University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 282


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1940 volume:

F E H f 5 L4 91 I 1 4 I 5 S fx 3 8 I-2-I-I-2-I-Z-I'DZ'I-2'Z'2-I-I-Z-Z-I-Z-Z'I-2:2-Z'Z I-Z'Z'I7Z-Z'1-I-Z'2-I-2-C+DS-Z'Z'Z'1'Z .... ...,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.'.-.-.-.-.-.- r F ..,.. WWW, 353535 HHQEQHALLAZQLMQHHMQEMQman ,.,....., 1- ..... H . 5 5: '5 5 f'5'f5'5 fa .. M -- 3'-5 V3 5 W W' HV' HTH' f-""'fp,f-ff ff' F ET -Q.: I M vm.. .'.-.' rl' n'Nf5, Nn"'p n--.4--.L A. ' U 'U ln 6 E E' R E! -if f, 1:!:!:1:1:1 ,'I V " 1- - 1- I- ' - rw -. m- -- . VG' IT' n -1 GT' r r' r ' ".-' , ,,... emi 55 Hfmf, E,wwwwm2J? M55?r4im.f:7Q5fn T ffnl' - 532E1E23E3i3:E3E2Q T"'I' X ' f ,ff K 'I-2-2-1-2-15252 ' T 19- - .. .. .- . 21'1'f2 2225"' 'L 5-.f " ' ff? . " ' sf " 4 . 'W ff . 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TWV 5:3:5:5:i:3:3:3:f:':-:-:-:.:-:Zigi Z""""':5:?:f:f:-.-...-.-.-:-:-:-:-,-. ggi-I'-'-"'-''-232:1512151113:74'if'-'-:-:3:3:3:g3:3:g:gZgI-'-'-'-""i:1:i:- 6 -I-2-I-I-:-:-:ff i:3:i:1:1:3:3:3:i:5'1: -1-5 - "" ' 3:35:11-.-.-..-.-:':3:i:3:3"' "" J' .:.:.j.:.:.:.:.:.'.:.' l: :f:1'f""' .:f:f'f' Q If15252525I51I2f2f1 5555-:f. Q S 5:':':':'f'5 """"' :2:2:f:1:2:f:r51:r?I 525252515rEf5E2515252?5151525r:-7f SX .""' "" O 59 -, 252E152515251Er5- .... .5 E5r515152S5E555E555555'' I 74 Sp ,,.,,55E3555555g553E5535553555rE1525 .... , . . .............................. ...... - --------- - I-I-I-I-I'I-I-Z-I-I-?E-:-g-:-:z-:-:-:-:-:':- .....,..... - if 55355 E533 EEQHHEQE .,.,.,. ,.,.,.,.,., E ........., 2:3:313151313:5'5:5'53fi33f1f3:1:5:5f5f3 :5:3..',,. f.:.5:f:Q:f:f:"" Pulalislxedl by tlme Senior Class of tlae University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia . . . 1940 Volume LXX IOHN S. HARRINGTON EDITOR-IN'-CHIEF BAYLOR LANDRUM, IR. MANAGING EDITOR I. LAMONT COLLINS HOWARD C. WIENER, IR. BUSINESS MANAGERS 2 4 X 5 Li .QM Y , x ,. . Y I ,ri 4 N1Q4O E : '24 K "W .. V 1 f A , . FOREWORD back the years and As befitting a Bicentennia , ' ' h reviewed sketchily the history of our University. With great pride we ave ' ' h rown to its traced the steps whereby the U present size. But now the means have lost their maj h sult remains impcrtant So beyond our theme of old and new and the ' l Yearbook we have turned niversity of Pennsylvania as g or significance, and only l G fe . brief historical concentrated on the present. "r' ttlhr A H I ' We have, thereforeieiislvlf i V',V ,,i: 2 f -v",y- , ,,,' Iii eiilil' , hen the Bicentennlal wj.55,5w tgfgmafr ::V: ::- 3 , ,V.. ,V :v:E ls: ,:f,. ig-Ige: ,.:v, 2 111 ,..,. - 'Ili-1556 ,- :.:.s nzz' 2 .,.. zf' V 25l'f' Class, :-:. ""' "'l aaaa t a, aa a yy y t i efsdi, Qy.. at'ii' :ta lni ,raiaay 1yt,, a i W :.ri ttaar it peculiarly "":f ,,:, ..,-.- :.: zi' . men' .... zzzz fl .:,. :":: ,.,. . :,.' ,,-2 zt., ttt, GS -1,39 13 "-, t'1 ,,,, 7 Q '.'.:': .. b ::: 1 5 '-:- rr. :':" HQ ,, .Sli 552: zf' 1 ::,t E "" 2, 443 "" fi-fm: HM ' 3 1, "':g , fl 1 P ,,,V 'titi-22, :'l' -tt: qllll A 2 it 1,1 .,,t,,t I ,. if 2 . :::" , Eta? ".:1" 1 hi s "i' Q Y ,.,.,: f 2: :-, ' , wt 15:55 tzz ' '-1.f 12:44sr:r:'f1,w:,,ali .rf ':"' i ' wif E -zace ,,.,...'-'. 1 -,,.:. ,,, ...-,,' :,:. :-:: "-I:1' 2 5 :-f2 '--v 1 w f---.-:-:--'-1-'f-:' n:f"'2 "" ill: Zlz il'1t2tt1 1 ' :" 2i-'.' :":"i" zy, picture of thw has h X ," :-- iir ':.: x- , I-,:- E ::, I H- -v-- A fn' ciggasaig.-31, T E:..f:jg,gSg5j:: 4,.- E: -,'-E Qgiligyjllz'-,h ,, ::: ii f , - ,Q i" ,-.- N ,...,. . VX I x XR i 5,125 7 ,Q . gt " ? --1.2 ' if -.,V2 1 , ':' V- - A' . ..: 'F0?9ifr ,: ff1ediF2i651ifS?2,5Q12OUf Q .v:,, .,.,,.irQ 1 ' """'V ,,., L "'NN ' 5f f ffiiiA ,,sQl1Zl y, :" i"2:" if ,.--- Z " -,,, .,i,. ,,,, 5 E 'ff :'. if , , . --, R i, ',.- 1 lbll EZ- :-A mis, X .,,,1" , ,. , , t zzvl 1 mamma? saint of t' , yy,,i:: . pl is izz """":' i". it ,t:t., A Vzzz I .,:: tttt ,X .. 9 :J Elfobf Q15 "f 'W 1 ' , "fit2.1-51""'i"?':f.1.L: is quite SO is , 940 Recess. is is X 'f-- 'tlz X -,fzgiiizar gzwlf' Ulf"-W ,sisiaeaeasasasaf 1, r . of Oll'1GI' vnzzv, 'K room fgfgiilfilg-1'1 i..,,,.t.: Z y,,, tcrff f om i -':1 .1-122f:tfff2f2i2i?f:,''tit ""' i " ufPTt"'A lcf- we f calves-s " 5 A ' sQs5z::':. .ffe:f- "'. e :Sf 1'--' I -V , .IA Z N 28 ':f:':' 55212-2' .,..-: f 52:2 Worked d111qes253 rvr' VIVV QFOHGY ....., -,:t.. , .... ,....... zt. ,,,,. We were able iuqhout . :"5' i"": izi the book, an .,,,, work and an en ire new an vari ev W' Y e S Y qm f? ' W a MQ fww wwf' ' ' t e couldn't tions to the Unlversity. Bu w These, then, have been our contribu simply add without cutting out scme of the features of the past. We recognized early the futility of an attempt at ccmpleteness, so our aim has been merely to provide representative samples of the best that Pennsylvania can offer. We rest our case of success or failure on how well we have accomplished nts made here will blend with this. Our fondest hope is that improveme ' ' l ia. others in promoting om even greater University of Pennsy van TABLE 015' CO TE TS Dedicated to the Administration, soul of our University and formulators of the policies which have guided Pennsylvania so successfully through its first two centuries of existence. Likewise chronicled here before you is the History of the University of Penn- . E sylvania from, the embryonicMQlga,giW ,,,, l iggustere and dignified Unlversuv We know .iyii ii-:- "-i--'--: II' t t "i:21 'VZ' 1 irzi t-:- :-l . i .::,, ,fgsisiz ::l: 'isviii --:v- I 5. ""':ii' f , And' blushmghff itti. A 65 great' ft ""' 'i" "' ':-- ' I A i" . .. 'i"' .zli 't I E :" ::: -v1, '::" I i l'i' , :lll :V,V 1" my Mf g,-1 ,,,,,.,.. I ,:,, 1, -,:.f .-1 ...'-- ff W ,, ,fs wi X3 .:.,, .,-..: . l- ,::, A T H L ':':' wt .:.,::. ili 3 ztz. . ,l,,. 1 ,.,..t,.,..,.,.., .,:-,,t i, """ - :"' tiil :,, ':""i: ,:,'1 Sta "" gi ,,,.,i ffl - -:---- """ 1 If ll. .,v,4 f ...,,,.,.,, ,.'.L -'--f 19 ii' ' Sill ,L UNG Q -1-. it.' iw' " ilq, lV,. ,,lV .- tttiy t 1 iuiiil --l-:f -'-" ,,l. l--'-. lfzlfg' ,, Cf gfeflief lft flfhour Unlvefs ' ' ""' .,,i 1 Q ""t' li" tz, . ' -.Q .Q .,,,: ..1. wks g lil fi ..:. MM "tx -, ...,.,: ii is fr Y Qi p , ...:,1. i ..:,: K , "" i , . -,,.i 7 4 CIVG Cl9VO"lf ,J ., b :" . . zzz " ' f CWS not Speclfml i,.'i ,i,i i . ' l ' issie 'eS-cfeflfo " " ii iiaips- 'i" 'A . Of US Ii :zz P ::.V , ,.:: -l'li --'-' 1 ' Gnd 'iii iii "" . -::.:: ""i, I1'fl,Q-I ..l:1l-:l ' " ..:.. - respecmgg "" ' een rlcher . 2"':'i" 2 :" , A' i"'i "-"' ' ""1 f ""' - 1 A cmd " .,,,:,t "" ' :" .:..l.:. l A D A L S N O ' ' ' t if sf M. f . 55 .X N imc M. 1 ..l:---2 i i 4 Mingled with our advertisers, Whose kind support has enabled us to make this a bigger and better yearbook, we present representative samples of our campus life. By photographs We attempt to show' a part of the everyday occurrences of our life, which, when combined, make the sum total of our college experiences. Our sample is too small to be even nearly complete, but the pictures are typical and perhaps a quick perusal in later years will recall many of the pleasant memories of our undergraduate days. DEDICATION As We formulated this Bicentennial Yearbook, we had occasion to review the early history of our University. We found that the growth of the University of Pennsylvania from its small beginnings to its present position was largely the result of endeavor and foresight on the part of a succession of great men. And as we are proud of the great figures in our past, we are doubly proud to have today a leader who is not content to let Pennsylvania stand on its record, but who is continually aiding the University in its achievement and its added services to education. Such a leader is our President, Dr. Gates. It is impossible to list all his achievements in this short tribute. Among them should be mentioned the establishment of the Morris Arboretum, of' the College for Women, of departments for research in diseasesof humans and of animals, and of the development of the University's religious, social, educa- tional, and financial resources. Under his leadership, Pennsylvania is sure to continue to even greater glory. lt is, therefore, with great pleasure and pride that we dedicate The 1940 Record to our Well-beloved President, Dr. Thomas Sovereign Gates. UNIVERSITY 'Q ,tg .. ',,. qfxy ss -it-wvgirgrr A Q-'SQ' 211 tv? 553 is 'J WDC at J -A-3 C C, JN J r ,I A Q 'tx ,Z mnulsl 5133! Q un P? 7 qs, , ' I --1 9 f QW mmilliimllllilinll mmm A w i 1552- if 5 E? -1 W i JW' QQ? QQQ 1 ph I x , L X-1 ' '-if By 1 B '2 K. TOWNSEND Moons 'NE Mombo The History oi the University of Pennsylvania dates back to l74O when the Rev. George Whitefield inspired the Charitable School. As one of the greatest Evangelists of his day, Whitefield drew large crowds to hear him, but to him no pulpit in the city was open. With the dual purpose of providing a hall to shelter his congregations and to found a charity school, funds were raised to erect a building on Fourth below Arch. But neither the Charitable School nor Whitefield's meetings proved successful, and the trustees slowly sunk deeply into debt. During this period Benjamin Franklin, one of these Trustees, was endeavoring to start a school for higher learning. At that time there were only three in exist- ence in America: Harvard, Yale, and William and Mary. lt wasn't until 1749 when his celebrated "Pro- posals Relating to the Education of Youth in Pen- ' silvania" was published that he was able to get enough money to found the Academy, with himself as ' the president of the Board of Trustees. In looking for a location for the Academy, Franklin, as a trustee of both the Charitable School and the Academy, was able to arrange that the building of the Charitable School be taken over by the Academy with the condi- tions that the debts be paid, that the Charitable School be maintained, and that a lecture hall be kept for Visit- ing preachers regardless of sect or denomination. With this merger of objects and property Whitefield's school ' now became the Academy and Charitable School of Pl'1llCId9lpl'1lCI. The presidential residence that became College Hall in 1802. The first medical school in America founded in 1765. With the financial aid of the new trustees gathered by Franklin the Academy and Charitable School was able to make the needed building repairs and open its doors on lanuary 7, l75l. When it opened, it boasted of four schools, the Charitable school, a Latin school, an English school, and a Mathe- matics school, each in the charge of a master. The schools progressed well through popular support, and in 1753 the trustees obtained from Thomas and Richard Penn a charter naming them the "Trustees of the Academy and Charitable School in the Province of Pennsylvania." l -" ,N " 1940 'it:-- V 51' An executive officer and an able administrator was now needed and such a person was found in the Rev. William Smith, a graduate of the University of Aberdeen, who had attracted much attention by his pamphlet for an ideal "College of Mirania." When Dr. Smith joined the Academy and Charitable School in 1755 a fifth school was added, a Philosophical school, under his care. That same year Dr. Smith estab- lished The College. The trustees obtained from the lieutenant-governor of the province a second charter that changed the name to "The College, Academy, and Charitable School of Philadelphia," and gave the trustees the power to grant degres, appoint a provost and vice-provost, and to use the title of "professor." lmmediately William Smith was named as Provost and Francis Alison, then Rector of the schools, as Vice-Provost. The appointment of Dr. Smith as Provost was very profitable. Not only did he draw men from all over the American provinces and the West Indies, but he was very successful in raising money. On one occasion when on a trip through the provinces and England, he was able to raise f20,000. His efforts in bringing new men to the schools were such that when the first commencement took place in 1757 there were nearly three hundred men enrolled, among whom one hundred were in the "college." But all that knew Provost Smith were not his friends, for in 1758 due to some political and religious disagreements, he was tempor- arily thrown into jail. Still this did not close the College, as his students continued to come to him, and he spoke to them from his cell. At the first commencement seven men received their degrees of Bachelor of Arts. Among these men there was one john Morgan, who later Went abroad to study medicine and returned to Philadelphia in 1765 and presented to the Trustees of the College, Academy, and Charitable School plans for the beginnings of a Department of Medicine. The Trustees, approving the suggestion, appointed Dr. Morgan, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine-the first medical profes sorship ever to be established in America. This pro- fessorship together with those of the College brought into being the first real University in the United States. For a medical school the Trustees obtained a building on the east side of Fifth Street above Walnut, which became known as "Surgeon's Hall." That same year Willian Shippen was made Professor of Anatomy and Surgery. It was from the efforts of these two men that the first Medical School in America grew. ln 1768 the school graduated its first class of doctors with the degree of Doctor of Medicine. A year later Benjamin Plush was appointed by the school to the first Chemistry Professorship ever to be created in this country. Much trouble came to the College during the Revolution. For fifteen weeks while the British occupied Philadelphia in 1777 and 1778 the College was closed. Then soon after it was reopened, because of the dis- The twin buildings, the Medical School and College Hall, built 1829. - 5 1 ,Q 5, 5'-' g E- -- ..... - , H 1 ilil rs t "',,,f M I 5 5 A ' :Isl :ai E 1 - if lilull 1 Il tit H 1 .":e.i.-1.4 ,,L,s.--iL.-. 1- .- it lm '-ee.f..ea...e -- 555 5! 1153555 essgsiggg iiiifiit it EEEEEE EEESEEIE QSQESEH iiiiiil I 1 - . - 5 , A r 1 mlmnml nullmlrllwlrrmvf V, A ,, , , T5 . .-T. .. .mt mmm- nn -.,, U.. ...m, 5 .mmm-umm A V - i- 4 --ti www1p11gZ1qi3rn1L3S mL'lifl'.zll.f1.lK:iEffti'fir'iiiltt1..L2'.'1'!f'mtEl1ttttMj1ffij'itttm't.tttfni uw- 19315 H!li'M'l'E "3"'5""l "U" .,., . . " ':f?f'f fx.i 5 2 ? iii - Ei: -- - Y i- ' gi, 33:-,e-irgz. ', i v :re -'vi-1-s-' .-Q:-"" 'aa' , had been expanded to fifty two acres. ,. W5 The total value of the buildings and MQW i lf ' ,. . . V V ,'. gf ftlf' X 71 the endowment had been raised to five V I ii i , lit million dollars from only one million Ly .ll ll W six hundred thousand. The faculty had if T ,6ll1J:,J'2-' increased from eighty-eight to two hun- ' J, rr,,, Q Qlfilgi l , f ,,'gi.wlli2bL ' , , f' 'f ,l W " ,5--' dred and sixty-eight. And the enroll- 'iE- g. f ?f" Qfi""f15',:-' 2-lf'4? -rf! ment had risen from nine hundred and ,iff A v5i i,ll I f, ill,' ,, ,,l g f,g gill! "4 eighty-one students to two thousand q iiilfflujig-xx . iL one hundred and eighty, representing 47 lllf ll? f if every state inthe Union and thirty-eiqhi 4, mmlilgi will 'r ljlWlll,lgl?'all li x l g ll foreign countries. Also during these ll fling lll il ll llll, ll,llll,,f lily 5 ' l l . N, T Pl r l T, l ig ,yt'ffg,,g.l5'i5, 5' T ,ffl i l' l i ' years of office, Dr. Pepper saw many i ll lllgl Ill fi ,ll l i l X. lv l l lllllll, llllmgs nhl li- ' I rlwlll l ,FB l Milky, MAN. :, mf lk nl: ill. lik. :lllQ4.lML,,7 Y sf -4 scholarship and fellowship funds set up -l 7,55 -6 li W l ,ig ll I f X, ',! . lllm' J -7, , f il it .. il 1 is vi ll! . it -ffl, -lil in the interest of many departments WM M -'lll if if 1 ll! ll lfll,1W Ulf! l N il' lg After Provost Pepper retired in 1894, mica l A' Q mtv ,Q Q M ,ll 1 gl l L . Dr. Charles Custis Harrison took over 7 :'M.fil5,,1i1tt-at" 4 K 5 ' lll"": ',! ',,,' f fm l , f I I' l if -5 .fyylgl the Provostship and continued the 'l - program of expansion by adding the l ala' 'I:""'- mv U'--'mf'-M J' Flower Astronomical Observatory, the Tis-L' if f F T' v 'A A, , Summer School, College Courses for Old Chapel in College HGH. Teachers, the Evening School of Fi- nance and Accounts, and also the Henry Phipps Institute was transferred to the University. Along with the advancement in departments, there came new buildings, as the Harrison Laboratory of Chemistryg the Engineering Building for the Towne Scientifc School: the Law School Building, the Gymnasium, Training House, and Stadium on Franklin Field: the new Medical Labora- toriesg the new Veterinary original Fmnkiin Fieid. Buildings: the Clinical Building, and the Flower WW lbll lllll Ti lilfl i Astronomical Observatory. A .iif - Aside from these im- 3' provements, Dr. Harrison A A it added to the campus two l i A Q S 1 E if of its most vital parts-the dormitories and the Hous- ton Club. With the Univer- sity expanding so rapidly and with students coming from all over the world, the trustees realized that an institution as large as the University needed to offer the students more than education. There had to be some pleasant places to live and to gather for social gather- ings and other activities. A location was found for the dormitories in the site of the old athletic field on Spruce Streets between Thirty-sixth and Thirty-seventh Streets. The athletic field stands were razed and moved to their present location. A new field bearing Franklin's name, a gymnasium, and a training house were built. On the old athletic field and a triangular lot adjoining, fifteen dormitories were built, each dormitory facing away from the street and being a separate unit in itself. Finally in October 1896 these buildings were opened, offering accommodations for three hundred and fifty students. To take care of the social needs of the campus, the Houston Club was erected as a gift from Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Houston in memory of their son, a graduate of the University. lt was completely an Undergraduate Club, controlled and managed by the students and for the students. lt offered rooms for many of the undergraduate organizations, a reading room, billiard tables, bowling-alleys, and a swimming tank. This was the first Student Club in the country and soon many of the other universities followed Pennsylvania's lead by founding similar clubs. Cf course, previous to this there had been various men's fraternities, pubil- cations, the Christian Association, language groups, and dramatic groups like the Mask and Wig Club, as well as the various athletics and the famous Bowl, Pants, and Corner fights, but none of them serve the purpose that the Houston Club did of bringing all students of varying talents into closer fellowship with one another. Traditional Pants Fight. wmv: Lynx In 1911 Dr. Edgar Fahs Smith succeeded Dr. Harrison as Provost and while he was conservative as to physical expansion, he did do much to further advance scholarship and administration of the Uni- versity. The building that he did see was the new Dental School building, a Surgical Building, a Maternity Building, the Duhring Memorial Stack addition to the Library, which gave' the Library a capacity of over a million volumes, additions to the Museum, and five new dormitories, one being for women students. An important change that Provost Smith brought about was the divi- sion in 1912 of the College into three separate schools-The College, The Wharton School, and the Towne Scientific School-with a dean at the head of each. Then during 1913 and 1914 Dr. Smith brought about the founding of extension schools of the Wharton School of Finance in Wilkes-Barre, Scranton, Harrisburg, and Reading. Also in 1914 the School of Education was separated from the College and made the fourth undergraduate school with its own dean and faculty. Since that time four other departments have been organized with their own deans-The Moore School of Electrical Engineering, The School of Fine Arts, the Department of Physical Education, Qea. 7 rf? as f 6'-MY Irvine Auditorium. New Furness Wing of the University Library. and the College for Women. There have been several new buildings. The old Heating and Lighting Plant has been moved from its position back of the library, and has been moved down near the river. ln its place the lrvine Auditorium has been built. The men's dormitories have been increased until now there are thirty six in all. Franklin Field has been rebuilt with a large double-decker stadium seating about eighty thousand when the temporary stands are up. Next to Franklin Field has been built the Palestra which is one of the best indoor stadiums in the country, having a seating capacity of lU,UOO. Connecting with the Palestra is the new Hutchinson gymnasium and the new swimming tank. The Old Gymnasium, Weightman Hall, has become the women's gymnasium. Also the Moore School Building, Bennett Hall, the College for Women, and the Christian Association Building have been built. The last and most recent addition to the campus has been the two new wings that were added to Houston Hall in 1939. ln one wing there has been opened a commons for the freshmen. This year, two hundred years after its founding, there is a great deal of difference between the one building on Fourth Street below Arch and the present institution. Today the campus consists of 106 acres along the west banks of the Schuylkill, In .- ax nn ---5 1iaxk1ll"l?2f5,i'V fx-7 K , I Q Qs liter-ffflsgai-We fi ll llnlllllllllnlllmmm im 6 Faris, AQQ? FNJ Maxtor 4.2 aG Es ' VA INE M0mBU Dormitories. felis X5,.,! Where there are located lO7 buildings tional purposes, including laboratories, museums and hos- pitals. Many buildings are given over to the housing of students in dormitories and fraternity houses. Also located off the camous are the Graduate Hospital, the Phipps Insti- tute, the Flower Astronomical Observatory, the Morris Arbore- tum, and the University Boat House. From the few students and faculty there Were at first, the Universiy has expanded until there are over l5UO members of the faculty and over l7,UUO students taking either full- or part-time Work, making it one of the largest universities in the United States. UNIVERSITY With its Bicentennial Celebration already here, the University of Pennsylvania has moved more and more into the public spotlight with a series of outstanding events during the academic year l939-40. The first of these milestones was the completion and dedication of two new additions to the Student Union, Houston Hall. The enlarged Houston Hall was made pos- sible by a generous gift of S350,000 contributed to the bicentennial fund by Samuel F. Houston and his sister, Mrs. George Woodward, and the late Mrs. Charles W. l Henry. The formal dedication of the new additions took place on Thursday, October l2, 1939. Among the speak- ers on the occasion of the dedication were former Sen- ator George Wharton Pepper: Foster M. Coffin, Director of Willard Strait Hall, the student union at Cornell University, and President of the Association of College Unions: and Paul B. Hartenstein, Director of Houston Hall. Again, on Monday, December 4, l939, the University of Pennsylvania was a source of news. On this day, students of the Wharton School heard another in the series of Howard Crawley Memorial Lectures. The speaker on this occasion was Postmaster-General Iames A. Farley, who spoke on the subject "Politics as a Profession for Business Men." The occasion which really focused all eyes on the University, however, was Founders' Day, Wednesday, Ianuary l7, l940. This date marked the beginning of the two hundredth year of life for Pennsylvania, and ceremonies apropos of the occasion were held. His Excellency M. Rene Doymel de Saint-Quentin, French Ambassador to the United States took an active part in the proceedings, placing a wreath on the statue of the founder, Benjamin Franklin. The afternoon program of events was opened with an address by Provost George W. McClelland. At the conclusion of the address, Dr. Arnold K. Henry, Dean of Student Affairs, presented student awards on behalf of the General Alumni Society. Recipients of these awards were: Robert Edmiston, Chairman of the Undergradu- ate Council, Robert McDonald, President of Sphinx Senior Society, and President of the Wharton Association: Arthur l. Murphy, Ir. President of Friars Senior Society, Paul S. Scalera, Football Manager and Managing Edi- tor cf the Daily Pennsylvanianp and Warren B. Smith, Editor-in-Chief of the Daily Pennsylvan- ian. Also representing the General Alumni So- ciety was the Honorable Robert E. Lamberton, jlIIlII?I!f IlllIlIl Mayor of Philadelphia, who presented Alumni tm.-lgm-J Y Awards of Merit. 1nnllilnulllllllnlllmmm Irvine Auditorium was -iii the scene of the evening :- -L program which featured if Egg. addresses by outstanding ? ?- Alumni. Among the speak- ers were former Senator Pepper, President Gates, and the Honorable Owen l. Roberts, Iustice of the U. S. Supreme Court. UNIVERSITY On Monday, December 4, l939, ground was broken for the construction of two new units of the University Hos- pital and to make room for alterations to the existing buildings. The construction work will cost the University an estimated Sl,435,000. Funds for the operations were obtained largely from bicentennial donations by friends and alumni of the University. In April the University was honored beyond measure by an occurrence which gladdened the hearts of all Pennsylvania men. Our respected President, Dr. Thomas Soverign Gates, was presented with the scroll, gold medal, and Sl0,0UO check emblematic of the Philadelphia Award, first started by the late Edward W. Bok. This was the nineteenth presentation of the award which goes annually to that citizen of Philadelphia who in the opinion of the award committee has rendered outstand- ing service to his city. From an academic standpoint the most newsworthy event of the past year came with an announce- ment late in September by Dr. George W. McClelland, Provost of the University. According to the announce- ment, plans have been made for the University to participate in the program of the United States Civil Aeronautics Authority, which provides for the training of civilian pilots through edu- cational institutions. Professor Francis P. Witmers, director of the Towne School's de- r partment of civil engineering, was placed in charge of the course. The training course includes seventy-two hours of ground school instruction and from thirty-five to fifty hours of actual flight instruction. The City of Philadelphia cooperated with the Univer- sity by granting it the use of the Municipal Airport for actual flight instruction. Dr McClelland pointed out in his original announcement that the purpose of the Civil Aeronautics program is to create a reserve of pilots for commercial aviation, and that it has no connection with military or naval service. But even in this banner year, Pennsylvania has not neglected its contributions to the cultural life of the University and Philadelphia, A for it has continued its sponsorship of the Cultural Olympics. During the year l939-40 the University has held at various times many competitions in all of the various phases of music, the dance, art, and dramatics. This has contributed greatly to the growth of interest in the arts among high school and university students who are interested in these pursuits as an avoca- tion. This has also led to the formation of many groups devoted solely to the participa- tion in and development of the arts. llllllll Slim!!! I' l""lll From this brief account of events of the past ulnlllllllllllllllnlllluunn year, it is evident that :fi our school is ever chang- ., .- ing. Yet is remains the if iii same in one respectg it "?- :-ET is always a source of interest and always an object of devotion for its students, past present and future. W -I THE WHARTON SCHOOL OF FINANCE AND COMMERCE Founded in 1881 by Ioseph Wharton, an iron master, the Wharton School is an integral part of the University of Pennsyl- vania. The popularity of the school came quickly, for after starting with only three classrooms of pupils, the body grew to more than half' a hundred at the end of ten years. ln the late 1890's the present standard four year course was inaugurated, its popularity proved by the continued and ever-increasing growth. Now the Wharton School is nationally renowned as one of the finest, if not the finest, business schools in the- country. Originally the Wharton School was begun merely as the Economics Department of the University of Pennsylvania, but in l9l2 it emerged as the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, with a separate administration and its own officers. Ioseph Wharton believed that men should be trained to be leaders of the community, and he often spoke of the need for such trained men. His ideas and ideals are still the ideals of the Wharton School. THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS It was not until the year 1920 that The School of Fine Arts was established as a separate school of the University. However, previous to this instruction in Architecture was first introduced in 1873. Music instruction had been given at the University continually since 1875, and liberal courses in the History and Appreciation of Art were given as early at 1903. To this was added a department of Fine Arts and a department of Landscape Architecture. There is no school on the campus which can boast a closer bond and personal relationship between the faculty and students. This is due, for the most part, to the very nature of the work in which constant cooperation is necessary. ln the library of the School of Fine Arts there are over 8,000 volumes, more than 50 American and European periodicals, mounted photographs, plates and illustrations, lantern slides, all classified for ready reference. The Godfrey Singer. Memorial Collection of recorded music is also available for use. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education had its inception in 1892, when classes were conducted for teachers who wished more specialized training in various educational fields. Two years later, with the creation of a Professorship cf Education, the school became an officially recog- nized department of the University. ln 1913 the state legislature provided a grant for the Department of Education, which facilitated the formation of the School of Education during the following year. From that time it grew so rap- idly that the School was forced to move to larger quarters, which re- sulted in the construction of Ben- nett Hall. Along with its physical expan- sion, the School has expanded cur- ricularly having added to its origi- nal academic courses the following subjects: Art music, physical edu- mercial and vocational subjects. minated with the additions of the lllman-Carter School and the School of Nursing. cation, home economics, and com- The growth of the School has cuil- lINIVEHSIlY THE COLLEGE The college was first merged with the old Charity School by Benjamin Franklin in 1749. Having been founded in 1740, we use that date as our beginning. Prom Fourth and Arch, the College was moved to Ninth and Chestnut Street. Moving to its present site in 1872, the college has prospered and lived to become one of the oldest universities in America. In 1753 the first class composed cf fifteen students enrolled in the college. From these six members graduated in the year 1757. The graduates were Morgan, founder of the Medical School: Hugh Williamson and Francis Hopkinson, signers of the Declaration of Independence: lacob Dusche, prominent clergyman of England and Americap Samuel Magan, Professor and later Vice-Provost of the University and lames Latta. Each trained graduating class from the College has for gener- ations gone forth to win glory for itself as well as its Alma Mater. Truly the price, the glory, and the strength of the College are to be found in her alumni. THE MOORE SCHOOL OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING For thirty years before 1923 the course in electrical engineering was merely a division of the Towne Scientific School, known as the Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. ln 1923 this department received its own building through a bequest by the late Alfred Fitler Moore who designated this school as a memorial to his parents. This bequest, amounting to more than S1.500,000, has been set aside as, an endowment fund for both undergraduate and graduate instruction in electrical engineer- ing and research on the part of the faculty and students. The undergraduate curriculum is marked by a two-option sys- tem. The Research Option is designed primarily for students inter- ested in the technical side of electrical engineering. The second option, the Industrial Option, is designed for students preparing for less technical positions. The Moore School offers the following degrees: Bachelor of Science has existed at the University since 1851 but it wasn't until cal Engineering. THE TOWNE SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL A regular scientific course leading to a degree of Bachelor of Science has existed at the University since 1851, but it wasn't until 1872 that this course became a separate department from the College. In 1875, it was named the Towne Scientific School, in honor of lohn Henry Towne, a trustee of the University, whose will partly endowed the new department. Professor lohn Peter Lesley be- came the first dean. Eight years later, it was merger with the College as a "paper organization." lt re- mained in that status until 1912, when Dr. Edgar 1-'ahs Smith, Pro- ' I vost, again made the scientific de- partment an independent school. At present the Towne School conducts courses in Chemistry, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engi- neering, and Mechanical Engineer- ing. Classes are held in the Engi- neering Building, erected in 1906, and the Harrison Laboratory, erect- ed in 1894. There are 389 full-time students taught by a faculty of 68. Q VNIVERSITAS ENNSYLVANIENSIS OMNIBVS HAS LITTERAS LECTVRIS SALVTEM DICIT VVM Academiis anricluus mos est: Scientiis Litxeris- ve Humaniortbus exculros tixulo justo condscorare Nos lgixur auctoritare Curatorum nobis comnmissa THE CLASS OF 1940 ob studia a. Professoribus approbam. ad gradum BACHELOR OF ARTS admisimus eique omnia juxa. honores privllrgia ad. hunc gradum Pertincmsia. libentcr corucessimus Cuius rel testimonio nomina nostra. die Mensis Iunii xn -own' Anho Salutis Mcmxl. V: etVni.versi1atis condltae cc 1-W Philadelphia: subscripsirnus SPOON To Robert McDonald, goes the Spoon of the Class of l94U, symbolizing the highest honor that can bestowed upon an undergraduate at Pennsylvania. Since the early l86O's the top honor man, nominated by the faculty and elected by his classmates, has been presented with a spoon, formerly of carved ebonY, but now made of elaborately decorated wood. The recipient of this coveted award embodies, in his personal character and actions, the ultimate in service and accomplishment for the University. BOWL Receiving the second award, Max Henry Leister, Ir., has proved himself in his university life worthy of his class Bowl. Since l866 this distinctive emblem has signified ability, personality, and character as best exemplified in a manner of the Senior class. The Bowl originated in the sophomore-freshman fights of the nineteenth century and since then the award, decorated with numerous fraternity shields, has served as a goal for every Pennsylvanian. CANE To Robert M. Edmiston goes the i940 Class Cane, signifying the admiration and respect that is felt for the recipient by every faculty member and senior. The history of the Cane begins before l89O, when sophomores attempted to keep freshmen from carrying canes by breaking them in half. Since the prohibition of these tights, the symbol of them has become the third of the coveted awards to senior honor men. SPADE Warren Brierly Smith has the honor of receiving the Spade of the Class of l94O, the oldest of the senior awards. Originating in the very early days of the University's history, the Spade originally served the practical purpose cf planting the class ivy. Today the aim of all seniors is to receive this decorated Spade from the hands of the recipient who graduated twenty-five years ago, and who returns each year to present the award. M IOHN AMNUAY or 'L fit' PQ, IP' fr I 'tif Q' 1 V, ,f-:al A 1 , " fl- gar xbbatt Francis Iames Abel 'K xllelta a a Epsilon Wharton Phi Kappa Psi r A A A-Q, 144 Marne Ave. I XX .wax We osx Haddonfield, N. l. xr overno Durnrrler f z des Cochrane-Bryan jack Euwood Abel Harry Saul Abrams. Moore Wharton Zeta Beta Tau 125 E. Vlalnut Lane Phila., Pa. Germantown High A.l.E.E.y Vigilance Committee. Stanley Abramson Wharton Beta Sigm 62 Millington Ave. Newark, N. l. Weequahic l-ligh German Club 25 Track 2. a Rho 12 Malvern Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. Kiski School Manager of Fencing 47 Wharton Re- view, Business Board l,2,3,47 150 lb. Crew, Coxswain ly Vigilance Com- mittee, Varsity Club 3,4. Robert S. Adams College Beta Sigma Rho 47 Landscape Ave. Yonkers, N. Y. Charles E. Gorton High Louis Marshall Society 2,3,4g Coun- cil 3g German Club 1,25 Musical Arts Society lp Choral Society 2,3. William Adelhelm College 428 Tregaron Rd. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Iohn C. Alexander Wharton 30 Friend St. Gloucester, Mass. i John Seaman Albert. 3rd Wharton Zeta Psi Providence Rd. Wallingford, Pa. Haverford School Lacrosse l,2,3, Captain 4. Bernard R. Alexander Wharton Beta Theta Pi 534 Manor Road Wynnewood, Pa. Lower Merion High Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board 1,2,3,4. Aaron Louis Back Towne 5518 North llth St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High A.1.C.E. 2,37 Harmonica Society 47 Band l,2,3,47 String Orchestra 37 German Club 1,2,3,4. George W. Baehr Wharton Phi Sigm 1410 Library Ave Mclieesport, Pa. Mclieesport High a Kappa Charles I. Alike. Ir. Wharton Sigma Alpha Epsilon 728 Orange Rd. Teaneck, N. 1. Perlciomen School lnterfraternity Council 3,47 Baseball 17 lnterfraternity Ball Committee 3. Roy S. F. Angle College Waynesboro, Pa. Shippensburg State Teachers Alan Millard Auchen Wharton Tau Delta Phi 136 Rector St. Perth Amboy, N. I. Perth Amboy High Vigilance Committee7 lunior Prom Committee. l I, H, . .,.'i,v.1-:Z-9 .77 M .7 Y "CT A gal. gf. TT'Y.c.,. . ',' ff-2" 3.2.4259 V ,y.,. 7 g. 2 . Dole, 9I't'Hiid!fEQflT'1fI"T""TTT 'l.'Vl'1Q1:lC1'ii "Sl ,Sf 5911 ll' Wfteie i . 'J f Miarni7iiF19greid,-gf' 7 W., Q2 rig. fig-,? -- l7MiQ1e1gH1Qh Mask and 1,27 GleQf5CTE11?V 37 Chorq'1'Scciety 37"-.Luther - Cabi-V. net X3 'S Sylvan Askin Wharton Tau Delta Phi 6603 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College Marketing Society 4. David Mulford Ayars Wharton Alpha Tau Omega 85 Seventh St. Salem, N. 1. Salem High Raymond C. Backus Wharton Alpha Tau Omega Unadilla Forks, N. Y. West Winfield Central 150 lb. Crew l,2,3,47 Varsity Boat Club 3,47 C, A. Cabinet 4. Franklin W. Barrett Wharton Delta Upsilon Springfield, Mass. Springfield Technical Band l,2,3,4. n l i-rf 'A X",-. 'i 'f"T'ranli L. Barry ' witm6'nt.yfl l Phi Delta Theta if . ki South qrange, N. I. it L, K Coltirhbia High ti T' TX J J. . .flirqhklin Societyf-2,3,4: Daily Penn- syltgismgifgfsaitoliqi Board 2,3,4, g,fPuhchf Bowl: Business Board l,2,3,4: ,rg Mask giafifwiqr-.cimQ,s1a4' Musk and iiwig lXl:Z,G,4: flfinior Prom If x.k'FaliAors'i-Cigmmitteel Chairman: lnter- 'iiraternityx-.GQuricil.l gm, Nix X vin V!4,"!, i L--.N 1' f Q Edward Henry Bart. Ir. Wharton Delta Upsilon Elizabeth, N. I. Thomas Iefferson High Choral Society 1: Photographic So- ciety l,2,3: Fencing l: Vigilance Committee: Glee Club 1: Iunior Prom Ticket Committee. Willard H. Baumann Towne 228 Kenmore Rd. Brookline, Upper Darby, Pa. Israel Philip Barson College Beta Sigma Rho Ebberts Park Lehighton, Pa. Lehiqhton High Associate Manager of Fencing: Photographic Society l,2,: Varsity Club 3,4. Edward Herman Basch Wharton Kappa Nu 1064 E. 27th St. Brooklyn, N. Y. lames Madison High Pi Gamma Mu 4: Punch Bowl, Bus- iness Board 2,3,4: Crew l,2. Martin Bayersdorler, Ir. Wharton Phi Epsilon Pi 291 Belleview Blvd. Steubenville, Ohio Steubenville High Marketing Society: Punchbowl, Bus- iness Board: Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board: Record, Business Board: Wharton Review, Business Board. Edward I. Beach Wharton Delta Sigma Phi ll3 N. Broad St. West Hazelton, Pa. West Hazelton High Rifle 2,3: Crew l: Baseball l: Swim- ming l. Iames Edward Bell, Ir. Towne Delta Kappa Epsilon 238 Bellvue Ave. Langhorne, Pa. Hexagon Senior Society: President of Towne School 4: Men About Towne Club: Triangle, Editorial Board: Crew 1. Edward Iohn Bechtold Wharton Phi Gamma Delta Freeport, N. Y. Freeport High Sphinx Senior Society: Wharton As- sociation, Vice President 4: Cheer- leader 2,3: I-lead Cheerleader 4: Mask and Wig l,Z,3,4: Boxing l: Kite and Key Society: Freshman Class Council. Iohn Monroe Bendheim Wharton Phi Epsilon Pi l50 E. 52nd St. New York, N. Y. Lawrenceville 150 lb .Football l,2: Marketing So- ciety 4: Punch Bowl, Business Board 4. Leonard Paul Birnbaum Wharton Sigma Tau Phi 28 Winthrop St. New Britain, Conn. New Britain High Cleo Society 4: Crew l: Wrestling 2. Ioseph S. Blank, Ir. College Phi Sigma Delta l24 Bay 29 St. Brooklyn, N. Y. Iames Madison High Franklin Society: Punch Bowl, Edi- torial Board l,2,3: Features Editor 4: Record, Editorial Board 2: Ass't. Ed- itor 3: Assoc. Editor 4: Junior An- nals, Editorial Associate: Water Polo l: Dean's Distinction List l,2,3. Sheldon Berdon Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu 290 West End Ave. New York, N. Y. Poly Preparatory lunior Prom Ticket Committee: Track l: 150 lb. Football 2. Iohn Gaines Berry Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Lower Merion High William Phillips Bickley Moore Delta Kappa Epsilon 1033 Edgewood Rd. Elizabeth, N. I. 1 X 91- L ' , ia- t if Howard-isefnsgeni-W-t'+s-P whartepfg' it ,phifsem Deltci 'Vi' 'l .14 5,43 X' iayfjixf 5 tBennett?lSt.q" 5 x l dglepprtikg y I, 'N 'dffggf Melvin T. Berry Wharton Alpha Epsilon Pi Pawtucket, R. I. Hope High Harold B. Billian Wharton Phi Kappa Sigma 128 E. High St. Bound Brook, N. I. Bound Brook High Kite and Key Society: Iunior Prom, Chairman: Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board: Record, Business Board: Student Newspaper Agency, Manager. Robert Blaetz Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 5004 Locust St. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Fred Edward Blowers Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 430 Pennsylvania Afve. Monaca, Pa. New Brighton High Civil Aeronautics 4: Propellor Club 4: Football 1. . x - -5 , 1 ,Ai llrvin Berncxrd-tBlum Wharton Sigma Tau Phi ilxtkins Ave. ' lf,BrooklXlj1, N. YI ,f ,Q 4 D ffl! f Xtlxl 7 I ' 7, f All 9 1 ,f Z i 1 fl J l l Paul Nlornlcxn Bond tW Qptop ' tu. i Alpha Tau Omega ,Z 1gj53Tti5ibu11 Ave. x'South Ardmore, Pa. Haverford High Friars Senior Society7 Beta Gamma Sigma, Treasurer7 Kite G Key, Presi- dent7 Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board 2,3,47 International House. Student Council: Grapplers Club 2,3,47 C.A. Freshman Commission7 Wrestling l,2,3, Captain 4. Robert Emrey Booth College Phi Kappa Sigma 8205 Elberton Ave. Fox Chase Phila., Pa. Olney High Phi Beta Kappa7 Arts G Science As- sociation 3, 47 Racquets Association7 University Badminton Championship 3,41 Varsity Squash Team l,2,3, Captain 47 National Intercollegiate Squash Secretaryg Undergraduate Club Z,3,4. Arthur D. Blume VVharton 400 Collings Ave. Collingswood, N. I. Edwin Bonsack. Ir. College Willow Burn Rd. Villanova, Pa. Episcopal Academy Eta Sigma Phi7 Phi Beta Kappa7 German Club7 lnternational Students l-louse. I. Parker Bowden Towne Chi Psi 367 Windemere Ave. Lansdowne, Pa. Upper Darby High Hexagon Senior Society, l50 lb. Football l,2,3,47 Varsity Club 2,3,47 Men About Towne Show 2,37 Men About Towne Club 2,3,47 Lacrosse 3,47 A.S.M.E. l William H. Box. Ir. Wharton Kappa 6229 Ogontz Ave. