANUEL BURSTEIN T 111
A 620 South Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
I ' Southern High School. .Electrical Engineering Society, Whit-
ney Engineering Society. I
' HOWARD HENRY BURT
g 591 Lafayette Avenue, Buialo, N. Y. Wharton
Lafayette High School. Freshman Intercollegiate Debate
Team: University Debate Council C433 Zelosophic Society, Vice-
President First Term C495 President Second Term 445.
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WITQLV LA p
I4-2 North Eighth Street,
' ' ,fI?EK,,
iladelphia, O. ' VV it
, V Civil Engineering
New, ,Phiiadelphia High Schooli Senior Picture. Cpxninitteeg
Senior Luncheon Committeeg Sophomore Honorsg C1v1l,Eng1-
neering, Society. Private, Engineers' Enlisted Reserve Corps.,
WENDELL JENNISON CALEY or 74225
rrwens: V V,V.V
V112 Upland Terrace, Bala, Pa. V Vf,VV
O ford High Schoolg Lovver! Mei-ion' High School. r'Soceer.Vi
Squad Cljg Deutscher Verein. C315 Zelosophic. Society C39 C45 ,
"'Comedy of Errors" C253 "Masque of American Drama? C331
"What Happened to Jones" C413 f'The Man ,on the Box" C4Jg
Senior-Junior Luncheon Committee C4Dg Kid to the Country
,Campaign Committee C4D. 2 1 f
EDWARD YOUNG CHAPIN, JR, is on
, :rEd:: V ,V ',,V
676 McCallie Avenue, Chattanooga, Tenng ,'.,Wharton
McCallie School, Chattanooga, Tenn. Dues Con1mittee'lC2J C351
Band Dance Committee C439 Interfraternity Smoker Commit-2
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IRWIN MORRISON CHARLAP 'V
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"Duke" ' .
1908 Vfoodlawn Avenue, Wilmington, Del, Wharton
Wilmington Friends' School. Sophomore Dues Collector C253
,Wharton Sickness Committee C455 Delaware'C1ub,' Vice-Presi-
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EDWARD CLIFFORD CUTLER, JR,
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230 West School Lane, Germantown, Pa. '
. Mechanical Engineering
Germantown Academy. Whitney Engineering Society.
HERBERT JOSEPH DAVIES 'Iv Z K
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531 Park Avenue, Johnstown, Pa. Wharton
Iohnstown CPa.5 High School. Lacrosse Squad C15 C253 Bowl
Fight Committee C253 Picnic Committee C253 Junior Week
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Liberty Loan Committee C455 Dartmouth Trip Committee C459
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President C453 Second Term, Senior Year. Private, Ordnance
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FRANK WALKER DEEVBVAEZI' V
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639 Roe Avenue, Elmira, N. Y.
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'5920 Thompson street, Phi1ooo1phio,nPoV.,h ,V A
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9139 North Thh-ty-oooohd street, Philadelphia, Pay , V
Mechanical Engineering ""
K Central High School. Senior Smoker Committeeg' C1asVs"Day I V
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Montgomery Avenue, Ardmore, Pa.-
' 4 Mechanical Engineering
Haverford School. Friars Senior Societyg Hexagon Senior So-
cietyg Scrub Football Team C25 C35 C455 Third 'Varsity Crew
C353 Iuniox-4'Varsity Crew C455 E. E. Crew C159 Freshman
Dues 'Commmeeg Sophomore Dues Committeeg Liberty Loan
Committee C455 Bible Study Committee C455 Senior Luncheon
Committeeg President Whitney Engineering Society C455 Class
Historiang Glee Club C15.
FRANK PATRICK DOHENY 2 fl? E, H K N, Z T
Stewart Avenue, Haverford, Pa. Electrical Engineering
La Salle College, Philadelphia. Hexagon Senior Societyg
Sophomore Dues Committee C255 Liberty Loan Campaign Come
mittee C459 Freshman Reception Committee C453 Engineers'
Dance Committee C455 Electrical Engineering Societyg Whitney
Engineering Society. '
MILLARD EUGENE DONALDSON EE'
2072 Woodberry Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Architecture
Baltimore City College.
WILLIAM M. DRYSDALE
A5714 Greene Street, Germantown, Pa. Arts
Brown College Preparatory School.
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'ARTHUR TRIOL ETSSING V
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5508 Whitby Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 5. 5: Wha1fiOi1VV
Societyg Sphinx Senior Societyg Undergraduate Member Vt
letic Council C459 Director Athletic Association VC45 gVfAssoc1ate'
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WILLIAM SMITH ENGLISH EfT
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Delaware Street, Paulsboro, N. J. ' ,, , L
'V Chemical Engineering
Paulsboro High School., Alembic Senior 'Societyg 'PriestleyV'
Chemical Club. , P V ' V V
Central High School, Philadelphia. Phi 'Kappa 'Beta'E,VV,TuRicfl11V
Associate Editor t'Red and Blue" C25 C353 Class President C45 3.1
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EDGAR FRANKLIN EYRE
A r:Jimmyi1 I ' :
3427 Comly Street, Wissinoming,' Philadelphia, Pa.. U f
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Northeast High School, Philadelphia. - if
LEONARD L. EYSTER . firm'
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4233 Viola Street, Philadelphia,-Pa.. i Arts
Central High School. Phi Kappa Beta Junior Societyg Sphinx X
Senior Societyg "Red and Blue" Board. C15 C25 C35 C459 ji
"Punch Bowl" C25 C35 C453 "Pennsylvan1an" C25 C355 Junior -V15
Ball Committee: Ivy Ball Committee: Vice-President Arts' As- if.-
sociation C355 President International Polity Club C455 Treas-
urer Cercle Francais C453 Franklin Society. 'gg
JOHN EDVVARD FAUSER, JR.
2401 North Twentieth Street, Philadelphia, Pe. Arts 5
Central High School, Philadelphia. Chapel Committee C45
EDWARD PUGH FENIMORE E T
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5eLS Haddon Avenue, Camden, N. J. . .
Camden High School, Priestley Chemical Club: Alembic Senior
Society: Manager Chemical Engineers' Football Teamg Senior
Luncheon Committee. Private, Engineer Enlisted Reserve
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1420 Eighth Avenue, Altoona, Pa. Civil Engineering
' h I. S ho ore Honorsg. Civil Engineering
Sxclgiggfi glillr ?ovIgty Cliilla. mPriv2te, Engineer Enlisted RC'
ALBERT VICTOR FISHER
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6027 Larchwood Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa.
Central High School. Ivy Ball Committee f4D. I
JOHN LESHER FLEMING' ZIAE
137 A Street N. E., Vifashington, D. C. lllharton
Central High School, lVashington. Sophomore Banquet Com-
mitteeg Junior Dues Committeeg VVharton Dues Committeeg-
Senior Luncheon Committee.
ROGER BRIGHAM FOVVLER
Haddonfield, N. J. v Vvharton
Said Hggh SCIIOOI, R0Cl'lfSf6f, N Y' Haddon High School
a on dd' R' J- GYmn35lUm ieadgl' 141' Zelosophic Liter:
ary Societ C33 C475 'WI 'Y H
Drafted z-mil waiting for cillllsque of American Drama CSD'
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ABBOTT WESLEY FRANCE K2
ffAbJJ f!Abe1J ffTabby7J
1419 Chestnut Street, Chester, Pa. Architecture
Chester High School. Freshman Fencing Teamg Class Secre-
tary C117 President Freshman Architectural Classy Cap and
Gown Committee C4D.
JEROME S. FRIEDMAN 419 Z A
"Jerry Success" Hldahof'
Carbonate Street and Second Avenue, Hailey, Idaho
gailley High 'School, University of Utah. Rocky Mountain
ALEXANDER ARTHUR GETTLIN Q ETfIJ, EE
1915 South Fourth Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Southern High School, Philadelphia. Electrical Engineering
Societyg Whitney Engineering Society. Engineer Reserve
HOWARD LINWOOD GODFREY 2 T, H K N
Corlies Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Electrical Engineering
Northeast Manual Training High- School.. .Hexagon Senior So-
cictyg Electrical Engineering Society, President C415 Swimming
Squad C17 C219 Swimming Team C319 Water Polo Team. C37
C415 Senior Luncheon Comrnitteeg Appointed to 4th Engineer
Officers' Training Camp, Petersburg, Va., May 5, 19185 Wire-
less Club C3J.
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V .V , ' BENJAMIN GOLDMAN
If ,V V f' "Ben" . ,
if , V . 3852 Cambridge street, Philadelphia, Pa. A Wharton
'L V i Southern High School.
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4, R ,V I J 'E T CID
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H, 3028 Euclid Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa.
Al "" f t Mechanical Engineering
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' I ' , ' V Central High School, Philadelphia. Whitney, Engineering
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g ' Northeast High School, Philadelphia. Vice-President North-
' east High School Club CBJ.
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SAMUEL M'KINLEY GRAY z n H K N 2 2
, l . i rrsamxy rzsamm-y,, 7 9
, , - I , 450 lVest Fifth Street, Erie, Pa. Electrical Engineering, Q'
Erie High seiwoi E ' f -
l I . , - nglneers Dance Committee C45 '
W Prlestley Chemical Soc'et ' Wh't ' ' ' ' . '
4 W trical Engineering Society., 1 Hey Lngmeermg Somew' Elec'
1 1215 Harrison Street, Frankford, Pa, Vlfharton'
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ROBERT STANLEY GREEN 2 -:ID E
"Stan" "Sam" A
710 Washington Avenue, Palmyra, AN. J. Chemistry
Palmyra High School. Alembic Senior Societyg Priestley
Chemical Club. Private, Engineer Enlisted Reserve Corps.
EUGENE FRANCIS GRIFFITH GE
544 Montreal Street, Sherbrooke, Quebec, Canada
' ' A Architecture
Sherbrooke High School, St. Patrick's Academy. Ivy Ball
Committee C455 Fourth Senior Luncheon Committee C433 Brit-
ish Societyg Architectural Orchestra C455 Architects' Banquet
Committee C4J. -
CLARENCE GOODCHILD GRIMSLEY
IIC G J!
5208 Osage Avenue, Philacleliahia, Pa. Arts
West Philadelphia High School. Freshman Track Squadg Dues
Committee CZJ. '
GEORGE GORDON GRISSINGEP. H K N
169 Upland Terrace, Bala, Pa. Electrical Engineering
Chambersburg High School. Secretary-Treasurer Electrical En-
gineering Societyg Whitney Engineering Society. ,
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lvashington Stree ,
Elizabethtown College. Gr
t Elizabethtown, Pa.
aduated at end of Iunior Year.
VVALKER HAMILTON V if P A
2260 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. V
A , Civil Engineering
Central High School, Philadelphia. Hexagon Senior Societyg
Swimming Squad C15 C25g Business Staff,"Towne Scientific
Journal" C15 CZ5, Business Manager C35g Picture Committee
C155 Sophomore Cremation Oratorg Iunior Picnic Committeeg
Ivy Ball Committee C453 Engineers' Dance Committee C255
Honor Code Committee C455 Chairman Engineers' Dance Com-
mittee C45g Cast Mask and Wig Preliminary Show CZ5g Chorus
M sk and Wig Show C353 Cast Engineers' Show C353 Civil
' F th R. O. T. C.
Engineering Society, President C45. our
LUTHER ARMSTRONG HARR A A K E'
rrLu:: fff. Y ' f
4213 Chester Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. V XVhart0n
Penn Charter School. Friars Senior Societyg Freshman Foote
ball .Teamg Ifreshman Dues Committeeg Chairman May Day
Sports Committee C255 Sophomore 'Dance Committeeg Iunior
Ball Committee C353 Chapel Commxtteeg Ivy Ball Committee
C451 Class Prophetg Mask and VVig Show C25g.Mask and Wig
Club Board of Governorsg Glee Club .C15 C25 C35, Leader C45.
i CHARLES THOMAS HASSARD
5 r:Ha27:: X
2113 North Seventh Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts V, '
Central High School. Track Squad C25 C35,,i
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HERBERT HEILBRONNER B IKE
738 Shepard Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis. Wharton
Riverside High School. S. O. S. Club. United States Naval
WILLIAM THOMAS HELLINGS . AQUA
"Doc" "Josh" "Bill"
Willow Grove, Pa. . g Arts
Abington High School: West Chester State Normal School.
Naturalists, Field Club.
NEWTON LEE HENSHAW
"Newt" "Hensh" "He1my"
4-Q5 West King Street, Martinsburg, W. Va.
Martinsburg High School.
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SOL PAUL HERMAN c .
"Librarian" ' , 1137 Ei g
3341 Kimball Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Civil Engineering l X
Southern High School. Civil Engineering Societyg Menorah X.
Society. Enlisted Engineer Reserve Corps. V '
2519 Aspen Street, V A V V ,. A Architecture
Central High School. A ' - '
Year. ,V "i 2 , ,,,, , ,,V,
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ABRAHAM H. HIRSCI-lf, , ,
A c:HaT?,y:: rr,V V ,V
1820 South Sixth Street,,f'Philadelphia, Pa.,
Southern, High Schoolf Civil Engineering Soeiety3iSOph'on1Ofe:
Honors. V V , V
ROLAND HOLROYD 1 fhn , it p 2
'- "Pop" "Bismarck" "5Deaco'nf' if M
1311 Orthodox Street, Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa., 2
Central High School, Philadelphiiai VNatnralists' 'Field ,
JOHN HOWARD HILL I , '95
,, , V .'gJ0h,nn,iep rrlfacku V,
11'0QiGrOve Street, Evanston, 'Qf,:VVVV A f,,V KJV A,VV V
Evanston, Township High' School. 'igSecond Conntrvitfeiin 'li 1
X219 Freshman Cross CountryV,Team3VY,. My C. A.fCCampaign
Committee C255 .junior Outingt ,COmm1tf6C'Q,V Y'.' CJA. 'Way
Fund 'Committee 1479 Senior Smoker 'Cofnmitteez Chairmank,
Class Day Nominations,Committee 14553 Chi-1irman"Social' Serv-Q'
ice Committee C455 Cross iC0tintryfCl1ihg, Cercle FfanQais,ggVUni-'
versity Camp Councillor 'f2D'gg:, Graduated' mitldle Senioif
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QCHARLES BERNARD IRMER, JR, - 2 3
- ' "C'ha'rlie" 3 . Q
2639 North ' Eighteenth Street, Philadelphia, Paf l
' V 3 - 3 ' ' 'Mechanical Engineering'
Northeast High School., Sophomore Honorsg Whitney Engi-
Ueefmg S0C1Cty. Private, Engineers' Enlisted Reserve Corps.'
RODNEY LEA JACK
"Roda ffzfmf' C
1327 North Redfield Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 'Wharton
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VVest Philadelphia High Schoolf Sphinx- Senior Societ 5 Fresh-
man Crexv C135 Iunior 'Varsity Crew C235 'Varsity Crew C33
C43g Senior Luncheon Committee. '
BERVVIND P. KAUFMANN C AXA, EE!
"Bw" "Kau,7f" V C
2957 North Eighth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Biology
Northeast High School. ' Fencing Squad C23, Fencing Team
C333 C43g Senior Luncheon Committee C435 Assistant in Botany
C33 , C433 Northeast Clubg Naturalists' Field Club, President
C23, Secretary C435 Philomathean Society.
JAMES R. KEISER' . B 1' E
36 North Tenth Street, Reading, Pa. ' Wharton
Reading High School. 'Varsity-Swimming Team C13 C23 C33
C43, Acting Captain C435 Water.Po1o Team C435 Captain
Freshman Swimming Teamg Sophomore Dues Committeeg Sen-
ior Luncheon Committeeg Ivy Ball Committee C433 Reformed
Vice-President Christian Association C435 Civic Club C13 C23
C335 Wharton Association. -A
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1311 Second Street, Portsmouth, O.
Portsmouth High School, Ohio University.
Graduated ,C35 - I
V CLYDE CHESTER KERR V V V
CZJ, 'Traitor C23 IV asquye o
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LAWRENCE D. KOHLER
Committeeg Berks County .Club.
RlCHARD STOCKI-IAM IQENDALL
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1209 Porteriield Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. ' V,
All h H' h s 11 1. 'Zl ,ophic s0ciefyg'IP1gy,S f5sa?at6gaf?4,
eg enY. 15 csog I Q05 f the American Dfamav
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REUBEN KOHEN I I I P
14-08 South Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia, ",' P ah, I' ,,VV "QQ, IQ.
- Civil Engineeringh
Southern High School. Chess Teamg Civil 'Engineeringe,Societyly
Private, Engineer Enlisted Reserve Corps,I V ',',', X I
4-Q' South ReadingiAvenue, Boyertown, Pa, WhartoniV If
Boyertown High School, V Ursinus C0llege.' Seniorii'Luineheoni
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EDWIN HERMAN KRATSCH ' 2 CP E
- 5 "Kelis"
206 East Fulton Street, Gloversville, N . Y. Wharton
Gloversville High School. Sophomore Dues Committeeg Iunior
Outing Committeeg Senior Picture Committee. l A
FREDERICK JOSEPH KUCHLER
l NIf'LL0lLD -
8 Oceanview Avenue, J amaica, N. Yz Architecture
Commercial High School, Brooklyn. Byzantine Ball Commit-
tee CZJQ Greek Ball Committee C355 Dormitory Representative
C435 Architectural Society.
RUDOLPH LANDBERG 'E T fb
1 ffRubeJJ K
2692 East Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa..
A A Civil Engineering
Northeast High School. Civil Engineering Societyg Basketball
Squad 'flbg Civil Engineers' Baseball Team C11 C21 C3D.
Engineer Reserve Corps. ,
WALTER SWARTZ LAPP
Fricks, Bucks County, Pa. ANS
Keystone State Normal School.
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,Q ,PAUL LEVINE' i - Q , ,
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Civil Engineering 5 1 CZ,
Q. Spring Val1ey,! A Q '-
Spring' iVelleyf High 'School' V
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129 West Mount Airy Avenue, Philadelphia, Q ' ,V V ,
L ' Mechanical Engineering!
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ALBERT AK. LIVINGSTON' , ,,,,
V - ,, X- , f'Liey'f L A , , 1, A
1200 Second Avenue, Reelelelend, 111. Wharton
Univereity of Illinois.. A A ii J J
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'K , "Inch" "Skeeter'f , ' ' , ' V
'281 South Franklin Street, Wihies-Bar1'e, Pa. , 'Wharton
'Varsity Crew Squad. 425 me sg o. s. cmb, i
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EDWI,N VVOODRUFEF LINSCOTT V X
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Manual Training High School, Brooklyn! N. Y. 'Whitnev,Engi- V ,Z yy
neering' Society. Private, Engineer Enhsted Reserve Corps. V A
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KENNETH 'SIDNEY MAC BRIDE
- l rfnnlaou
1126 Ash Street, Spokane, Wash. ' P Wharton I
Lewis and Clark High School. Sophomore Banquet Cominitteeg V ,
Chapel, Committee C215 Iumor Week Committeeg Smoker Com-
mittee C375 Flour Fight Committee. V 1 .
BRENTFORD RQDERIC MACKEY . 2 T t
Q31 Lenoir Avenue, Wayne, Pa. Electrical Engineering 5
Radnor High School. "Towne Scientific Journal" .1339 Glee
Chorus, Engineersf Show wfsyj Electrical Engineering Society: w
WVh1tney Engineering Society. W
RALPH JOHN MAGNUS A2411
"IlIag" "DIaggie" ' Q
359 Hamilton Street, Albany, N . Y. ' Wharton
Albany High School. Episcopal Church Committee C355 Cao
and Gown Committee C453 Dormitory Representative C479
Dormitory House Committee C4D. I I
LOUIS VVILLIAM MAHLE 2 T E
"Lou" "Louie" 5
300 West Chew Street, Philadelphi Pa E
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Central High School.- Alembic Senior Societyg Sophomore
Honorsg Priestley Chemical Societyg Whitney Engineering 1
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535 Dickinson street, Philadelphia, Pa.
4 Civil Engineering
Civil Engineering Societyg Menorah Society.
WEAVER LOPER MARSTON ' , WT
ffwambyv 5 5 C 5 C
Haverfgrd, Pa, Electrical .Engineering
DeLancey School. Sphinx Senior Societyg Hexagon 'Senior
Societyg Riiie Team C15g Baseball Squad C255 Crew,Squad2.C45 3,
Bowl Fight Committee C259 Banquet COI1'lIl'l1'Ef,CC",CZ5j Dues'
Committee C254 Picture ,Committee C25g, Iunior Ball Commit- V
teeg Engineers' Banquet Committee C355 Chairman Iunior Cane
Committee C35g Chairman Junior Flannel 'Dance Committee
C35g Athletic Association Committee' C35 C455 Dartmouth Trip.
Committee C453 Ivy Ball Committee C453 Liberty LOVZHSCCSIH-I
paign Committee C455 ,Undergraduate Director Athletic Asso-
ciation C45g University Council on Athletics C455 Crew Com-
mittee C45g ,Whitney Engineering ,Societyg Electrical Engineer-
ing Societyg Franklin Society' C454 V V 'fy '
JOHN DONALD 'MATTERNC qiirfn
C "Don" 'yty A A 'rg 5
Seventh and Moore Streetsg1Hun'Cingdon,"Pat Wharton'
Huntingdon High School. Freshman Tennis Teamfg,,Freshman
Baseball Squadg 'Varsity Baseball Squad C253 Reserve 'Basket-
ball Team C45: Huntingdon County. Club, Treasurer' C355 Ing
Cl b E ecutive Committee C45 f ' 2 '
ternational Polity u , x V ,C , V V
LOUIS FRANCIS M,CABEt 'QB K
A "Buck" "Dutch" ' ' '
4941 Florence Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. C fi Arts
Roman Catholic High School. Class Dues Committee C259
President Roman Catholic High School Club C35 C455 Picture
Committee C455 Dues Committee C453 Class ,of l8Q0!Mathe-
Iifafiw Pfizei Svphomore Honors: English Essay Prizeg West
Gomt Calculus Prizeg Harrison Scholarship in Mathematics in '
raduate School, U. of P.g Faculty Scholarship in Law School, '
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VVALTER JAMES M'COMB
ffDIac71 fIW'aZt!J HDOCJJ ffwafldyill
1134 Glenwood Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Wl1a1'ton
Central High School, Philadelphia. Freshman Cross Country 5
Teamg Freshman Track Teamg Dues Committee C25 C455 Sen-
ior Luncheon Committeeg Cross Country Club.
PATRICK JOSEPH M'DERMOTT 5 I A E
If-Pat!! fiJ'0e-'J KDIac!I I
New Albany, Pa. Education 3
Lock Haven Normal School. Wrestling Team C35 C455 VVin-
ner 115-lb. Novice Wrestling Meet C455 Winner 115-lb. Cham-
yfbciigship Wrestling Meet C45. Enlisted in Army, April 22, 5
HENRY JACOB MEDER QBK 2
5030 Jackson Street, Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts 1
Frankford High School, Central 'High School. Eu ene Delano s
Prize C155 Honorable Mention in Greek Prose gixamination
C155 Sophomore Honors.
JULIUS CAESAR MEYER E E
23213. Hanover Avenue, Richmond, V a. Architecture 5
Iohn Marshall High School, Richmond, Va. Art Editor "Punch
Bowl" C455 Associate Art Editor H1918 Class Record" C455
Greek Ball Committee C355 Architectural Society, Secretary f
and Treasurer C455 Pennsyl Club C455 Architectural Show C155 5
Menorah Society C155 Designer of Costumes for "Masque of Q
American Drama" C355 Associate Member Franklin Society C45. Q
Q F X X
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E JOSEPH ALPHONSUS MICHELS
. . ',th St t Philadel hia, Pa..
2008 Nolth SK ree , P Civil Engineering
La Salle College, Hiigh School Department. kCivi1 Engineering
JOSEPH J. -MILGRAM
1956 Dalkeith Street, Philadelphia, Pa.,
- Civil Engineering
h l Civil Engineers' Show Committee C253
'li H' h S . , ,
di-ggineirs' 'Dgice Committee C253 Civil Engineering So-
ciety3 Menorah' Society3 Zionist Society. .
A PHILIP ORMAND MILTON , A X P, 411 B
,37 SQ" Street N. W., Washington, D. C. Arts
Central High School, Washington. Fresl1man,Baseball Squadg
'Varsity Baseball Squad C353 Associate Editor 419538. Class
Record" C453 President Christian Association C4152 piscop
Committee C15 C25 C353 Social Service Committee C15 C25
C353 Bible Study Committee C353 President Arts Association
C45: Undergraduate Committee C453 Band Committee C353
Sophomore Cremation Committee C253 Chairman Senior Dues
Committee C453 Senior Luncheon Committee C453 Class Treas-
urer C-453 Ivy Eoet C453 Sophomore Honorsg Liberty Loan
Campaign Committee city? Philomathean Societyg First Lieu-
tenant Student Regiment C35, Major C45. '
' VVALTER SIBLEY MOTT A T A
ff 1 .
I. g 4 crpetery
876 South Hohman Street, Hammond, Ind, VVhartor1
Hammond High School.
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WILLIAM GODSHALL NYCE
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605 Columbia Avenue, Lansdale, Pa. Arts
Perkiomen School, Iuniata, College.
FERDIXAND VVILLIAM NYEMETZ A M II sz
805 Barclay Street, Chester, Pa. I Arts
Chester High School. Pepper Medical Society. Entered Medi-
cal School C45.
RUSSELL SHERWOOD POTTER EQE
A . - ' , "Russ"
Collonial Avenue, Union, N. J. Architecture
Summit High School, Summit, N. I. Friars Senior Societyg
Architectural Society, President C455 Art Editor "Punch
Bowl" C25 C35 C453 Assistant Business Manager "Red and
Blue" C25 C35, Circulation Manager C359 Art Editor H1918
Class Record" C45g Banquet Committee C155 Bowl Fight Com-
mittee C15g Dues Committee C2514 Flour Fight Committee C255
Iunior Week Committee C353 Senior Luncheon Committee C453
Ivy Ball Committee C455 Liberty Loan Campaign Committee
C455 Class Day Presenter: Architectural Honor Committee C453
Fougton Club House Committee C455 Associate Member Frank-
In ociety. '
ALBERT MARCUS PYKE A T Q, E EI
Q1 zu "Pak"
656 East Twenty-third Street, Indianapolis, Ind.
Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Ind. Senior Out-A
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ing Committeeg Pennsyl Club C25 C353 Hoosier Club. Gradu-
ated 'C35. C
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CHARLES F. PYKE ' ATO
' "Cheek" -
656 East Twenty-third Street, Indianapolis, Ind.
" H'hsh1,id' 1',1d.F11 11'
gaZ'iitilZ?L'22'Zgpe,l.'iSy1 E138 czpn Ziiipiifosie? C1ub.e Hia?
ROBERT PILKINGTON PURSE, JR. Ben
215 Duncan Avenue, Chattanooga, Tenn. r VVharton
McCallie School,' Chattanooga, Tenn. Sophomore Dues Com-
mitteeg International Polity Club, Secretary-Treasurer C4-D5
WILLIAM HURLOW RIGBY B 9 II
North Jackson Street, Media, Pa. IVharton
Swarthmore Preparatory School. I
HENRY BENTZ RITCHER 2 11: 2
H . , "Hen" "Hank"
The Helghtss ' LCbaH0I1, PaL Architecture
E2b2E1ef:!IgleH1gi15n3ifi130t2g,. "Mast1ue of American Drama" C355
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"Sammy" "Cook Robbins"
985 South Broad Street, Trenton, N. J . Architecture
KID E II
Trenton High School.
LOUIS CHRISTIAN ROBINSON
Scranton, Pa. VVha1'ton
NVyoming Seminary. Lackawanna County Club.
VVILLIAM S. ROSASCO, JR.
"Bill" "Willie" "'C'o'u,'nl" '
518 North Palafox Street, Pensacola, Fla. VVh'a1'ton
Lawrenceville School. Swimming Team C153 Lacrosse Team
C13 C23 435 645, Captain C433 Tug-o'-war Team C255 Sopho-
more Cremation Committee.
HARRY L. ROSEN
831 South Third Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts
Southern High School. Cercle Franqaisg Zionist Societyg
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HIRAM ROSENBLOOM ' ,
i "Iii" "Rosie" V
North Conway, N. 'H. ' lVl1a1't0D
Westbrook Seminary, Portland, Me., University of Maine.
MORRIS JACOB ROSENTHAL , GE
"Blonde" "Rosy" , Q f
338 Maple Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa. Architecture
.Friends' Select School, Associate Editor "Punch Bowl". C25
C35, Editor-in-Chief C455 Associate Art Editor H1918 Class
Record" C455 Secretary Architects' Senior Class C453 Rally
Committee C455 Dartmouth Trip Committee C455 Y. M. C. A.
War Fund Committee C45g Chairman Decoration sub-Committee
of Ivy Ball Committee C455 Senior Luncheon Committees C453
Dues Committee C455 Class Poetg Board of Managers Franklin
Societyg Pennsyl Club. ' '
'OSCAR ROSENZVVEIG 4 .
- "Bolshevik" ' N
1233 North Franklin Street, Philadelphia, Pa. '
, Civil Engineering
Rus-sian High School. Civil Engineering Societyg Menorah
Society C15 C25. V ' '
JDLIEN MANN SAKS z' B cr B r A 2 P
I Nigger f ' -A
2201 Highland Avenue, Birmingham, Ala YVha1ton
Blfmmgham Central High School Varsity Debating Team
C25 Freshman Debating Team, Winner of Prize in Freshman
Sophomore Debate, Freshman Debate Committee Chairman
Sophomore Debate Committee Debate Council Treasurer C25
SUAIVY Ball CUYIITHIITCC C35 Smoker Comm1ttee C35 Y M
42, Igvar Fund Cfimmlttee C35 Wharton Dues Committee
years id to the Country Campaign C35 Graduated m three
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ADRIAN SEYMOUR SAMUELS S
k ,rrAde:: rcsamny N
420 South Elmer Avenue, Sayre, Pa, H Arts.
Sayre High School. '
JOHN HARTZELL SAMUELS z BNT
"Jack" "Sammi "
E215 Scott Street, Youngstown, O. Architecture
Rayen School. 4
PAUL LEINBACH SCHAEFFER
422 South Fiftieth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts
Reading High School. Liberty Loan Campaigii Committee C455
Y. M. C. A. War Fund Committee: Senior uncheon Commit-
tee: Cap and Gown Committee C433 Mandolin Club C25 C37
f4Dg Deutscher Verein, Secretary CZJ. United States Naval
Reserve Force. f"
IIOVVARD 'VVILLIANI SCHAFFER Z ll, CIP E
4519 Chester Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa.. Arts
Northeast High School. Mandolin Club C333 Pepper Medical
Society: Entered Medical School C4J. .
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HENRY SCHEIDL , , ,
VV 1' t A nue Phoenixvi e a. A
130 asung on ve , Mechanical' Engineering 2
Phoenixville High School. whitney Engineering' Society-
EDWARD ROLAND SCHOCH
4201 Pine Street, Philadelphia, Pa. ,
Central Manual Training High School, West Philadelphia High 5 ,
School. Alembic Senior Society. Engineer Enlisted Reserve gf
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HARRY A. SCHVVARTZ ,
V rfchp-Alf: I
1520 South Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Vifharton
Southern High School. X ' '
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CHARLES LYON SEASHOLESA ra B K, A 2 if
. :tAD0ctO,,.!J rrcfeaseu
3625 Queen Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts '
Central High School. ,Varsity.Debate Team C455 Winner
Frazier Debate Prize C453 Senior Cap and Gown Committeeg 2f,?4ug,,, ,
Ivy Orator' Greek Com osition Prize 1 ' Greek Si ht Read
. . f IJ C 7, -
ing Prize C253 Sophomore Honors C255 Allen Greek Igrize C355 V iz'
Allen Latin Prize C353 Philomathean Society, Moderator C455 'f
Philongathean Debate Team C35 C45 5 Christian A Association i
Committees C35 C45. , ' ,
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MATTHIAS A. SHAABER qw I' A
111 Vkfindsor Street, Reading, Pa. A A1-ts
Reading High School. Managing Editor H1918 Class Record"
C459 Picture Committee C453 Ivy Ball Committee C459 Liberty
Loan Campaign Comm1ttee C455 Y. M. C. A. War Fund Com-
mittee C45g Luncheon Committee C45g Chairman Cap and'Gown
Committee C455 Half Phi Kappa Sigma Prize C259 Secretary
Interfraternity Council,C4, II5g Executive Committee, Arts
Association C453 Berks County Club, Vice-President C25, Presi-
dent C35 C455 Reformed Students' Committee C25 C355 Social
Service Committee C45.
NATHANIEL LEONARD, SHAFFER
ffshafeil ffLen!l -
2137 Germantown Avenue, Philadelphia., Pa.
Central High School. Dues Committee C15 C253 Senior
Luncheon Committee C455 Freshman Reception Committee C455
Engineers' Dance Committee C453 Sophomore Honors: D. Van
glostrand Junior Prizeg Civil Engineering Societyg Zelosophic
WILLIAM JOHN SHANEMAN E sb E
Birdsboro, Pa. I Chemistry
Birdsboro Hi h School. Alembic Senior Society: Priestley
Chemical Cluiig Glee Club C45. Private, Engineer Enlisted
HAROLD TREMAINE SILVERNAIL 2 fi' Z
138 Prospect Street, Gloversville, N. Y. 'Wharton
Gloversville High School. Bowl Fight Committee i2l? Whar-
ton Sickness Committee C45. V
3 --v-f---iff?--"-'Wr"f5g1f'7.. . 'jf'-r ,
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HERBERT H. SILVERSTONE ,
1 ffsfoneff ffpukef' 1-
296 Stonycreek Street, Johnstown, Pa. XVharton
hnstown Hi h School. Track Squad C23 C33 .C439 Scrub
Slitbotball Teanig C439 Freshman Track Squadg Liberty Loan
Campaign Committee C439 Dartmouth Trip Committee C43g
Chairman Senior Luncheon Committee C435 Chairman Junior-
Senior Luncheon Committee C433 sub-Chairman "Kid to the
Country" Committeeg Whitney' Engineering Societyg Open
Hearth Club, Secretary C43. I '
GORDON SEYMOUR OARRIGAN SMYTH
ffamrf ffsmizerf B e rt, 11: B K
6123 Greene Street, Germantown, Pa. Arts
Germantown Academy. Friars Senior Societyg Valedictoriang
Undergraduate Committee C439 President Houston Club C433
President Interfraternity Council. C435 Editor-in-Chief H1918
Class Record" C435 Student Editor "Alumni Register" C43g
Class Executive Committee C433 Executive Committee Arts As-
sociation C33 C433 Orchestra Committee .C23 C333 Campus
Vaudeville Committee C339 Chairman Chapel Committee C435
Student Chairman Y. M. C. A. W'ar Fund Committee C433
A. A. Campaign Committee C433 Liberty Loan Campaign Com-
mittee C43g Christmas Box Committee C435 Chairman Senior
Luncheon Committeeg Military Council ,C43'g Ivy Ball Com-
mittee C43g Bible Study Campaign Committee C435 International
Eolity Club C433 Franklin Club C43. United States Marine
CLARE M. STECHER. , A X A
115 South Hanover Street, Hummelstown, Pa.
Harrisburg Academy. Third Soccer Team C13 C239 Class Dues
HARRY GORDON STEVVART GE
, "Stew" "Sparrow" '
lo Dougall Avenue, 'Windsor, Ontario, Canada
. . . Architecture
Windsor Collegiate Institute. President Senior Architects C433
Chairman Architectural Honor Committeeg Y. M. C. A. XVar
Fund Committ C435 L'b L ' ' .
British Society? Pennsyll oan Campaign Committee C43,
f . , . , h ,
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JOSEPH MARTIN STRAUCH X
h if-lied!! KfJ'oeH ' I
126 Bishop Avenue, VVatertown, N. Y. - VVha1-ton
VVatertown High School. Wrestling Team C35 C45' Scrub
5 ,Football Team C455 Crew Squad C259 Lacrosse Squad C,35 C45'
W'inner 158-lb. University Wrestling Championship C452
Deutscher Vereing New York State Club United States Arm
Tank Corps. ' . y
LESLIE SAURIN TARLEATON 'EAT
3857 Poplar Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
, Mechanical Engineering
VVest Philadelphia High Schooll Dues Committee C453 Y. M.
C. A. Fund Committee C453 Senior Luncheon,Committees C453
Class Day Nominations Committee C459 Whitney Engineering
Society. Engineer Reserve Officers' Training Corps.
MILFORD MASTERS TINSLEY
405 North Garfield Avenue, Olyphant, Pa, Arts
School of Lackawanna, Scranton, Pa.
JAMES HERBERT TINSMAN AX P
1210 Harrison Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Arts
Frankford High School. Friars Senior Society? ,Varsity Soccer
Teamg 'Varsity Club. ,Entered Medical School C45.
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NEWTON TAYLOR TODD
14-G4 North Pennsylvania Street, Indian
M 1 T aining High School, Tome School.
fvfliiy O-rew C21 can Crew Squad 441:
F eshman Crew Squadg Wharton Dues Com
Coxs wain Third
Rifle Club C21g
mittee C215 Epis-
cgi-pal Committee 611 C415 Tome Club, President C41g Hoosier
Club C11 Q21 C31-
RUSSELL HARRISON UNRUH
762 High Street, Pottstown, Pa.
Pottstown High School. 'Associate Editor "Red and Blue" 141g
Class Day Nominations Committee C419 Vice President Inter-
national Polity Club C41g Sigma Iota Prize
in Spanish C315
Composer Musical Score Mask and Wig Preliminary Show
C319 Mask and Wig Show C31.
JOSEPH G. VAN-GINKEL
I KfVan!J lfGinkJ!
1805 Sixth Avenue, Des Moines, Ia. -
North High School, Des Moinesg Grinnell
Football Team C415 'Varsity Track Team C
-4415 Freshman Track Teamg Freshman
Freshman Tennis Team.
EDGAR PINHEIRO VIANNA
Mana 37-Morro de Stathereza, Rio De
Escola Debellas-Artes. Second Soccer Team.
. X X X
419 Tennis Team
"' why' 'Tob
192 St. John Street, New Haven, Conn Alchltecture
New Haven High School. Senior Luncheon
. Comm1ttee Class
Picture Committee C45
RALPH CLEMENS VONNEGUT dv K XII
1696 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind Wharton
Shortridge High School, Indianapolis. Assistant Manager Gym
Team C35, Manager C455 Dues Committee C155 Wharton Dues
Committee C15 C255 Junior Outing Committeeg Senior Smoker
Committeeg Undergraduate Representative and Secretary Minor
Sports Committee C455 Chapel Committee C453 Glee Club C25
C35 C453 Glee Club Accompanist C25 C355 Mask and Wig
Glee Chorus C25 C35 C453 Undergraduate Member Mask and
Wig Club C455 Sunshine Quartet C455 Hoosier Club, Secretary
Treasurer C35, President C45
ROBERT ALLEN WALTON
B b' Bobby' 'Walt
4820 Regent Street, Philadelphia '
VVilliam Penn Charter School. Hexagon Senior Societyg Whit-
ney Engineering Society.
PIORACE J. WARNER
The Angus Hotel, St. Paul, Minn. Wlwrtvn
St. Paul Academyf Tennis Team C25 C35, Califaill C433 Fresh'
man Tennis Team.
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SIMON 'WASSERMANNISVJ ' E E
811 Fourth Street N. W., Washington, D. C..
Manual Training School, Washington. Pennsyl Cbubg
lggilfggifdlnior Luncheon Committeeg Captain University Batta ion
C35- Major University Regiment .C45g Member of Court Mar-
tial ,Board, Reserve Officers' Training Corps. Engineer Enlisted
Reserve Corps. l .
CHARLES A. WEIL , U .
"Doc ' "Vic
48 East Eighty-third Street, New York, N. Y. Wharton
Ethical Culture School. Football Squad C353 Hockey Squad
C255 Lacrosse Squad- C355 Wharton Honor Committee C355
Wharton Smoker, Committee C259 Dartmouth Trip Committee
C355 Senior Luncheon Committee C353 Y. M. "C, A. War
Fund Committee C355 Dormitory M. C. A. Leaderg Welfare
Committee C355 International Polity Club, Vice-President C355
Cercle Francais C25 C355 Rilie Club C359 Chairman 'Provost's
Day Committee C35. Graduated in' three years.
HORACE WHITTLE H K N
4826 North Twelfth Street, Philadelphia, Pa..
, Electrical Engineering
Northeast High School, Philadelphia. Electrical Engineering
HARRY CHARLES WOOD
' "Old Man Wood" "General Woocli'
F1'aHk11f1 DeP0t, N- Y- A Civil Engineering
.Unadilla High School. Civil Engineerin Societ ' S b F t
b211.Team can cam. c. 12. F g Y' cm 'Oo'
Engineer Enlisted Reserve Corpsoqtbau Team Mi' Private'
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Chinese Y. M. C. A. High School, Shanghai, China. Civil
Engineering Societyg Science Societyg Chinese Students' Club.
MARCEL RUDOLPH ZUTTER ' CP A 9
1540 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton, Mass. XVharton
Boston High School of Commerce. Friars Senior Societyg
'Varsity Track Squad C15 C25 C35 C453 One Mile Relay
Team fly: Two Mile Relay Team C25 C453 Business Asso-
ciate H1918 Class Record" C453 Banquet Committee C153 Class
Executive Committee C253 Liberty Loan Campaign Committee
C453 sub-Chairman Ivy Ball Committee C453 Chairman Class
Day Committee C453 Undergraduate Committee C45.
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.1 A A I 7 I
2 HE DEDIC-ATION OF THIS CLASS RECORD TO
S WHO HAVE, ENTERED T.HE
A ' SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY, IN SOME DEGREE
A MEASURES THE RESPECT IN WHICH WE HOLD
A la THEM. NIT IS OUR WAY OF HONOHING THEM. BUT, A
I RATHER DO THEY HONOR US, FOR THEY SHALL
A 7 OUR CLASSMATE
A V BE THE FIRST TO BRING GLORY TO THE CLASS
M OF 1918. THE RECORD OF OUR CLASSMATES IN
I THE SERVICES, THOSE WHO ARE REPRESENTED
A INITHE FOLLOWING PAGES AND 'THOSE OF VVHOM
.THERE ARE NO INDIVIDUAL MEMORIALS IN THIS
BOOK, IS AN INSPIRATION.' OUR HOPE SHALL BE
I' TO FOLLOW THEIR- ENNOBLING EXA'MPL'E AND
' ACQUIT OURSELVES TOO AS LOYAL
' PENNSYLVANIA MEN.
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-Broadmoori .0919 radii SPFiHgs.ACo10.f. - ' 'Wharto'n
st. Maries -school, s0ufhbar0,.Ma . -B i b '11.s d -- .
H -.Wrestling Squad. f2Jg'Freshman.Basehzi1ie Siquad2u:l7Vrg2led3ixi
'QAIQ .May Day SDOFYS C139 'May Day - Sports Committee C1 3
. L Sophomore Dance Committeeg Bowl Fight 'Committee Q2 -
gif? Innior Ball Committee: A. A. Campaign Committee, Second
2 1 Qgfg Lieutenant, Infantry Officers' Reserve Corps.
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GEORGE LAWRENCE AMRHEIN
HA 9 fb E, B Il 2
2906 North: Sixth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Wharton
Central High School. Banquet Committee C235 'Pictnre Com-
mittee 1375 Sophomore Honors. Left College 141. Yeoman
First Class, United States Naval Reserve Forces '
CARL EDWIN BACHMAN
221 North Sixth Street, Reading, Pa, Arts
Boys' High School, Reading Pa. Art Associate "Punch Bowl"
613 623 439 6495 Philomathean Society 425 C35 'C4l:-Fra11k-
lin Society 143. Left College C4J. United States Naval-
Reserve Force. '
GEORGE SAMUEL 'BARLOW K 2
453 South River Street, Wilkes-Ba1're, Pa. . .
Wilkes-Barre High School. Civil Engineering Football Team?
Civil Engineering Society. Left College CCSP. Seaman First
Class, United States Naval Reserve Force.
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-' ' d 'W' C15 C25
Cathedral School, Wash1n,5Zto1?,g?.tfi3f lxllgilfiazfnn Caflp Benefit
Phl mathean Play UD, as Mask and Wig,
ligrgtertaimhrlhent 425: UndC"grad,uaie' Member
Club. ,' Left College C35-
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'LOUIS 'SYDNEY BERLIN, O a
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New 'York CRY, N- Y- ,
JOSEPH HOWARD BERRY, JR.
3614 Walnut Streef, Philadelphia, Pa. '
IRA'l DANIEL BERTOLET'
7 f ,V flBud!J
V' 2546, North EighteeDth',Street, Philadelphia,
,V Cexftral High, School, "Philadelphia,
Socuetyg 'Sphinx' Senior 'Soeietyg
"Varsity Track Team 425' KSN ,Class
Freshman Banquet Committee. ' Left
' Year Ensign, United States Naval
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GEORGE LAURENCE BLISS
1.4 Henshaw Avenue, Northampton, Mass. Wharton
Northampton High School. Dues Collector C253 Social Serv.
ice Committee C353 Christian Association Campaign Committee
C353 Congregational Vice-President-elect of Christian Associa-
tion C353 Dormitory Representative C353 New England Club:
Transportation Club. Left College end of Junior Year. Second
Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve Corps. ,
BRYCE BLYNN A QQT
2207 De Lancey Street, Philadelphia, Paf f '
DeLancey School. Friars Senior Societyg Hexagon Senior So-
cietyg Soccer C253 Class Secretary C453 Chairman Ivy Ball
Committee C453 Liberty Loan Campaign Committee C453 Under-
graduate Committee C453 Social Service Committee C453 Senior
Dues Committee C453 Sophomore Ball Committee C253 En i-
neers' Show Committee C25 C353 'Varsity Cheer Leader'C4i53
Christmas Box Fund Committee C455 Member Undergraduate
Mask and Wig Club C35 C45, President C453 Mask and Wig
Preliminary Show' C153 First Chorus "Paradise Prison" C15,
"Whoa Phoebe" C25, "Rip V-an Winkle, Ir." C353 Executive
Committee, Mask and Wig Club C353 Committee on Produc-
tion C353 Assistant Stage Director C353 Board of Governors,
Mask and Wig Club C453 Plays Committee C453 Engineers'
Show C25. Leave of absence C45,
-RICHARD STOCKTON BULLITT Z SP
Torresdale, Pa. Wharton
Episcopal Academy. Left College C253 Student Cadet, Reserve
Officers' Training Camp.
JOHN VERNON CALHOUN A E 4'
ffcall JJ NJ VU
Villa Nova, Pa, Mechanical Englneerlng
Radnor High School. Whitney Erlbgineeringl Soc1ety3.Erlg1.
uneers' Crew C253 Assistant Business anager Towne SC1Cl'lflf:lfZ
Journal" C25 C353 Engineers' Dance Comm1ttee.C1'5 C259 Engl'
neers' Banquet Committee C15 C253 Iunior Picnic Commigee
C353 Whitney Dues Committee C25 C355 QDU05 Cflmmlttee ig'
Engineers' Show C25 C353 Mask and WIS' Chorus fill' et
College in Senior Year. Private, Ordnance Reserve Corps.
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JOSEPH GRISWOLD CARPENTER
"Joe" "O'0t'rp" '
4-44 Present Street, Grand Rapids, Mich.
' Ka a Beta Junior Societyg Sphinx Sen-
Andgvefetsihgggistfiqlll Foortliall Manager C3'3g Football Manager-
lcirt0tC43Y,Chairmax1 Craig Fund Committeeg Wharton Dues
E65 t r Q23 C33- Executive Committee Mask and Wig Club?
0 'ec eWeek Comlnitteeg Chairman A. Campaign Committee
Ilf5u9lorClass Secretary C339 Undergraduate Member Mask and
ivig cmb- Mask and wig show up C23 C33.. Left Couege
C33. Private, Medical Enlisted Reserve Corps.
HARRY EGOLF CASSELL
4500 North Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pa. .
- Mechanical Engineering
JOHN EARNEST CHIQUOINE ECIJE-' '
1009 Thirteenth Avenue, Moores, Pa. A '
Ridley Park High School. Hexagon Senior Societyg Whitney
Engineering Societyg Mechanical Engineers' Football Team C233
Y. M. C. A. War Fund. Committee C43g Liberty Loan Cam-V
paign Committee C435 Class Dues Committee C235 Mask and'
Wig Glee Chorus C335 Engineers' Show C13
College C43. Aviation Section, Signal Corps.
C23 C33. Left
VICTOR LAFAYETTE CHTQUOINE,
Thirteenth Avenue, Prospect Park, Pa, . Wharton
Ridley Park High School. Friars Senior Society: Basketball
Squad C235 Freshman Baseball Teamg Advertising Manager
1.918 Class. Record" C439 Sophomore May Day Sports Com-
mitt-eeg Iunior Danlce Committeeg Iunior Outing Committee:
Junior Dues Committeeg Freshman Parade Committeeg Social
Service Co-mmittee C439 A. A. Membership Committee C433
M3SS.MCCtlHg Committee C435 Executive Committee Wharton
Association C435 Class Executive Committee C435 Under-
graduate Committee C435 Head Cheer Leader C435 Liberty
Loan Campalgn Commmee C43:. Glee Club C335 Mask and Wig
Cglee Chorus C339 Lutheran Vice-President of Christian Asso-
Claflmi f43- Left College C43. First Class Yeoman, United
States Naval Reserve Force,
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LEONARD KENYON CHURCH 43214
fffcenff f'L.K." 'A
33 Middle Street, Fairhaven, Mass. Wha1'ton
Fairhaven High School. Track Squad C25g Bowl Fight Com-
mittee C25g Flour Fight Committee C255 Sophomore Ball Com-
mitteeg Class Dues Committee 'C35g Junior Ball Committeeg
fxani Committee C35. Left College C35. Private, Field
. rti ery. X
HERBERT ALYEA COLLINS A T S2
19 Lincoln Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. Wha1'ton
Rutherford High School. Friars Senior Societyg Water Polo
Team C25 C35 C45, Captain C455 Freshman Swimming Teamg
Freshman Water Polo Teamg Captain All-Collegiate Water Polo
Team C453 Assistant Business Manager "The Pennsylvanianu
C15 C25 C35, Circulation Manager C35 C455 Business Manager
H1918 Class Record" C455 Ivy Ball Committee C45g Dart-
mouth Trip Committee C455 Liberty Loan Campaign Commit-
tee C459 Publications Banquet Committee- C355 May Day Sports
Committee C25g Cremation Committee C253 Orchestra Commu-
tee C25 C353 Pipe Committee C153 Dormitory Representative
C35g A. A. Campaign Committee C35 C455 Junior Picnic Com-
mitteeg Junior Week Committeeg S'nage Club C25 C35. Left
College C35. Aviation Section, Signal Reserve Corps.
JOHN BERNARD COOGAN 5
Swedesboro, N. J. Electrical Engineering
FLOYD ARNOLD CRISPIN QAX
"Pop" "Cris" "Olwistoplze1"'
Second Street, Swedesboro, N. J. Wharton
Woodbury High Schoo1,i Woodbury, J- 'MEF-Y Day Sports
fgognmittee C253 junior Smoker Committee.
Leave of Absence
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111 Fourth Avenue, Haddon
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Haddon Heights High Schoo .' . 1
cording Secretary 125, Vice-Pres1dent'C35g Baseball Squad Q25 ,
Civil Engineers' Crew 4153 Civil Engineers' Football Team C15
C359 Bowl Fight Committee' C155 Engineersf Banquet Commit-
fee qly Q25 1359 Engineers' Show Committee C153 Committee
F'ft 135' Band Committee C353 Glee Chorus, En ineers'
0 1 yt C f C25 435-. 'Left College may
Show C15, as
Red Cross Service, United States Army
JACK H. DE HART ,
' ' Jack , I
Reading, Pa. A
35 Captain University 'Battalionfifyf
MusicaliClubs qzp '4 g A U 5 ,
College 135. First Lieutenant, ,1i'ieldVArtillery, Amerxcanf,
peditionary Force. - ' A ,V ,, V
LEON DESSEZ' 5v5f , in
38,15 Jenifer Street, 'WashVin'gton? ,CM
Western High School,
,Committee C255 L
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VMERLE JUNIUSA-DU17.YEA V
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3523 A NQrth 'Eight6CHthi:i S1iree't5 V lPhiladelphia,
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ALFRED VOLCKMAN EDNIE 'Q A 9. ,
"Al" "'A.V.E." A ii
700 West Delavan Avenue, Buialo, N, Y, Wharton
Lafayietae Hiih1Scl1'gol, Bu1iQf?o.TFreslEm?n ITrack Tcgimg dFresh- N
man n oor eay eamg 1 e eam 9 ac 2 3
Captain, 'Varsity Hockey Team C33 3-Winner dgsiiteigfliitercniiy
220.-Yardngash C315 Iigolder lot' Llniveratby Tggie I1S3cordgcAs-
sociater ' 1tor ' e ennsy van1an" , 4 't 333 .
Freshman Banquet Cornmitteeg Sophomore Memoriallcgommit- --
teeg Bowl Fight Committee C235 Sophomore Dues Committeeg ' 'ii' ef 3
Wharton Dues Committee C2 C3 ' Cremation Committee 2
3 3, C 3:
Banquet Committee C235 Iunior Election Tellerg Class Dues
Committee C335 Athletic Association Campaign Committee C335
Christian Association Campaign Committee C335 sub-Chairman
Iunior Class Outing Committeeg University Band Fund Com-
mittee C335 Freshman Advisor C335 Captain University Bat-
talion C335 Rifle Club, Secretary and Treasurer C235 Scalp
and Bladeg New York State Club, President C33. Left Col-
lege C33. Captain, Infantry Officers' Reserve Corps.
EDVVARD MITCHELL EDWARDS Axlf
2117 Locust,Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Wharton
Team C23 C335 Tennis Team C23
C135 Freshman Tennis Team C139
Freshman Pin Committee' Cercle Francais, Treasurer C335
French Play C235 'Varsity
Left College C33. Seaman,
DeLancey School. Soccer
C335 Second Soccer Team
Clubg Author Engineers' Show C23.
Second Class, Naval Reserve Fly-
. frHeTb!J tIE7n7nyJJ
1 West Seventieth Street, New York City, N. Y.
Ethical Culture High School, New York. Associate Editor
"Pennsylvanian" C23, Editor C33 C435 Editor "Red and Blue
C33 C435 Managing Editor H1918 Class Record" C435 Senior
Member Wharton Honor Committee C435 Wharton FIHHHCS
Committee C13 C235 Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Sopho-
more Cremation Committeeg Iunior Week Committeeg Triangle
Clubg New York State Club.
LEONARD ALEXIS FAY 4' F A
Altoona, Pa. Wha1't0n
Bordentown Military Academy. Friars Senior .SocietYQ Bltii-
ness Manager "Punch Bowl" C335 Cadet MaJ0f ,Umvfifily
gattalion C33. Left College C33. .Reserve Officers Training
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Central High School. Left College C27-
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ALBERTO LYNWOOD FEP.GUsO,N 91? '
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Hi it schooi senior Architects, Banfidei fQ?v?1:1
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180 Pearl Street, Middle own3 V1 , V ,',,
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MORRIS DECAM1? FREEMAN
1 ,trM0T?'i6I, "Tree"
20344 ChestnutwStreet,' Philadelphia, Pa. V
C Mechanical Engineering
Protestant Episcopal Academy. Fxiiars Senior1Sooiety3 Engif
tion-Committee C373 Iunior'1Ba1l Committeeg WhitneyyEngi-
neermg Societyg Episcopal Aeademy Club: Engineers' 'Show
CZ? f3Dg.Undergraduate Mask and Wig C1ub2ZtC3Jg, Mask and
'Wig Preliminary Show C153 Mask' and'Wig Chorus 'QU C25
135: Undergraduate Stage Manager C3792 Left College'C13J.
Private, Marine Corps. , ,
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HOWARD 'COCHRAN lFISHERg JK 23"g1,,F 2,315
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3021 O Street N. W., Washington, D. C. 1 W,l1?1lI'f0Q,GLV
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Business High School, Washington, '," D. C.. Iumor Outing 51,111
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1 Committee Q3Dg Methodist Committee C414 nsign, nxtewf 1,1',i
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HERBERT W. FUNK
634 Second Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Whal-ton
Manual Training High School, Brooklyn.. C S d 2
C33 C455 Freshman.Crew Squad: Dormitoryrellleprgggntatcivl
125: Ivy Ball Committee C4l. Received Degree, February 22,
3918. Private, Ordnance Enlisted Reserve Corps, National
JOHN BENEZET HAINES, 3D
Gwynedd Valley, Montgomery County, Pa. Arts
Norristown High school. Left College tsp.
SIMON MEYER HALLE
Callow Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Wliarton
Baltimore City College. Wharton Associationg International
Polity Club. Left College C3J.
SHEWARD HAGERTY, JR. Z 'I'
Fifty-second Street and 'Wynnefield Avenue!
Philadelphia, Pa. Wharton
Episcopal Academy. 'Varsity Crew KSD: Scrub Football Team
C335 Crew Squad C255 Freshman Baseball Squad CD9 IUIUOF
Banquet Committeeg Episcopal Academy Clubg MUS1C3l ClL1bS
Ill. Private, 103d Trench Mortar Battery.
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JOHN HAROLD V V V
"Jack" V"Joh1my' ,
Roland Park, Baltimore, Md. XVharton
' re Cit Colle e, Sphinx Senior Societyg Phi Kappa
Egigmlounior Slocie-tyjgLacrosse Team C153 Freshman FootballV
Teamg Freshman Track Team: ?Vars1ty Track Team C25 C353
Freshman Two4Mile Relay ,,Team3 Boxing Teamg Assistant .
Manager 'Baseball Team C353 Manager Freshman Baseball
Team C353 Manager-elect Baseball Team C45g Fresident Fresh-
man Episcopal Church Clubg Freshman Bowl Fight Committeeg
Sophomore Bowl Fight Committeeg Bowl Quard C253 VMichigan
'Band Trip Committeeg Christian Association Campaign Com-
mittee C35g Chapel Committee C353 Wharton School Advisory
Committee C35 C453 Freshman Regulations Committeeg Class,
Picture Committee C259 Wharton Assoctationg Marshal, Fresha Vg
man-Sophomore Night C353 Band Trip Committee C253, Major
S orts Managersf' Committee C35 C453 Baseball Committee' CV357f'VV
' ttee C35: Episcopal' Banquet '
C253 A. A. Book Campaign Commi
2 Interfraternity Track Meet Committee-CV25 gi
'Committee C15 C 53 V
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Sophomore Smoker pm V ,
Lieutenant Ordnance Department,
Left College C35. First ,, V V
United States Army. V " V Z V '
SAMUEL! MILLER BURNEVTT HARVEYC
3344 North FifteenthStreet,'Philadelphia, Pa. 1 wV
A ' ' ' XVl12L1't0I1
1 CHARLES FENNO 'HOFFMAN V it Ag,
rrFenn0:: crHOf:: C,
A ' V Arts, A1'chite'ctn15e,
Radnor, Pa, V
Haverford School. Third Soccer Team C253 Freshman Fenc-
ing Teamg VClass Soccer Team ,C255 Sgphomore Dance Com.
mitteeg Chairman Sophomore Cremation fCommittee3 Episcopal
Committeeg Eaglesmere Committeeg Camp Benefit Committee."
Left College C35. Private, Medical VEnlisted Reserve Corps'LVHV,
RICHARD CARMICHAEL HOLLYDAY, JR.. A ,
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Norfolk, Va' 'I Civil Engineering'
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1713 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa, Arts A A5
Episcopal Academy. Ph' K B t ' ' . I - , A
Track 'Team 6213 Art Assotiilartg "I?ui1c:i1urBgivl5oi?15i,A2222-tgigi si I "
Wrestling Manager 621 631g Class Executive Committee 621- 3' '
Sophomore Dance Committeeg Sophomore Poster Fight Comf
mxtteeg .Arts Association Executive Committee 631' Athletic
Association Campaign Committee 6313 'Sophomore Picture
Committeeg Military Committee 6215 Junior Ball Committee. li 1. Xi
Iegitihgollege 631. Private, First Troop, Philadelphia City X
GEORGE HARING HUGHEY- is gt
Second and Decatur Streets, Watkins, N, Y. ,Wharton ' l
Watkins High School. Lft C ll 62. Cd P' ,
Reserve Officers' Training Ceamp. 0 ege J 3 et nvate X X" 1
GERARD LAVVRENCE HUISKAMP II! I' A H g
"Pass" - .
801 Grand Avenue, Keokuk, Ia. Wharton xx f'g.k't?,-
Keokuk High School. Associate Editor "Permsy1vanian" 611
621, Editor 631: Sophomore Dance Commxtteeg Junior Ball :I
Committeeg Junior Cane Committeeg Iowa Club, Baptist Com- . .,1,XN555Q.
mittee 621 631. Left College 631. Seaman, Second Class,
Naval Reserve Flying Corps.
THOMAS GUY HUNTER, JR. 'I' T
Louella Apartments, Wayne, Pa. Wharton
Radnor High School, Wayne. Friars Senior SOCICIYQ Fresh-
man Crewg 'Varsity Crew 621 6315 Class Treasurer 6215
Bowl Fight Committee 6213 Iunior Week Committee 631.
Left College 631. Ensign, United States Navy. -
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Girard, Pa. ,
, 1 . ml-h P ylva11iar1" C25 C339 Associate
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States Naval Reserve Force. ' ' '
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lege C451 Seaman, United States,Naval ,Reserve FprCC,.M , ',,,, 'f Q0 X
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JOHN ARTHUR JEFFQRD 'Kaz
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Philadelphia, Pa. ' V ""' Vfhartoni
Northeast Manual Training High Sehool. SphinXfSeniori!'So-
Phi Ka a Beta Iunior Socretyg Freshman Basketballh I
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Committeeg Basketball Committee 445g Iunior Cane 'Comrnitteeigjf
Junior Ball Committeeg Wharton Smoker Committee C315 'Ban'd'?f'g,
to Michigan Committeeg Cheer Leader' 145. Left"College, f3'7'.,"'7j
Warrant Boatswain, United States Naval Reserve Foroeg 11 H
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HENRY KATZ d d
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Hartford 'Public High School. Wharton Association? ""
'Fight Committee C-255 Banquet Committee CZD: Dues' Collector "'
ggicllapel Committee 4355 Cane Committee 633.11 Left College? '
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CHARLES ALLEN STYER KEELEY ATSZ
f'Doc" "Russel" 5
3214 Mount VernoniStreet, Philadelphia, Pa. Biology
Central High School, Philadelphia. Lacrosse S uad 2 ' 3 '
Swimming Squad C355 Assistant Manager Fencing Tearh 7C3,c
Manager C3, II5tg Dues Committee C355 Glee Club C355 Mask
and VV1g Preliminary Show Orchestra C255 Glee Chorus "Mr.
RID V311 W1nklC" C359 Band C15.C253 C35, Treasurer C25 C355
Gym Leader C25 C355 Assistant in otany C35. Left College
C35. First Lieutenant, Infantry Officers' Reserve Corps.
EDWARD BROOKS KEFFER LIJXI' A
g "Brooks" . .
5971 Drexel Road, Philadelphia, Pa. ' Arts
Episcopal Academy. Gym Team C15 C25 C35 C455 A. A. U.
Champion of the Middle Atlantic States in Club Swinging C355
Episcopal Committee C15. C25 C35 C455 Social Service.Com1
mittee C455 A. A. Campaign Committee C35 C455 University
Camp Committee C25 C355 Eaglesmere Conference Committee
C255 ,Tunior Cane Committee C355 Ivy Ball Committee C455
Treasurer I. C. A. A. G. A. C455 Houston Club House Com-
mittee C355 Episcopal Academy Club5 Mandolin Club C15 C25.
Entered Dental Schqol end of Freshman Year. First Class
Hospital Apprentice, Medical Corps, United States Naval Re-
CARL FREDERICK KEISER E fIJ'E
259 North Hanover Street, Pottstown, Pa.
-- - Architecture
Hill School, Pottstown. Architectural Societyg 'Varsity Wrest-
ling Team C25 C35, Captain C45. Wrestled'1n May Day
Sports C255 Intercollegiate Wrestling Champion in 135-lb.
Class C355 University Wrestling Champion, 135-lb. Class. C25
C355 Junior Smoker Committee. Left College C35. Private,
Engineer Enlisted Reserve Corps. I
GEORGE CROMPTON KERR
307 Oakley Street, Cambridge, Md. Wharton
Swarthmore Preparatory School. Freshman Banquet Commit-
teeg Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Bowl.F1ght Committee
C255 Iunior Ball Committeeg Chairman Junior Cane Commit-
tee. Left College C35.
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Stenton and Willowv C V Chestnut Hill? Pai,
' ' ' , Architecture
Episcopal Acacfemy. Sabre Team 637, Captain S1453 President
Fencing Association 143: Chairman Iumor Arc itects? Dance
Committee CSM Senior ,Arch1tects'V Entertainment Committee
C453 Chairman .Senior Architects, Dance Committee' C473 '5'Ivy
Ball Committee' 143. l.eft'C8l1ege 1Q2gD,.ffF1eld Clerk, Statistics
era ta ' X'
Branch, Executive Division, en . , , ,V ,X
r 836 Westfield
Pimzfy' S h '1
JIGEQFFREY' ZJACOBZ' LANDESMAN
4 4 1 iaai"Je11"?f'Genz"
1912 'East Eighty-ninthfstreet, tclevelfmd,
Culver rfmiiiiafy- Acadgm fn E 4
'Wrestling 'Squad , Q1 Zgyif , astf
Club. Leave of Absenc1gf'l2j'QWharf9l?V
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ADOLPH M. LEWIN A
A i "Lew'?. "Ad"'. - '
709 South Crescent.Avenue, Cincinnati, O. Architecture
Hughes School. Fencing Team C25 C359 Swimming
Team C1515 Bowl Fight Committee C25:,J'unior Picture Com-
mltteeg Llberty. Loan CommitteesC45g -Christmas Box Commit-
tee C45. Left College C35. 'United States MarineiCorps,
Officers' Training Camp. A
'S - - ..
JAMES BICKNELL LOCKHARTA A E ff
. "Jimmie" "Bids" "Mike"
25, Clinton Street, Taunton, Mass.,
' A . Electrical Engineering
Taunton High School. Freshman Basketball Team: NVhitney
Engineering Society. Left College C25. Officers' Reserve
JOHN SUBLETT LOGAN, SD AXP
"Lightning" "Sub" .
35Q4+Kenwood Avenue, Kansas City, Mo. Wharton
Westport High School. Wrestling Squad C15g Third Soccer
Team C253 Class Soccer Team C253 Bowl Fight Committee
C255 North Central States Club. Left College C25. Pilot,
Aviation Section, Signal Corps.
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HARRY JAMES LOMKQJN H AX A, 1'
' ete A
534 Columbia Avenue, ,Lansdale Pa- Wharton
Lansdale High SM we mfs S3T52itt1z.:14ho.2f5s
College C45. Chief Yeoman, Unite 21
DOUGLAS M'KNIGHT , v p
Lansdowne, Pa. Civil Engineering
Left College C35. Engineer Enlisted Reserve Corps.
RONALD JOHNSTON ,M'CARTHY CIP I' A
. lfnlacia IfR0nJJ
Waterloo Road, Devon, Pa. Arts
Episcopal Academy. Phi Kappa Beta Iunior Societyg Friars
Senior Societyg 'Varsity Soccer Squad C1255 Freshman Track
Teamg 'Varsity Crew Manager C455 Class Vice-President C453
Episcopal Academy Clubg Episcopal Committee C15 C25 C35,
Chairman C45g Bowl Fight Committee C253 Cremation Com-
mittee C255 May Day Sports Committee' C259 Chairman Chapel
Committee C253 Chairman Dues Committee C25g Chairman
Sophomore-Freshman Picnic Committee C253 Toastmaster
Sophomore Banquet C255 Junior Week Committeeg Iunior Ball
Committee: Junior Outing Committee. Left College C45.
Private, Medical Enlisted Reserve Corps. f
DONALD ARMSTRONG MCCLURE Z N
2 Bloom Street, Danville, Pa. , W'h9,1-ton
Mackenzie School. Freshman Pin Committee: Sophomore Ban-
quet- Committeeg Sophomore Bowl Fight Committeeg Iunior
gmmf Committeeg Glee Club C35. Left College C35. Private,
ava ry. ' A
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C SAMUEL MERLIN M'CLURE, JR. 2 X
m is 1 ifsamyy Hlvlacy,
K 1718 Second Avenue, South, Fort Dodge, Ia. Wharton
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Fort Dodge High School. Sphinx Senior Society' Acting
Manager WfC5tl1Elg,,T9am C453 Assistant Business Manager
The Pennsylvhaman C15 C25 C35, Business Manager C453
Business Associate H1918 Class Record" C453 Class Executive
Committee C45: Ivy. Ball Committeeg Junior Ball Committeeg
Liberty Loan Campaign Committee' C455 May Day Spgrfg Com.
mittee C15 C25: Wharton Association, Executive Committee
CZQ, SCC1'Ctql'y. C353 Iowa State Club. Left College C45. Cadet
Private, Aviation Section, Signal Reserve Corps.
STANLEY M. M'CURDY
3334 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Wharton
Central High School, Philadelphia. Left College C45. Private,
Ordnance Enlisted Reserve Corps.
WILLIAM CRAMP MELCHER, JR., B 9 II
616 West Hortter Street, Germantown, Pa.
Northeast High School. Friars Senior Societyg Hexagon Senior
Societyg Phi Kappa Beta Junior Societyg Assistant Manager
Soccer Team' C35, Manager C45g Class Soccer Team -C25 C359
,Tunior Outing Committee: Dues Collector C153 Christian Asso-
ciation Cabinet C45.l- Left College C35.
JOHN WILLIAM HENRY MENCKE A X P
"Bill" "Dicki' "Menlo"
1504 Willington Street, Philadelphia, PaL l I
V ' Mechanical Engineering
Central High School. Sophomore Dance Committee: Junior
Outing Committee, Junior Dues Collectorg Ifirst Chorus Mr.
Rip Van Winlcle"' C353 Dancing Chorus Engineers Show.C355
Whitney Engineering Society. Left College C35. Private,
Ordnance Corps, National Army.
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FRANK W. MILLl5lR,'JR?,i t ,, AXP
I c"'i.1'- 5 uD,wk:: :rHez,nef' WDM:
6701, North Sixth Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
, Mechanical Engineering V
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,VV,V,4m,X , Northeast High V School. Hexagon Seniorfuocisvege President V
gif me , V ' E t' Committee 1 ,' f
Q ' ' ' C Eff?nifggigx-iocliiglhgezcetliungdeers' Show C37, Manager C4l.
,,,. t, , Leff College 433, Private, Ordnance Corps, National Army. V ,V Z
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DONALD EWAN MOQEGOMERY evra, QBK C
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The Warwick, 1906, Sansom Street, Philadelphia, Pa. A f 1, V,l ADVVV, ,tzj V
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jlv-f:,".4ff . " sylvanian" CU fm, Edimf C3J, Managing 'Edif0I' 445 9 Chair' , ,"' ,'ff"g!'ff
Z ' man, Orchestra Committee C3D5V,Sopl1omore Honorsg Treasurer 5 V ,,VVf .