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Golf 3,4. Hurry Francis Boylan Wharton Phi Delta Upper Darby, Pa. West Phila. Cathodic Track l,2,3,4. Sigma Theta Gordon Boyd Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon 27 Ridgewood Terrace Maplewood, N. I. William Samuel Bradway Wharton Kappa Sigma 820 Chambers Ave. Gloucester, N. I. Mercersburg Academy Sphinx Senior Society7 Phi Kappa Beta lunior Society7 Track l,2,37 Football l,2,3. Edward Brody Education Tau Delta Phi B42 Palisade Ave. W. New York, N. l. Harland F. Brown. Ir. College 514 Brookhurst Ave. Narbeth Pa. Lower Merion High Pi Mu Epsilon 3,47 Crew l,27 Choral Society l7 Glee Club l. Phila., P Photographic Society. Norman K. Brosch Wharton Theta Xi l6 Gladstone Rd. Lansdowne, Pa. Lansdowne High Lloyd H. Buchanan Wharton Alpha Sigma Phi 549 N. Center St. Cumberland, Md. Scabbard and Blade 3,47 Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board l,2,3,4. Albert Duane Brant 'Wharton Acacia 69 Grow Ave. Montrose, Pa. Montrose High Assoc. Manager of Wrestling7 Grap- pler's Club, Sec1'etary7 lnterfrater- nity Council7 Varsity Clubg Choral Society7 Methodist Student Cabinet. Charles R. Brennecke Wharton Lambda Chi Alpha 1520 Zlst Ave. Altoona, Pa. Altoona High Pi Gamma Mu 3,47 Scabbard and Blade Society 3,47 Vice President 4. Edward L. Brink Wharton Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6515 N. Sth St. C.A. Cabine-t7 Marketing Society7 ' . " 1 ji' 'Bfgnard' l- College'f' e,I-, dflfaiirgelta Phil '!Prinlf:eton,-1Nl 1 il f -Schiiolffrfy ,I Caducea?1f3,Society 13,112 Bicentennial Committee27i. lnterfiiaternity ,Dance Committee 4. , ,' ff: 7 V ,--3 e ,-.1 -,.,' .1 William Earl Bricker Fine Arts Kappa Alpha 439 W. Simpson St. Mechanicsburg, Pa. Mechanicsburg High Band l,2,3,47 Reformed Council, President 57 C.A. Cabinet 37 Archi- tectural Scciety 4, Treasurer 5. Caleb I. Brinton. III Fine Arts Runnymede and Elm Aves. Ienkintown, Pa. lenkintown High Architectural Society 4.51 Choral So- ciety l,31 Glee Club 47 C.A. Cabi- net 2,3. f'f'f5. ak ,L if F' f it 't f diff' J,, ,, ,ig ij ,Ll X , Qt' Tv? A1 la tsfirlf lg llflliilillelta Theta fe, "' Ti-iZllf.ili,ff'Befttf:Qf11i1if, til 'P Preparatory ie--- 4A,ltl5rHT:tte,':1VIarifager lof Sbccer: Rec- l ff x -I ' gg X, - foray-Ednmgifiiiom , c.A. cabinet, gf P1ge'sfientli'f22,,!u1'ibr Prom Dance sh :an Dance Com- .X ,A ,,, is , 1 i aXL,3v,42s..Lii,,Q r L, ..x L", Arthur E. Burdge Wharton Beta Theta Pi 800 Forman Ave. Point Pleasant, N. I. Point Pleasant High Friars Senior Society: Kite and Key: Franklin Society: Daily Pennsylvan- ian, Sports Editor: Record, Editorial Board: Iunior Annals, Sports Editor: Lacrosse l,2,3,4: Varsity Club Ex- ecutive Committee. Iames Brooke Burkholder Wharton Lambda Chi Alpha 2301 Page St. Camp Hill, Pa. Wilbur Harry Buddenburg Wharton Kappa Alpha 1491 Bushwich Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. Richmond Hill High Iames R. Burk Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon Beverly, N. I. Moorestown High Varsity Boat Club: Crew 1,2 ,3,4: Varsity Club Award: Athletic Awards Committee. Myron Paul Burmon Wharton Pi Lambda Phi Newton, Mass. Boston Latin School intra-mural Manager. Wig Band 3,4. Arthur Burt. Ir. Wharton Delta Upsilon Elmira, N. Y. Elmira Free Academy 150 lb. Crew l,2,3,4: Varsity Boat Club 2,3,4: Freshman Commission. Robert C. Cavanaugh Wharton Siqme Nu 1826 W. Erie Ave. Phila., Pa. Gratz High lnterfraternity Council 3: Crew l: Band l,2,3,4: Freshman Mask and Samuel Wallace Carnwath Wharton Alpha Sigma Phi Braebourne, Rydal, Pa. Penn Charter Sphinx Senior Society: Advertising Manager of Daily Pennsplvanian 4: Manager of Baseball: Franklin So- ciety 3,4: Varsity Club 3,4: Punch Bowl, Business Board 2,3,4: Daily Pennsylvanian 2,3,4: Freshman Ad- visory Board of Houston Hall: Iunior Prom Committee: Senior Advisor. Ioseph Winfield Chandler College Phi Gamma Delta 726 Parker St. Newark, N. I. Newark Academy Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board: President, Sophomore Class of College: Freshman Mask and Wig: Freshman Dance Committee. Lewis Burt Clark Wharton Sigma Chi l5l7 Wyandotte Ave. Lakewood, Ohio Lakewood High Kite and Key: Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Boardy Basketball. Charles Wilson Clewell Wharton 6345 Lebanon Ave. Phila., Pa. Friends' Central Soccer 2. Arthur Wood Chapman, Ir. W'harton 10 Crescent Rd. Port Washington, L. I., N. Y. St. Bernards A Capella Choir: Glee Club: Choral Sccietyp Scale Society: Choral So- ciety Manager 2,31 Crew l,2. Robert Francis Chapman Chem. E. Phi Kappa Sigma 816 Carpenter Lane Mt. Airy, Phila., Pa. Penn Charter l-lexagon Senior Societyy Alpha Chi Sigma, President: Sigma Tauy Penn- sylvania Triangle, Assistant Editor: Swimming l,2,3,4g Water Polo, Cap- tain. Mariano Benito Cibran Wharton Lugareno 59 Carnaauey, Cuba Escuelas Pias L Herbert W. Clegg Wharton Kappa Sigma 28 Whitemarsh Rd. Phila., Pa. Priencl's Central Golf Team 35 Insurance Society, Treasurer 4. Hubert E. Coburn, Ir. Wharton Kappa Sigma 610 Kahkwa Blvd. Erie, Pa. l50 lb. Crew l,2,3,4p Varsity Boat Club. N , . . I ,. i., f X gHarold9'K:-'lChapman"i'dM'l45' Wharton ,Zeta Beta Tdu .3800 1xLake-2'Shorej-Diff. X fl ---Chicagoijilllsii 1,43 i Football? pf 'Freshman mittee: Chess Team. Lg 4 ff Roy Chase, Ir. Wharton Alpha Tau Omega 715 Harper Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa. Upper Darby High Presbyterian Cabinet l,2g Band l,2, 3,47 Fanfare Society l, Secretary 2, Vice Pres. 3,4. Fred Gassner Clark Towne Alpha Chi Sigma 5407 Chester Ave. Phila., Pa. Episcopal Academy Hexagon Senior Society: Franklin Society 45 Sigma Tau 3, Vice Pres. 4: A.I.C.E. l,2,3, President 47 Penn- sylvania Triangle 2,3, Editor 4. it ,CQN ""fN 1 L. 'x .f MTW 5 fx' X '-A ' N X 1 N 42' J 'ATTN i-L54 Eflx ffl! 'Sq' x Jfjffxl ,.4. ff U' AQV' il of Ill 'Ri' X: "" Mcg:gwell?fD.urg:5gQ9?! Wm jT"'tfNBet1d3cg5bbz1 lgpsiton ff J l X lui' f fweiwslfrd- Jil, " e ' riT'ln,. nn! V tt . 2 I t f' lf ' xt "' A25 T Vl 4 ., of 5:1 George William Collier Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa Earnsworth Ave. Bordentown, N. I. Iohn Lamont Collins Wharton Delta Tau Delta 225 Lincoln Pl. Brooklyn, N. Y. Marguand School l'-'riars Senior Society: Beta Gamma Sigma: Record, Business Board 2, Office Manager 3, Advertising Man- ager 4: Daily Pennsylvanian, Busi- ness Board 3,4: Senior Advisor: Franklin Society 2,3,4. Willits Eyer Coleman Wharton Pi Delta Epsilon 4l9 N. Washington St. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Coughlin High Beta Gamma Sigma: Marketing So- ciety 3,4: Glee Club: Choral Society: Boxing 3,4. Clifford Carmalt Collinqs. Ir. Wharton Psi Upsilon Ringwood Rd. Rosemont, Pa. Lower Merton High Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board 2,3,4: Boxing l,2, Club 3,4: Lacrosse l,2,3,4: l5U lb. Football 2,3, Captain 4: Associate Cheerleader tl: Varsity Club 4.g Clement Comly. 3rd College Kappa Alpha West Mill Rd. Flourtown, Pa. Springfield High Choral Society: Glee Club: Trans- portation Society 4. Vincent Concordia College Alpha Phi Delta 5124 Master St. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High I. V. Soccer 2,3: Circolo Italiano l,2, President 3,4: Spanish Club 4: French Club 4. Iohn S. Cook Wharton Phi Gamma Delta l Erwin Park Montclair, N. I. Montclair High Track l,2: C.A. Cabinet 3,4: Senior Advisor. N t Charles Conston Wharton 725 Broadway Camden, N. I. Camden High Band l,Z,3,4. Stanley Corrsin Towne 4739 Osage Ave. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Zelosophic 2,3,4: Tau Beta Pi: Pi Mu Epsilon: Critic, Associate Editor 4: German Club 2: Swimming l: Golf 4: Flying Club 1: A.S.M.E. 3,4. Charles Andrew Dahlke Towne Acacia 1631 N. 29th St. Phila., Pa. Northeast High Hexagon Senior Society7 Sigma Tau 3,47 Delta Phi Alpha 47 Alpha Chi Sigma 3,47 Franklin Society 47 Ger- man Club 47 A.S.M.E. Z,3,47 Priestly Club l,2,3,47 Men About Towne Club, Show 3,41 Pennsylvania Tri- angle 2, Assistant Editor 3, Manag- ing Editor 4. A. Ernest D'Ambly. Ir. College Phi Kappa Sigma 240 E. Montgomery Ave. Ardmore, Pa. Lower Merion High 150 lb. Crew l,2,37 Freshman Com- mission, President Boat Club: Yacht Club7 German Club. Thomas U. Crary Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon 1103 6th St. Fargo, N. D. Harry I. Crosson, Ir. Wharton Alpha Chi Rho 618 Washington Lane Ienkintown, Pa. Gol tZ,3,4. Clarence E. Crum Wharton Kappa Sigma 4217 E. Douglas St. Walter I. Daly Ir. Wharton Delta Sigma Phi 200 Spring Garden St. Phila., Pa. St. Ioseph's School Varsity Club: Baseball 1,2,37 Foot- ball l,2,3,4. Ioseph I.. Davidson Wharton Phi Kappa Sigma 4634 N. 12th St. Germantown, Pa. Germantown High Golf Manager 47 Wharton Review, Editorial Board l,2,3,47 Choral So- ciety 17 Glee Club 17 Houston Hall Board of Governors 2,37 Secretary 47 Iunior Week Coffee Hour, Chair- man: C.A. Cabinet 2,3,47 Chaplain's Religious Council. Wichita, Kans. Bescherrer'-Algernon Crisman ,. Wharton '7 Alpha Tau Omega Q 35111, Dqytpfifsiyd. 7 1 . Chattanooga,.gTenn. A A Chattanooga Highly-7. A U. of Chattanooga Glee Club: Marketing Society7 Spanf ish Club. Q ' i Louis Edward Crown Wharton 5381 Montgomery Ave. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High Handball Team 2,3,7 Rifle Club 1. Edward G. Cunney Towne 1208 Hollywood Ave. Upper Darby, Pa. Upper Darby High Zelosophic Society, Vice President 3, President 47 Compass and Chain Society7 A.S.C.E.7 Tau Beta Pl: Critic, Business Editorg Penn Play- ersy Boxing Club, Vice President 3, President 4. , , H. Davies, III 'Towne - H Zeta Psi f 2 E. Chestnut Ave. - - Chestnut -Hill, Pa. S, my ,Chestnut xl-lilly Academy Crew 1: A,S.M.E. 3,4:,,Vigilance Committee. V ' "YN l 'N William Dawson, Irl College Alpha Tart Omega 801 Mulberry St. ' Scranton, Pa. Scranton Central High Friars Senior Society: Mask and Wig Club 2,3, Secretary, Treasurer 4: Fanfare Society 2, Vice President 3, President 4: Band 2,3,4: Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board 3,4: Pennsylvania Players 4: Vigilance Committee: Iunior Week Steering Committee. Ralph DeFrehn, Ir. Wharton 3l23 Frankford Ave. Phila., Pa. ,X- Beniamin Herbert Davis, Ir. Wharton Delta Tau Delta 30 West Lynwood Ave. Glenside, Pa. Abington High Iohn Carl Decker, Ir. Wharton Beta Theta Pi 6345 Greene St. Phila., Pa. Sphinx Senior Society: Varsity Club, Vice President: Soccer l,2,3, Cap- tain 4: Wharton Review, Business Board 2,3,4: Chaplain's Religious Council 3,4: Freshman Commission. George A. Deitrick. Ir. College Sigma Alpha Epsilon 242 Arch St. Sunbury, Pa. Mercersburg Academy Freshman Football: Basketball 3,4. Charles I. DeRitis Wharton Psi Upsilon 201 Rugby Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Hill School Sphinx Senior Society: Phi Kappa Beta: lunior Society: Franklin So- ciety: Associate Manager of Mask and Wig: Mask and Wig Freshman Show: Mask and Wig Club 2,3,4: Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board 2,3,4: Football l. Henry Merritt Dixon College ll6 Park Pa. Kingston, Pa. Kingston High Louis Stanley Diamond College Sigma Tau Phi 1429 S. Broad St. Phila., Pa. Iohn Tranor Dodson Wharton Acacia 855 13th Ave. Prospect Park, Pa. Prospect Park High Henry R. Dunlap Towne 611 Old Gulph Rd. Penn Valley, Pa. Lower Merton High Tau Beta Pig Sigma Tau: Compass and Chain, Treas.: A.S.C.E. l,2,3, President 4g University Band: Var- sity Boat Club 3,47 Crew 3. 47 Fan- fare Society, Choral Society. Walter G. Dutton Wharton Phi Delta Theta 1003 Wilde Ave. Phila., Pa. Upper Darby High Band 1,2,3y A.S.M.E. Robert Ward Donaldson Wharton Alpha Tau Omega l364 13th St. Huntington, W. Va. Huntington High Marshall College Transportation Society. Norton Downs, III College Delta Psi School House Lane Phila., Pa. St. Paul's Arts and Science Association 2,3y Freshman Crewg Squash Team l,2,3,4. lay Dreyfus Wharton 27 W. 72nd St. Robert T. Dunn Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 14 Catherine St. Lyons, N. Y. Newman Club Cabinet 47 Football lp Interiraternity Council 3. Albert Wesley Eckenroth Wharton Pi Kappa Alpha 43 Wildwood Ave. East Lansdowne, Pa. Lansdowne High New York, N. Y. y1'i,tf' kt. 3-.t -. .Y ,jg ri at .. .Q E'-lx.lf.i ..L:5LQ,, 53' ,gin I 1 521 9- 1 ll'llla'r,lfT"l.f'l'55' IV? .,wi1!iw 'iff 1 :31 1 Whartohj,-A Qelta Upsilon H 'T f11'. -E. Qgflx it-ricdl Well,c-Nl, sag, if ' 3 C411 xW?lf5Pllt3h?f32r. fill. .ig Ei" Ee, ,gf 150 lb"-uGiew.,,2ffaa?fjl t fi' Stihl?" ,'lf4ft-l .Y ,gnu r -- .. , .....-"',.3 t .L ,. . lt 51"-'E M in ill Robert Franklin Dresler College 510 W. Lehigh Ave. Phila., Pa. Frankford High Pi Mu Epsilon: String Orchestra 3,4. William Andrew Duffy, Ir. College 1304 Van Kirk St. Phila., Pa. Northeast Catholic High Newman Club: 150 lb. Crew Squad 1,25 Bicentennial Fund Committee. R. i N .H,t, f gg, - xx Bolbert-'5M.ff,Edii1iston vriggftpnry Gamma Delta -Q gl ,ff-wT55ef Lloyd Ave iff-,,.-f' Proyidefncefiif. 'l. f" .. . - gMo5es.,Br6Qn,isctisfs1-'- . PresAicient"Senio1g Class: 'pChairman, Undetgraotucgte Councilyg Sphinx Senioii, Society: Secretary-Treasurer of Iuhiorj Classy! Phi fKappa Beta 'luniori Society: 'Manager tot Basket loallp lt Vqlfootbgllg Crew. Q ,N .. -, 5, . H t '- L ' :. ' .' Ti -"T t . 5 -. r 7 ' F t ' I I ' 7 1 Q Q E tion ifihilich Cgvllelie E ! 1, Y, 5 239 Greenifvich St. 'Q i Reading, Pa. L 5 1 . 1 i gl in Reading High " ,xy Pi Gamma Muy Philornathean So- ciety, Recorder, Debate Council: Pre-legal Society, Presidentg Dean's List. Harold Stephen Ellis College Beta Sigma Rho 2429 N. 52nd St. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High Band: Commuters' Council, Chair- man: Louis Marshall Society Coun- cil: C.A.-L.M. Drive, Sub-Chairman: Caclucean Society. l Thompson F. Edwards Wharton 703 Lindale Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa. Upper Darby High Varsity Club 2,3,4p Lacrosse l,2,3,4- 150 tb. Football 2,3,4g 150 lb. Footl bail Club 2,3, president 4. Henry Iacobs Elqersma College 329 Outwater Lane Garfield, N. I. Garfield High Sheldon H. Ellowitch Wharton Kappa Nu 60 Mallery Pl. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Meyers High Vifater Polo 1, Lacrosse l. I. David Elmaleh College 2322 N. Broad St. Phila., Pa. Oak Lane Country Day Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Gamma Mug Critic, Editor-in-Chief: Zelosophic 2, Treasurer 3, Vice President 47 Penn- sylvania Players 3,4p Spanish Club, President 3,4. Irving Fulton Erlichman College Beta Sigma Rho 5411 Wyndale Ave. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Bcardg Punch Bowl, Business Boardy Anthropological Society. lohn W. Enell Towne Theta Xi 6 Huntington Rd. Abington, Pa. Abington High Interfraternity Council: Interfrater- nity Ball Committee: A.S.M.E. Robert G. Erskine Wharton Pi Kappa Alpha 307 Elm Ave. Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore High C.A. Cabinet 3, First Vice President 45 lnterfraternity Council 4: German Club 3,45 Flying Club 45 Freshman Handbook, Business Manager 3,47 Crew 1: Soccer 3. Frederick D. Finney Wharton Pi Delta Epsilon 9 Holly St. Trucksville, Pa. Kingston Township High Choral Society 27 Glee Club 2. Iohn William Fitzmaurice College 747 Marlyn Rd. Phila., Pa. West Phila. Catholic H. Gordon Evans Wharton Theta Chi 3 406 Wayne St. Iohnstown, Pa. Mercersburg Academy lnterfraternity Council 4g Vigilance Committee: Presbyterian Cabinet: Mask and Wig Show 4: Glee Club: Band: Fencing Society. Edward Ewing, III Wharton 6635 N. 6th St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Insurance Society. Albert I.. Fern College 18 Marquette Rd. Montclair, N. I. Barringer Band: Photographic Society: Ger- man Club. Edmund I. Fitzmaurice, Ir. College 5821 Pine St. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High Charles W. Fleming Civil Eng. Phi Kappa Tau 801 Elmwood Ave. Sharon Hill, Pa. Sharon Hill High A.S.C.E. l,2,3,4p Compass and Chain 3,45 Scabbard and Blade 4. l .Frank Qffiififerivn .C gg ,,. College, ,'4' in ,j 5 , ".,8'Louie11a Count ' .if H tx Q- ff F-in QQ Stanley Iohn Fenyvessy Wharton Pi Lambda Phi 945 Harvard St. Rochester, N. Y. Monroe High Wharton Review, Editorial Board. Henry Harrison Fertig. Ir. College 20 Ferguson Ave. Brookthorpe Hills Newton Square, Pa. Sinking Spring High 4 . Wgdggg'grd?5lli 61termann W rtEii iff? 5 mbda Chi Alpha metto Ave. l w i ll Fla. Mo restolm Friends Alterrxe T' ckgtlanagen Chairman of Iunigll ommittee. Q L. Shgiles I. Fox Wharton Phi Sigma Delta 58 Brenton Ave. Providence, R. 1. Moses Brown School Franklin Society 3,47 Louis Marshall Society, Executive Council 3,47 Photographic Society, President and Treasurer 3,47 Punch Bowl, Photo- graphic Board 3,41 The Record, Pho- tographic l,2,3, Editor 47 Iunior An- nals 37 Freshman Handbook 2. William I. Freidlin Wharton Sigma Tau Phi 99 Madison Ave. Scranton, Pa. Central High Robert R. Fortune Wharton Beta Theta Pi 622 Collins Ave. Collingswood, N. l. Collingswood High Friars Senior Society7 Beta Gamma Sigma7 Baseball l,3,42 Varsity Club 3,47 Basketball 17 Penn-Dartmouth Conference. Victor H. Frankel College Beta Sigma Rho 5716 Woodbine Ave. Phila., Pa. Howard Hartman Frey. Ir. Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 1409 Bailey Ave. Mclieesport, Pa. Mclieesport High M. Leonard Friedman Wharton Sigma Tau Phi 1213 W. Main St. Norristown, Pa. Norristown High Marketing Society 47 German Club l. Stanley M. Freidman College 1904 N. 12th St. Phila., Pa. Northeast High Punch Bowl l,2,3, Art Editor, Co- Editor 47 Franklin Society 3,47 Pi Gamma Mu 3,47 Lacrosse l,3,47 Louis Marshall Society Council 2,37 C.A.-L.M. Sub-Chairman 2,31 Critic 4. Sidney Friedman College 2 Webster Ave. Iersey City, N. I. William L. Dickson High Caducean Society 2,37 President 47 Delta Phi Alpha 47 Record, Editorial Board 3,47 German Club 2,3,47 C.A.- L.M. Drive 47 Dean's List l,2,3. Robert Melchior Fritz Moore Theta Xi 5812 Hadiield St. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Hexagon Senior Society 57 Eta Kappa Nu 57 Men About Towne Club 4, Vice President 57 A.l.E.E. Vice Chairman 57 Methodists Stu- dents Cabinet 2,3,4,57 President of Moore School Council 57 Moore School Record, Editor 57 Crew lj Swimming 17 Vigilance Committee7 Freshman Commission. Robert William Getter Wharton Phi Delta Theta 303 Grand St. Susquehanna, Pa. Susquehanna High Manager of Lacrosse 47 Houston Hall Board of Governors 4j Senior Advisor 47 Choral Society l,2,3,1 Glee Club, 1,2,37 Scales Society 2,3,47 Freshman Mask and Wig 1. William R. Gibson Towne Theta Xi 1207 S. 57th St. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Sigma Tau7 Freshman Commission7 Men About Towne Club and ShOWj A.S.C.E., Vice President Bicenten- nial Campaign Captain7 lnterfrater- nity Council. Robert Lee Ganqwisch Towne Phi Sigma Kappa 4210 State Rd. Drexel Hill, Pa. Beaver High A.S.M.E.I Undergraduate Council 27 President of Sophomore Class of Towne School. Frederick Gardner Wahrton Sigma Alpha Mu 115 Central Park West New York, N. Y. Columbia Grammar Record, Business Board l,2,3,4. Iohn A. Geisz Wharton 1546 E. Montgomery Ave. Phila., Pa. Temple High " ,Howard S. Gans' Wharton Kappa Nu 181 Warrington Dr. -7 Rochester, N5 Y. f..-Poly Preparatory 7 Franklin Sociefy7 Punch Bowl, Busi- ness Board 2,3,f Business Manager 47 Record, Businessl-Board 3,47 Co- Chairman Ticket, Committee, Junior Prom7 Lacrosse Team l,Z'. lack A. Gaygan Wharton 2646 Lenape Rd. Phila., Pa. Boxing 1,2. Harris S. Gerber College 5674 Diamond St. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High Louis Marshall Council 3,4. Patrick Ioseph Gibbons. Ir. Wharton Kappa Sigma 29 Euclid Ave. Maplewood, N. I. Columbia High Associate Manager of Golf 47 Var- sity Club 3,47 Mask and Wig 17 ln- surance Society 4. Lester Ralph Giegerich Wharton Sigma Chi 13 Passaic St. New Providence, N. I. Summit High Sphinx Senior Society7 Phi Kappa Beta, Secretary7 Varsity Club 3,4. President 47 Associate Manager ot Basketball7 Record, Editorial Board 2,3,47 Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board 2,3,47 Kite and Key7 Basket- ball lj Football 17 Vigilance Com- mittee7 Iunior Prom Committee. 1 " Herman S.f"Gitlow vmmon A A ',BetgssiqmQ Rho 246 vv.,fUpsai st. Phila:7.Pa. - f '. 'ti A Germiznteswnf, High if Football 1. f' 7' aff A 7" 7' gl 1 X LA Ledpura looldirerg College xf l .Sighxa Tau Phi -effing-"7"24o1 S. fot1g5.SQgL -- 7 .P.hilC1.... Pai' i' South Phila. High Wrestling l,2,37 Boxing 47 Crew 1. Sidney Golden Wharton 610 W. l42nd St. New York, N .Y. George Washington High Marketing Society 3,4. Robert Smith Godsall College Phi Kappa Sigma 4117 Lllinois Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Chestnut Hill Academy Pennsylvania Players 2,3,47 German Club l,2,3,47 Choral Society l,2,3,47 A Capella Choir7 Glee Club l,Z,3,47 Freshman Commission 17 Basketball 1,27 Chairman of Freshman Dance Committee. Horace S. Goldberqer Wharton Phi Sigma Delta 300 Central Park West New York, N. Y. Columbia Grammar Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Boardf Vigilance Committee7 Fenc- ing Team 1,27 Golf Team l,2,3,47 Bowling Team 3,47 Louis Marshall Society. Edward Goldenberq. Ir. College 170 Hazelwood Ave. Bridgeport, Conn. Central High Iunior College of Conn. Pre-Legal Society 4. Martin A. Goldenberq Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu 277 E. Grand St. Mount Vernon, N. Y. Rutgers Preparatory Wharton Review, Editorial Board 1,2,3,47 Boxing Club 3,4, Bernard Burton Goldner Wharton 706 Courtland St. Phila., Pa. Olney High Crew lj Chess Club l,2,3,4. Melville Icy Golding Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu ll85 Park Ave. New York, N. Y. Columbia Grammar Elias I. Goldsmith, Ir. Wharton Phi Epsilon Pi 1435 Harbert Ave. Memphis, Tenn. Culver Military Academy Wharton Review, Editorial Board l,2,3,47 Punch Bowl, Business Board 2,3,4. Howard Greenwald Wharton Kevon Park Apt., 2b 52nd and Montgomery Ave. Phila., Pa. William Ashton Griffith College Tau Kappa Epsilon 4712 Pulaski Ave. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Undergraduate Council. Milton Goldstein Wharton 4635 N. Hutchinson St. Phila., Pa. Simon Gratz High Marketing Society 4: Pre-Law So! ciety 45 Volley Ball 35 Boxing 27 Louis Marshall 25 Swimming 1. Kenneth Atherton Goode Wharton Pi Delta Epsilon 90 Park P1. Kingston Pa. Meyers High Iackson Schlesinger Gouraud, II Wharton Pi Lambda Phi New York, N. Y. Townsend Harris Hall Fencing 1,2,3,4. Armon R. Greul. lr. Towne Phi Kappa Psi 2435 78th Ave. Phila., Pa. Big Rapids High Big Rapids, Mich. Leonard Ephriam Gyllenhaal Towne Bryn Athyn, Pa. Bryn Athyn Academy Tau Beta Piy Sigma Tau: Compass and Chain Society, Secretary 45 A.S.C.E., Secretary and Treasurer: A.S.T.M.g Varsity Track l,2,3,4. Joseph M. Goloiiu Wharton 4 -, - ZQ6 Pop1ar1StL'1, ' Bridgeport, Conn. - Robert Pershing Gormley Towne 5915 Washington Ave. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Men About Towne Show ly A.S.C.E 1,2,3,4g Tau Beta Pi, Treasurer 3.43 Scabbard and Blade 3,4. William S. Greeniield Wharton 925 N. 4th St. Reading, Pa. Glee Club 17 Choral Society 17 Penn Players 1,2. L' 2 l.XV"" Mercersburg A Tl l it fi? rf'., , tt., f 'lliam Burni Axlalgmtan ' RP. X 1 Fraiiifli l Weisspor it Y 1 ' 'xuqfff Band igfitttsiifttgtiativg 3. " " f f .JV A Y' T .fl - David 1-laller lege 1 h 6137 Ellsworth St. LC? Phila., Pa. -f"' West Phila. High Walter Wells Haines College 118 Geneva Ave. Glenside, Pa. Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Gamma Mug Soccer 1,2,3g Glee Club 1,2,3,4g Choral Society l,2,3,4g Presbyterian Cabinet 2,37 Freshman Commission. Charles I. Haegel, Ir. Wharton Sigma Phi Sigma 369 Central Ave. New Haven, Conn. Water Polo 1,27 Fyling Cub, Secre- tary 2, President 37 Vice President 4. Franklin Stitzel Hahn Wharton 216 S. Fourth St. Hamburg, Pa. Hamburg High Lester Halpern Wharton Alpha Epsilon Pi 676 Riverside Dr. New York, N. Y. Iames Monroe High Swimming Team l,2,3,4g Varsity Club: Marketing Society. 1 2,3. Phila., P Crew 2,3,4. Allred E. Hamilton, Ir. Wharton Phi Delta Theta 106 Gladstone Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. Taylor Alderdice High U. of Pittsburgh Beta Gamma Sigma: Kite and Key 3,4g Choral Society 2,31 Glee Club Walter Stevenson Hammond Wharton Delta Phi 6332 Drexel Rd. Episcopal Academy Swimming lp Water Polo 17 150 lb. Iames Tees Hamilton Wharton Waterloo Rd. Devon, Pa. Tredyffrin-Easttown High Crew 1,2,3,47 Bicentennial Fund Committee. Wm. A. Hanger Wharton Phi Gamma Delta 19 Cynwyd Rd. Bala, Pa. Lower Merion High Wharton Review lg Tennis Mana gerial 27 Mask and Wig l,2,3,4g Mask and Wig Club 3,4. Iohn Charles Hays Education Phi Kappa Psi Oxford, Pa. Mercersburg Academy Men's Education Association: Phi Kappa Phi. Robert E. Heisserman Towne Sigma Phi Epsilon 6901 N. 19th St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Mens Glee Club l,2,: Choral Society 1,2: Crew 1: A.S.M.E. 3,4. Robert Hanson Fine Arts 5722 Woodstock St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Robert B. Harrison College Delta Upsilon 410 Walnut Lane Phila., Pa. Phillips Exeter , Military Ball Committee 4: Scabbard and Blade 4. Chauncey Ralston Hatfield Wharton Phi Kappa Psi 538 Main St. Coatesville, Pa. Mercersburg Academy I. V. Wresting 3: Grappler's Club 3: Choral Society 3,4: Glee Club 3,4: lunior Prom Ticket Committee: Iunior Commission: Presbyterian Cabinet 1. 4 -"'f,: Ly - f "of r'fxif'ri,':,v5,g',l 'J ' ' Whartonm .1 Deltax Tau. Della?-'fy7i.5,. 5 717 Vmufn slsif ,ji czaiiimigtcr' Pfeiiqgfjlzt , ghjgii Record 1,2-fVAssiVstant Editor if in-Chiei 4, rfdhqigtm Society:L2l,3, Boardtbgl Governor'sQ4: VQetily-,Penne ffl sylvariianyift Editorial Beard 2,3,2fpN-Y-512552 vt .J 1 ft in 12:31 ' e lgmj Q-141 Robert Moore Hartranlt College 5113 Hazel Ave. Phila., Pa. Penn Charter Kappa Phi Kappa: Men's Education Club 3: Band l,2,3: Choral Society 3: C.A. Cabinet 4: German Club l: Freshman Commission. Iohn Rowland Hauq College 9509 Germantown Ave. Chestnut Hill, Pa. Chestnut Hill Academy I.V. Soccer 1,2, Captain 4: Yacht Club 3,4. Walter R. Heed Wharton Delta Sigma Phi 609 Sharpless St. West Chester, Pa. West Chester High Beta Gamma Sigma: Kite and Key, Treasurer: Franklin Society: Daily Pennsylvanian, Editoral Board 2,3,4: Wharton Review Editorial Board 2,3,4: lunior Prom Committee 3: Mask and Wig 1: Varsity Club: Track 1,2,3,4: Cross Country 3,4. Arthur S. Heitz Wharton Psi Upsilon 175 Park Rd. Dayton, Ohio Mercersburg Academy Crew 1: Record, Editorial Board 1: Kite and Key 3,4: Friars 4, Scribe: Chaplain's Religious Council 4: Senior Adviser 4: Lacrosse Man- ager 4: lnternational Students Com- mittee 3,4. iff 5 H xg tjfnobz. w. Helamgm Wlhknfon I ,A L, f t .-3' ?4O Clinton Avew ' Cincinnati,t.Oh.ip 'fl I f f 1 I A . . ...J N., -X l ttf' "ft X ,' R :J if X J" B231 C X' t - rf -rt M. or-f 2 ff xx if 514' if l ltr ' ef , sg ,fl ,Af , Z" 5 lx fo RX 'T' '.1f':' X, 'e .-' "5 KJ: S l 'X V X H, X . l K X If l I x lt ls 1' ll f l x" Sr bl " t lt j xi D ' X "'Fori'est -Richard ,Henry ffv l X. 1 , 1 J :vt V V Y V L if Fine 4-Lifts Q .L-K-L-Z, fl l"?':..f 1 , f 3----e f - "Lift :zsf1otfvtrhneHQ-isa Pilcei ,N ffl to qi yt. an NXTZ-:sABQIl1Il,fXlq3i.Vj'-LQNXL -Hg-ddon Heiglhts High Mash and Wig l,2,3,4: Band: Land- scape Society, President. Iames Richard Herbiq Wharton Delta Tau Delta 17 Pont St. Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. Great Neck High Tennis l,2,3,4. Iohn Burgess Henning. Ir. Wharton Acacia 85 West Tioga St. Tunkhannock, Pa. Tunkhannock High Interfraternity Council: Baseball 1: Methodist Student Cabinet. Stokes T. Henry Wharton Phi Gamma Delta Spruce Pine, N. C. Harris High Propeller Club, Vice President: In- ternational Policy Association: Dartmouth Conference l939: Model League of Nations Conference. Gilbert Osder Herman Wharton 5750 N. Sth St. Phila., Pa. Olney High Pi Gamma Mu 4: Institute of State and Local Government: Penn Play' ers l,2,3,4: Intercollegiate Model League of Nations: Lightweight Crew: Wharton Pastime Art Exhibit Chairman l,2,3. Howard Stanley Hess W'harton Beta Sigma Rho 2104 Sastern Parkway Louisville, Ky. Louisville Male High Vigilance Committee: Punch Bowl, Business Board 2,3,4. Charles Richman Hires Wharton Phi Kappa Sigma Haverford Villa Ap't. Ardmore, Pa. Penn Charter Wharton Review, Editorial Board 2: Basketball l,Z. Henry Parker Hill Wharton Delta Phi 27 Violet Ave. Floral Park, N .Y. Sewanhaka High Robt. B. Holden Wharton 4819 Duffield St. Phila., Pa. Ioseph Edsall Huggins Wharton Phi Kappa Sigma 8309 Stenton Ave. Chestnut Hill, Pa. Penn Charter Friars Senior Society: Record, Edi- torial Board: Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board: Soccer l, Captain 2, 3,4: Track l,2,3,4: Chairman Senior Advisors: Undergraduate Council: lnterfraternity Council, In- terfrat. Ball Committee: Parietal Committee, Executive Council: Spirit Committee: lunior Prom Committee. C.A.-L.M. Executive Committee: Var- sity Club, Treasurer 3: Propeller Club Treasurer, 4. Thomas H. Huhn Wharton Delta Upsilon 31009 Detroit Rd. Avon, Ohio Rock River High 150 lb. Crew l. Lester Holder College l96 Vassar Ave. Newark, N. I. Wecquhic High Fencing l: German Society l,Z,3: Caducean Society 2, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4. Gilbert Strom Hollandersky Wharton Alpha Epsilon Pi 51 Mott Ave. New London, Conn. Bulkey School lunior Prom Committee: Sophomore Vigilance Committee. John Nelson Horrocks. Ir. College Phi Sigma Kappa ll7 Northeast Ave. Pitman, N. I. Pitman High Mask and Wig Club 3,4: Baseball l,2,3,4: Boxing 1: Football l. Palmer Hughes, Ir. Wharton Psi Upsilon Philtower Building Tulsa, Okla. High School Friars Senior Society: Football l,2, 3,4: Track l,2,3,4: Vigilance com- mittee. William Charles Hulbert Wharton Acacia 737 Vose Ave. Orange, N. I. Orange High Wharton, Editorial Board 2,3,4: ln- surance Society 3,4. f"'.' g. wh M., -x 2 ,. g . H, ,- vm.. -1 'N' lam' fr , ,egg ,rnfelrr gi Harry 945.1-Iollaiidf-.!, J. WhGflOql, ,iljgs Alpliiigflhi Rho ?l:ll:f"204lJ l9tlrr27St. 53211 t mf" gr :Q-3:.-:,L Punch Bowl77EdTt6lyial Board 2: ord Photggraphic Board 2: Tennis l. 5. xg- 'gi' .,'t r. .1 gk! Fix NV' ,NX , 531, 4,15 1 rl -.:r,.f .f- -- V .J "L Charles T. Horner. Ir. Towne 79 West Oakland Ave. Doylestown, Pa. United States Military Academy Scabbard and Blade 3,4, Captain 4: A.S.M.E. 3, Vice Chairman 4. George Rushton Howell. III Wharton Phi Delta Theta 302 Audubon Ave. Wayne, Pa. Radnor High Track l: Band l,2,3,4: Fanfare So- ciety 3,4. J ffl t I ire... fa l gspffeei-J IN rt qv , j ik Q ' - .1 rx, ff j, . . A 7, fxx -W e sl, at j. gf rijamgigtqfrrltnt .X KN. .Wlharto-lil 15? lg! Ustqrqqfcha - .5' '7 'fl 'l in dfsirtiiffvi' tl Bfffttliarpr fin" it tml 1 A? i if v fgfgu -ffl A all I 1. mml:z5+J W. I ,,.,,.:. it 9 aaa: if W . fl! 6-f1Leon, F Wharton 'Sigma Delta 284 Steele Bd. W. Hartford, Conn. Hartford Public High Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board: Record, Editorial Board: Louis Marshall Society: Fencing 1. Myer S. Hyman Wharton Kappa Nu 5419 15th Ave. New York, N. Y. Erasmus Hall High Lacrosse 1. Allan Hunter, Ir. Wharton Zeta Psi 8009 Lincoln Dr. Phila., Pa. Kent School Sphinx Senior Society, Secretary- Treasurer: Iunior Society: Crew l,2,3,4: Soccer l,2,3,4: Sophomore Class Council: Houston Hall Board of Governors 2: Ice Hockey 2,4: Mask and Wig 1: Thayer Varsity Club: Class of 1915 Award 4: Senior Advisor 4. Robert F. Huson Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon 14 Woodhtll Dr. Maplewood, N. I. Milburn High Baseball 1: 150 lb. Football 2. David Iames Islay Wharton Beta Theta Pi Vernon Heights Boulevard Phila., Pa. Harding High Iulian Iskin Wharton Phi Beta Delta 148018-9 7th Ave. Iamaica, N. Y. Iamaica High Record, Business Board 2,3,4: Iunior Annals, Business Board 3: Group "B" lnterfraterntty Council 4: Clio Society 3. H. William Iackson. Ir. Wharton Sigma Alpha Epsilon 262 Congress St. Bradford, Pa. Broadford High Basketball 1: 150 lb. Football 2,3. 1 George W. lack Wharton Kappa Sigma 929 North 63rd St. Overbrook, Pa . Overbrook High Sphinx Senior Society: lunior So- ciety, President: Associate Man- ager of Football: Varsity Club 2,3,4: Bicentennial Committee, Co-Chair- man: Water Polo: Swimming l,2,3,4: Iunior Class Council: Steering Com- mittee lunior Week: Advisory Coun- cil on Athletics: Undergraduate Council 3: Senior Class Council: ln- terfraternity Council. W. Walter Iaiie Wharton Phi Sigma Delta 1500 Highland Ave. Fall River, Mass. B.M.C. Durfee High Punch Bowl, Business Board: lunior Prom Ticket Committee. Ierome I. Kurpi, Ir. College 200 West 70th St. New York, N. Y. De Witt Clinton High French Club7 Spanish Club. Melvin Irving Katzman College 5449 Lebanon Ave. Phila., Pa. Overbrook High Caducean Society 4. Arthur Iansen Wharton 24 Linden Pl. Stamford, Conn. Stamford High Baseball. Walter Harvey Iester Wharton 24th and Crosby Sts. Chester, Pa. Wrestling l. Raymond I. Kandel Wharton Phi Beta Delta 136 Sixth Ave. Montgomery, W. Va. Montgomery High Clio Society 37 Vigilance Committee. Bernard Maurice Kass Wharton Tau Delta Phi 2ll Fort Washington Ave. New York, N. Y. George Washington High Badminton Club 47 Tennis l7 Soc- cer l. Ralph Kaufman Wharton 54 Lexington Parkway Pittsfield, Mass. Pittsfield High Marketing Society 3,41 Louis-Man shall Council 47 Football Club 47 150 lb. Football 3. f 4 , ,. H .r ' AJ .J , -1 ff,- ,. ,, 1 . -, .. .. ': 5' V! x W' x .' J' A, 1 ,.- X, , , ., ,1 2 -eni,,7x..,J.11--L.QigL . 1 ITM.r1l7Ei57'5jl.gFliL!lliw1.1 ll 1 .7 ..... ,. . . - , g..,. Q 1 E 5' -WJ .K ig .L,.i2:.+',x-'TifQ'.il..,o..' ,B ' fx I gai'5igst'raFvi'siiZJ.r..5g1'. ll!lTQU1m- Whartongjftljfg Alpha Omega 1 'Q --6' 2 ,If 'Pix 3 ll 7'Qj2Hciz l Ayeffi Eix l ,J AX j 1 4 J '-Qergriifqfqgfifgsat' ia-gg! 150 lb. crew"ii2:flii 4' , w 1, X. ,ff 1 F. -gg 5- 1 7 X .JM I. ai3,.'f'fk5 X29-' WH gg 4 , ish! Ira B. Joseph Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu 5800 W. Adams St. Chicago, Ill. Western Military Academy Wharton Review, Business Board 3,47 Wharton Review, Business Man- ager 47 Daily Pennsylvanian, Busi- ness Board 2,3,47 Franklin Society 3,47 Boxing Club .3,4 David S. Kaplowitz College 1633 Sterling Pl. Brooklyn, N. Y. Thomas lefferson High l l Group "B" lnterfraternity Council, 1 W x X . . l F35 LV z Edmund-fIffKee!e"ijr Wharton ff! Alpl'3a1Tau Oniieqa 33 Cbttaigei.St. W Franklini lliflass. t !s?Franlllinl Hiqblfyl' il I - ,-Cream Boa,bKClig5?N ,fsf mast, 'il 'R.g4:.Q:'i'J' Y! it 1 x... 1, 1-W M, x sk MW X: l 'l ia tx Txflw lil li Bt XX 'N'--of -,lxxb-5 'N nn- rx 5-:lt-xx K. lt 11.1 X ' .1 N l let 1 1 LT ii . l ,jffyxxx Vl .3 '.f1 1 i :I 1 , 'T Tj tl ' E 'lt 1 'AQ Willhirti Henfy Kin? lj" whqriax jig DSlta'Sigrria Phi C i- -1 T59 Shefford si. :rg fm Sprirbileld, Mass. 'X Classical"l-lightly", l' ..f CJK.- :rf Franklin Society: Flying 91315721 Freshman Commission: Iunior Prom Committee: Wharton Review, Asso- ciate Editor: Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board 2,3,4: 150 lb. Foot- ball 2. Richard Kittay Wharton Phi Sigma Delta 945 West End Ave. New York, N. Y. Townsend Harris Academy Vigilance Committee: Crew 1. Chester Kessler Wharton 140 Riverside Dr. New York, N. Y, Atlantic City High Freshman Beta Gamma Sigma Award: lunior Varsity Basketball 2,3,4: Pi Gamma Mu. Robert Arthur Kingsdale Wharton Zeta Beta Tau 53 Alton Pl. Brookline, Mass. Huntington School Albert Lester Klein Wharton 164 Weequahic Ave. Newark, N. I. Weeguahic High Insurance Society 3,4. Morton Kline Wharton Kappa Nu 6224 Washington Ave. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Tennis l,2,3,4: Varsity Club: Com- muter's Council Louis Marshall So- ciety, 1939: Iunior Prom Ticket Com- mittee. C. Craig Knight Wharton Sigma Phi Epsilon 313 Brookline Blvd. Upper Darby, Pa. Haverford Township High Swimming 1: Track l,2,3,4. Walton H. Kling Wharton Sigma Chi 2306 Orrington Ave. Evanston, Ill. North Park Iunior College lack Alvey Knight Wharton Sigma Alpha Epsilon Park Lane Ap'ts. Iacksonville, Fla. Bolles School Scabbard and Blade Society: Flying Club 1,2,3: Secretary 2. Walter P. Kuenstler Bernard Lawrence Kropp Wharton Buck Hill Falls, Pa. Barrett High Iames Duval Koiner Vtfharton Alpha Tau Omega 89 Woodlawn Ave. Beckley, West Va. Huntington High Marketing Society. Leonard Iohn Kramer Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa l20 Walnut St. Mt. Carmel, Pa. Mt. Carmel Hgih Insurance Society 3,47 Newman Club. Peter Krauszer, Ir. Education River Rd. New Brunswick, N. I. Rutgers Preparatory School Kappa Phi Kappa 47 German Club 4: l50 lb. Football l, Club 47 Men's Education Association 4. Myron Leonard Kumin Wharton 114 Belcher Ave. Brockton, Mass. Brockton High Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 410 Lafayette Ave. Cliffside Park, N. I. Cliffside Park High Marketing Society 3,47 lunior Prom Committee. Baylor Landrum. Ir. Wharton Beta Theta Pi 612 Elsmere Park Lexington, Ky. Henry Clay High Friars Senior Society7 Beta Gamma Sigma7 Franklin Society7 Pi Gamma Mu 47 Record 2,3, Managing Editor 47 Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial and Business Boards l,2,3,47 Cornell- Dartmouth-Pennsylvania Conference 3,47 Senior Advisor7 C.A. Cabinet 47 Freshman Commission7 Chairman, Pennsylvania Day l9407 Boxing l. " ,Q 5.13, ., f-'Hg' .pgf 5: 2.1 1" ferfif ' TT:-1 1. ff- ',1Iac3b4.5,JK515f,.r.Lum illegal, .1 Whartanlxijygzll Azlphai Chi Rhoflg A6612 N- ' - w.,g', - ' A551114 '17 vt..-ifQ.',4Li: "' K cfiffiillnsysilifiifh . Scabbard dlfltliziliflade Societrizflllllflli' Choral SQGlelYV2,3,4:'l'Qrl.GG Club 47 Scales? ,Society 3,4Eo,Bd1Hd 1.27 Fencing 2.7437 'QI , 'W V ,. if -' ' 5 ' QLH P Wilmer Leroy Kranich Towne 1052 Granite St. Phila., Pa. Frandford High Zelosophic Society, President7 Frank- lin Society7 Tau Beta Pi, Presiclent7 Pi Mu Epsilon7 A.l.Ch.E.7 Triangle, Managing Editor7 Choral Society7 Scouters' Club7 Penn Players7 Glee Club. Leonard Kronenberg Wharton Pi Lambda Phi 2860 East Overlook Rd. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Cleveland Heights High Pi Gamma Mu7 Louis Marshall So- ciety 3, Treasurer 47 Wharton Re- view, Editorial Board 3,47 Vigilance Comrnittee7 Group "B" lnterfrater- nity Council, Secretaryg Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Honors. l .X .I W 1 A t. 'I -X 7 1 ' Wiliam-Vtncpenf Ldnqfleia. rr. Whertenf. Q-. -. ' V lll-4 Stratford :S I X :Melrose Park,-'Pall 5 1 ohsiri-m1tqm'iHiqh.jf,Tl Franklin 'Society 4: flltfhdrtdn Review Editoriall Board 2,37 Qllfssodiate-I Editor 4: ' lnterhationalf -Policy TAssociation 3 4 V f ft ,. , ': ' :I . ,ali W A1 . Li' Benjamin Ozar Left Vtfharton Tau Delta Phi 3002 Hamilton St. Houston, Texas San Iacinto High Marketing Society: Badminton 3,4. Herman Lemberqer Wharton Tau Delta Phi 3150 Rocharnbeau Ave. Bronx, N. Y. De Witt Clinton High lnterfraternity Council: Louis Mar- shall Society Council. Hal E. Larson Wharton Delta Tau Delta 521 Church St. Stevens Point, Wis. Emerson High Freshman Commission: Insurance Society 2,3. Max H. Leister. Ir. Wharton Phi Delta Theta 526 Iarden Bd. Chestnut Hill, Pa. Germantown Academy lntertraternity Council 3, President 4: Undergraduate Council 4: Sphinx Senior Society 4: Houston Hall Board of Governors 2,3,4: Phi Kappa Beta: Soccer 1,2,3,4: Daily Pennsyl- vanian Business Board 2,3, Associ- ate Business Manager 4: Punch Bowl Business Board 2,3,4: Bicenten- nial Committee 3,4. Thomas W. Lentz Wharton Beta Theta Pi 2139 Brookdale Rd. Toledo, Ohio Ioseph H. Leopold Towne Phi Sigma Kappa 936 Woodcrest Ave. New York City Stuyvesant High Royden A. Letsen Wharton Lambda Chi Alpha 16 Quincy P1. Younkers, N. Y. New York Military Academy Franklin Society: Interfraternity Council: Record, Editorial Board: Daily Pennsylvanian, Circulation Manager: Wharton Review, Busi- ness Board. Frank Paul Leslie. Ir. Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon Route 2 Wayzata, Minnesota Blake School Scales Society, Secretary 3, Presi- dent 4: Choral Society l,2,3,4: Glee Club l,2,3, Associate Manager 4: Freshman Commission. Martin. M. Levin Wharton 299 Clinton Ave. Newark, N. I. Weeguahic High Punch Bowl, Business Board 3,4: Fencing Squad 2: Louis Marshall Dormitory Council 4. t A Maurice S. Linker Wharton Pi Lambda Phi 2401 Avenue Q Brooklyn, N. Y. Columbia Grammar Iohn R. Loeb Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu 350 Central Park West New York, N. Y. Horace Mann School insurance Society 4. Alfred Abbot Levinson College 241 State St. Perth Amboy, N. I. Perth Amboy High Grapplers Club 47 German Club 4: Wrestling 2. Iulius L. Levy College Phi Epsilon Pi 1639 Peabody Ave. Memphis, Tenn. Central High Crew lg Vigilance Committee: Rec- ord, Business Board 2,3,47 Punch Bowl, Business Board 2,3,4p lunior Cane Committee: Pre-Medical So- ciety 3,4. Sydney B. Lewis College Sigma Tau Phi 55 Institute Pl. Bridgeton, N. I. Bridgeton High Arts and Science Association 45 Caducean Society Z,3,4p German Club 2,3,4: Tennis l. Norman E. Lippman College Kappa Nu 653 Sherican Ave. Plainfield, N. I. Scotch Plains School Chairman, Louis Marshall I.F. Ball 47 Executive Council, C.A.-L.M. Drive 47 Louis Marshall Executive Council 3,47 Vigilance Committee 25 lunior Cane Committee: Football lg Track l: Wrestling 3. Robert K. Logan Physical Education Kappa Sigma 5319 Wakefield St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Swimming l,2,3,4p Mask and Wi Q l,2,3,4y Mask and Wig Club 47 Al- ternate Cheerleader. t if.-.eng lily J: ff YM... P tt w Q ,v at,.,.l,.3tw':..ifrQi5.ft4...i,.,. . cg V- A t' i 'iI'T1'fgE:ifTfl ml 'mt .f.f.,. ':,.Sz'yyVAlqilx'1W. 'SWQEUDYI it Whartoigilk Q T ' 1. by .fi Es TT :J lr Witnesses, f igh .ff The -tr. 'iris ' "1 view' 1, .-gms--1 t. wi Zti it 1-it.t,igf' I ,K ,J xr f .7 Lf' , +5 if -..if at is fr to 11555 I-2 ti EF. i Elie' Daniel W. Lewis College Zll Hunting Park Ave. Phila., Pa. Simon Gratz High Delta Phi Alpha, President 47 Ger- man Club. Matthew Harold Linker College 4l W. 48th St. New York City Iames Madison High Caducean Society: Arts and Science Association: Record, Editorial Board 35 Baseball l. , il me L-2, L ' ,QI--'Q Larry Walter Ifdnglft-Q" ,' Wharton Sigma Alpha Epsilon j River Robtdf, 1 'S' 2 ,X Harrisbuc?gLLDPVg,QYf: if ! ,xl-lill.S 11 111 1 'Sfliinxl 'Sei'-51 'Q' Sb6ietY-sf Phi lifiripa Bela, lvieeiiqregtaeinioefsgsenibi cries: Kite ,enda,1Qey,:5f,-Whcgieij- Review, d- itorialfi'.Board: Ff334:'f5 Cd!Chairnhar1 of vigiiefrcefzcQmmmee5,1 catcher ,fm luniorr cape,5MqpC1i, 9559115611 H 2. 1 1 1 . .aff t 1, .X I I . fe, 271 15 1 1111 'lit f-"fDoha1d v.f.r,6ps! . , L L Whartori HJ 1: .3 : ,'Pi Kappa Alpha --fu 'i'.f1- tml, A.. -ef- i ft'1l,f'9ll5f "5J5f115fv5QLUQi --L,L.,AillO9HGU Pdf! "P Altoona High Transportation Society. Zehnder S. Low Wharton Sigma Phi Sigma Orangeville, Pa. Mercersburg Academy Freshman Soccer: Soccer 2,3,4: Var- sity Club 2,3,4: Methodist Student Cabinet 3,4. Edwin Downs Lonqaker College Phi Kappa Sigma 41 E. Montgomery Ave. Ardmore, Pa. Lower Merion High Arts and Science Association, Presi- dent: Delta Phi Alpha: German Club, President: Band. Raymond Harvey Loper Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 214 Barnum Ave. Port letferson, N. Y. Port lefferson High Glee Club: Choral Society: C.A. Cabinet. Alfred S. Lowenstein Wharton Beta Sigma Rho 100 Riverside Dr. New York, N. Y. Horace Mann High 150 lb. Football 2,3. Alden, R. Ludlow, II Wharton Psi Upsilon 225 Glenn Rd. Ardmore, Pa. Lower Merion High Band l,2: I. V. Football 3. Harvey Luppescue College 55 Pierrepont St. Brooklyn, N. Y. Iarnes Madison High Caducean Society: Arts and Science Society: C.A.-L.M. Drive: Iunior Prom Ticket Committee: Record, Edi- torial Board: Iunior Annals, Editor- ial Board: Punch Bowl: Tennis 3,4. Carl Lundy lNharton 5425 Gainor Rd. Overbrook High 150 lb. Crew: Wrestling: Grapplers Club: Cornmuter's Council of Louis Marshall Society. Morton Lustig Wharton Beta Sigma Rho 349 Fabyan Pl. Newark, N. 1. Weequahic High Pi Gamma Mu: Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Award: Intercollegiate Conference on Government, Region- al Director: Institute of State and Local Government: Freshman Mask and Wig. Mathew Andrew McCrone Wharton Sigma Chi 309 Maple Ave. Drexel I-iill, Pa. Upper Darby High Mask and Wig Club 3,41 Mask and Wig l,2,3,47 Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board 3,4. Robert McDonald Wharton Beta Theta Pi 26 Highland Ave. Cynwyd, Pa. Episcopal Academy Sphinx Senior Society, Presidentg Phi Kappa Beta7 Wharton Associa- tion, President Undergraduate Council 47 Varsity Club 2,37 Execu- tive Committee 47 Advisory Corn- mittee on Athletics 47 Awards Com- mittee 47 Baseball 1,2,3,47 Soccer 2,3,41 Basketball 17 Punch Bowl 2,3,47 Wharton Review 2,3,4. I. Russell Lynch Towne Delta Tau Delta 134 Inglewood Dr. Mt. Lebanon, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mt. Lebanon High A.S.M.E. Secretaryg Crew7 Rifle. Kenneth Huffman Mclure Wharton Alpha Tau Omega 1919 Shepherd St. N. E. Washington, D. C. McKinley Technical High Wharton Review, Editorial Board7 Transportation Society Secretary 3,47 Band 3,47 Propeller Club 47 Spanish Club 4. Iohn Andrew McCown Wharton Phi Kappa Sigma 814 Carpenter Lane Mt. Airy Phila., Pa. Penn- Charter Mask and Wig 47 Varsity Football 27 Varsity Lacrosse 2,3,47 Track 1. Richard Eggleston McDevitt Wharton Phi Delta Theta 811 Westview Ave. Phila., Pa. Germantown Academy Iohn Dennis McElhinney College 110 West Iersey St. Elizabeth, N. I. Xavier High Caducean Society. , - ,P X pf' r- 7 . -7- - f"'f -5, , ,A 1 .tt ,ll ee-V5 1,5 ni 3, ,. 'fDQ1i'IlS5 e:.1.menhnt1fifan Wharton" ,, Afglgflia Nu lZQ3'lNlgWl0ng5T,?- ..,7 E e Football 17 Vlfiter--:Polo 1. , ,N is' .x, .A 5 ,Q sn., A,-sf 2. x -f ff 4, ' fi' D' ' cf.-f . ' r, 71- 'H ,, mg ' T iw-.ltclrfg Iohn Anthony McConnell, Ir. Wharton 5401 Chestnut St. Phila., Pa. West Phila. Catholic High Handball Tournament 2,3. Samuel McCreery, Ir. Wharton Delta Phi Valley Forge, Pa. Haverford School lnterfraternity Council7 Track7 Fresh- man Dance Committtee7 Vigilance Committee7 Cane Committee, lunior Week. ,.i ,.t,-.--wr - cue-- , 5 ,- fit-rirfilff l If-1121 awglrlgfiaincent McGarry. Ir. .tt 2. XI XI Sigma Chi I Q M3200 inthrop Ave. J Sk rA,tdlYQY'rEY5f3,fQ?H1f55yJ1g? if-,r LQUOEfcollsh-f1f'SOf?1115Q5f'5f3!5ffSI argtdstaqndewig L4,i1.r5oe1b. Jff' .,4,..Ee0tbgt1j?'i'jF'if f' gf.. " M" 'A,,..,- if 5-fig! f,u,,,,...