Arts Association CSD, President C4D. Left College C4D. En- 2
sign, United States Navy. V 1' " ,yet fyf If
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FREDERICK AQ MULCAHY V
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'L' 215 Franklin Street, Elmira, N. Y. ' 'VVliarton
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WILBER IRVIN NEWSTETTER ,A or Ai lil,
A "Noodles" , tffyy, 2
809 Madison Avenue, Reading, Pa, ' ' 'Arts jjfzig
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- Reading High School. Phi Ka a Beta uni r i - ' ,- 45 ,fy gy ff ,Q
Senior Societyg 'V-arsity Track pflgeam C231 C3533 Eggsihiansggagh
, Teatng Holder of Pennsylvania Record in Pole Vault, 12 feet,
l 10, inchesg Ioint Holder Relay Race Carnival Record, 12 feet ,
f 10 inchesg Camp Committee Cfilg Band,Committee C355 Track "l,f'7'ff
1 Committee C335 Class Executive Committee C355 Sophomore
Bowl Fight Committee: Sophomore Chapel Committeeg unior , f' " J
E Outing Committeeg Junior flannel Dance Committee: agles- ' viii,
1 . XM- , mere Committee CZD' Chairman Northfield Committee C354 Vfff
, WW , , ,f Presbyterian Committee C25 C333 Christian Association Finance f
4- r--' ff Committee C3D:,Undergraduate Athletic'Council tsp, President
Christian Association C453 President Interfraternity Council Q' L '
C43 , Head Cheer Leader C47 5 Chief Counsellor .University .X , ,gj I, I
Camp C4P. Left College C3J. Private, Coast Artillery. I Hz- '.,?Z1'f T
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THOMAS WHITE PEARCE qu A 9 ge . t ff
. . "Tommy'? 5 5 '
Seelbach Hotel, Louisville, Ky, Whartgn
Louisville, Male High School. Sphinx Senior Societyg Phi
Kappa Beta Junior Society5, Assistant 'Manager Basketball
Team C35, Manager-elect 5C455 Business Associate "Punch
Bowl" C25 C355 Freshman-Sophomore Picnic Committee C255
Publications Banquet ,Committee C255 Freshman Advisor C355
Chairman Banquet Committee C355 Undergraduate Committee
C355 Major Sports Managers' Committee C355 Basketball Com-
mittee C355 Christian Association Camp Committee C355
Christian Association Finance Campaign Committee C355 Social
Service Committee C355 Band Committee C353 Princeton Trip
Committee C355 A. Book Campaign Committee C355 Class
President C355 Cast Mask and Wig Preliminary Show C155
Chorus, Mask and Wig Show C255 President Kentucky Club
C35. Left College C35. Second Lieutenant, Ordnance Ofiicers'
Reserve Corps. ' ,
OWEN HINDMARSH -PERRY as r A
Helena, Mont. 5 ' ' . ' 5 5 Wharton
Helena High School. Left end of Sophomore Year. Second
Lieutenant, Infantry Ofhcers' Reserve Corps.
EDMUND RANDOLPH PURVES 'AWP
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515gHaws Avenue, Norristown, Pa. Wharton
Norristown High School. "Mas ue of A ' D "
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RAYMOND. LAWRENCE JOSEPH RILING
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1425 WL Venango Street, Philadelphia, Pa,
St. fIoseph's College. Phi Kappa Beta junior Societyg Art
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Mask and Wig Preliminary Show "Stranded" Left College
C45. Cadet Private, Reserve Officers' Training Corps.
GEORGE VOLNEY RUMAGE, B 9 II
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30 Normal Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. Wharton
Masten Park High School, Buffalo. Lacrosse Team C25 C35l 5
C455 Scalp and Blade. Cadet, Aviation Section, Signal Reserve 5
LEON NORMAN SCHULTZ
408-Union Place, Syracuse, N . Y. Wharton
Travis Preparatory School. Records for Long Distance Hikes?
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336 East Allegheny Avenue, Emporium, Pa.. .Arts
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JOHN HICKMAN TANDY KE
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129 East Sixteenth Street, Hopkinsville, Ky, Wharton
Hopkinsville High.Sch0ol. Iunior Picture Committee5 Sopho-
more Dues Commltteeg Secretary Kentucky Club5 Sophomore
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FRANCIS GIBBONS TATNALL 93
425 West Bringhurst Street, Germantown, Pa.
Northeast High School. Sphinx Senior Society5 Second Soccer
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NORMAN NELS THISTED B F 2
Great Falls, Mont. WhffTt0n
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man Advisor C355 Dormitory Representatives' Ergecutive Com-
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Central High School, Philadelpl ' . G S hl ' h '
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GEORGE WESTNEY WALTON A T Q
171 Vifoodward Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. Wha1'ton
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C35. Ensign, United States Naval Reserve Force.
JAMES 'WILSON VVALLACE AT
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- MARVIN C. WILSON 1 A
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I A. BALFOUR BREHMAN
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QU.. SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1918 S
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1 1- 10.30 A. M. D T .Y 1,1
il K , on INIITORY RIAN GLE I
mi OVERTURE fm
"THE RED AND BLUE1' .. ............... THE CLASS
SALUTATORY ........., ARTHUR TRIOL EISSING 1 l
U. S. Aviation Corps '
fe' HISTORY SAMUEL GIBSON DIXCN, QD l ZF!
' 1 SELECTION .. ..................... ORCHESTRA .'
'KG PROPHECY LUTHER ARMSTRONG HARR 1 1
,. 2 1 .
POEM ..... .... M ORRIS JACOB ROSENTHAL '
121:41 U. S. Coast Artillery Corps 1
'ti "ALMA MATER', .. ...... .. ..... . ......... . ..... ORCHESTRA
If A PRESENTATIONS .. .... LEONARD LEBERKNIGHT EYSTER L X
'jj VALEDICTORY ......... GORDON' SEYMOUR SMYTH I l
'e l U. S. Marine Corps
TRANSEERRING OF CAP AND GOWN
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I '15 THE CAMPUS
IVY ODE ............... .............. .... P H ILIP ORMAND MILTON j
LW., PLANTING THE IVY ,, 3
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IVY ORATION ....... ................... C HARLES LYON SEASHOLES UQ,
5 .fi K A
CLASS DAY COMMITTEE It
A Marcel Rudolph Zutter, Chair-man ji l?
Fernley Thompson Brooks Toby Vece W R
fvfl-V Will Lawrence Butler Herbert H. Silverstone X
11551 Harry Lewis Abt Paul Luther Dietz mf
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Stewart Bunning Harvey Darlus Dlckson '
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of wisdom and learning.
of-, 1918 U
FTER four years of toil we have issued from
the halls of learning, where a corps of pro-
fessors have tried, let us not say how successfully, to
instruct us in their chosen subjects, that we might go
forward intothis world crowned with the blessings
I say "we" advisedly, meaning those of us who have
not succumbed to the many whirlpools and rapids which have confronted us
along our devious course. A
If I may be so bold as to say, the class of 1918 has had one of the
most successful and in a way one of the most disastrous 'histories of any previ-
ous class. It has been successful in that throughout its entire stay the uni-
versity it has had its full quota in all the branches of college activities and has
upheld with unqualified zeal the traditions and teachings of its alma mater.
I say also disastrous, because in the last two years many of our most promi-
nent classmates have left us to enter the service, leaving behind a depleted
number to fill the many positions left vacant by their departure. I-Iowever, let
us not drown ourselves in 'our misfortunes, but better turn to the bright side
of things and see in how many ways these so-called misfortunes revert to assets
which have only spurred us on to take up the work which must still be
Thus those of lesser talent, who have been lost in the onrushing turmoil
of college activities, which does not t-arry long for the slow thinker, but unhesi-
tatingly grasps the man who is quick of action and understanding and leaves
the slower but in no wise inferior one to gradually climb the ladder of fame
in his own slow but thorough way, have eagerly come forward, filled the many
vacant offices and taken up the work with an unfaltering will and perseverance,
while the many other more prominent students have gone to serve their country
where their ability will be directed along the proper lines so that they may be
of service to their country in this hour of need. Of course, none of us is
perfect, or ever will attain that pinnacle, and though this, without a doubt,
is the sanest and best manner of observing our past history, there have been
a few who have fallen by the wayside, but let us ho e that the will rofi
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. . P Y P ' t b
their experience and that we who have come through the mill may help therfi
on to a brilliant success.
This will serve as a brief outline of the course through which our class
has passed, but let us now turn to a few of the concrete events which have gone
to mould our past history. ' A
During our foul' years, S0j0u1'n 'we have had many and varied experi-
ences. Our first touch ofcollege life came to us in the form of class scraps or
fights, if I may be so bold as to call them, from which weemerged witlrnot a
little pride in our class spirit and unity, since we had vanquished the lordlv
sophomore in all but one of the numerous struggles, and had in that time-
honored fracas, "the pants fight," sent their president homeward 'bound in,
if I may say, a rather' negligee costume for even the customs of base VVest
Philly. Following the time-honored custom, we elected temporary ofiicersg
Harry Ross, of football fame, was chosen our leader, and when finally we elected
our permanent oflicers, Furber hIarshall was grx en the honor of president, and
Gordon Konantz, rrce president During the year many of our number prov ed
then abrlrty rn either an athletic 01 literary way We also placed many of
our men in such organizations as the Glee Club, Musical Club, and 4 Mask
and Wig and such stars were uncovered as Bert Bell Hernre Miller, Lou
Wiartrn, Noodles lNewstetter, Phelps Todd Dave Bennrs, and countless others,
the most pr omrnent of whom I can only name Some of our number sought to
demonstrate their abrlrtres rn the non athletic actrvrtres, among whom was Art
Frssrng, our present serrror president, who has rrsen from the humble positron
of cub reporter to editor rn chief of our daily newspaper, The Pefrmsyhamcm
Later rn the year a call for mask and wig brought out such famous footlrght
fav orrtes as lNIorr1s Freeman, Bryce Blynn Bob Bell, and so on, ad rnfinrturn,
oh' so many of whom we can boast
I et us now turn our attention to the following two years, rn w hrch manv
new athletes and prominent executives have come forward into the hmelrght
accompanied w 1th many changes rn the regular routine of college lrfe, such as
the abolition of the class fights, due to the unfortunate death durrnv' our
sophomore year of William Lrfson, Jr After this tragic er ent, which robbed
us of a companion, though not a classmate, we devoted ourselves to a quieter
nd saner means of denoting our rrx alry by substituting the rnter class games,
in which the first and second year classes now compete for the Deans
pIriy our sophomore vear we held our usual class banquet, presided over
bv the redoubtable polrtrcran, Pop Nevins, and rn addition organrred with
the freshman class the now never to be forgotten class outrnfr, which we have
recognized during the remainder of our stay at the university, and which drd
much to promote more intimate relationships with our classmates, some of
whom we mrffht never hare known but for this well planned frolrc
It was rn our freshman year that we had our first taste of the joys that
rccompany the big athletic trrps, when a large number made that ner er to be
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for otten trip to iiichigan. These pleasures were continued in the fall of our
zlromoie ear when a delegation traveled to staid old Boston to cheer oui
igzliini agzfinsit Dartmouth, and likewise in our junior and senior years we met
with many similar pleasures. But I would be unfair to devote. all my atten-
tion to the athletic trips, for surely there are many of ?i1hOc?1:EiSlQ9g?11af35?'f,E
the numerous and enjoyable trips taken in company W1 1 e ,D
or f'Musical Clubs?
Thus we had passed through the first two stageslof. our college career and
were now beginning to realize' the many responsibilities that would devolve
upon us as coming leaders of undergraduate life. We were brought to a more
sudden realization of our numerous duties by the departure of our classmates,
which threatened to entirely break up our former unity. Though the first
two years were difficult from a scholastic point of view, it has been far more
difficult for the few QI cannot sayselect few, for who is so qualified to pass
judgment upon such an intricate questioniij, who have remained to finish their
work and refrain from answering the ever-calling lure to the colors. However,
many of our number sought to do their bit by enlisting in t.he splendid course
in military science and tactics, which was so ably handled by Lieutenant-
Colonel VVilliam Kelly, Jr., and which was carried on during our senior year
by Major Griffith and has lately become a Reserve Ofiicers' Training Camp, in
consummation of the wishes of a vast majority of the undergraduates.
The Junior Society was not averse to honoring a goodly number of our
class, many of whom have since become leading members in our senior societies.
With the firm co-operation of these men our college activities have been well
guided along the path to success, and by their combined effort the senior socie-
ties have been placed upon a firmer footing, in order that they might better
hold their position as leaders of our undergraduate life, which office they were
primarily intended to fill.
While I dwell upon these leading factors of our social life, it would not
be out of place to at least make mention of our interfraternity agreement,
which has figured so prominently in the fraternity life of us all. It has been
developing, in the past years, with slow but steady strides, from the former
helter-skelter brute strength method of roping in candidates without regard to
any prescribed laws or methods, to the well-defined rules and regulations of
our present agreement, so ably developed by Ronald McCarthy and Gordon
Smyth, two of our well-known leaders. i
i Our- senior year started on the lone trail with many a black cloud hang-
ing heavily over the horizon, for many of our officers had departed to serve
Uncle Sam, together with much promising material who might well have filled
their places, But our prospects were soon brightened, due to the unfaltering
judgment of the Athletic .Board, foremost of whom was Maj or Pickering, now
in active service, who decided to continue, as of old, our participation in ath-
letics, which was in direct contrast to the decisions of most of the colleges
throughout the country. This decision did much to pull us together in the
first few months of the term, and has continued to keep up our spirits through-
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out the 1'9lU3.ll'1dGl' of the Our sterling football team is a remarkable
example of tlns timely decision. Many of its members had never before fol-
lowed the pigskm in this game of games, but unhesitatin-gly came forward in
the hour of need and gave all they had for their alma mater. '
Coached by the tireless efforts of Bob Folwell, Dr. VVharton, and many
more loyal graduates, among whom were some of the greatest artists of the
game that the country has ever known, and whose spirit for Pennsylvania has
no equal, trained by the tireless efforts of Lawson Robertson, whose ever-
ready supply of jcsts and unfailing good-fellowship upheld their spirits in
the hour of need, they may well be placed in 'history as one of the greatest
teams, Pennsylvania has ever known.
Throughout the remainder of the year all other branches of athletics
were well patronized, many honors being won, notable among which was the
intercollegiate basketball championship, thus maintaining our former good
standing in the realm of athletics.
"Ray,' Young was the first of our number. to enjoy the distinction of
senior president, but he, too, found the call of the nation to be too strong,
and after three months of 'steady work he won a commission as first lieutenant
in the Officers, Reserve. To F111 this vacancy, "Art" Eissing was chosen, after
a very close election, his opponent, Ronald McCarthy, being chosen vice-
president to fill the place left vacant by the former holder of this oflice, who
had also joined the colors.
' Due to the remarkable 'ability and level-headedness of these men, we
were enabled to carry on our class affairs in a manner which we will look back
upon with pride, when we finally 1'eturn to our alma mater from over there
across the seas. '
Though not able to directly help our country by entering her.service, we
put across successfully the second Liberty Loan campaign, which we are
proud to say was over-subscribed by severalthousand dollars. Soon 2lftC1,EVCi
di1'ected the huge Y. ltl. C. A. campaign, which was one of the most success u
events of the year. '
This, in brief, concludes the history of tie cass o , l .
ha been reduced to a mere fifth of the five hundred who first signed up 111
College Hall in September of the year nineteen hundred and fourteen.
l l f 1918 whose quota
, SAMUEL Gr. DIXON, QD.
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1- A budding poet, when he,s first inspired
To write a lyric, calls upon his muse, V
i VVho guides his pen and keeps his spirit fired 3-
,Long lofty themes. But when she doth refuse 'V
L The minstrel sees his audience grow tired . "
I I And o'er his stilted lines, they don't enthuse. l
5 So if you find these verses stiff and static ,Q
A Please blamemy'-muse for making them rheumatic.
X A I
VVhen, from a senior's height, the commentator
Reviews his class,s life since it's begun,
He accents her achievements, small and greater, y
Extols the big successes that she's won, H
And boasts a little to his Alma ltlater X "f
Regarding special things his friends have done. l
VVherefore, traditionally, 1,11 relate 1
i Some several ways in which Eighteen is great.
I ' III
In football, we have lVIiller, Bert and Nig,
Each one a merited gridiron sta1', E W
l There's Blynn and Carpenter in hiask and Wig,
Also our nightingale, sweet voiced Lu I-Iarrg ' gal
Few corporations boast of men as big ' l W
y In business lines as Sam or Herbert are.
rw Upon the track, Thibault, and Zeke and Noodles, l
if In short we've well-known men in scores and oodles.
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Pm sorry that there's limitations placed '
Upon my tale or I could give you proof
That Eyster and'Mon'tgomery are versed,
Precociously in literary truth.
How Arthuras editorials daily cursed
Foor Houstonil-Iall from barber shop to roof
Or how near Punch Bowl came to drop an issue
Because Russ Potter dressed an Eve in tissue.
This list of names is merely a bouquet
Of flowers luxuriating in their places, .
And serve to indicate the sweeping way
That nineteen eighteen always trumped with aces.
But Rome was not constructed in a day
And ever colt must toddle e'er he paces
Four years ago, 'tis, since a fitful breeze '
Wafted us hither, an uncultured crew,
Capped by an ink-spot and with baggy knees,
To whom all things were terrible and new.
And, bowing to strong sophomoric decrees,
We venerated upper classmen who ,
Declared they never saw a richer green
Than was the verdant shade of 1918.
VII ' . f
Freshman and sophomore years were pure delight I I '
Of. unsophistication and good cheerj l
With White House parties, songfests, dances, fights, I
And terrors that beset our first mid-year. 3
'Those were the days we burned the oil 0' nights
fThat's why some of our number still are herel ,
' In Towne School, we accounted weeks by "blues dayf,
VVhen Provost Smith taught chemistry a Tuesday.
E7er long our members, in their search for fame.
Had opened doors we thought securely Sealed-
Our classmates played or cheered in every game
We placed men on each team on Franklin Field.
s I j Q, I 95 .
Don,t be surprised to hear that 5183s winnings
Accumulate from limited beginnings.
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Though, in our ranks, there's some I now could name
Who, when they for The Pennsylvaman heeled, If
Almost despaired that lowest of the low W
Eventually to solemn seniors grow.
i IX 1
In chapel, on the campus when weld pass, ill
Down at the pool or places somewhat wetter, V.
VVe made our friends, selected them from the mass, f'
And grew to know our brothers' virtues better. 'lil
We had a pep and spirit in the class
That bound each to the other as a fetter, '
And freshman hate as fierce as Cain and Abel's pl
VVas mellowed love at senior luncheon tables.
Some juniors take to worship of Athena, WI
Some others donlt-preferring song and wine, 'lJ
And like to puff the essence of Fatima Lk!
Beneath a dean,s brand-new "No Smokingv sign.
And in our case our members always seemed as- ', I
Sured of leadership in either line: , l
What effort fails, as long as it extends
0ne's precious coterie of chosen friends? Q I l
Just at our prime, a time when every honor .
That we desired seemed waiting for our calls,
The martial voice and trumpeting of war
,Rang out its summons through our cloistered halls.
Soon we had one Where there had been a score
. Our numbers tumbled as a plummet falls:
The little group remaining on the scene
Is but a skeleton of 1918.
In camp and billet on the battlels edge,
Patrolling on a misty northern sea, I
Or drilling in. the shadow of Stonehenge
And marchmg ,cross the plains of Picardy, ' I 4 5L
Are brothers of our class who have the privilege 1 '
Ofcelebrating here right festively, -
And in their lonely cantonment or tent I
They ll know how much we missed our chums who went. gli'
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In the dim twilight of our college days, Q I
To us who,re left, few hours still remain, I
5. , To speak at last in Pennsylvania's praise f
Im And seal our vows, her honor to sustain. gif,
-Fil While others of our class, in distant ways, I
Are struggling on gory fields to gain 'il'
5 i More glory for their universityis crown, if
To add to Pennsylvania's renown. i l
,Q XIV 5,
y Dear alma mater, glorified, sublime, ,
The class of 1918's going out,
'rl And only leaves a faulty little rhyme I I
I' ' To witness that our reverence is devout.
9 5 Too young our class is now, too soon the time, I
y' To have true epic deeds to write about.
But this we swear: That there shall be no lack it
Of fame to Red and Blue when we come back. .Q
MORRIS J. ROSENTHAL if
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VVASHINGTON, May 4, 19929.
DEAR LEN: , .
So you are a full-fledged professor at last, and of Foreign Relations, too.
Indeed, I am glad to hear it. And I suppose that the Wharton School still
glories in Mrs. Eyster as dean? What a happy family you all must be!
Home interests, and foreign relationsg but Dr. Ballagh would have wished it
so. Still, the atmosphere of the old university must have changed much since
we graduated. George Kneass blew in here the other day and said that he had
just come from Philadelphia and so had all the latest news. You know Nig
Berry, Newstetter, Don Montgomery, Tommy Pearce and a few others of us
who stayed in the service after the war was over, are living at the Army and
Navy Club now. George dropped in to pay his respects, and a sorry George
he was, too. He said that none of his old haunts around West Philadelphia
were now in business, but perhaps you know that as well as he. Pop,s and the
Normandie cellar are all things of the past. Even the Brothers Beaston, I
understand, have beeniput out of business by Frank DeWate1's and his little
ladies' notion shop, whose fame and reputation were made by that attractive
sign, designed to catch the present un'dergraduate's eye, 'fFrivolous Fashions
for Foolish Females." Indeed, the changes seem to be great and serious.
George was so cast down and blue after his brief sojourn in Philadelphia
that we all thought it our duty to cheer him up a bit, so we took him to the
circus, Barnum Sz Bailey's Greatest. Truly, they will never die. Yet there
was new blood in the troop. As we approached, there came the strident tones
of a lean and hungry Cassius barking 'before the side-show as if his very life
depended upon it, as I suppose his dinner did. Indeed, it was Vic Chiquoine,
shouting and gesticulating and urging on the crowd to further extravagances
of money and time as he did in the old days on Franklin Field. But in thelbig
tent was the treat. There, large as life, and with his beaming, cherubic smile,
was Mat Sha-abe1', dressed as a clown, with all the familiar accoutrements, skip-
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ping gracefully about among the paraphernalia of rings and poles and ropes
and balancing a large feather on the tip of his nose. It was enough to make
one weep for joy. He beamed and smiled and continued to gambol over the
sawdust hills, carefree as a lamb, amid the loud acclaims of an appreciative
and enthusiastic audience. Ah! Mat's is the happy existence.
Yet not so with Charlie Seasholes. Have you ,heard about him? He is
well on the downward path and I am afraid that there is but little hope. He
is an evangelist. An evangelist, indeed, a Billy Sunday come to judgment.
It is too bad. I heard him the other night, or rather saw him, going through
all manner of religious calisthenics and barbarous contortions, waving his fist
in the air and stamping on the ground in a perfect ecstasy of misdirected
energy. What fools these 'mortals be!
Bryce Blynn is also in town now. He has put Washington in an uproar
by his latest vaudeville skit entitled "Belinda, the Beautiful Boilermakerg or,
How I Dance VVith a Wooden Leg." I really d0n't see how he does it myself.
He has been featured in vaudeville for quite a while as the famous female imper-
sonator and hoochi-koochi dancer, but this is his latest escapade. He has
dragged poor old Joe Carpenter along with him as his side-kicker,ibut Joe
likes the army life better, he says it's safer. Bob Bell is on the stage, too. He
lives in Washington, you know, and his friends generally manage to keep his
houses fairly well papered. It is a rather hard job, though, and I believe they
take turns at it, a sort of progressive party, with your turn every third night.
I hear his show is very sad. Bob will persist in attempting the heavies, and
the veriest ham he is, too, so they tell me. I understand that he had a serious
altercation with Herb Silverstone the other day. Herb had the misfortune to
see Bob in his play one night, and went around to the stage door afterward, in
a fit of generosity, and told Bob that he would be glad to give him a little
gratuitous coaching in his new school of oratory, because he seemed to need
something very badly. Bob Hew into a towering rage and, plunging one hand
manfully under the lapel of his coat and thrusting the other into his hair,
began to shout, UI came to murder Shakespeare, not to praise him. Who cares
if what I say cannot be heard? My audiences' ears are those I wot, of which
a silk purse canit be made, bei Gott", but at this point Herb fled in confusion.
By the way, Gordon Smyth and Horace Barba are around here some-
where, teaching. Gordon is teaching wsthetics and deportment at a young
ladies' seminary. You know he and Horace always sat on the front row in
class at college, in order to prepare themselves for higher things. Horace, I
believe, is a professor of economics, which, you know, is merely a camouflage
f - ' - .' .--se.-,.r.:.s.:.qi
term for socialism, but as he talks with the utmost fluency and, I might say,
' t ever says anything, he doesn't do much damage.
perpetuity, ye n
I heard the other day from Russ Potter. You remember he made quite a
reputation for himself during the War, camouflaginig ships to look like sea-
. .. . . Th 1 .
ll I-Ie is in Paris now, with Ray Rilmg, painting the town. Q co 01' 1S
unimportant. I-Ie said that he ran across Phil Milton a short while ago, who
' f din a very fiossy dame in some cafe or other. Russ breezed up as gay
was ee g
as you please, but found that Phil was married to her. It seems that she had
nursed him after he got Wounded in some engagement during the war, and he
fell for her, as they all do. She turned out later to be one of the eX-stars of
k 't ll hiloso hically and has gotten
the Folies Bergeres, but Phil too 1 a very p p
complimentary seats ever since. It's an ill wind, etc.
I saw something in the papers the other day about one Art Eissing, who
seemed to be mixed up in a very sensational political scandal. Up to his old
tricks again,.eh? I suppose ever since he drove garbage and the Vares out of
Philadelphia and got his reputation as a reformer, he has been reforming and
remodeling at every opportunity. My sympathy is with the gang, if he is
Well, Len, I have already taken too much of your time and attention from
the 'Toreign Relations," and so I send you my most heartfelt wishes that your
domestic ones may be as felicitous and as easily managed.
Your admiring classmate,
LUTHER A. HARR.
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V311 LASSMATES: We are here to take part in a ceremony rich in glorious
wi . tradition, and especially meaningful at this time. We are indeed fortunate
in the inherited choice of the ivy as the symbol of our gratitude and devotion.
.T No slab nor monument could so well suit our purpose. For however perfect
these may be, they are the work of man. But the ivy is a living thing, a part
ln, x. of'Nature, appropriately symbolizing our feeling toward our Alma Mater. For
this is a real, a living thing, a part of our very being, and as this vine grows
and spreads its branches, so may our love for our foster mother increase day by
il day, and spread her influence throughout the world.
1:1 This year we realize more than ever the value of having this permanent
symbol of our class. Many who would have been with us at this time, left our
ranks in answer to the call of duty. When these men revisit the campus, our
1' class day will be a thing of the past. They will not hear the voices of the class
il day officers. Yet one thing will be here to greet them in the name of the class
yi- of nineteen eighteen. The class ivy, always the shrine of pleasant recollection
for members of a class, will for our class have an added charm.
459,51 This tender ivy is not starting its life today. It has been carefully
'L' pq nurtured for some time, and today marks its time of transplanting, the begin-
ning of a larger, fuller life. So today marks the beginning of a new era in our
lives, for which this institution has done its best to prepare us.
When we began our college caree1', the first goal toward which we set our
faces was achievement. Our Alma Mater spurred us on by pointing with pride
to what her sons had accomplished in the past. Distinction in every branch of
life's endeavor was hers to boast. Then, too, our teachers by the example of
their distinguished scholarship, revealed to us the wide-open door to every
branch of learning. Golden opportunity was ours, if we should but strive and
persevere. We exulted in the thought of the power which was justly to fall to
our lot as sons of Pennsylvania. It was not a feeling of arrogant superiority,
but our hearts leaped as we saw opportunity for noble achievement within our
grasp. VVe felt that our foster mother could render no greater service through
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its glorious history and devoted o . .
of our capabilities. Opportunity for achievement! what 2lPI'fea1 there Wa? m
the words! Life was before us, and we, the Class of mneteen elghteenv ffilolced
that by our personal achievement we might some dayi add to the fame of
Hoxvever, ure were not permitted to go serenely on our way, for Just before
the end of our junior year, this country was suddenly Jolted. Men about us
began to talk in different terms. Values were being judged by a new standard.
Personal aims and ambitions were set aside. The word sacrifice was heard.
,Tis true, the word was not a new one, but its meaning gripped the hearts of
men as it had never done before. It was not to be the life-motive of a few, it
was the standard by which everyone was to measure his life.
As was natural, we turned to our Alma Mater, to see if she had a message
for us in these new times. Again she pointed to her illustrious history, the
history which had stimulated our zeal for achievement. 'There we found that
not only had her sons gained personal fame, but when the call came, they had
stood the test of sacrifice. From its benevolent founder through its Revolutionary
sons, on through the troublous times of the sixties, down to our own day, the
annals of our university revealed the names of hundreds of men, some prominent,
others somewhat obscure, who had gladly set aside their personal aims in the
interest of the common welfare.
Moreover, just as our teachers had been an inspiration to us in our previous
years, so they did not fail us in this new hour of sacrifice. Their words of
counsel guided us through periods of indecision when our immediate duty was
not clear. With wise discrimination, they advised some to go at once, others to
remain until they should be able to render the maximum service to their country.
Great and much needed as this help and guidance was, their words were not their
greatest contribution to us. With our spiritual eyes equipped withithe new
glasses which caused us to see things in the light of sacrifice, we realized, most
of us for the first time, the life of sacrifice and high purpose which the teaching
profession demands of its true followers, and which they so gladly live. The
eiiample of the sons of Pennsylvania who in the past gave their lives bv one
single act in-unselfish devotion to the cause of humanity was indeed inspiring,
but no less inspiring were the lives of the devoted teachers, who day bv day
were giving themselves in the interest of the future generations of their country.
. Such. then is the debttwe owe to our Alma Mater, and as we, the class of
nmeteen Glghieeli, plantlthls living symbol of our gratitude to thee, Alma Mater,
we vow that where er we, thy loyal sons shall stand, we'll e'er be true to thee" 3
true to thy glorious history, thy devoted officers., true to everything for which
the name of Pennsylvania stands. ' ' '
CHARLES LYON SEASHOLES.
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W Four years ago, when first we entered here,
We little dreamed that in thy sacred halls
Where brilliant shone the light of truth and life
The dark'ning cloud of war could penetrate.
Nor to us then did any chance appear
!! That many, from the shelter of thy walls,
To save a world beset with bloody strife,
VVould go amid the storm of War's dark hate.
Yet ere the all too quick'ning years had sped
in When we should stand prepared to bid farewell
To thee, our inspiration and our guide,
fl And start in civic life our several ways,
Throughout the land a voice of thunder led
An arming- host. O,er all war's shadow fell.
"l The clarion call of Liberty defied
it Autocracy. Then numbered we our days.
I 4 O Nlother Pennsylvania, that call
Has stirred thy heart before. And wilt thou say
It failed thee now? That patriots like Wayne
Illustrious have borne thy name with pride,
That ever were thy sons the first of all
Responsive to the countryas plea to lay
ryjfl Down life and fortuneg yet that now thou fain
,lil Wouldst keep thy sons in safety by thy side?
O Alma Nlater, great and grand, we know
Thy spirit well. Before the world shall stand
The men whose deeds we tell. In loyalty
The youth thou trained in class and campus 'green
The country praised as victors o'er the foe.
Again, thy favored sons, a noble band,
In greater cause have taken leave of thee
And in these days the thinning ranks are seen. K
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lille This holy aim, ere from thee We, too, P
To join our brothers' gone bef01'1Q to S3250 thee
lx Their lives thgt thgr igeals Sligycaflef' 9
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i ' Oiirnjllig What better than to yield the lie?-It
E y To her, who taught us how to nobly live
fl And yieiding, pledge undymg loyaltyf
l 0 Sons of Nineteen-eighteen, this the and
l For which we here today are met: to leave
1' ' A lasting witness to our f3?6I'1Sl'16d alma
w To set some mark to testl y Olll' V0Wa
i ll- Th t Alma Materas later sons who wend-
gll Ou? Ways, the gift of memory may receive,
1 A which is to know that loyalty'S the name
L ll Uniting those long gone with those here now.
A token of remembrance, of l0yal'Cy.
HN A pledge, we plant a leaf of 1Vy,-'VIBE
Whose mantle, rustling satin, cloaks the Queen
Of Colleges. Forever shall it be
l H A symbol of that honored royalty
! Olympian. A prince of noble line
li if Was he who gained an ivy crown. Its green
,Nl Perpetual bespeaks eternity.
lp. 1" Q , -
llf If in the cause of hberty thy sons . I
Be lost to thee, they have not died in vain,
4 O Pennsylvania. While the ivy l1VCS
li T, Immortal, they shall ne'er forgotten be.
i' Their deeds, like unto ivy as it runs .
lllfl Aloft the towering walls, for thee shall gain
ffl, The heights of homage that a nation gives
To her whose loyalty is all her plea.
Q Yet by this vine we still to thee would bind
Y Ourselves. As on th stron su ortin walls
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This plant depends for life, so may thy strength
Uphold us seeking the ideal thou taught.
Wyll Then through the smoke of conflict we shall find
lfiyz The ivy crown. The vision shines. It calls
Us ,to our pledge. Throughout the battle's length
It leads us on. The world knows why we fought!
V P. ORMAND lWiILTON
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2 eftiurseif. It
ROM the moment we entered the halls of the University of Pennsylvania,
our thoughts, our hopes, our dreams have all been directed towards this
day on which we must bid adieu to our alma mater and launch forth into the
struggles of life. The years since then have been short and full of joy. We
have found in the university the realization of prayers, the inspiration to accom-
plishment, the reality of an ideal. We have welded ourselves together as a class
in the melting-pot of loyalty to Pennsylvania.
Today we stand on the threshold of a struggling world. We are come to
the "parting of the ways" at a time when the whole world is aflame with strife
and every heart is stirred with thoughts of the conflict. It is good for us to
pause a moment to cast a parting glance over the years that have passed.
We think of our first year here-the days when we were freshmen, the days
when we were learning our first lessons in loyalty to Pennsylvania and to an
ideal. We look back upon those days as they passed and the achievements
they brought for some of us and the steady growth in confidence and faith.
VVith thoughtful minds we consider the day when the United States at last
entered the world war and Nineteen-eighteen men began to leave the campus
to enter the service of their country. We think especially of this past year
and the remnants of the class who returned to the campus to further fit them-
selves to enter the struggle, we think of those' who left us during the year and
of the Nineteen-eighteen men serving democracy everywhere in the world-giving
to the full for a great cause, an ideal instilled in them while here at Pennsylvania.
It is memory that brings us peace of mind, for through it we realize that
in a man's youth he sows the seeds of life. All the darkness of our future will
be naught if we have with us the spiritual light of our days within this university.
As we have gone through our years of preparation under the formative
influence of our alma mater, our thoughts have been of the careers to be opened
up before us and of the fulfillment of ambitions, now our vision is not one of
ambition, but rather of service and sacrifice, and our thoughts and our desires
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are to find how best we can do a man's part in the world conflict, how best we
can serve not only our country but the whole world in the effort to remove the
menace that threatens our own and future generations.
the call to service, nor being men, and Pennsylvania
men, would we. We may not all be able to don the fighting uniform, but in
None of us can avoid
some way, serve we must.
Our alma mater has a proud record. She has given freely of her sons to
serve her country in every time of stress. From the Revolutionary VVar down
through every conHict in which the country has been engaged, Pennsylvania
men have been in the vanguard in safeguarding the shrine of democracy. Already
in the present war, those who have gone have added stars to her crown of glory.
Nineteen-eighteen men and thousands of Pennsylvania men are serving the cause
of righteousness in every part of the globe, and are giving their utmost.
As we leave these sacred walls to go our ways and proudly to serve, may
we hear ringing in our ears not the sad "farewell," but a heartening and encour-
aging "Carry on V' that may follow us wherever our way leads, reminding us
that our university expects us to do our part and bear her name untarnished.