-"7" fix' li ,ig ft 1 s 1 ,f ff 'A .if . l so if' 1 1 ' Robert K. McKeegcm. Ir. Wharton Acacia 370 Starin Ave. Buffalo, N. Y. Bennett High Vigilance Committee: lunior Annals, Managing Editor. Albert Bruce MacDonald College Theta Delta Chi 4520 Spruce St. Phila., Pa. Pl Gamma Mu. Joseph M. McGtnnes Wharton Delta Upsilon 605 Colonial Trust Bldg. Reading, Pa. Reading High 150 lb. Crew 1: Varsity Rifle Team 2,3,4. Robert Chapple Mabry Wharton Delta Tau Delta 116 W. Church St. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport High Mask and Wig Show l: Insurance Society 4: Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board 3,4: Football 1: La- crosse l,2,3,4: lunior Prom Ticket Committee. Dwight Lewis Mackell Wharton 321 Grayling Ave. Narbeth, Pa. Lower Merton High Penn Players l,2,3,4: French Club 3. Iohn Martin Magenau Wharton Phi Kappa Tau 2323 Sassafras St. Erie, Pa. Academy High Wharton Review 2,3. William Henry Malcomson, Ir. College 1613 Brown St. Phila., Pa. Central High Varsity Boat Club: Bicentennial Fund Committee: Crew l,2,3,4. t Charles Ioseph Malarkey Wharton Phi Sigma 103 Richard St. Girardville, Pa. Girardville High Kappa Transportation Society: Crew l: ln- terfraternity Council. Harold Iack Mamber Wharton Phi Sigrn 84 E. Fulton St. Gloversville, N. Y. Gloversville High Punch Bowl l,2. a Delta 1 Edward Townsend Martin Wharton 328 Lakeview Park Rochester, N. Y. Monroe High Beta Gamma Siqma7 Soccer l. Robert Ramsay Mebane, Ir. College Delta Sigma Phi 30 W. Ross St. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Meyers High Band l,2,3,4f German Club7 Iunior Cane Committee. William George Mann, Ir. College Tau Kappa Epsilon 7071 Ogontz Ave. Phila., Pa. Episcopal Academy lnterfraternity Council 3,47 Varsity Baseball l,2,3,47 Soccer lj Swim- ming l,27 Varsity Tennis 47 Glee Club 1,2. Francis R. Margolius Wharton Phi Epsilon Pi 521 Graydon Park Norfolk, Va. Maury High Crew 1. William A. Marquard, Ir. Wharton Delta Tau Delta 511 Ogdon Ave. Forest Hills, Pa. Wilkinsburq High Baseball 17 Freshman Commission. Robert Mayer Moore Phi Kappa Tau 107 East Stewart Ave. Lansdowne, Pa. Lansdowne High Penn Players l,21 Eta Kappa Nu 3, President 47 Sigma Tau 3,47 Moore School Record 3, Editor 47 Crew 17 Radio Club 1,2,3, President 47 Treas- urer of Moore School Freshman Class7 C.A. Cabinet7 Freshman Com- mission7 Vigilance Committee7 Men About Towne Show, Production Committee 2. Edwin B. Meissner. Ir. Wharton Zeta Beta Tau 6244 Forsythe Blvd. St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis Country Day School Beta Gamma Sigma 3,47 Louis Mar- shall Society, President Punch Bowl, Business Board 1,2,3,47 Grap- pler's Club 3,47 I. V. Wrestling 2,31 C.A.-L.M. Drive, Associate Chair- man7 Iunior Prom, Co-Chairmam Chaplains Religious Council 3,4. ,Era.ncis.I..Mannella V 4- A - Education-Q 52 , - 3 Malvern Ave. C V, 'Pkiillapg Par' ' ' Cverbroolc ,xi-ligh P' 1' f Men's Education xAssociation 4 New1'nan.,tClub 3,47 italian Club l Treasurer g47gEoxing Club .31 Secre' tary-Terasurer' 4ff'Spanisl'1 Club 4. Gilbert Allen Margolis Wharton 3495 Shannon Rd. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Glenville High Bowling Team 2,3. Robt. P. Marshall Towne 6909 Wayne Ave. Phila., Pa. 1 1 ' 1 . I, t , .NLM . X -7 1 X Robert Ghatles Mercer ,WhortQ1'i. . "f-'gy A E.,,.Pricke St. 7 ' 'll Phi1fiLiPC1- I -' 'w I F1 ' L Et! ,L ,losiephfst Prep 'tfjg '. ' Vw. ll? v 1511 .' 1g.iQ,, .. ,Tritt fylmll 1 1 11,11 1 'fy 5 , ffl . I 1 tr'-""i'.F W, f" f,2'ti'g i-'aw -,...: W' , 1 H 'NRL esggjg A 1 ' I-1 fr s Y. ,.-1' .4 - YY,,,. I-gg..,,. J, . Y -, 1: - Y Aw - Charles F. Milleman. Ir. 1 I tx N f In 1 l taxi? f' x it , t i .57 ttf Ntkharton Phi Sigma Kappa :ieiil17643 Maplewood Ave. Ambridge, Pa. Ambridge 1-Iigh 150 lb. Crew 17 Mask and Wig l,3. Penn Players7 Band 17 Civil Avia- tion. Wm. I. Miller Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 216 W. Phillip St. Coaldale, Pa. Friars Senior Society: Football 1,2, 3.4. Donald Newton Meyers Towne 6524 N. 13th St. Phila., Pa. 150 lb. Crewg Pi Mu Epsilon7 Tau Beta Pi. Austin Riley Miller Towne 1010 West Upsal St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Tennis l,2,3,47 Vigilance Committee7 A.I.C.E. 3,4. Paul H. Millichap Wharton Pi Kappa Alpha 601 Spring Ave. Ienkintown, Pa. Simon Gratz High Beta Gamma Sigma7 Pi Gamma Mui Soccer 1,27 Rifle Team 1,27 Presby- terian Cabinet l,2,3,47 C.A. Cabinet 47 Institute of State and Local Gov- ernment. Clyde G. Mitchell Wharton Delta Upsilon 233 Prospect St. East Orange, N. 1. Burlingame High William Ioseph Monaghan, Ir. Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon Hudson County Hospital Laurel Hill, N. I. Admiral Farragut Academy Football l. Thomas B. Mitchell Wharton 5112 N. Hampshire Ave. Washington, D. C. Eastern High Freshman Mask and Wig7 Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board 28,47 Houston Hall Board of Governors 27 Institute of State and Local Govern- rnent7 Beta Gamma Sigrna7 Penn, Cornell, Dartmouth Conference 4. Phillip Ernest Montana Wharton 330 7th Ave. Newark, N. I. Barringer High Insurance Society 3,47 Italian Society 3.4: Rifle 4. Robert K. Moxon College Sigma Phi Epsilon 502 Beechwood Lane Narbeth, Pa. Lower Merton High Track 1: Men's Glee Club l,Z,3, President 4: Choral Society l,2,3,4: Scales Society 2, President 3.4: Mask and Wig 1. Freshman Com- mission. Francis Blake Murphy Towne Beta Theta Pi 313 Dickinson Ave. Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore High A.S.M.E. Augustus LeConte Moore. lr. Wharton Psi Upsilon 732 Old Town Rd. Clearfield, Pa. Lawrenceville Sphinx Senior Society: Mask and Wig l,2,3,4: Mask and Wig Club 2,3, Undergraduate Chairman 4: Wharton Review, Business Board 2,3,4: Varsity Golf l,2,3,4. K. Townsend Moore Wharton Phi Delta Theta Delafield Woods Darien, Conn. Ponce de Leon High, Miami, Fla. Kite and Key 3,4: Record, Editorial Board 3, Associate Editor: Penn Players 2,3,4: Marketing Society Executive Board 3,4: Glee Club l,2,3: Choral Society l,2,3: Episco- pal Cabinet, President 2,3,4: C.A. Cabinet 2,3,4: Mask and Wig l: Varsity Club 3,4: Swimming Team l,2,3: Franklin Society 4. Martin Moskowitz College Sigma Alpha Mu 59 Alstan Avenue New Haven, Conn. New Haven High Undergraduate Council Secretary and Treasurer: Senior Class Coun- cil: Iunior Class Council: Louis Marshall Society Vice President: Punch Bowl Editorial Board: Rec- ord Business Board: lunior Week Steering Committee: Group B Inter- Fraternity Council President: Foot- ball l,Z,3: Track 1: Vigilance Com- mittee: Bicentennial Captain. Arthur Irwin Murphy. Ir. College Phi Gamma Delta 5313 Ellsworth Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. Shady Side Academy Phi Beta Kappa: Friars Senior So- ciety, President: Delta Phi Alpha: Undergraduate Council. Robert Emmet Nagle Wharton Sigma Chi ll3 Alden St. Cranford, N. I. Cranford High Sphinx Senior Society: Phi Kappa Beta: Associate Manager of Track: Manager of Cross Country: Houston Hall Board of Governors l,Z,3: Chairman 4: Undergraduate Coun- cil, Vice Chairman 4: Varsity Club, Secretary: C.A. Cabinet: Senior Ad- visor: Interfraternity Council: Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board. .Ioltrf1..Ifnb5:,Moore,,., ,. Wharton- p -' Beta Theta Pi E g fsiiz Ayellugo-.g Y G.alveston,'--Tertas V ' . 7 ' ' Q Vmirgseaooi Golf Team Al,2,3,QCaptain 4.3.7 1 . , ,V . Z -xxx , Charles Frederick Morris Wharton Sigma Chi 678 South 38th St. Louisville, Ky. DuPont Manual High Friars Senior Society: Varsity Club: Baseball l,2,3, Captain 4. Richard I. Moss Towne Sigma Chi 219 Gwen Ave. Phila., Pa. "A'l I! "Qi 4' R, f Q lf 4.51.21 J aft-Q .1 F -nn, If 3 in - I Q-,H 1- L-'tr at-it ..- ,vlilienrqgy :Walker P terskf: , wtmfioian-4,11 2 lxD'elt signs Phi W- 1 4165134494 4 1 K ga 3 ,V ar 've. QQ! X rlfliyrldciepolrf Coal- P yi. y Sfyhofflqgf, E -fnterfraternity Courrcdq 4585 :'or Ad. visofr: Scabbard 456161 :B1ad Society, 'freasiirerii 4:.5.X ltnnerfj Guilfoyle Sabige,l'G:'ifr1eshnian C mission: NevtirndnXGl,'ub', Tr dgu er 2: Photo- igraphicl Sobiety n layers 3 it it i ,4 "1 .N 1 -1.1 1.1 1' ft' 'll . t 'odon BI ing-on T wne I J l a Chi Rho xt 10 fe e t Y. lf...-X lszwx-AB51., TP? T , Eiantovlmj High - .-so ' Hexagon Senior Society: Sigma Tau 3, Treasurer 4: Triangle l,2,3,4: Moore School Record 3: Men About Towne Club l,2: Key Member 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4: A.S.M.E. Wesley P. Pollitt Wharton Kappa Sigma 36 Oberlin St. Maplewood, N. I. Columbia High C.A. Cabinet, President: Glee Club: Choral Society: Scales Society: Mask and Wig 2: Penn Players: Swimming: Undergraduate Council: Social Service, Chairman: Charles Edwin Fox Hey Day Award: Iunior Week Committee Senior Advisor. Iohn Richard Petersen Wharton Acacia 917 Stafford St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Crew 1: Institute of Local and State Government. Charles Constantine Pollack Wharton Beta Sigma Rho 287 Grande Allee Quebec, Que., Canada Commissioners' High Group "B" lnterfraternity Council, Treasurer 4: Pi Gamma Mu, Treas- urer: Associate Manager of Soccer: Varsity Club: Record, Business Board 2,3,4: Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Award: Executive Coun- cil, Louic Marshall Society. Samuel Polsky College 1445 S. 47th St. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Debating Team l,2,3, President 4: Hillel Debate Trophy 4: Clio His- torical Society, President 4: Clio, Chairman Executive Board 3: Pre- Legal Society, President 4: Philo- mathean Society 3.4: French Club 3,4: Spanish Club 3,4. Henry F. Pommer College 418 W. School Lane Germantown, Pa. Germantown High Phi Beta Kappa 3.4: Zelosophic So- ciety l,2,3,4: Choral Society 3,4: Eta Sigma Phi 2,3,4: Delta Phi Alpha 4: Players l,2,3, President 4, Board of Governors 2,3,4: Institute of Local and State Government Robert M. Potteiger Wharton Sigma Chi 155 Leland Rd. Rochester, N. Y. lrondequoit High Crew l,2: Band, Associate Manager 4: Fanfare Society. f T. B. Moreland Porter. Ir. Wharton Kappa Sigma 1111 Brown Ave. Erie, Pa. Strong Vincent High Varsity Club: Crew l,2: 150 lb. Foot- ball: 150 lb. Football Club: lunior Prom Committee. Paul Prasow Wharton 618 W. Iohnson St. Phila., Pa. Central High Pi Gamma Mu: Marketing Society, President 3.4: Institute of Local and State Government: Penn Players. G. Barry Rank Wharton Sigma Alpha Epsilon 838 Blythe Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa. Upper Darby High Daily Pennsylvanian, Production Manager 47 Franklin Society 47 Record, Editorial Board 37 Freshman Directory, Editor 37 Mask and Wig l, Orchestra 3. lack O. Raulerson Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon 6137 Nassau Rd. Phila., Pa. Robert A. Pratchett Wharton Pi Kappa Alpha 7 Tyson Ave. Roslyn, Pa. Abington High Fi Gamma Mu 3,47 C.A. Cabinet 47 Freshman Handbook Board 1,27 Soc- cer l,2,3. Jacob Pressman College 5521 Woodland Ave. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High Penn Players l,2,3,47 Debate Coun- cil 2,37 German Club 2,3,4. Henry Townsend Price Wharton Pi Kappa Phi 5246 Diamond St. Phila., Pa. Lower Merion High Walter Rappaport College 1254 Langham Ave. Camden, N. I. Camden High Philo Bennett Award 2: International Policy Association, Treasurer 47 Model League of Nations Confer- ence 3,4. Samuel A. Rea Wharton Psi Upsilon 2445 Fairfield Ave. Fort Wayne, Ind. South Side High Phi Kappa Beta: Sphinx Senior So- ciety7 Beta Gamma Sigmap Manager Track7 Junior Class Presidentg C.A. Cabinet 2,3,47 Baseball l. ff .ffl fi -' .4-iii., .- A- ji 14- lb 1, V' Z tif ,dm 'L.J?:Lg. fximg. , 'U- I' 7, - il' 1, ' ggEtf,i,f-:5ia:lr'tt ' 'f .1 1 T ,X fi .7 gisgvgljit .err A if -H3-ie: .s1xernr8fitgPrE:tf..i...1.-7 CHQ A' X,-fqtfft Whartorrff' DeltgQ:QI'f1u Delta kiwi Ondqleiwis. 'QUIEYQIKS nVil155iQ?f25E13'f. '4',Qf'7i,-1 .+R battle. flee Wire . Q Mask and. ,Wig lee Club?lj,g2,.. exif President 3366112 Society, Seciigeggif' tary 47 Choral Society l,2,37 ying Club l,Z13:Q1Egt,1y Penns anian,.A,1.,kfeg BusinesskBQQ?d"'2.3,47 W'arton 'J view, EdltOrlGl5sgQi1Edr'g,fL4qQ'E 4 man Lacrossep Cl'rrilstianiEriaB ssy 37 C.A.-L.M. Drive 47 lnterfraternity Council Fterpresentative 3,47 Co- Chairman lnterfraternity Ball 47 Forest Alfred Price Wharton Lambda Chi Alpha 354 E. York St. Akron, Ohio North High Friars Senior Societyp Varsity Boat Club 3,47 Manager 150 lb. Crew7 Senior Advisor. William Henry Price Wharton Beta Theta Pi 527 Main St. Greenport, L. I., N. Y. Greenport High Crew l,2,3,47 C.A. Cabinet 3,47 Lightweight Football 37 Varsity Boat Club 4. . -,, N. f' L ft. kxllflji fllffg , ...kk X Bsamuel I. Rossi! Fgollege 1 4295 s. eotnqgst. 7gt"m', Phan., U. XM! ' iii:-N R, . -N T' L :Lt ni?" ,' X if ' ,Q X. i E15 S-1-ZH 'fy '- 1-.-.'.- Q...--, -Lf' 3 f. , aw img f'p5LN 1' Q n it 1- 'f' wi. 1 fix- Q J 1 if , -ll 7 'MA F4 '1l,T1'idrri9EgfiHiVii'nl3.Bf?tli1- , rr, X , I.,,,l , '-Wl3grton,fj:Q1' Kappa Sigma 'VA:"Q1BT5BSP1i-ambert St. Phila., Pa. LaSalle High Harold Rubinson Wharton Alpha Epsilon Pi 5601 Woodbine Ave. Phila., Pa. Iohn Sewell Ross Wharton Phi Gamma Delta 5168 Kenwood Ave. Indianapolis, Ind. Kentucky Military Institute Scabbard and Blade Society: Insur- ance Society, Vice President: Mask and Vtfig l,2, Club 3,47 Penn Players. Stanley Milton Roth Wharton 411 S. Perry St. Montgomery, Ala. West Phila, High Wharton Review, Editorial Board: Punch Bowl, Business Board: Foot- ball 1,27 Penn Players 1,2,3,4. Earnest F. Rufiini Wharton Phi Gamma Delta 63rd and Walnut Sts. Phila., Pa. Frederick Iames Ryan. Ir. Towne Phi Delta Theta 517 Arbutus St. Phila. Pa. Germantown Academy Towne School, Presidenty Track lg Vigilance Committee: Iunior Week Steering Committee: A.S.M.E., Treas- urer. Lester Herbert Salter Wharton 187 Irving Ave. Providence, R. I. Providence Classical High Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Classy Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board: Louis Marshall Society 1,2,3,47 Cane Committee: Fencing l,2,3, Captain 45 Varsity Club. Bernard S. Sateen Towne 24l5S. Front St. Phila., Pa. Richard Sanderson Towne Delta Kappa Epsilon 4115 Military Road, N. W. Washington, D. C. Mercerburg Academy Crew ly Alpha Chi Sigma. Iohn William Scheurer. Ir. Vtfharton Delta Tau Delta 1300 Medary Ave. Phila., Pa. Olney High Fencing 1,2. College Marlon Schimmel 21 Marlborough Rd. Upper Darby, Pa. Ioseph Satcxloif College Sigma Tau Phi 5730 Addison St. Phila., Pa. West Phila. High German Club l,Z,3: Scouters Club 2,3,4: Grapplers' Club 3,4: Chair- man of lunior Class Smoker: Delta Phi Alpha: Group "B" lnterfraternity Council: Caducean Society 4: Wrestling Team Varsity 2,3,4. Theodore Burton Scarlett Wharton 1849 Buffalo Rd. Erie, Pa. Strong Vincent High Elihu Schagrin College 2403 Harrison St. Wilmington, Del. P. S. DuPont High Louis Marshall Society Council 4: C.A.-L.M. Drive 4. Mariano Schiialocqua. Towne Alpha Phi Delta 1618 S. 12th St. Phila., Pa. Southern High A.S.C.E.: Newman Club l,2: Foot- ball l,2,3,4: Varsity Club: Italian Club 1,2,3. Herbert S. Schlechter College Pi Lambda Phi 146 Central Park West New York City, N. Y. Columbia Grammar Golf 2,3,4. .1 ri ' f fn 1, K 4, ., -. 5-5 ,11 r, 75. ..',e,e.x.,,,..,. .,4.e. F- ttl.:w.. . 'N . . 'fr :iii i:tt1i.'t1:?itii llttft Mt ff Pdxt egggk El, t ff at 1 5. eg f Lie? s. 101135553 i 5 , i1f1.,..r,e.,,.Ee4 Bibi Betfdtiigiigigiw 5 anager ' o Q, aiy e'rrn',i5L vanian, Mxkgfh KX Editor: Puigizhjf Bowl, Qelitorial Board, Co clitor: I Record, jfggifna-it Bound, ranlaliiwgif 5 Society, Pre? Qt: Sphinx S,ei1iibr'Y'5f .. W t D Society: Senig Nicholas Frank Scatuorchio Wharton Lambda Chi Alpha l4l Bergen Ave. Iersey City, N. I. Eordentown Military Institute Thomas McConnell Scheeren Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa Box 532 Ford City, Pa. Ford City High Basketball l,2,3,4: Vigilance Com- mittee: Scabbard and Blade 4. -in--jfs. '- .X ' tl.-' 1 - 'Q' t Q ft' l 'L ,- v 1 x ,i. 4... 'q-41.1 5 jiisifllf A. schoff h f I 1 ton Beta Theta Pi ' f'Ff'l':" ' HN mbroke Rd. Cly wyd, Pa. X L wer Merion High li 5 et ma Sigma5 Asso- c' e a ager ,Baseball5 Record, Edi ' -, occer 1,2,3,4. , Society5 Phi Kappa xii? l f fxa , L CQf,fQL,3L1iJ." Erclean Erdman Schwalm Moore 517 Urban Ave. Glenolden, Pa. Glen-Nor High Moore School Record 1,25 Band l,2,3,45 Fanfare Society 2,3, Secre- tary-Treasurer 45 Undergraduate Pand Committee 45 President Senior Class of Moore School 45 Moore School Council 2, Secretary 45 Vig- ilance Committee. Ioseph Schwarzman Wharton 4435 Frankford Ave. Phila., Pa. Frankford High Feta Gamma Sigma Freshman Award5 Marketing Society5 Track Team 1. Stephen Van Cortlandt Schuyler Wharton Phi Delta Theta 209 Belleville Ave. Bloomfield, N. I. Bloomfield High Swimming Team 1,25 Freshman Class Presidentp Manager of Crew 45 Varsity Club 2,3,45 Varsity Boat Club 3,4. Marvin H. Schwartz Wharton 6603 N. 18th St. Phila., Pa. George C. Sebastian Moore R. D. No. 1 Langhorne, Pa. A.I.E.E. Earl Leland Seeger Wharton SUSUIG Chi 596 Walden Ave. Buffalo, N. Y. Lafayette High Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Eoard5 Freshman Commission, Treasurer5 Track 1,25 Freshman Dance Committee. Howell Lewis Shay Architecture Phi Kappa Sigma Moylan'Rose Valley, Pa. Swarthmore High Hexagon Senior Society5 Fine Arts Class President: Choral Society 1,25 Penn Players 2,3,4. William Pendleton Shade Wharton Sigma Chi 1505 West Macon St. Decatur, 111. St. Iohn's Military Academy Sphinx Senior Society5 Mask and Wig 2,3, Manager 45 Freshman Commission5 Crew 1. Clarence G. Shea Wharton 289 N. Main St. Pittston, Pa. St. Iohn High l l 1 V. Leroy Skillman. Ir. Wharton Alpha Tau Omega R. R. I., Skillman, N. I. Sommerville High Wrestling 3,4. Warren B. Smith Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon 964 Parkside Ave. Buifalo, N. Y. Bennet High Sphinx Senior Society: Alumni Award of Merit: Pi Gamma Mu, President: Beta Gamma Sigma: Daily Pennsylvanian, Editor-in-Chief: Franklin Society, Board of Gover- nors: Advisory Council on Athletics: Houston Hall Board of Governors: Undergraduate Council: Varsity Boat Club. Iohn Richard Shea Wharton Delta Kappa Epsilon 6001 N. Charles St. South Orange, N. I. Columbia High Herbert Shuqer Wharton Kappa Nu 1701 Ellamont St. Baltimore, Md. Forest Park High Franklin David Silverstein Wharton 2813 Wharton St. Phila., Pa. Central High Chess Club 2,3,4: Insurance Society 3,4: Debating Society 4: 150 lb Football 3: International Policy As- sociation 4: Badminton Club 4: Vice President Intercollegiate Coun- cil 4: Louis Marshall Council 4: Scouters Club 3,4. A. Balfour Smith Wharton Kappa Sigma 1912 Diamond St. Phila., Pa. l-larry Ross Football Award 1: Foot- ball l,Z,3,4: Vigilance Committee: Phi Kappa Beta: Varsity Club 4. James Ayers Snyder College Sigma Phi Epsilon 300 N. Narberth Ave. Narberth, Pa. Westminster School Mask and Wig l,2,3: Glee Club l,2: Choral Society l,2: Swimming l. A flffeftt.315EQ?z1iiiff3QHv':jlsQi?fl Moore. . i . -. -43 ., 'Ci 2'1l35 N. jlgth St. . lPhi1q'.j Pa-.1 jg., 52tiis1,Hff3Hi':iQ.,...f e Eta Kappax Pi Mu E'Epsilon:' Moore School"'Record l,Z,3,i,Assist- ant Editor fl: Vigilance C,ernmittee:.. Chess.,fClLib',ili,2,3,4: A.I:E.E.: ,Hfadiiix 3 Club 4. " gg t : Morton L. Silvers Wharton 5637 Christian St. Phila., Pa. Vllest Phila. I-ligh Franklin Society 3,4: Freshman Beta Gamma Sigma Award: Philatelic Society, President: Clio Society, President: International Policy Asso- ciation, Vice President: Marketing Society, Secretary 4: Pre-Legal So- ciety, Executive Council: Wharton Review, Managing Editor: Debate Council, President: Dartmouth-Con nell-Pennsylvania Conference, Ex- ecutive Comm.: Crew 1. Thomas Halstead Simons Wharton 257 S. 16th St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High A fd -ja! Qognst f WjgefSf4S yder art! Phi G a Delta f ' ola, 4 I' I 4' . Eg -2 Clar s ummit, a. -V H Merc rsburg cade y H :U riars 1 r Society-V s e-Sore ciet Qi-lass 1,2,3,4g ' ly V Vig' e Com 'teep V ' Club. Richard Frederick Snyder Moore Delta Tau Delta 215 E. Durham St. Phila., Pa. Boris F. Sokol Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu 1453 Bryn Mawr Drive Dayton, Ohio Steele High Franklin Society 3,47 Daily Pennsyl- vanian, Business Board 45 Punch Bowl l,2,3, Business Manager 45 Lacrosse 1. Paul A. Snyder Towne Alpha Chi Rho 28 N. Warner St. Woodbury, N. I. Woodbury High 150 lb. Football 2. Vlilliam Trammell Snyder, Ir. College Delta Tau Delta 24 Broadway Hagerstown, Md. Baltimore City College William I. Soman Wharton 93-18 Baldwin Ave. Forrest Hills, N. Y. Newton High Crew l,Z. Wilbur R. Sparks Erwin Starr Wharton Phi Kappa Psi Wharton Sigma Alpha Mu 10 N. Drexel Ave. 142 Hobart Rd. Upper Darby, Pa. Chestnut Hill, Mass. Northeast High Philips Exeter Academy Fredrick Stehle. III Robert P. B. Stephens Wharton Kappa Sigma Wharton Kappa Sigma 90 Bethlehem Pike Camillus, N. Y. Phila-I PU- Erasmus Hall High West Phila' High Football 1,2,3,4y Lacrosse 1, A11- Football lp Baseball lg Iunior Var- American 37 Track 1' sity Football 2,3,4p Hockey 1, Cap- tain 4g Vigilance Committee. Marketing Society 3,4: Pre-Law 1 1 1 1 l I Theodore Gerald Sullivan College Psi Upsilon 1701 Locust St. Phila., Pa. Kingsley School Crew 2,3: Wrestling 4: Golf 4: Varsity Boat Club. Bernard Carl Swartz Wharton Zeta Beta Tau 68 Centre St. Brookline, Mass. Huntington School Wharton Review, Business Board 2,3,4. Lowry Chew Stevenson College Delta Psi "Clivenden "' Germantown, Pa. St. George's Grappler's Club, President 3,4: Arts and Science Association, Vice Presi- dent 4: Football l,2: Wrestling 2,3,4. Paul H. Strehle. Ir. Moore Sigma Phi Epsilon 6737 N. Sydenham St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Men About Towne Show: Men About Towne Club, Publicity Man- ager: Vigilance Committee: Moore School Record, Assistant Editor: Track 1: A.I,E.E.: Radio Club. Sumner Stroyman Wharton Alpha Epsilon Pi 443 Webster Ave. Chelsea, Mass. Chelsea High Club 4. Richard A. Sultner Wharton Delta Tau Delta 663 Madison Ave. York, Pa. William Penn High Scales Society, Vice President 4: Record, Business Board 3: Glee Club l,2,3, Manager 4: Choral Society: Mask and Wig l. Frank H. Sweeney. Ir. Wharton Sigma Nu 135 Frazer Ave. Collingswood,,N. I. Collingswood High ohh, 1 .1 4 rr' Vfl, ,p'rs.. A-X Y -X 1 iff if lf lr N Z' 4 3 ,J . . ,. -ow ,V ,,,, ,. gi. f e.,g315. Qgi..gig.c.'QeQ 'fi'-ff",g.,g'1j' a.J,fQ4'1. 7:5 S,,,.1t Q J imilitim Fil 4 '- it lg f 'L -qii'7jfl535'TVtxllillhtlili,VVTFTQL5 . oxie lr. , WhartdglxIgLr?j1-it sficaciaj f- 1 iiiieesslsrtifefr tv it T'313,' .35 itliqfgiri lift. 5 , 1 if ai. J 5522931 'Tx-een Z edr li' hool "lil L 4 f xx llc.. 'f Choral socieiyg Pai Q Club: .1 rest- ling Gra?pler's3'5glub ff' , . V! My fill 1?"S,' 1f?1fw:nT,',- g emi? . .zigYVj:.ELJ if Robert Miller Strode VV'harton Phi Kappa Psi 225 So. McCann St. Kokomo, Ind. Kokomo High Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Award: Pi Gamma Mu: Record, Business Board: Choral Society. Iohn Nicholson Stull College Zeta Psi Moylan, Pa. Haverford School Pih Beta Kappa: Arts and Science Association 4: Boat Club 2. V-ww' ji 'Im XR ox- X-. .N xnxx. -- K I xx y it-Jfsenliiel'wepilgg1raeor. lr. Whlartonrlfl I Gamma Delta fl he 50-fivrglsgi defend. 't i - x u I V R .Aw Nelwxlflayen, Conn. f 'li Willistof1QAcaderny Sf1y'imminglflr,2',S, Captain X4. Ioseph R. Thomas Towne 6248 Homer St. Phila., Pa. William H. Thorion. Ir. Wharton Delta Sigma Phi 5300 Oakland St. Phila., Pa. Frankford High University Band 2,3,4q insurance So- ciety 4g Propeller Club 2. Enoch Hughes Thomas. lr. College Beta Theta Pi l4l Lee Park Ave. Wilkes Barre, Pa. Wyoming Seminary Sphinx Senior Society: Senior Class Councilg Franklin Society: lnterfra- ternity Councilg Daily Pennsylvan- ian, News Editor 45 Record, Editorial Board: General Chairman lunior Week, C.A. Cabinet 2,37 Vice Pres- ident 47 C.A.-LM. Drive, General Chairmang Grappler's Cluby Intra- Mural Sports Staff 2,3,4g Chairman, lvy Weekend. Donald Bruce Thornton College Theta Xi 2703 W. Somerset St. Phila., Pa. Friends' Select German Glee Club l,2,3,4. H. Levick Tolan College Delta Phi 2l5 Upland Way Wayne, Pa. Haverford School Penn Players 3,45 Swimming l,2,3,4p Record Holder, 150 yd. backstroke, University of Penna. Robert P. Tonqren Wharton Phi Gamma Delta l786 Boulevard West Hartford, Conn. Williston Academy 150 lb. Crew: 150 lb. Football. Robert de I. Toro Wharton Sigma Chi La Alhambra Ponce Puerto Rico New York Military Academy International Students House, Secre- tary, Crew 2,3,4g Varsity Boat Club 3,4. l lack Toothill Wharton 42 Boudinot St. Trenton, N. I. Pennington Crew ly Swimming l. Robert Tresenfeld Wharton Beta Sigma Rho Richard Kermit Waldo College 327 Gerard Ave Elkins Park, Pa. Cheltenham High Institute of Local and State Govern- ment7 International Policy Associa- tion, President 3,42 Zelosophic So- ciety 3,41 Spanish Club 3,47 Propel- ler Club 4. Robert C. Watts Wharton Psi Upsilon 3931 Cottage Grove Des Moines, lowa Kemper Military Associate Manager Tennis7 Man- ager Squash. Miller Harry Ullmann Wharton Zeta Beta Tau Chicago, Ill. New Trier High Franklin Society 47 Wharton Review, Business Board l,2,3, Advertising Manager 47 Robert B. Van Arsdale Wharton Sigma Phi Epsilon Columbia Station, Ohio Columbia High lnterfraternity Council 47 Methodist C.A. Cabinet 2,3,47 Baseball l,2. Norman Robert von Heyn W'harton 221 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. Colby Academy Pi Gamma Mu 3,4, Secretary 47 Beta Gamma Sigma, Freshman Award. Malcolm Tucker Wasley College Sigma Phi Epsilon 20 White St. Shenandoah, Pa. Shenandoah Public High Haverford School lnterfraternity Council7 lunior Prom Ticket Committee7 German Club. Stanley I. Waxman Vtlharton 6227 Webster St. Phila,, Pa. West Phila. High 150 lb. Football 27 Handball 4. ,-mfg, , . . N , 1 J, t 3 'V . 1 il' . ET... it Q . 'ii H54 Mlm' if Herbei' 1e'n"tih'e. 'lrb Q Wharton a Alplrggmrilon saiggrgrnfd Z 4 .1-1-gi . L...-f H Soulhwest FF 'E' Senior Advisor 4. Niggx 7 ,el . ,ew -:ga V, U . .:. 7 1 A-gr-3 mmf Fifi 'V 4' Eli Viener Wharton 308 South George St. Charles Town, W. Va. Charles Town High Richard L. Voss Moore Tau Kappa Epsilon 6731 N. Sydenham St. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Hexagon Senior Society, President Eta Kappa Nu, President7 Sigma Tau7 Varsity Boat Club: Undergrad- uate Council7 Varsity Club7 Vigil- ance Cornmititee7 Crew l,2,3. I Nskif, C... . Y 'X - vfgtlxaixlf Lite S L! A Iohn Daniel W chsler Rf, - Wye ' Pi L bda Phi ' -f 1 71 W. 57th st. -X X L wiv' York Ci W DQ? ie School Whhmqfrf evlfosgi' 'Epmd 421' ,f 7 fit QL' ff! J 75 Late Weeks Wharton Psi Upsilon 200 Tonawanda Dr. Des Moines, lowa Roosevelt High Swimming l,2,3,4. Robert Meyer Weiner Towne 4918 N. 9th St. Phila., Pa. Simon Gratz High Glee Club7 Choral Societyy Penn Players7 Kappa Phi Kappa. Chandler Burbank Weeks Wharton 33 Hundreds Circle Wellesley Hills, Mass. Tabor Academy Interfraternity Council 47 150 lb. Crew l,2,37 Hockey 2. Morton Ierome Weiner Wharton 121 Hazard Ave. Providence, R. 1. Hope Manager of Rifle, Board 27 Vigilanc Marshall Council 3,47 lnterfraternity Council 4. Morton Ierome Weinroth, Wharton 1613 Diamond St. Phila., Pa. Northeast High Insurance Society 3,47 Choral So- ciety 47 Basketball 2. 1 Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Epsilon Pi High 7 Record, Business e Committee7 Louis 47 Varsity Club George Schlager Welsh College Alpha Tau Omega 217 Reynolds St. Kingston, Pa. Kingston High Mask and Wig 17 Wrestling 17 Bi- centennial Committee 2. Herbert G. Wertheimer. Ir. Wharton Phi Epsilon Pi 5416 Plainfield St. Pittsburgh, Pa. Taylor Allderdice High Franklin Society7 Punch Bowl, Busi- ness Board, Advertising Manager 47 Vigilance Cornmittee7 Golf l,3,4. A William Andrew Welsh. Ir. College 7821 Montgomery Ave. Elkins Park, Pa. Hatboro High Daniel Raymond Wesslinq, Ir. Wharton Delta Tau Delta 5502 lngersoll Ave. Des Moines, lowa Theodore Roosevelt High Varsity Boat Club 2,3,41 Varsity Club 47 Record, Editorial Board 3,47 Wharton Review 2,3,47 Band 37 ln- surance Society 3,47 150 lb. Crew l,2,3,4. Stephen Remington Wing. Ir. Wharton Sigma Chi Zll Aldine St. Rochester, N. Y. West High Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Award7 Manager Soccer7 Lacrosse l7 Freshman Committee. Warren H. Wittens Wharton Sigma Chi 24 Ricker Rd. Newton, Mass. Newton High Friars Senior Society7 Franklin So- ciety 3, Secretary 47 Daily Pennsyl- vanian, Business Board, Business Manager 47 Varsity Club Scholar- ship Awarcl7 Vigilance Committeeg lunior Prom Committee7 Track l,2,3, Captain 47 Varsity Club 2,3,4. Lester Edward White Moore Fallsington, Pa. Falls Township High Sigma Tau, President Iunior Class President7 Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary7 Vigilance Committee7 Moore School Council 37 Institute of Local and State Government. Howard Charles Wiener. Ir. Wharton Alpha Tau Omega 173 Butler St. Kingston, Pa. Kingston High Franklin Society7 Mask and Wig l7 Record, Circulation Manager 3,47 Freshman Commission. G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir. Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 474 Gerhard St. Phila., Pa. Roxborough High Sphinx Senior Society7 Beta Gamma Sigma 3, President 47 Pi Gamma Mu 3,47 Kite and Key Society7 Transpor- tation Society, President7 Franklin Society, Board of Governors7 Whar- ton Review, Editor-in-Chiet7 Daily Pennsylvanian, Editorial Board 3,47 E Football l7 I. V. Football 2,37 La- I Crosse l,2,3,47 lnterfraternity Coun- Philip NIT whiitakafwi it College 2 I-,Delta Psi V- 7807 Wmstm-nndgri- r, , 4 3 chestnut Hill, Pg. 'chesmdf Hill' Awdeihli Yacht ciub 4, frmerfmtermfv Bait Committee 4: Soccer l,Z,3,4. Elbert Reading Williams Wharton 4111 Pine St. Phila., Pa. Walter P. Wilson Wharton Delta Tau Delta 7 Renfrew Ave. Trenton, N. I. Trenton High Marketing Society. cil 4. Leroy Wittemire. Ir. Wharton Lambda Chi Alpha 19 Columbia Ave. Mansfield, Ohio Mansfield High E. Abbott Woleslaqel Wharton Phi Gamma Delta 700 N. West St. Bellvue, Ohio Bellvue Central High 'lt kf'f, E'T'f7 ,S 4, Eglwtrd los rr. Chic, ,litfgton gr '.ljel5tcB5Upsilon Owego 'Y y Bo'aklul:yf2 ,'Vice Commo- doie 7 1,59 .Crew 42,3,47 Varsity A A LZ fig? William H. Wood Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 724 W. Sedgwick St. Mt. Airy, Pa. Germantown l-ligh Varsity Club 3,45 Scabbard and Blade 3,41 Rifle Team l,2,3, Captain 45 Presbyterian Cabinet l. Willard W. Woolbert Wharton Phi Delta Epsilon l6 Holly St. Trucksville, Pa. Kingston Township High 1 L. Merrick Wood College Delta Phi 3904 Locust St. Phila., Pa. Haverford School Quaker Chairman 3,4. William Henry Woodring Towne Phi Kappa Psi 2924 Gordon St. Allentown, Pa. Blair Academy Track l,2,3p l5O lb. Football 47 Cheerleader lp Vigilance Com- mittee: lunior Cane Committeey A.S.M.E. Charles B. Wuest College 6 W. Marshall Rd. Lansdowne, Pa. Wharton Banquet. Band: A.l.C.E. Iohn Sih Yoonq Yang 40 Young Brothers Banking Corp. KiuKiang Road, Shanghai, China St. lohn's Middle School C.A. Cabinet: International Students House, Student Council: Interna- tional House Spring Camp, Chair- man: International House Annual Frank Alla Young Towne Alpha Chi Sigma P. O. Box 84 Paoli, Pa. Ionathcm Yerkes, Ir. Wharton Kappa Sigma 2935 Grand Ave. Iacksonville, Pla. Bolles School Football lg 150 lb. Football 3,47 Scabbard G Blade 4. George Austin Young Wharton Phi Sigma Kappa 339 Aberdeen Ave. Dayton, Ohio Oakwood High Scabbard and Blade: Track l,4. Iohn Karsten Zacherle College Tau Kappa Epsilon 34 E. Chestnut Hill Ave. Phila., Pa. Germantown High Faniare Society 3,47 Manager Band 47 Freshman Commission. Edwin Harold Zeitlin Wharton llO Riverside Drive New York City DeWitt Clinton Louis Marshall Council7 Fencing Team l,2,3,47 150 lb. Football 27 Varsity Club. Sidney Paul Zimmerman College 523 Bennett St. Luzerne, Pa. Wyoming Seminary Manager Wrestling 47 Punch Bowl, Editorial Board 3,47 Record, Editor- ial Board 3,47 C.A.-L.M. Upper Class Dorm Chairman 47 Under- graduate Varsity Club 2,3,47 Awards Committee, Division of ln- tercollegiate Athletics 47 G-rappler's Club 2,3,47 Caducean Society 3,47 Iunior Prom Committee 37 Co-Chain man, Ivy Ball. Stanley I. Zvigaitis Wharton 5426 Woodland Ave. Phila., Pa. West Catholic High Pre-Legal Society, Secretary 47 Mar- keting Society 3,47 insurance So- ciety 4. ". - .N r 'F A 7 g. lx-,AL W . , ,k Von, V, , ,,..1,,r : ,. 1, " f ,,,:v1gQ:'a,.f!--- -,-.Y.:'?r-72 .Y Et Q ,ttV,w,31sg,Q l Q 7:15 1 5 whqriom-r A "-l -if! ,, 5412''-ivfofiiqomeaifilixea. , Ppit9,,.7Pa173e3,es-g,-j N 7 7f7Qvefb7f3eesH6h , is-f 'Q'-cf l5O lb. FootbdllL:47? lb. Footkigtllo Club. 5-Q N y Q 1 - -4 7 ,ef 7 N.- , tg' .-3' ' -'v' tg , Z ,M if Ioseph Robert Zikmund. Ir. Wharton Alpha Chi Rho Valley Forge Rd. Phoenixville, Pa. Phoenixville High Band l,2,3,47 Debate Council 3,47 Choral Society 37 Penn, Dartmouth, Cornell Conference 37 Penn Players 2,3, Business Manager 47 Faniare Society 3,4. George E. Zubrod, Ir. Wharton Pi Kappa Alpha l529 Rosewood Ave. Louisville, Ky. duPont Manual Training High Christian Association Cabinet 3,47 Christian Association, President of Lutherans 47 Christian Association Dance Committee 2,37 Chairman 47 Freshman Handbook, Assistant Edi- tor 2,37 lnterfraternity Council 37 Bicentennial Drive 2. SE IOR HISTORY umuilnnl lllllnlll mmm .9 L t h e Fall of l936, CIS the statelY halls of Penn- sylvania and gigantic Frank- lin Field resound- ed with the enthu- siastic crY Of "Tear ll up and make it touqh, 1940's got the stuff, a new class was barn, des- tined as the Bicentennial Class in the annals of Univer- sity history. The first bright spark of GSH- uine school spirit was vehemently displayed when, in 40's first gridiron clash, Lafayette was swamped, and the Bicentennial Freshmen whirled over Franklin Field in a real old-fashioned snake-dance. As freshmen the class also basked in the glory of its unbeaten, untied and unscored upon football team, starring Swede Gustafson. Possessed with the memories of a most happy freshman year, the Class of l94O returned to the campus, filled with the vim and vigor for which they have always been noted. In football and in basketball the class was again prominent. Other since well-known athletes as Paul I-Iornsleth, Billy Koepsell, Izzy Bellis, Balfour Smith and Bud Wittens came to the fore to demonstrate the skill characteristic of the entire class. Alan Hunter headed the class politically, assisted by Ioe Chandler, Bob Gangwisch, Bill Eshbach and Dick Snyder. The Class of 1940 did a very commendable job in reviving the spirit of ivy-colored, traditional lunior Week. Back into existence came the Iunior Annalsg- the hallowed Cane March was a bigger success than in many previous years! the festive Junior Prom where many couples danced to the strains of Paul Whiteman was one of the best ever held. The class smoker left many pleasant memories. Hey Day in l939 saw many men in this class chosen in the senior honor socie- ties. Among them Norm Bond, Presi- dent of the Kite and Key Society and Captain of the wrestling team: Bill Shade, manager of the Mask and Wig Clubp G. Lloyd Wilson, Beta Gamma Sigma and Edi- tor of the Wharton Review, Warren B. Smith, Editor of the Daily Pennsylvan- ian: and Paul Scalera, football manager and c l a s s vice-presi- dent. Seven were elected to Phi Beta K a p p a and more to Beta Gam- ma Sig- ma. IOR HISTORY rife Slcflmg in 1937, PG1'111Sylvania "4l," in two Years has done great things for itself and fell CT for the University. As freshmen they put C O m ' over the freshman weekend: put win- mittee ning teams in every intercollegiate WSIS Gp' competition, and made many efforts p O 1 n le d ' in WOI'ki11Q On publications. heqdgd by A1 Rel'-lffliflq from summer vaca- . vgalfflmne' Usd tion. as full-fledged Pennsyl- Cl1r1hclbTermgChZr1e2 Vcmlgns they Continued lhelf Greenlee, 'and Tom previous activities and ad- Tyler, which 1191995110 make successful a new innovation, the Soph Hop, and the Pennimqn and also to revive interest BOW1 Contests' Sew- ,W,, ' in the Pe-nniman Bowl con- inq on me -V-iq ' tests. ln this year the Sopho- mores were successful in secur- ded two more to the list, the sophomore weekend Eiimggii sire ing for their class this coveted Ed Steidle Us trophy. The committee of Bernie , Schreiber, Tony Chizmaclia, Mike Cmchcllr' Keiser and Bill Barstow deserve much credit for the efficient job they did in or- men. Lat- er m the ganizing the contests along with the council. The juniors can boast of their achievements to date with shoulders back and heads high. Their record is an enviable one and their leader- hip ability has been proven beyond reproach. They are aware of the responsibility that will soon , be theirs, but they are well prepared for that responsi- bility and they are eager to assume their tasks for the Q coming senior year. Iunior week-end represented the high light of class activities. The historic Cane march was held f on November l and was followed by Chapel services. A coffee hour was arranged in the afternoon in Houston Hall. 'T The fraternity poster contest created a more than usual spirit of enthusiasm and interest, and the displays dressed up the campus in holiday spirit. "The Peak cf the Week" was the Prom. Glenn A Miller's Sweet melody made the affair one of the outstanding social successes of the season. ludging by these past successes Pennsyl- vania may look forward to having a capable class to assume the leader- ship on the campus next fall. OPHO ORE Ill. lull! lllll I IIIglllll Iuuml HIS TORY t ure ot' the Univer ot Fred Knox an men, and wit sity. Under the leadership d Fred Keyes, the co-chair- h the aid and support ot gigmem- Warren Hirt, the president of the class, Omble day the dance and the entire weekend f Septem- was a spectacular success. More O than four hundred couples danced ber in l938, when one of the greenest fresh- man classes that the University has ever seen, arrived on the campus with their bags in their hands and dazed looks on their faces, the Class of '42 didn't seem to have many poetntialities. But their critics were mistaken, for they have shown that they do have the "stuff." They started out with the customary kissing of Ben Franklin's toe and the wearing of black ties, white socks, and dinks. They cooperated with the sopho- mores in making the newly revived Penni- man Bowl contest a success. Despite the handicap of working under a new system, the Vig committee of the Class of '42 did a very thorough job under the chairmanship Charley Delone. To help the Freshmen celebrate the ending ct regulations, the Sophomore Council appointed Bob Woletz to head the "Beg Day" committee. A rally V was held in the Big Quad the Monday after the Cornell game. Each Freshman passed a bonfire and threw a dink, a black tie ,or some other part of their regs on it. The Class of 1942 also originated the Sophomore Council ot the Christian Association. The object of this commission was to provide an opportunity for the sophomores to become active in the affairs ct the C. A. Although the preceding class was responsible for the idea of a Sophomore Weekend, the Class of '42 established it as a permanent fea- to the new th music of Red Norvo in the wing of Houston Hall, and e other events were equal- ly well supported. ln athletics the class was also outstanding. In football, soccer, bas- ketball, crew, and in the minor sports the sophomores stood out con- sistently as good play- ers. DLESHMAN HISTORY Ill 1 gum I mnullnul Ilnlll Immu One sultry September day, with vacation already a memory, eleven-hundred un- wary Freshmen descended upon the Uni- versity campus intent upon becoming "Men of Pennsylvania." Scarce-ly had they gathered their wits, when what seemed to be a multitude of "Vig" men and upperclass- men herded the bewildered in- nocents to Benjamin Frank- lin's toe to pay homage. l-lilarity and exhiliration were then the bywords as the yearlings drank deeply of the vint- age of college spirit. T h e F resh- m e n s o o n found their common meeting place to be the new- ly created Houston Hall dining room. .Little did the Class of 1943 re- alize the benefits they' would receive from this newly in- augurated system. how- ever, along with "regs" a close bond of fellowship was to be manifest many times throughout the year. What appears to be the last political parties to exist on the campus were soon formed: the Bed and Blue and the i943 Party. The usual campaign strife was present, but on election night T the Bicentennial Yearlings were united behind their new officers in the persons of Robert G. Snyder, president, Thomas Ebert, vice-president, and Richard Smith, Secretary- Treasurer. Rivalry and courage ran high as the champions of the Bicentennial fledgings pitted their strength against the Sophomores in the Penniman Bowl Contests in most every sport. Support and popu- larity in these contests was at its highest since the old days cf the class fights. Social activity was by no means in the background for the successful Christmas Dance en- abled the Class of '43 to add its banner to those of its prede- cessors, hanging in the rafters of Houston l-fall. Outstanding of course, was the Fourth Annual Freshman Mask and Wig Show, and the formal dance serving as a climax for a very successful season. Now that the year is over and the smoke has cleared, the Class of l943 feels somewhat satisfied. They see their mistakes and are determined to remedy them. They view their accomplishments with pride and yet are striving to make the next year another stepping stone toward their final goal of University success. ATHLETICS UNIVERSXTY OF PENNSYLVANIA 1939 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD: Back row, fleft to right?-William Mostertz, Edward Allen, Iohn W. Dutchei Albert Brechka, lohn H. Craemer, Edward O. McHenry, Malcolm N. Smith, lohn I. Nolan, Eugene H. Davis, lr., Henry M. Stoll, lr., Walter G. Moe, Loye H. Rainwater, lr., Clifford E. Engler, Robert M. Hunt, Raymond A. Frick, lames B. Chandler, Alvin G. Plackter, Rix N. Yard, Leonard W. Wt Captain Harlan I. Gustafson, Arthur I. Murphy, lr., loseph S. Snyder, loseph P. Sims, lr., Robert B. Stephens, Head Coach George A. Munger, Lit 1939 style, had its pre- season data waited down from the Hershey quarters t on an encouraging breeze. At the training camp un- ilmiied hospitality was extended to the Pennsylvanians, who cavorted over the Hershey country club links in extensive hardening sessions under the guidance of t head coach George Munger, and his able corps of as- sistants, Paul Ptiblett, Howie Odell, and Rae Crowther. The Lafayette opener found a beaming sun smiling down upon the few spectators who turned out for the game. Coats were soon discarded as Pennsylvanias band, in their traditional costumes, presented a new fanfare imported from England, instead of the cus- tomary opening blare of trombones in the "Hail Alma Mater." Another departure was the: playing of the national anthem just before game time. The away-game jinx was cracked at Yale. A sur- prising number of rooters 'from Philadelphia were on hand, and, even more surprising, the Penn forward wall withstood push after push from the hard-charging Bulldog backs. At Harvard a new lvy League record found its way into the books as Penn completed its second undefeated away game in loop competition. North Carolinas visiting rebels took to Franklin - Field attired in baby blue jerseys, which pastel shade completely belied the capabilities of this smooth work- Paul Scalera, Manager. iftq outfit. f,-f.7f,f.w-Iffv.-In4,.Q.f.QsJ,ge,,vw:NL-was , '-f. M -,W-Ji-ff:H5W,fv, wwf-A u-,f ,ff ,f H . , 'f H w-ww.4-J,-fy .. ,. My , , f f f.- -1 A A A - - we Mm ef. End' PENNSYLVANIA 6: LAFAYETTE U Three luniors and a Sophomore were in the backfield as Penn greeted the Maroons in their opener-Frank Reagan, Tony Chizmadia, lohnny Dutcher, and Eddie Allen were running behind Captain Gustafson, Balfour Smith, Al Brechka, Bay Frick, Nels Yard, Cliff Engler and Len Warner. Fighting to overcome a double handicap, since Lafayette offered more than a little opposition, While the Weather was a trifle warm for football, the Quakers eked out a win when Reagan quick-kicked to set the Mylinmen on their haunches. A series of bucks soon resulted in six points when Chizmadia crashed over for the score. The extra point for conversion failed. This contest left second guessers up in the air, for little potentiality was shown by the Bed and Blue, with solid defensive tactics marking their play after their initial burst of scoring steam. PENNSYLVANIA 6: YALE 0 Iunior Paul Wexler leaped into prominence against the Bulldog as Pennsylvania laid the away game jinx to rest. Wexler, inserted with thirty seconds remaining in the first half, threw a momentous heave to Gustafson, who crossed the double stripe unrnolested as the half ended. Again the point was missed, and again the solid Quaker line, with 'Gus,' Smith, Brechka, Frick, Yard, Warner, and Engler alternating with Mendelscn, Hunt, Runte, Cohen, and Miller, dug in for the second half defense of their lead. Yale did not score, but neither did the Quakers open up again, and coaching worries were many as Harvard loomed important. Len Warner twisted his ankle, While lohnny Dutch-er sustained a broken collar bone that was to keep him inactive for the rest of the season. Yale Heag ri mterce t Yale forward pass. Gus Scores on Wexle-1-'S long puss- PENNSYLVANIA 22: HARVARD 7 Senior Bill Koepsell vindicated his choice as backfield pilot by sparking the Red and Blue to a new league record and its best afternoon of the season. Koepsell's arm fired two touchdown passes to Gustafson to safely beat lohn Harvard, and his quarterbacking was faultless. lim Chandler, a substitute back, also had his moment as he booted a field goal when the Quakers were trailing 7-6. Late in the game, Reagan, back as field general, set up a score with a sparkling forty-four yard end run, and on the next play again skirted the end for an eleven yard jaunt across the goal, after which he converted the first point after touchdown of the campaign. Pennsylvania won na- tional prominence on the strength of this showing, and all eyes were focused on the important tilt with North Carolina. PENNSYLVANIA 6: NORTH CAROLINA 30 Despite the efforts of Messrs. Reagan, Rainwater, Chiz- madia, Stephens, Connell, Allen, Davis, Gustafson, Cohen, Brechka, Engler, Frick, Yard, Snyder, Hunt, Mendelson, and so on down the line, all of whom saw action against the Tarheel Terrors, the Red and Blue was not destined to be- ccrne the holder of a first ten national rating, for a pair of backs named Lalanne and Stirnweiss, who knifed Penn's line, circled the ends, and bombed the defenses, dropped the Quakers out of the undefeated ranks with consummate skill. Ge Burly Tony Chizmadia scored the first and only Pennsyl- He Davis, B vania touchdown three minutes after the opening whistle get blew, and the Quakers appeared unbeatable. But the Rebels opened up, and a thoroughly whipped team went to the showers after a hard afternoon. Harvard breaks up a Penn Pass. Fast action in the North Carolina game . f' GYC3 A Bottom' Swim' on Chizmadia nearly intercepts cr Penn State pass. PENNSYLVANIA 13: NAVY 6 After the stunning North Carolina defeat, Pennsylvania's eleven proved its rnettle by rising from the ashes of it's pre- viously undefeated season and sending the Blue and Gold of Navy back to Annapolis on the short end of the score. Touchdown number one carne as Reagan faded from the Navy nineteen midway in the second period and passed to Captain Gustafson, who carried the ball to the four yard stripe, eluding tackler after tackler. From there Rainwater carried the leather over on two successive plunges, but the try for point failed. Toward the end of the third period Pennsylvania, showing clever quarterbacking, sent Stinky Davis out ahead of Reagan's pass from the Quaker forty-eight, and the chunky blocking back, momentarily converted into a pass receiver, galloped across the goal line, fifty-two yards away, un- inolestedg then he stepped back and converted the thirteenth point. A gallant Navy gesture then brought six points, but the Red and Blue line, equal to the occasion, held them safely in check for the remainder of the game. This was the last Quaker victory of the season. PENNSYLVANIA 0: PENN STATE 10 ln an upset that saw the Red and Blue men held scoreless for the first time, and which foreshadowed the I-ligginsmen's defeat of Pittsburgh later in the season, the Nittany Lion com- pletely outplayed the Munger eleven, gaining 225 yards rushing to the Quaker 91, and ripping the Quaker line to shreds almost at will. Pepper Petrella, a light, shifty State special back came off the bench early in the first half to score on or Zig-Zag jaunt through the entire white-clad backfieldg then Tackle Pollock converted. Pennsylvania's lethargy gave the Lions a chance to drive into pay dirt late in the second quarter, and Iohnny Patrick, quarterback, booted a sharply angled field goal from the fifteen yard line that sealed the doom of the Red and Blue. Reagan's fifty-one yard return of a kickoff, when for a moment he seemed certain of a score, was the only bright spot in an otherwise drab Pennsylvania afternoon. A Plunge before the first touchdown against Navy. PENNSYLVANIA 17: MICHIGAN 19 Qnly the time clock prevented a rampagingt Quaker eleven from submerging its doughty Michigan foe in a con- test that had spectators gasping from start to finish at the superb performances cf Wolverine Harmon and Bed and Blue Reagan. Scoring on every conceivable kind of break, a field goal by Eugene Davis, a sustained drive of ninety-one yards to a Reagan score, a touchdown toss from Koepsell to Stephens, and a last gallant attempt to break the Wolverine back by kicking onside and recovering, only to have the officials waste the precious seconds, the Red and Blue men put up the wildest, most spine tingling battle ever seen in the his- tcric Franklin Field. But a solo touchdown sprint and 202 yards gained from scrimmage by 'Tom I-larmon, Krisler ace, were just enough to cap the superb Quaker performance. Spectators conceded a scoreboard victory to the Maize and Blue, but merely a tie as far as heart and spirit were concerned. However, the official reading spelled another Pennsylvania defeat. PENNSYLVANIA 0: CORNELL 26 69,000 post-Thanksgiving fans sat in stunned silence in the season windup with the Big Bed, as Carl Snavely's better-than-perfect machine methodically rolled out a four touchdown triumph, showing complete and devastating co- ordination against Which the Pennsylvania minions were helpless and inept. Despite a prayer pass from Koepsell to Gustafson, rem- iniscent of the l938 Columbia touchdown, the officials ruled that Gus was offside and Pennsylvania went scoreless for the second time, to write a discordant finale to the season which had opened so brightly. Individual brilliance on the part of the ten seniors who played their last game, Connell, Stephens, Koepsell, Daly, Smith, Gustafson, Murphy, Snyder, Sims, and loe Miller, went for naught as Quaker team play withered in the face of the Cornell attack. lt was a completely dismal day for the Bed and Blue: none of the fire evinced against Michigan even flickered as a jubilant Cornell contingent tore down both goalposts and trampled the Franklin Field turf. Davis kicks goal for first score against Michigan. L Rjb ort Hunt, Guqrd Captain-elect Frick helps Bob Stephens stop Baker of Cornell IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Under the tutelage of Coach lohn Smith, who was assisted by W'alter Shinn and Dominic Polilli, former stars at Penn, the junior Varsity squad enjoyed a fairly successful season. The I. V.'s opened their season with a 6-U victory over Yale at New Haven. The Bulldogs registered not a single first down, and Penn scored in the clos- inq minutes of the first half as "Red" Smith led a 65-yard drive to the touchdown. Next to feel the brunt of the l. Vfs power was a light and inexperienced Lehigh team, playing on River Field. McCarthy, a fast, shifty, broken-field runner, ran wild, scoring four touchdowns, and guard Stoll and center Malcolm Smith played exception- ally well as the Red and Blue won 27-6. Against a powerful Maryland aggregation the team battled at its best and crushed the southerners 38-7. Cohen Connell, Yard, Smith, and Gustafson size up the opposition. Riddled by injuries, the team confronted Prince- ton, only to lose 7-6 in a game reminiscent of the great fray with the Tigers in l936. Smith made the Quaker touchdown and Ramsey and Shane showed real ability as ends. The junior Varsity dropped the final game to the undefeated Middies at Annapolis by a score of l3-6. Penn's Plackter, a burly 210-pound tackle, shifted to blocking back because of injuries to the squad. ln the second quarter Palmer Hughes, moved up from the 150-pound team, outraced the entire Navy sec- ondary on a 58-yard jaunt, the longest run of the season, for the sole Penn touchdown. Smith then took over in the Penn backfield and sparked the team through the last period when the Red and Blue advanced to Navy's three-yard line, only to be halted by the Middies. Then, with 35 seconds to play, the opposition launched a counter-attack full of surprise plays, and, in spite of Penn's stand on the four-yard line for three downs, Navy just man- aged to push across the winning score. LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL Experiencing its most successful season since its introduction at Pennsylvania eight years ago, the 1939 version cf the 150 lb. football team pulled its status in the Ivy League up into a third place tie with Rutgers after a season of unusually keen compe- tition. Coach W. Austin Bishop was more than sat- isfied with his team's showing, not only from a won and lost standpoint, but because of the increased interest shown in the lightweights by the large turn- out of llO men 'for the squad. The team got off to a good start by defeating Yale l3-6 in the opening game of the season. The Eli drew first blood in the contest, but Penn tied the score as the half ended when joe George scored on a hidden ball play. In the third quarter Palmer Hughes broke the deadlock when he raced 50 yards through the Yale team with Capt. Cliff Collings pro- viding excellent blocking. Princeton followed Yale, and this game definitely climaxed the season, even though the Red and Blue emerged on the short end of the score. Playing against a superior team, Pennsylvania, sparked by lack Newman's great defensive play, and Torn Edward's spectacular pass receptions, looked good even in a l3-O defeat. Three unfortunate fumbles in the first five minutes of the Rutgers game resulted in 14 disheartening points being scored. This lead was too difficult to overcome, even though Rutgers was held to no first downs after that and Penn completed l2 out of 15 passes from Tony Hughes and loe George to Tom Edwards. Defeated 33-O in the game with Cornell, the Quakers were playing minus a number of regulars. Ncsing out Villanova by a l2-l9 score, and follow- Nosing out Villanova by a 12-9 score, and follow- ing this with a l2-6 victory over Lafayette, the light- weights brought their season to a close. ln these two hard fought games Iohn Yerkes and Stephen Slocum were standouts. Captain-elect larnes Schellenger was named on the All American team at the end of the season. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL With an abundance cf good material reporting for the team, this year's freshman team, under the able tuteloge of Coach lerry Ford, went through a four game schedule with ease. ln the season's opening contest the Quakers, hosts to the Leopards of Lafayette, quickly displayed their untried strength as they trimmed the. boys from Easton, l9-6. The line, composed of Kuczynski, Nelson, Donaldson, Redline, Eatkin, Bitler, and DiBatista, was particularly aggressive as it recov- ered fumbles which ultimately resulted in Pennsyl- vania scores. lourneying to Princeton for its second encounter, the team continued its winning ways with a 42-6 victory. Bruinooge led the offense with four of the seven touchdowns, and Stiff, Kuczynski, and Vfelsh contributed one each. Again playing away from home, the yearlings next took the toll of Columbia's freshmen at Morning- side Heights. Vlfith the line opening up large holes for the backs, and the passing attack functioning well, the Quakers successfully alternated a running and air onslaught to good advantage. The third win was by a 32-13 count. For a fitting end to a bang-up season, Cornell's Big Red freshmen were held scoreless as the Red and Blue first year men ran up thirty-seven points. "Anchors Aweighf' I 64 S' 4' 627 84 cc IOURDET AND SEEDERS romised P scant Winning hopes tor Pennsylvania in 1939-40. Losing Tony Mischo, third highest scorer in the ELL. last season, Chuck Diven, Pace Brickley and Sheldon Betchin by graduation, Lon lourdet, Pennsylvania's veteran basketball coach, faced a tough job in build- ing up a court team to carry on an illustrious Red and Blue court tradition. Remaining from last year's squad Were Captain Gerry Seeders, Bruce Pearce, Bernie Schreiber, Boss Hahn and Tony Caputo: with these men as a nucleus lourdet hoped to Weld sophomores Bill Hook, Henry Soleliac, Sid Levinson, and 'Walt Beinhard into an efficient combination. The squad, as thus named, was a taller one than its predecessor, and pre-season practice games with Ursinus, St. Iosephs and other local teams led observers to believe that it Would be considerably stronger. PENNSYLVANIA 37: CALIFORNIA 34 Opening their season over the Christmas vacation in the second of a scheduled pair of lvy League double- headers in the Palestra, the Quakers scored one of their most impressive outside league victories in years, as they defeated a strong University oi California quintet by a 37-34 score. Although close in score from start to finish, the game was not so even in court iinesse. The Quakers were at their best and steadily outplayed and outfought their taller, more experienced rivals. Coach Iourdet started four veterans and one sophomore: Captain VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row Ton Iourdet tCoachl S Levinson I Townsend W Reinhard, W. Hook, H. Gustafson, A. Caputo, E. Weisberg. Front Row E Davis R Hahn G Deitrick G. See-ders tCaptJ, B. Pearce, B. Schreiber. Seeders, Schreiber, Hahn, Pearce and second year man Bill Hook. Later in the game Tony Caputo sub- stituted for Hook and showed up exceptionally wellg it was his pivot shot in the last four minutes of the game that pulled the contest out of the fire for the locals. PENNSYLVANIA 41: MARYLAND 34 The Quakers pulled to an early lead against a precise Maryland quintet only to fall behind in the closing minutesg but clever strategy' from the bench added another victory to the credit side of the Bed and Blue ledger. Behind 26-23 with ten minutes to go, Coach Icurdet injected lank Harlan Gustafson and sophomore Henry Soleliac into the line-up, and they provided the necessary punch to send the Terrapins into the van. Soleliac's clever passing and smooth floorwork proved the undoing of a tight Maryland zone defense, and his three successive field goals, together with Gustafson's work in the pivot broke up the invader's strong last half bid for victory. PENNSYLVANIA 27: CORNELL 26 Opening their league season against a Cornell team that was given better than an even chance to dethrone Dartmouth from the head of the lvy League, the Quakers pulled to a one point victory in the last minute of play as Henry Soleliac rode to the rescue again with a field goal and a foul shot that turned the trick. Cornell's clever pick-off plays functioned to per- Penn halts a Harvard scoring threat. 1 Robert M. Edmiston, Manager. fection in the seccnd half as they drew ahead of the Bed and Blue, but excessive fouling cost them the contest as lim Bennett, ace forward, was sent out of the game. Gerry Seeders was high scorer for the locals with eight points, with soleliac close behind with seven. PENNSYLVANIA 29: YALE 57 Lon lourdet's men never had a look-in after the first few minutes of their second league en- counter, as a tight Yale zone defense held them to one less than thirty points, while the Eli offense was piling up 25 field goals and seven fouls. The Quakers had an off night, only thirteen of their long shots going through the rim. Hen Soleliac topped local scorers with four field goals and one foul. PENNSYLVANIA 37: NAVY 45 Ahead 35-34 with but three minutes to go, the Pennsylvania offensive floundered in the wake of a sustained Navy drive, as the Middies hooped a succession of one-handed pivot shots to sew up their first win of the season. At the halftime gun the score was deadlocked at l7 all, and the lead changed hands continually with the resumption of hostilities. More consistent accuracy from the foul throw line and from under the basket gave the Middies the contest. Captain Gerry Seeders was the big man for Penn with a total of twelve points, although Rabbit Pearce played one of the best games of the year with his relentless follow- up actitivies on both backboards. PENNSYLVANIA 45: DARTMOUTH 59 Aided no little by the scoring proclivities of Gus Broberg, Darimouth's leading scorer of last season, who scored 29 points for a new league record, Qswald Cowle's Indians handed the hapless Quakers, at Hanover, their third straight defeat. The Bed and Blue exhibited its best form of the sea- son to date, but Broberg was too much 'for them. Boss Hahn led the scoring for Pennsylvania with sixteen points. PENNSYLVANIA 35: NOTRE DAME 55 But for the slick passing and timely field goals of Captain Seeders, who tallied fourteen points, and the aggressiveness of Rabbit Pearce, the Quakers would hardly have been in this game after the first ten minutes, as Notre Dame un- leashed a potent offensive to ring up a new Palestra scoring record. For the first ten minutes the Red and Blue showed up well, but after that their long shots refused to drop and the cause was lost. PENNSYLVANIA 32: SYRACUSE 46 Lew Andreas, the Syracuse coach, called Pennsylvania the best first half team he had seen all year, but the smooth play failed to reassert itself in the last part of the game and the Quakers dropped their fifth straight contest. Playing at Syracuse, the lourdetmen held the Orange to a minimum score in the opening period, at the same time exhibiting im- pressive passing and floor-work: but the clever pivot play of Paul Kartluke in the second half pulled the Syracuse quintet ahead to a comfortable win. Caputo, Pearce, and Levinson tangle with Yale. Henry Soleliac, high-scoring center and captain-elect. PENNSYLVANIA 49: DUKE 37 Riding on the crest of a seven game win- ning streak, Duke's Blue Devils invaded the Palestra early in February only to fall be- fore a revitalized Pennsylvania team that simply would not be beaten. From the start it was evident that this game belonged to the Bed and Blue, as the Quakers put on an inspiring demonstration of good team play. Tony Caputo's eight points from the pivot pcsiticn, Captain Seeder's dead-eye long shots, and I-len Soleliac's canny floor work were high spots of the evening. PENNSYLVANIA 32: CORNELL 52 l-lit or miss most of the season, the Quakers missed the boat at Ithaca, as a gala Iunior week crowd saw them yield to o: strong Cornell five, seeking revenge for the one point defeat handed them early in the season. lt was a little over nine minutes before the Quakers even made a field goal, cnd except for Rabbit Pearce's eight points in what set out to be a second half come- back, the lourdetment were distressingly inept-the spark that brought them victory over Duke was just not there. PENNSYLVANIA 34: COLUMBIA 48 Returning from Ithaca by way of New York, a flagging Pennsylvania quintet re- ceived a 48-34 iolting at the hands of Colume l bia, as the lions rallied from a 9-1 deficit sustained in the first ten minutes and went on to win by a substantial margin. Little Albie Myers and Iohnny Hasslinger, who split 26 points evenly between them were too much for the locals. Sid Levinson was high scorer for Penn with eight points. PENNSYLVANIA 34: YALE 56 A virtually impregnable Yale zone defense and a smooth, fast- breaking attack combined handily to give the Quakers a thorough drubbing in the Palestra, as the Elis tangled with the locals in their second league encounter. lt was Yale all the way, and, except for Hen So1eliac's eleven points, and Captain Seeder's eight, Pennsylvania didn't show much in the way of effective basketball, PENNSYLVANIA 61: DARTMOUTH 62 An in and out Pennsylvania team rose to the heights against Dartmouth, only to lose out by one point in one of the wildest games of the season-a game that saw almost every Palestra scoring record fall. Dartmouth's Charlie Pearson broke the Pales- tra individual scoring record with 28 points, while the 62-61 final sccre was the highest ever run up in collegiate competition on the local court. Dartmouth led at the half by 41-31. but Pennsyl- vania put on a terrific stretch drive in the second half that fell but one point short. Sid Levinson's eighteen points, Gerry Seed- er's sixteen, and Hen Soleliac's fifteen were high for the Quakers. PENNSYLVANIA 45: HARVARD 47 1 ln their second excellent exhibition of the week the unfortunate Quakers were handed a heart-breaking setback by Harvard in an overtime period. With but two minutes to go in the regulation Bruce Pearce, fast-breaking guard. Penn rings up a basket against the Columbia Lions. 0 1 game they were six points behind, 42-365 but they pulled up to within three points, and in the last few seconds Hen Soleliac intercepted a pass and dribbled the length of the floor to sink a short field goal. Fouled in the process, he sunk one of two fouls to deadlock the score. ln the overtime, however, the Cantabs eked out a win a s their star sophomore, Ed Buckley, grabbed a rebound and sank the winning field goal. Soleliac was high for the locals with seventeen points. PENNSYLVANIA 32: PRINCETON 49 Utilizing a very effective pick-off system, Princeton's scrappy court quintet handed the Red and Blue its eighth consecutive league defeat and its sixth loss in a row. The charges of Iourdet were handicapped by the loss of Captain Gerry Seeders who was confined to the infirmary with an attack of jaundice. PENNSYLVANIA 38: COLUMBIA 52 ln one of the poorest games of the season, a slipshod Columbia five handed the Quakers a thorough drubbing as a mediocre court season drew near its fortunate ending. Both teams handled the ball poorly and were sloppy in floorwork. Henry Soleliac was the only effective Quaker, his sixteen points making him the game's high scorer. PENNSYLVANIA 36: HARVARD 35 The tables were turned at Cambridge as Pennsylvania met Harvard in their second en- counter. The Quakers pulled together nicely and broke up the Harvard zone defense to win by one point over the faltering Cantabs. lt was the last win of the season for the Red and Blue. PENNSYLVANIA 38: PRINCETON 52 Meeting Princeton in the Palestra in their last contest of the season, Pennsylvania's lack-lustre quintet was downed by the effectiveness of the Tiger's two and three pick-off system which com- pletely dernoralized the local's defense. Henry Soleliac, a sophomore, the outstanding player of the season, was elected next year's captain. Soleliac was selected on several all- star teams in this vicinity and placed on the second All-League team by a ballot of the respec- tive coaches. Varsity letters in basketball were awarded to seniors Seeders, Pearce, and George Dietrickg iuniors, Caputo, Hahn, and Schreiber: and sophomores Soleliac, Hook and Levinson. Left: The powerful Dartmouth team in action at the Palestra Lower Lett: The Quakers hold a conference during the Harvard game. Below: Levinson, Soleliac and Hahn in the Yale encounter FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row: W. Barstow fAsst. Mgr.J, l. Thayer, C. Viguers, B. Wright, G. Lentz, H. Dempsey, Robert Freeman CCoachJ. Front Row: T. Barzyk, A. Ewing, R. Martin, P. Vlfeaver, S. Carroll, H. Peele. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Although winning their first three games in fine fashion, the Quaker lunior Varsity was unable to keep up its fast pace and ended the season with an even record of five wins and five losses. With Howie Odell coaching, the team showed varsity form many times throughout the season. Paced by the sharpshooting of George Dietrich and Iohnny Dutcher, the Iunior Varsity courtmen took their first three games, against Lincoln Prep, Swarthmore, and Lafayette, but succumbed to the onslaught of the champion Brown Prep aggregation and a strong LaSalle layvee squad in their fourth and fifth encounters. ln the next two games the Quakers came through by a two-tally magin in a return engagement with the Garnet squad and by a one-point win over the Philadelphia Technical School. Losing their best men to the varsity squad, the Bed and Blue junior varsity basketballers fared poorly in the season's last three games by losing to Brown Prep for the second time, Central YMCA and the Princeton Iayvee squad. Highest individual scorer for the year was George Dietrich, with veteran Tom Scheeren and Iohnny Dutcher following in close order. Other out- standing members of Coach Odell's squad were Stevenson, Weisberg, McCloskey, Yard, Townsend, Frick, Caplan, Sanders, Wolman, Berman, Smith, Davis and Reinhard. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Featured in this year's freshman basketball sea- son was the improvement of the team fromg their first game to the last encounter. Starting out by losing three of their first four tilts, the yearlings began to coordinate well in their Tfome School clashg from then on they were unbeatable. Faced with the problem of assembling a squad of boys who had never played together before, Coach Bob Freeman gradually cut his tremendous turnout down to a workable squad. The Freshmen started their season against their strongest opponents, Trenton High, and never ap- proached the sharp-shooting of the New Iersey champions. Changing their form for the next game, they overcame Sotheast Catholic to the tune of 32-29, but lost to their next opponents, the Navy Plebes and West Catholic High. Finally showing their mettle in all-around play, the yearlings took over Tome School, Hill School, Princeton Freshmen, and Hun School in consecutive order. By beating the Tiger Frosh, their greatest rivals, Coach Freemans boys climaxed a success- ful season which ended with a grand finale as they toppled the Hun School quintet, 50-49. Leading the individual scorers for the season were Chuck Viguers, Dick Martin, and Harry Dempsey. Other members of the yearling squad regularly seeing action were Paul Weaver, Paul lsenberg, lohnny Thayer, Stew Carroll, Hank Peele, George Lenz, Bruce Wright, and George Collins. entered into its twentieth season under the tutelage ot Coach Cariss handicapped by the difficulty of replac- ing graduated stellar iielders. After very little practice the Bicentennial team opened with a Southern trip. PENNSYLVANIA 1: WAKE FOREST 7 At second base Bill Koepsell turned in a notable performance in the first game in Dixie, as did Bernie Sachs at third. Sophornores Dave Luckman and George Hain showed signs of developing into strong players. Alternating at the mound were Tony Caputo, not yet reaching his stride, and Iohn Shrnidheiser. The game was called in the seventh because of cold weather. PENNSYLVANIA 6: DUKE 19 Of the four pitchers used in this fray, Iohnny Horrocks proved to be the topsp giving three runs on four hits in the sixth, he shut out the hard-hitting Blue Devils in the next two innings. One of the bright spots on the diamond was Harlan Gutsafsong absent from the baseball field since his freshman year, he paced the Bed and Blue batters and turned in a creditable job at first base. PENNSYLVANIA 7: DUKE 8 The following day an exciting heartbreaker was dropped in the twelfth inning: with two out and the bases loaded, a Duke sophomore shortstop named Byam ritled a drive into centeriield to account for a VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Front Row: W. Macl-Iarg, R. McDonald, W. Koepsell, C. Morris tCaptJ, H. Gustafson, L. Fawley, A. Ccxputo. Middle Row: H. Penrose, B. Sachs, F. Brannan, D. Luckman, K. Stackhouse, R. Partridge, F. Niklason, I. George, Dr. W. Cariss tCoachl Back Row: I. Horrccks, F. Reagan. A. Eeinstein, D. Setters, I. Shmidheiser, L. Kahn, G. Hain. homer and win the contest. Featured in the Quaker efforts were double plays by Koepsell, Gustafson, and Fortune. PENNSYLVANIA 9: NORTH CAROLINA 8 Leo Kahn, allowing nine safeties, hurled the team to its first victory of the Southern tour. Weakness was still evidenced in the field, however, where eight misplays were com- mitted. The Tarheels had the bases filled when Penn had to leave to catch a train during the eighth inning. PENNSYLVANIA 4: GEORGETOWN 7 With a steady breeze blowing toward the plate and creating dust flurries which hindered the batters, the game developed into a pitchers' battle that resulted in fourteen bases on balls. Singles by Gustafson and Morris netted three runs in the first inning and another in the third. But Georgetown came back with a barrage of hits, and when Shmidheiser went in to relieve the tired Lin Fawley the game was already lost. PENNSYLVANIA 6: WEST CHESTER 0 Hopes for a good season were revived as the result of the consistently fine twirling of veteran Tony Caputo, who led his teammates in their first home game to a four-hit shutout over West Chester Teachers. The Quakers drew first blood in the initial frame when Bob McDonald pounded a triple deep into centerfield, send- ing Bob Fortune home. Ccrputo permitted only one man to get as far as third and never gave up more than one hit per inning. PENNSYLVANIA 13: DREXEL 2 In an otherwise drab and uneven encounter the only outstanding performance was the two-hit pitching of Leo Kahn, who chalked up his second win for the Bed and Blue. Frank Beagan's two singles and a double paced the potent batting attack. McDonald con- tributed a triple, Bill Macl-larg and Gustafson each a double. Shortstop Bob Fortune made the fielding gem of the contest when he left his feet in the third to spear DiLarso's bounder behind second, rolled over and tossed to Luckman at the sack, forcing Landis. Manager Carnwath and "Doc" Cariss talk things over with the squad. The baseball team's new field house on River Field. H S O cr Q 6 Q IUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER TEAM Sitting: H. Story, B. Milliken, D. Spielfoqel, I. I-laug CCapt.J, D. lohnston, D. Lippincott, M. Davis. Standing: A. Binns, tAsst. Coachl, A. Keay, L. lenkins, M. Genden, I. Bosman, L. Lucker, N. McElroy, I. Bell, K. Kurz fAsst. Mgr.l Art Caturani recovers the ball from Cornell. IUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER The Iunior Varsity soccer team enjoyed a season very similar to that of the Varsity, ending thef 1939 campaign with three wins, two ties, and three losses. Captain Iohnny Haug led his teammates to a victory over Swarthmore and two wins from the Merion Cricket Club. Princeton, Moorestown Cricket Club, and Haverford defeated the Quakers. In their second meet- ing with Swarthmore and Haverford, the Iayvees man- aged to draw even scores. Confronted with a shortage of both men and ex- perience, Coach Binns, former Pennsylvania captain, was forced to begin from, scratch in developing a winning team. By the end of the year, however, many players had graduated into promising material. Bob Fraser, Meyer Davis, lr., Iohn Bell, and a few others are likely to be strong candidates for the 1940 Varsity squad. FRESHMAN SOCCER TEAM Sitting: R. Sohmer, R. Latimer, I. Babson, I. Duffy CCapt.J, B. Cl'19Y1'!G-Y. G- Bowen, W- Gfimdiich- Standing: C. Scott CAsst. Coachl, E. Ryan, I. Laine, A. Velez, H. Peele, G. Palmer, C. Wistar, T. Howell, M. Braun D Love I. Fenstermacher fAsst. Mgr.l FRESHMAN SOCCER A wide variety of previously-trained men provided Charley Scott, successful Freshman coach, with one ot the best teams of recent years. Displaying accom- plished ability as they played on River Field, the year- ling booters won six games and lost tour. The Freshmen opened their season against Haver- ford with a 3-2 win. Subsequent victories were gar- nered over West Philadelphia High and the Hill School, and later in the season the yearlings took their toll of George School, Swarthmore, and Haverford. First setback of the year came at the hands ot Episcopal Academy. Olney High, Westtown School, and Princeton all succeeded in downing the strong Freshman squad, but no conquering team was ever able to triumph by more than one goal. Much is expected next season from such potential stars as goalie Hank Peele, iullbacks Don Love and lim Babson, and linemen Bob Sohmer and Marty Braun. Veteran forward, Allan Hunter showed constant improvement as the year progressed, and Penn's forces made things con- sistently hot for the teams that faced the Red and Blue throughout the season. Captain Augie Beltzner and Hughes Cauffman, who turned in points in the pole vault and hurdle events last year, left the team by the graduation route, leaving places that were hard to fill. Last year's squad consisted mainly of juniors and sophomores, however, so the prospects for this year's aggregation were bright, especially With several mem- bers of the freshman team on hand to fill the Weak spots, which in the past have been the field events. With a balanced team for dual meets, Penn had a better oppor- tunity to make a favorable showing. Captain Warren Wittens headed the team and per- formed in the hurdles as his main event. During his career at Penn he has competed in the 300, 440 ,arid 600 yard runs, besides the shuttle hurdle race and his usual ' I high and low timber races. A rising man in the same Y events is Bill McCaWley, a junior, who ran on the l939 shuttle hurdle team that gave Virginia and Yale a close battle in the Penn Relays. Ed Beetem, who flashed into a high ranking position among the nation's shotputters during the indoor compaign, counted heavily in the field events. At present "Big Ed" holds the University records for the shotput and 35 lb. Weight throwsg he competed in the hammer and discus events as Well. Lp and over. I VARSITY TRACK SQUAD First Row: S. Moore, R. Creighton, W. Heed, P. Hughes, W. Wittens tCapt.l, M. Schifalacqua, E. Beetem, I. Huggins. Second Row: I. Aaron, R. Recap, R. Huebner, H. Iolly, W. McCawley, H. Boylan, R. Bradley, G. Kroupa, E. Iunghans, S. Rea IMqr.l, M. Freeman. Third ROW: B. Berlinger, C. Knight, F. Ryan, T. McKinney, S. McCreery, I. McCloughery, I. Drebinger, L. Robertson CCoachJ E. Hepburn, R. Troup. Dick Belyea developed into a powerhouse in the middle distances. During the indoor season he ran on the one mile relay foursome and the 660 yard run. At the Polar Bear Meet in New York Dick showed plenty ot power as he finished a close second to the vaunted Tiger runner, Dick Burrowes. Another strong contender for honors was Iohn Drebinger in the half and one mile races. lohn was the defending champion at the Heptagonal Champion- ships on May l8 at Franklin Field. Drebinger, Belyea, Wittens, Creighton and Heed made up the one mile relay squad. The Quakers loomed strong in the sprinting depart- ment where four men competed keenly. Ed lunghans, a sophomore, George Kroupa and Ray Bradley, juniors, and Palmer Hughes, a senior, were combined into one of the fastest sprint relay teams competing for the Red and Blue in a number of years. Sam Moore and Ted McKinney made up the high- jumping contingent. Moore consistently jumped over the six foot bar, and McKinney followed close behind. The Penn squad placed fifth at the Indoor IC-4A Meets at Madison Square Garden in New York City. However, the meet was far from disappointing to the Quakers, for Richard Belyea finished third in the "GOO" in near record breaking time, Ed Beetem threw the shot put to a second place position and Sam Moore jumped third in the high jump. Bain and cold weather forced the cancelling of a dual meet that had been scheduled with Villanova for April 20, but in a subsequent enconter the Quakers defeated the Wildcats. They also captured a second place in the meet with Princeton and Columbia, their only triangular meet of the year. Beetern flips a long one Hurdling as Penn defeats Villanova. Baton passing-Bradley to Hughe "Robbie" watches a workout. ln the Penn Relays Penn suffered some bad breaks and as a result did not meet expectations. Cn the first day of competition the fast quarter mile relay foursome was put out of the running when! the leadoff man, Ed lunghans, pulled a leg muscle on the first turn: and with this injury went hopes of the Bed and Blue. Later that afternoon the sprint medley team finished second in their heat by virtue of a l:56 hauf mile by lohn Drebinger and a 49 second quarter by Dick Belyeap but they were pushed back to fifth when the final heats were run off. Wittens was the hard luck boy of the two mile relay, as he was jostled on the first turn and fell, receiving injuries on his ear and neck from the fast-flying spikes. Ed Beetem salvaged some glory for the Red and Blue when he placed second to Georgetown's Ai Blozis in the shot put. ln the 400 meter hurdles Captain Wittens finished second for the only place in the track events for Pennsylvania. Penn showed evidence of real form in their spring meets. ln addition to the outdoor lC'4A meet in Boston and the Heptagonal Games at home, the Quakers made fine showings against Yale, Cornell at Ithaca M and Dartmouth. I FRESHMAN TRACK The performance of the freshman track squad pre- dicts a number of strong varsity potentialities in Penn- sylvania's track future. A versatile contestant was jack Welsh, a former Mercersburg boy, who did yeoman service in the pole vault, the 220 yd. low hurdles, the 60 yd. dash, the broad jump, and the 220 yd. dash. Pax Gifford, an- other Mercersburg importation, was equally effective in vanous evenm. Newell Doubleday looms as the most promising Quaker miler in years on the basis of past meets. George Hoge and Ed Riloff completed the distance contingent. Ernie Stifel and Bert Stiff had the weight events Well under controlp Stiff won the shot put and discus against the Hill School and Swarthmore, with Stifel placing second in both contests. Stifel showed up well in the high jump and the broad jump. In the hurdles john Watt was outstanding, he placed first in the low hurdles against Hill School and second in the 60 yard hurdles against Swarthmore. mentioned event. Replacements were la cking in the hurdles and sprint events from which future varsity teams must be built. The freshman team had a difficult schedule to meet but mana On the last lap. His teammate, Pax Gifford, places third in the last ged to win most of its meets. FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD Back Row: I. Watt, B. Levy, M. Flomenhoft, E. Ehlert, C. Viguers, G. Cheston, A. jackson, N. Doubleday, R. Kaskey. Middle Row: Coach Barney Berlinger, B. Odell, H. Rose-nblatt, P. Slavitt, M. Mishkin, G. Nottage, N. Lessack, M. Grody, I. Dick. First Row: S. Kaufman, M. Baum, M. Watson, G. Hoge, E. Levy, C. Race, I. Mallon, T. Taylor, W. Whitmore. t CRE4-W-upheld Pennsylvania tradition by completing one of its best years helping to bring back athletic laurels during the Bicentennial Cele- brations. Rusty Callow's lads plowed through a tough and strenuous schedule but once again made rowing history. Starting off the season with a home meet against Butgers, Harry Altman stroked the varsity heavies to a maximum pace oi 40 strokes a minute, which almost set a new record for the Schuylkill with a time of lO minutes, 9 2X5 seconds. The l5O's won a four length victory over Princeton on Lake Car- negie the same aiternoon. With the crews off to such a promising start, great prospects were predicted. The Rutgers en- counter was Almtan's first race for the Red and Blue as a varsity stroke, and the thousands of spectators that lined the banks of the Schuylkill witnessed an even stroking shell sweep over the water to an exctiing victory. On May 4, Penn competed in the Blackwell Cup regatta in New York against Yale and Columbia. The Varsity, I.V.'s and Freshman l5U's gave a good account oi themselves. The historic race for the Child's Cup between Princeton, Columbia and the Bed and Blue took athletic precedence for Sat- urday May ll. lvy Ball Week-end was celebrated by the Varsity, l.V., and Frosh shells in the annual contest for the Adams Cup on home waters. This was the first encounter ot the season with the crews of Navy and Harvard. The A.B.A. Regatta was held in Boston with the Varsity l5U's participating on the same afternoon. VARSITY CREW H. Altman, I. Burk, l. Bracegirdle, C. Zimmerman, E. Clark, C. Lincoln, N. Keiser, W. Price, A. Hunter fCoxswainJ. The remaining races of the season included the Matthews Cup against Cornell and the Pittsburgh trip with Penn, Wisconsin, Dartmouth, and Rutgers com- peting. Coach Callow, as well as Manager Steve Schuyler, telt that much of the success of the season was due to the fine teamwork. The Varsity, coxed by Bunny Hunter, consisted ot Iimmy Stretch, Charley Knopf, loe Brace- girdle, Nate Zimmerman, Ernie Clark, Cary Lincoln, Harry Altman, and Bill Price. The original substitute list included Stretch, lohnny Bath and Fred Stimson who alternated with the regulars throughout the season. All of these positions were interchanged during the year. Ed Wood stroked the l5U's and was supported by Iohn Brew, Bene Bunez, Steve Hammond, Ted White, Hugh Winters, Bill Miller and Art Burt. The coxswain position was shared by Dan Wessling and H. Dunoop. The I.V. l5O's were stroked by Dave Wood, with Walt Lee in number 7 position, Bob Tongren in number 6, Ray Buckus in number 5, Saul Keller in number 4, Thor Eckert in number 3, Frank Cook in number 2 and Hugh Coburn in number l. Bob Taubman, up from the ranks, capably coxed the shell throughout the season. Top: Varsity practice starts on the Schuylkill. Right: The coaches' launch at the finish line. Lower Right: Docking the LV. boat. Below: The I.V.'s outstroke Rutgers by tour lengths. VARSITY LIGHTWEIGHT CREW E. Wood, I. Brew, R. Nunez, S. Hammond, T. White, H. Winter, W. Winters, A. Burt, D. Wessling CCoxswainJ. The I.V. Heavies also held Penn's colors high because of the cooperative teamwork of Mike Keiser, Al Doering, George Webster, lim Burk, Bob Peabody, Paul Hornsleth, Pete Richards and George W. Pepperg lim Wiltsie coxed. The Frosh crew' was composed of a group of promising men including Kieffer, Bitner, Arader, Pepper, Walton, Adams, Wojnar, Dewey, Walteur, and Holt. The cox was Shoemaker. The Frosh l5O's were stroked by Richard Brokaw. Number 7 position was filled by Don Graham, with Pope in number 6, Schickler in number 5, Michlessavich in number 4, Baynor in number 3, Keyes in number 2 and Vickery in number lg the subs were Elliot and Best. The highlight of the pre-easter training was the christening of the Frederick Ballard Shell. After the formalities the Varsity Boat Club held a dinner at which Charles Iones, an oarsman of 1936, returned to address the members as well as the initiates. The Cornell crew practiced on the Schuylkill because of the severity of the 'weather around Lake Cayuga, and there were many races to liven up the drab days of practice. lim Matthews assisted Callow throughout the season, and to both of these men go the thanks of thousands of Penn alumni and undergraduates for so ably maintaining the established standards of Quaker rowing contingents. lim Stretch strokes the varsity in practice. Christening the Ballard Shell. Exciting finish on the Schuylkill. IAYVEE CREW W. Malcomson, F. Forbes, R. Spiegel, P. I-lornsleth, I. Bath, G. W. Pepper, P. Richards, R. Dixon, I. Wiltsie CCoXswainD. The last regatta to be held before this book went to press was tor the Childs Cup on May ll, Columbia carried off the honors in all three events. Penn, however, lost the Varsity race by only one-half length, the Lion shell never taking the lead until one-half mile from the finish. The freshman boat took third place, trailing Princeton by several lengths, but the I.V.'s, during a violent wind-storm, forced the Columbia crew to a hard race. Next on the oarsmen's schedule was a contest May 18 on the Schuylkill with Harvard and Navy for the Adams Cup. Then followed a trip to Pittsburgh to meet some strong Western crews, and lastly the important lightweight joust with Cornell for the coveted Matthews Cup. I I I FRESHMAN CREW I. Kieffer, A. Bittner, H. Arader, H. Pepper, T. Brooks, I. Adams, I. Holt, R. Walton, D. Shoemaker CCoxswainl. BOND, ALBERT, SALTER WOOD, BELLIS, BOOTH, MOORE Front Row L Smith, W. Pollitt, G. lack, L. Tolan, R. Logan, S. Tator tCapt.J, R. Chapman, L. Halpern, I. Rogers, W. Zellerbach. Back Row W Marbaker tAsst. Mgr.l, R. Roland tMgr.J, I. Houck, I. Fiedler, I. Tyson, F. DeLone, G. Embick, I. Cumbler CAsst. Mgr.J, W. Merriam iCoachJ. Q- suffered one of its worst years since Coach William S. Merriam came to Pennsylvania. Plagued by the lack of material and the loss of two of the best varsity prospects, the team won only three of its eleven dual meets. Coach Merriam's squad started off well when the Quakers engaged Penn State's natators in the first meet of the season and came' away with a close 40-34 triumph. The Red and Blue squad extended its wins to two in a row when, in their best meet of the year, the Penn men beat Lehigh 43-25. Out- standing during the contest were Captain Sam Tator and Bob Chapman who won first and second spots in the 220 and the 440 yard free-style events. Lev Tolan, a senior, started his victory streak with a triumph in the l50 yard back-stroke to chalk up five more points for Penn. Not strong enough to defeat any of their Eastern Intercollegiate Swimming League opponents, the Quakers fell before their next two rivals, Columbia and Navy. Yale was the next visitor to the Hutchinson Pool, and its Eastern Inter- collegiate Championship team was victorious over the Penn tank-men. The victory over the Wildcats of Villanova was the last bright spot on the Quaker record. Ending the season, the Penn swimmers could not muster the necessary strength to defeat any of their last five opponents, including Princeton, Harvard, Rutgers, Cornell, and Dartmouth. A consistent point winner throughout the year, "Punohy" Tolan salvaged something from the season by setting a new record for Pennsylvania swimmers in the l50 yard back-stroke. At the end of the season the letter winners elected loe Tyson captain of next year's team. Chances of strengthening next year's forces appear more than encouraging in View of the strong Freshmen team that Coach Merriam turned out this year. Hueber and l-loffstot in the free-style and Wissoker in the breast-stroke were outstanding, while Brownback, Failor and 'Walton were dependable scorers. Bucknell lunior College, Haverford School, Villanova Freshmen and the Navy Plebes were beaten by the yearling mermen, while five teams were victorious over the men of '43, Back Row: I. Brennan fTrainerJ, I. Laggan, R. Dale, H. Pechstein, WV. Sinkler, Vtf. Tischler, W. Levering, A. Brant CAssoc, Mgr.l Front ROW: S. P. Zimmerman tMgr.l, R. Wolf, L. Stephenson, R. Taubrnan, N. Bond tCapt.l, I. Sataloff, R. Heilbrori, G. Stickney, VV. A. Bishop tCoachD. made history this year in the Quaker world with Coach W. Austin Bishop's matmen forging still farther along on the road that iortells someday to bring Pennsylvania at the head of all Eastern grappling. Starting out with one of their toughest rivals, the Bishop-men gained a tie with the strong Yale squad, 14-l4. Outstanding Quaker performers for the day were Bill Levering, who won the only Penn tall, lim Laggan, George Stickney, and Warren Tischler, who decisioned the Eli captain. Columbia was the next victim of the Bed and Blue matmen when the New York team was overwhelmed, 27-3. Moving down to Annapolis for their second away meet, the Quakers fell before one of the best teams in the East: but although th score was convincing, the Bishopmen fought for every inch before yielding to Navy, 24-6. Turning with revenge in their minds to their other Service rivals, the Red and Blue grapplers scored over the Army squad, l9V2-l4Vz. Coach Bishop's dreams came true in the next match when his champion- ship team traveled to Princeton and defeated limmy Beed's Tiger matmen for the first time in Coach Bishop's career. Dick Dale scored a decision in his first varsity match while Lctggan, Levering, and Taubman copped the remaining points in the l3V2-lOV2 triumph. Again trouble came when the Quakers traveled to Harvard and lost to the Cantab squad, 18-8, but the season came to a fitting end with the thrilling victory over Cornell's matmen, 17-9. Following the paths blazed by the varsity, the lunior Varsity team, coached by Iohnny Spiecher, came through the season with an enviable record of four wins over West Chester, Princeton, Harrisburg, and Carlisle, and a loss to Wilkes-Barre, with Herb Volk, Charlie Masland, and Bernie Sahl remaining undefeated for the season's competition. Continuing the string of Freshman wrestling victories, this year's yearling squad, coached by Harry Broadbent, made it twenty-one straight victories with triumphs over Peddie, Franklin and Marshall Academy, Blair, West Chester Teachers, Navy Plebes and the Baltimore Polytechnic institute. Unbeaten grapplers on the Freshman squad were Dick DiBattista, Horace Beck, Andy Melgard, and Lew Madeira. Back Row: W. Iohnson CCoachl, L. Bloom, I. Herbiq, B. Tesman, M. Kline, R. Boyer, R. Leisen fMgr.D Front Row: H. Hirsch, E. Kilgus, l. Bellis CCapt.l, L. A. Applestein, S. McCracken. featured consistent strength throughout the year in the singles and doubles lineup of Coach Wallace Johnsons aggregation which completed the season with an enviable record. After playing number one singles man on the Red and Blue team for two years, Izzy Bellis was elected captain of this yar's tennis squad. Three other seniors ended their net careers this year when Mort Kline, steady number two man, Bob Boyer, number four man, and lim Herbig, doubles player, completed three years of worthy service. Five juniors and two sophomores filled out the ranks of the net squad, with Ed Kilgus, playing in the number three position, Hall Hirsch, regular number five man, Lou Applestein, Bob Dubraska, and Leo Bloom representing the class o'f '4l, and Stew McCracken, number six singles man, and Bert Tesman coming up from last year's yearling squad. Crushing all opposition in their first two matches against Swarthmore and Lehigh, which resulted in a shut-out and an 8-l victory respectively, the Quakers were not able to muster enough strength to defeat a powerful Miami squad. But the Bed and Blue net men did not hand their first loss away With- out a battle, as four of the lost points came after three set matches. Another Southern invasion came with the Duke match, but this time the Quakers repelled the Blue Devils' attack and took their third match of the season, 6-3. The encounter was clinched by the singles victories of Bellis, Kilgus, Boyer, Hirsch and McCarcken. The next victim for the strong Bed and Blue netmen was Columbia: the Lion was smothered with an 8-l barrage. on its home courts. The Penn men captured five of the singles and all three of' the doubles matches. Captain Izzy Bellis continued a winning streak with an easy 6-3, 6-l victory. Coach Iohnson's Freshman squad appears as potential strength for next year's varsity. The yearling team began the year by successfully toppling the Swarthmore team 6-3 and Germantown High School 8-l, but were reversed by a strong Hill squad 9-O. Leading players of the yearling squad included Captain Herm Schaeffer, Hank Peele, Al Weintraub, Ralph Barnes, Don Andrews, Sam Bloom, Bob Asmuth and Walt Rowan. 