Today the sun of 1918 has set, but on the morrow the sun of 1918's future
will rise again, more glorious than ever, on the horizon of time. Manhood and
duty are calling. The world, in the throes of great conflict, is calling. We go
forth with light hearts and hopes, and as we go, we hear ringing in our ears
"Carry on ll' and we are happy in the knowledge that
"The best is yet to be, i
The last of life, for which the first was made,
Our times are in His hand, '
Who saith, 'A whole I planned,
Youth shows but halfg trust God, see all, nor be afraidfi "
GORDON S. SMYTH.
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O other Class Record has been prepared and published under conditions J,
like those which now prevail. But no one must be discouraged. The N
boys,-over the seas, in the camps, on the water,-are eagerly awaiting the Q '
book. To them it will bring memories of campus days. They will be the most
intent and delighted readers. How we do miss them! Each one, it seems to Rig
me, is the personification of loyalty. As I recall their faces and figures, I see if
xii in each one of them the word L40-Y-A-L-T-Y. They don,t say much about V 'll
gl it, but they eicemplify it and tell us by their acts to be busy and do our' part. I
-pg I gladly bear witness that they who prepared this volume have been Q' I
y inspired by the example of the absent ones. They are tarrying just a little
I while, but soon they'll be with "the crowd." While it seems so unreal to me,
t 'lily I should be very unhappy if I knew there were boys in Pennsylvania who didn,t I
by care for their country or were unwilling to follow her call. It is family history wx
that our boys have, in the past, quickly responded to every patriotic appeal. Ill
They couldn't well do otherwise. There comes to my mind that old Revoluf
y tionary period and the fact that immediately after the commencement of 1776, A'
John Clopton, who had come to us in 1773, from William and Mary College, M
promptly enlisted at the age of twenty, becoming a captain of Virginia militia, yi
with -which he continued through the warg although several times wounded y
and Just as often recommended for promotion, he clung to his" own "boys" to p
the. end. I-Ie 1S a splendid type and example of the brave young manhood L
which the university sends into the world. -
liill . The class of 1918 has many g'Cloptons," and I am sure that early brother '
will have no cause to be other than proud of them. They'll be manly, true
LQ and brave. y i
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President, P. ORMAND MILTON, '18
Vice-President, ARTHUR C. MCCARTY, '19
Secretary, JOHN V. Lov1TT, '19 .
Treasurer,'PH1L1P PRICE, '19
Ronald J. McCa1'thy,'18 A. Balfour Brahman, 19
Gordon S. C. Smyth, '18
Matthias A. Shaaber, '18
O. Mason Pollard, '19
E. Paul Patton, '21
George B. Vardy, '20
Louis P. Fisher, '21
John F. Lewis, Jr., '20 A
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HE proverbial Arts Association lectures were distinguished during the past
year in their subject-matter by the combination of timeliness with the
cultural purpose that has always characterized them. The exigencies of the
war situation forbade the extensive importation of lecturers, but, in compelling
the association to fall back upon 'the resources of our own university, showed
something of the richness of our treasure-trove, and it might even be regretted
that there was not more opportunity to explore deeper into it. The guests at
the annual smoker for the freshman class were Provost Smith, Doctor MacKenzie
and Dean Quinn. The first lecture was delivered by Professor Albert J. Carnoy,
on "Belgium and Democracyf' and he was followed by Professor Cornelius
VVeygandt, speaking on '4Why Arts ?,'g Mr. W. E. Lawrence, "New Discoveries
in Shakespearevg Dr. Hugh Gibson, former Secretary of the American Legation
at Brussels, who entertained a large audience with accounts of his personal
experiences, Professor William E. Lingelbach, 4'History and the War." I
A notable achievement of the association during the year was the incep-
tion and promotion of the agitation for an ' '
improved standard of honor in scholastic work, c
the germ from which has developed the uni-
versity honor code that seems so full of promise.
During the year the association was headed
by Ormand Milton, and its usefulness and mili-
tant policy were due to his energetic leadership.
Don hiontgomery served the association as
treasurer during our junior year, and Was
elected president for the next term, but the navy
called him away. Phelps Todd was secretary
our sophomore year, and Len Eyster served on
the executive committee the same year, and waS
vice-president the next. Other executive com-
mittee members were Hopkins, lXIcCarthy,
Smyth and Shaaber. Y Dean Quinn
' WHARTON ASSOCIATION
President, ARTIEIUR T. EISSING, '18
Vice-President,'J. Howfmn BERRY, '18
Secretary, ELMRR E. LITTLE, '19
Treasurer, MILTON S. STEINER, '19
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE HONOR COMMITTEE
Marcel R. Zutter, '18' V Charles A. Weil, '18
Marvin C. Wilson, '19 ' Samuel R. Harrell, '19 N
I William L. Tandy, '20 Abe Stern, xzo
John C. Telemosse, '21 D. Milton Gutman, '21
-f ASSGCIATION i nf -
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HEY started in a blaze of glory and ended that way! The entire 1918
class helped contribute to a most successful freshman year, and today
the 1918 class, Wharton men in particular, have led the field in the new form
of glory, in a bigger game than even football. We who remain are proud of
the fact that there are only about thirty of us left, proud of those who have
heard the call and heeded it. -
VVhen, four years ago, we first ascended the steps of Logan Hall, we had
ideas of becoming men high up in the business world. Today we descend these
steps with sighs that bespeak the regret with which we ,quit our place these
four years, and yet anxious to .get out and join our brothers in the national
service. VVe never had an idea about warg we never thought of service but to
the university and ourselves. Now that we are sadder and wiser men, we feel
that all we have is for the larger and greater devotion and dedication..
Just as we dedicated ourselves four years ago to the devotion to Pennsyl-
vania, so have we, the Wharton men of 1918, dedicated ourselves to the larger
ideal. With the same spirit and self-sacrifice that guided the men onto the
athletic field, our brothers have gone towards France.
We have always had a man in each field of
college activities, who has been a leader in the
entire undergraduate department. Perhaps no
one has ever added more to Pennsylvania's fame
than '4Nig', Berry, thrice pentathloni champion,
football star and All-American fullback for two
years, captain of the baseball team in his junior i
year and of the track team in his senior year. Q
Maybe, if ffNig,' had had more time, he might 2
have been captain on some more teams. Which
reminds us of the time 'fNig,' won a race in the if
relays and made such fast time that he was able
'CO catch a train for New Haven to join the ball ill
team in time to make a hit that beat Eli. f
VVe have had others: Heine Miller, who
used to 'fendn all the interference to such an Dean Mcolellan ggi,
A.. 1.1.2 54 L-5,71
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extentthat he was All-American end for tW0iyCa1'S and incidentally ,Varsity
captain And there are more! "Mitch,' Cleafy and MJOQH Van Ginkd, of foot'
ball fame. Simonton and Keiser, our human fishes, both of whom were captains
of avarsitv Swimming, nor must we forget our human submarine, Herbert
Collins who led the water polo fleetg or Bill Rosasco, who led the murderous
wielders of the lacrosse stick.
But that,s not all. We learned so much about scientific management in
G. 8 I. 8 that we must try our hand at being managers. We succeeded well,
for prior to our entry into war, Wharton, 1918, had plenty of managers. Joe
Carpenter was elected football manager, Hargreaves was baseball manager,
Tommy Pearce was to buy railroad tickets for the basketball tossers, Carl
Andrews was to help the cross country teams from a secure position in a Ford,
Howard Forwood was to keep the "ass" managers oiling the lacrosse sticks,
as was Ellery Gilkey to act as periscope for the swimming and water polo boys.
But they didn't. Uncle Sam called them, one and all, and just as they had been
true to their trusts as Pennsylvanians, so were they heedful to the call of their
homes, their country, and their God.
V We were not all athletic, for there were some of us who excelled at a more
Spanish form of exercise, so we take no small measure of pride in "Art" Eis-
sing, who edited The Pennsylvanian, and-well, more of him later. We also
admit as one of our literateurs, one Herbert Collins, not that he was literary,
but was able to usevsuch good language to candidates for the Record who did
not sell a thousand dollars' worth of ads or about forty or fifty copies, that he
convinced all concerned that he was the ideal business manager. Herb Emmer-
ich also was "there,'g he never did things by halves, and so was managing editor
of the Record, an editor of The Penfnsylvanian, and on the Red and Blue.
We have also had our Marylin Millers and Toscaninis. Vic Chiquoine
was our Marylin and successful Mask and Wigger whose high steps caused
so many thrills to the stage-door Johnnies who saw 4'Mr. Rip V an VVinkle.,,
laou Harr led our Grlee Clubs in his senior year, and gave us many treats, prov-
Hlg by his magic "baton,' that all Wharton men are not the sordid materialists
that the fellow who sits
wandered into one of Dr. Meadas lectures.
next to us 'in philosophy claims, merely because he
The other man, Who has led the university in its other field, remains to be
Zpgkfn .0111 Art Eissing WaS H VVharton man, and it is needless to go far into
e c -
editorgl? 10110 ci him here. All that Art -was ablevto hold down, besides chief-
WhartOLpAZSOCigiifennssizvinzaw, Was Senior class president, president of the
U, HH 0 the Franklin Society.
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Thus it is that we Wharton men feel that we have done our share of the
great work of keeping the university going in all fields. Some of us have even
studied,-few, ,tis true,-but at any rate there were more of us who studied
than who took gymnasium work for gym credit. Most of us have preferred
in the last two years to get this credit by marching under the shadow of a riiie,
and in this we were able to march under the commands of 'cLen" Fay, who was
the Commander-in-Chief of our Army and Navy for a year.
VVe have led on the field, with the pen, and with the sword, and now we
must close our books and take up our work for our country. As we do, we
look back on the VVha1'ton Association with gratitude for what it has instilled
in us in the way of honor. We have always appreciated the honor system,
which has never suffered at our hands.
Dlany of the things have changed in the Wharton School since we entered.
Dr. Patten, so loved by Wharton men of past years, has retired, and we regret
it, but who was it said, " 'Tis an ill wind that blows nobody any goody? The
war of all things hath wrought a marvelous change in our abode, good old
Logan Hall fthat relic of antiquity which Noah brought over in the arkjg
we have rid ourselves of the fierce-looking Hindenburg who acted as janitor
when he was not sending upwa1'd the sweet aromas of canines and sauerkraut.
Some day, when the war is over, when Pennsylvania goes Democratic, or
even when Blaine goes dry, a Wharton man writing in our place will, amongst
his list of changes, note the passing of good old Logan Hall. Even now its
limbs do creak and its steps do squeak, as we wend our sleeping ways from one
lecture hall to another, and when Logan Hall is put to rest we will all say, "It
has done its bit." 'So when we see a rising young building on the campus We
will hope to have it given a chance and Logan its well-merited final rest,
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President, RUSSELL S. POTTER, ,18
Vice-President, EDWIN F. CULLITY, '18
Secretary and Treasurer, JULIUS C. MEYER, '18
Leon E. Dessez
James K. Smith
Alfred A. Scheifer
Frederick J. Kuchler
- Alvin C. Bieber
John W. Brooks
William H. Livingston
George M. Martin
J. Craig Janney
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T was on September 25, 1914 fhardly a man is still in school who remem-
bers that famous day and deedj, that we began, a Class of sixty, the course
'cleading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture."
The Architectural Society, that guardian of the spirit architectural and
general manager of architectural affairs, gave us a real departmental welcom-
ing smoker in the Grub Street Theatre. Here architectural dancers, architec-
tural scenery and architectural music impressed upon us once and for all the
cleverness and originality of the architectural department.
The big event of our lives that year was uThe Topaz Tulip," which kept
us busy from morning till night in order to produce the best show that Grub
Street Theatre had ever seen.
Sophomore year, the Byzantine Ball took the place of the show. It was
the realest of real parties, and in the years to come, the memory of that night
with its whirling pageant of color and music, will stand first in our minds
among the happy events of our college days. , Q
War prevented a repetition of the ball, and it was not again until this year
that we were again, as a happy family of faculty and students, at a dinner,
Bohemian in spirit and entertainment, but above all prompted and carried out
with that espwlt de corps which has always . -
characterized the architectural department.
Sixteen men from the class of 1918'have
answered the call to the colors: George Pep- '
per, Ned Purves, "Scotty" MacLeisli,1 Lorenzo
Bull, Carl Keiser, Bill Moll, Leon? Dessez,
Charley Sommer, Bob Gill, Lyn Ferguson, Ad
Lewin, Ray Riling, Val Lee, Dick Lackey,
Harold Webber and Jim Smith. Eight of these
men are members of the society. They are
serving their country with the same spirit which
earned for them the honor and respect of those
who knew them here at school. They may rest
assured that the society now, as ever, has for
its chief aim the perpetuation of the old archi- '
tectural spirit. p A
il? - fl .-
N. Z. Zee
H. H. Chu
W. L. Butler
D. T. Finney
G. H. Buck
A. M. Dickey
N. L. Shaffer
A. H. Hirsch
J. J. Milgram
W. W. Cheyney
J. B. Bechtel
C. A. Coulomb
CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY
President, WALKER HADIILTONI '18
Vice-President, WILLIAM L. NASSAU, Jn., ,19
Corresponding Secretary, N. LEONARD SI-IAFFER, 318
Treasurer, C. Rlxnroim BERRY, '19 .
Recording Secretary, RUSSELL S. STOUGHTON, ,Q0
E. Hess T. J. Fitzpatrick
H, Wharton C. E. Miller
M. Fessler gennypackel'
R. B . . erson
J Kfggy D. M. Steele
II. Wolf, Jr. 'flosgflob
S' Franzen Ri S. itoughton
L- Galloway F. P. wagner
Waxman W. R. Peters
SOPHOMORES J' COX
N. Warwick ' FRESHMEN
S- Landau J. Israelit
SARBY G. E. Nuber
- evy L. H. Doane
Laws JT- E. F. Stover
F- Lgiigan Fifynn
- . oc man
J. Hammer, Jr. M. Barofsky
A. W. Accetta
W. A. Love
J. M. Dohmen
O. R. Ames
A. Galbraith, Jr.
J. R. Eldridge
R. A. Weikel
G. L. Wilcox
F. A. Weigel
L. T. Haldeman
S. A, Abrams
R M. Bair
C. J. Wehmer
J. F. Sherron, Jr.
G. A. Wilderman
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ON G ago, when the first Huns were charging down on Paris and the rumbles
.of the world war were first heard over here, the 1918 class assaulted the
SC1'1'1Cd ranks of. C. E. subjects. f'Pop'7 Slagle mobilized usg he kultured us
and, when occasion offered, he strafed us to the best of his well-known ability.
VVe deployed into the various campus activities as soon as the opportunity
offered itself. Max Nearing ran on the freshman track team along with Harry
Kappauf, while Frank Gosewisch represented us in the-freshman boat. Rawle
and Bennis were the ballplayers, and Elmer Peoples, the class strong man,
played football. The rest of -the earnest students burned the midnight oil in
vain attempt to inhale the mysteries of descrip. A bout with those point, line
and plane problems, with accompanying contortion, seemed exercise enough
for any aspiring freshman.
The sophomore year brought in its wake new troubles, new hurdles, new
pitfalls. Dr. Schwatt and Dr. Crawley gave us their little all towards pro-
ficiency with calculus, and the HQS laboratories punished us well for our aspira-
tions towards higher education. We furnished 'Mask and Wig with its charm-
ing leading man that yearg Oscar Wagenknight blew in from the West, right
into the juvenile lead in the big show. Walker Hamilton also budded forth
in the annual prelim. show. The big time of the.sophomore year, however,
was the invasion of the town of Laporte. With 'fFather" Ingram in command
we embarked in our transports for the wilds of northern Pennsylvania. The
subjugation of the town was materially impeded by the rain, it rained all day,
it rained all night, and for two long weeks we lay in bivouac. The trip did
much to consolidate our class into the union of good-fellowship it is today.
The junior year seemed to be divided into two distinct parts-before the
war and after. Before, we were a happy army. Big Jim Dallas, Walker Ham-
ilton and Frank Baker were playing the leads in the Engineers, Show, Dick
Hollyday was chairman of the Junior Week Committee, Harry Wood was
playing scrub football, Dave Bennis was priming up his big bat for the ball
season. After, when the roll was called, we found Dallas, Hoyle and Dietsch
with the Ambulance, George Barlow in the Navyg McKnight with the Engi-
neers, among the first to go acrossg Bill Butler and George Buck had left for
Fort Niagarag and the ranks were further depleted when Reichle, Kappauf
and Nearing joined up with Uncle Sam to hunt the Hun. Surely, the class has
given its quota towards success of our arms overseas. n
The senior year, looked forward to for so long, seemed to lack somethingg
we missed the boys who had been our comrades through the perils of the first
t.hree years of student life. Then came military training and the Reserve
Officers' Training Corps to bring our thoughts nearer to the war, and we set-
tled down to work and into that work we put the hope that we would be able
to use what we learned to give Kaiser Bill and his hot-cross Huns their just
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WHITNEY ENGINEERING SOCIETY
SADIUEL-G. DIXON, QD
Vice-Presiclent Secretary and Treasuovr
FERNLEY THOBIPSON BROOKS SYDNEY GWVYER TILDEN
SENIORS JUNIORS S. Jellinck N. R. Guilbert
P. Bartman Cannon H. H. Keller J. H. Jensen
T. Brooks F, Cox P. R. :K1I'ChI1CI' G. W. Kraemer
V. Calhoun W. Flouodol-S M. S- Makson V. Lopez
E. Chiquoine O. Kirkbride R- W- Mayer M W. Manchester
C. Cutler E. Partridge G. S. Marvin
Cl5,.1?ietz d D. Pech FRESHMEN D. E, Pearsall
. ixon, 2 Schaum - E. C. Peterson
Goldman A. Truitt BH Bggfyer Jr E. G. Rhodes
B. Irmer C 'S 'czelegen' ' T. A. Savage
S. Scheldl SOPHOMORES S: Dakyne E. M. Senger
S'-.lgtifn W. Bartley J. M. C. Daniels G- E- Waglw
. ill eton L: Greenstein VV. H. Edwards J. H. G. Wlnn
- . oo
GA Harvey W. Gary M W. W d
- MOH A, H. Holcombe, sa J, W, Gibson H A- Wolf
VV. E. L. Irwin
M.. E. Goldensky
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-- - -. .A --- -- lomlggo..-.-.N -een. mls: TU. .mmmrcn -:I -:gg-1133-Lg.:-gli?
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY
Arthur E. F. Billstein
Myer M. Burstein
Frank P. Doheny
Thomas H. Barker
Abraham L. Charney
John F. Day
James S. Erichson
NVilliam M. Arthur
Charles VV. Bartley
VVilliam J. Baxter
John T. Carney
George E. Arnold
Jolm XV. Channel
Horace C. Fehr
Nathan H. Heichlen
M. L. P. Isarankura
John P. Fisher
Alexander A. Gettlin
Howard L. Godfrey
George G. Grissinger
J UN IORS
Russel A. Hoke
William H. J. Mclntyre
Frank N. Ginsburg
Andres N. Reyes
John M. Ryan
J. VVilson Corriston
Russell T. Ervin, Jr.
George C. Harvey
Arthur S. Maris
Charles E. Maris
John M. Daniels
George Q. Downs
Joseph XV. Gibson
VVilliam K. Griggs
Nicholas R. Guilbert, J1'
Frederick H. Juan
Samuel M. Gray
Weaver L. Marston
Allen G. Stern
Benj. E. M. Skerrett, Jr
'Jacob Zaun, Sd
Solomon A. Zuchovitz
Francis P. Quigley
Harold I. Shakeshaft
Levon O. Tashiian
Philip D. Ten Broeck
Paul H. Yeomans
Jolm E. Marmanillo
John Mooney, Jr.
Elmer C. Miiller
l-larry L. Peters
VValter J. VVagner
Charles H. VVhite
' "5-.5 " l -3' -L"'1E51i "A+ N12-' 1 r
.ll i 1
.J i .
ll HEMICAL SOCIETY
. . PRIESTLEY C
L C, E, Martin, Jr, E. Pearsall W. C. Brenner
1 A. H. Holcombe, 3d X M. High W. M. Pollard, Jr.
M P, J, Byler E. Beitler, Jr. W. W. Gary
A A A. B. Guest I. Alliger, Jr. A. A. stemm
fi J. B. Hearn R. Swing R. B. Stehle
1 E. H. Chapin DeCarlo S. Kettlerer
l . J. J. Meveii Kahlbaugh M. J. Hess
M. F. Ost, Jr. P. Fenimore L. J. Baney
'Q J. A. Levering R. Schoch G. W. Cummings
, R. W. Mayer Oser C. A. Pfeil
l X J. F, Gillinder E. Silverman W. C. Hess
1 l G. G. Schaut H. Hasson R. P.- Howell
l R. Davis K. Jerrehien G. C. Davis
. E. M. Young L. Sen W. L. Benezet
' F. P. Maloy D. Beisel W. Goldber
, H. B. Robbins S. English J. C. Rhodes
Q F. H. Harman C. Blatt H. A. Alsentzer, Jr,
X ll C. L. Simon A. Adams P, B, West
'X W. S. Long L. Campbell W. S. Murphy
R. B. Myers Douty R, T, Settle
' lX E. Xvllnderlich R. Blank D. R. Meralnze
ll J. A. Miller M. Hancock C, A, Bambgrger, Jr.
ll, W. A. Custer Sandler R. E, Burger
,X 'X J. Beguiristain W. Miller G. W. Hausmann
5 E. H. Haabestad A. MacFadden J, B, Ellman
X ' H. J- Martin D. Davis E. T. J. Clark
X .. E. Y. W0lf0rd Arenaza, C. E' Joos
' C. I- K0hl'lX Sherman J. Macadam, Jr.
. K F. H. Darlington P, Zeller N. Choola
E X M. H. Fleysher W. Mahle MX Leahy
...... . .
f:.s:i?19:I..lS2we?l.f..ff liisilll 5-'f il W T sv- :A As., . - -. e- e ..-..,-. . S..-
Q H rm A l '.i.
I-IEXAGON SENIOR SOCIETY
Frank VV. Miller, Jr.
VVilliam C. Melcher, Jr.
VVeaver L. Marston
Samuel G. Dixon, Qd
Edward Paul Bartman
Robert Allan W. Norton
Dlefmbers in Service
Sydney G. Tilden
John Earnest Chiquoine
Fernley Thompson Brooks
Howard Linwood Godfrey
Francis Gibbons Tatnall
Frank Patrick Doheny
Frank P. Doheny
Howard L, Godfrey
Samuel M. Gray
Carl C. Glanz
George G. Grissinger
James -S. Erickson
ETA KAPPA NU
Thomas H. Barber, 3d
C. C. Smith
Benjamin E. M. Skerrett, Jr
Andres N. Reyes
William H. J. McIntyre
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ALEMBIC CHEMICAL SOCIETY l Y
Henry Allen Adams Edward Pugh Fenimore
Leo James Barrey Robert Stanley Green Q qi,
Harold Drum Beisel Louis William Mahle j 4
Raymond Theodore Bohn E. Roland Schoch A
William Smith English Clarence Lo Sen
William J. Shaneman l ' N
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'- f-X '..::.2f ' -, - ----Q-J 1 C f-'M
Arthur T. Eissing, '18
P. Ormand Milton, '18
Gordon S. Smyth, '18
Marcel R. Zutter, '18
Marvin C. Wilson, '19
O. Mason Pollard, '19
William E. Mather, '19
William L. Tandy, '20
Harry A. Halff, '20
John C. Telemosse, '21
E. XV. Stevenson, '19
A. Rose, '20
G. Lang, '18
S. M. McClure, Jr., '18
G. L. Huiskamp, '18
"TI-IE PENNSYLVANIAN" BOARD
E ditor-in-Chie f
AJITHUR Tlilol. EISSIXG,
Acting Managing Editor V
EJXIILE RAYMOND VAN XVLIET, '20 IXRTHUR
G. B. Vardy, '20
H. M. Justi, '20
J. V. Lovitt, '20
Editors in Service
P. H. Hutchinson, '18
D. Ashton, '19
P. R. M. Miller, '19
D. C. Miner, '19
H. H.Bonsa1l, Jr., '19
J. R. Smucker, Jr., '19
. E. Robinette, '18
. L. Montgomery, '18
. V. Ednie, '18
Oscar Addison Kennedy,
CLAYTON BICCARTY, 19
P. E. Shulhafer, '20
E. B. Pollard, '20
E. T. Buckenlnaier, '20
E. B. Cunningham, '19
K. D. Sanford, '19
A. VV. Kingsbury, '19
. B. Brahman, '19
H. E. Newton, '20
H. E. Alden, '20
Assistant Business Managers
Robert R. Gardner, '20
A. P. Schain, '20
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. 1 1 M 1 , M F l
HATEVER were the accomplishments of the class of 1918 in other
phases of collegiate activity, it is certain that we produced several of
the most brilliant literary stars which ever graced the firmament of Pennsyl-
vania. Thirty-nine of us pounded typewriters, manipulated ruling pens or
tormented -advertisers until we were elected to the boards of the four under-
graduate publications and in the course of time held seventy-three different
positions thereon. Many of us were almost inexhaustible in our energy. Five
served on two different editorial boards, and four were even able to stretch
their interests to include three publications. Though our record is not unpar-
alleled, it is, at least, and enviable one.
One of the first timorous, ink-spotted freshmen to enter the sacred pre-
cincts of 34451 Woodland Avenue, in answer to The Pennsylvaniawfs initial call
for heelers, was Arthur T riol Eissing. With him came 'a dozen others, most
of whom have faded into insigniHcance. But "Art', was made of sterner stuff.
He took his first assignment, covered it and came back for more. The hard
struggle for survival had begun, but "Art,,, being pre-eminently fit, survived,
and in March the Board took him to its bosom. f'Gil,, Lang, "Don" Mont-
gomery, 'fPuss" Huiskamp and "Alu Fldnie, with miles of copy to their credit,
joined him as associate editors in May. Four more associates were elected in
our sophomore year: "Herb" Emmerich, of Gotham, "Len" Eyster, of Red
and Blueg G. F.. Robinette, of the class of 1918, and Palmer Hutchinson, of
course. Then followed months of proofreading, weary night vigils and dis-
cussions with F. Harry, and in hiay, 1916, the associates became full editors
and were given voice in determining platforms and policies. When election-
time came around again, "Art,' still held his own, and was unanimously chosen
news editor, becoming editor-in-chief in 1917. 'cGril,' Lang was elected man-
aging editor and filled the oflice until he quit the cloistered life to don khaki. '
" "Sam" lNIcClure and U1-Ierbl' Collins, by dint of tramping daily up the
weary flight to the business office, were admitted as business assistants in 1915,
I Y A V V W ' ,lf .-: 117 't -' - T 'fl
TI-IEWKRED AND BLUE" BGARD
LEONARD L. EYSTER, '18
E. PERRY CAIMPBELL, '19
Managing Editor Publicity Manager
ARTHUR C. MCCARTY, '19 ERNEST L. Noox, '19
Assistant Photographic Editor
PHILIP PRICE, '19
Art Editor Assistant Art Editor
J OHN V. LOVITTJ '20 RUSSELL S. POTTER, '18
John F. Lewis, '20 H. Foster Goslin, '20
George Rudisill, Jr., '19 Clair WVi1cox '19
W. Herbert Black, ,eo '
fl Business Manager Circulation Manager
'J XVILLIAM K. BEARD, JR., '19 ASIJBRIDGE SHARPLESS, '19
L Business Assistants
if Frank H. Weiser, '20
11 George F. Scanlon, 'QO
ix WV. Howard Stewart, '20
'fi-4'.' "' gf? P-fw'1"Ef1r' 7" ""7?B1f T54 'fe '-g1A,,.,n --as 3. ',.. :rw ,, ,,,,--1---r:,,,, M -f f--.,:g'1,., -fe-sggggrr f-'-:zzz-' --11-:' .:.:f'-f-2-T'
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are -.- 115,-ssiei.iii-':ig,Q2l.frig.,ii-Qgigfgv 5 fgn fgeelfiele-gflf,.ii-4
ln the merry month of May. So eflicient were thesetwo scions of the WVharton
School, that their competitors were left far in the shade, signalling for help.
After filling the bill as first assistant for a few moons, 'cSam" absolutely took
over the exchecquer and assumed his imperial title4business manager. f'Herb,7'
being ever trustworthy and true, was permitted torevel in all the official splen-
dor of the circulation managership. A
1fVe youths of journalistic persuasion faithfully upheld the traditions of
oflice during our short university careers, advising freshmen, blue-pencilling
liberally, laughing over communications and occasionally, even, creating' news
where news did not exist, for such was the life, of an editor. We held merry
smokers, where heelers and members came to fraternize, 'stormy business meet-
ings where financial reports were reluctantly presented, and were jovially enter-
tained at the home of Harry Nack. But our life was not all play, for in our
senior year we expelled the Record and .Red ami Blue from our office building,
cleaned house, expanded and went after the Houston Club, the co-ed question,
the Liberty Loan,Campaign and othermatters in such a spirited manner that
we were able to accept our degrees with the consciousness that we had really
accomplished something for Pennsylvania.
In artistic circles the class of 1918 early made its mark, for five men were
elected art spoons of Punch Bowl in our freshman year. They were: Ray Ril-
ing, Carl Bachman, "Russ" Potter, F. E. Henry and "Bill" Hopkins. In the
course of a year 'fBill" married himself out of college and KF. E." drifted off
to Pittsburgh, where he proceeded to put punch into the Panther. The other
three men straightway became the staff on which weary editors-in-chief came
to lean, Ray, in fact, grew so prominent that the board was compelled to
elect him art editor in his sophomore year, and the eight covers which he pro-
duced in this position took the campusnso by storm that he was given the editor-
in-chiefship. Ray got out one issue, which he called the "Renovation Number,"
and then lllars came along and lured him into the ranks. "Russ" became, in
due time, the most faithful of artists, his distinctive center pages, beautiful
covers and chummy pictures of Eden, winning him no small meed of praise.
"Charley" Sommer's delicate feminine figures caused his election to the board
in his junior year, while Julius Meyer, talented designer of costumes and rail-
way stations, joined us in our senior year-the last 1918 man to be chosen.
Though our literary wit did not so abruptly spread itself over Punch B owlls
pages, in a short year it became the great attraction of the magazine. c'Art"
Eissing, perpetrator of peppy prose, and "Len,' Eyster, father of highbrow
verse, not being satisfied with positions on The Pennsylvanian, and Red cmd Blue,
entered "P. B.'s,' portals at the end of their sophomore year. With them came
one Morris J. Rosenthal, an architect who turned out editorial matter so prolifi-
cally that he easily backed all his competitors off the boards and became editor-
in-chief upon Ray's departure, addressing candidates, interviewing actresses,
writing editorials and drawing illustrations with a zest Worthy of his high posi-
THE PUNCH BOWL BOARD
Edztoo mClz1ef BIORRIS J ROSENTHAL, 'IS
Busmess .Manager JOSEPH B FLIGHAX, '19
Cnculatzon Manager GII.BEl!T I' Foorn, Jn., '19
J. R. XVaIthour, '19
G. J. Ourbacker, '20
N. S. Chapman, '20
J. L. Stiefel, '20
SPOOAS ABSEBT IV SERVICE
C1rI E Bachman 18 Arthur J Reinthal, '18
Raxmond J L. Riling, '18
Thom'1s XX Pearce 18 Ch1rIes E Sommer, '18
7 ' 'W P' T77 "ff i f-"'2""f'?1' A "1'i9?'R' ' 6 "'T"r":Z' 'Z 1' T'Fg3l5'i'7'1Li-'?'f"if'fW 'F?'11?'xf ,'iT5'fix'r"-1T"T
. , ,..- ,,,,4 ,wa.L,,A,Y, Aw Ming, Aj., , ., ,v . . ALA..
tion. The last man to join the editorial spoons was Arthur Reinthal, whom
we were compelled to sacrifice to Uncle Sam for service in the Ordnance
Department-another star in our flag.
In order to keep the wolf away from the office door, "Tom" Pearce, H. B.
Barr and "Len" Fay spent their first year pursuing freshmen and advertisers,
and in consequence were duly elected. "Len" soon became circulation manager,
and so well conducted that end of the business between his hours of commanding
the student battalion, that he was made business manager, , But 'cLen,'7 tori
deserted the literary for the battle-field, and turned the finances of the publi-
cation over to Joe Fligman-a mere junior. "Len" will long be remembered
as the greatest before and after-dinner speaker ever known to the universitv.
Those of us who were so fortunate as to be of the chosen few campus mirth-
provokers, will always cherish the memories of our Punch Bowl days. The
annual freshman reception, where we wisely told the newcomers how to be
funny, the occasional blow-outs, when we covered the floor with crumbsand
fed the remains to The Pennsylvanianfs night editors, the perpetual quarrel
between extravagant editorial and tight-fisted business departments, the rare
risque numbers, which sold like hot-cakesg the hurried trips to the provostls
office, will long remain with us. May God never deprive us of that greatest of
all assets--our sense of humor.
p A goodly number of us rushed to Red and BZue's smoker, early in October
of our freshman year, ate ice cream off paper plates, smoked the proffered
Fatimas and hearkened to the inspired address of the editor-in-chief, but "Leif,
Eyster and Harold Neeley were the only men who displayed enough sheer genius
to be photographed with the Board that year. "Len,' kept his running start
and was made managing editor under Carl Geis, in his junior year, stepping
thence into the editor-in-chiefship as a matter of course. Throughout his later
years in office, "Leng depended for copy largely upon an extremely clever, but
very, very mysterious lady,-yclept Margaret Waflington,-ivhom we were
never able to meet. Some of us suspected-but this is no place for idle rumors.
"Art" Eissing soon demonstrated the fact that he could write prettier
things than headlines, and his name was placed on the editorial page in his
sophomore year. The following term, "Herb', Emmerich, author of learned
articles, and Paul Weinga1'ten, originator of merry love and other tales, followed
in his footsteps. Palmer Hutchinson's easy style then appealed to the editors
and they took him into the fold. '6Herb," Paul and "Hutch" all heard the
bugle-call in 1917, and postponed their senior work indefinitely, so that Red
and Blue had to enter its next year without them.
"Phil" Price and Alfred Crease pursued football-players, old-clothes men,
co-eds and landscapes with their Graflexes, until they were made members of
the photographic staff. "Phil', took some good views of College Hall and
vicinity for cover-plates, and was accordingly further distinguished with the
title of assistant photographic editor.
H1918 CLASS RECORD" BOARD
Julius C. Meyer Morri
Horace M. Barba -
Victor L. Chiquoine
Editor-in-Chief, GORDON S. C. SMYTH
Managing Editor, MATTHIAS A. SIHAABER
Art Editor, RUSSELL S. POTTER
Business Manager, MARCEL R. ZUTTER
P. Ormand Milton
Assoclkzte Art Editors
S J. Rosenthal
Members in Service
Raymond L. J. Riling
A- COIUIIS G. Earle Robinette
Emmerich Fagan H. Simonton
Samuel M. McClure, J1'
'lv .1 if - .-ll ..f.