'Top Row: H. Crosson, I. Muend, M. Hurlbut. Front Row: W. Crosson, K. Moore iCapt.J, I. Davidson iMgr.J, G. Bunnell, H. Uphouse. G O L F 9 represented by six Penn par-shooters, traveled southward for the third consecutive year during the Easter vacation for the opener of the season. Those members of the team that journeyed into Dixie were Bunnell, Captain Knox Moore, Crosson, Hurlbut, Muend, and Uphouse, playing in the order mentioned. The sqad was handicapped by combatting worse weather and by having less practice than on previous trips. However, the sextet claimed a much better record this year against the stiff competition of the well-trained southern teamsg they lost three, won two, and were snowed out in another contest. At Charlotesville the Quakers met the University of Virginia, the Cavaliers won 9-O. Next on the schedule appeared Washington and Lee. This match ended with W. and L. the victor by a 6-3 decision. From Pinehurst, North Carolina, Penn traveled to Durham to encounter Duke. Boasting several individual champions among their ranks-the South- ern lntercollegiate leader and Virginia titleholder-the Blue Devils swept the matches by a score of 26-l. Undaunted by this recent defeat, the Quaker niblickmen pressed on to Newport News, Va. Here the team found its stride and beat the Apprentice School 5-2. The last victim to be downed was William and Mary, by a count of 8-2. During the remainder of the season the team continued to show constant improvement, as it had throughout the southern trip, making a fine record in its closing matches. On April 26 the Bed and Blue lost to Swarthmore's ace stick-wielders, 3V2-5 V2. Then followed more favorable meets with Duke, Prince- ton, Georgetown, Virginia, Pittsburgh, Cornell, Penn State, and Lehigh: on May l5 a clash with Villanova completed another successful year. FRESHMAN GOLF Traveling to Pottstown for the opening game of their season, the freshman niblickmen got off to a good start as they crowded out the Hill School sextet 4-3. Outstanding Frosh representatives ot the club-swinging sport were Robin- son, Hays, Markle, Wessel and Bailey. Other profitable matches of the year were with Blair Academy, Valley Forge and Lawrenceville. Back Row: C. Fletcher, N. Downes, I. Fletcher. Front Row: H. Hill, R. Booth lCapt.l, D. Baltzell. furnished a strong varsity squad this year that competed in both the Eastern Intercollegiate Squash League and the Philadelphia lnterclub "B" tournament. Although they fared none-too-well in the collegiate circles, losing four times and winning once, the Red cmd Blue racquetmen turned in some fine exhibitions in the lnterclub league and ended the season in second place behind a strong Penn A.C. aggregation. Led by their captain, Bob Booth, the Quaker squad was made up of two other seniors, three juniors and one sophomore. The first college match found Penn paired against Princeton, who, ranked high in Eastern college compe- tition, eked out a 4-2 triumph. Scoring their only college victory of the season, the Red and Blue racquet- men defeated Purdue by a 5-O count, but then lost their last three matches of the season against Princeton, in the second encounter, Harvard and Yale. Digby Baltzell, home team number one man, starred in the Cantab match by taking Kim Canaverra, the Intercollegiate singles champion, to five games before relinquishing a hard-fought match. During the collegiate competition Coach lohnson's squad played well in the Philadelphia lnterclub "B" League by Winning five matches, losing three, and tieing another, thereby clinching the second place berth in the tourna- ment. Outstanding singles players for the home team were Booth, Tyler, Hill, and Fletcher. Defeated only three times out of the total of twelve matches, Horace Hill was elected to captain next year's team. Prospects for the Bicentennial Year appear bright, with four lettermen returning and a strong freshman group moving up. Pennsylvania's junior varsity squash team, led by acting captain Henry Weaver, defeated Haverford College, while losing two other matches during the season. Red and Blue players besides Captain Weaver included Story, Davidson, McCallister, Sims, and Shay. Back Row: Close, McGinnes, Hannum, Sergt. Hamer, Feicht, Melnick, Mades, Weiner. First Row: Masciantonio, Enright, Wood fCapt.l, Clifton, Tabor, Goldin. led by Captain Bill Wood, who was awarded a seven inch letter, and coached' by Dr. Samuel Eernberger, broke even in its sixteen matches of the season, four of which were shoulder-to-shoulder and the re- mainder postal competitions. Lacey Clifton, Bill Enright, captain elect, Ed Feight, Bill Hough and A1 1V1cGinnes were given awards for their activity. Yale and Penn opened the season with a postal match in which the Quakers emerged victorious 1361 to 1358. A week laterf Cornell took the measure of the Bed and Blue riflemen when the Big Bed rolled up an impres- sive 1401 to Penn's 1373. Wyoming and Penn exchanged scores, and the Westerners fell before the Quakers by forty-eight points. February 17 saw the home forces suffer two defeats at the hands of Penn State, 1396 to 1358, and by V. M. l., 1497 to 1358. The Penn sharpshooters broke even against Columbia and Pitt as they outscored the Lions 1358 to 1287 and then fell before the Panthers 1388 to 1358. Georgia Tech took the Quakers in a close match 1380 to 1376, and the following week the Bed and Blue won from the Marine Barracks of Washing- ton, D. C., 1389 to 1343. March 16 found the Penn teamf making a clean sweep by scoring 1390 to Michigocn's 1383, Brown's 1355, and Hawaii's 1220. In the 'four shoulder to shoulder matches the Quakers did not have as much success as in the previous postal events. Shooting 1265 in the opener against Drexel, they dropped a decision by fifty three points. Against the same opponent Penn had a better score but was defeated 1333 to 1320. P. M. C. next faced the Bed and Blue, and in the closest match of the year the Cadets won by a two point margin, 1319 to 1317, following which the Penn team closed its season by outshooting Hofstra 1312 to 1285. Losing only to Corne11's yearling team, the freshmen sharpshooters de- feated Wisconsin 1334 to 1318, won from Ohio State by default, and scored 1352 points while Penn State and Louisiana State netted 1334 and 1336 re- spectively. Rodney Chase, Ernest Spencer, Robert Hutchinson, George Kirkley, Iohn McG1ynn and Tom Spoerer were awarded numerals for the season's competition. Back row C. Rosenberg, D. Lynch, I. Sommer, H. Abrams, H. Engle, W. McFarland, G. Whitaker. Front row: R. Katz, I. Gouraud, L, Salter, E. Zeitlin, W. Bentz. under the under the tutelage of Coach Leonardo Terrone and the leadership of Captain Les Salter, went through a season marked by a few brilliant victories and closely contested individual bouts. Salter, Zeitlin, and Lynch in the sabre class, Gouraud with the epee, and Bentz, in the foil class made enviable records. In the first meet, which was against Penn State, Penn dropped the decision by a score of ll-16. The individual matches were marked by close scores. Salter, Gouraud, and Bentz were the outstanding Penn men in this meet. Each won two of his three bouts. Traveling to Annapolis, the team was defeated by an ezmerienced oppon- ent 9-l8 as Zeitlin and Bentz turned in the best performances. In their next match, the team was defeated by an unconquered Eli squad. The decision was 956-WM. After losing the first three matches, Captain Salter led the team against Swarthmore, and Penn emerged with a decisive 24-3 victory. Salter and Lynch turned in three wins apiece in their sabre matches while top honors for the day went to Bentz and Gouraud. Riding high after their win over Swarthmore, the Penn fencers lost by a lU-ll count to Princeton and to Columbia on the home court by a score of lO-17 as Les Salter proved himself outstanding Penn man in this tournament. Winning the next match l6-ll from Haverford, the Quakers once more entered the win column as Lynch turned in an outstanding performance by winning all three of his sabre bouts. In the next meet the team was defeated by Cornell-at Ithaca by a 6-21 score. The fencers ended the season with a win over Dartmouth 16-ll, giving them three wins out of nine meets. Lynch qualified for the semi-finals in epee and sabre, and Engel qualified in foil for Penn in the lntercollegiates at New York. With two outstanding men from the Freshman team coming up to the varsity next year, and Darrach, MacFarland, Lynch, Bentz, Katz, Sommer, and Engel remaining, the prospects for a successful season are bright even though the team is losing Captain Salter, Gouraud and Zeitlin through graduation. Aubitz, Grimes, Pinkerton, Berman, Weaver. under the guidance of Dr. William E. Meredith of the Physical Education Department, and under the direct supervision of the managers and their assistants, completed one of the most successful year seen here at the University. The various groups on the campus were divided into leagues, and tourna- ments were held in most of the major and minor sports. Competition ran high as the intramural season started with touch-football games. Sigma Chi re- ceived top honors among the fraternities, while the championship of the Freshman dormitories was won by Warwick. Crowned as uncontested champion of fraternity volleyball was Pi Lambda Phi. Meanwhile the handball tournament was progressing and at its com- pletion the score book proclaimed the winner to be Sigma Tau Phi. The battle for the boxing crown was hotly contested, with Tau Delta Phi gaining the nod over Beta Theta Pi. Basketball claimed the interest of an exceptionally large number of stu- dents. The fraternities fought bitterly at Hutchinson Gym, and Alpha Sigma Phi finally won the Championship. Equally hard fought were the games between the Freshman Dormitories. Warwick house, which had won the football championship, was victor in the basketball tournament also. As soon as the Basketball tournament had ended, Bowling began. The games between the winners in the various leagues decided that Delta Kappa Epsilon was the winner. Late in April it was announced that the champion of the fraternities in wrestling was Alpha Tau Omega. Swimming saw Delta Tau Delta and Phi Kappa Sigma in the lead. ln each activity in each league of intramural sports, trophies are awarded to the winning teams, and at the end of the year the Kelchner trophy is given to the fraternity that has annexed the most points. The enthusiasm with which both the fraternities and the Freshman Dormi- tories greeted the tournaments helped to make this year one of the most successful in the annals. Much credit is due to the managers, Michael Burman and Gordon Pinkerton. Left to right: Samuel W. Edwards, Ir., Charles H. Rice, Edward I. Bechtold, Donald M. Pollock, Charles A. DeLone, Ir. had the task this year of introducing and popu- larizing the new football song, "Men of Pennsylvania," written by Dr. Clay A. Boland of the class of 1926. The squad must not only introduce all new songs and cheers, but must lead them at all games and rallies in a manner which will gain the interest and spirit of all spectators. This year the Spirit Committee was composed of George Peters, chairman: President of the Undergraduate Council, Robert M. Edmistonp Head Cheer- leader, Edward I. Bechtoldy and two graduate members, Edwin Cox, lr., and Robert Trescher. lt was the function of the committee to supervise and approve all activities of the squad. After having completed a successful season as Chairman, George Peters was forced to resign: his position will be filled by the Head Cheerleader of 1938-'39, Elias B. Baker. The many hours of work and intense interest of Head Cheerleader Ed Bechtold and assistant Charlie Rice have been well rewarded by the marked improvement in the type of cheerleading this year. As a result of the new system of competition inaugurated last year, only the most fit men get a posi- tion on the squad. The competition culminates in the Spring with an exhibition by each candidate before an open audience behind Houston Hall. Here the final choice is made, influenced a great deal by the attitude of the crowd toward each individual aspirant. The freshman who wins the competition in the early Fall gains valuable experience by helping the six upperclass men at all the various functions during the year. However, he is not automatically elected, but must compete with the other candidates in the Spring. lt is at the Spring competition that two sophomore members for next year's cheerleading squad are elected. These two men represent their class for the next three years, one of them being Head Cheerleader in his Senior year. CLASS OF 1940 Head Cheerleader, Edward I. Bechtold Assoc. Cheerleader, Charles H. Rice CLASS OF 1941 CLASS OF 1942 Thomas L. Tyler Donald Pollock Sam Edwards Charles DeLone Back Row: N. Doughty, S. Fried, G. Stock, B. Barry, S. Feuerstein, A. Heitz CMgr.J Middle Row: S. A. Middleton CCoachJ, G. Williams, l. Aigeltinger, M. Gross, C. Wagner, F. Stapleford, I. McCowar1, S. Freedman, L. Dethloff, G. Dolman, P. Belfield tAsst. Coachl. Front Row: G. Bodek, T. Edwards, B. Mabry, G. L. Wilson, lr., I. Albert fCapt.J, A. Burdge, N. Yard, L. Bosetti, E. Gaynor. boasted the return of eleven lettermen, and the outlook seemed extremely bright to pre-season prophets. Coach Hap Middleton's optimism was dampened considerably by the announcement that "Red" Stephens, last year's All-American, was scholastically ineligible. Nevertheless, the prospects were 'far from mournful. With Captain lack Albert, Yard, Gaynor, Burdge, Edwards, Mabry, Goldberg, McCown, Bossetti, Dolman and Wilson as his nucleus, and a crop of promising sophomores in- cluding Bodek, Stock and Dethloff, Middleton expected one of his strongest squads in years. l lnaugurating Middleton's twelfth season as Bed and Blue mentor against the Leapards, the Quakers ran roughshod over their opposition by a l5-4 score. Their attack was well-coordinated and defensive and midfield play was good. Dethloff was high scorer for the locals with three goals. Four days later a plucky Harvard ten tied the score at two all but with twenty seconds to go and then went on to win by a 4-2 in the overtime. Gold- berg and Burdge scored the Penn goals. ln their third game the Bed and Blue upset a favored Penn State team by a 6-5 score. Playing on an extremely muddy field and led in scoring by Mabry with two goals, the Quakers capped their first victory over State in four years. Unable to cope with the experienced ten from Princeton, who headed the list of Eastern lacrosse teams this year, the Quaker squad met defeat in their fourth match by losing to the Tigers, ll-2. Experienced players lifted the prospects for the freshman lacrosse season to the heights, and Coach Perce Belfield quickly moulded the players into an effective unit for the 'first game in which the yearlings trounced West Chester Teachers College in a rough game, 4-2. Leading the attack for the '43 team were Scott, Collins, Ashley and Nevins, while the defense posts were filled by Patrick, Peacock, Geiss and goalie Quinlan. ORGANIZATIONS 1 I I E T ,,H,.W I ,W A K ,ami ,.N,..., Wm.. --A-- L-ffQ-- A--wf.:xN-M,M.,.,., ,,.W,,,.- DER- GRADUATE OUNCIL Under its new constitution, the Undergraduate Council is composed of thir- teen members representing definite responsible groups composed of outstand- ing men in the student body. The list of members includes the Presidents of the Sophomore, Iunior, and Senior classes: the Presidents of Friars, Sphinx, Hexagon, Phi Kappa Beta, and the Christian Association, and the Interfraternity Council, the Chairman of Senior Advisors, the Editor of the "Daily Pennsyl- vanian," and the Chairman of the Houston Hall Board of Governors. Rallies in the Big Quad, torchlight parades, and meetings and assemblies in Irvine Auditorium are sponsored by the Council. Through their efforts and work in conjunction with the General Alumni Society, an improved under- standing of undergraduate and alumni problems has been realized. Each year permanent class officers are elected by the graduating class to keep their members united in alumni activities. This year, a vigorous effort has been made to achieve a more Whole hearted participation in student elections, and the Council has promoted smokers and forums in order to encourage a better understanding of the problem. Every endeavor has been made to sustain the traditions and achievements of the University. By adopting new customs and reviving old ones, a more complete harmony has been attained, the success of which Will depend largely upon the cooperation of future classes. The Council's success during the past year is best attested by the fact that undergraduate participation in extra-curricular activity reached the high- est peak in several years. This year's group has been successful in all its ef- forts and has established a firm foundation on which future Councils can build. First Row: McDonald, Pollitt, Edrniston, Moskowitz, Huggins Second Row: Voss, Cumbler, Smith, Leister. Third Row: Tyler, Murphy, Hirt. MEMBERS OF THEl UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL Robert Edrniston . lohn Cumbler . . . Warren Hirt . . . Richard Voss .... Arthur Murphy .... Robert McDonald Robert Nagle .... .... Max Leister ..... Martin Moskowitz .... .... Wesley Pollitt . . . Ioseph Huggins . Thomas Tyler . . . 'Warren Smith .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .President of the Senior Class . . . . . .President of the Iunior Class ....President of the Sophomore Class . . . . . . . . . . . . . .President af Hexaqon . . . . .President of Friars .......................President of Sphinx Chairman, Houston Hall Board of Governors .President of Group A Interfraternity Council .President of Group B lnteriraternity Council . . . .President of Christian Association Cabinet . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Chairman, Senior Advisors . . . . . . . .President of Phi Kappa Beta .Editor o'f the "Daily Pennsylvcmiarf' SPI-IINX SE IOR CIETY The Sphinx Senior Society was founded by a prominent group of under- graduates during the year l900, and has so developed that today it is com- prised of two active groups. Both of these groups, although apart in the general run of every day interests, work with common interest in problems having to do with Pennsylvania. The part of the Sphinx Senior Society that We see and hear most of is naturally the undergraduate division which is active on the campus. There is, however, a group of men who are constantly at work, quietly and untiringly carrying out the purposes of the society. These men comprise the active graduate body of the Sphinx. The promotion of the love of life and labor for the University was the pri- mary purpose for which the society was founded and is maintained. Accord- ingly then, each spring its members are chosen from the men of the incoming senior class who have in some way served the University through their under- graduate extracurricular activities, and who are most likely to continue serving it in the future. During the senior year the undergraduates of the society undertake certain activities such as cooperating at all University functions and stimulating inter- est in the University among worthwhile preparatory school students. Every year the society also sponsors a competition among the fraternities, and the winner is awarded the Sphinx Plaque signifying outstanding achieve- ment in scholastic work and campus activities. The society feels that its activities are not limited to the above, but that any time and in any way it is always ready to serve the University of Pennsylvania. l First Row: Long, Gieqerich, Hunter, McDonald, DeRitis, Edmiston, Wilson. Second Row: Schoff, Decker, lack, Carnwath, Koepsell, Bechtold, Nagle, Smith Third Row: Shade, Gustafson, Leister, Scalera, Rea. OFFICERS President .......... ..... R obert McDonald Secretary-Treasurer .... Allan Hunter, Ir. Edward Bechtold William S. Bradway Iames P. Connell Samuel W. Carnwath Iohn C. Decker, Ir. Charles DeRitis Robert M. Edmiston Lester R. Gieqerich MEMBERS Harlan I. Gustafson Allan Hunter, Ir. George W. lack William G. Koepsell Max H. Le-ister, Ir. L. Walter Long Robert McDonald A. LeConte Moore Robert E. Nagle Samuel A. Rea Paul S. Scalera Stephen A. Schoft Jerry Seeders William P. Shade ll Warren B. Smith Enoch Thomas G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir. -, , vi E.-I V 1, ' if --: ,. 'Mi f is A"' TJ FRIARS SE IOR CIETY Founded in l899, the Friars Senior Society has grown steadily in activity, esteem, and worth. lt is the oldest organization of its kind on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania and therefore enjoys a rank of distinction among the other honor societies. The group has as its fundemental purpose the furthering of the interests of the University in general as well as those of the undergraduates. By re- ceiving from, and disseminating advice among the students they attempt to create closer coordination of policies between the administrationi and the undergraduate body. They suggest new ideas and corrections to the faculty and administrative officials, on the basis of student comment, and encourage obedience to the regulations which have proven to be advantageous. Membership in Friars is based upon character and all-around ability of the man throughout his college days. The Society, which is limited to twenty members, consists only of outstanding men who have exhibited the necessary qualifications of honors, achievement, activities, popularity, and personality. Even after graduation, Friars continue to work for the best interests of the school by keeping in touch with and aiding the Society in its work. First Row: Morris, Wittens, Heitz, Murphy, Hornsleth, Noren Pepper Second Row: Collins, Huggins, Miller, Roland, Dawson Bond Third Row: Fortune, Landrum, Burdge, Price, Snyder, Hughes OFFICERS President ........................ Arthur l. Murphy Secretary-Treasurer .... .... A rthur S Hertz P. Norman Bond Arthur E. Burdge Iohn L. Collins William M. Dawson Robert R. Fortune Arthur S. Heitz Paul Hornsleth Ioseph Huggins Palmer Hughes, Ir. Baylor Landrum, Ir. MEMBERS William I. Miller Charles F. Morris Arthur I. Murphy George A. Noren I. Herbert Ogden George W. Pepper Forrest A. Price Ralph Roland Warren H. Wittens Ioseph S. Snyder HEXAG SE IOR CIETY In l9l0 the Hexagon Senior Society was founded on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania in recognition of the need for development of greater campus interest among students af the Moore, Towne, and Fine Arts students. lts objective has been to secure cooperation among the schools in matters of common concern. The Society selects its members in two elections, held in the Spring and Fall, at which time Iuniors and Seniors respectively are elected for the Senior year. These members are chosen on the basis of their activity, ability, achievement, character, and personality as exemplified by their previous years at Pennsylvania. Only students of Moore, Towne and Fine Arts are eligible for membership. The President of Hexagon automatically becomes a member of the Undergraduate Council. In a special effort to foster school spirit and extra-curricular activities among men of the Tri-school, Hexagon presents an award to the most deserving man in the Sophomore class. This man is chosen by the Society on the basis of leadership, activities, and sociability. The award is presented to the indi- vidual at the Hey Day exercises. As its principal activity, Hexagon sponsors an annual banquet tor students of the Engineering Schools. Another social event, added to the list of the Society's activities last year, was the Engineer's Ball intended also for the members of the Towne and Moore Schools. Hexagon has continued to work in close cooperation with the faculty to insure the success of various school projects, chief of which is the widely known "Engineers Day." Front Row: Clark, Pinkerton, Voss, Chapman, Fritz. Back Row: Dahlke, Nyce, Bell, Shay, Bowden. OFFICERS President . . . .................. Richard Voss Treasurer .... ..... R obert F. Chapman Secretary .... ..... G orden B. Pinkerton MEMBERS Iarnes E. Bell I. Parker Bowden Robert F. Chapman Fred Clark Robert M. Fritz William Nyce Garden Lee Gorden B. Pinkerton H. Louis Shay, Ir. Richard Voss David Wallace Charles A. Dahlke WW1lt A ....V 7, A WZ Z BETA GAMMA SIGMA In answer to the need for a national honorary scholastic society in schools of finance and commerce to serve in the same capacity as Phi Beta Kappa in arts and science schools, the Society of Beta Gamma Sigma was founded by the Universities of California, Illinois and Washington. Of the twenty-nine chapters now established in the United States, Pennsyl- vania's was the fourth to be organized. To wear the Beta Gamma Sigma key is an honor, for it is the highest scholastic honor attainable by a Wharton School student. Although the primary aim of the Society has been the en- couragement of scholarship and high ideals in business life, stress has also been placed upon participation in extra curricular activities. In addition to its membership awards, for which only seniors are eligible, Beta Gamma Sigma annually awards pins to the sixteen highest ranking freshmen. The necessity of' deciding which field to enter upon graduation presents a problem which is perhaps the greatest one that confronts the student of today. To cope with this all important question, the Society has planned and put into operation a system of vocational guidance for all undergraduates in the Wharton School. As a result, conferences with ment in important fields of finance and commerce are now available to Wharton School students who de- sire aid in the selection of their life's work. This innovation is a typical exam- ple of the helpful and beneficial influence of the Beta Gamma Sigma Society. P. Norman Bond W'illits E. Coleman lohn L. Collins Robert R. Fortune Alfred E. Hamilton Front Row: Schott, Fortune, Wilson, Bond, Meissner. Middle Row: Hamilton, Roland, Landrum, Heed, Millichap, Mart1n Back Row: Rea, Coleman, Mitchell, Smith, Collins. OFFICERS President .... ............. G . Lloyd Wilson Secretary .... .... B obert Fortune Treasurer ..... ..... P . Norman Bond MEMBERS Walter R. Heed Baylor Landrum, Ir. Edward T. Martin 'Edwin B. Meissner, lr. , Ir. Paul H. Millichap Thomas B. Mitchell Samuel A. Bea Ralph O. Boland Stephen A. Schott Warren B. Smith G. Lloyd Wilson FRANKLI SOCIETY The Franklin Society is principally an organization composed of men who have done outstanding work on student publications at the University of Pennsylvania. It is similar to the several other honor societies existent at the University in that it affords recognition to those individuals deserving of dis- tinctive acknowledgement because of meritorious efforts in journalistic fields. In spite of its honorary status, the Society serves as an active body on the campus, its chief function being concerned with the supervision of all under- graduate publications. It has jurisdiction over all elections to these publica- tions, and possesses the power to veto any recommendation of the various managing boards in regard to managing board elections. In addition, the Society can remove from office any member of a managing board for a legitimate reason. The Society is composed of members who are elected at yearly meetings. For eligibility, a man must have worked actively on a publication for at least two semesters, and in order to retain membership once elected, he must con- tinue in active service on some publication. A Board of Governors handles the actual administrative work. It consists of the president of the organization, three other student members, two faculty representatives, and the graduate manager of student publications. The con- stitution of the Society states that the four undergraduates on the Board must each be a representative of a different one of the four major publications, The Daily Pennsylvanian, The Punch Bowl, The Record, and The Wharton Review. First Row: Fox, Collins, Harrington, Wood, Wilson, Smith, Gans. Second Row: loseph, Barry, Volk, Clark, Trenholme, Cauffman, Wertheimer, Thomas. Third Row: Troup, Nyce, Kranich, Dahlke, Knox, Horton, Rodenbach, Wiener, Ullman Top Row: Sokol, Kleiser, Epstein, Blank, Friedman, Kurz, McLane. OFFICERS President ................ Paul S. Scalera Secretary .........,. . . .Warren H. Wittens Permanent Treasurer ...... Robert L. Wood BOARD OF GOVERNORS Vlfarren B. Smith ...... Daily Pennsylvanian Paul S. Scalera .............. Punch Bowl G. Lloyd Wilson .......... Wharton Review Dr. Arnold K. Henry. .Faculty Representative Iohn S. Harrington .........,...... Record Robert L. Wood, Graduate Mgr. Publications MEMBERS Frank L. Barry Ioseph S. Blank, Ir. Charles B. Bradshaw C. Richard Bruce Arthur E. Burdge Everett F. Cannon Samuel W. Carnwath Fred G. Clark Wm. F. Coffey lohn L. Collins L. D. Day Charles l. DeRitis Winston Dorrell Nathaniel C. Doughty, A. Allan Epstein Charles I. Fox Stanley M. Friedman Howard S. Gans Sidney Gordon Iohn S. Harrington Walter R. Heed David T. Hopper lr. lohn A. Horton lra B. Ioseph Richard I. Kaufman Norman M. Keiser William H. King lohn R. Kleiser, Ir. Frederick G. Knox George A. Kolp Wilmer L. Kranich Carl R. Kurz Baylor Landrum William R. Langfeld Royden A. Letson Stewart McCracken Wm. McLane Eugene M. Miller K. T. Moore Alexander Nimick William H. Nyce Nathan H. Patterson G. Barry Rank Ralph S. Reiner lohn C. Rodenbach Robert W. Rose Richard A. Rosengarten Wm. M. Rosenthal Paul S. Scalera Morton L. Silvers Warren B. Smith Boris F. Sokol Fred H. Stapleford Edwin W. Steidle Iarnes L. Tabor Enoch H. Thomas, Ir. Lawrence B. Trenholme Robert W. Troup, Ir. Miller H. Ullman Alfred A. Valentine Herbert Volk Herbert G. Wertheimer Howard C. Wiener G. Lloyd Wilson, lr. Warren H. Wittens TEUZ 1940 RIKHDRJJ Late September brought Editor-in-Chief lack Harrington back to Pennsyl- vania campus determined to make The 1940 Record a bigger and better edition than any previous one. Throughout the year the aim of the staff has been to make this year's Record commensurate to the University's celebration of its founding by Benjamin Franklin two hundred years ago. Much of the credit tor the success ot this yearbook goes to Co-Business Managers Iohn Collins and Howard 'Wiener who have aided the advertising and circulation considerably. Photographic Editor Charles Fox has accounted for many outstanding contributions. New angles oi the picturesque campus, action shots, and candid pictures are the result of his efforts. ln the official capacity of Managing Editor, Baylor Landrum took over the duties of the Sports Editor, and deserves much praise for his excellent presentation ot Pennsylvania's athletics. In the Art Department, Alexander Nimick and Lee Everett spent many hours rendering sketches, plans, and lay-outs for this year's Record. Associate Editor Townsend Moore did an excellent job in compiling and writing the history of the University. Credit must be given also to Iohn Horton and William McLane, the Assistant Editors, for their valuable services. The l940 Record is a lasting tribute to the ability and diligence of those men who were responsble for its organization. Especially, it is an appropriate memorial to the University's Bicentennial Year. Front Row: Scharff, Rodenbach, Moore, Wiener, Landrum, Harrington, Collins, Fox, Blank, McLane Horton Second Row: Knight, Everett, Cruice, Graham, McMurray, Wessling, Erlichman, Troup, Freedman Bernstein Third Row: Luppescue, Billian, Gans, Rockman, Dewey, Kerchner, Feicht, Rogers, Mainthow Fourth Row: Giberson, Zimmerman, Goodman, Squires, Bolan, Friedman, Linker, Bayersdorfer, Herbst Hannum Dreyer SENIOR STAFF Editor-in-Chief .......... Iohn S. Harrington Associate Editor ...... K. Townsend Moore Circulation Manager. .Howard C. Wiener, Ir. Associate Editor ........ Ioseph S. Blank, Ir. Advertising Manager .... I. Lamont Collins Photographic Editor .......... Charles Fox Managing Editor ...... Baylor Landrum, Ir. Art Editor .............. Alexander Nimick IUNIOR STAFF Asst. Editor ................ Iohn A. Horton Asst. Photographic Editor. .Robert Hannum Asst. Editor .............. William McLane Asst. Art Editor ................ Lee Everett Asst. Business Manager. .Iohn C. Rodenbach Sophomore Asst. . . Richard Bruce Asst. Photographic Ed.. .Marshall Freedman Sophomore Asst. . . .... Frank L. Gary, lll THE 1940 RECORD EDITORIAL BOARD Stanley Abelson Sidney Friedman Paul I-Iornsleth Harold Medoff Stephen A. Schott Bernard I. Alpher Alan Gary Ioseph Huggins Irving Michaels Leo Schweber Montgomery Anderson Lester Giegerich Ward S. Becker Harold L. Bernstein Evans Buchanan Arthur E. Burdge Melvin Creem I. Seth H. Cruice Robert Davern Francis DeLone Victor A. Edelmann Sidney S. Fineberg Morton B. Goldstein Marvin H. Grody Robert Gruver Herbert A. Guiness Charles Gydenhall George W. Hain Arthur Heitz Harold Hammerrnan Edwin I-lerbst Lawrence L. Hill Warren Hirt THE 1940 Harold I. Blumencranz Howard Gans Louis E. Braun Everett Clymer Iohn Feely Hugo I. Frank, Ir. William Grayburn Edwin H. Hart Stanley Ioselson Gabriel Klunkevitch Leon Hurwitz Iohn Iack George W. Kerchner Frank M. Knight Karl R. Kurz Royden A. Letsen Sanford Lewis Matthew Linker Donald Lippincott Harvey Luppescu Robert F. Maxwell Walt F. Milburn Edward Morrison Gordon Moyer Paul I. Ognibene Arthur Parris G. Barry Rank Samuel Rea Bernard Reiff William Coley Roeger Charles Rosengarb Richard Rosengarten Paul Scalera RECORD BUSINESS BOARD Ioseph Kostin Milton E. Lazarus I. Lawrence Levy Iames MacMurry Herbert Neuwirth Russell Perel Irving Rabinowitz Edward Schinerler Robert E. Spohr Gordon D. Stevens Robert B. Stratton Seymour R. Shalek Theodore Shapiro Warren Smith Whitney Stark, Ir. Gordon Stevens Enoch H. Thomas Richard D. Tober Michael Waris, Ir. Ferb B. Weis, Ir. Daniel Wessling George Youmans Robert Strode Richard A. Sultner Barrie Wilson William S. Woods Herbert Volk DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN Acting as a powerful medium of publicity for the biggest news year in the entire history of the University, the Daily Pennsylvanian, after years of publi- cation, is redoubling its efforts this year to make the Bicentennial Celebration a complete success. In keeping with its policy of changes in the direction of progressive journal- ism, this year the Pennsylvanian has revamped the editorial page, devoting permanent space to a student opinion letter-box. Besides this, a weekly feature, designed better to acquaint the student body with little known admin- istrative cffices and officers has been added. When Franklin Field blossomed last Fall, with a new grass field, the Pennsylvanian found a new crusade. Its keynote-"Preserve the Turf" was reechoed repeatedly after every grid contestg especially following the Penn State contest when it seemed that half the undergraduates were milling around the goal posts. Notable in the reporting of undergraduate affairs was the story of the recommendation of Sphinx Senior Society to abolish political domination of class council offices. This suggestion which put the death sentence on "powerhousing" was later unanimously adopted by the Undergraduate Coun- cil and the Committee cn Student affairs. Its true significance has yet to be tested, as the first election under the new system has not yet been demon- strative. So, the Daily Pennsylvanian has seen l94O come with celebration, change, additions, and reforms, and it has reported this cycle with customary regu- larity and dependability. Editor-in-Chief. . . Managing Editor News Editor .... R, Bernard Alexander Frank L. Barry Harold B. Billian Frank Birch Daniel I. Bolger Charles B. Bradshaw Richard Bruce Arthur E. Burge William M. Coffey Ioseph Chandler Richard Dale Business Manager Advertising Manager Production Manager I. Aronsky M. Bond S. Broers L. Buchanan S. Carnwath L. Clark N. Coliton C. Collings T. Dale I. Davey I. Decker, Ir. C. DeRitis I. Erlichman H. Goldberger First Row: Billian, Collins, Letsen, Wilson, Burdge, Smith, Carnwath, Scalera, Thomas. Second Row: Sonnenberg, Heed, Trenholme, Hopper, Oshiver, Volk, Steidle, Stapleford, Kurz, Mainthow Third Row: Gridley, Tabor, Malny, Harrington, Erlichman, Bayersdorter, Troup, Knight, Kleiser, McCracken Fourth Row: Salters, Barry, McMurray, Cohen, Ioseph, Sokol, Keiser, Neuman, Huggins. Fifth Row: Miller, Conwell, Teets, Mantredi, Kulp, Rosengarten, O'Shea, Rosen, Darrach, Birch, Considine Sixth Row: Mebane, Riley, Gyllanhaal, Darrell, Valentine, King, McChord, Landrum, VanAuken. EDITORIAL BOARD Associate Editor .. .... Robert W. Rose Sports Editor ..... ...... A rthur E. Burge Sports Associate ...... G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir. . . .Warren B. Smith .. ...... Paul S. Scalera . . .Enoch H. Thomas, Ir. William M. Dawson Frank X. DeLone George Dixon Winston Dorrell Frank L. Gary, 3rd Iohn S. Harrington Eliot B. Harvey Walter R. Heed Ioseph Huggins Robert T. King William E. King BUSINESS . . .Warren H. Wittens .Samuel W. Carnwath G. Barry Rank D. Hanna R. Heilpern D. Hopper W'. Hough I. Ioseph H. Kalik N. Keiser F. M. Knight, Ir. K. R. Kurz B. Landrum M. H. Leister, Ir. R. Letsen M. Mainthow W. McCurdy H. S. McChord Iames B. Klees lohn R. Klieser Austin Kulp Baylor Landrum, Ir. Iohn F. Manfredi Robert Maxwell Stewart McCracken Wallace McCurdy Thomas B. Mitchell Raymond M. O'Shea Nathan H. Patterson BOARD Henry H. Reichner William G. Riley Robert W. Rose Richard Rosengarten Henry W. Sawyer Paul S. Scalera Edwin W. Steidle James Tabor Enoch H. Thomas, Ir Alfred R. Valentine G. Lloyd Wilson Circulation Manager ...... Royden A. Letsen Associate Bus. Mgr. ...... Max H. Leister Ir Secretary .......... Willian L. Van Auken W. McCrone A. W. Milans W. Mundell R. Nagle B. Neuman A. Oshiver B. Peters D. Pollock B. Rank G. Redden I. Reider L. Rosen P. Scalera G. Shroeder E. Seeger S. Silverstein C. Smith B. Sokol I. Stokes L. Trenholme R. Troup A. Valentine W. VanAuken H. Volk F. Weider I. Weidemer W. H. Wittens G. Youmans PUNCH BOWL An enthusiastic campus warmly greeted the first number of Punch Bowl, and the continued interest of the student body and of the many readers throughout the country has assured its most successful year to date. Pennsyl- vania's humor magazine has once again taken its Well-deserved place at the head of the nation's collegiate publications. Under an Editorial Board whose wise policies were formulated by capable co-Editors Paul Scalera and Stanley Friedman, there was a trend away from the slapstick toward a more sophisticated college level. Besides his editorial work, Editort Friedman contributed much to the physical make-up of the magazine with his fine art work. Assisting on this Board were Dick Kaufmann, who, as Photographic Editor, was responsible for the general excellence and the increased number of photographs, and Lou Day, an able Contributing Editor. Then too, much praise must be given the Business Board. Due to the efforts of co-Business Managers Boris Sokol and Howard Gans, Punch Bow1's financial record was again successful. The other members of this efficient Board were Winston Dorrell, Credit Manager, Herb Werthimer, who was responsible for some excellent Work in his planning of the advertising layouts, and Circulation Manager, E. Finley Cannon, Ir., who was highly instrumental in securing an increased patronage. Outstanding among this year's issues were the Freshman, Mask and Wig and Bicentennial. All sparkled with the freshness and originality that is so characteristically Punch Bowl's. Without a doubt, future staffs of Punch Bowl will have to go far to surpass the enviable record established by the staff of the class of l94O. 1 Co-Editors .... Co-Business Managers ... 3 First Row: Scalera, Dorrell, Sokol, Gans, Wertheimer, Kaufman, Carnwath. Second Row: Kass, Smith, Rosen, Bayersdorier, Rockman, Basch, Mainthow, Goldstein Third Row: Barry, Erlichman, Goodman, Herbst, Bendheim, Rothstein. Fourth Row: Longaker, Clark, Facher, Bernstein, Luppeccu, Goldsmith, W'eiss, Newman, Graham Moskowi Fifth Row: McCauley, Day, Bush, Madeira, Levina, Freedman. EDITORIAL STAFF Q Stanley M. Friedman ' ' ' ' lFaul Scalera Contributing Editor .... BUSINESS Boris F. Sokol Howard S. Gans Advertising Manager . Herbert G. Werthimer Frank Weiss Charles I. Fox Maxwell D. Coe Max: Leister George Cronk A. Eiayersdorier Edward Bash Howard Hess Faculty Consultant .... Photographic Editor . Richard I. Kaufmann, Ill Art Editor ............ Stanley M. Friedman ......Louis D. Day STAFF Credit Manager . . . Circulation Manager Graduate Manager. . .Dr. Reese D. Iames ART SPOONS Louis D. Day PHOTOGRAPHIC SPOONS Iames Shaw Ioseph Redden EDITORIAL SPOONS Arthur Parris BUSINESS loe Golofi Samuel Carnwath Robert MacDonald Frank Barry B. Newman Stanley Zimmerman SPOONS M. D. Goldman Arnold Squires Robert S. Barger Irving Finestone Edwin Herbst . . . . . . .Winston Dorrell E. Finley Cannon, Ir. . . . . . . .Robert L. Wood Sydney A. Bush Stanley L. Goodman Martin Moskowitz H. M. Goldstein Howard Rockman Gerson Gordon Stanley l-l. Fried Edwin Shmerler f ftf S. 1 'A' P H I KAPPA BETA The activities in which a person has competed and succeeded, show to a great degree the willingness which that undergraduate has exerted in his Freshman and Sophomore years. He has worked gratuitously and aided his University in ways not specifically required of him. lt is cooperation and loyalty of this character that makes one eligible for the honorl of election to the Phi Kappa Beta Society. Phi Kappa Beta, the only lunior Society on the campus, corresponds, in some measure, to the Senior Honorary Societies. Ten of its sixteen members are elected at the end of their Sophomore year, While the remaining six are chosen early in November of their Iunior year. The basis of selection, as has been- previously stated, is based on activities, character, and leadership. Members of the Phi Kappa Beta Society can be recognized on the campus by their gray hats with the pipe and stein insignia. The members of the Phi Kappa Beta Society take an active part in all the official University functions, as well as leading the lunior Cane March and heading the traditional lunior Week Celebration. Besides directing these affairs, the lunior Society is also active in many other campus events that take place during the year. During the Freshman Week, late in September, the members aided the Sophomore Vigilance Committee and were particularly energetic in introducing the Freshmen to Ben Franklin's toe. Phi Kappa Beta also sponsored several coffee hours during the winter months. Another duty of the members was to supervise and help run the elections held by the different schools of the University. First Row: Milans, Barstow, Tyler, Yard, Miller Second Row: McChord, Cumbler, Troup, Frick. Third Row: Hunt, Carson, Caputo. President ...... Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Historian .... Treasurer . . . William M. Barstow Anthony Caputo Ierome S. Carson, lr. Iohn T. Cumbler Winston Darrell Edward I. Emmet Raymond A. Erick Robert Hunt OFFICERS ..............Thomas L. Tyler . . . . .R. Nelson Yard . . . . .William Miller . . . .Edward I. Emmet . . . .William M. Barstow MEMBERS Hood McChord William McLane Austin W. Milans William Miller Francis X. Reagan Robert W. Troup, Ir. Thomas L. Tyler R. Nelson Yard. HOUSTO HALL STUDE T BOARD OF GOVER ORS The Student Board of Governors of Houston Hall molds the policies and carries out the various activities sponsored by this, the oldest Student Union in the country. Four members each from the Senior, Iunior, and Sophomore classes comprise this Student Board. ln addition to the undergraduates, the Board is composed of several members of the Administration and Faculty. With the aid of Paul B. Hartenstein, Director, and his staff, the Board plans and conducts the Coffee Hours, Dances, Noontime Pastimes, Concerts, Lectures, and various other activities sponsored by Houston Hall. Assisted by the Freshman Dance Committee and a later appointed Fresh- man Advisory Committee, the Board gives dances periodically throughout the year for the Freshman Class, and in every way makes a special effort to have the Freshman Class consider Houston Hall its University home. Regular meetings of the Board are held during the academic year at which activities are arranged and student opinion is brought to its attention. In this way the Board hopes to discover the needs of the student body and have the activities of Houston Hall meet these needs. Last year, through the generosity of the Houston Family, new wings were constructed at either end of the present building. The building was com- pleted around May l5th, but it was not open for occupancy until the opening of the Fall Term of 1939. The formal dedication took place on October l2th. The enlarged Hoston Hall with its two wings is shown on the opposite page. The left wing is devoted to recreational facilities and an enlarged store, while the right wing houses the new Freshman Commons. Gordon S. Bodek Iohn T. Cumbler Spencer M. Daniels Ioseph L. Davidson Iames Fernley, ll First Row: Mitchel, Davidson, Nagle, Smith, Steidle. Second Row: Daniels, C. Smith, Cumbler, lolly, Getter. Third Row: Hartenstein, Baker, Mercer, Bohltinq, MacLean. OFFICERS Chairman ............ .......... B obert E. Nagle Secretary and Treasurer ........ loseph L. Davidson UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Robert W. Getter Harvey P. lolly Max H. Leister, Ir. Thomas B. Mitchell FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION Robert E. Nagle Charles A. Smith, lr Warren B. Smith Edwin W. Steidle Alfred R. Valentine Dean E. LeRoy Mercer Paul B. Hartenstein, Director Harry I. MacLean, Comptroller Iohn S. Portser, Asst. Director Prof. Charles C. Rohlfinq Elias B. Baker, lr., Asst. Director First Row: Barry, McCrome, Dawson, Moore, Shade, DeRitis, Hanger. Second Row: Smith, DeLone, Troup, Day, Knight, Logan, Enright, McGary, Bechtold. Third Row: Parry, Pepper, Vail, Keyes, Milans, Christoph, McChord, Pollock, Close, Dixon. MASK 8:9 WIG For more than fifty years the Mask and Wig Club has held a position of great importance in student activities at Pennsylvania. lt has brought pleasure and profit to an immense number of undergraduates, for its productions have given nearly three thousand students the thrill of appearing on the stage in a really important show before a large metropolitan audience. Furthermore, box-office receipts have pro- vided Pennsylvania with numerous gifts, including the McMichael Memorial dormitory, shells and motor launches for the crew, and contributions to the Athletic Association and the University of Pennsylvania Hospital. The most recent gift of the Mask and Wig Club to the University is a one hundred thousand dollar contribution to the Bi-Centennial Fund. Of significance also is the Mask and Wig clubhouse -at 3lO Quince Street, which has a mellow old-world atmosphere rarely found in Philadelphia. The greatest value of the Mask and Wig Club to the yi University, however, lies in the tremendous amount of publicity and prestige which it has acquired for Pennsylvania through the medium T- ' of its fifty-two productions. The Mask and Wig Club has long been noted for presenting top-notch musical comedies, and this year's show, "Great Guns," ' was no exception. The setting of "Great Guns" is the Western ranch X7 ill " ir fl ' 4 xg? 1 X ,, ,J X ! 4 ' X y of Philander Whitehead. The plot centers about the romance of I A' Philander's daughter, Polly, newly returned from the East, and her R . WJ CW cowboy sweetheart, Lone Ed Buckley. In addition, Polly's Eastern l Ylli 'Nj ' 7" friend, man-hunting Debbie Conkle, chases after Uly, a cowboy who im is the sweetheart of Claudette, the stage-struck maid-of-all-work. This 7' f situation is further complicated by the arrival of a temperamental 1 ' ' movie direcor, Max Lester, and his matinee-idol protege, Eric Larnour. l Study hour at 310 Quince Street. Lester immediately engages Polly to play opposite Eric in a picture which is to be made on the ranch. After many humorous episodes, Polly and Lone Ed fall into each others' arms, and the plot is untangled to the satisfaction of all concerned. This year's show, after opening in Trenton and giving its second performance in Hershey, spent a highly successful Thanksgiving week at the Erlanger Theatre in Philadelphia. lt then went on the road, visiting New York, Allentown, Scranton, Montclair, Wilmington, Hartford, Boston, Albany, Rochester, Buffalo, Cleveland, and finally Milwaukee and Chicago. Everywhere it was enthusiastically received by appre- ciative audiences. As in the past, the 1939 production owes its success to the hard work, genuine interest, and whole- hearted cooperation of all who took part in it. Daily rehearsals were under way even before the beginning of classes in the fall, and they continued right up to opening night in Trenton's War Memorial Theatre. Long hours of tedious labor were clearly evidenced by the 'E perfection of the singing and dancing choruses, ably directed by Clay 0 I x 5 Emi jj Boland and Walter Keenan, respectively. The members of the cast, l KW J directed by Elliot Hess, played their parts with the finesse of profes- Z1 -Z It J f sional actors. Notable among the cast were William Dawson as N Lone Ed Buckley, the romantic hero, and Hugh Close as the heroine, Polly Whitehead. Dawson also excelled in singing solo numbers with 'lt' the singing chorus. Ample humor, ranging from the subtle to the M - hilarious, was provided by Frederick Griffiths as Debbie' Conkle, It fy'- Bobert Iones as Philander Whitehead, Louis Day as would-be glamour- f l M girl Claudette Blodgett, lohn Parry as the mustachioed villain, Bingo Bill, lkard Smith as bashful Uly, Sidney Wertimer as director Max -vm Lester, and Conte Moore as sarong-clad Eric Lamour. Despite the fact that they are the ones who re- ceived the applause, credit tor the success on "Great Guns" is not due entirely to the men who appeared on the stage. Without the tremendous amount of work done by the Undergraduate Business Staff, under the direction of William Shade and Charles DeRitis, and the Committee on Production under the chairmanship of R. Stockton Taylor, the show could never have been produced. Furthermore, every musical comedy must have songs and dialogue. This year, as usual, Clay Boland supplied the show with a dozen brand new tunes, including such hits as "Stop! lt's Wonderful," which reached the Hit Parade, "l've Got My Eye on You," "When l Climb Down From My Saddle," and Wiuiqm C1939 as pony Whitehead, "Midnight on the Trail." Most of the highly amus- ing dialogue was written by Louis Day, who also delivered many of the more hilarious lines in the role of Claudette. Last, but not least, Conte Moore deserves high praise for the part played by him as Undergraduate Chairman of the Mask and Wig Club. lndeed, all of the members of the Mask and Wig Club, both alumni and undergraduates, deserve hearty congratulations for maintaining in this year's production the high standards and enviable reputation which Mask and Wig shows have always en- joyed. The Mask and Wig Club is one of Penn- ' I I ' 1 1 Sidney Wertimer as Director Max Lester. sylvanias most active organizations, and its pro- ductions have become one of her finest traditions. Pew campus activities are as highly regarded as the Mask and Wig Club, and membership is eagerly sought by many students every year. To be an officer of the club is to have attained a position of importance at Pennsylvania, and the position of members of the cast is only a little less important. Even members of the dancing and singing choruses have a notable claim to fame in their connection with the Mask and Wig Club. The fact that participation in Mask and Wig Club productions requires men of only the highest calibre is clearly evidenced by the fact that Mask and Wig Club members are usually important in other campus activities. Production is already under way on next year's show, which is to be again written by Louis Day, the new Undergraduate Chairman. Despite the loss of many of this year's talented Seniors, we feel sure that the fifty-third production will be a great success, and we wish the Mask and 'Wig Club the prosperity and Qrood fortune that it so richly deserves. MASK AND WIG CLUB Undergraduate Chairman. .A. LeConte Moore, Ir. Undergraduate Secretary-Treasurer William M. Dawson, lr. Undergraduate Manager .... William P. Shade, ll Undergraduate Associate Manager Charles I. DeRitis Assistant Undergraduate Manager Hood S. McChord Assistant Undergraduate Manager. .lohn R. Rielly Louis Day as Claudette Blodgett. Conte Moore and Fred Griffiths. . , . MEMBERS Ross E. Allen Frank L. Barry Edward 1. sgchtsid Hans W. Christoph Hugh W. Close H 'William M. Dawson, Ir Robert F. Dawson Louis deV. Day, Ir. Charles De-Lone, lr. Charles I. DeRitis -.45 George H. Dixon -f William F. Enright, Ir. Iohn H. Fensterrnacher John E. Friend Willianfilifi. 'Hanger lohn Nfl-lorroqks l,ffl",l'V'llfFDIf'i l'l'f'fl"f Fred Keyes 1, I Z , Frank M. Knight, lr. Hood S. McChord Andrew M. McCrone Austin W. Milans A. LeConte Moore, Ir. Alexander Nimick, lr. lohn C. Parry George WL Pepper, Ill Donald N. Pollock lohn H. Rielly lchn S. Ross William P. Shade, ll Davis l. Smith Robert W. Troup, lr. Thomas L. Tyler Craig D. Vail Fred Willis ,L , . V Sidney 'Wertirner NIVERSITY Ol? PENNSYLVANIA BAN This year brought with it a new face on the campus, a new Houston Hall, and with it came a new band, better, bigger and more progressive than ever. From its beginning in 1897 the University of Pennsylvania band pioneered the way, making enough of a stir to be among the first famous college bands. The executive committee of the present governing body of the band, the Honorary Fanfare Society, took over the duties of the former Undergraduate Band Committee, and decided the policies of the band, considered new ideas, and contributed to the smooth working of the organization. An outstanding characteristic was brought out during this 1939-40 year: The same beautiful uniforms seemed to inspire new' spirit in the stands, and during the football season the band blossomed out into the finest group of cheerleaders seen on Franklin Field for years. It finally helped the stubborn South Stands to realize that "Men of Pennsylvania," 1938's song gift, is worth singing. Marching and intricate formations constituted other marked inno- vations. During the year, the band provided color and added to the thrill of the numerous athletic events: it gave a concert of its own, and a joint one with the Glee Club: eighty of the members accompanied the 'football team to Yale and Harvard: and it participated in the many exercises and traditional pro- ceedings of the University. The accommodating quarters in the new Houston Hall have been of untold assistance, and have infinitely increased the effi- ciency of the management. There has been a full year of changes, and it seems that after a period of dormantcy the band is once more on its way to further pioneering. President ...... Vice President --.- lames Aiken Robert Blake George Chandler Henry Dunlop Drill Master .. Manager ........ Associate Manager Ashley Altman Wilmer Bath Robert Blake Blaine Beck Edward Bloom Leonard Black lrwin Boeshore Stanley Booth Charles Bradbury lack Brownstein Sidney Burchuk William Cavenough Wilmer Chance Rodney Chase Roy Chase George Chandler Paul Chernofsky Ross Cockrell Harris Colehower FANFARE SOCIETY OFFICERS - - - - - - - .William Dawson Secretaryffreasurer - - - - ----------.---Roy Chase Manager Studefii Leader ....................... Frank Knight MEMBERS Henry Goodband lohn Koch Robert Potteiger Fred Green William Guthrie George Howell Norman Kriebel Charles Leach Edgar Perlstein George Rittenhouse William Robertson Herbert Slack - - . -Erdean Schwalm - . - - -lohn Zacherle William Van Auken David Wenrick loseph Zikmund HONORARY MEMBERS - - . -Colonel l. F. Ehlert Director . . . BAND MEMBERS . . - -lohn Zacherle Assistant Manager . . . - - . - - - - - - -Robert Potteiger Assistant Manager . . . . . . Drum Major ........... ............. A ustin Ffick . . . .Adolph Vogel . . -William Guthrie - - - - -lames Aiken Charles Conston loseph D'Amelio Iohn Davis Marius Devries Lloyd Dintiman Robert Doane Harold Ellis Leonard Friend lohn Frost Harry Gartzman Kenneth Gratz Phillip Gluck Herbert Guiness Lowell Hartman Anthony Giannotto Richard Herstine Nelson Hobdell Robert Hooker Robert Holland Melvin Hollander loseph Horner Wayne Howard William Haberman Paul lanes Harry Ketcham Phillip Kletz Prank Knight lohn Koch loseph Kostiw Norman Kriebel Iames Lawrence Milton Lazarus Reese Lindsay Robert Lingo lohn Lashof Robert Lukens 'William Logan Downs Longaker Richard Lund Charles Leach Robert Leonard Kenneth McClure Lawrence Max Robert Mebane Mitchel Miller Barnett Mitzman lames Ogden Edgar Perlstein lay Portner Edward Powell 'Wood Rancourt Arnold Reiter William Rittenhouse William Robertson Edward Ryan Erdean Schwalm Robert Schaller Herbert Slack Robert Smith Harvey Smith Leonard Schatz lerorne Sklaroff Raymond Spencer Herbert Stern Neall Staufier William Thornton Edward Ulmann Charles Utt William Van Auken Willis Ware Riley Warner Pavid Wenrick loseph Wohl lames Wilson Frank Young Walter Zelly loseph Zikmund First Row: Tabor, Moore, Erskine, Pollit, Thomas, Cool, Rea. Second Row: Backus, Millichap, Pratchett, Zubrod, Kleiser, Landrum, Knight, Nagle. Third Row: Iackson, Thorp, Valentine, Levering, Eagan. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIO In the early l89O's, Dr. Iohn R. Mott founded the first Christian Association in the United States at Pennsylvaniap. since that time the local organization has set an example followed by many universities over the country. Mr. Thomas E. Evans, the first full time secretary, was largely instrumental in giving the Association its present color and background, for it was under his supervision that International House and the Camp at Green Lane were started. Much credit must also be given to Mr. Dana G. How, and his successor, Dr. Iohn D. Herr, who have contributed so much to the present student generation in their cabinet advisory capacity. ln this University Bicentennial Year, the Cabinet is very proud to mark the fiftieth anniversary of the Christian Association, but it is especially proud to mark fifty years of service to the student body. This year has been no exception- Under the able leader- ship cf President Wes Pollitt, and of Bob Erskine and Enoch Thomas, our respective vice- presidents, the cabinet of l939-40 has much to be proud of. The annual 'freshman camp lead by Sam Rea and Wes Pollitt proved unusually successful. Active in denominational work were Bay Backus, Tony Moore, George Zubrod, Don Eagan, and Walt Iackson. The annual drive With Enoch Thomas as chairman assumed larger proportions this year than ever before. For the first time a Sophomore Commission, the embryo of next year's Iunior Commission, took its place with Iohnny Cook at the helm, alongside the highly successful Freshman Commission. The freshman pledge dinner, Christmas Party for underprivileged children, and a fraternity visitation program were some of the results. The first significant peace program on the campus was sponsored by the cabinet. For the first time combined meetings and retreats with the Women's cabinet became a reality. Speakers such as Dr. Sollman, Ierry Voorhis, and Sherwood Eddy attracted campus wide attention. Lenten Luncheons under Bill Levering, and The Marriage Series also held the spotlight. Over one hundred students CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET took an active part in social service work under Chairman Bob Pratchett. The usual dances were supplemented for the first time with freshmen tea dances after the football games. Throuqh the constructive editorial policies, Warren Smith was able to make a substantial contribution to the work of the cabinet. Baylor Landrum and loe Davidson took part in the publicity Work. Bob Hartranft made an excellent odd job man. Bob Nagle headed the Iunior Counselors at University Summer Camp, while Paul Millichap, to complete a Well balanced program. was the lnternational House representative on the cabinet. The cabinet of 1939-40 is proud of its record. We challenge you, the Cabinet of l94O-41, to take up the work Where We left off. OFFICERS President .........................,.. Wesley P. Pollitt First Vice President ...... ..... R obert G. Erskine, lr. Raymond C. Backus Iohn S. Cook loseph L. Davidson I. Donald Eaqan Robert M. Hartranft Walter W. lackson Donald I. Keiser lohn R. Kleiser, Ir. Frank M. Knight, Ir. Baylor Landrum lr. William E. Leverinq Paul Millichap 4EE-I3 tr if f N il . Koshi Miyasaski K Townsend Moore Robert E. Naqle Robert A. Prachett William H. Price Samuel A. Rea Warren B. Smith lames Tabor Crofton E. Thorp, lr. Alfred R. Valentine Geo. E. Zubrod, lr. Second Vice President . . . ..... Enoch H. Thomas, Ir. MEMBERS MEMBERS ll. A--Ji - ' Q-if W V W INSTITUTIONS BENEFITTING FROM WORK OF C. A. 1. University House 4. Freshman Camp 2. Dixon House 5. lnternational Students House 3. Summer Camp for Underprivileqed Boys 6. Christian Association Buildinq Front Row: Schaqrin, Fox, Bendheim, Meissner, Kronenberg, Salter, Ellis. Second Row: Dorman, Zeitlin, Weiner, Lipprnan, Silverstein, Ehrlich. Third Row: Amster, Horvitz, Kalse, Woletz, Wolfe, Winer, Estroff. LOUIS MARSHALL SOCIETY This year marks the third in the history of the Louis Marshall Society as the religious and cultural organization of the Iewish students at the University. The three principal aims of the Society are, "to preserve and enhance the spirit ot Iudaism and to foster Hebrew learning and culture among Iewish students attending the University," "to promote the desire among students to help the less privileged in our community by giving volunteer service to settlement houses," and, "to foster good will, cooperation and understanding among all the students of the University." The Society sponsors Friday evening Sabbath Hours, traditional Sabbath morning serv- ices, Sunday afternoon Hebrew, discussion groups, dramatic groups, a news sheet, tours to places of interest in the city, settlement house work, and refugee resettlement work. The Sabbath Hours and the Fireside Discussion Groups, which are addressed by prominent clergymen, faculty members, and leaders of the community, are usually sponsored by, and held at fraternities. In this and many other regards the Society enjoys and appreciates the wholeheartedness and cooperation of the Group "B" Interfraternity Council. Besides these activities, the Marshall Society presents annually the Charles Edwin Fox Memorial Award for Social Service to the student, regardless of religious denomination, who has done the most valuable work in Social Service. The reward is presented on Hey Day. The activities are organized and planned through several councils including the General Louis Marshall Society, the Commuters Council, The Dormitory Council, and the Freshman Council. Besides cooperating in all the activities of the Society, the three latter councils sponsor specail activities for their respective constituencies. The outstanding activities of the past year were the opening dinner with lustice Horace Stern of the Supreme Court as the principal speaker, the services on Passover Eve, the C,A-LM. Drive and the Marshall Prom. The C.A.-l..M. tChristian Association-Louis Marshall Societyl Drive is a campaign an- nually conducted by the two large religious bodies for funds to finance their activities. This year the Drive, the third of its kind, also included the United Campaign, the Friends Service which administers relief in foreign countries, and the Far Eastern Student Service Fund in China. The sponsor of the Society is Iustice Horace Stern, Member of the Supreme Court of MEMBERS Pennsylvania: and the Advisor is Rabbi Louis Katzoff. President ..... Vice President Vice President OFFICERS Edwin B. Meissner, Ir. . . . ..... Reba S. Roetenberg . Martin L. Moskowitz Secretary ..-.-- ...... M yra Demchick Treasurer .... Leonard Kronenberg LOUIS MARSHALL SOCIETY COUNCIL Advisor .................. Rabbi Louis Katzotf Edwin B. Meissner, Ir. Martin Moskowitz Reba S. Roetenberg Myra Demchiclf: Leonard Kronenberg Harry Horowitz Jerome Weiner Myron Mainthow Arthur Amster Stanley Fried Charles Fox Ira loseph Isaac Michelman Martin Sonnenberg Melvin Feldman Herman Lemberger Ray Robinson Edward Friedman Louis laskow Benjamin Reitzes Robert Woletz Leonard Friedman Norman Lippman Stanley Baron Thelma Miller Natalie Abrams Toby Goldberg Esther Blumenfeld Arthur Winer Claire Laveson Gertrude Rosotf Ruth Braude Ioy Braude Harold Ellis Stanley Goldfine George Gershenfeld Beatrice Troyan Leonore lngber Vera Friedman William Nabut Franklin D. Silverstein Pearl Zeid Marjorie Pfaelzer William A. Dorman Elihu Schagrin Edwin Herbst Lester Salter Edwin Zeitlin Leon Erlich Martin Amster Ralph Kaufman Howard Braun Melvin Estroff Harriet Rose Alfred T. Kornfield Bernard Newman Iohn Bendheim Samuel Kolko Alvin Kasle Alan Spiegel First Row: DiBella, Dowling, Hunt, Father Donnelly, Connell, Mahady, Muend. Second Row: Flannery, Schaller, Beyer, Brennecke, O'Connell, Allen, Dahm, McGarvey. Third Row: Gildea, Hambrook, Snyder, Zvigaitis, Walsh, Nevins, Strype. EWMAN CLUB One .of the leading activities in the religious life on the campus is the Newman Club, the organization sponsoring the Catholic students of the University. With a diversified pro- gram and purpose, all three elements of student life are considered, namely the religious, educational, and social. Newman Hall, its headquarters and the residence of its chaplain, serves as the center of all its activities. St. Bede's.VChapel, which adjoins Newman Hall, is the focal point of the religious activities of theglClub. Masses are held here several times every day during the school year, as well as-other religious exercises which take place regularly and at appropriate times. A varied andnwell planned educational program is an integral part of the plans of the Club. During the course of the semester, lectures on religion, philosophy, and topics of timely interest are given by many outstanding educators and authors. Discussion and study clubs are conducted,.,LQQlf1lCfXlY each week. Neither haslf-the lighter side of student life 'been neglected, for the socials given at Newman Hallrare nearly unrivaled on the campus in fun and enjoyment. Newman Hall has facilities in its lounges for the excellent use of leisure time. It has ping-pong tables and other sources'-'off amusement. The bi-monthly meetings of the Club are followed by informal dances which have proven themselves to be very popular. The Club has a team represent- ing Newman- Hall in the Intramural sports league, which team compiled a record good enough to placed them at the top of their division in their first year of competition. The Chap- lain, the Rev:-lohn H. Donnelly, MA., serving his fitrstwyear in this capacity, provided an excellent leadership for the Club, for already his ideas have been readily and enthusiasti- cally received all over the campus. One of his objectives is concerned with increased co- operation between the Newman Club and the rest of the University. As a means oi accomplishing this, a cabinet has been formed which acts as a liason body with the rest of the campus. Through it, the Club is fast becoming a vital part of the University and all of the new policies are 'formulated with this idea in mind. OFFICERS President ....... ..... F rancis X. Reagan Vice President .... .... I ohn C. Muend Vice President .....,..... ..... R ita Connors Corresponding Secretary ,,,... Frances Shea Recording Secretary ...... ........ K ay Donnelly Treasurer . ............ .... K enneth Cummings NEWMAN CLUB CABINET Frank Barry I. Stuart MCC-overn Lorraine Chevalier lane Leary Fred Strype Iohn Hilton Mary Elizabeth Rogers Margot Le Page Bottom Row: Bonsack, Dressler, Haines, Booth, Murphy. Top Row: Scalera, Oerter, Longaker, Corneal. PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest fraternity in the United States, dating back to the year of our national independence. It was founded at the College of William and Mary by a group of undergraduates interested in good fellowship, but likewise in the cultural things in life. Long ago the fraternity gave up its elaborate and guarded ritual. Now the grip is known to everyone, the initiation is almost public, and there is none of the secrecy of the chapter room sacred to most Greek letter societies. The original basis on which Iuniors and Seniors of the College are chosen for membership to this Honorary Society is, of course, one of scholarship. But this is not the only thing, 'for the society insists also upon the breadth and culture of the studies pursued and upon promise cf creative abilityy and according to the initiation, the candidate is rewarded in the last and most important place for his "deep interest in the life of the College." OFFICERS President ...... ..... P rofessor W. Rex Crawford Vice-President ............ Professor Iohn M. Fogg Secretary-Treasurer ...... Professor Otto E. Albrecht MEMBERS William Lawton Adelhelm David H. Garber Arthur Irvin MurphY, lf- Morgan Berthrong Walter Wells Haines Henry Francis Pommer Edwin Bonsack, Ir. lerome Kanevsky Henry Washington Sawyer Robert Emrey Booth David Kerner Paul S. Scalera I. David Elmaleh John Nicholson Stull SIGMA TAII Recognizing high scholastic achievement in all fields of engineering at the University of Pennsylvania, the Sigma Tau Honorary Engineering Society elects members each year from the top third of the class. Any male engineering student with the necessary scholastic average is eligible for membership, and the members are chosen on a basis of activities and personality. The meetings, which are held on an average of once a month, consist of a dinner followed by a speaker selected from the faculty of the Engineering Department, who talks on some phase of mechanical, civil, chemical, or electrical engineering. Lester White and Theodore Rowland were elected President and Secretary for the year, while Professor Pardoe serves as faculty advisor. orrrcsns President . .... .......... ..... L 9 Site white Vice President .... ..... F rederick Clark Treasurer .... .... G ordon Pinkerton Historian .... .... B ernard Benvignati Secretary ..........., Theodore Rowland MEMBERS lames Anderson Leonard G. Gyllenhaal Ernest Hardwick Charles A. Dahlke Richard L. Voss Horace Hill Robert F. Chapman Harry Perry Henry Dunlap Robert Mayer Benjamin Witmer Ioseph Farrel Iohn G. Dunlap Mervyn Sluizer Rollin Foster William R. Gibson William Wingate lohn F. Koch Samuel Griffin Raymond Brandau lames H. Sweeney First Row: Dahlke, Sluizer, Pinkerton, White, Hill, Koch, Clark. Second Row: Foster, Gyllenhaal, Dunlap, Meyers, Gibson, Sorber Chapman, Voss Tihrd Row: Logan, Sweeney, Flachbarih, Hardwick, lay, Brandau. Top Row: Perry, Gordon, Griffin, Witrner, Ware, Sebastian. First Row: Golden, Cherry, Mundell, Prasow, Moore, Garfinkel, Goldstein. Second Row: Cokrell, Savage, Liederman, Guiffre, Bradt, Crisman. Third Row: Koiner, Wallace, Walsh, Zvigaitis, Rodriguez, Godinez. THE MARKETING SOCIETY Wednesday, February 15, 1939, saw the birth of a new society on Penn's campus. For on that day, The Marketing Society held its 'first meeting, with the avowed intention "to better acquaint Marketing Students with practical problems in the marketing field, and to facilitate the transition from the academic to the practical field." Also expressed in its Con- stitution was the purpose of "increasing the contacts of Marketing Students with important Marketing Executives, by co-operating with the Faculty of the Wharton School." Paul Prasow was unanimously elected President. The Executive Cabinet consisted of Harold Billian, Morton Silvers, Howard Gans, Ralph Leister, K. Townsend Moore, and Iames Tabor. How well these officers carried out the aims of the Marketing Society is attested by the recent action of the American Marketing Society. This group of well known business Executives voted a special amendment to their Charter, permitting the Penn Marketing Society to become Junior Members. Also during its initial year, the Marketing Society was addressed by Mr. Ellis Gimbel, noted retailer, and by Mr. Wm. E. Haskell, the Herald-Tribune's Expert on Journalism. With these important achievements behind it, the Marketing Society looks forward to a long and successful career on the Penn Campus as one of the most interesting and useful extra- curricular activities. OFFICERS President ........ ....... P aul Prasow Treasurer .................. Howard Gans Vice President .... .... H arold B. Billian Senior Representative. .K. Townsend Moore Secretary ..... ........ M orton Silvers Iunior Representative ........ Iames Tabor Sophomore Representative .Robert Schaeffer SCABBARD AND BLADE In l904 the Scabbard and Blade Society was founded at the University of Wisconsin as the honor society of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, the group choosing its member- ship on the basis of leadership, initiative, and miltary proficiency. To create interest in and raise the standard of military drill, and to promote cooperation and better understanding among cadet officers have been its aim from the start. A cadet becomes eligible for election to membership in his lunior year. Annual awards in the Sophomore and Iunior classes are made by the Society, the basis for which are individual proficiency and military excellence. Pennsylvania's unit, designated as Company Third Regiment, was founded here in March, 1921. OFFICERS Captain ..... ............... C harles Horner lst Sergeant . . . . . .William H. Wood lst Lieutenant . . . . . .Charles Brennecke 2nd Lieutenant . . . .... H. Walker Peters MEMBERS Lloyd Buchanan Robert Harrison Robert Sinclair Edward Coogan lack Knight Thomas Scheeren Charles Flemming Iacob Kolb Ionathan Yerkes Robert Gormely Richard Moss Austin Young First Row: Harrison, Brenecki, Homer, Peters, Wood, Moss. Second Row: Karuth, Scheeren, Young, Buchanan, Yerkes, Sinclair, Knight, Coogan Third Row: Feicht, Woods, Hough, Pryor, Gibbons, McDonald. Fourth Row: Valentine, Eagan, Ehlert, Wilson, Hunt. First Row: Heed, Landrum, Bond, Heitz. Second Row: Geigerich, Bechtold, Moore, Wilson, Burdge. Third Row: Long, Paton, Billian. KITE AND KEY SOCIETY The Kite and Key Society acts as host for the University ot Pennsylvania. Its fundamental aims and purposes are to Welcome and accommodate visiting teams, to entertain visitors and prospective students at athletic and social events throughout the year, and to spread and promote goodwill for the name ot Pennsylvania among schools. The society, an outgrowth ot the Blue Key Society founded at Pennsylvania in 1924, was organized in 1934 on a local basis, and since then it has taken on many added duties and performed new services. ln carrying out its program of enriching the reputation cf Pennsylvania, the Society has developed a Pennsylvania Day Weekend for which students in high schools Within a five hundred mile radius are invited to view the campus and partake in special activities formu- lated by the Society. lt also entertains the lnteracademic Schools at a special dinner, and many nearby high schools are invited to athletic contests each Weekend. . OFFICERS President .......... ' ................ P aul N. Bond Vice President .... .. ....... Arthur S. l-leitz Secretary ...... .... B aylor Landrum, lr. Treasurer . . . .............. Walter R. Heed ' MEMBERS Edward I. Bechtold - Alfred E. Hamilton, Ir. George Paton Harold B. Billian Larry- W. Long William Eg, Torrey, Ir. Arthur E. Burdge ' K. Townsend Moore G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir. Lester R. Giegerich Q .f" Y Rix Nelson Yard HONORARY MEMBERS .. Dr. George W. McClelland Dr. Arnold K. Henry H. Jamison Swarts U DERGRAD. VARSITY CLUB The Varsity Club was organized to further interest in athletics at the University oi Pennsylvania and, by so doing to aid the University in every possible way. The Club is quite active on the campus, striving to add prestige to the name of Pennsyl- vania through the members' participation in intercollegiate athletics. During the past few year, membership in the organization has increased greatly as interest in the Club and its objectives has become widespread among the student body. The undergraduate members can look forward to continued activity in the Club after graduation, for there is a very active Graduate Varsity Club. Each year this branch awards scholarships to the two students who have most distinguished themselves as athletes and scholars. This year the Club, besides its usual activities, sponsored a luncheon which was held before the Penn State 'football game with the student leaders of Pennsylvania and Penn State as guests of honor. The annual mid-winter banquet was also held this year with great success. OFFICERS President ...... ........... L ester R. Giegerich Vice President . . . .... lohn Carl Decker Secretary ,..... ....... R obert E. Nagle Treasurer .... William Henry Miller EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Arthur Burdge Robert McDonald Samuel Rea First Row: Nagle, Gieaerich, Miller. Second Row: Rea, Decker, MacDonald. First Row: O'Shea, Longaker, Wilson, leister, lack, Alike, Nicholson. Second Row: Rhoads, Weeks, Troup, Thomas, VanArsdale, Rosengarten, Valentine, Letsen, Huggins. Third Row: Shields, Pratt, Kerchner, Marbaker, Brant, Bell, Firth, Clymer, Harbeson. GROUP "A" INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The lnterfraternity Council was organized in the year 1912, as a result of a gentleman's agreement drawn up by the various fraternities. lt has been improved year by year and now stands as the present fraternity agreement. The major purpose of the council is to promote a spirit cf good fellowship between the various fraternities on the campus. lt also has charge of the Pennsylvania Rushing Pro- gram, subject only to the approval of the University Committee on Student Affairs. The council consists of two representatives from each authorized fraternity, chosen by the members of the fraternities themselves. One representative must be a senior, the other a junior. Each year the lnterfraternity Council publishes a Freshman Pictorial to aid the fraternities in becoming familiar with the Freshmen and a directory to assist the Freshmen in becoming acquainted with the fraternities. The Interfraternity Council sponsors an annual Songfest and an annual lnterfraternity Ball. The ball is one of the most auspicious events of the school year. OFFICERS President ................ .... M ax H. Leister Secretary and Treasurer .... .... I ohn R. Rodger GROUP "B" INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Representatives of the twelve Group "B" fraternities on the campus comprise the Inter- fraternity Council. lt is a self governing organization, and during 1939-1940 it was under the leadership of Martin L. Moskowitz, President, Leonard Kronenberg, Secretary, and Charles Pollock, Treasurer. The purpose of this group is to bind the various houses into a coordi- nating unit so that the common needs, and all other matters which have a relative bearing to the Group "B" fraternities, can be more easily discussed. During the number of years of its existence, the council has had as its functional activities the proposal and regulation of all Freshman rushing rules. This organization has again carried on the custom of supplying meals free of charge to the several refugees 'frorn Europe who are now continuing in Pennsylvania's professional schools. As in previous years, the group has taken an active interest in the Louis Marshall Society, and this year, for the first time, it has taken the responsibility of sponsoring the Louis Marshall lnterfraternity Dance. OFFICERS President. . . . . .Martin Moskowitz Secretary .. .... Leonard Kronenberg Treasurer ..... Charles Pollock Firs tRow: Newman, Kronenberg, Moskowitz, Pollack, Kittay. Second Row: Sataloff, Iskin, Lemberger, Weiner, Lipprnan, I. Newman, Meissner MEN'S GLEE CLUB The Pennsylvania Glee Club was founded in l864, and has enjoyed an uninterrupted existence irom that day until the present. The position was enhanced on the campus under the leadership oi Dr. Harl McDonald from 1933 to l939. The Glee Club is now under the able direction of Robert Godsall, '40, The Glee Club, which specializes in acappella music, is a subdivision of the Choral Society. In addition to performing before local college audiences, the organization played a prominent part in the University's Bicentennial Celebration, and also has had the pleasure of singing with the accompaniment of the Philadelphia Orchestra conducted by Eugene Ormandy. lt is the custom oi the Club to culminate its season of activities with their annual southern tour in the spring. First Tenors Edwin Campbell Roy Gardner, lr. William Kirkpatrick lohn Kleiser lacob Kolb Charles McCormick Robert Mease Hilmer Nelson Robert Schaller Albert Snite Frederick Stapleford George Stickney OFFICERS Director . . ........... Robert Godsall President .... ..... R obert K. Moxon Manager .,.... . . .Richard A. Sultner Associate Mgr.. . . . . .Frank P. Leslie, lr. Pianist ....... ........ R oy A. Gardner, lr. MEMBERS Richard Sultner Austin Kulp H. Walton Robert Moxon Robert Weiner Second Tenors lohn Brubaker Ross Cockrell Douglass Dickson Iohn Dowling Robert Grasberger Leonard Hollinger Ralston Hatfield Robert Oliver Allan Weidman Donald Worthington First Bass Ray Billingham Oliver Crosby Newell Doubleday Robert Heidt Harold Horn Allan Ionas Henry Pechstein Thomas Powell Allan Shackleton Iohn Shultz Frederick Strype Edward Silver Iohn B. Thayer Second Bass lohn Boomer Donald Gott Walter Haines Richard Hallowell Gordon Hardwick David Hilsee lrving Kantor Noyes Leech Frank P. Leslie Robert Morris Wesley Pollitt lack Read Richard Williamson MEN Anoufr Tow E CLUB The Men About Towne Club with this year, 1940, celebrated its 20th anniversary of creating gaiety and social life where figures and formulae usually prevail. For two nights each year, the engineers forget studies, and turn to the lighter vein of musical comedy. Through the years its productions have included such successful and unusual productions as William Lee's epic "Woof, Woof," or "Two Minutes to Play" in 1924, and W. C. Taylor's "The Great Bear," or "What Fur?" given in 1930. In recent years the dances, under the direction of Paul K. Brown, '32, have been unusual and complex. William H. Hughes, '32, has been coaching the cast during the last few years, and has written two of the most recent shows. Thus, with its frequent dances and social gatherings, with its annual musical shows, the Men About Towne Club has reached its 2Uth birthday as a valuable asset to the social lite' oi the Engineering School. OFFICERS President .............. Gorden B. Pinkerton Production Manager .... Mervyn Sluiger, lr. Vice President .............. Robert M. Fritz . . SI. Parker Bow en Secretary and Treasurer ..lohn F. Koch, lr. Publicity Managers "'lPaul H. Strehle, lr. Business Manager ........ William H. Nyce MEMBERS lames E. Bell William B. Gibson Gordon B. Pinkerton I. Parker Bowden Iohn F. Koch Harold Rosenthal Charles A. Dahlke Erwin B. Delsom Bobert M. Fritz William A. Logan Thomas F. McGowan William H. Nyce Mervyn Sluizer, Ir. Paul H. Strehle, Ir. Henry P. Weymann First Row: Koch, Pink-ekrton, Fritz. Top Row: Dahlke, Bell, Bowden, Sluizer. First Row: Felix, Rosenfeld, Cunney, Pommer, Zikmund, Herman, Levine. S d R : A D B t kl M Mackell, Wood, Wertimer, Close. econ ow arons, awson, ro emar e, oore, Third Row: Urbach, Lesser, Smith, Morris, Shafran, Neuman. PENNSYLVANIA PLAYERS The Pennsylvania Players have presented three major productions and many' minor plays during this year. "Our Town," by Thornton Wilder, "Paris Bound," by Philip Barry, plus an original play, written for the Bicentennial and produced in Irvine Auditorium, Ianuary l7, were the highlights of the Player's season. To discover new talent the Players sponsored their third annual play Writing contest. Bounding out their dramatic program, a series of three one act plays were presented each month, with five one act plays being enacted for special occasions. An opportunity was offered for the study of stage technique when a class was formed in stage craft and scenic design. OFFICERS Chairman .............. Henry F. Pommer Business Manager ........ loseph Zikmund Production Manager .... Edward G. Cunney Property Manager ........ Doris Ann lgler ,Social Chairman ........ Mary lane Stokes MEMBERS Theodore Z. Aarons Esther Blumenfeld Hugh W. Close, lr. Edward G. Cunney Hildegrade M. E. Bobb H. Bradford Darrach Leon S. Bolotin Gertrude M. Bosch Iohn Martin Broomal Richard G. Brotemarkl Thelma G. Brown Minerva L. Burroughs Ruth G. Chase Charmion Coulter Stewart G. Clark William M. Dawson, lr. I. David Elmaleh Robert S. Godsall Margaret A. Grimditch Gilbert O. Herman Doris A. lgler Betty Kellner Margaret L. Kohn Adelaide B. Lamb Recording Secretary . .......Buth G. Chase Corresponding Sec'y .... William H. 'Wilkens Marshall Lesser Ierome S. Levine Dwight L. Mackell Esther A. Mann K. Townsend Moore Henry C. Morris Henry F. Pommer lacok Pressman Charlotte Puttman Veronica A. Bogach Harold M. Rosenfeld George B, Schroeder Milton Shafran Howell L. Shay, Ir. Lathrop P. Smith Frank S. Speck Mary I. Stokes Alma F. Stonesifer Norma Faye Tierno Fred Urbach Sidney Wertimer, Ir. William H. Wilkins Kenneth R. Wood Sylvia S. Wolinsky Ioseph H. Zikmuncl, Ir. DEBATE COUNCIL The Pennsylvania Debate Council, one of the fastest growing organizations on the campus, had a larger number of men try out this year than ever before in the history of the club. Under the direction of faculty advisor, Dr. Edgar L. Potts, the team participated in a great number of debates. This year assignments for both local and away from home debates were made for the first time after all members had participated in a series of practice debates before the council. The Senior trip this year included visits to such cities as Washington, Greenville, New Orleans, Tallahassee, lacksonville, Miami, Columbia, and Baltimore. Members who repre- sented the Debate Council on this extensive tour included Morton Silvers, Ioseph Zikmund, and Leon Ehrlich. A very interesting series of sixteen radio debates was presented over Station WFlL every Friday afternoon throughout the Winter and early Spring. Included in the long list of institutions debated against in this series were Swarthmore, Colgate, Vassar, Delaware, lohns Hopkins, Pittsburgh, Fordham, Holy Cross, Princeton, Notre Dame, and Harvard. A large Freshman group consisting of nine men indicates a wealth of material for future use in the Debate Council. OFFICERS President ......... .... M orton Silvers Asst. Business Mgr. .... Erwin Morgenstern Business Manager . . . . .Harold Rubinson Radio Representative ........ Irving Cohen SENIOR MEMBERS Leon Ehrlich Samuel Polsky Morton Silvers Franklin D. Silverstein loseph Zikmund IUNIOR MEMBERS Morton Ancier Mitchell Cooper Sidney Heyman Austin Kulp Robert H. McErven Harry Rosenberger Harold B. Brown Irwin Gelgoocl Leonard loseph lohn E. Landis Ervin Miller Frank Scott SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Frederick Griffiths Sheldon Gross Kalman Silvert Paul Weisman FRESHMAN MEMBERS Robert L. Asmuth Henry Erstein Nelson Edwin Kimmelman larnes S. Oliensis Francis P. Ryan Milford Bahn Richard Hallowell Richard Marks David E. Pinsky First Row: McEwan, Ehrlich, Silvers, Dr. Potts, Rubinson, Zilcmund, loseph. Second Row: Brown, Silvert, Epstein, Bohm, Silverstein, Gross, Weisman, Morganstern Third Row: Ainge, Landis, Pinsky, Heyman, Oliensis, Marks, Asrnuth, Rosenberg Fourth Row: Ryan, Woletz, lagendorf, Scott, Kulp, Griffiths. First Row: Wessling, Silvers, Wilson, Ioseph, Lanqfeld, Heed, Long. Second Row: Kulp, Baron, Goldenberg, Neuwirth, Epstein, Troup, Roth, Bayersdorter, Mainthow. Third Row: Glick, Liederman, Rosenqarten, London, Eilberg, I-Ierbst. Fourth Row: Kaplan, Letsen, Swartz, McClure, Woletz, Neuman, Knox. WHARTO RE IEW The economic journal of the Wharton School, The Wharton Review of Finance and Com- merce, is published monthly and contains many timely articles written by outstanding men in all fields of business and government Showing steady improvement since its formation in 1928, The Wharton Review enjoys wide circulation among the undergraduates and business men throughout the country. Capably lecl by Editor G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir., the Managing Board has kept up the fine record set in former years. MANAGING BOARD Editor-in-Chief .... . . .G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir. Associate Editor .... William R. Lanfeld, Ir. Managing Editor .. ...Morton L. Silvers Business Manager .......... Ira B. Ioseph Associate Editor ...William H. King Advertising Manager .... Miller H. Ullman EDITORIAL BOARD S. Abelson R. Cockrell M. Goldenberg I. Magenau I. Rabinowitz Q. Alexander I. Davidson I. Gutterman M. Mainthow H. Rainey B. Alpher I. Eilberq E. Hart I. Masters F. Reed B. Barasch A. Epstein W. Heed G. Maule C. Rosenberg R. Barger M. Estrotf L. Heinen K. McClure I. Roulerson H. Baron S. Fried E. I-Ierbst E. Melnick E. Schulman I. Bosman I. Furner W. Hulbert I. Michelman L. Schulman D. Boyd H. Futransky A. Kelsey M. Newberg S. Silverstein H. Braun E. Gaynor L. Kronenberq E. Pratt W. Smith G. Brindis A. Gary A. Kulp R. Pratt I. Wechsler E. Cannon E. Glick D. Lieberman A. Putman D. Wesslinq BUSINESS BOARD H. Abrams I. Hunt B. McDonald L. Schiff I. Tabor A. Anixter D. Kiesewetler' F. Miller N. Schlesinger L. Anixter M. Bayersdorfer R. Letsen A. Moore l Schein N. Birnbaum H. Hess V. Levy M. Rosen B. Swartz D. London PENNSYLVANIA TRIANGLE Twenty-two years ago the publication of a magazine for engineers was started as the Towne Scientific School lournal. Today as the "Triangle" it represents the Moore School and the school of Fine Arts as Well. The scientific periodical, containing topics of technical informative interest, retains an eminent rank among publications of the University, as well as in engineering circles of the nation. lt is a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated. The Triangle this year celebrated the Bicentennial of the University when it published a special issue in conjunction with the program of the annual Engineering and Fine Arts Day. MANAGING BOARD Editor ........... ...... E red G. Clark flees' N- G1-llick Faculty Advisers ....... Names P. Metheny Managing Editor . , . .... Wilmer L. Kranich Urven Travis Robert Chapman Assistant Editors . . . .... Mervyn Sluizer lgle1B1il . p att LROberf Wolf Staff Associates. . . TROIDGN Krueger Business Manager .... Lawrence Trenholme llzllchqfd Zimmerman, lf- Circulation Manager ...... Robert Haldman Alumni Editor. . . ....... Gordon Pinkerton First Row: Logan, Chapman, Kranich, Clark, Trenholme, I-laldeman, Dahlke. Second Row: C. Dahlke, Delson, Pinlcert-nn, Bell, Sluizer, Matt. Noern, Bechtold, McDonald, Newman. WHARTON ASSOCIATIO The Wharton Association was founded in the early 1900's by the student body of the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce. At that time, the organization was quite active in the various fields of faculty and student functions. From early in the 1920's until l933, the maintenance of the Wharton Review was one of the leading activities of the Association. However, in l933, when the Review separated from the sponsorship of the Wharton Association, a series of assemblies were presented which became known as Wharton Assemblies. In recent years, the Wharton Assemblies have become known as the Howard Crawley Memorial Lectures, named in honor of Howard Crawley whose wife was the generous donor or this lecture series. The alumni can remember when the Wharton Association possessed a limited, dues- payinq membership: today, the entire student body of the Wharton School composes the non dues-paying membership. For the present, the Association has limited itself solely to the promotion of the periodic Crawley Memorial Lectures. OFFICERS President .......... ..... R obert McDonald Secretary ...... George Noren Vice President .... Edward Bechtold Treasurer .. .... Charles Pollock ARTS AND SCIENCE ASSOCIATION The Arts and Science Association is composed of those students who are interested in the development oi a stronger intellectual interst in the undergraduate body. Each year this organization brings to the University lectures on artistic and literary subjects. This year the Association has directed its full energies to the presentation of a series of tree lectures and recitals for the benefit ol the whole University and the general public. lt has presented such prominent figures as lohn Masetield, Hamlin Garland, Vachel Lindsay, Dr. Carnelius Weygandt, Dr. Michael Dorizas, Stringfellow Barr, and Dr. Roy Nichols. ln addition this year-there was a recital by the renowned Hampton Negro Quartet. Membership in the Arts Association is open to all members of the University, faculty and students alike. Only the students of the College are eligible for full membership in the Arts and Science Association, while Associate membership, which does not include the privilege of voting in elections, is open to all others who Wish to join. OFFICERS President ..... ...... E . Downes Longaker Vice-President . . . . . .Lowery Chew Stephenson Secretary ..... .... F rederick B. Stimson, Ir. Treasurer ............ lohn N. Stull First Row: Booth, Stevenson, Lonqaker, Stimson, Lunny. Second Row: Boylan, Huggins, Bell. f i First Row: Bricker, Convery, Lee, Wallace, Pruden. Second Row: Long, Rich, Brinton, Shay, lbarquen, Hutchinson. Third Row: Lukens, White, Dictinger, Cauffman. ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY The Architectural Society was founded in order to further the educational influence of the Department of Architecture and to promote a spirit of unselfish cooperation among the students. It encourages the highest standards of work and conduct, and stands for every- thing that is to the best interest of a student in the Department of Architecture. The society honors with election the men who iuliill its requirements oi scholastic ability and character. Members are selected from the Iunior and Senior classes. As an organization it sponsors lectures by architects and others ot interest to the students of the Fine Arts School. It conducts the annual Architects Ball which was held this year on March 8 in Weightman Hall. OFFICERS President ...... ....... G ordon Lee Secretary ..... ..... H arvey Convery Vice President ...... David Wallace Treasurer .......... ....... C arl Bricker Sergeant at Arms ........ Hughes Cauftman MEMBERS Harry Altman Earl Bricker Caleb Brinton Hughes Cautfman Harvey Convery William Eshbach Charles Grow lohn Hutchison Raoul lbarguen Gordon Lee William Long Iohn Lukens Daniel McGoodwin Howard May Robert Price lack Pruden Merrill Rich Lewis Shay loseph Tighe David Wallace Arthur White Harvey Yellin MEN'S EDIICATICNAL ASS'N In order to develop a more intimate relationship between students and members of the faculty and in an endeavor to promote an educational attitude among its members along lines other than those stressed in the classroom, the Men's Educational Association was re- organized in April, l939. The institution had previously functioned as a separate unit in the University since l924, at which time it was founded to meet the obvious need of a male student organization for those interested in education. This year the Association was sponsored by Mr. T. E. MacMullen of the Personnel Com- mittee of the School of Education, and it was competently guided through the year by its President, Mr. lohn Free. Twenty-nine members attended its meetings every three weeks on Wednesday evening, at which time a varied type of program was presented. Nationally known men usually spoke at these interesting meetings. The M. E. A. also maintains a clubroom in the basement of Bennett Hall which is open for the use of its members. OFFICERS President ....... ........ I ohn Free Treasurer . . ...Albert Goldfarb Vice President ............ Gerald Seeders Secretary .. ........... loesph Wrigley Chairman of Program Committee, Member at Large ........ Ludwig Yakimotf First Row: Day, Goldfarb, Mr. McMu1lin, Free, Innis, Yakimoff, Schwartz. Top Row: Holland, Goodstein, Krauszer, Shandler. r First Row: Cunney, Pommer, Morris, Elmaleh, Nickels, Kranich, Corrsin. Second Row: McGillicuddy, Kleiser, Crosby, Dubin, Gyllenhaal. ZELOSOPHIC SOCIETY Looking backward, the Zelosophic Society sees a stretch oi lll years marked with out- standing and distinguished events. Among these were the first intercollegiate debates at the University ot Pennsylvania, the Zelosophic Magazine, a long line of notable plays, and hundreds of interesting club meetings. Looking at the present, Zelo sees a redirection of interest toward the society's latest ven- ture, "The Critic." For many years, the chief interest oi the group had been in play production, and when the Pennsylvania Players merged the dramatic interests ot the campus, Zelo was leit without a central motive. Now such a motive has been provided, to till the great need of the University tor a medium in which all students may express themselves in literature. But Zelo has not devoted its entire interests to "The Critic." Weekly meetings still offer great opportunities tor student participation, both in speaking and in writing. Zelo's rooms in Houston Hall are a friendly meeting place tor its members throughout the week. OFFICERS President ...... . . .Wilmer L. Kranich Secretary . . . ....,.. Arthur P. Stabler Vice President .. ..... I. David Elmaleh Treasurer ............ Panagiotis N. Nickles Master ot Archives ...... Richard K. Waldo MEMBERS Richard G. Bozorth Oliver S. Crosby Earle T. McGillicuddy Stanley Corrsin Warren B. Dubin Henry F. Pommer Edward G. Cunney lohn R. Kleiser Albert I. Rosenheimer PHI OMATHEAN SOCIETY Once solely literary, the Philornathean Society has for several years adopted the policy of participation in all cultural activities, and today claims members from every undergraduate school. The Society, which was established in 1813, has during the past year continued the celebration of its one hundred and twenty-fifth year as the oldest undergraduate society on the campus. This year the Society has carried out a three point program which differs somewhat from those of former years. The first phase was the inauguration cf a policy of presenting expert speakers, faculty or non-faculty, on alternating Friday nights. Some of the men presented on these occasions were as follows: Dr. C. West Churchman, Dr. E. E. Witmer, Dr. Kurt Woerner, Dr. Hans Rademacher, and Dr. L. V. Heilbrunn. The second phase was the presenting of a giant movie festival. The third phase was the assisting and inauguration of a faculty colloquy which will eventually become a generalized university function. The Society's monthly magazine, "The Garett Gazette," has been published as in the past. L OFFICERS Moderator .. ...Leonard Kimmerman Scriba .... .... P aul C. Ftosenbloom First Censor .... ..... D avid Melnicoff Treasurer .. ....... Walter Drozd Second Censor ..... Erwin Miller Recorder .... .... A . Shuchman MEMBERS loseph Burkle David Kerner Samuel Polsky A. Churchman Leonard I. Kimmelman Sidney Posel Paul Cutler Ierome Knaevslcy Paul C. Flosenbloom Walter Drozd Henry Lea Arthur Shimberg David Garber David Melnicoff A. Shuchman Albert Kelner Erwin Miller Kalman Silvert Arthur Parris First Row: S. Posel, A. Schuckman, M. Cohen, A, Kelrner, E. Miller, H. Belmont, S. Kron Second Row: W. Drozd, L. Kimmelrnan, D. Kerner, D. Melnicofi, K. Silvers, l. Breskrnan First Row: Farber, Bradlow, Zebine, Kousensweet, Silverstein. Second Row: Fine, Askovitz, Kall, Gilbert, Fine, Shandler, CHESS CLUB The Chess Club, one of the oldest collegiate organizations of its kind in the country, was founded as long ago as l886 to afford the chess-minded students of the University of Penn- sylvania an opportunity to pursue their interests, and it has continued to function with pur- pose for the past half century. Besides holding bi-weekly meetings, the Chess Club offers its members the unlimited use of its spacious club rooms on the third floor of Houston Hall, which have been completely equipped for chess playing. A challenging ladder tournament is held throughout every year. The winning 'four men of this contest compose the varsity team which plays Army, Princeton, Rutgers, Swarthmore, Haverford, St. lcseph and Drexel. Each year there is an all important triangular match when the team competes with Columbia and Cornell. This year the match was held at Pennsylvania during Christmas week. Another activity which the Club sponsors is the Philadelphia High School Chess League in which it has entered its freshman team. President ...... Vice President . . . Malcolm Aaholm Samuel Askowitz Malvern Benjamin Paul A. Bradlow Sidney Broughton Sheldon Farber Aaron Fine Hillel Fine lvan Gilbert lsadore Goldin OFFICERS . . . . .Abraham Zebine Treasurer . . . . . . . .Paul A. Bradlow . . . .Herbert Gross Manager . . . . . . . .Milton Bos nswe t MEMBERS Arnold Greenblatt Henry Gross Herbert Gross Frank Hildbrandt Albert Kall lules Kobler Mitchell Miller Michael Nickles Paul Bosenbloom Milton Bosensweet Bichard Schulz Edward Shandler Frank Silverstein Toby Silverstein Ernest Sutton Linville Watson Aaron Weinstein Abraham Zebine Irwin Zura GENERAL ALIIM I SOCIETY The General Alumni Society, founded by Provost William Pepper in l895, is composed of The Organized Classes, The Departmental Societies, and the Associated Pennsylvania Clubs. There are now over eight hundred men actively engaged in the management of the ten Departmental Societies, the one hundred and four local clubs, and the three hundred and three class organizations. "The Pennsylvania Gazette," which had its origin in the small printing shop of Benjamin Franklin, serves as the Society's monthly news magazine, reporting student, faculty, and Alumni activities. "The General Magazine and Historical Chronicalf' another original pub- lication of Benjamin Franklin, is now edited by the Society. Among the major events sponsored by the Society is the annual Founder's Day cere- mony on the Saturday following Franklin's birthday, Ianuary l7. Another activity is Alumni Day, held in the Spring, when class reunions bring many former students back to the University. The luncheon program includes alumni Weekly Grandstand Quarterback's Lunch- eons during the football season, and monthly feature luncheons throughout the remainder of the year. Through the election of ten Alumni Trustees of the University, Alumni are afforded an opportunity to participate in the University's administration. OFFICERS President... ............ Ralph Morgan, '06 Treasurer ...Ias. Somers Smith, lr., 'l2 Secretary .... ....... C harles H. Cox, '26 Left to right: Arthur I. Murphy, lr. Paul S. Scalera, Warren B. Smith, Robert M. Edmiston, and Robert MaConald. First to receive the Student Award of Merit presented by The General Alumni Society. H O O RA RY ENGINEERING SOCIETIES ETA KAPPA NII OFFICERS President ...... Robert Mayer Corresponding Secretary .... Lester E. White Treasurer . . . .... lames P. Anderson Bridge Correspondent ........ Fred Sh1rland Recording Secretary .... Iarnes P. Anderson MEMBERS larnes P. Anderson Robert Mayer Fred A. Shirland Charles Flachbarth Horst A. Poehler Richard L. Voss Gilbert D. Iay Lester E. White OFFICERS President ...... .... W illiarn Kranich Corresponding Secretary .,.. Stanley Corrsin Vice President ............ Solomon Charp Cataloger .................. Samuel Griffin Recording Secretary .. . ..... Harry Parry Treasurer .... ..... R obert Gormley MEMBERS Edward Cunney Henry Dunlap lohn Dunlap Theodore Gawinowicz Leonard Gyllenhaal Benjamin Witmer Bartive Minassian Donald Myers Willis Ware William Wingate SIGMA XI The honorary society of Sigma Xi was founded over fifty years ago. Its object is to coordinate and promote the spirit of original scientific research in the University. Chapters may be established at any educational institution in which in- vestigation in science, pure and applied is cultivated and encouraged. For many years the funds of the society were used to provide a S5100 prize for the best essay submitted on any scientific subject. Beginning last year, however, a change in policy was adopted, and it was decided that better use could be made of the funds by' providing grants-in-aid for worthy causes selected by the society. The sum appropriated is set at 35200. Thus does the society encourage scientific endeavor, and provide an incentive for useful research. The funds are received solely from members' dues and contributions. Sigma Xi has been growing every year, and now numbers about 550 mem- bers. Each year an average of about 25 members are initiated after passing the rigid entrance requirements. To be eligible for chapter membership, one must be a member of the faculty of the school and must have displayed noteworthy achievement as an investigator in some branch of science. Graduate students can be elected as chapter members if they have exhibited an aptitude for scientific research judged by actual work. Undergraduates can be elected to associate member- ship if they show outstanding promise of ability in investigation. Recom- mendations for nominations among the latter rest not only on outstanding scholarship, but also on the character of the candidates work, his attitude toward it, and his promise for future independent research. Pennsylvania's chapter holds four meetings during the year for discussion of scientific subjects. OFFICERS President ........ ............. D r. David Wenrich Vice President .... ........ D r. Harold Austin Treasurer ..... ....... D r. Malcom G. Preston Secretary .... .... D r. Raymond G. Morgan First Row: Thomas, Young, Zentmyer, Chapman, Brandau, Holderman, Clark. Second Row: Baer, Logan, Dougherty, Wingate, Eickhotf, Ciccone, Murray. Third Row: Guyer, Parr, Hardwick, Horner, Hassler, Orlemann. Fourth Row: Sullivan, MacKenzie, Masland, Cox, Dintiman, Hunt, Krieger. ALPHA CHI SIGMA ln December, l902, group of undergraduate Chemistry students at the University of Wisconsin joined together to found the Alpha Chi Sigma fra- ternity. Within its comparatively short history of thirty-seven years, the fra- ternty has made great strides until today its chapters number fifty. The Alpha lota Chapter here at Pennsylvania was organized in 1922. The fraternity was founded with certain definite ideals in view, those of binding its members with a tie of true lasting friendship, of striving for the advancement of Chemistry both as a science and as a profession, and of aiding its members by every honorable means in the attainment of their am- bitions as chemists throughout their lives. OFFICERS President ........ .... R obert Chapman Secretary ................ David Zentmeyer Vice President . . ..... Ray Brandau Corresponding Secretary. .Robert Haldeman Treasurer ....... .... T homas Chase Master of Ceremonies .......... Fred Clark MEMBERS lohn Baer Harold Eickhoff Sullivan Miller Ray Brandau Robert Haldeman Everett Murray Robert Chapman William Hassler George Parr Thomas Chase Charles Horner Theodore Rowland Thomas Ciccone Robert Hunt loseph Thomas Fred Clark Knut Krieger Daniel Thornton Charles Dahlke William Logan William Wingate Robert Dougherty Scott McKenzie Frank Young lohn Dunlap David Zentmyer FQ 4Tf'QA,,TI6s k I , 1 1 ' ,i if min mg ,+ y 100, , ,ge i Nl, T f A 1 5, " f . 1 7 N . ? E? c 4, 'im Thirty-five years ago, in a Masonic Club on the campus at the University of Michigan, Benjamin E. DeRoy and thirteen other students banded together to form the first and only fraternity based on masonic principles. From this small beginning grew a large organization, spreading out to all the larger universities in America, until now it has chapters numbering twenty- seven and a total membership of about twelve thousand scattered throughout the United States. For years Acacia admitted only those with affiliations in Masonry, but a few years ago the national organization removed the affiliation requirements, becoming, in all respects, a general social fraternity to take its place among the others at the University. The chapter at Pennsylvania, unlike the other chapters which take their name from the institution in which they are situated, is named after Benjamin Franklin. This chapter has been on the Pennsylvania campus since l906 and has a membership of 'four hundred and twenty-five. The fraternity is governed by a supreme national body known as the FW , , ,,,, ,W , n Grand Council, and a conclave com- . posed of delegates from the several chapters, who meet bi-ennially to legislate and discuss the welfare of Acacia, studying the problems which arise. The official publication is the "Triad of Acacia," which is pub- lished four times each year. A pri- vate publication, the "Triagram," is distributed to members at least once a year. Albert D. Brant Charles A. Dahlke Iohn B. Henning, Ir. George W. Gilbert Edwin P. Bugbee C. Lewis Dusenbury Charles E. Eby Robert R. Dando First Row: Dodson, Hulbert, Mclieegan, Brant, Bugbee, Stickney, Petersen Second Row: Hardenbergh, Stoner, Wunder, Sakers, McFarland, Dando, Reed Top Row: Huntington, Dahlke, Thoumsin, Dusenberry, Evans, Horton, Stunz OFFICERS Venerable Dean .................. Albert D. Brant Senior Dean ..... . . . . . .Herbert I. Morris Iunior Dean .... ....... E dwin P. Bugbeeq Seoretary . . . Treasurer . . . CLASS OF 1940 William C. Hulbert Eugene R. MacKenzie Robert K. McKeegan, Ir. Herbert I. Morris CLASS OF 1941 Frank I. Helinek, Ir. CLASS OF 1942 Theodore A. Evans Henry M. Graybill lames G. Hardenbergh William P. Maclfarland CLASS or 1943 Claude G. Horton Henry P. Pechstein . . . .George H. Stickney, Ir. . . . . .William C. Hulbert I. Richard Peterson I. Seward Southwick George H. Stickney. lr. Robert H. Sakers Emery K. Stoner S. Francis Thoumsin, I Mark B. Wunder Iohn Stunz I' it fir --.. ALPHA 69 ' lx r C ttllllllll at 4 ' ' 'CMXE "'s .':' YlfqlH,IfZEfB0 ' RHO 5-1, -at l PHI PHI CHAPTER Alpha Chi Rho was founded at Trinity College, Hartford, on Iune 4, l895, by the Reverend Paul Zeigler and tour associates of the same institution. The Fraternity has a distinctive platform. Great emphasis is laid upon a group of principles called the "Landmarks," These are stated to be: Cl? Mem- bership trom among Christians only: C25 lnsistence upon a high and clean moral standard: C35 Brotherly love, C43 Intrinsic worth as the sole guide in selec- tion of new members to enjoy the advantages presented by the organization. Alpha Chi Rho publishes a non-secret quarterly magazine, "The Garnet and White," first issued in September, 1900. There is also a private magazine issued yearly by this organization, called "The Labarum," which was first offered to the brothers in 1907. There is a strong alumni organization. The graduates of each chapter are grouped together in a graduate organization whose government is carried on by cm ex- ecutive committee of three members, the president, the secretary, and the resident, who acts as advisor to the undergraduates. Scholarship awards to deserving students are supervised by a national Committee on Scholarship. An annual trophy, the chapter plaque, is also awarded to the chapter which edits the best publication. vania, was the third chapter to be organized, imately 475 members. Phi Phi, at the University of Pennsyl- being established in 1896. There are approx- Daniel I. Bolger Harry I. Crosson Robert DeLeonard Harry C. Holland David W. Hilsee Robert S. Iackson G. Austin Kulp William I. Mackleer Charles Mclntyre Wallace McCurdy Frank Cook Iohn H. Craemer William Crosson H. Bradford Darrach William G. Bolger Roy N. Hinkel Frank E. Holland, Ir. William R. Kimball George Laessig First Row: Shapleigh, Hilsee, Snyder, Pinkerton, Kolb, Zikmund, D. Eolqer, Lacy, H Crosson Second Row: Sinclair, Steidle, O'Donnell, Past, Felippelli, Weniqer, Rosenqa te Wolf Third Row: Maneval, Spohr, Shultz, W. Crosson, Craemer, Cook, Watson, Stark, Gr ss Weber Fourth Row: F. Holland, Hinkel, Dethloif, Stover, Kulp, Uphouse, Mclntyre, McCurdy, Iackson Wood Top Row: Nebel, Kimball, Maqhran, Laussig, Wambold, Smith, Mackleer OFFICERS President ........................ Paul S. Scalera Vice President .... ....... R alph O. Roland Treasurer .................. Ioseph R. Zikmund, Ir. CLASS OF 1940 Iacob S. Kolb Iames C. Lacy Gordon B. Pinkerton CLASS OF 1941 Robert .Neu r l , I - William C. O'Donnell, Ir. Ray E. Past Richard'A. Rosengarten Freeman R. Smith CLASS OF 1942 Louis l. Dethloff Eugene I. Felippelli Clayton R. Gross Charles M. Knopf, Ir. Charles H. Masland, Ill CLASS OF 1943 Irving C. Maghran Ralph W. Maneval Edward Miller Willis M. Mohn, Ir. Ralph C. Roland Paul S. Scalera Donald Shapleigh Ioseph R. Zikmund, Ir. Edwin W. Steidle Robert E. Stover Harry G. Uphouse Albert W. Weniger Kenneth R. Wood Robert R. Wolf Gordon Van Z. Moyer Iohn W. Semple Whitney W. Stark, Ir. Arthur Watson Robert N. Nebel L. Lee Quay, Ir. Edwin H. Sinclair Iohn S. Shultz Charles G. Weber ' ALPHA EPSILO GAMMA CHAPTER Alpha Epsilon Pi originated at New York University on November 7, l9l3. After a very firm establishment on that campus, immediate expansion as a national organization was begun, and a second chapter was established at Cornell. The World War curtailed this immediate development, but by follow- ing an extremely careful and conservative policy, the group has succeeded in forming twenty-three chapters in various parts of the country, the newest one being located in the heart of the Louisiana State University Campus. A popular system of awards for scholarship and activities has been spon- sored by the national organization and has been received with the greatest enthusiasm by the individual chapters. The official publication of the fra- ternity is the "Alpha Epsilon Pi Quarterly." The Pennsylvania chapter in. addi- tion issues the "Gammaphone" on special functions and occasions. ln the E ,nun 5 " i ,1 '. 'fl 55.5221 f ' ,.."' lflWlft, , .I -I V 1 ' ' 2 A 7742 J 12- .f?l:.1"1u . -ir. 1.1, .5 X.-ff A spring of each year the fraternity pays homage to its organizers on l:'ounder's I Z3 ? .1 'aa ' if vi- ii 1 . . . , - ' 1 ' A 111- ' - ' 'T' . ' ' f ,P , - ' s,, -.: . J , -- i, I ' T , -..1 fmt 2:5 -P ' ' 1 fs-.A i .4 .15 44' 1-' 1 aim Eg 1 .J .r-"ss '. ' "EL 9- 1--'-Hifi 5' .",!1l-.fl rv 1' ti? 5-1 1, X- ,Eggs MLK: 11 host to a large number of or- '. t,j' I 3 l .film 1 - . f l 1 I 1 ' L .ru f , . inf' Q., iff ' 2' 1 - l'l1ll- " 1, , 4"4ql 5 1 'lm ' r tif. g '0 , V7 . ll' f- 'NM' '1 1 1 'it-1' will xi rg fu?-3 rui4,x,, , 4 E ,SE ' t wzm ' '- 'H ' - I E5 MF 11 ,sv ,E lf'fl:P: 1A'g v "E, may Af., X? , I ik -NIH r rill :QNX if V .1 ll- 7' 1 :L L-" .gl l r 1 su' ll S A A M A I . , 2 f :li-gp ie. S-W il' y E.,f .A ..,,,,,,,.,, Day and in August National Alpha Epsilon P1 Day is celebrated throughout the country by each chapter with ceremonies appropri ate to the occasion Orphans Day is another very important event at which time each chapter acts as phoned children. The Gamma was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1919 was the first chapter of the fraternity to be established after the World War. The present house, located at 3745 Locust St., was erected in 1928. chapter which CLASS OF 1941 First Row: Mintz Schweitzer, Mades, Weissman, Sims, Weiner, Hollander, Rose, Berry, Rubinson, Hollandersky Second Row: Zellen, Spivak, N. Friedman, Shuiro, Stroyman, Lipsitz, Kletz, Kenner, Cohen, Melnick. Third Row: Winer, Goldman, Soloman, Rautenberg, Borck, Morganstern, Fisher, Grossman, Becker, Cable, Abesh Fourth Row: Brier, Cohen, Abrams, Widrow, Levine, S. Friedman, Morris, Shankrnan, Brown. Green. Top Row: Kaplan, Greenberg, Rabinowitz, Kaskey, Schaffer, Resnick, Slavitt, Chernofsky, Israel, Ross, Winneg Master .. Lt. Master Exchequer Scribe . . . Melvin Berry Lester Halpern OFFICERS ................lerome Weiner ..................Robert Sims ....Melvin Hollander .....................SidneyRose CLASS OF 1940 Gilbert Hollandersky Jerome Weiner Sumner Strovman Leonard Brown Melvin Hollander Irving Israel Austin Cable Alton Chernev Herman Cohen Solomon Cohen Stanley Friedman Nathan Friedman Robert Greenberg Irving Levine William Abesh Lee Abrams Gerald Alkon Leonard R. Becker lesse Borck Jerome Brier Paul Chernoisky Lenard Fisher Philip Kletz Everett Melnick Sidney Rose Harold Rubinson CLASS OF 1942 William Lipsitz Samuel Mades Erwin Morganstern lerome Ornsteen Irving Rabinowitz Leonard Routenberg Herbert Remstein CLASS OF 1943 William Freedman Martin Ross George Goldman Bernard Green Eugene Kaplan Richard Kaskev Paul Kenner Albert Levick Paul Mintz Arnold Shufro Robert Sims Paul Windheim Robert Resnick Samuel Rudofker loseph Schaffer Lester S. Schweitzer Murray Shankman Seymour Weissman Harvey Winneg Everett Zellen Perry Slavitt Richard Spivak Howard Stern Arthur Winer Ierome Widrow Paul Morris Solomon Grossman Harold Prince 4 Ft 1 A A ALPHA 445,19 In ,M4,,1t ' E , SIGMA PHI OMICRON CHAPTER The Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded at Yale University on Decem- ber 6, 1845. Originally, it was a class society composed of outstanding mem- bers of the upper classes. By action of the University, this organization was abolished in 1864 because of a few difficulties arising during the election of its members to the Iunior Societies of Delta Kappa Epsilon, Psi Upsilon, and Alpha Delta Phi. Alpha Delta Beta Xi was formed as a substitute for the disbanded fraternity. The new group, however, used the old rituals and all the other ceremonies as developed by the original members, thus changing only the? name. In 1907, during further reorganization drives, chapter members established the Alpha Chapter again at Yale, and. once more the present name was adopted. That year, besides firmly establishing the fraternity once and for all, also marked the beginning of an aggressive program of national expansion. At the outset, the development included only the eastern colleges and univer- sities, but upon realizing the advan- 74-1 tages of having more chapters, the fra- ternity soon discarded the limitation, and schools in all parts of the country became eligible for chapters. The program has been so successful that today Alpha Sigma Phi has thirty-nine active chapters scattered throughout 1 the country. The Alumni also have graduate organizations in all major cities. Omicron chapter was established at 1 the University of Pennsylvania in 1914. 1 First Row: Cawley, Peters, Pettit, Marsh, Buchanan, Fenstermacher, Wendell 'Second Row: Valentine, Staufier, Boyle, Saylor, Gunther-Mohr, Wiltsie, Wagner Third Row: Hatch, Thorpe, Kohlbacher, Bargar, Stalker, Belekanich, Franco Fourth Row: Comery, Quinlan, Rothermel, Payne, Swanson, Mitchell OFFICERS President ...... .................. W rlliam Pettit Vice President . . . ......... Samuel W. Carnwath Secretary ..... ........ S amuel Saylor Treasurer .... ................... B ruce Q. Peters Lloyd H. Buchanan Samuel W. Carnwath William R. lnshaw Edward W. Lopatto Robert S. Barqar Frank B. Boyle Richard C. Cawley William F. Deems Winston Dorrell W. Cheyney Beekly Frank S. Carbon lohn H. Hatch Charles V. Belekanich Richard Comery Richard A. Franco Paul Gunther-Mohr CLASS OF 1940 Frederick G. Mayer George B. Miller, Ir. Bruce O. Peters CLASS OF 1941 lohn H. Fenstermacher David T. Hopper Iohn L. Marsh, lr. lohn D. Place, Ir. Neil P. Staufter Crofton E. Thorpe, Ir. CLASS OF 1942 Sheldon B. Kohlbacher Robert Eckersley CLASS OF 1943 Richard M. Lund Charles Mitchell Arthur W. Patterson, Ir. lames C. Payne Willam R. Penman William A. Pettit Harry S. Tipton, Ir. Richard S. Trexler Harold M. Weaver Alfred R. Valentine Carl E. Wagner lohn M. Wendell James W. Wiltsie, Ir. Robert E. Zobel Samuel Saylor Harold M. Schappell George B. Schroeder Harold Q. Quinlan Herbert Rothermel Donald Stalker Richard D. Swanson ALPHA TAII OMEGA TAU CHAPTER Alpha Tau Omega had its origin at Richmond, Virginia, on September ll, l865. Three men, Otis Allen G-lazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross were responsible for its formation. The Alpha, or mother chapter, was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington. The Beta Chapter at Washington and Lee was also organized in this same town. The fraternity was the first to be established after the Civil War, and from the outset nation-wide expansion was foreseen. The national organization was created chiefly for the purpose of mending the broken links of friendship between the North and South: and although handicapped by sectional prejudice, the project has been carried through with much success. Edgar F. Smith, Phi Kappa Psi, and former Provost of the University of Pennsylvania, was instrumental in establishing the frater- nity's first northern chapter, which was organized on this campus. The group was the first fraternity of southern origin successfully to maintain chapters in the North. Since then, Alpha Tau Omega has met with continual and successful growth, until today there are ninety-four chapters, and more than thirty thousand members. "The Palm," which is the fraternity publication, is issued quarterly. The Tau Chapter was established at the University of Pennsylvania in 1881. The present house is located at 3914 Walnut Street, and was acquired by the fraternity in l929. Front Row: Donaldson, Welsh, Wiener, Rogers, Skillman, Bond, Keefe, Iarvis, Korner McClure Second RCW: Daniels, Chas , R' E tt G db d Kl' r H k D ff e ice, vere, oo an, 9159, onec er, awson Gri iths King Third Row: Chandler, Lower, Rodger, Walsh, Blake, Mebane, Gray, Worthington Landgrebe Fourth Row: Gardner, Frank, Dixon, Wagley, Christman, Hale, Baish, Lee, Collins Delong Fifth Row: Squire, Clifton, Squire, Davis, Klimkevich, Wilson, Brace, Waltz Grayburn OFFICERS President ....... ................ P . Norman Bond Vice President . . . ....... .... L eroy V. Skillman Secretary . . . ........ Iohn S. Rogers Treasurer .... ............... R aymond C. Backus David M. Ayars Raymond C. Backus P. Norman Bond Roy B. Chase Wm. M. Dawson William L. Iarvis Paul H. Baisch Edward N. Bruce Richard Creighton LeRoy C. Everett Benjamin R. Honecker William W. Guthrie W. Lacy Clifton Spencer M. Daniels Norman P. Davis George H. Dixon Archible G. Bittner Sam DeLong Edgar S. Brace, Ir. Rodney H. Chase Fredrick L. Collins Murray Dolphin CLASS OF 1940 Edmund I. Keefe Iames P. Klees Robert W. Donaldson Kenneth H. McClure Charles H. Rice Iohn S. Rogers CLASS OF 1941 Gerald R. Keahon lohn R. Kleiser, Ir. Stephen T. Lee Iohn R. Rodger Robert F. Thoma CLASS OF 1942 Eugene W. Gray William V. Grayburn Frederick R. Griffiths Eduardo D. Llerena Tom S. Mebane CLASS OF 1943 Edward L. Fenimore Iohn E. Frank Iames Laggan William H. Gardiner 'William G. Halle Leroy V. Skillman Charles A. Squier Robert C. Squier Howard C. Wiener, lr. George S. Welsh, 11 Iames D. Koiner E. Paul Ferguson Henry A.. Goodband Larry L. Lower Robert H. Blake Richard I. Walsh George G. Chandler lames C. Stretch Philip C. Wagley William P. Landgrebe Edmund B. Weiner Daniel Y. King Gabriel Klirnkevitch Robert B. Stratton Henry P. Sullivan Edwin B. Wilson Donald Worthington ji! "' X e , vertex X B E "t 'Wit-nt if SIGMA RHO llillllllly ft 1 I ' X .QSLM 1:10 , ' iii 3 1 A .suf fix 1 aw-it ' '2 - ,342 . , Q,-ici xi. w xg: 751 wk. QL: r g -h?l1,,..,.F' -5' if Et! . - Atty: ' '1 gat. 1 ' 1 T, fl W l' U emit-l'ttmlhA5'v 4 it ' ' tl EPSILON CHAPTER Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity was organized originally as a veterinary fra- ternity by a group of students at Cornell University in l9lO, but was later altered to permit a more general membership. The intention of the founders was to bring together men of intelligence, character and high ideals so that their force could be felt in college life. The first branch chapter was organ- ized at Penn State in l9l3, and Epsilon, the Pennsylvania chapter, was estab- lished in l922. As the organization developed, the ideals of scholarship and a well-rounded college existence grew into a tradition. At first, ideas of wide expansion were not entertained, but in the years following the war a new tide of the organization movement brought into existence a number of branches, among which was the Pennsylvania chapter. At present Epsilon numbers fifty active members. The official publication of the fraternity is a periodical entitled "Alumni News" which is issued quarterly. Another ft' t 1 5 publication concerned primarily with chap- ter news and notes is the "Epsilon Epic" which is issued several times each year. In order to stress the feeling of fraternal- ism and good fellowship amongst both past and present members of the Beta Sigma Rho, various alumni clubs have been or- ganized to keep the alumni in closer con- tact with the chapters. This tends to pro- long the idea of fraternalisrn beyond the limits of the undergraduate and, at the same time, opens a new source of advice and information to the undergraduates as individuals or as a group. 1 First Row: Hess, Adams, Mirsky, Barson, Lustig, Pollock, Abramson, Erlichrnan, Frankel Lowenstem H Ellis Second Row: lacobs, Mainthow, Gitlow, Whiteman, Blumencranz, Prager, Sluizer, Axelrod, Ellberg Malcolm Klein Stanley Abramson Robert S. Adams Bernard Axelrod I. Philip Barson Irving F . Ehrlichman Harold Blumencranz Ioshua Eilberg Irving D. Fuchs Milton Klein Arthur L. Amster Seth Beller Frank Chaiken Bernard Arthur Barasch Aaron Max Bishop Allan Morton Cohan Allen Randolph Cohen Harold Diamond Aaron B. Ellis Milton Klein. Third Row: Silfen, Shimberg, Harris, A. Ellis, Watsky, Amster, S. Cohen, Levinson, Root Portner Fourth Row: Linder, Green, Stern, Frank, Diamond, Rakofsky, Bishop, A. R. Cohen, Barasch Klinghoffer Beller Top Row: Heller, Fuerst, Rubenstone. OFFICERS President ...................... Charles C. Pollack Vice President ..... .... M yron M. Mainthow Secretary ...... ..... R obert S. Adams Treasurer . .... .............. S tanley Abramson CLASS OF 1940 Harold Ellis Victor Frankel Herman Gitlow Howard S. Hess Burton Hoffman Alfred B. Lowenstein CLASS OF 1941 Irving Lichtenstein lerome Linder Myron Mainthow Henry M. Mirsky lay Portner CLASS OF 1942 Stanley Cohen George Gershenfeld Morton Iacobs Malcolm Klein CLASS OF 1943 H. Wendell Fisher Howard lay Fuerst lack Hartland Harris Stephen M. Heller Sidney Oscar Klingho Arthur I. Krohn ffer William A. Frank William L. Mande Morton Lustig Charles C. Pollack Sidney Lee Posel Clifford Storch lrving Wizon Harold Prager Albert I. Rubenstone Mervyn Sluizer Robert Tresenfeld Milton Levenson Alvin Meyer Daniel Silfen Robert Rakofsky Murray Root Arthur Harold Sliimbert Horace Aaron Stern Alfred H. Stoloff Alvin Watsky l 6-rx-A :Ss : - BETA ! lll i THETA wllllllmm PHI CHAPTER As an important part of the famed Miami University Triad, the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity had its first origin at the Miami University campus of Oxford, Ohio, on August 8, 1839, and the original eight members of that chapter thereby gained the Well-earned distinction of having formed the first of the present day national college fraternities to be founded to the West of the Allegheny mountains. The Centennial Celebration which was held on the campus of Miami University in August, l939, brought Betas from all corners of the country and served as the official formation of the ninetieth chapter of the national fraternity in the United States and Canada. At present the membership of the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity totals more than 47,000. The official publication of the national Fraternity is the "Beta Theta Pi" P P - magazine, which appears monthly and which is sent to all members for life. Besides having a current circulation of nearly l3,000, the "Beta Theta Pi" magazine enjoys the distinction of being the oldest fraternity magazine in the country. The Pennsylvania Chapter annually publishes its own chapter paper, "The Phi Dora." In the year l8UU The Phi Chapter Was established on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania, and in the spring of this year the local chapter celebrated its sixtieth anniver- sary of continued service to its members and A .