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Harold Neeley, after his first election to the Business Board, in May,
1915, successively held down the posts of circulation manager and assistant
business manager. "Russ" Potter, of Punch Bowl fame, also entered Red cmd
Blue via the business department, just to demonstrate his versatility. But
when he became circulation manager the work grew so repulsive to his artistic
nature that he had the editors create the brand-new office of assistant art editor
particularly for him. Five men, Thomas Johnstone, Louis Berlin, Richard
Meyer, George Wolfstein and Harry Ryder, so assiduously collected bills,
addressed envelopes and delivered magazines, that they were permitted to hang
the key which 4'Russ', designed, among the others on their watch-chains. When
it came time to choose a man to get the magazine out on time during 1917-1918,
"Dick" Meyer-was the unanimous selection of the members, but he participated
in the general exodus of the business staff' to training camps and recruiting
offices, leaving affairs in the hands of '4Bi1l" Beard, one of the coming
I And now last, but by no means least on our literary program, comes the
H1918 Class Record"-the culmination of our editorial, efforts. After a stiff
competition under the guidance of the 1917 board, twelve of us were elected
to carry on the good work. Gordon S. C. Smyth was made editor-in-chief,
"Herb" Emmerich, managing editorg "Russ,' Potter, art editor, with Herbert
Alyea Collins and Victor Chiquoine to hold up the financial end as business
manager and advertising manager, respectively. Matthias Shaaber, '4Phil',
Blilton, Earle Robinette, F. P. Todd and Fagan Simonton became associate
editors, with Arthur Eissing ex oficio. Riling, and later Rosenthal, were chosen
on the art staff, and Zutter as business assistant. The work of these men
requires no comment. The pages of this book speak for themselves.
Once annually during our university course, we pushers of pens 'gathered
for a publication banquet at the Walton, Adelphia or kindred resort, feasting
lavishly While Daly, De Nlar, Waldo or others thrilled us with the introductory,
'tFel1ow Journalists." Late in our senior year, at the instance of Dean Mc-
Clellan, the Franklin Society had its genesis. This organization aimed to
include the editors of all campus publications in order to control news sources
and assist undergraduate writers. It promised in time to greatly enhance the
pleasure and profit of publication work at Pennsylvania. Though we youthful
scribes, after laying down our collegiate pens, may never follow the inky way,
we shall always feel that our literary work at the university was of inestimable
value to us as well as of service to our alma mater.
A ' . E . .- ii'
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RFJYICUS' to the opening session of college in September, 1917, Major
VV1ll1am Kelly, Jr., Commandant of the University Battalion 1916-17,
was called to Washington to assume the duties of a new office as lieutenant-
colonel. The cadet organization was left therefore without a head. However,
the cadets took affairs into their own hands and at a meeting of 'the officers of
the preceding year who had returned, Frank G. Steiner, '20 Wh., was elected
senior major, and James C. Bolton, '20 Wh., junior major. By his energetic
direction and marked ability to organize, Major Steiner rapidly completed
the formation of two battalions. Try-outs for commissioned officers in the
companies were held early in October and as a result of the competitions the fol-
lowing officers were selected in order of rank: Captains, P. O. Milton, '18 C.,
E. C. Slagle, '20 Wh., S. Wasserman, '18 Arch., A. D. Arend, '20 VVh.,
G. Rudisill, '19 C., W. E. Buehler, Jr., '20 Wh., DI. F. Brevillier, '20 Wli.,
G. W. Gieseke, '20 Wh., lVI. Schwartz, '19 Wh., first lieutenant and adjutant.
First lieutenants, Rowland, Eble, Duncum, Cummings, Tandy, Weaver, Vogdes
and McCarty. Second lieutenants, Covington, Scheidt, Holmes, Gutman,
Helmly, Fischel, Alden and Gretz.
Eight companies were formed and the rather monotonous work in School
of the Soldier, and School of the Squad, was begun. The men set at it with
a will. Company spirit was fostered by the intercompany tugs-of-war. The
victor in these muscular demonstrations was Company G.
A new stimulus was put into the battalions by the welcome announcement
on the 29th of October that an army
officer had been detailed here by the War
Department. That the university secured
the services of such an able ofiicer as Maj or
Charles T. Griffith, U. S. Field Artillery,
is largely due to the untiring efforts of
Colonel Kelly in its behalf.
On November 12 Riajor Griffith re-
viewed and addressed the battalions for
the first time. From that date to the time -
of the present writing the cadet organiza-
tion steadily progressed to a highly 're-
spected position as a university activity.
Now in fact it bids fair to occupy first
place in undergraduate thought.
By the end of November the number
of enlistments had become large enougli
to ,demand reorganization into a reglmelli
consisting of three battalions,'each bat-
talion in turn consisting of three com-
panies. Steiner became cadet colonel, Bol-
', , t- l l and the three f -
ton, cadet .heutenan co one , l I ' 1 G l h d M ulenam Given
cadet majors commanding battalions in Ma.70' WW an e
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the order named: Milton, Slagle and A
VVasserman. The following lieuten- ' I l , ' A-
ants became captains: Rowland,
West and Covington.
Dummy rifles and the use of
the armory at Thirty-fourth Street
and Lancaster Avenue were secured,
and the slap of the straps in the
snappy manual of arms filled that
building and vveightman Hall for i Q
some weeks. The question of uni- Mmonls Battalion
forming the regiment arose and
choice rested between the British and the American type of dress. Olive drab
similar to that of the forces of the United States was selected and in February
the campus began to take on an extremely military aspect. With February,
too, came greater stringency in the regulations of the organization. Cadets
were requested but not required to sign the oath of enlistment, pledging them-
selves to three hours military training a Week at least until the end of the school
year or during the period of their connection with the university, 1917-18.
Almost the whole number enrolled, willingly offered their time and effort to
this department of the university, despite the misgiving on the part of a number
that the oath meant liability to immediate service at the call of the government.
As soon, however, as this misunderstanding was cleared and it was made apparent
that allegiance had been simply taken to the university, the excitement subsided.
The faculty, recognizing the importance of training, changed the regular roster
so that more time in the afternoon .could be devoted to military work.
Immediately the work became intensified. The course in lectures on aDuties
of Soldiersf, "Army Hygienef, 4'Target Designationv and uHistory of the
Military Policy of the United States" was continued. Arm-signalling, two-arm
semaphore, sighting and range practice were part of the work additional to
company close order drill. D V
The announcement on February 20 that the War Department had author-
ized the establishment of a Reserve Officers' Training Corps, Infantry Unit,
Senior Division, at the University of Pennsylvania, was greeted with acclaim
as the termis work had been done with this purpose in view. The advantages
of this rating as given by Maj or Griffith may be summarized here. The funda-
mental purpose of the R. O. T. HC. is to qualify by systematic and Standard
methods of training students at civileducational institutions for reserve officers.
A two years, elective course three hours a week for the Hrst two years and five
hours a week for the balance of the course is open to every student who can
physically qualify. To be listed as a reserve officer a university student must
graduate with four years' training and attend a training camp of SIX Weeks OI'
' miigif.-'i.f,kgLN fx -fi ff:
fm less. In peace times
if each educational insti-
qi tution with a Senior
yi Division R. O. T. C.
l rated as distinguished
is entitled to one va-
cancy a year with
grade of provisional
I 5 second lieutenant of
lg? the regular army for
it one of its honor grad-
If ' f
1 uates. In times o
gl emergency such as
pf these the vacancies are
l Liberty Loan Parade increased to ten.
I April 12, which
f will remain a memorable day in the minds of the cadets, was the day of the
I government inspection. Lieutenant Given of the'22d Infantry was sent to
i inspect and give the unit its rating. During one of the Worst rain, hail and
. snow storms that ever swept the coast, the regiment waded around Franklin
N Field for three hours. Following this the cadets were marched to the presenta-
s. tion of the new flag pole and flag- by the donor, Major Rosengarten, an alumnus
I ' of the university. At the same ceremony Greneral Waller, of the .Marine Corps,
Q presented a loving cup to the university 1n behalf of the marine corps, well
l represented by one of their battalions, for the kindness extended to them
'I through the athletic association. The regiment made a gratifying showing in
.. the inspection.
I if Other occasions on which the regiment 'received a great deal of praise were
the review in honor 'of the Archbishop of York, March 26, the Liberty Loan
I parade, April 27, and the review in honor of the p1'ovost on his birthday, May
. As the result of the. year's work, the following companies obtained the
5 lQ1gheS:p1'i'C1Uii 5 gf, Qaglraln Brevillieirg D, Captain Rudisillg I, Captain Coving-
. on. fic or . 'ovin on was rate as the best captain and Max F. Brevillier
w second best.
u Military athletics, bomb-throwing, wall scaling, company swimming and
ll Sett1Pg'UP QXCYCISCS and weekly. regimental reviews featured the work during
Aprll and May. More speclallzed work was taken up for men preparing to
L 1, entei the R.: O. T. C. camp at Plattsburgh during June, at which Pennsylvania's
fm representatives numbered 192.
d Nest year we look. for. even better things: With Major Griffith's ability
-fy fm 91101855 Pennsylvania will take a prominent place in furthering the purpose
of the government to establish an army reserve in all colleges.
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I-IIS year 4'The Bridal Noti' marks the thirtieth annual production of the
llask and VVig Club. Eversince its founding, in 1889, Mask and Wig
has been universally recognized as the leader of all college dramatic organiza-
tions, and every year, at Easter-time, the spotlight reveals once more the
crowning success that comes as the reward for the untiring efforts of those who
have had the good fortune to have umadet' the show. The light of Mask and
VVig has come to shine not only upon the student world, but also upon the
outside world as well, and the reputation that it has made for itself through
the united efforts and industry of the club .members haslgiven it the enviable
position that it now holds in the sphere of amateur theatricals. It is hard
work 'and the true spirit of Pennsylvania that has made the Mask and Wig
shows what they are, and the class of 1918 may well be proud of the record
that it has made for the last four years inlhelping to make the annual pro-
duction the 'csuccess of the season." '
It was in "Paradise P1-ima that the stars of 1918 began' to shine. '4Bob'f
Bell appeared in the role of an antiquated professor and student of sociology,
and made quite a name for himself, while O. C. Wagenkniglit portrayed the
more sophisticated Jimmy Devereux. c'Chase the Ace" Blynn and "Joe" Car-
penter danced their way into the chorus and "Morrie,' Freeman also managed
to get himself taken along on the trips as an alternate. In the glee vve were
represented by S. G. Davis. In addition to the week in Philadelphia, "Paradise
Prison" played in Atlantic City, VVilmington, Pittsburgh, Buffalo and Waslij
ington, but it was in Buffalo that we had the opportunity to really distinguish
ourselves. Dick Schmidt began to think of home in the middle of the lady's
dress specialty and stopped the orchestra in order that his thoughts might be
undisturbed, but "Joe', Carpenter and Bryce Blynn thought that the Pause
was only to give the audience an opportunity to applaud them, S0 they remained
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gracefully posed in the middle of the stage while the more sophisticated mem-
bers of the chorus sought shelter in the wings. On the way home, Bryce and
'fMorrie,' Freeman staged a burlesque on the show in which they tried to get
back at the Committee and Dick Schmidt, as aresult of which "Morrie" nearlv
died a horrible death in an upper berth in expiation of his crimes. if
In our sophomore year, with "Whoa Phoebe," "Bob" Bell and VVag-en-
knight again blossomed forth in the cast, "Bob,, still in the role of a professor,
paradox 'though it seems, and were joined by P. J. Field, whose acrobatics were
the envy of all professionals. In the chorus we increased ourenrollment to
ten. "Joe" Carpenter and Bryce were back, of course, and were assisted by
f'Morrie', Freeman and "Sam" Bispham in the first and 'fTommy,' Pearce,
R. J. McKee, G. B. Kneass, E. F. Karges, Harold Webber and D. A. MacInnes
in the second. S. G. Davis turned up again in the glee, and brought with him
some new arrivals in the persons of E. H. Lewis, "Dutch,, Vonnegut, 'fLu"
I-Iarr, I.. S. Grove, E. J. Baum, J. D. Graham and A. W. Kolb. "Dutch"
sang so hard that year in trying to "Whoa Phmbev that the impetus he got
carried him all the way through this yearis show, and he was still singing as
the final curtain fell. I
In "Mr, Rip.V an Winkle," 1918 surpassed itself with twenty-five men in
cast and chorus. "Ed" Longstreth and "Steve" Birch came out as new men
in the cast and were supported by ffJoe" Carpenter, who refused to be classed
as a chorine any longer and brought his grace and ufemininityv into the realm
of speaking parts. Bryce Blynn continued to lead the chorus in merry dance,
waving his long legs in the air in almost alarming manner. It was in the
marionette specialty that 1918 showed how dances really should be done, for
with eight out of twelve men in the first chorus, we made Charlie Morgan weep
tears of joy and simply took the audience by storm. It was acclaimed by all
to be the Hbest ever." Not only were we active on the stage this Year: but m
addition Bryce Blynn and "Morrie" Freeman were assistant stage di1'0C'C01'S Of
the big show, and earlier in the year "Joe" CarpeI1'CG1', aB0b,, B611 and the
ever-recurring Bryce coached and staged the prelim. show. We.took HM?
Rip Van Winklei' to Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Wilmington and VVash1ngtfm, an
also gave an extra performance at the Metropolitan Opera House, Whlch was
a very great success.
This year, f'The Bridal Not" sent forth its call, but found that mestfof
our former representatives in the theatrical world had deserted 'Clif ft-ilgsuafl
various branches of the service. Bryce Blynn, President of the HH elgta ,
club, had given up dancing in order to build ships, so George Kneass took his
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place as leader of the chorus. F. M. Aigner skipped out into the glare of the
footlights as a new recruit, and "Dutch" Vonnegut returned with W. F. Min-
nerly to warble among the songsters. Even though so few old men took part
in "T he Bridal Not," the show was a distinct success and a great deal of credit
is due to all those who were connected with it, that they upheld so well the old
traditions of Mask and Wig that were passed on to them by the members of
the class of 1918 when they left for greater fame in other lands.
There is no activity on the campus which calls for more hard work than
the Mask and Wig. Many are the nights that are given over to rehearsals,
and many the good times passed by, that, during the period of preparation
for the show, it may seem very hard to miss. Yet with the rise of the curtain
on the opening night comes the feeling of satisfaction that is more than enough
to make one forget the -work and drudgery that has gone before in order that
the show might be a success. With the glare of the footlights and the applause
of the audience comes the realization of how much it has meant to have taken
part in the show and how keen will be the associations and fond the remem-
brances that we shall carry away with us which were gained from our part,
hciwfver small, in making successful the production of the Mask and Wig
C u .
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ff TI-IE BRIDAL NOT "
Bride . . .
Best Man ....
Soldier . .
Head Waiter . . .
Justice . . .
B. Epps, '19
H N. Ramsey, '20
L. Gibbs, '19
F M. Aigner, '18
M. Gaston, '21
G. Harrison, '20
. . . .E. H. Partch, '21
. . . .L. B. Seibert, '19
....E. Browning, Jr., '21
. . . .S. H. Heilbron, '20
. . . .R. C. Belville, 3d, '19
.. . .S. H. Hirsch, '19
....P. Price, '19
. . . .E. Browning, Jr., '21
H. Hirsch, '19
. . . .P. Price, '19
B. Seibert, '19
G. B. Kneass, '19
W. R. Bedell, '21
R. B. Bigham, '21
R. S. Stoughton, '20
W. Shoemaker, '20 T. A. Cunningham, '21 ,
A. Anderson, '21
L. Nichols, '21 .
H. C. Hinchman, '19
J. C. Bolton, '20
J. Patterson, '21
T. Dickerson, '21 W. G. Bedford, '21
E. Kile, '19
B. Cooper, '19
C. Vonnegut, '18
W. Brashear, Jr., '21
. A. R. Lofgren, '19
H. Weiser, '20
W. Hall, '20
W. F. Minnerly, '18
F. W. Schmidt, '21
W. K. Beard, '19
R. T. Booth, '21
' J. T. Hummell, '21
D. F. Wellman, '21
I. L. Houley, '20
-B. A. Seabright, '20
A. C. McCarty, '19
L. O'Connor, '20
H. C. Thornton, '20
W. B. Killgour, '21
'Le 'KM A W WM
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UNDERGRADUATE MASK AND WIG CLUB 1
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I, ' Members in Service
J. G. Carpenter L- S- G1'0Ve A
V. L. Chiquoine P. R. H. Hunter
. 'I W T. Dougherty K. C. Kennedy X '
R. T, Ellison G. B. Kneass L
M. deC. Freeman E. Longstreth
J. D. Graham . R. F. McMurtrie
I J. H. Mosser
fm? . l l
li Actwe Members '
. R. W. Bell T. B Epps
, iq S. Bispham, Jr. L. A. Harr
i ii B. Blynn D. A Maclnnes '
'rig N. Ellison, Jr. R. J. McKee
J W. S. Brenizer H. N. Ramsey "
R. C. Vonnegut
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OOKING over our four seasons of uwarblingv harmonies, mandolin runs,
banjo pickings, and guitar accompaniments, we of the class of 1918 whose
musical accomplishments made us fortunate' enough to survive the critical judg-
ment of Messrs. Scales and Eno, our directors, have a tale to tell which is
characterized by many ups and downs, so far as Musical Club history is con-
cerned. Be that as it may, our experiences, agreeable and otherwise, are all
worth relating. The fun we had on trips is beyond comparison, and the occa-
sional disappointments by which we were encountered, were not of such magni-
tude as to discourage us in our musical aspirations.
It was a jolly crowd of usI"Eighteeners,', then freshmen, who responded
to g'The Clarion Call" in late fall of 1914. We came, uarmed to the teeth"
with goodly supplies-the singers with c'Luden's Lubricants," the players with
mellow-toned instruments, which later often proved torturous to others. "Pop"
Scales, the worthy director of the Glee Club, was there, as was Paul Eno, the
instructor of the "mandoliners.', The former outlined the plans for the year,
after which the terrible "slaughter" began. When "the smoke of battle" had
cleared away, Harry Bower, 4'Sam" Dixon, 4'Kelly" Geyelin, "Sy" Davis,
"Jack', Graham, c'Jack" Barnes, "Charley" Bennett, "Hainey,' Geyelin, "Lu"
Harr, '4Lesv Grove, R. B. Jones, Brooks Keffer, "Irv" Lattimer, and S. Hag-
erty, all from the famous 1918 "Tribe," were with us to stay.
We settled down to hard work immediately, and if by chance you readers
ever walked out through the Thirty-sixth Street entrance of the Dorms. about
seven or eight o'clock of an evening, you will recall the bits of "agony" that
sifted out through the Mask and Wig room windows, while your University
Glee Club attempted the intricacies of the "Pennsylvania Medley" or 6'Wake,
Miss Lindyf' Similar bits of music fif you care to call it thatj were wafted
out into the night air surrounding the Houston Club, only this time it was the
instrumental strain, which kept the patients quiet in the hospital across the
What the eve,--Popular '4Pop,' told us about the good times which were
to be, certainly proved true, for our first season was a "record-breaker." From
the first concert, given at the University Settlement House, in which weshowed
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clearly that we wereyet unseasoned dow t th l I '
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before Atlantic Cltyas ehfe, we were destined to bf hifiDidoliguiiepsiiidifiiiiliie
and to be enjoyed. It was what the boys would call "a grieat year." VVhieli
of us has ever forgotten that pleasant week-end trip to VVashington and Annap-
olis just before Christmas, and then, after returning from our homes laden
with gifts, sweets, etc., the incomparable "New England Invasion as in which
EV.aterbury1 and Springfield bore the.brunt of our attacks? The last stop on
0gisti11P:Ref:gE2'i1', Ualpelyi, West? Point, stands most prominently in our mem-
' . 1 er, un rea er we were mere freshm- 'tl - d
the upper-classmen seemed to feelitheir superiority' over us. CPe1-hadfpgiit
the W?STtPO1Ht atinospsiere, so .ladep with the distinction of rank, that caused
0u1' lY11g1 y superiors o exercise tieir prerogatives. Anyway much to o '
humiliation, we of 1918, led by the illustrious "Luv Harr, put on a circiis
scene that day for the beneit of our VVest Point friends, which was declared
by many to be better than ffCharley,' lNIorgan's famous Circus Number in
Whoa, Phoebe," of Dlask and Wig fame.
The grand wind-up came in the last part of Febuiary, 1915. when the
clubs completed the circuit' of Brooklyn, New York, and Atlantic Citv. Our
performance in the Intercollegiate Glee Club Competition at New York gave
us much confidence in our ability as sin-gers, until the judges pronounced the
ve1'dict, which was against us. However, we made a good showing and were
determined to "bring home the baconi' next time.
Late fall of 1915 found us reunited under the able lnanagership of L.
Howell Davis, graduate manager, and 'fJack,' Miller, manager, so we were
once more assured of a successful season both financially and socially. Re-
enforced that year by such worthies as E. Lewis, "Charley" Carrigan, "Kolbie"
Kolb, "Dutch', Vonnegut, A. P. Barney, R. 1. Brown, "VValt', Davis, and
VValter Baughman in the Grlee Club, and "Speedy" Race, 'cAlec'i Heyburn,
"Gord" Konantz, P. L. Schaeffer, Harry Guthrie, E. R. Purves, A. L. Gilles-
pie and VV. H. Walkei' in the lwandolin Club, our class- was destined to hold
the upper hand in lliusical Club circles. Perhaps it may sound conceited when
we say that the quality of music uparcelled out" that season was "par excel-
lence," but we really thought so and think so still, and want you to believe us.
Just ask some of those good people who heard us uwarblei' down at the Belle-
vue, in VVashington and Annapolis, at Orange, N. J., or the intercollegiates.
But the noble enthusiasts had one very apparent weakness, that in the matter of
wearing apparel. Who can help laughing at f'Les,' Joy, leader .of the Glee
Club, that night in Orange? Poor 4'Les" had so many responsibilities to bear
in mind, that he came away from Philadelphia minus his dress trousers. As it
was, skinnv "Duteh,' Vonnegut, at the piano, had to fill in the emergency,
while "Lesh 'ffilled ini' 'cDutch's" trousers. It was quite a costume, to say the
least. Similarly at Peekskill, Paul Eno, veteran banjoist and director of the
mandolin a regation tried to create a -vogue by appearing at the railroad
Station ngxt mm-ning,in "full dressv attire. fEXplanat1on withheld, reasons
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THE MUSICAL CLUBS OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
Graduate Manager, HOXY'ELL DAVIS
Manage r, PAUL RAIXIER
Leader, LUTHER A. HARR
Director, BURTOX T. SCALES
Accompanists, H. A. RICHEY, '21, XV. J. SHAXADIAX,
Second Tenors First Basses
H. C. Griswold, '20 F. M. Aigner, '18 S. XV. Beck, '20
E. Kimber, '20 G. G. Bailey, '18 R. C. Belville, '19
C. A. R. Lofgren, '19 XV. Brashear, Jr., '21 L. XV. Hall, '20
John Noble, '20 E. T. Buckenmaier, '20 A. C. McCarty, '19
J. Schultz, '18 XV. N. Guthrie, '19 H. G. Rose, '19
F. E. Vrooman, '20 C. H. Hyde, '19 R. T. Scull, '20
D. P. XVel1man, '21 W. J. Kam, '20 B. A. Sebright, '20
F. W. Schmidt, '21 V. Truitt, '19
A. Bein, '19
L. Hoke, 'IS
C. Lyman, '21
F. Myers, '20
L. Nichols, '21
A. Parlin, '21
L. Schaeffer, '1S
R. Spiller, '19
F. Taylor, '19
XV. lVilliams, '19
E. Lauterbach, '19
R. C. Vonnegut, '18 F. H. XVeiser, '20
Leader, GEORGE BIARSHALL LIARTIX
Director, RICHARD L. XVI-:AvER
Accompanist, GLENN POWELL, '19
Mandolins Second Violins
M. Bentley, '19
C. Fehr, '21
5- J- Steele, '91 H. R. Robertson, '21
I. A. Stein, '19
V. L. Pyle, A19
E. 1. Diner, '21
R. Stoughton, '20 L.
P. YV. Amram, '20 H,
J. Sebald, '21
M. Cooper, '19
E. M. Hitchner, '19
XV. Padwe, '19
J. B. Byron, '19
XV. M. Goldsmith, '19
XV. F. Minnerly, '19
E. H. Partch, '21
P. Price, '19
H. C. Thornton, '20
J. R. 1Valthour, '19
J. H. Lewis, '21
C. M. Frey, '20
C. E. Martin, '20
E. H. Chapin, '20
R. L. Swanson, '20
J. J. Feurgerson, '19
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The intercollegiate Competition in New York found the jinx still after us.
Those New York gentlemen who served as judges couldnit even see fit to give
us an honorable mention, when we, impartially, had figured ourselves worthy
of first Prlze- But then, '4Why Cry over spilt milkim, which at that time was
Junior year broke in at the usual time with the usual ood
. ' t
but was destined to be "the beginning of the end" so far as grips iifletfipecbiij
cerned. In the absence of L. Howell Davis, '4Les,' Joy took up the reins of
gl'-aduate managelk with KAN" Weisbach handling the undergraduate end.
At flI'St "everything looked rosyn for trips to New England and western
Pennsylvania, but the people of those parts evidently had no scruples about
promises, since they all backed down. However, this in no way prevented our
tireless efforts from being justly rewarded at Orange, N. J., New York, and
the Beechwood School, in addition to various local engagements. A few new-
comers of our class joined the happy throng in that year, including F. M.
Aigner, "Squab" Kennedy, C. A. Keeley, "Tom,' Sabin, and '4Don" McClure,
of the '4Gleesters,,g and George Kneass, 'fJack" DeHart and "Bill', Weimer,
of the 4'Mandoliners." All remember the two successive Saturdays in the
metropolis, when the management "blew us,' to theatre parties to "Miss Spring-
timew and "The Century Girl." V
And now we come to the last year of our musical careers, when "Graduate
and Undergraduate Managerl' Douglas assumed the supreme power. What
Sherman said about war, never rang truer than it did as applied to our organi-
zation. It was not so much a case of broken engagements this season, as it
was of no engagements at all. With talent superior to anything that we had
shown in the early years, with ffDick" Weaver as coach of a remarkable Man-
dolin Club, our patronizing listeners of past seasons all seem to have adopted
Hoover's suggestion. Thus, a unit such as ours came to be known as a "lux-
ury," not consistent with these war-torn times. Nevertheless, speaking eco-
nomically, we feel flattered that we should be considered a little more than a
mere necessity. Thanks to the return of our former manager, L. Howell Davis,
we were able to finish up the season in good style. A trip to Chambersburg,
Pa., enabled us to entertain the girls of Wilson College, who, though apprecia-
tive of our efforts in music, failed to arouse any appreciation on our part of
their at.tempts in the Terpsichorean art at the dance which followed the con-
cert. "Lu" Harr's sentiments were ours when he boasted of. having taught
five Wilsonites the gentle art of dancing. The party had its bright side, never-
theless, since the musical brethren consoled themselves by gazing 1nto the eyes
of a cluster of freshmen who decorated the balcony above the dance floorg the
result being that several of us were smitten and remained over until the follow-
mg dTlhis, our final year, has not been the most successful in the .history of the
Musical Clubs of Pennsylvania, but all of us feel that, considering the condi-
tions under which we have been struggling, 0111' efforts have not been In Vam'
Everywhere We Went we were given the glad hand and were accorded the Hn- llllll
est kind of reception. Y I
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HE citizens of the campus have learned to look to each of the various
dramatic organizations for one definite type of production. The French
societies have produced for us the best there is to be had in French comedies,
the Philomathean Society has always been the exponent of original dramatic
creation, while the Zelosophic Society has confined itself to popular plays of
Everything French is popular these days. No exception to the rule was
the production of "Le Illalade Imaginairef at the Bellevue-Stratford, on the
evening of March 7th. Under the direction of Professor Emile de Sauze, this
famous comedy of Moliere was acted in brilliant fashion with full justice to the
original French. Patriotic addresses and the spirited singing of the Marseillaise
added to the enthusiasm of the audience. The proceeds were turned over to the
French VVar Relief Committee. '
The campus has taken quite a fancy to the Philo "Playshop.,, Here is
something typically collegian, a dramatic laboratory Where ideas are at a
premium, where aspiring playwrights may dabble and concoc.t to their heart's
content. Unusually successful were this yearas experiments. The society
adhered to its policy of campus productions and presented three clever playlets
to an appreciative audience that filled the gym. John F. Lewis, Jr., poked the
derisivc finger at the college professor in a one act skit, while Milford Bendiner
played upon the foibles of womankind in a satire. A comedy, in two acts, by
Ernest L. Noon, enabled us to see many of our old Mask and VVig stars again
in action. Invitations have been received for the last play to tour the camps
on the Liberty Circuit.
During the first semester, the Zelosophic Society produced "VVhat
Happened to Jones,', in Houston Hall, before an enthusiastic audience. Not
content with this success, a second play, "The llian on the Box," was staged
during the Spring term, in the New Century Drawing Rooms. Following, this
performance, the cast visited several of the nearby camps to plav before the
National Army. M A
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N organization the Christian Association has remained about the same as
it has been during the past few years. By it is arranged the entire religious
program of the university and its wide range of activities includes daily chapel,
religious education, social service with the University House as the center,
foreign student and foreign missionary work, student employment and the
many events with the nearby churches. A vital and effective co-operation
with the Y. W. C. A. has been brought about during the past year. The
efforts to improve international relationships through the student class have
been greatly facilitated this year by the purchase of a home and club house
right on the campus at 3905 Spruce Street for the students from other
During the year two campaigns of unusual significance have been con-
ducted with sufficient thoroughness to reach every part of the university. The
first was financial, in which our students gave more than 316,000 to the
American Students Friendly Fund for the war work of the Y. M. C. A. The
second was a Bible Study Campaign in which 1181 students were enrolled in
the most scholarly study that has ever characterized this work at Pennsylvania.
More than ever we feel that those in charge of the association have conducted
these activities in the manner that is most appropriate for' college men. Every-
thin has been done in keeping with the spirit of the campus and the appearance
and manners of the professional religionist have been avoided. Moreover
this campus spirit as it pervades all phases of undergraduate life has been
made something finer and better because of the presence of these men represent-
ing the true moral and spiritual meaning of life. Faculty and students and
all others connected with Pennsylvania have been drawn more closely together
and made mm-e Conscious of the unity which should exist because of their
quiet influence. It is our wish and belief that this spirit has reached the many
-f-If f L 157
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President, P. Ormand Milton, '18 C.
Presbyterian, Arthur C. McCarty, '19 C.
Episcopal, Ronald J. McCarthy, '18 C.
Methodist, E. Percy Hollingshead, '18 Dent
Lutheran, Victor L. Chiquoine, '18 Wh.
' Veterinary, Jacob
Baptist, Robert H. Lugg, '18 Wh.
Reformed, James R. Keiser, '18 Wh.
Dentistry, E. Percy Hollingshead, '18
Medicine, J. Howard Smith, '18
K. Spare, '18
General, Dana G. HOW
Bible Study and Presbyterian, Rev. M.
I VVillard Lampe, Ph.D.
Baptist, Rev. Fred B. Igler
Settlement Headworker, Miss Helen I.
Foreign'Students, Rev. A. Waldo Steven-
Service, Walter Yust, '17 C.
Lutheran, Rev. Carolus P. Harry
Chapel, Vocational and Episcopal, Rev.
' John R. Hart, Jr.
Employment, Joseph S. Pennepacker, '18 C.
Chapel, Gordon S. Smyth, '18 C.
Social Service, John H. Hill, '18 C,
Bible Study, Earl R. Van Vliet, '20 Wh.
Hand Book, A. T. Eissing, '18 Wh.
Interdenominational, C. L. Seasholes, '18 C,
Mission Study and Student Volunteers,
J. S. Pennepacker, '18 C.
Student Volunteer Union, Steele F. Stew-
Chinese Students, K. H. Li, '19 Med.
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13131: ,X 24
parts of the city and other cities and communities to which the students have
gone in this work, and reached all the way to our graduates representing us
in foreign mission fields. The a ' t' 1'
ssocia ion IVES with more eloquence than'-it
Activity in the Christian Association has been one of the notable character-
istics of the class of 1918. From the start of its freshman year to the closing
days of June in its senior year the class has given this vital factor in the
campus world its unqualified support. Newstetter, Seasholes, Pennepacker,
Chiquoine, McCarthy, Keiser, Lugg, Hill and Milton are names connected with
the Christian Association from the very beginning. ' I
Raymond Young conducted an extremely successful campaign for the
camp at Green Lane in 1917. Gordon Smyth, besides being in charge of the
Chapel commitee, headed the famous 316,000 Y. M. C. A. War Fund Cam-
paign during November of 1917. As chairman of the 1918 Camp Campaign,
Jimmy Keiser duplicated the success of the previous year by raising 81600.
It is only necessary to read the list of committee chairmen and denominational
vice-presidents -.to see the part played by 1918 in the work of the association.
Wilbei' I. Newstetter, elected to the presidency for 1917-18, occupied the
position of chief councillor at Green Lane camp during the summer of 1917,
but just previous to the opening of college in the fall, entered war Y. M. C. A.
work, editing a newspaper for the men at Camp Anniston, Alabama. After
assisting in the War Fund Campaign, he was sent to Russia in the work of
the Red Triangle, but the revolution prevented his arrival. With John M.
Clarke, '17 C., former president of the association, he enlisted in the U. S.
Coast Artillery Corps in France, and is now attending an officers' training
camp. A .
The vacancy in the office of president was filled by Ormand Milton Wlfll
'VARSITY DEBATING TEAMS
OFFICERS OF DEBATE COUNCIL
President, Charles C. Parlin, '19
Vice-President, Harry L. Abt, '18
Secretary, L. Bryan Seibert, '19 I
Treasurer, Julien M. Saks, '18
George S. Parlin, '21 Harold M. Burt, '20
Edward S. Bradley, '19 John F. Lewis, Jr., '20
Charles C. Parlin, '19, Captain Charles L. Seasholes, '18, Captain
Ernest L. Noon, '19, Alternate David McCahan, '20, Alternate
1,411---W f' f
4, W Z, 1 EBATING, too, bowed to wartime conditions and
Pg? milf , p K adopted a corresponding schedule. After some
1 b correspondence with the various schools, the Council
finally decided to undertake -only the old Triangular
League, which includes Cornell and Columbia. 1
The difficulty came in .finding a subject which
would be of timely interest and which would remain
debatable up to the time of the final contest. The quick
action of the government on the food and coal conser-
vation edicts and the Railroad Bill, put some of the tentative plans out of the
running before we got really started. The final selection was: "Resolved, That
2 1 l
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'l ix.. '-
the Government should exercise the power to restrict the expression of opinion
in wartime." The Frazier Debate on this question caused a slight confusion,
because one of the downtown papers started the rumor that the federal authori-
ties were considering suppressing the debate, but this was later found to be with-
out any basis. After a close contest the decision was awarded to the affirmative
team, Charles L. Seasholes capturing first prize for individual work, and Charles
C. Parlin, second prize.
The teams which finally went into the intercollegiates were composed of
Charles C. Parlin, Edward S. Bradley, George S. Parlin and Ernest Noon
Qalternatej, on the Affirmative, and Charles L. Seasholes, Harold M. Burt,
John F. Lewis, Jr., and David hIcCahan Calternatej, on the Negative. But the
former were defeated by Columbia and the latter by Cornell. And so, although
the triumphs amounted to none, the work was not wasted, for the subject proved
to be one of the most interesting used in intercollegiate debating in years.
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PH ILOMATHEAN SOCIETY
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First Oensor .....
Second Oensor ....
Scribe . ......... .
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... .Philip Price . .
. . . .Charles C. Parlin ...
. . . .Ernest L. Noon ....
. ...Edward N. Wright ....
Charles L. Seasholes
Edward N. XVright
John F. Lewis, Jr.
D. G. Brinton Thompson
Treasurer .. .... Luther B. Seibert ..... Earl G. Harrison
Recorder . . . .... D. G. Brinton Thompson. ..... George G. Parlin
Librarian .. .... Ralph G. Albrecht ..... Cornell M. Dowlin
XA. W. Kolb C. E. Bachman fC. E.ASommer David Metheny
+E. F. Riley C. L. Seasholes P. O. Milton B. P. Kaufman
p Juniors E 1
C. C. Parlin E. N. Wright Uesse Armondroyd XP. R. Jones l
Philip Price L. B. Seibert W. R. Crawford Milford Bendiner
E. L. Noon R. G. Albrecht , tH. S. Petrewski E. S. Bradley I
L. D. Butler K
Sophomores A .
C. H. Bloom David McCahan . K. Baxter W. H. Black '
J. F. Lewis, Jr. D. G. B. Thompson . F. G. Connor E. A. Shoenberg r
P. S. Keiser Howard Ross E. G. Harrison S. V.'Young 5
XE. A. Sibley A L. J. Gordon T. H. Iszard C. H. Hovies 3
Carlos Barguido, Jr. A '
. Freshmen I I 5
H, C, Prevostl A. H. B. Drake G. D. Haupert C. M. Dowlin 7
G. G. Parlin ,
li In Government service.
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' OFFICERS-FIRST TERM
President, Harry L. Abt
Vice-Presiclent, Howard H. Burt
Treasurer, Hugh R. Gilmore
Secretary, C. R. Phillips
Master of Archives, Joseph H. Schwartz
President, Howard H. Burt
Vice-President, W. G. Caley
Treasurer, Harold N. Burt
Secretary, C. H. Goldsmith
Master of Archives, E. VV.
H. L. Abt A. C. Gwln
P. T, Alexander A. H. Hamilton
P. W. Amram H. Harzburg
F. H. Bates W. F. Jerrick
K. W. Beck W. R. Jobe
-J. H. Bibo W. Keever
N. Billings A. Kampf
H. R. Blank C. Kerr
E. C. Bolles W. Moore
H. H.. Burt R. Niesley
H. N. Burt Opland
W. J. Caley M. Packer
R. F. Carlson R. Phillips
R. C. Cocks E. Pomfret
W. J. Dunsmore
J. Erdman J. Ryan
R. B. Fowler H. Schwartz
A. F. Gerecke A. Sebright
H. R. Gilmore W. ,Soars
C. H. Goldsmith S. Stady
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President, Josxarn H. MEYER
Vice-President, BENJADIIX S. SANDERSON, Jn.
Secretafyi CARLOS BERGUIDO, Jn.
Treasurer, Laoxmm L. Eyscrnn
Harry B. Abbott, Qd
Juan B, Arias
Benjamin C. Disharoon
George A. Goldsmith
Richard B. Harlan
Urban T. Holmes, Jr.
Henry J. Meder
Robert S. Mercur
John R. Niesley
A. J. Nydick
Emilio J. Palomeque
Horace C. Prevost
Scott M. Stearns
Harry L. Rosen
Henry B. Ritcher
Myron M. Rutstein
Alexander C. Simpson
Russell S. Stoughton
D. G. Brinton Thompson
Morris S. Viteles
Charles A. Weil
President, A. C. McCarty
Secretary, Ernest H. Chapin
George M. Martin
Edward P. Bartman
G. Julian Ouerbacker
Arthur C, McCarty
Charles Martin, Jr.
Fred H. Drexler
S. Raymond Forgy
VVilliam L. Tandy
Ernest H. Chapin
Walter Brashear, Jr
C. Parke Smith
Charles E. Stoll
Xvilliam H. Creason
Winfield R. Offut
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CATHOLIC STUDENTS' ORGANIZATION COMMITTEE
Front Row-Kanjorski, Aitken, Corresponding Secretary, Marshall, Bridgeman, Brennan,
Vice-President, Ryan, em-President, Rev. J. W. Keogh, Scanlon, President, Hausheer,
ex-President, Costello, Recording Secretary, Sweeney, Treasufreo-,' Houlihang Shea.
Second Row-E. 0'Neil, Arias, Henao, Berguido, Cardone, Eppler, Staub, Langan, Conlan,
Kelly, T. O'Boy1e, Gallagher, Boland, Kam.
Third Row-L. Boyle, Oleyar, Corrigan, Cuadra, Geis, Byrne, Ford, Staib, Bender, Butler,
McDermott, Coroo, Padula.
Standing-Kilbourne, Dowd, A. Croke, Mitchell, Clapper, Mackin, Malick, Lipowicz, Houley,
Burns, F. Croke, Viverito.
and past presidents. This board meets
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THE CATHOLIC STUDENTS? ORGANIZATION
HE Catholic student body at the university consists of 701 men and women
from all parts of the United States and from ten foreign countries. Of
these, 54: come from Latin-America, one from Canary Islands, one from Sicily,
one from France, one from Persia,
enrollment. the most active are chosen
which is the representative Catholic
committee the Board of Governors is
of the various standing committees
and two from Canada. From the total
to constitute the Organization Committee,
organization on the campus. From this
chosen,- consisting of all officers, chairmen
every llionday evening to discuss the affairs of the organization and get the
business in shape for the Organization Committee, which meets the second
Thursday of every month.
The religious welfare of the Catholic student is cared for at'St. Bede's
Temporary Chapel, where mass is said daily and twice on Sundays. During
the holy seasons of the church, appropriate special services are held and we
have been very fortunate in having many eloquent p1'eachers with us on these
The purely educational character of the work is evidenced in the yearly
lecture course, given free to the public, in Houston Hall, by men and women of
national and international repute, under our auspices. Twenty-two of these
lectures have been given. , '
Social service is emphasized and various activities are carried on in seven
centers, organized and conducted by Catholic students of both sexes. Classes
in catechism, English, American history, civics, naturalization, military train-
ing and athletics are successfully handled. Illustrated lectures on religious,
educational, hygienic and university matters are also given by the students at
frequent intervals. During the past year classes in English and naturalization
have been very successful among the foreign element in the city.
This year, as last, there will be several representatives from Pennsylvania
at the annual gathering of the Federation of Catholic College Clubs, of which
our chaplain is chaplain-general. ,
John Morgan House .....
Robert Morris House .....
New York Alumni House
Thomas Penn House ....
Rodney House ........
Provosts' Tower .........
Edgar F. Smith House
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.... . A, Walker
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Bishop White House .... .... J . B. Fligman I
James Wilson House .... .... L . P. Trevaskis 1 Q
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CHESS TEAM-Season 1917-18
Captain, Meyer Schimselewitz
S. N. Gerson C. A. Wishek
Charles Smolens L. S. Tarleton F. H. Bates
Reuben Kohen H. C. Loomis
YVinners of the Rice Trophy
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HE Athletic Association has a particular interest for us in the present
time of national stress. The object of the organization is to "further and lr: 3
promote physical education and hygienic training of matriculates and gradu- l
ates . . . and to foster and supervise athletic sports and games," and ,V .4
thereby to make Pennsylvania the recognized leader in intercollegiate sport. 'ci
The policy of the association has always been sport for sport's sake and it is i, I
through the Athletic Association that we were able to have the advantages of y
athletic training in the past year instead of having the necessity for athletic
activities and sports forgotten or neglected in the presence of greater fields of L'
endeavor. ' ll
It is both the privilege and the duty of the undergraduates and alumni ffl
to support the association, because the only available sources of revenue are ll
from the sale of A. A. books and from the gate receipts at the games. Since i'g
the interest in Franklin Field is subject to mortgages, the association has a 'il
fixed annual expense of 319356, and in addition there is the necessity for sup-
porting the fifteen branches of sport that are maintained here at Pennsylvania. ,fy
The Athletic Association does not have complete control of undergraduate l
athletics. The Board of Directors of the association, which consists of lnine Qi!
graduate and eight undergq-aduate members, supervises the actual operation
of athletic activities at Pennsylvania, but the athletic policy of the university Q
and the question of the eligibility of contestants is under the direction of the 'gi
Faculty Committee on Athletics, who are the representatives of the Board of 2
Trustees. Yet When a graduate or an undergraduate buys an A. A. book, in il
addition to gaining the privilege of attending all the games on Franklin Field, l
he becomes an active member of the association, with the right to hold oflice
and vote for the members of the Board of Directors.
It is only by the interest and support of the undergraduates and alumni
that the existence of the Athletic Association is possible. By the active co- 721
operation of the students, efficient and popular officers may be elected, so that 1
the work of the association may be carried on to the best interests of the uni-
versity. Let there be constructive criticism and enthusiastic support of the
association and its work by the student body, that the inestimable value that is ll J
to be derived from organized athletic activities at the university may be a per-
manent factor in undergraduate life.
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URING our four years in the university we have seen Pennsylvania foot-
ball almost at its best and almost at its worstgrthe most comfortable thing
about this recollection is that we leave it better than we found it.
The Pennsylvania team of our freshman year made a record which, as far
as games Won are concerned, is one of the most unsatisfactory in our football
history. Pursued by accidents and lack .of material, the team, however cour-
ageously it tried, could not meet everypcrisis successfully. hlichigan, Dart-
mouth' and Cornell all defeated us and Pennsylvania supporters could find little
comfort except in the reflection that the team never stopped trying and was
always beaten by a superior force. The record of our own class team is a bright
spot in that particular football season's annals. Only one team, Exeter,
defeated that freshman eleven and only one other scored
on it. Captain Welcli, Derr, Miller, Stack, Grant,
Peoples, Eble and others formed a team that does not
suffer by comparison with the many remarkable fresh?
man teams that we have seen recently. It is only
unfortunate that so many of the members of the team
never became 'Varsity candidates, or Pennsylvaniafs
football star might have ascended more rapidly than
The next season was not much more satisfactory.
The spirit was willing enou-gh, and was responsible for
the occasional bursts of real power that hcartened Penn-
sylvania partisans during the season, but the rest was
very weak. After winning the first three games of the
season, we lost to Penn State and tied Navy. Then,
showing a reversal of form, we held the powerful Pitts-
burgh eleven to a 14:-7 score, only to go down in
rather ignominious defeat the next week before Lafay-
ette, 17-0. Captain Harris, team made a brave effort
to redeem itself in the last three games, and it fought
Falwell every inch of ground it yielded in those memorable con-
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Dieter 'VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Berry
First Row-Matherfmgxzj, Krause, Cressel, Dixon, Weil, Locke, ltosenau. Jerauld, Light, Vnn Ginkcl, Clcnry, Wolf, Cool
Kamerer, Hattiiner, Robertson Qtrainerb, VVilson Qasst. mgrj. Second Row-Foiwell Qcoachj, Bell, liarknlow, Quiglcy,
Miller, Straus, Maynard, Wray, Thomas
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tests. Dartmouth, with fortune favoring her, beat us 7-3, Michigan was held
to a scoreless tie, Cornell, after she had been outplayed forthree periods, gave
us in the final quarter our third consecutive andlast defeat in the past seventeen
years, 24-9. This was our first year to be represented on the 'Varsityz Heinie
Miller and Ben Derr won regular positions at right end and halfbackg "Bert"
Bell and "Shorty,, Loucks took care of quarterback, and Geoff Hawley, at end
and Harry Ross and Bill Quigley in the backfield were ,Varsity substitutes. ,
The next year Pennsylvania's star began its ascendant course in the field
of football. Captain Mathews' eleven lost two games, not including the post-
season fiasco with Oregon, and tied in another, while the remaining ,seven
counted to our credit. ' After defeating' West Virginia and F. 8z M., we pre-
sented the third contest to Swarthmore. Then we did about-face, and the
next week sent the highly touted Penn State team home with a 15-0 score to
remember. The next game, thougha defeat, is at the same time a memorial
to Pennsylvania's fighting spirit,-Pittsburgh's matchless elevenis 29-0 vic-
tory on Forbes Field. Lafayette felt our revenge in the next game, but with
Dartmouth as our opponentwe .threw away countless golden opportunities
and could only tie, 7-7. llflichigan was treated to a 10-7 defeat, and'VVest
Virginia Wesleyan wentraway in bad repair. Finally, capping the climax in
decisive fashion, we turned the trick on Cornell, and once more established
Pennsylvania's supremacy in this memorable rivalry with a 23-3 score. This
season, "Nig" Berry broke into the ,Varsity lineup and captured a regular
position, Miller, Derr and Bell continued their splendid work, and Ray Young
added himself to the list of substitutes.
It was a great question' whether or not we could maintain our usual
athletic relations when the 1917 football season came around, the heavy drafts
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captain, Henry J. Miner
Emi Manager, William E. Mather
Assistant Manager, Marvin C. Wilson '
ei, Coach, Robert C. Folwell
Left End, Ven Giiikei, fWeilj QCresseD
Left Tackle, Maynard Uerauldj fNeylonj
Q1 Left Guard, Dieter qceekp 19
N 1 Center, Wray A
'l Right Guard, Cleary QWolfj
N Q Right Tackle, Thomas
Right End, Miller
Qeierierbeele, Bell QLerchj fRosenauj Try
' Right Halfback, Straus QQuigleyj
Left Halfbaclc, Light J
K!" Fullback, Berry 1,
'Varsity Opponents ,
oei. 3-Albright ....... ..... F reiikiiii Field ...... rs 10 If i
Oct. 6-Georgia Tech. .... ..... A ugusta ........ 0 41
, Oct. 13-Swarthmore .... ..... F ranklin Field ...... 10 0 'Ili'
. ,li Oct. Q0-Bucknell ..... Franklin Field ..,... eo 6 iff 1
oei. Q1-Pittsburgh ....... .... .... F r eiikiiii Field 6 14
fy Nov. 3-Lafayette ................... .... F ranklin Field ...... 27 0
'yi Nov. 6-Pennsylvania Military College ...... Franklin Field ...... 23 0
V Nov 10-Dartmouth .................. .... B oston .......... 7 0
4 NOV 17-Michigan . .... Franklin Field ' ...... 16 0 :Emil
'J' Nov. 24-Carlisle . . . . . ...Franklin Field ..... . 26 0 X
'1 ir' Nov. 29-Cornell . . . . .Franklin Field ...... 37 0
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that all branches of the service had made upon Pennsylvania athletes seemed
to leave nothing upon which to build any teams that could furnish inter-
collegiate competition. The university, however, was among the pioneers in
the adoption of a policy of keeping wartime athletics as nearly normal as
possible, and Coach Folwell attacked the problem of forming a football team
out of almost nothing. Only Captain Miller, Berry, Light and Bell, of the
1917 team, had ever played on the ,Varsity before, the remainder of the team
was composed almost entirely of material from the last year,s freshman team.
But when the season ended, Pennsylvania had earned the best record she has
made in recent years, and her team was acknowledged to be among the very
best in the East. We suffered two defeats: one by Georgia VI'ech.'s remark-
able eleven in a game played on their field before our training had really begun,
the other at the hands of Pittsburgh,s machine, which showed no diminution
of power. Our old rivals, Swarthmore, Lafayette, Michigan, Dartmouth, Car-
lisle and Cornell, were all defeated, and the 1917 ,Varsity,s record, alongside
of the service records of the university, will always be a distinct achievement
in our history. Captain Miller, All-American end, played the same consistent
game that has distinguished him for three years, c'Nig,' Berry showed the best
football of his brilliant career, 6'Bert,' Bell's work earned him the 1918 cap-
taincy, Bill Quigley also concluded his 'Varsity career. It is interesting to
note that seven of the eleven men on the team have, since the end of the season,
been called into service or have enlisted.
Several less widely known members of our class also came to the fore and
won positions in Folwell's advanced lines. There was Nlitch Cleary, for
instance, 1VIitch has looked like a football player all his life and for several
seasons he has been noticed pottering around on Franklin Field, but not until
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last fall did he rise to the occasion and show that his ability rated him a position
on the 'Varsity. Joe Van Ginkel was another. Joe just naturally fell into the
left end position so quietly that by the time the football population awoke to
his presence they took him as an accepted fact and they were glad to accept
him during the whole season, too. The kind of football these men played is a
credit to everyone concerned. Sam Dixon, who has been a faithful scrub player
and substitute for three years, reflected great credit upon the class by his
What next year will see cannot be predicted. It is safe to assume, how-
ever, that what has been done can be repeated, and that the 1918 'Varsity will
be what all Pennsylvania's wartime teams, as Well as all her past representa-
tives, have been,-the best that she can put forth. A 1
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T355 Captain, Adolph Woll
E' l Manager, Stanley H. Friehofer
,li Assistant Manager, Raymond B. Young
' Coach, Joseph Wright
2 , 1918
Captain, Wesley F. J erauld
j 1 nranagef-, Otis M. Pollard
2 1 Coach, Joseph Wright
l 'Varsity Junior Freslzman
X . Stroke . . .... Thomas ........ ..Darby .... . .Supplee
W 7 . .... W'ilson .. .... Kuna .... .Farmakis
, 6 .... Winslow . .Kamerer .. .....Frank
5 5 .... Ellson .....Hegarty ....Peck
I 45 .... J erauld .... .... F oley .... . . . .. Mercur
I 3 .... Roberts . . . .... Herget .... .... S human
' 'y 2 .... Kellar . . . . .Sponklin . . .. . . .Kingsley
1'-X Bow .... Ames .....Dixon ...Jackson
' l Coxswain . . .... Jack . . . .... Long .... .... H arden
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1917 'VARSITY AND JUNIOR 'VARSITY CREWS
Young QAsst.Mgr.j Little Jerauld Tilden Newton Duryea Turner Glanz Parsons Headley Haserot
Geis Borie Freihofer fMgr.j Woll Wright fcoachj Drayton Wirkman
Jack XVilson Servais
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ANY moons 380, away back 1n 1911 tl1e eyes of Coacl1 11111311 N1ckalls
we1e gladdened by the Slght of an awkw a1d squad of yefunmg young
Stelb WVIIOSG l1fe a111b1t1on was to push the Pennsylvama shell 'ICIOSS the l1ne
al1ead of 6V61y 11val N1ckalls hcked h1S hps w1th Joy fo1 h1s pa1't1cul'11 dehgl
was to 11111111161 a C101Vd of 1nnocents 1nto fo1m, and 11ght 111e111ly l1e set us to
WO1k 'Ihat ea1ly t1a1n1ng IS 1ndel1bly flied 1n the m111ds of those wl1o w ent
tlnough lt Some of us st1l1 1emembe1 the story of the l111fO1tlll1"L1f9 who low
eled h1S 110se u11t1l lt touched h1S belt as l1e st10ked, a tale tl1at Hauy Ross
was wont to desc11be as the most complete ann1l11lat1o11 of 'ln 6111110 11LlI1'l3.l1
soul 1n tl1e world s h1story We 1owed ha1d and long, and finally, w 1th Han y
Ross as stloke, a11 elght Wlth GOSGW1C11, Tllden HU11t61, 1on Be1en, Grlanz,
Wllkmall and Cl1a1nbe1s pulled th1ough a fanly successful season
Von Belen dldnt 1etu1n to t1y out fO1 Va1s1ty 111 ou1 SOPl10lTlO1G yea1,
but l11s place was taken by Me1le Duryea, one of tl1e most pow G1 ful and Fnnshed
oa1smen ey 61 111 a Pennsylvanla shell VV11111 Duryea, T1lde11, Glanz and Ross,
the 1atte1 st1ok1ng 111ade up the 1918 contmgent of tl1e 1915 16 CIGWX, wh1cl1
had a 1atl1e1 sad seaso11 P1 obably agg1 avated by the loss of the Coacl1, V1v1an
N1Cka11S, w ho left to Joln the Br1t1sh A1my and has SIHCG bee11 n1e11t1oned f01
l11s sp1end1d perfolmance of duty 1n the Royal A1t11161 y N1ckalls w as always
hampe1ed by c11cumstances when at Pennsylvama and h1s system was Just
beg1nn1ng to make an 1mp1ess1on Whe11 he was called away 1N6W61t11Q1CSS, we
won a st1111ng V1Ct01y ovel the Navy at Annapohs, and d1d all tl1at was
expected of us at Poughkeeps1e
In ou1 Jun1o1 yea1, the crew, unde1 Coach Wllght, stlll conta111ed Tllden
Dulyea, Glanz and Ross Ou1 early season was unsuccessful a11d co11stant
changes WVEIB made 1n the pe1sonnel of the Varslty e1ght Agaln we showed
up well at Annapohs, but WGIC beaten by Yale and t P11DC8t0l1 Fmally Just
befole the g163.1l 1ace on the Hudson, the coacl1 made tl1e C1f'111l10' mowe of 111te1
changmg the Va1s1ty and Jun1o1 shells T1lden, Du1 yea a11d Glanz V616 tl1en
on the fhst CIBYV 1111118 Hally Ross St101xGd the second These changes came
so late tl1at ou1 S11OW1l1g at Poughkeepsle was l1a1dly up to standa1d a11d tl1e
cl1ances of tl1e 1918 CIGVV 11619 fllltllel 1nJu1ed, appa1ent1y, 1111611 Du1yea
Lnhsted 1n tl1e o1dnance a11d Ross 1n the ambulance SCIYICG changmg late1 to
But 1n Splte of the c11t1cs, and 1n sp1te of a la1be pe1centa0'e of new 1nen
the c1ew candldates got togethe1 IH tl1e p1ac'C1Cc of 1911 18 and 01011911 0119
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1917 JUNIOR 'VARSITY CREW
Servals Parsons Little Newton Headley Haserot
Gels Wilson Wright Qcoachl Wirkman
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of the greatest of Pennsylvania crews. Carl Grlanz and Captain Sid Tilden
. strove mightily through fall practice, and Sam Dixon, Weaver Marston, and
l' several other seniors came out, just to help along. But at the start of the
1-i spring training, the last two regulars had left for aviation camps, and Rod
Jack, for four years the coxswain, with extraordinary skill and judgment
piloted the crew through victory after victory, until Pennsylvania was conceded
3" to have the best eight in the country,-defeating Columbia, Princeton, Yale,
EQ Navy, and suffering only one defeat. A
Fil The last year has been the most sunny for us on the broad Schuylkill,
Y' but every year brought to those who went out for crew the satisfaction of
p pleasant companionship, and of something done for Pennsylvania. And too
1 i much credit cannot be given to Joe Wright for the Way he has handled us,
, trained us and taught us the meaning of Pennsylvania spirit with the sculls.
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Captain, J. Howard Berry A
Acting Captain, Sherman G. Landers
Manager, Carl W. Andrews 1
Acting Manager, Thomas B. ,Epps it
JOHNS HOPKINS MEET-FEBRUARY Q3
220-Yard Dash-Friedman, first.
A 880-Yard Dash--Kirkbride, third.
100-Yard Dash-Haymond, second.
One-half Mile Relay-Pennsylvania, first, Georgia Tech., second.
Mile Relay-Pennsylvania, first, Johns Hopkins, second.
Two-mile Relay-Cornell, first, Pennsylvania, second. N f
MEADOWBROOK GAMES-MARCH 8 AND 9 H
One-mile Relay-Pennsylvania vs. Co1'nel1 1
Won by Pennsylvania: 1 1
Davis, Landers, Irwin, Gustafson. ,
NATIONAL A. A. U. INDOOR CHAMPIONSHIP-MARCH 16
Won by Pennsylvania: 1 l
300 Yards-Landers, first. - l
600 Yards-Gustafson, first. 1
60-Yard Dash-Davis, third. 4
OUTDOOR SCHEDULE il
1918 1 A
TWENTY-FOURTH ANNUAL RELAY RACES. E
Pentathlon-Bartels, Pennsylvania, first. t U
' Pole Vault-Bullock, Pennsylvania, second.
Javelin Throw-Bartels, Pennsylvania, second. J , .
Sprint Medley Championship-Pennsylvania, second.
Discus Throw--Bartels, Pennsylvania, third, Q N
One-mile Relay Championship-Pennsylvania, third. V
Two-mile College Relay-Pennsylvania, third. - t '
One-mile College Freshman Relay-Penn State, first, Pennsylvania, second, Syra- it
cuse, third. 53 .
MAY 18-DUAL MEET WITH NAVY. iii'
Navy, 6g Pennsylvania, 418. 1' X
MAY31-JUNE1-FORTY-THIRD ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE AMATEUR ATH-
LETIC ASSOCIATION CHAMPIONSHIP, AT FRANKLIN FIELD.
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INETEEN-EIGI-ITEEN has been particularly fortunate in track. Some
classes seem to gain fame only by furious effort, but we had it thrust
upon us. Our freshman team was still in blue sweaters, our runners in pin-
fea-thC1'S, S0 to Speak, when "Nig" Berry became famous far and wide as the
winner of the pentathlon. Immediately, 1918 was brought to the fore, and
"Noodles', Newstetter almost trumped Howard's high card by tying, in the
pole vault, the winner of the intercollegiates, Foss of Cornell, and setting a
Pennsylvania record. But our runners were eclipsed in glory that year by the
marvelous work of our 'Varsity quartet, which lowered the one-mile relay
record, and it is likely that a long time will pass before themark of Lippin-
cott, Kaufman, Lockwood and llieredith will be equalled.
Sophomore year brought several of our boys into the ranks of the letter
men. Carrow Thibault gained his in the high jump during the Dartmouth meet.
Ira Bertolet was noted for the broad jump, and, with Chet Ivory, will be
remembered for distance in the hop, skip and jump. "Zeke" Zutter and Tommy
Brooks starred in track and cross country running, and Wilbei' Newstetter
and Howard Berry continued their good work, the latter
keeping the pentathlon at Franklin Field. In spite of
Meredith,s magnificent work, we lost the mile relay to
Harvard, but won the sprint medley and cleaned up in
the hieadowbrook and Dartmouth meets.
Lawson Robertson entered the coaching ranks the
following year, and to him is due largely the credit of
winning the one-mile relay again, under Captain Dorsey.
The intercollegiates were cut out on account of the war,
but this didn't prevent Berry from winning the pentathlon
of his third successive year, and Newstetter from equalling
his previous records in the pole vault. As to the pen-
tathlon, it seems to be the property of Franklin Field
for some time to come, for this year Bartels, of the fresh-
man class, surprised the critics by keeping our I-Ioward's
crown at Pennsylvania.
With regard to our senior year, our track team
enlisted almost in a body. Thibault, Newstetter, Berry
' - ' ' ' d f
and Bertolet were all in the service, and it remaine or
"Zeke" Zutter to compete in the ltleadowbrook meets, and
Tom Brooks to hold out in the cross country racing.
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Our track years, thanks to the unsparing service of "Doc" Orton, and in
the last two years of Lawson Robertson, have been very successful. We have
seen two mile relays, two freshman mile relays, four pentathlon championships
and a number of other honors come to Franklin Field, and we can feel that our
senior year would have been fraught with still greater success had the stars of
the team not given themselves unselfishly to their country in its hour of need.
Joe Van Ginkel
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Left Field, Light
Center Field, Bennis
Right Field, Keeler
First Base, Burns
Second Base, Bohan
Apr. 19-Holy Cross
Captain, G. Hobart Light
Manager, Samuel R. Harrell
Coach, Roy Thomas
May 7-Camp Dix ..
M ay 15-Cost Accoun
Third Base, Sweeney, Morgan, Straus,
Catchers, Thayer, VVarwick
Pitchers, Bernhardt, Dickson, Mitch-
ell, H arveyf
Cornell . ............. . .
. . . . . . 1 0
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. . 3 2
A.. . . . . 0 2
May Q5-Yale .........
June 15-Camp Dix ....
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ASEBALL, the great American conversational pastime, has had a check-
ered career at Pennsylvania in recent years. The conversational element
of the game has flourished, but the baseball has been of irregular quality. The
team of our freshman year was probably the best that our class has seen and
it was no great shucks. One thing and another held the team back and the
season's record was about an even break. Captain Wallace's nine won the
Straw Hat Day game and beat Cornell, but other features of the season are
less comforting. The freshman baseball squad of 1915 was just about as motley
and heterogeneous a crew as most other freshman baseball squads, but before
the season had got under way Doc Carris had picked from our class such
famous ball players as Captain Jack Fluhrer, Phelps Todd, Joe Rawle, Wlieeler
Gilmore, Bill Smith, Harry Bower, Bert Bell and Lew Cross to make a team
that is still famous among freshman baseball teams. These young men not only
chewed gum and barked encouraging conversation from their stations on the
field, the sidelines and the bench, but they batted, fielded, and pitched so ex-
ceedingly well that they defeated nearly all the leading college freshmen and
prep. school teams in the east. They lost only to Peddie
Institute in an exciting 3-2 game. '
The 1916 'Varsity had a hard time of it., The team
never seemed to get together at all and the season's record
is a tale of defeat upon defeat. Baseball is an awfully
diflicult sport to manifest fighting spirit, pep and all that
sort of thin-g ing to inject speed into it would involve the
elimination of those chatty conversations between umpire
and batter, catcher and pitcher and the charming col-
loquies between the sideline coaches and anyone they can
get to pay attention to them, which are the chief orna-
ments of the game. It is therefore perhaps inexact to
speak of a never-say-die spirit in a baseball team, but
Captain Moore's team, despite its reverses, kept on trying
to the end. Wheeler Gilmore, Phelps Todd, Bill Smith
and "Nig,' Berry of our class all captured regular
positions that year, Lew Cross pitched in an occasional
game and Dave Bennis and Bert Bell subbed.
The 1917 'Varsity was an improvement on its prede-
cessor, but it didnlt set any new records and its schedule
was rather badly mussed up towards the end by war con- gapfain ,Light
. i 1 . -... if 1 ' .
VARSIFY BASEBALL 'IEAM
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ditions. Members of the team enlisted, opponents abandoned
their schedulesg nobody paid much attention to baseball,
and the result was a more or less chaotic condition. c'Nig"
Berry had been honored by election to the captaincy of the
team and Gilmore, Todd and Bennis of 1918 also officiated
in regular positions. Orm Milton and Harry Bower orna-
mented Roy Thomas, pitching staff' and Bert Bell took a
hand in an occasional game.
The 1918 ,Varsity is a wartime team. Only Dave Bennis
of the many baseball stars who have been in our class remains
to play. Captain Berry was succeeded by MI-Ioby" Light, an
amphibian star, who does football and baseball equally well.
Theteam is composed mostly of dents and sophomores. It
is quite a good team, too. Of the first eight games on the
schedule fa wartime schedule of twelve gamesj, it has won
live, losing only to Yalefs undefeated nine and to' two service
teams: not a bad record for a lean-year team in a sport that
exists under great handicaps. Dave Bennis, of our class,
plays centerfield with much g1'ace and ability, and Harvey Dickson is on the
pitching staff. But the curse of war is nowhere more evident than in Penn-
sylvania's baseball of today.
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FS ' SEASON 1917-18
Captain, Lewis W. Martin
Manager, Buchanan I-Iarrar, Jr.
Assistant Manager, Arthur C. Mccafty
Coach, Lon Jourdet
Forward, Stannard QRamonatj Guard, Martin QM1tche11j
Substitutes, Abt Muiphy Walker
f 'Var-stty Opponents
Dec. 8-Ursinus . . - . - 28
Dec. 15-Muhlenberg .- 37
Dec. Q2-Navy ..... .. 23
Jan. '5-Columbia . .. 21
Jan. 9-U. S. A. A. C. .. 33
Jan. 12-Princeton ....... . . S28
Jan. 19-Yale ...... .. Q
Jan. Q5-Syracuse .. .. Q4
Feb. Q-Swarthmore .. QQ
Feb. 9-Rutgers . . . . . 44
Feb. 12-Cornell . . . . . 21
Feb. 15-Columbia . .. 29
Feb. 20-Lafayette . .. 30
Feb. QQ-Cornell ..... .. 27
Feb. Q3-Dartmouth .. 26
Mar. 1-Yale ...... .. 31
Mar. 1-Dartmouth .. 31
Mar. 9-Princeton . .. QQ
Mar. 15-Syracuse .. ..
Mar. 16-Rochester .......................... 40
INTERCOLLEGIATE LEAGUE STANDING
Pennsylvania H ale
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URING the last four years basketball has been one of the most popular
and successful sports in the university Student interest in the ame
has been keen, the teams have been successful, two of them leading the inter-
collegiate leagueg and the elevation of basketball to the dignity of a major
sport two years ago was a recognition both of the caliber of Pennsylvania's
representatives on the court and of the popular appeal of the indoor game.
The ,varsity team of our freshman year finished seventh in the intercol-
legiate race, and had a very disappointing season. With a team composed of
veterans we lost the majority of our games and never seemed to get our machine
into woiking order It must be said, though, that the team suffeied constantly
from the incapacity of different members on account of sickness oi 1nJu1y
and that practically all of the ten defeats sustained weie by close scoi es
Oui class team made a splendid season s showing Of the ten games on
the schedule only one iesulted in a defeat and Tome, Dean Academy, Lawrence
ville and othei victories were hung in ou1 belt Captain Grant, Mai tin, Welcli,
VVachte1, Burns, Eble and otheis made up a formidable combination and gawe
us oui second successful class team
The 1916 basketball team won Pennsylvanias fhst inteicollegiate cham
pionshlp in eight yeais There was ieally no reason why they should hawe
done lt, for Captain Eddie McN1chol and Billy Williamson weie the only
ones of the five regulars who had played Varsity basketball befoie but this
fact only makes the glory the greatei A light team outweighed by SYGIV
opponent through the season, it oveicame this handicap by dew elopmg phe
nomenal speed in flooi woik and passing The team ran neck and neck with
Princeton thiough the league season and each finished with eight v1cto11es and
two defeats Xale had beaten us by a point and Princeton 28 20 It was
decided to play off the tie and on March 29, that memoiable contest was staged
ln which Pennsylvanlas speed and Sklll won by two points This was the
fii st 'Varsity team on which our class was repiesented and that in the peison
of Art Jeffoid, who in a single season iose fiom no standing at all in the
substitute ws as anothei 1918 man, Ferd Eble
The 1917 team, also captained by Eddie McN1chol, was not as successful
as eithei its piedecessoi O1 successor That is to say, It only Hmshed thud
in the intercollegiate league but through the whole season it ww on elex en and
lost seven games, the same numbei in each case as the championship team f
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basketball world to a position in the front ranks of collegiate centers. His
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'VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Harrar Qlllglhj Ramonat Mitchell Jourdet Ccoachj Abt Murphy Walker McCarty Casst. mgr.J
Sweeney Davis Martin Peck Stannard
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1916. We had the further pleasure of defeating Princeton on her own floor
fa distinction we shared with no onej and of winning several other very stren-
uous Qgames. Art J efford again played center on the team and put up a more
finished game than ever before. Ferd Eble again substituted for him and
Chet Ivory also made the ,Varsity squad. Tommy Pearce served during the
season as assistant manager.
Our second 'championship was brought us by the 1918 'Varsity. Their
showing was even more remarkable and their superiority more clearly marked
than that of the 1916 team. The only regret that we might feel is at the fact
that the members of our class who might have participated in this season's
recordhad left us. The team was composed of Captain Martin, whose career,
although he belongs to the Dental School, started on our freshman team and
has run parallel with our class, and four members of the 1920 freshman team.
This unpromising material developed, ,under Lon Jourdet's training, into
the team that nailed the red and blue colors to the very top of the intercollegiate
pole. Again Pennsylvania's team, though apparently at a disadvantage before
its opponents, prevailed by virtue of extraordinary speed and skill.. More
than one team that came to Weightlnan Hall went away with an impression
that they had never really seen their conquerors. We lost only one league
game, that to Princeton on her own court when most of our team was sick
or injured and two of the players out of the lineup. Our only other defeat
was given us by Syracuse's great team on our own floor, but later in the
season we had the pleasure, than which there is no sweeter, of taking our
successful rivals into camp on their own lot. The 1918 season put Pennsyl-
vania clearlv in the forefront of intercollegiate basketball and, as they say
wonders never cease, we may venture the hope, even the p1'Cd1Ct1011, that She
will stay there.
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1918's FRESHMAN BASEBALL AND BASKETBALL TEAMS
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N this year' of. unsettled conditions when everything is abnormal and most
college activities are subnormal, it is a pleasure to turn our minds back
to the happy days when all of our enterprises were in full bloom. And as we
count the years backward to the beginning of our college career we must
invariably associate our minor sports with the class of 1918. iw
I Soccer, our leading minor sport, owes much to our class for its contribu- l
t10n of Tinsman, Nassau and Edwards to the 1916-17 intercollegiate champion- DRS
ship team. We also feel doubly proud in the fact that upon the enlistment of ,gl
Edwards, captain-elect for 1917-18, Nassau, another member of our class, ,wif
was chosen to lead the team. Thisteam with the exception of its captain ,ty 1
and Barba is practically a brand new outfit and it deserves all the more credit Mil
for its wonderful feat of placing second in the intercollegiate race. ,r
In water polo and swimming we have more than done our share. The k
class had hardly matriculated before four or five of its members were in the
tank showin Coach Kistler some of the very latest stunts. Fay Simonton 21-fl
gi ' 1
and Herb Collins have been the mainstays of the swimming and water polo
en have been on these teams since their sophomore
teams, respectively. Both m
year and both led their teams in their senior year. Collins is recognized as
one of the best polo players in intercollegiate circles. 1918 has also contributed
Keiser to the swimming team and Duryea to the polo team. These men left
college in their third year and their skill and scoring has been greatly missed
by the 1917-18 teams.
Jo Strauch and Udo Keppler have been our shining stars among that
group that toil and struggle on the mats. After the coach had taught these
boys not to bite ears and pull hair they became very valuable to our wrestling
team. hlany of us wonder.what pleasure is found in sitting, for hours, half
clad upon the mats. But since they win the meets we can forgive their long
periods of rest.
Gym is the only minor sport in w ic Vip
h' h ournclass has not been represented. , .
Vvhethel- our gym talent has been consumed in diflicult billiard shots or dimly 1 .
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A ' 'Organized Murder " ,
,lighted parlors it is ,hard to say. Since, however, this is the only one of the
eleven minor sports in which we have not valiantly borneour burden we may be
In tennis we are duly proud of our record. Warner' is ,probably our
most prominent figure in this sport. His election to captain in his senior
year was a fitting sequel to his excellent work with the team the year before.
However, we must not forget Joe Van Ginkel, who. has been a member of the
team from his freshman year. One could tell that Joe was a star from seeing
him, pick up the ball and after watching him for a while we begin to believe
his story about being Iowa state prep. champion. Neither must we forget
Al Kennedy who was a stellar performer for theteam in our junior year.
Lacrosse, sometimes. known as "organized murder," is the youngest of
the minor sports and is making steady progress. In our sophomore year the
team, placing third in the intercollegiate race, drew three of its members from
our class: Ben Smith, Bill Rosasco and Udo Keppler. The next year saw
"Gravy,, Lynch, Waxman, Downing, Guernsy and Page, all 1918 men, added
to the team. It was this year that the intercollegiate title was lost to Lehigh
in an extended-time game by the score of 6 to 5. Our senior year finds Bill
Rosasco as captain of a green but hopeful war team.
In Colket we find a lone but worthy representative of 1918 in golf.
His excellent playing in his junior year has been climaxed by election to
captaincy of the 1918 team.
In fencing we have been .ably represented by Kaufman, Ketcham and
Patterson, who was captain of the team in his junior year. These men had
been mainstays of the team since their first year in college until in their
junior year they chose to try their skill where the sabres aren't tipped. We
hope they score even more thrusts than ,they did here.
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Our other war team, the rifle team, owes much to 1918 for its contribu- I
tion of Abbott, Thisted, Fenner and Watkins. Thisted and Abbott, who is '
captain of the 1918 team, were members of the 1916 championship team.
After all this, it seems a shame that "Rabbit" Abbott should enlist in the navy.
And finally we come totwo sports which we often hear of but seldom see,
hockey and cricket. In the first we point to Al Ednie who led the hockey i
A team in our junior' year and in the latter we were represented by Hawley and ,
Goff used to bat for the honor of Pennsylvania and 1918. r l
Althoughat present the world of sport seems overcast, it is in reality in
l only beginning to receive its merited recognition and 1918 may be proud of
the fact that she so nobly contributed, through the love of sport itself, to that l i
factor of education which is so rapidly gaining universal appreciation-athletics. I
I 1918's FRESHMAN 'FOOTBALL TEAM it
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1917-18 soccER TEAM
Right Fullback, Webster
Left Fullback, Mains
Right Halfback, Beard
Center Halfback, Jacobs
Left Halfback, Robb
Outside Right, Bingham
Inside Right, Spencer
Center Forward, Nassau
Inside Left, Pennell
Outside Left, Tinsman
Substitutes, Binns, Adams
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Captain, William G. Nassau, Jr,
nlamgei-, Ashbridge sharpiess ' ' is
Assistant Managers, Franklin P. Wagner, H. Nedwill Ramsey I
Coach, Douglas Stewart M
' Varsity Opponents P
Merion Cricket Club ....... . . 2 0 A
Philadelphia Cricket Club' . . . . . 1 0
Haverford ...........,.. - - 1 L 9
Cornell ................ - - 5- 9
Haverford .......,.... .. . - - V 1 4
Moorestown Field Club .. 5 1
Yale .................... - - Q 0 1
Haverford .................... -- 9 1 V ,
St. Carthage C. C. .............. .. 44 3 1 1 N
Quaker City Rubber Company --
Merion Cricket Club ............ -- ,
Moorestown Field Club ....... -- 3 0 N 3
Haverford .............. --'--- 1 2 ' 4 ,
JUNIOR 'VARSITY .
Germantown Boys' Club ......... ....... 1 1
Haverford Second Team .... ...... 4 1
Lafayette ............ . .... '- 4' 0 'fl
Haverford Second Team .... .. '7 0
Lehigh ................... .. 1 '
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1917 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
Price E rdman
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Captain, Fernley T. Brooks fi '1
Manager, Roland C. Fenner EJ:
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Coach, Lawson Robertson 1 ,W
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W1 SCHEDULE I
g 3 - 1917
I -. .
5 Nov. 3-Triangular Meet with Cornell and Carnegie Tech., at Ithaca, N. Y.
g, ,I Cornell, Mg Penns lvania '78, Carne ie Tech., 150.
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1 Q Nov. 10-Dual Meet with Dartmouth, at Hanover, N. H.
in 'll Pennsylvania, 175 Dartmouth, 41.
K i Nov. 17-Dual Meet with Columbia, at New York. W,
. l Pennsylvania, 175 Columbia, 39. P I
Q Nov. 24'-Nineteenth Annual Cross Country Championships, at Ithaca, N. Y. V 1
'M Pennsylvania, 385 Cornell, 555 Columbia, 74, Massachusetts Institute Of Tech- 5 1'
l nology, 90, Dartmouth, 96. ,
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Ketterer fcaptainj Hyman
Gerson Strau ch
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Captain, S. G. Ketterer
Acting Manager, J. B. Fligman
Coach, J. H. Matchet
Jan. Q8 Pennsylvania 14 Princeton 11
Feb. 16-Pennsylvania 4 Annapolis 27
Feb. 23-Pennsylvania 8 Lehigh Q4
Mar. 1-Pennsylvania 21 Columbia 6
Mar. 8-Pennsylvania 10' 'Cornell 22
115 Pound Class.
A McDermott first in Princeton, Lehigh and Columbia Meets.
, Gerson first in Annapolis Meet.
125 Pound Class.-
Rose first in Princeton and Columbia Meets.
135 Pound Class.
Ketterer first in,Princeton, Lehigh and Columbia Meets.
145 Pound Class.
Hyman first in Princeton .and Columbia Meets.
175 Pound Class.
Schultner first in Cornell Meet.
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1918 SWIMMING TEAM
J. R. Keiser, Acting Captain
G. M. Allen
P. S. Keiser
J. R. Keiser
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Swimming Captain, Fagan Simonton
wmv Polo captain, Herbert A. Cdllins
Manager, William P. Osmer
Coach, George Kistler
SXVIMDIING WATER POLO
' Perma. Opp. Penna. Opp. '
Dec. 14-C. C. N. Y. . . . . . 46 7 , 4-0 0 '
Jan. I-1-Princetdn .... .. Q5 ' Qs , Q5 5 E
Jan. 18-Yale ...... '. .. 11 '42' ,- 11 . ' 16
Jan. 19-M. I. T. Q3 27A - '
Feb. I6-Yale .......... . . 18 35 ' 30 12 -
Feb. Q1-C. C. N. Y. .. W 48 5 35 15
Mar. 1-Columbia .... .. 48 5 10 20
Mar. 8-Prinpgton .... .. 15 38 17 40
Mar. 15-Columbia. .... .. 4-2 11 7 39
220 Yards Swim--J. R. Keiser, first.
Plunge-Elderkin, firstg Baum, third.
1917 TENNIS TEAM
1918 TENNIS TEAM
XVarner, Captain Fager
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Uayitain, Horace J. Warner
Manager, George Rudisill, Jr.
Aer.-ri.-rdrmt Mmzager, J. Louis Wenzel
May 525-l cnnsylvzuiiu
7-Lu f nyette
5 Crescent A. C. 1
6 Swarthmore 0
Q Cynwyd Club 1
fi Lehigh Q
4 Belfield 1
May 18-Johns Hopkins
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1918 FENCING TEAM
M. P. Charnock B. P. Kaufman
B. M. Simpson P. W. Amram
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Captain, Foil, Maurice P. Charnock
Acting Managw, B. M. simpson f if
Coach, Leonardo Terrone H,
Feb. 2-Manrique Trophy Meet,Aat Brooklyn, N, Y,
Q V Pennsylvania eliminated in semi-finals. - QR!
Mar. 1-columbia, at Philadelphia, j ,U
Foils, Columbia, 55 Pennsylvania, 0. 11' 2
Mar 8-Exhibition at GermantownAAcademy. .
Mar. 9-U. S. Naval Academy, at Annapolis. 'lg
Pennsylvania Foils, 35 Navy, 6. 15 i
Pennsylvania Sabres, 2, Navy, 2. ' ' 5
Mar. Q92-James B. Clemens Medal Meet, at Columbia. ,' K AN
Pennsylvania eliminated in semi-finals. ' , I
Mar. 23-Intercollegiate Championships, at New York. X Q
' Columbia, first, X '
Navy, second. 3. 3,
Pennsylvania, third. QU' H
Apr. 5-Eastern Division of Amateur Fencers' League of America, at z' '
Charnock, first, Kaufman, third, Simpson, fourth. if 5
Apr. 27-Exhibition Meet for Y. W. C. A., at Philadelphia. LW
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E. A. Weil
1918 LACROSSE TEAM
Downs f A
C. -A. Weil
Kerfoot - 7
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b Acting Captain, YVilliam B. Rosasco
Manager, J. C. Twinam
Assistant Dfanager, E. P. Campbell
Coach, C. H. Goldsmith
SEASON OF 1917
6-Mt. XVashington 5
7-U. S. Naval Academy 6
928-Crescent A, C, . 6
12-Crescent A. C. 6
SCHEDULE FOR 1918
27-Crescent A. C.
1 6-Swarthmore ................................ At
. . . . .At Franklin Field
. . . . .At Swarthmore
. . . . .At New York
. . . . .At Franklin Field
.....At New York
. .At Franklin Field
At Franklin Field
1918 GYM TEAM
Keffer Atlee V
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Q' Ex? 5 444 cj ,XM
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3 l4 Captain, S. Fitchett , lf
, 4 4
Manager, Ralph C. Vonnegut A
N Assistant Manager, W. C. Larzelere "
' Annapolis, 39M,g Pennsylvania, MV,-
Q 4 Keffer took first plape in the club-swinging
3 l 4
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IQI8 RIFLE TEAM
R. S. Owen
J. W. Crowley
J. R. Byrne
R. V. Weil
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Captain, B. Vaughan Abbott
Manager, Walter Peterson
Acting Manager, Norman N. Thisted
Acting Manager, Gordon W. Gieseke
Range Judge, Major Charles T. Grifhth,
+Columbia University .......................
Princeton University .
University ..... Y. .
of Vermont . .
of Nebraska . ..
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
University of Pennsylvania ................
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. . . 9,016
. . . 1,996
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THE INTERFRATERNITY AGREEMENT
HE fraternities at Pennsylvania, since they comprise a rather large part
of the student body actively interested in university affairs and in under-
graduate activities, have a definite and peculiar place in the university world
and are looked to for the performance of important services to Pennsylvania.
Because of this fact, if for no other reason, the interfraternity agreement
assumes a position of prime importance in considerations of the interests of
the university body. The interfraternity agreement, as long as it serves to
promote happy interfraternity relations and to eliminate friction and unnat-
ural rivalry in those matters in which the fraternities who normally co-operate
must compete, is a vital force and must be conserved. No one pretends that
the agreementlis a pattern of perfection or that it-has fully and for all time
accomplished its purpose, but it has lit up an immeasurable amount of' the
darkness that obscured the face .of the earth before it was brought into exist-
ence. The purposes of the agreementirepresent an ideal, and an ideal by its
nature is unrealized. While the agreement is preserved and the fraternities
parties to it ,exert ,honest and sincere efforts to make it a valuable Pennsyl-
vania tradition, while it is regarded as a living thing 'with large possibilities
of growth by development, it will gradually assume the proportions of a public
judgment which will set the standard of practices in interfraternity rushing
competition as' definitely as such indefinite things can be set, making rushing
season, a pleasure and a fair trial of new acquaintances instead of a frenzied
ordeal and a promiscuous selection, and will generate a feeling, what is usually
called an esprit de corps, that will synchronize and give added power to our
efforts to serve Pennsylvania.
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lin Founded 1827 Eadbzddhed 1849
ml 3453 WOODLAND AVENUE
ii! John Cadwalader, A.B., All. I Alexander Van Rensselaer, A.lW.
'limi Richard Dale Benson, A.B., A.M. . Charles Nathaniel Davis, A.M., M.D.
J. Levering Jones, A.B., LL.D. Arthur Charles Howland, Ph.D.
,Ill E. Hollingsworth Siter, A.B., M.D. Jack Claxton Gittings, lNI.D.
Q Isaac A. Pennypacker, B.S., LL.B. Shippen Lewis, A.B., LL.B.
fa A William Henry Furness,.3d, M.D. Arthur H. Hopkins, A.B., lVI.D.
iq! Albert Philip Francine, A.M., M.D. J. Leeds Barroll, Jr., B.S., A.M.
if Undergraduates in Service
l' Thomas Knight Finletter, A.B. . Erwin Agnew Fiero
James Hamilton Cheston, A.B. Phillips Lee Goldsborough
John Grier Bartol, B.S. in M. E. William Nathaniel Davis
Geoffrey Taylure Hawley Frederick Gilman Spencer '
James Mitchell Beck, Litt.B. James Henry Roberts Cromwell '
Richard Tilghman William Arnold Hanger
- Kg James Albert Bonsack, Jr. Daniel Byers Barrows
Active Chapter ,W
Philip Duryee McMaster, B.S. - Arthur William Deaver Harris
Fi .l W'11' H - . .
f ,g 1 lam 3135911 Page: JT- Richard Adolph Taussig, Jr.
Roland Crawford Fenner Richard Warl-en Hatch
gd. Meredith Marston Jack i Urban Tigner Holmes, Jr.
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"1 i 4--5-T' Founded 1847 Established 1850
ll H ll.
SW I E, ? Away 3337 WALLIJT STREET
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Charles C. Harrison, A.llI.,
George VVharton Pepper,
Charles Louis Borie, Jr.
Oliver H. Perry Pepper, B.S., NLD.
D.C.L., LL.D. Benjamin Franklin Pepper, LL.D.
Thomas R. Neilson, M.D.
John' NI. Cruice, lW.D.
James Alan Montgomery, Ph.D., S.T.D.
Robert Stevens Davis, D.D.S.A .
Undergraduates in Service
George ,VVharton Pepper, Jr., A.B.
David Comyns Spooner, Jr.
George Earle Robinette
James Caverly Newlin
Kenneth Campbell Kennedy
Albert Leonard Hoskins, Jr.
Tristram Collin Colket
Joshua Zophar Howell r
C. Sewall Clark, A.B.
Clarence Alexander Wrav, Jr.
Granville Fontain Le Maistre
Sheward Hagerty, Jr.
Norman H. McLeish, Jr. .
Norman Ellison, Jr. I
Francis Lionel Stevenson
W. Harrison Weimer
Harman R. Goldthwaite, A.B.
William Joyce Sewell Borie
J. Samuel Wagner, Jr.
Harold Victor Davidson
DeLano Andrews, A.B.
Horace Ensign Newton
Paul Vansant Neall
Roger Steel Schofield
Richard Thompson Ellison, B.S.
Kempton Potter Aiken Taylor
William Paul Buchanan
Edwards Fayssoux Leiper, Jr., A.B.
John Russel Knowlton
Edwin Paul Patton
Horace Osborne VValton
Charles Poultney Perot, 3d
Alfred Tucker Murdock
Seth Chase' Cousins
Raymond Smith Owen
Joseph Alison Scott
Frank Cantrell Trimble
Charles Impey Thompson
Morris Wistar Wood
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Randal lllorgan, A.B., A.M.
Eflingham Buckley Morris,
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Founded 1850 Established 1850
'4' - 3 1
3539 LOCUST STREET rl
Q I A
Barton Cooke Hirst, A.B., M.D. 1 '
, ALI., LL.B.
Charles Root Turner, BLD., D.D.S.
Richard Hickman Harte, M.D.
William Draper Lewis, LL.B., Ph.D. I y
George William Norris, A.B., M.D.
Ward Brinton, A.B., lVI.D. l Q
Henry Winsor, M.D.
Leslie Metzler Carrer, D.D.S.
Jr., A.B., LL.B.
, Undergraduates in Service
Samuel Bispham, Jr.
Philip Nelson Bush
Robert Wade Dale
Charles Joseph Dexter
John McGlensey Dohan
Willing Bayard Foulke
Morris de Camp Freeman
Henry Laussat Geyelin
John Adam Rieser, A.B.
John Cooke Hirst, A.B.
Reginald Roberts Jacobs
Samuel Emlen Stokes, A.B.
Rowland Stanton Philips, A.B.
George Bryan Kneass
Joseph Stokes, Jr., A.B.
WT'--is ' T 'wif 1
A c tive
Charles Macalester Gilliam, Jr.
Henry, Percival Glendinning
John du Puy Graham
James Smith Merritt, Jr. I
Roger Montgomery 5
Charles lVIaXwell Peterson 1 f
William Andrew Quigley i
Thomas Robert Reath
Sydney Thayer, Jr. y
James Booth Wharton
Horace Binney Nlontgomery, Jr. It
Ludlow Ogden Smith E
Dean Ulland Bakke g K 9
Karl Musser Houser, Ph.B. i My
Anibal Felippe Barthe if
Joseph Marchant Hayman, Jr.
Theodore Reath A
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A.B., M.D., Php.
Arthur Latham Church, B.S.
Charles Prevost Grayson, M.D.
Robert Grier Le Conte, A.-B., BLD.
Samuel Frederick Houston, A.B.
Francis Herman Bohlen, LL.B.
George Harrison Frazier, A.B.
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Bella Glhapirr V
Founded 1847 Established 1851
3637 LOCUST STREET .
George Stuart Patterson, B.S.-, LL.D.
Charles Camblos Norris, M.D.
Ralph Pemberton, M.D.
Bs., Ms., Ph.B., AM.
John Frazer, B.S., A.lNi., Ph.D.
Arthur Howell Gerhard, B.A., M.D.
William Powell Robbins, A.B., F.G.
James Curtis Ballagh,
A.B., Ph.D., LL.D
Charles Harrison Frazier, A.B., M.D.
Undergraduates in Service k
William Gill Hopkins
Joseph Griswold Carpenter
Richard Carmichael Hollyday, 3d
Charles Fenno Hoffman '
Norris Stanley Barratt, Jr.
Edmund Randolph Purves
George Harrison Frazier, Jr.
Paul Reeves Howard Hunter
Auguste Frederick Muller, Jr.
John Chalmers Da Costa, 3d
William Logan Fox, A.B.
William Jones Hoppin Dyer -
Edward Mitchell Edwards
Stephen Warren McKean Downs
John Mein Carter
Richard Lawrence Townsend
Thomas Levering Barratt
Robert Faulconer Jefferys
Thaddeus Martin Daly, Jr.
William Thompson Kirk, 3d
' Alexander Biddle
Francis Clark Grant, A.B.
Henry Allen Adams
Samuel Gibson Dixon
Frank Lyon Barnwell
Caleb Cresson Roberts
Albert Freeman Amory King
Henry Burnett Robb, Jr. '
Isaac Starr, Jr.
Edward Browning, Jr.
Charles Peter Beauchamp Jefferys
J ohn' Curtis Jackson Ballagh
Shirley Carter McCall
Henry Rawle Pemberton -
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Milton Bixler Hartzell,
AM., MD., LL.D. I
Emory Richard Johnson,
M.L., Ph.D., Sc.D.
James Howard Mecum
Joseph J. 'lliurphy
Samuel Rierlin McClure
Roman George Hubbell
George Louis LeFevre
Edwin Gail Hamilton
Newton Taylor Todd
Frederick Emlen Paul
George Rudisill, Jr.
Peter Clement Nicolaysen
Dorsey E. Straitiff
George Marshall lllartin
Woodward Darr Clark
Charles Edwin hiartin
Edwin Henry Bickel
Gordon William Gieseke
Paul Edmund Lavelle
Robert A. Balyeat
Howard R. Keatin
J K '
Sigma Glhi Zllratnzrnitg
1Hhi lihi Qlhzqatrr
Founded 1855 Established 1875
3604 WALNUT STREET
Henry Wolf Bikle, A.M., LL.B.
Ward Wright Pierson, Ph.D.
Harold Savin Shertz, LL.B.
Nlerkel Henry Jacobs, Ph.D.
Clarence E. Clewell, E.E.
VVendell Phillips Raine,
B.S. in EC., ANI.
Clarence Newell Callender, B.S. in Ec.
Emmanuel Reyenthaler Wilson,
Undergraduates ini Service
Charles G. F. Kress
Joseph Lewis llioore
Arthur E. lVIurphy
Erving Scott Johnston
Charles Robb' Lee
E. Lathrop Sunderlin
Leland Durfee Judd
Active Chapter .
Ernest Robert Huhlein
Aaron Patchin Clark
Guy W. Moulton
Donald F. Goodman 1
William George Croucher
Paul French Alexander
Samuel Floyd Straitiff
Richard Shreve Birch
Charles Ernest Stoll
Clifford Jay Hall
Frank Wilhelm Schmidt
Walter Brashear, Jr.
Robert Taylor Sternberg
Hugh Radle Robertson
B.S. in Ec.
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Founded 1852 Established 1877 y
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3641 LOCUST STREET
William Henry Lloyd, A.B., LL.D. 1
Edmund R. Keedy, M.A., LL.D. 1
Thompson S. Westcott, A.B., M.D. A
' William R. Nicholson, A.B., M.D. e
Edgar Fahs Smith, Allen John Smith, 7 4
Ph.D., Sc.D., L.H.D., LL.D. All., NLD., Sc.D., LL.D. QQ
Josiah H. Penniman, Ph.D., LL.D. William Campbell Posey, A.B., M.D. 1 X T
H. Maxwell Langdon, lVI.D. . ,T
Felix E. Schelling,
Ph.D., Litt.D., LL.D. y
John Marshall, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D.,
Marion D. Learned, Ph.D.,
G. C. Davis, M.D., M.R.C.S., LL.D.
Frederick Ehrenfeld, Ph.D.
Joseph Sailer, Ph.D., M.D.
Henry Kuhnrath Pancoast, M.D.
Samuel Gibson Dixon,
M.D., Sc.D., LL.D.
George H. Bickley, B.S., A.D.G.
Edward Harris Goodman, M.D.
P. J. Keifer, A.B., B.S.
John Musser, A.M., Ph.D. , i li
,Hugh F. Denworth, A.B. T
Undergraduates in Service 7 y
Harry Clifton Hill T yi
Charles Wesley Carrigan Rufus Bissel Jones
Irving Maus Fauvre James Henry Little
Gordon Edward Konantz Joseph Hoffer Mosser
George Beatty Patterson Robert Furey McMurtrie
Albert Carey Adams Ellery Redfield Purdy
George Lebrun Beckwith Arthur Philip Blaul
Samuel Angus Burns Erle Clarkson Donally
VVinfield Troth Dougherty William Weightman Faries
' H ll
Charles Edward Emeiy T
Leonard Leberknight Eyster
Ralph Clemens Vonnegut
Lawrence Gibson Fell
Samuel Nelson Park
John Philip Burns
Robert McKee Rownd
Edgar Nemon Taylor
Franklyn Thatcher Lord 'li
John Gray Love i l
Paul Vincent Robinson , 1
Clinton Murray Stoddart lil,
Ray Beach Wallace li-at
John M. Walton '
Louis Mitchell Lamberton A
homas Hartz e er William S. llilotter N'
Active Chapter -
Robert Scott Wild Joseph Whitton Gibson 'AQ
Thomas Mathias Whyel George Millis'Kinigsley li
Robert C. Belville fWendell Harris Clark api
Frank E. Vrooman ' Henry Clarke Thornton A il
John Reigart Niesley Frederick Howard Lewis il
Robert I. Potter A Felix Derbyshire Schelling yil
George Potter Darrow Stanton Willard Frederick lj
G. Harmon Gurney .
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Robert H. Fernald, M.E., A.M., LL.B.
Esta Efheta 1Hi
lihi Qlhaptrr I
Founded .1839 Established 1880
3529 .LOCUST STREET A I
Albert Dun-can Yocum, Ph.B., Ph.D. I I A
Howard LaR. hiarsh, Chemist I
John Goodrich Clarke, NLD. I
Gerard E. Jensen, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
George Fetterolf, M.D.
Arthur Bivins Stonex, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
' ' Under raduates in Service A
William Stubbs Bradley
Qrlando Wilson Bridgman
George V olney Rumage
Benjamin Eli Seely A
Kenneth Byron Bachman
Thomas Clifford Bradley
Edwin Ferdinand Karges
William Cramp Melcher, Jr,
Andrew Smith Wellington
Francis hiitchell Cleary
Edward Young Chapin
Robert Pilkington Purse, Jr.
Gordon Seymour Carrigan Smyth
VVilliam Hurlow Rigby
Joseph Alexander Truitt
Elijah Benjamin Wright
Walter Mortimer Ames
Felix Grundy Miller
Tracy lllell Purse
Edwin Wright Taylor
Walter Bott Loucks
Claude E. Vollmayer
Charles Fritz T ruby
Russell Calhoun McCormick
Jacob Christian Garver
George Albert Williams
Richard Baldwin Van hlawn
Phineas Stewart Newton
Howard Donald Clark
Charles Holbert Hanford
Robert Earle Kernodle'
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Heber Groves England
A Louis Plack Fisher
Percy Lyford Lang, Jr.
Edgar Hamilton Partch
Frederick Daniel Reynolds
George Harris Robertson JI
VValter Leo Ryan
Harry Bateman Scott, Jr
Byron Birdsell Pace
Charles Parke Smith
Paul Schryver Steward
John Charles Telmosse
Frederick Donald Wehn
P. , 5
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Alonzo Englebert Taylor, M.D.
George Walter Dawson
Henry Lamar Crosby, A.B.,'Ph.D.
- M .gt
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1Hhi Mamma Evita.
Founded 1848 Establishecl 1881
3619 LocUs'r STREET
James Addison Babbitt, A.B., M.D.
Andrew Wright Crawford,
Stanley Pulliam Shugert, A.M.,'Ph.D.
Frank Horace Reiter, ABI., Ph.D.
Theodore Julius Grayson, LL.B.
Joseph Garrett Hickey, D.D.S., M.D.
Wallace McCook Cunningham,
, A.B., A.M
Harold Havelock Kynett, B.S.
Undergraduates in Service J
Robert Charles Ligget, B.S.
Leo Augustine Joseph DeLone
Ferdinand Eble, Jr. -
Leonard Alexis Fay
Gerard Lawrence Huiskamp
Ronald Johnston McCarthy
Donald Ewan Montgomery
Wilber Irvin Newstetter
Nelson Whiteman'Perine 1
Theodore Macrae Dewey g
Charles Elwell Dickinson, Jr.
' Edwin hi. Stanton .Henry, Jr.
Adkin Wallace Kingsbury, Jr.
Norman Whitfield Oyster
John Clinton Doremus
David Kurtz Hamilton
Thomas MacDonough Hynson
Ralph Chase Morley, Jr. '
VVilliam Alrich Price
Philip Whitney Stair
Edward Brooks Keffer
John Donald Mattern
lliatthias Adam Shaaber
Walter 'Stillman Smith, Jr.
Hollis Emery Alden
Erwine Theodore Buckenmaier
Clement Haskell Darby
John Aurandt Kunz
Hubert Raymond Peck '
Frank Gardner Steiner
Findley Vance Morris
William Allen Anderson
Clifford Julius Backstrand
Charles Theodore Beach
Ben Kern Cohee
Victor Munroe Covington
Lewis Henry Crafts
John Vance Denison
Clark Gates Diamond
Samuel Meyers Dreher
George Oliver Everett
Juan Leguia Swayne
Roland Rodrock Randall
George Rieger, Jr.
William Loose Seidel
Ralph Weston Soars
LeRoy Dyer Locke
John William Noble
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Founded 1885 Established 1881 .
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X S L
4 Alfred Hector VVilliams, A "
i Bs. in Econ., AM. ' l l
is Karl Greenwood Miller, A.B. , 7"
lf . . Undergraduates in Service
5 Joseph Howard Berry Dalton Boyles Faloon
Q Asa Roy Baker Ashby Blythe Paull l
Everett Hackney Donald Prescott
" Stanley Ap Joy Henry A. Bourne
fm George Westney Walton Henry Hener
so Charles A. S. Keeley George W. Jacobs
Q A. Kenneth Shivery Charles hIcFall
lil Jack H. De Hart Gordon Gunnison
'H Walter Scott Peterson Charles Allen - X
5 Lowell E. Gildner. Lawrence C. Licht l
l Roger C. Allen Norton Anderson Pritchard
1 vrllf- - ln
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I Active Chapter A
Arthur Triol Eissing Carroll T. Mitchell
2 1 Edwin Davol Stevens Lester Barnett 1
Q Herbert Alyea Collins Edward Ivins Benson A
f Joseph Replogle John Edward Feldsine
rj Charles Frederick Kindt, Jr. John Northrop A
lag Albert Pylgo Doon Pontius zona-
fv .Charles Frederick Pyke Donald Hobart
' Frederick Felix Renninger George Schroth, Jr.
C Arthur Clayton McCarty Hgbaft Jones W
wil John Free Bacon Thomas Savage A ,sl
1 Harold Eugene Ramonat John Greeley Winn ii
l ' John Roberts John Palmer' Collins '
y Earle VV- V001'h9CS Ralph Bair il-
' Donald Wellman
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J. Verne Stanford, B.S., M.E.
Edward Adams Shumway, B.S., M
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Bennaglnaluia Zeta Olhapter
Founded 1848 Established 1883
34100 WALNUT STREET
Lambert C. Ott, B.S. in Econ., LL.B.
Floyd Elwood Keen, M.D.
.D. Robert Rhodes McGoodwin, B.S. in Arch.
Undergraduates tfn, Service
Fagan Hull Simomton '
Erwin David Latimer, Jr.
John Crosly Tredwell
Paul Joseph Field
Alfred Volckman Ednie
Thomas White Pearce
Floyd Bringhurst Keser
Frederick Emmerick Altemus
Benjamin Harry Smith
Elmer Wallace Smith
Joseph Coates Walker
Horace Franklin Smith
George Lincoln Roat
Stephen Meserve Birch
Edward Hurlbut Oakford
Wilson Norris Durham
William 'Arthur Lansill
Thomas Hood Latta
Marcel Rudolph Zutter
Marvin Cook Wilson
William Proudfit Osmer, Jr.
Robert Cushman Winslow
Donald Cutting Brett
Earl Arno Shuman
C. A. Raymond Lofgren
George Julian Ourbacker
Henry Martin Justi, Jr.
Winfrey Frazier Meredith
Winfield Roach Olfutt
Morris Stroud I-Iegal-ty
. Henry Herbert Parcher, Jr.
John Hooker Lewis
Nelson Beckwith Wagner
William Carr Nye
William Loeffler Hopkins
Richard Linne Swanson
John Kenneth Zahn
M. Roger Harden
Reginald B. Bigham
. William Keys
- Henry Barshinger
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'itll Founded 1834 4 Established 1888 l.
36144 LOCUST STREET
lg ' I 1
Qi John H. Girvin, M.D. 3 '
wi Wiuiem Otto Miner- A.B. g at
I Ili George B. R0OrbaCh,, .Z-LBJ. l
'ii James H. Austin B.S., M.D. 1 ,
'ml Howard H. Mieeiqeii, Ph.B., Ph.D. 3
Henry Gibbons? A,M, Frederick W. Beal, A.NI., Ph.D. '
ae ty H man V Ames Auwlq Ph,D, Charles H. Maxson, A.M., Ph.D.
4 Ejimd Sf Meeeii Ph.D. George H. Allen, ex.M., ran.
T J. Russell smith, Pan. Walton B. Menemei, AM., Ph.D. 5
l Benjamin A. Thomas, A.M., M.D. Henry J. Humpstone, A.M.
I y Seymour DeW. Ludlum, B.S., M.D. John W. Orchard, A.B. I 8
F Undergraduates in Service I y
L Waltel, Palmer T, Baughman Don Raymond Hinckley ' A
' Clarence Healy Benham Lei Rgfilnzld Gaygor J
,Q Henry John Miller Jo n en ennin urne y
James Wilson Wallace Edward Wood Loughridge 1'
tl Raymond Blaul Young Phillip Amos Thompson
' 4 Rees Hagy Barkalow Paul Hartley Barker y
' Benjamin Allen'Fordyce Robert Galt Mish ' ll
A cCrharles IlSrancisdDIuIga1n , g10lTHhF11?l11kiiU IAIET?-Elle ,
y eorge aymon ' a n 2- P PHC ay C
ig 1 Henry Harold Elliott, Jr. Fulton Samson
'Ml Alonzo Revel Horsey, Jr. Everett Smalley er
Robert Alexander Mercer Mark Carmack E
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l .efe A- Arthur Light Edward Stone Odgers 3
if Grant Hobart Light 'l Stewart Farwell Smith l ,f
Chaunce Dana Miller Samuel Bradley '
gif-, Edgar Dowlin Tyler John Alexander Fitzsimmons, 361 Q Q
:Wi George Smedley Webster David Mack Harman gf '
Ge-orge Edward Sweeney Arthur Howell Jones, Jr. 1
My 1.5 William Bringhurst Clarence Coleman Larkin
Robert Royer Gardner Raymond Thomas lVIiller y
I. rl George Calvert Stiles David Etter Small, Jr.
Francis Alward Smith il!
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Henry Herbert Donaldson,
Clarence Griffin Child,
A.M., Ph.D., L.H.D., LL.D.
John VVilliam Adams, A.B., M.D.
George Gorgas Ross, M.D.
Albert Draper Whiting, M.D. '
P 'M f ' " Sl-P v
Idzi lipeilnn Zliraivrnitg
Founded 1833 Established 1891
300 SOUTH THIRTY-SIXTH STREET
Richard Saunders Stoyle, Ph.B., LL.B.
John Percy hloore, B.S., Ph.D.
Edward Theodore Grandlienard, C.E.
Owen Josephus Roberts, A.B., LL.B.
Henry Brown Van Deventer,
. A.M., Ph.D.
Layton Bartol Register, B.S., LL.B.
John Herr Musser, B.S., M.D.
Robert Grant Torrey, M.D. V
William Page Harbeson, B.S., LL.B.
Henry Paul Brown, Jr., B.S., M.D.
Lemuel Braddock Schofield,
A Undergraduates in Service 1
Eliot Warden Denault Warren Burrowes Hampton Allen Kinney Brehm
John Harold Hargreaves Douglas Pake Kingston Frank Drake Harris
Thomas Guy Hunter, Jr. Thomas Massey, Jr.
Donald Adriance MacInnes John Doughty Moore
Israel Ely Hough
John Comrie hlaclnnes
Harry Shelmire Ross Lewis Morgan Parsons Fillmore Kirker Robeson
Carrow Thibault Herbert VVilliams Richter Edward Mullin Shields -
Joseph Wilson Borden John Reed Smucker, Jr. William Henry Sisson
Ellwood Baker Cunningham Victor Albert Weiser
Duncan BLIcGlashan Spencer
Bryce Blynn Howard William. Kane Frank Hand Ledyard
Robert Alexander Hill John Edward Maynard Hugh Birdsal McCollum, Jr.
Weaver Loper Marston Thomas Joseph O'Neil, Jr. Waldo Lawrence Miner
Paul August Bein Edward Bagby Pollard Donald LeRoy Nichols
William Kelly Beard, Jr. Daniel Rhoads
Amos Edmond Park
Frederick Lewis Freeman Edwin Hornberger Vare, Jr. John Montayne Robinson
William Gaulbert Larzelere Edward Arthur Crone
Otis Mason Pollard ' John Mason 'Gaston
Benjamin Griffith Calder Augustus Goetz
Theodore Walter Gerhardy Edward Lukens Hawke
Samuel Joseph Steele, Jr.
Harold Kinnel Weitz
Percival Crandall Woodruff
Q Charles Roderick Jordan
Thomas Franklin Schneider,J r.
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Alpha Epailun Gllqaptrr
Founded 1867 Established 1892
3706 LocUsT STREET
George William McClelland, AQM., Ph.D
John Robbins Hart, A.M.
Oliver Edmunds Glenn, A.M., Ph.D.
Byron A. Milnor, B.S., LL.D.
Charles Holloway Crennon, A.lVI., Ph.D
Henry Howard Ehlers, M.E.
Undergraduates in Service .
Richard Evans Myer
John Hickman Tandy
Howard Winter '
Ira Daniel Bertolet, Jr.
Howard Delworth Forwood
Carl Christian Glanz
Chester Scott Ivory
Roy John McKee
James Emerson Dallas
John Arthur Jefford
Howard Cochran Fisher
George Samuel Barlow
Donald Homer Tyler
Henry Haines Bonsall
Rodney Lee Jack .
Thomas Byrd Epps
Horace George Berry
Robert Valentine Berget
John Valentine Lovitt
Charles Henry Peacock
William Lawson Tandy
Robert Tunstall Booth
Raymond Porgy .
William Henry Creason
Richard Wolf Gowdy
. ,',91:..:l, 1 15,5 W, - 12
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Joseph Mellen Fronfield, 3d
Maurice Dye Galleher
Robert Leigh Headley
John Chester McCollum
John McCormick Titzel
Oliver Kay Winchell
Brant Smith Wheelei'
Russell Augustus Applegate
John McConaughey Dunlap
Orval Ulysses Habberstad
John Kaye Hoyle
Raymond Albert Peterson
Walter Riley J obe
George Hughes Pratt
Redmond Walsh Reukauff
Leon Gibson Schade
Trojan Moebus Kodding
Henry Clay Hinchman, Jr.
Allen Minen Rife
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Foamzea 1869 Established 189.4
3312 WALNUT STREET
Undergraduates in Service
Ludwig C. Tross Edward F. Riley
Thomas J. Johnston
Parker F. McConnell
Fernley T. Brooks
Richard J. Waugh
J. G. VanGinkel
M. Eliston Smith
Howard J. Berry
Howard E. McLoughlin
J. Cass Stimson
Arthur C. F. Zobel
John E. Calderwood
George W. Mattox
Earl R. Vanvliet
J. Arnold Donovan
Rines W. Woodcock
William H. Dickel .
Erwin S. Newitt
Merton K. Schnett
Gilbert E. Strickland
Elmer L. Carlson
Gilbert A. Clarke
John L. Sebold
Frederick W. Black
Arthur J. Williams
Chester M. Freye
C. Richard Wolff
Bernard J. McCloskey
Walter F. hlinnerly
Paul J. Griesmer
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2.f5:T'T'f3i '10 J" " '15
V l.A,. 1 ,M .,.,, .v,, ,g ifgfl - 5 I
William McClellan, Ph.D., E.E. Harold Saeger Stine, A.B.
Owen Lewis Shinn, Ph.D. Isaac J oachim Schwatt, Ph.D..
l ll A.M., Ph.D. George A. MacFarland, B.S. in J
Pei cy Van Dyke S ie y,
Undergraduates in Service
Frank William Miller
John William Mencke
Warren Spencer' Brenizer
Byron Wheaton Smith
Vernon Kneiyghtly Gimson
James Herbert T insman
Orville Glenn Powell
Harry Shepard Hunt
Oscar Addison Kennedy
Frederick Sydney Woll
Charles Clarence Parlin
Philip Ormand Milton
John Frederick Lewis, Jr.
Earl Grant Harrison
Howard Nedwill Ramsey
Edgar Bechtel Landis
Arthur Charles Staib
Shreve Roger Oliver
Charles Hoyt Hyde
James Augustus Loder
Arthur John Strickland
James Wallace Cooper
Edgar Leroy Potts
Active Chapter V
Max Frederick Brevillier
Robert Willis Bell
Harold Wells Kammerer
Elisha John Bingham
Russell Sheperd Stoughton
Charles Henry Babcock,'Jr
Frank S. Haak
Ruffner Rogers Payne
William Hoddle Burkhart
Albert Schuyler Ernest
Andrew Richard Peer
James Dudley Latham
'Arthur Milton Binns
John Vincent Miller
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Founded 1859 y Established 1897
4 3533 LOCUST STREET
Walter StewartiCornell, B.S., M.D.
J. P. Wickersham Crawford,
C ATB., Ph.D.
Thomas Potter McCutcheon,
Seth A. Brumm, BLA., M.D.
George Morris Piersol, B.A., M.D.
Undergraduates in Service
William Caveny Eberle
Francis Phelps Todd
Graham Erwin Lynch
Homer Dana Wright
Allan Benedict Underhill
Carl Frederick Brandfass
Douglas Musserv Smith
Ferdinando Albert Robinson
v August Scott Behman
Harmon Bonnemort. Barton
Robert Alexander Travis
Paul Emerson Bierly
Whitley Charles Collins
. Active Chapter
Walter Sibley Mott
Horace Miller Barba
John Howard Hill
Gilbert Flagler Foote, Jr.
Harvey Auchy Price, Jr.
William Vaules Grier
Samuel Runnels Harrell
Elmer Cuthbert Slagle
Franklin Pierce Wagner
James Calderwood Bolton
Joseph Fletcher Gillender
John Russel Holmes
John Louis Wenzel
Oliver Russell Ames
John Marshall Piersol
Louis Paul Scheidt
John Gordon Bryson
Roland Hallet Shumway
John Donald Best
Timothy Aloysius Durkin, Jr.
Walter Thomas 'Greene
Charles M. N. Killen, Jr.
John Whiting Cornell, Jr.
William Stanley Long
Edward Frederick Mencke
Willis Skillman Murphy
Francis Miner Shaw
Roland Windfred Slagle
Searle Henry von Storch
Frank McCormick Wright .
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AM., Lian., LL.D.
Gordon Blvthe Anderson,
Bs. in Econ., AM., Ph.D.
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Brita Kappa Glhaqairr
Founded 1-34,4 y cnsmbzzshed 1899
3603 Locnsr STREET .
' William Jackson ivrerrill, A.B., M.D.
Herbert Spencer Harned, Ph.D.
Daniel Edward Owen, A.B., Ph
Leslie Ferguson Murch, A.B.
Undergraduates in Service A
Carl VVillis Andrews
William lVIaclay Hall Brown
Ernest Ramey Cole
Benjamin Harrison Derr
Alexander John lNIcDonald
Herbert Raymond Cgden
Richard William Smith
George Raeside Stirrat
George Miller Weed
James Rf Ward
,Leslie Styer Grove A
Harold Kirk Johnston
William Cammack Carr
Hugh Gates Dugan A
Ingolf Palmer Ertresvaag
Thomas Bromley Flood
Paul Edward Rowsey
John Bowman Stirrat
Clarence Almon Whitbeck
Earl William Eby A
Hugh Joseph 'Gaffey
Robert Sylvester Maxam
John Sanderson Salom
Zophar. Howell Whiteman
' Active Chapter
Luther Armstrong Harr
VVillia1n Edmund Mather
Fred Snow Davis
Frank Pearsall Verstine
Sherman George Landers
Ralph Carleton Powell
Jesse Warren Shoemaker
James Magargee Walsh
Stanley Baker Adams
William Hughes Caldwell
'fli ,fr-.,.-. 1 . F, .1
John Booth Gehris
Harold Cram Grant
George Barthold Pfingst
George Albert Sacks
William Fulton Schaub
William Hill Steeble
Burchard Gates. Thomas
David John H. Vanderpoel
Robert Bruce Carmichael
Charles Davis Jones
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Founded 1873 Established 1900
3616 Locusr STREET
Thomas Conway, Jr., Ph.D.
Nathaniel Gildersleeve, BLD.
Karl William Henry Scholz, I
' B.S., A.M., Ph.D.
Leighton P. Stradley, LL.B.
Undergraduates in Service
Herbert Joseph Davies
Haldeman Bullock Wentz
Robert Lowell Watkins
Richard Neitz Chubb
William Henry Marshall, Jr.
Charles Leon Pierce
,Douglas Campbell Miner
Clair Alden Brady
Lewis Summerl Somers, Jr.-
Winsor Howard Cushing
Active Chapter U .
VVill Lawrence Butler
Eugene Lewis Gibbs
Valentine Hattemer, Jr.
Harry George Rose
Gratz Evcrard Dunkuln, Jr.
lllarshall Wendell Ulf
Clarkson Cowing Taylor
Otho John Herman
Leon Moore Hilditch
William John Stauffer
Laurence Stanley Keeler
Raleigh Widney Barbour
Marion Farr Dick
.,- . 1 --
Edgar Selwyn Kerfoot
Frank Parry Samuels
Edgar Harold Ertel
Leo Fernando Hunderup
Russell Jacob Wilford
Hermann Coggeshall Wehmann
Robert Keys Ward L
Ralph Benedict Beach
Harold Reed Gelhaar
Charles Arthur Bullock
Clifford H. Goldsmith
Harry C. Keith, Jr.
Everett E. Covert
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Sigma Alpha iipmlnn
Founded 1 856' Established 1901
3908 SPRUCE STREET
H. Edgar Barnes, LL.B.
Undergraduates in Service A
l Harry E. Guthrie
l Lloyd Mp B1-acken
L , Vincent S. Welch
ffl William A. stack
If Raymond P. Grant
' Cl George M. Norris
S' 'Q William C. Longstreet-
Robert M. Officer
Alfred R. Eysseu
' A. Balfour Brehman
Elmer E. Little
all Buchanan Harrar
l T L
ff David A. Bennis
W J. Lewis lliartin
John L. Fleming
lin? Milton E. Kile
Ll ll Christian Weaver
-5 Harry H. Kellar
K li W. Howard Stewart
1, TI H. Donaldson Leopold
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W. Bertram Erlo
I. Van Horn Laggreu
Edward S. Fithian
Harry E. Drake
Hume M. Frost
James F. Haynes
Stanley S. Copeland
Wallace M. Guthrie
C. W. lNIcLoughlin
Thurman L. Bernard
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Carl Kelsey, Ph.D.
Robert A. Keilty, M.D.
Frank Hoy Mancill, LL.D.
Sigma lihi 'iipailnn
' Founded 1900 Established 1904
3909 SPRUCE STREET
Frank G. Speck, Ph.D.
Robert T. Aitken, A.M.
Matthew W. Black, A.B.
Victor Lafayette Chiquoine
Alva Leon Cole
William Norman Sayer
Raymond Lawrence Joseph Riling
Carl F. Keiser
Alfred C. Baker
Oscar' Barnet Garthwaite
Henry 'Wilson Brown
Joseph Francis Kiep
John Ralph McCarthy
Howard George Kreiner
John Earnest Chiquoine
Amos Barton Emery
Edward George Cressell
Louis Joseph Servais
Russell J. Conn
William Macferran, Jr.
Active Chapter i
Edward Wittman Hartung
Henry F. Heineman
VVilliam John Shaneman
Russell Sherwood Potter
J olm Albert Levering
Henry Edward Lautz
Elmer Percy Hollingshead
Frank Patrick Doheny
William Carroll Coyne
Roland Laird Kramer
Frank Hale Weiser
James Bush Herring
Joseph Myers Cook
Paul Richard Kirchner
Walter Elder Lamond Irwin
George Baird Vardy
Boyd Milo Johnson
Walter Franklin Myers
William Herbert Black
Edward George lVIacFayden
Edmund Roman Lipowicz
Harry Albert Fisher
George Ira Stott
Orin Schoonover Thompson
Charles Emlen Maris, Jr.
Ignatius Loyola Houley
George Francis Scanlon ,-
John Scott Kean
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Founded 1904 Established 1906 ff
I i Faculty
George E. Nitzsche, LLB.
George H. Hallett, ABI, Ph.D.,
Solomon S. Huebner, M.S., Ph.D.
-f--- 1 .
210 SOUTH THIRTY-SIXTH STREET -
Members A Qi
James B. Hardenbergh, V.M.D. in 2
Samuel R. Sawyer, D.D.S.
Philip s. stout, M.D. :
Edwin M. Fogel, A.lVI., Ph.D. William L. lVIagee, D.D.S,
Edward Lodholz, M.D. David B. Jeremiah, B.S. in Econ. F
wi11iiiiii A. cipoii, D.D.s. B Beiijiimiii A. Thomas, AM., MD. i
J. Raymond Fitzpatrick, A. M. Francis M. J aquish, D.D.S.
W. R. Hockenberry . W. J. Cant J
J . R. Doubman H. c. Hutchison 1
J E. H. WllS01l h J. F. Jeremiah
C- B- RiCh211'dS ' B. A. Thomas l Q
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H Elyria Cllizmier
Founded 1898 Esfabzifshgfz 1907
3610 XXTALXTIT STREET
Wlouis Jastrow, Ph.D., LL.D. Irving Bossheini, B.S. in Econ.,
l,llld67'g1'f1dZlt11f63 in Service . up A
Manuel Schwartz Joseph Grossman
Edwin H. Silverman
Julien II. Saks
Herbert P. Frank A
John H. Samuels i
Sylvan F. Friedman
Editard A. YVeil
Ralph N. Cahn S
Joseph B. Flignian
Harry A. Halif
Joseph L. Stiefel
Joseph B. Strauss
Bernard W. Scheuer
llilton O. Fox
Leo de Korn
Ferdinand S. lleyer
Richard II. Fishel
Philip BI. Adler
Harold B. Blach
Ervin H. Schwartz
Sydney S. lloyer
Shaknian Katz S A
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Sigma lghi Sigma
Founded 1908 Established 1908
3914 SPRUCE STREET C
Walter Woodburn Hyde, A.M., Ph.D. William Easby, Jr., C.E.
- A.M., LL.D.
Maurice Jeffries Babb, B.S., Ph.D.
Edwaid Potts Cheyney,
Undergraduates in Service
John Elwood Peck
Robert Hugh Lugg
William H. J. McIntyre
Richard Henry Kline
William Henry Pahl
Roy Woodrow Hollis
Nelson De Witt Willson
William Nicholas Ludwig
Louis Morris Steuber
Charles Alfred Soper ' .
Munroe Walker Copper, Jr.
Thomas Henry Hewlett '
Active Chapter' l
Harvey Darius Dickson
Harold Tremaine Silvernail
Edwin Herman Kratsch
Henry Bentz Ritcher
Benjamin E. M. Skerrett, Jr.
Philip Doerr Rech
William Clare Wolfe
Arthur David Kline
Arthur Harry Erb
John Alexander Miller
William Harry Regelmann
Horace Clinton Fehr
James Stimson Scott I
Charles Joseph Yost, Jr.
John Battista Cardone
David Sebastian Broscious
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1521121 Sigma 1513
Emnnnngluania Elnia Qlhnphzr
Founded 1899 - Established 1908
202 SOUTH 36TH STREET
Leo S. Rowe, LL.B., Ph.D., LL.E. Thomas Denis O,Bolger, A.M., Ph.D
Clyde S. King, A.M., Ph.D. Ernest M. Patterson, A.M., Ph.D.
Undergraduates' in Service
Frederic Chorlton lliitchell
Arthur Thacher Lukens
Harold Thurlow Rinker
Charles Snowden Bennett
Frank W. C. Lyon
Frederick Chauncey Bulkeley
Joseph Kennard Weaver
Frank Redmond Walker
Edwin Jack Kinter
Carroll Weeky Hanna
Robert Lindsay Goeltz
Ralph Spenser Hibbs
William Singerly Smith
Howard Hutton Stanley
Active Chapter A x
Henry Silver Partridge
Victor Aloysius lliartin
Ellwyn Raymond Shirley
John Frederick Fisher
Wilson Conrad Marsden
Roy Schofield Lyster
Charles Russell Bramer
Elmer Miller Buckey
Rowe Davis Kennedy, B.S.
Arthur Kenneth Graham
Charles Edwin Cunningham
James Frank COX
VVendell Jennison Caley
George Carol Harvey
in M.E. e
William Howard Patten
Edward Holt Morris
Nelson Alexander Chesnutt, Jr.
John Matthew Eck
Earl Klopp Gerhard '
William Edwin Dill
Edward H. P. Fronefield
Raymond Frederick Carlson
John Wilson Corriston
Malcolm Adrian Buckey
Harold Fenton Parsons
John Russell Eldridge
VVilliam Howard Covert
John VVilliarns Reed
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Fofwmzaz 1856 -Established 1912
3612 WALNUT STREET
Leland Wilson Bennett, B.S. in M.E. Dana Greenleaf How, B.S..in
. Undergraduates in Service
Frederick Russell Zinn
Hugh Nevin Woodside
John Rissel Kessler
Waldemar Leon Berg
Harland Jerry Corson
Donald Robb Cochran
Henry Warren Holman
Azel Packard Barney
Robert Allen Walton
William Curtis Fisher
Arthur Forrest J acobus, Jr.
Ralph Lockwood Spaulding
Harlan Bateman MCWh01't61'
William Howard Gottlieb
Richard Brehm Stehle
Royal Freeman Herdeg
Robert Loughery Ketcham
Walter Jacob Bernhardt
Rollin Marlmeston Clark
Joseph Frederic Wiese
VValter Reichner Faries, A.B
Maurice Picton Charnock
Russell Thayer Ervin, Jr.
James Wallace Gillies
.Robert Reynolds Clifton
L. Percival Cook
Theodore Rose hiurdock
George Irvin Wian
William Amos Haverkost
Francis Quicksall Thorp
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Elyria Xi Ellrsmirrniig
Founded 1864 Established 1912
3924: SPRUCE STREET
Harold Pender, A.B., Ph.D.
Malcolm Duncan, B.S. in C.E.
Undergraduates in Service
Charles Albert Becker
Chester Ammen Snow, Jr
Merle Junius Duryea
Charles Jefferson Hartenstine
Francis Gibbons Tatnall
William Summerfield Dubel
John Maxwell Smith
Thomas Brown Henry
Albert Wynwood Ferguson
Harry Dietsch, Jr.
Lynn H. Hench
Charles R. Martin
Thomas F. Woodley
Roland E. Hill
Earl Longshith Norcross
Herbert G. Hill
Charles E. Sommer I
Roy Wendell Banwell
Harry Gordon Stewart
Sidney Gwyer Tilden
Judson Free Vogdes, Jr.
Eugene Francis Griffith
William Latta Nassau
Charles Radford Berry
Frank Herbert Wharton
Earl Ford Lion
Samuel Logan Kerr
Charles Jenks Pilling, Jr.
George Morrison Allen
John Mclnnes High
Luther Bryan Seibert
Morris J. Rosenthal
Alexander Carson Simpson
Philip Delano TenBroeck
Valentine Hummel Fager, J1'.
William Glenn Bedford
Cornell March Dowlin
Edwin Newbold Cooper
Russell A. McFadden
George Fallows Deakyne
Ernest James Matthewson
John Morrow Daniels
Claude B. Wagoner
Percy Nicholson Wood
John Macadam, Jr.
Everett B. Philips
George Garrison Shafer, 2d
Walter John Wagner
Roland Cope Anglemyer
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Founded 1999 Established- 1912 QQ l
3732 WALNUT STREET
Lewis Piagett Shanks, A.M., Ph.D. George Depue Hadzsits, A.M., Ph.D. y
Franklin Edgerton, A.M., Ph.D. Willet Clinton Du Vall, RS., E.E.
William Vorhees Lee, B.S. in Econ.
Undergraduates in Service 1
F. Walker De Waters
Harry James Loman
Parley Converse Patten
Andrew W. Kolb
Charles William Roberts,
Roswell Park Green
Louis' Moritz Eble
John Christian Peck
Ralph William Evans
F. Alan Rhoads
Berwind P. Kaufman A
Earl Lane Brewer
Clare Murray Stecher
Willard Raught J effrey
William James Aitken
George Henry Blais
Chester Ai. Good
Edmond Mark O'Neil
Archie John Bloodsworth
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Ervin Roberts Edgcomb
Chester Thayer Fell
Donald Ashcroft Hilsee
John Jacob Schlosser
Ernest Julian Culman
Howard Atherton Catlin
Harold Whitney Fell
Lawrence Alfred Kempf
Arthur F. Gerecke
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Etta uf Hennagluania
Founded 1825 Established 1913
3537 LocUsT STREET
William Seal Carpenter, A.M., Ph.D.
' Undergraduates in S erviee
John Gordon Maxwell
Roderick Burt Dunlap
Williain Doughton Buzby, Jr.
John Tourley MacFarland
Ellery Frederick Gilkey
Edward Baldy Watson
Active Chapter I '
Russell Harrison Unruh
Louis Albert Laguette
Edwin Frederick Schaefer
Edward Perry Campbell
Paul Vincent Byrnes
Benjamin Smith Sanderson, Jr
Joseph Martin Pyle
Manly Green Eighmyh
John Henry Lollar, Jr.
Henry Hamilton VVarner
Kenneth Colman Allen
Harold Mills Blossom
Armand Goerres Ladwig
Merwill Frank Dillingham
Victor Andrew Diebolt
Scott lVIonteith Stearns
William Waltei' Rentschler
VV illiam Evelyn Magee Poole A
Harold Pendleton Peck
Brooke Rudolph Horsky
Charles Donald Luppon
Jennings Bland Bacon
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206 SOUTH THIRTY-SIXTH STREET
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,H l Emanuel W. VVirkman H. Joseph Agger
y g Active Chapter
,A ' Benjamin I. Golden, A.B. 'Samuel Brian Baylinson
l Alexander Margolies, A.B Jess A. Goldblatt
ll' George Straussberg Jess L. Amshel if
Leonard Alexander Davis Leon Dembo
Samuel Robins Max Donald Davis r
J Philip Arthur Sobel Herman F. Furst '
A Milton Henry Cohn Herbert Bieberman
pl Fredrick Arnehel Henry Allen Firestone
Wi Max Harris William P. Green .J
Samuel Ball Sylvan L. Joseph .ry
Monte Aaron Feinstein Seymour J. Siegel liq'
gl D. Jacques Benoliel Lawrence Hirsh Stern
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Ensign Christopher Balch, A.B.
Clyde DeWald Kuich
Johnson Newton Hunsberger, Jr.
John Kuntz Johnson
Harold Diehl Fenner N
Charles Richard Pellet Stanton
Samuel hlclfinley Gray
Robert Clayton 5
Leland J. Bond
E. Joseph Brennan
Frederic Austin Hatch
William T. Harris
George W. Hutchinson
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Sigma Hi illratvrniig A
Evita Glhapher Q
Founded 1897 Established 191.4 .
3329 WALNUT STREET ln.
A E' .
A Emile B. de Sauze, AM., Ph.D. 3 til
Kenneth Robert Iveney ii ly
Lewis Sayre Johnson l
William George Houghton i
Harold Edward Anderson T
Ernest Dale Friday 2 lf
Harold King Bowen lil
Howard Calvin Thompson ll
Wesley Frederick J erauld
George Washington Connell, Jr. Q T '
Edward Ralph Aston, Jr. 1
John Jacob Haas '
VVilbur Talmage Harkrader
Elton George Gilbert I
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Alpha Sigma Phi A
F0zmded18.45 Established 1914 -
3617 LOCUST STREET
Thomas Coulston Bolton, B.S. in Econ
L' li William E. Warrington, William Duncan Gordon, B.S. in Econ
l B.S. in Ee., A.M. John Wallace Riegel, B.S. in Econ.
kk Undergraduates in Service
V l John Vernon Calhoun L i Frank Genth Connor
y f Walter Percy Boos Thaddeus Wentworth Wright
fy James Hinman Carter Ellwood VanAman Frayne
A Robert J efferson Flynn Ellsworth Moore White
5 Franklin Louis Ford, Jr. Glen Wilson Thomas
i William Bueler Moll . Charles Haines
I Frank McKinley Maryott Ralph lWilson Robinson
K, W David Walter Hughes Hugh Samuel Mackey
km Ralph Alonzo Smith William Key Griggs
Y Edwa1'd Paul Bartman
ll Lester Mallory Rouse
ll Henry Walter Graves
William George Bower
Harold Gates Barrett
Charles Edwin Warner
Marvin Robert Gustafson
'Mi Walter Arthur Rath
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Earl William Braun
Ralph John Magnus
Harry Benton James
Benjamin Fessenden Griffith
Francis Gerard Plecker
Arthur Potter Livingston
Howard Utz Hill
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Founded 1909 Established 1914
3709 CHESTNUT STREET
Nathaniel Ginsburg, B.S., M.D.
Undergraduates in Service
Sanders E. Dembert
David L. Stemer
victor H. Blanc
William D. Mishkind
James M. Friedman
Ralph M. Kahn
Isadore A. Lasday
Blarc J. Wolf
Herman J. Harrison
Myron M. Rutstein
Robert M. Heilbrun
Irwin J. Levy '
Walter Zwaifier V
Royal H. Bilin
David L. Topkis
D. Milton Gutman
A. Henry Lewis
Abraham L. Zucker
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Founded 1847 Established 1915
I 3810 CHESTNUT STREET
Edwin Burket Twitmyer, M.S., Ph.D. Harold Shoemaker Broomall, B.S., M.D.
Robert Driver Hughes, A.B., LL.B.
-.Undergraduates in Service H
Floyd Arnold Crispin Maurice Bott Smyser
Thomas Gibson Downing Harold Freeman Bonno
Harold lliadison Klaisz' Howard Craig Campbell A
Percy Mathers Redfield George H. Helfer, Jr.
Charles Lloyd Kamrath William lVIorgan Solly H
Henry Adolphus Kropp, Jr. James Albert Lloyd Harris l
George Comfort Parkhurst Ralph Edward Arnold 1
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John Courtenay Twinam Harry Carpenter Robinson
William Henry Livingston John Leon Van Cott
' 'Lafayette Tremblay Mark B, Redfield
Albert Drew Arend Joseph Peters Noecker
Lawrence Max Bentley Richard Edward Croasdaile
VValter Montfort Goldsmith ' Clarence B. Smyser
Henry Clifford Griswold Edward Eyster Sprenkel
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Founded 1916 Established 1916
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3323 WALNUT STREET
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' Undergraduates in Service 1
Russell Barber Beaumont Walton ' it
A l Fred H. Strayer N VVilliam Tindall
Qi J. Lincoln Cartledge
'F Active Chapter 51
A John W. Saner Harold Staley
f Robert 1. White Russell Wismss- 'Q
W William H. Boerckel Horace Prevost
V Benjamin C. Disharoon Jonathan Wilford 5
J. css-iam Baily Cecil Rishss-dssn q i
li Arthur B. Waters Joseph C. Henry
Qi Harry Merrill Gehman Vernon lVIoss If
l Ablett H. Flury Charles Button 5
s Ea 1 John R. McGrory George Evans
5 Charles E. Bell ' David lVIaXWell ' '
William T. Hellings Howard Hollenburg il
lf Max Lahr Walter N. Myers fl..
L li, Jack Pomfret C I l
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Founded 1903 Established 1910
3601 WALNUT STREET 57:
Professor H. C. Berry, Asst. Professor W. S. Pardoe, B.A.Sc.
AB., B.s. in C.E. M1-. G. E. Hagemann, Bs. in ME. ,g l
Asst. Professor C. E. Clewell, E.E. Dir. Cr. B. Wha1'en, B.S., NLE.
Professor J. Verne Stanford, Mr. W. C. DuVa.ll, B.S. in E.E.
Bs., ME. Mr. C. L. Warwick, B.s. in C.E.
Asst. Professor E. T. Grandlienard, Mr. W. T. Leggo, C.E.
Bs., C.E. M1-. B. E. Edgecomb, Bs. in C.E. 4
Undergraduates in Service -
C. C. Glanz B. B. NIackey
E. P. Fenimore, President H. L. Godfrey, Historian TN
D. T. Finney, Vice-President E. B. Bartmann Q3
L. J. Baney, Treasurer L. S. Tarleton fa
H C. Wood, Recording Secretary L. W. Nlahle Q
A. M. Dickey, Corresponding Secre- W. S. English fgfr.
H. A. Hamrnill J. B. Bechtel A
C. S. Franzen Alfred Douty A ll
R- E- HCSS N T. H. Barker, 2d at
F. P. Doheny
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Evita nf lgrnnngluania
Founded 1776 Established 1892
Professor John C. Rolfe Professor J. P. VVickersham Crawford
Secretary and, Treasurer
Asst. Professor George Depue' Hadzsits
llir. lllorris L. Clothier ' Professor A. C. Howland
Professor H. C. Richards'
Class of 1918
Clifford Ashton Baldwin
Morton Jacob Baum
Louis F. McCabe
Henry J. Meder
Philip Ormand Milton
Donald E. Montgomery
Charles Lyon Seasholes
Gordon S. Smyth
Joseph M. Thomas
Class of 1919
H. S. Beckman E. S. Bradley
VV. R. Crawford B. C. Disharoon
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Founded 1907 Established 1916
William lIIcClellan, Ph.D., E.E. George Arthur BIacFarland, B.S.
James Thomas Young, Ph.D. Thomas Conway, Jr., Ph.D.
James P. Lichtenberger, A.lVI., Ph.D. Herbert W. Hess, A.B., Ph.D.
Solomon S. Huebner, Ph.D. Carl Kelsey, Ph.D.
Edward P. Bloxey, Jr., All., Ph.D.
Members in Service
Raymond Blaul -Young
. Norman N. Thisted
Harry L. Abt
H. Cochran Fisher
Harry J. Loman
R. D. Campbell
Joseph B. Fligman
Sylvan F. Friedman
E. N. Wright
Robert L. Watkins
George .L. Amrhein
James R. Keiser
Julien M. Saks
W. H. Gottlieb
R. M. Officer - .
C. W. Roberts
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William Otto Miller
Edwin Frederick Schaefer Clement Haskell Darby
Erwine Theodore Buckenmaier Robert Royer Gardner
Edwin Frederick Schaefer Louis Henry Crafts
Erwine Theodore Buckenmaier Clark Gates Diamond
Clement Haskell Darby Victor Andrew Diebolt
Robert Royer Gardner hlerwill Frank Dillingham
Paul Richard Kirchner Williani John Kam
William John Stauffer John Hooker Lewis
Manly Green Eighmy Francis Alward Smith
Nelson Beckwith Wagner
Members in Service
Alfred Volckman Ednie Allen Kinney Brehm
Donald Raymond Hinkley Edward George C1'essell
Norman Edward Walter David Kurtz Hamilton
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De Benneville Bell Carl Christian Grlanz
Carl Willis Andrews Carrow Thibault
Raymond Blaul Young. Francis Phelps Todd
Joseph Griswold Carpenter Lester Styer Grove
John Harold Hargreaves Ira Bertolet
VVheeler Gilmore Thomas White Pearce
Henry Miller Wilbei' Irvin Newstetter
Sydney Gwyer Tilden John Arthur Jefford
A Francis Gibbons Tatnall
Arthur Triol Eissingf David Bennis
Leonard Leberknight Eyster VVeaver Loper Marston
Samuel lllerlin lXIcClure Rodney Jack
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Victor Lafayette Chiquoine ' Thomas Guy Hunter, Jr.
Herbert Alyea Collins
Irving Maus Fauvre
Gordon Edward Konantz
Ronald Johnston McCarthy
Leonard Alexis Fay 4
Morris de Camp Freeman Fagan Hull Simonton
Bryce Blynn ,- . Russell Sherwood Potter
Samuel Gibson Dixon, 2d Gordon Seymour Smyth
Luther Armstrong Harr James Herbert Tinsman
Marcel Rudolph Zutter
William Cramp hlelcher, Jr
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President Secretary '
Marvin Cook Wilson Harvey A. Price, Jr.
Samuel Runnels Harrell Buchanan Harrar, Jr.
Amor Balfour Brehman William Edmund Mather
Thomas Byrd Epps Artliur Clayton McCarty
Rowland Crawford Fenner Robert Furey l1cMurtrie
Samuel Runnels Harrell Otis Mason Pollard
Buchanan Harrar, Jr. Harvey A. Price, Jr.
Elmer Ellis Little, Jr. Marvin Cook Wilson
Clarence Alexander W1'ay, Jr.
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viduals confronted with nancia pro
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EAT MORE MILK
LESSWI-IEAT, FAT, SUGAR AND MEATS
TRY THE BEST
45TH AND PARRISI-I STREETS
WE congratulate the Class of '18
and wish them' success. I
We likewise acknowledge the many
benefits received, and thanki you for
Pyle, Innes 81 Barbieri
1115 Walnut Street Philadelphia
Facial Massage Manicuring
p AL. SARNESE
3643 Woodland Avenue Philadelphia
A Branch Shop: 3655 Woodland Avenue
Baring 3449 Seven Barbers
A ALWAYS FRESH-
3343 WOODLAND AVENUE
GIFT BOXES Phone
HITE OUSE CAFE
3657 WOODLAND AVENUE, Opp. Dorms,
Eating Headquarters for S
U. of P. Students
Good Food of Reasonable' Prices
J. S. GREASLEY, Proprietor
Special Discount to Students
We Carer Exolosifooly to flzo Coflege Men
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
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T e Gilbert
Official Photographer for
926 Chestnut Street
on all Work to
Az' Your Service, as Always
SU PPLY STORE
- HOUSTON HALL
Books Slalionery '- Jewelry
Penmzntx and Banners '
SONGS OF PENNSYLVANIA
P. Beaston's Sons
3701 SPRUCE STREET
BROVVNING, KING Sc CO.
1524-26 C l-I ESTN UT STREET
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S A U RE VOIR
B UT NOT GOOD-B YE S ft
-MR. BARNEY BERKES, in behalf of our entire L
organlzation, Wishes you a most successful , 1
professional, commercial or military future. I f
We Werevery appreciative of your patronage 541
While in "Penn" and hope that you will 1'
find it convenienttto favor us with a con-
tinuance thereof. 5 V1,
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- SEVEN STORES M
1430 Chestnut St. . 1038 Market St. W
Broad 86 Girard Ave. 3647 Woodland Ave. 1305 Market St.
1416 S. Penn Square 2456 N' Front St'
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JAMES M. ARMSTRONG
718 SANSOM STREET
'Phone: Spruce 2840
No. 1725 CHESTNUT STREET
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I ESTABLISHED 1857
FORTIETH AND MARKET STS.
STUDENT AND FRATERNITY
Clothes Pressed, Repaired and Remodeled and
LOUIS M. KOLB EQUIPMENT
TA-ILOR IOZ Dzkcozml to All Siudents
3703 SPRUCE STREET Get Our Discount Cards
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ememens Maojerfffe piilfe ot as at Natlonal Umform and
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We Steam-Clean all Clothes Free with Cost of Pressing Mafket Street
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INNES 85 SONS
JAHN 86 OLLIER EN GRAVIN G CQ.
T1-IE GILBERT STUDIC
HE 1918 CLASS RECORD BOARD
extends its thanks to the above firms for
their invaluable co-operation in the publi-
cation of this book. :: :: ::
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