- P t e e . to the University and community as a whole. First Row: Allen, Moore, Islay, Strawn, Landrum, McDonald, Lentz, Alexander, Burdge, Craig Schoff Thomas Second Row: Rundle, Whitaker, Weidemer, Harvey, Bunnell, Tabor, Schutt, Knight, Fairbanks, Barstow Enright Riley Third Row: Lyon, Fernley, Hirt, McCracken, Waters, McDonald, Hain, VanAuken, Bosman, Tischler Home Trainer Fourth Row: Billingham, Gott, Scott, Oatis, Barrlldiclieirdlating, Hosmer, Stanford, Kirkley, Hastings Zahn Top Row: Long, Watt, Schickler, Stevens, Weaver, Snyder, Brokaw, Taylor OFFICERS President ...................... Robert McDonald Vice President .................. Iohn Carl Decker Secretary ....... ..... B aylor Landrum, Ir. Treasurer . . . ........... Roland Radcliffe Witte CLASS OF 1940 R. Bernard Alexander Robert Fortune Ross Allen Arthur Burdge Richard Craig Iohn Decker William Barstow Ward Becker, Ir. George Bunnell E. Finley Cannon, Ir. William Enright, Ir. R. Iohn Billingham Iohn Bosman T. Iames Fernley, ll George Hain Warren Hirt William O. Barnard Dick W. Brokaw Howard B. Hosmer David lsaly Baylor Landrum, Ir. Thomas Lentz Robert McDonald I. Knox Moore William Price Stephen Schoff Henry Strawn Enoch Thomas, Ir. CLASS OF 1941 David W. Gott D. Dexter Fairbanks, HI Elliot Harvey W. Bradford Hastings Robert Hedges Iames Hermiston Frank Knight I. Robert Rielly Walter Rundle Iohn Schutt CLASS OF 1942 William Horne Robert Lennox Edward W. Long George Lyon, Ir. Stewart McCracken Edward McDonald Edward McHenry Iohn E. Oatis Henry Soleliac Vernon Stanford CLASS OF 1943 , H Iohn I. Keating Clarence Kirley Paul E. Schickler Alan R. Scott Robert M. Schaller Robert C. Snyder Iohn Watt, Ir. Philip Voorhees Benton Whitaker Roland Witte Richard Woltemate Iames Tabor Robert Trainer Thomas Tyler Richard Wiede-mer Warren Tischler William Van Auken Daniel Waters I. Hillman Zahn Gordon D. Stevens Thomas H. Taylor, I Paul U. Weaver I' DELTA KAPPA EPSPILO DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER Delta Kappa Epsilon, one of the oldest fraternities in the United States, was founded at Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, in 1844 by a small group of 'fifteen students. After the Phi chapter had become well established, the "Dekes" began to expand, following a cautious program in order to get select men and chapters. Maine became the center of fraternal organization, and the "Dekes" organized the Theta chapter at Bowdoin in l844,', and the Xi chapter at Colby in l845. The Fraternity now boasts of a total of forty-seven chapters, despite the fact that six were disbanded in the South as a result of the Civil War. There are several alumni associations located in the major cities of a large majority of states all over the country, which take an active interest in their Fraternity. The Delta Kappa Chapter at Pennsylvania was chartered as early as 1898 at the Springfield Convention, and founded in l899. its development was aided , A by several prominent men of the time, among whom was Theodore Roosevelt, at the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. The first meetings were held at 10 Franklin Dormitory, and headquarters were then moved to the Masonic Temple, which also served for the formal induction and initiation. ln 1927 the chapter moved from the present site of the T Christian Association and built an entirely Q new house at 307 South 39th Street. First Row: Thomas, McGhee, Northrup, Sanderson, Monahan, W. Smith, Webster, Considine, Perokus, York, Olson Frank G. Abbot George I. Almy Edward E. Beams Iames A. Bell William R. Bickley Gordon Boyd Iames R. Burk Maxwell D. Coe Fred L. Andrews Clifford E. Engler Robert T. Hoopes Iohn H. Hunt Richard I. Bridy Norbert A. Considin William P. Dunbar Robert Gucker Robert E. Heidt Thomas F. Kibler William Bailey Edwin S. Cope Robert Elliot Iohn B. Fanton Donald I. Graham Second Row Berry, Whitmore, Heidt, McDougal, Osborne, Beames, Sandburg, Boyd, Bickley, Huson Third Row: Frankel, Cope, Hunt, Shea, Wertimer, Dunbar, Bridy, I... Smith, Kibler, Upson. Top Row: Koch, Suraci, Van Zile, Griner, Laine, Graham, Elliot, Smitherman, Bowen, White. OFFICERS President ........ .............. W arren B. Smith Vice President .... George B. Webster Secretary ...... .... W illiam P. Dunbar Treasurer ...................... Thomas U. Crary CLASS OF 1940 e, Ir. Thomas I. Crary Raymond I. Englert Ioseph Frankel Paul Hornsleth Robert F. Huson W. Daniel Kibler Carl Kuechenmeister William I. Monaghan CLASS OF 1941 Glenn W. Iohnston Fred B. Northrup Karl L. Olson Iohn H. Osborne, III Dominick F. Suraci CLASS OF 1942 Lester McDougal Edward McGhee Arthur L. McGilvray, Ir. Robert E. K. Morgan Oren H. Persons, Ir. Robert L. Sandberg CLASS OF 1943 George Bowen William L. Koch, Ir. Charles F. Kreiner Iohn I. Laine, Ir. Iohn E. Robinson, Ir. George A. Noren Iohn W. Perakos Iack Roulerson Richard Sanderson Iohn R. Shea Warren B. Smith Iack C. Wilkerson Iohn G. VanZile Iack Thompson Ioseph B. Tobish George B. Webster Kenneth E. Yorke Lathrup P. Smith Arthur W. Sullivan, Ir. Herbert L. Thomas, Ir. Arthur H. Waldo Iames W. Walker Sidney Wertimer, Ir. G. Scott Smitherman Iames I. Upson William L. White Iohn T. Whiting, Ir. William W. Whitmore, Ill DELTA PHI ETA CHAPTER Thevfirst chapter of Delta Phi was founded on November 17, 1827, at Union College, the traditional mother of fraternities. Delta Phi, together with Kappa Alpha and Sigma Phi, is one of the Union Triad, which includes the original Greek-letter fraternities as now recognized. The local Eta Chapter has the honor of being the first college these facts add to the prestige The fraternity has always reasons it has seen fit not to fraternity to be established on this campus. Both and honor of the fraternity. been conservative in its growth. For various extend its activities outside of the East. Thus, all of its chapter houses are located in the Eastern states. There are at the present time fifteen active chapters of the Delta Phi Fraternity, the last one situated at Williams, was added to the group in 1926. The Fraternity publishes several periodical magazines, of which the principle one, the "Delta Phi Rec- ord," is issued quarterly by the national organization. Members of the Delta Phi are eligi- ble for election to the St. Elmo Club of Philadelphia, the graduate organiza- tion of the Fraternity. The chapter house is located at 3453 Woodland Avenue, directly opposite the main group of University buildings. The Eta chapter of the Delta Phi Fraternity was established on the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania campus in 1849. Robert Clement W. Stevenson Hammond Iohn B. Leedom Iames B. Chandler Walter Lee W. Disston Anderson David S. Connor Thomas A. Calvert I. Allison Cochran Iohn E. Heppe OFFICERS President ...... .......,.. S amuel McCreery, Ir. Vice President . . . ............. Samuel F. Posey Secretary' ..... .... I ames B. Chandler Treasurer .... ........ H enry P. Hill CLASS OF 1940 Howard May, Ir. Samuel McCreerv, Ir. Lewis F. Parsly, Ir. CLASS OF 1941 Iohn C. Parry Samuel F. Posey CLASS OF 1942 Alexander H. B. Ietiorcls W. MCC. Hammond, Ir. George Mohr CLASS OF 1943 R. Iames Holt Lawrence I. McGuiness Robert W. Bose H. Levick Tolan L. Merrick Wood Peter Van Pelt Clement N. Williams Iohn Faber Miller William C. Bauqhleiqh Cesar Mederos Herbert B. Nelson Ramsay Pennypacker -,Z 4,-r SE Zia L "Q fir' . - '45 2 in-" i, E -J- iaetj DELTA PSI DELTA CHAPTER The Fraternity of Delta Psi was founded at Columbia University, New York City, on Ianuary 17, 1847, by Charles A. Budd and Iohn A. Anthon. At first expansion was fairly rapid, as fourteen chapters all over the country were established before the next decade had elapsed. But the Civil War checked the growth of the Fraternity by closing all of its southern chapters. The branches at the University of Virginia and more recently, North Carolina and Mississippi, were subsequently revived, and have survived to the present time. After the Civil War the policy of the Fraternity became extremely con- servativey only three more chapters were established. The last was founded in 1889 at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Today the roll includes nine active chapters, located at Columbia, Mississippi, M. 1. T., North Carolina, Sheffield Scientific School at Yale University, Trinity, Virginia, and Williams. The Pennsylvania chapter house at 3637 Locust Street is known as St. Anthony Hall. The alumni have 'formed a graduate association, known as the St. Anthony Club of Philadelphia, with a clubhouse at 32 South 22nd Street. At present the active chapter contains about twenty-five members. The Pennsylvania chapter of Delta Psi has been in continuous existence since 1854, thus ranking as one of the oldest houses on the campus. For some time Delta Psi has been one of the leading houses on the campus in activities and scholarship. First: Row: Alexander, Thayer, Wetherill, Forbes, Stephenson, Whittaker, Downs, Turner Bell Zimmerman Anderson Second Row: Small, Daley, Wood, Wetherill, Thayer, Bullitt, Baltzell, Smith, Caturani MacElree Hardwxc Cheston Ch ester. Third Row: Brownback, Thayer, Andrews, Kreider, Markle, French, Walton, Downs, Maderia Boley Beck Sohmer Edward Digby Baltzell Norton Downs, lll Quentin Alexander Montgomery Anderson Iohn C. Bell, lll William H. Baltzell, IV Orville H. Bullitt, lr. Arthur F. Caturni H. Gilbert Daley, Ir. Donald S. Andrews Horace P. Beck, lr. Ernest W. Boley I. Brownback Peter T. Cheston CLASS OF 1940 Daniel lV1cGoodwin Robert M. Price CLASS OF 1941 T. McKean Downs, Ir. Francis C. Forbes William M. McCawley, ll lohn Boland Thayer, lV CLASS OF 1942 'William Pyle Dallas William L. E. Sinkler Douglas R. Small CLASS OF 1943 Lewis C. Dick, Ir. G. Ross French Gordon A. Hardwick, Ir. Henry H. Kreider Lawrence E. MacElree L. Madeira Dick. Lowry Chew Stephenson Philip Newbold Whittaker Homer E. Turner Auguste Frederic W. Wetherlll Ricardo Z. Zimmermann Ir William D. Smith, Ir. Edmund Thayer Elkins Wetherill David W. Wood Thomas V. Markle William P. Nicholson Ftobert H. Sohmer loseph T. Thayer, lr. Pt. E. Walton QS ,X -so .3 MW! i s E51 .N W t l ll W M. 'gs DELTA TAII DELTA OMEGA CHAPTER Delta Tau Delta is one of the oldest and largest of the American Greek letter fraternities. lt belongs distinctly to that group which pioneered the way for present day organizations. Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College Know West Virginia? in 1853 and the motto, badge and constitution were adopted in l859. Histori- cally its earliest experience was that of every fraternity in those days, when chapters were split overnight. ln l848, however, the Rainbow Fraternity was formed at the University of Mississippi. After lengthy negotiations this organi- zation was amalgamated with Delta Tau Delta in 1886, and in compliment to the older society, the official journal was given the name "Rainbow." With this merger, although by no means solely because of it, Delta Tau Delta may be said to have embarked upon its national and consequently its international career. During the first twenty-five years of its exist- ence, the fraternity was governed by the Alpha Chapters, of which Allegheny remains. Omega was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in l897. There are today seventy-five undergraduate chapters and sixty- six alumni chapters located throughout the United States and Canada. Delta Tau Delta has its chapter i house located in the center of the Pennsylvania campus activities at Q Y---. 3533 Locust Street. First Row: Harrington, Marquard, Lynch, Collins, Mabry, Pratt, Larson, Wessllng Sultner Davis Second Row: VVilson, Giberson, Cremers, Munson, McGovern, Donaldson, Read, Williams Draper Iohnston Lyncn Third Row: Keiser, Smith, Herron, Dickrneyer, Broers, Knapp, Hamer, Morrison, Stockdale Edwards Birch Fourth Row: Peele, McCormick, Hart, Dewey, Stauffer, Lowd, Murphy, Davis Herbxg Schoenleher Fifth Row: DeLone, Mercatoris, Troup, Shane, Scheeler, Chadw1ck OFFICERS President .................. Rodger Sherman Pratt Vice President .............. Robert Chapple Mabry Corresponding Secretary .... Daniel R. Wessling, Ir. Recording Secretary .......... lohn Lamont Collins Treasurer .................. Harold Edward Larson lohn Lamont Collins Benjamin H. Davis, Ir. lohn S. Harrington lames R. Herbig Harold Edward Larson S. Iames Broers Sumner R. Davis George H. Draper, Ill Frank V. Birch William S. Chadwick John F. Cremers Charles A. DeLone, lr. Iohn A. Dickmeyer William G. Donaldson S. Wood Edwards, lr. Edward S. Dewey William K. Hamer Robert Hart CLASS OF 1940 Iohn R. Lynch Robert Chapple Mabry William A. Marguard, lr. George H. McGovern, lr Rodger Sherman Pratt lchn WY Scheurer, Ir. CLASS OF 1941 Victor A. Edelrnann Charles E. Gallagher Morris D. Mercatoris CLASS OF 1942 William H. Giberson George A. Johnston, Ir. William B. Knapp Hugh V. Keiser, Ir. Donald W. Lynch Edward Morrison CLASS OF 1943 Frank Leon Herron R. Merril Lowd Harry McCormick Richard F. Snyder William T. Snyder, Ir. Richard A. Sultner Daniel Raymond Wessling Ir Walter P. Wilson, lr. lack Leroy Read Clifford I. Shane Harvey E. Smith Granville Munson, Ir. William E. Murray William Scheeler Louis Schoenleber, Ir. Don C. Stockdale Charles Swiler Troup, Ir Robert R. Williams Edgar Murphy Henry W. Peele, lr. Carlton Stauifer DELTA UPSILO PENNSYLVANIA CHAPTER The first chapter of Delta Upsilon was founded on November 4, 1834. The site was Williams College, located in Williamstown, Massachusetts. Previous to this time the organization had been known as the Social Fraternity. During the past century it has experienced a very rapid growth until at the present time there are sixty-one active chapters throughout the country. The chapters are divided almost equally into seven provinces. The Pennsylvania Chapter was established by Chief lustice Charles Evans Hughes in l888. The Fraternity itself is credited with the distinction of having instituted the idea of fraternity magazines. At the present time the official magazine of Delta Upsilon is known as "The Quarterly." Each chapter publishes its own periodical, and the Pennsylvania Chapter's magazine is called the Penn D. U. lum. During the past few years and at present, the entire organization is following a cautious policy of expansion in order to preserve the high standing of the National. The policy has been working out well as the Fraternity is creditably represented in all parts of the country. The chapters organize as locals for the pur- pose of petitioning Delta Upsilon. The present chapter house is located on Locust Street between 36th and 37th Streets, in the midst of "fraternity row." First Row: Harris, O'Hara, Groshon, Huhn O'Shea, Leadbetter, Barrett, Dougherty Wood Second Row: Harrison, Mitchell, Seley, Bart, Boyd, Barbour, Shmidheiser, Milton McGinnes Burt Third Row: Sinclair, Fitzpatric, Watrous, Whittinqham, Hurlbut, Graebinq, Austin, Herstine Acaster Benfora Fourth Row: Wilson, Coles, Teal, Kuczynski, Schmidt, I-lartinq, Redline OFFICERS President .................... Robert M. Groshon Vice President .... ..... W illiam I. Milton Secretary ........ .... G eorqe F. Barbour Treasurer ..... ..... D onald P. Boyd Franklin W. Barrett Edward H. Bart, Ir. Arthur H. Burt Iames P. Connell George F. Barbour William D. Graebinq Robert M. Groshon John K. Harris Lucius Beebe Donald P. Boyd Seward H. Austin David M. Benford Howard Fox CLASS OF 1940 William D. Dougherty, Ir. Charles A. Fitzpatric, Ir. Robert B. Harrison Thomas H. Huhn CLASS OF 1941 William I. Milton Clyde G. Mitchell Elmer F. O'Hara lohn H. Schmidheiser, Ir CLASS OF 1942 Walter F. Coles Gordon R. Constable Richard O. Herstine CLASS OF 1943 Robert Hartinq Bernard C. Kuczynski lohn Redline George T. Schmidt Mark R. Leadbetter loseph M. McGinnes Raymond M. O'Shea Edward I. Wood, Ir. Robert N. Sinclair Archibald B. Whittinq Sidney C. Seley Merritt E. Hurlbut Raymond L. Wairous, Lee D. Teal A. Summer West lames L. Wilson ham Ir. w :"lQlvl:"-if-it it-.W M, ,YJ 93lQif:e1e-1--f?-"M"- LW rseffzesrszgg' 'Eff'-see? 23 -M155 if Egiizzff .' Q ,As 5 as-Q if z': st , ,yr H,-1,,,D..g1w5.15.3-, ,r , f t' 't -' 't 3 rt tw"H,'tt: tg t Us r 'A' xl KAPPA NU CHAPTER Compared with the average life of most of the college fraternities, Kappa Nu is a relatively recent organization, for it was not until l9ll that the Kappa Nu Fraternity was officially founded on the campus of the University of Rochester, New York. At the outset it was the intention of the original members of the fraternity to form a purely local society, and for this very reason quite a few years elapsed before any national expansion took place. The members of the fraternity, however, soon saw the many great advantages of forming other chapters in other colleges, and in l9l5, at the request of a large group of men at New York University in New York City, the first outside chapter was organized there. Then there followed a period of rapid growth and expansion which wit- nessed the founding of the Nu chapter on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania in l9l9. Two years later the Kappa Nu Fraternity was incor- porated under the laws of the State of Massachusetts, and now the fraternity has fifteen active chapters scattered throughout the leading college campuses in the country. The Founders' Cup is presented each year by the national organization to the chapter which has excelled all otherse in scholarship, athletics and campus activity. Kappa Nu publishes two fraternity magazines, an annual bulletin entitled "The National Kappa Nu" and a semi-annual magazine known as "The Reporter." Edward H. Basch Sylvan Buchman Sheldon Ellowitch Barnet Ash Stanley C. Baron Howard S. Gans Frederic Goldberg Ierome A. Abrams Harvey S. Genden Raymond Samuels Stanley Abelson Mervin Ackerman Bernard Alpher Melvin Creem Joseph Eisen Milton A. Garfinkle First Row: Shuqar, Buchman, Ellowitch, Kline, Basch, Lippman, Glaser, Hyman, Kotler Gans Kroll Second Row: W. Samuels, Perless, Kantor, Gordon, Rockman, Rabinowitz, Siegel, Baron Gross Third Row: Sanders, R. M. Stenqel, R. B. Stenqel, Genden, Abrams, R. Samuels, Abelson Shmerler Fourth Row: Creem, Koeniqsberq, Weintraub, Felt, Meyers, Speiser, Alpher, Goldstein, Ackerman R Sachar Top Row: Suchman, Hochfelder, Newberq, Szerlip, Robt. Sachar, Garfinkle OFFICERS President ........ ........... N orman E. Lippman Vice President . . . ........ lack Guterman Secretary .... . .... Edward H. Basch Treasurer . . . .................. Allan M. Glaser CLASS OF 1940 Allan M. Glaser lack Guterman Myer S. Hymen Morton M. Kline CLASS OF 1941 Gerson Gordon lrvinq Kantor William Kroll CLASS OF 1942 Walter Samuels David Sanders CLASS OF 1943 Ioseph Goldstein Gene Hockielder Gerald Koeniqsberq Donald Meyer Marvin Newberq Carl Pelt Seymour Robinson Norman E. Lippman Samuel Rotner Herbert Shuqar Leonard Perliss Milton W. Rabinowitz Howard Rockman Arnold T. Siegel Edward Schmerler Robert Stenqel Robert M. Stenqel Robert Sachar Stewart Speiser William Suchman lack Szeilip Monroe Weintraub Nathan Zimber .Cf if: 5 K f Hxlfflgfffifji755ffflllwgfilllfjfi,fiftgtfllf:iffllllfl3Q5lQQl?2illff1iQl1g?Z.5-C ffgsjftxfEi5g2YfiZ,fE"3f1,4 Yiieitff l:3'3':, ?,g,E3P,l.tif:' .24 Ntffftifw iisis'e?ltafgiiigisgsigtgtgfqfff2. I - ft:2fstaS2l"'fxg'2A1 5 , 3 iigrggtggynf ttieetiffn' v 'Vllv' -tttchfw rfiiffgflf' ' 4 gift? QW .wiiviy X 1 artist' .,f,--5 QQ xf N. 'Q111f42 1.152' ii'2g'sfggi tx if -. 7 ,, F91 5 v ' Zi "J itfvt'iigiititiitlthiilt 7ll'itE"fel3fi NY-N, wg. K..'gfiftllii-?5gf,s5L,2zifiElsgtelgiwzfgiissgligfaasy ff, ' wp. f r V 'vii' XX fiizv W X i is .- slim A, 5. ffL"x ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER The Kappa Sigma Fraternity began in a most bizzare manner when we compare its founding to those of other American fraternities. At first it was a secret society founded in the early part of the fifteenth century at the Uni- versity of Bolgna in Europe. lt was not until 1869 that the modern American branch was brought, into its present existence on the campus of the University of Virginia. That branch was conceived by a group of five southern students at the educational insti- tution, only one of whom is still alive. His name is William Grigsby McCormick. During the first few years the national expansion and internal growth of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity went along at a very slow pace. Following this, however, there came an unusually rapid expansion in which new chapters were established throughout the entire south. X Since Kappa Sigma began to invade T the northern states with a new chapter on the campus of the University of Pur- due, it has extended its widening influ- ence into many sections of the United States. At the present time there are lO8 active chapters. This national fraternity publishes two magazines. The "Caduceus," a monthly publication, and the "Star and the Crescent," a quarterly. The Alpha Epsilon Chapter was established at the University of Penn- sylvania in the year 1869. Front Row: Roth, Gibbons, Pollitt, Porter, Stehle, lack, Smith, Box, Coburn, Logan Yerkes Second Row: Crum, Clegg, Isinger, Smith, Whitaker, Eagan, Brannan, Strype, Caputn Feiker Third Row: Cross, Frick, Hackett, Morgan, lenkins, Foster, Gardiner, Dixon, Banks, Macl-larg Boger Fourth Row: Hake, Esbenshade, Sigel, Scheaffer, Meinken, Stevens, Zanecosky, Mitten, Bruzgo C Viguers Hays Fifth Row: Emmett, Wheeler, Iewell, Huester, Barrett. OFFICERS President ....... ................ G eorge W. lack Vice President ...... A. Balfour Smith Secretary ........... .... W illiam H. Box, Ir. Treasurer ............. .... H ubert E. Coburn Master of Ceremonies .............. Fred Stehle, Ill William H. Box, Ir. William Bradway Herbert Clegg Hubert E. Coburn, Ir. Clarence Crum P. loseph Gibbons Fred L. Boger Fred Brannan Anthony Caputo Donald Eagan Thor Eckert Robert L. Banks Robert Edward Barrett Edgar G. Cross Richard F. Dixon William Frick Walter Y. Anthony Bronne Bruzgo Harry I. Dempsey, Ir. Gordon D. Gustafson Merle Esbenshade CLASS OF 1940 George W. lack George K. Iohnston William Kayser Robert K. Logan Wesley P. Pollitt T. B. M. Porter, Ir. CLASS OF 1941 Edward Emmet William Feiker lohn Howell Robert lsinger William K. Macl-larg CLASS OF 1942 Reginald G. Foster H. A. Gardiner Alvin I. Huester Llewellyn lenkins CLASS OF 1943 Robert F. Hayes Henry R. Hake 'W Richard A.. Martin Francis I. McKernan Kenneth C. Meinken, Ir. Herman A. Schaefer Thomas P. Roth A. Balfour Smith Fred Stehle, lll Robert B. Stephens Roger Wheeler Jonathan Yerkes, Ir. Donald M. Pollock Charles A. Smith Vtfoodrow W. Speir Frederick Strype Glen Whitaker C. K. Iewell Iohn K. Morgan lohn Curtis Rackett loseph Stevens Ioseph A. Zanecosky Louis P. Sigel, Ir. Lewis W. Strahley, Ill Conrad T. Waldie Richard F. Weikel Charles S. Viquers. lll LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ,,v s faeithui Hmlftn . 1 'N K " t x . . T 'K wil l ? W QQ A u it . . Lx , C -pn 'tr Wir -l mtlsmitit EPSILON CHAPTER The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity is one of the more recently formed social fraternities. Although it is still comparatively young in years, it has already taken its place among the larger and better known Greek-letter organizations. The first chapter was founded on the campus of Boston University, on November 2, in the year 1909. No actual endeavor was then made by the new fraternity for a sustained expansion until the spring of the year 1912, at which time two new chapters came into existence. One oi these was estab- lished on the campus of Massachusetts Agricultural College, the other on the University of Pennsylvania: campus. Both of these newly formed chapters took in the type of man who became immediately active in the important affairs of the infant national organization, and who were directly responsible for the final perfection of the by-laws of the national fraternity, its impressive ritual, its insignia, and its idealistic and fraternal aims. nr-L. K.. , . A. After the year 1913, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity began a determined campaign of fast but intelligent ex- pansion which was most successful for the national organization. Today, on account of this well-planned policy of conservative branching out, the extremely small chapter Wat Boston p University has grown into a very large 1 national Fraternity of 107 chapters. Edger D. Baker loseph W. Baker Edward D. Barrett Louis C. Bossetti Tabor Clausen George W. Fenley Frank C. Broderick lohn Burke Wiies E. Converse Robert A. Finley lohn Foff Karl V. Eiker, lr. George Keech First Row: Burkholder, Barrett, Scatourchio, Letsen, Kriebel, Shields, Baker Second Row: E. Pratt, Shaw, Reardon, W. Keech, Clausen, Houck, McMurray Third Row: Finley, VanGilder, Broderick, Young, Patterson, Maxwell, Honsaker Toro Fourth Row: Rohrs, Finley, Young, Eiker, Vickery, G. Keech, DiBattista, Pattie Fifth Row: Potocki, Brennecke, Patton, Burke, Wittmire, Bosetti, Wood, Mesinger Foff OFFICERS President ...... .............. R oyden A. Letsen Vice Presdent .... ......... W illiam S. Krieble Secretary ....., .... N icholas F. Scatuorchio Treasurer .... ................. I oseph W. Baker CLASS OF 1940 lames B. Burkholder Edward A. F lintermann Royden A. Letsen Forrest A. Price CLASS OF 1941 William B. Keech William S. Krieloel Robert H. Mesinger Frederick H. Patterson CLASS OF 1942 A. Rayfield Honsaker Robert F. Maxwell larnes D. McMurray lohn M. Patten CLASS OF 1943 Mark Pattie Robert Vickery Nicholas F. Scatuorchio lames E. Van Gilder Leroy Wittemire Leonard W. Shaw Bruce L. Shields Harold N. Wood Robert Patterson Ewart A. Pratt l. Waiter Reardon A. Stuard Young Ioseph R. Young Emerson Smith Richard Di Battista 1 11 .ei au, PHI BETA DELTA ETA CHAPTER The Phi Beta Delta Fraternity was founded on the campus of Columbia University on the 15th of April, 1912. Since then its purposes have been to create among its members a finer spirit of loyalty toward their Alma Mater, to develop the highest ideals of conduct, and to promote closer fraternal bonds through means of carefully trained associates. The fraternity has had a surprisingly rapid Vfrfzff' 1 v growth, which can be observed, not only in the number of chapters, but also within the chapters themselves. Phi Beta Delta has continued its pro- gram of expansion until today it has numerous chapters on the campuses of a great many of the leading colleges and universities of the country. The national organization has many alumni members who are still actively interested in the welfare of the Phi Beta Delta Fraternity. The policy of expansion is very conservative and the new chapters are added only after the fulfillment of special entrance require- ments, one of which is a faculty endorsement. The "Tripod," the fraternity quarterly magazine, and "The News Letter," a newspaper containing news of the chapters only are the fraternity publica- tions. These are sent to all graduates and all under- graduate members. The Eta chapter of Phi Beta Delta was established at the University of Pennsyl- vania in the year 1919. Howard Bernstein David Elson Arnold Greenblatt Harold Iagendori Robert Berman Peter Buchenholtz Murray Gedsig First Row: Weinberq, Bernstein, iskin, Kandel, laskow. Second Row: Wolf, Woletz, lagendorf, Stern, Elson, Steinhardt. Top Row: Hczndwerker, Buchenholz, Weiss, Greenblatt, Michaels. OFFICERS President ...... ..................... I ulian lslcin Treasurer ....... ............. H oward Bernstein Vice President .... ..... R aymond Kandel CLASS OF 1940 lulian lskin Raymond Kandel CLASS OF 1941 Louis Iackson CLASS OF 1942 Benjamin Reitzes Franklin Steinhardt Herbert Stern CLASS OF 1943 Murray Handworker Frank Michael lack Zornow Walter Weinberg Robert Woletz William Wolf Harry Rimer Irving Scheckman Edward Weiss PHI DELTA THETA ZETA CHAPTER At the year of its inception on the campus of Miami University, 1848, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity decided to extend its fellowship to the ends of the country. As a witness of its most excellent success in this important endeavor, there are now 107 active chapters located on the campus of nearly every important university in the United States. Phi Delta Theta Fraternity also boasts that at the present time it has more active chapters that are over fifty years old than any other fraternity in the country. In the first year after the initial founding of the fraternity at Miami Univer- sity, a chapter at indiana University became the first to join the ranks and to start this ambitious program of national expansion. In the year 1883, the Zeta Chapter at the University of Pennsylvania was established. Every month during the school year the national organization publishes the fraternity magazine "The Scroll." The local chapters also have small news pamphlets. The present chapter house at 37th ' and Locust streets was built in the year 1 l926 and since then has been one of the show places of the University campus, occupying a distinctive corner along Pennsylvania's "Fraternity row." The Phi Delta Theta Fraternity be- longs to the famous Miami University Triad, composed of Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Chi, and Beta Theta Pi. Bottom Row: Boylan, Getter, Moore, McChord, Leister, Davey, Buchanan, Schuyler, G. Howell Barry Second Row: Cook, King, Milans, Albrecht, Galusha, Davern, Savage, Warner, Carruth Kurz Braun Third Row: Conwell, Concelmo, McEwen, Gilmore, Stahl, Greenwood, Teets, Munclell, Conly Lucker Bxssel Fourth Row: Bangert, Finlay, Cherry, Stanz, Donnelly, Pester, Patrick, Christoph, Milburn, Crowther Herrick Fifth Row: Hilton, McGovern, Wallace, O'Connell, Heinen, McGinnis, Spoerer, Brooks, Walsh, T. Howell Godinez Bradt OFFICERS President . . . .............. Max H. Leister, Ir. Reporter ..... ...... H ood S. McChord Treasurer .... ..... W . Evans Buchanan Secretary .... .................. I ohn Davey, IV Frank L. Barry Harry Boylan W. Evans Buchanan Robert I. Davern Robert B. Albrecht Louis E. Braun Robert W. Brink Ierome S. Carson William C. M. Bissell Roswell Cherry Hans F. Cristoph Barron T. Connelly E. Lawrence Conwell, Ir. Bliss R. Finlay Kevin O'Connell Richard E. Banqert William I. Braclt, ll Iames A. Brooks Iames Concelmo Richard Conly CLASS OF 1940 Iohn Davey, IV Robert W. Getter Alfred E. Hamilton, Ir. George R. Howell CLASS OF 1941 Kenneth W. Cummings Robert T. Kina Karl R. Kurz Hood S. McChord CLASS OF 1942 Ichn Gilmore Antonio Godinez H. Thorne Greenwood, Ill Lawernce H. Lucker, Ir. Robert H. McEwen, III I. Stewart McGovern CLASS OF 1943 Herbert C. Crowther Charles M. Donnelly Leonard T. Heiner, Ir. Kimball Herrick Allan E. Hilton Thomas P. Howell Max H. Leister K. Townsend Moore Stephen VanC. Schuyler Austin W. Milans William DeH. Mundell Hugh I. Galusha Lennard W. Warner W' alter F. Milburn George A. Roecler, Ir. Frank A. Savaqe, Ir. William C. Stahl Harry R. Teets Iohn S. Wallace Charles T. McGinnis, Ir. Iames B. Patrick Charles B. Pester Thomas Spoerer Roqer H. Stanz Iohn I. Walsh it s J' ,F-f p '?-..1.,,,.,. was PSILO ETA CHAPTER Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at City College of New York in the fall of the year, on November 23, l904. Since its inception the organization has had a steady, continuous, but conservative growth, with many additional chapters being added year after year. lt was not until 1912, however, that a national council was formed, the function of which was to administer, effi- ciently, the affairs of the Fraternity. Expansion was started among a very small nucleus of ivy-clad Eastern colleges, but was halted for a short time immediately after the installation of Beta, remaining in that state until l9ll. After that date it increased extremely rapidly, until at the present time the Fraternity numbers 32 active chapters located throughout the East, Mid-West and South. Phi Epsilon Pi has strong alumni organizations which are located in a great many of the larger cities, and take an active interest in the Work of the fraternity. The "Phi Epsilon Pi Quar- terly" is the official Fraternity publica- tion issued to members of all chapters. The National Office not only acts as a large clearing-house, but also cooper- ates regularly in the publication of the many chapter periodicals which ap- pear at regular intervals throughout each academic year. The Eta Chapter at the University of Pennsylvania was established by a group of students in l9l4. l l First Row: Rosenberg, Wertheimer, Bayersdorfer, E. I. Goldsmith, Newman, Bendheim, Margolius Marks Second Row: V. Levy, Oestreicher, Lowenstein, Seifer, Silverstein, Facher, Gaynor Third Row: M. Levy, Rudner, Miller, Weider, Gutterman, Schaefer, Mars, Bern teln Fourth Row: Simon, Frank, Behrend, Ferel, Fine, Roberts, Engel, Weis Lehrich, Friedman Top Row: R. T. Goldsmith, Fischer, Harte, Seligman, Wessel, Klauber, Fried OFFICERS Superior ........................ Iack N. Newman Vice Superior ........... .... I . Lawrence Levy Corresponding Secretary . . . .... Alan E. Behrend Recording Secretary ................ Hugo L Frank Treasurer .................. Elias I. Goldsmith, lr. CLASS OF 1940 Martin Rayersdorfer, Ir. I. Lawrence Levy John M. Bendheim Francis R. Magolius Elias I. Goldsmith, Ir. Lawrence Marks Marvin L. Facher Stanley L. Fried Emanuel Gaynor Victor Levy Alan E. Behrend Chester R. Bernstein Marvin R. Engel Marshall Fine Max Fischer Robert T. Goldsmith CLASS OF 1941 Richard Lowenstein Mitchell Miller Leonard Oestreicher Ralph Roberts CLASS OF 1942 Robert Friedman lack Goodman Iules Gutterman Alan Lehrich Hugo 1. Frank, Ir. Morr CLASS OF 1943 Alfred S. Klauber Robert B. Schaefer Arthur G. Harte Robert S is G. Levy, Ir. eligman lack N. Newman Herbert Wertheimer Chas. H. Rosenberg Wm. Rudner Daniel Seifer Stanley Silverstein Bernard S. Mars Russell I. Perel Ferd Weis Frank Wieder, Ir . Edwin W. Simon Harry N. Wessel, Ir. ,tm 1 if 1 4 ,,, Fxnxvfdffl , Q A V ft ,, Aff lf "fly,"-r wwf' f K ' .-.1:- mliih :5. 1 -as,3ss:f w:e-ar . N. ,,, GAMMA DELTA BETA CHAPTER Dating from the year 1848, the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity has spread throughout the country and has extended its chapters to the total of 73 active. its founders, on a spring night in 1848, met in a small dormitory room on the campus of lefferson College and drafted the framework of what was to de- velop into the present national Fraternity organization. A ritual and insignia were decided upon, and special arrangements were made for housing the group on the college campus. Throughout its long existence, the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity has boasted of an exceptionally powerful central authority. From this group, activities, matters of national importance, and alumni organizations are carefully regu- lated in a conservative manner. This central authority also decides upon the advisability of taking in new chapters, and when its full approval has been given, it is usually given to chapters which are already very soundly estab- lished upon their respective campuses, or to alumni clubs that have shown a most decided interest in the undergrad- uate activities of the Fraternity. The Beta Chapter at the University of Pennsylvania was founded on the campus in the year 1881, and it is the twenty-first to be added to the national Fraternity. Members of the Beta Chap- ter are furnished with two magazines, for besides the national magazine, "The Phi Gamma Delta," the local group publishes "The Beta Fiji News" twice a year. Bottom Row: Hanger, Tonqren, Chandler, Ruffini, Weeks, Edmiston, Murphy, Snyder Ross Cook Second Row: Williams, Redden, Slocum, Dawson, Ramsey, Nate, Hill, Keiser, Miller Cumbler Third Row: C. DeLone, Whitmyre, Heilbron, Leverinq, F. De-Lone, F. Keyes, Burris, Close, Val Cathrin Beetem Fourth Row: Bird, Tipper, Stenglin, Redding, Bean, Clark, Cowperthwait, Iones, Hook Welsh Fifth Row: Doubleday, Hoffstot, Wentworth, Martin, Anderson, Stiiel, Baker, Patterson, I. Keyes Townsend Falkm OFFICERS President .................... Robert M. Edmiston Treasurer .............. ...... A rthur 1. Murphy Recording Secretary .......... Chandler B. Weeks Corresponding Secretary .......... Ernst F. Ruiiini Historian .......................... Ioe S. Snyder Edward I. Bechtold loseph W. Chandler lohn S. Cook Robert M. Edmiston lames R. Adams loseph W. Catherine, William M. Coffey Iohn T. Cumbler Richard Bean Edward W. Beetem Iohn E. Burris Ernest C. Clark, Ir. H. William Close, Ir. Iohn A. Cowperthwait E. Locke Anderson Allan H. Baker lames P. Bird, lr. Newell C. Doubleday Thomas I. Fatkin Iohn G. Hoffstot, Ir. CLASS OF 1940 William A. Hanger Arthur l. Murphy Iohn S. Ross loe S. Snyder Samuel W. Tator CLASS OF 1941 Robert E. Dawson Lawrence L. Hill Norman M. Keiser Douglas H. Kiesewetter William H. Miller CLASS OF 1942 Francis X. DeLone Richard D. Heilbron William C. Hook Frederick VV. Keyes CLASS OF 1943 Ioseph R. Keyes lack C. Lugrin Robert H. Martin William D. Patterson Richard C. Smith Ernest A. Stifel, lr. Robert P. Tongren Chandler B. Weeks Stokes T. Henry Ernst E. Rufiini Malcom E. Nafe lohn E. Ramsey G. Penn Redden Steven E. Slocum George P. Williams, Ill William E. Levering Frank H. Niklason Iames K. Redding Craig D. Vail Walter M. Whitmyre Robert T. Stengelin William R. Tipper Mark Townsend, 111 lohn M. Welsh, lr. Alfred R. Wentworth R. D. Bitler V . ' gg PHI if KAPPA PSI IOTA CHAPTER ln the year l852 at Iefferson College in Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania, William fl. Letterman and Charles P. T. Moore, companions in fighting a scourge of typhoid fever that raged over the campus at that time, became dissatisfied with contemporary fraternal organizations and formed a new fraternity, Phi Kappa Psi. Since its founding Phi Kappa Psi has carefully branched out until it now includes 52 chapters spread over 27 different campuses of leading universities and colleges throughout the entire country. The original purpose-to talents for the benefit of fellowmen-has been maintained, and a policy of extension requiring full acquaintance with the prospective has been embarked upon. The Fraternity's reputation for scholarship is Well known. "The the national magazine, is the fourth oldest publication in the fraternity cultivate cautious chapters Shield," ..,,. .... ..- ,.m.,,,g ,, .... -..,,.., . um K f V l H C I lp? field. lt was formerly published by 3 .A t 2 T V tv' various chapters but it is now in the hands of one individual who acts as the editor. Phi Kappa Psi is one of the ten fraternities who have had a brother in the White House. Other notable members include Supreme Court lustice Pierce Butler and many prom- inent men in the business and the professional Worlds. The Pennsylvania Iota Chapter was established at the University of Pennsylvania in the year l8'77 and is one of ten chapters scattered through- out this state. The present chapter house is located at 3641 Locust Street. Frank Abel Lant Abernathy Cho1rlcLs Gilmore Charles Crrau William Admason Frank Blair lohn Burleigh Richard Abbott lames Boyle Edwin Cr. Cambell Everel Clymer Samuel Cohn lohn C. Feeley Charles W. Bradbury Stephen D. Cope First Row: Hays, Sparks, Abel, Cohn, Strode, Woodrinq, Waris, Clymer, G. Russell Hatfield S cl Ro : W v B rl i h, Bl ' Ch n, B rn nt, Nuttin , Abbott, Garnely Dowling econ w ea er, u eg air, earma e e g Third Row: Kirkpatrick, Owens, Geraqhty, Marvel, Spangler, Edge, Friel Huebner Top Row: Lewis, Frick, Feeley, Bradbury, Cope, Campbell, Russell OFFICERS President .......................... Robert Strode Vice President ..,............. William Woodring Secretary ..... ..... H arry Moock 'l'reasurer .. . .... Sam Cohn CLASS OF 1940 Ralson Hatfield Charles Hays William Hulbrun lohn Kister CLASS OF 1941 Austin Frick Edward Friel Richard B. Fox, Ir. Robert Huebner CLASS OF 1942 Ralph C-amly Thomas Geraghty Edward Iounghans William Kirkpatrick Curt Lewis Hartley Nutting CLASS OF 1943 lohn I. Dowling Winfield S. Edqe Edward W. Foster Raymond Pope William Sparks Robert Strode William Woodring Harry Moock George Russell Ralph Weaver William Owens Alvin I. Russell lames Shearman lames L. Spangler Michael Waris Russell Rement Lloyd A. Kurz L. Wood Rancourt fx . -,493 . Wi' x 9 hyd, DHI - ' F, , KAPPA SIGMA ' F' 4 5j,g'g-'Saw ALPHA CHAPTER The Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity established its Alpha chaptery on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania in the month of October, 1850, thus becoming one of the first three fraternities to exist on the campus of the University. This Fraternity was the first fraternal organization of any kind to have its founding at the University of Pennsylvania. The future expansion of the national fraternity was provided for in the original constitution of the organization, but it was not until later that a chapter was successfully installed on the campus of Princeton University. After that new chapter was founded, conservative expansion of a sound nature was carried on rapidly at the leading colleges and universities located in Pennsyl- vania, New York and the South, until at the present time, the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity has chapters which are located in all of the most important institutions of learning throughout the entire country. As was the case with most national fraternities, normal growth was halted during the catastrophe of the Civil War, but it increased rapidly with the return of peace. .twi As a proof of their program of steady ex an- ' "'-"nfs: sion, Phi Kappa Sigma now numbers 40 active chapters. Alumni represent all of the chapters which are located throughout the country, many of which still take an active interest in the func- ug. -Q if-4543" vwN'?4lfv 5 tions of the Fraternity, and willingly give their time to its betterment. The Fraternity, with the gyggiggfy if Z iq! aid of the central council, publishes a quarterly 51 siiimfgig, F 4 WL iiziwlf magazine. -' 5:51.---1,3 H . . fi'-is pw49.5,Q5,I-iczzttmgm.:5 rv' . . - 'fi w':.f1'n-v- ,.x,:',.. , K, gf ,4,,f',. ' '-f,J,u,x,:GM:2 fs-df' ' '93 rig: 4 6 it saw im ...K if f - , qy5,1."v ms- Qgiig '-,gl . ,, 5 t ,E wg, if 1 are ,sins ' '- ,Q 5 F- TQ-I gfliziil 2.2. , W" .-figwffv ' " '- - 'C' K- ' ,JVWEP f"'l3m X ' ' ' A. F ' ' 'it uf ': ' w1f 5 " i,-t t: ' -w r w ' . i A . ,W W 1 vi- ,,,W,W lf , , ' ' V , ff b fi, ,M Mt n ,Af 5' it ,mg at is milfs' 5 My A . , . .. , E . , if.- ...M W -wf msfas., ,Www First Row: Huggins, Longaker, Hires, Davidson, Paton, McCown, Shay, Booth, Chapman Second Row: Stirnson, Aigeltinger, Longaker, Kuhn, Freeman, Horton, Iack, Shay Embick Third Row: Davis, Keay, Townsend, W'ilks, Mitchell, Havens, Huggins, Coates Fourth Row: Shaw, Himes, Arader, Antrim, Mooreshead, Arader, Henry, Meade Leibert OFFICERS President ...... .................. G eorge Paton Vice President .... Ioseph L. Davidson SSCTGIGTY ...... .... G eorge G. Ernbick Treasurer .... ........ I ohn L. lack Harold B. Billian Robert E. Booth Robert F. Chapman A. Ernest D'Arnb1y, Ir. Iohn F. Aigeltinger George G. Embick Charles M. Freeman Walter G. Arader, Ir. George W. Coates William I. Davis, Ir. Richard W. Havens Philip Antrim CLASS OF 1940 Ioseph L. Davidson Robert S. Godsall Charles R. Hires Ioseph E. Huggins CLASS OF 1941 Iohn A. Horton Iohn L. Iack Alan K. Keay, Ir. Herbert E. Kuhn CLASS OF 1942 Iohn W. Himes Iohn H. Huggins Harry K. Liebert Richard W. Mitchell CLASS OF 1943 Harry Arader Robert W. Mead E. Downs Longaker Iohn A. McCown George Paton H. Lewis Shay Ion D. Longaker William D. Shay Frederick B. Stimson, Ir Michael I. O'Nei1l Duncan B. Shaw Iohn C. Townsend, ll Fred Willis Arthur A. Moorshead :lv N W X, XY pin A GY' PHI SIGMA DELTA ZETA CHAPTER The national Fraternity of Phi Sigma Delta Was first formally founded by a small group of outstanding students at Columbia University, in New York City, on November 10, in the year l9l0. From its inception, the Fraternity experienced a period of rapid growth and careful expansion which has brought it up to its present high standing. Today the Fraternity consists of twenty-two active chapters which are located on the campuses of all the leading colleges and universities throughout the entire United States. Great stress is placed on high scholarship in the Fraternity, as each year the chapter having the highest scholastic rating of all the chapters throughout the country is presented a cup by the central office. The national organization has over twenty-five hundred alumni members, many of whom continue to take an active interest in the Work of the Fraternity, through Alumni Clubs located in the principal cities of the country. These men are invaluable because of the assistance and guidance which they so willingly render to the chapters. Organized chapters of the alumni have been formed for the purpose of making Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity greater than it has already become, well-known as it is today. The Zeta Chapter of Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity was first established on the campus of the University of Pennsyl- vania in the year of l9l5. The Chapter house is located at 202 S. 36th Street. NF -LSMEDQ N ffl Sl ' QE First Row: Blank, Fox, Mamber, Iaffee, Kittay, Petchesky, Goldberqer, Hurwitz. Second Row: Sterzelbach, Kahn, Lewis, Finestone, Frisch, Caplan, Davis, Katz, Goldman, Gross. Third Row: Fineberq, Roberts, Hornick, Dreyer, Frieland, London, Bernstein, Lorence, Shapiro. Fourth Row: Zheutlin, Spenser, Grunberq, Finkelstein, Lerner, Sahl, Levinson, Sachs, Kolko, Zucherman Fifth Row: Weitzman, Grody, Steiner, Bierman, Reiii, Greenbaum, Schlenger, Allender, Kushner, Leif OFFICERS President ........ ................. R ichard Kittay Vice President .. . . .... Donald H. Petchesky Treasurer ............. ........ I erorne Gross Recording Secretary ..... ..,., L eroy Fadem Corresponding Secretary ....,....... Charles I. Fox CLASS OF 1940 Ioseph Blank Leon Hurwitz Iack Mamber Charles Fox W. Walter Iaffe Donald H. Petchesky Horace Goldberqer Richard Kittay CLASS OF 1941 Arhtur Caplan Raymond I. Frisch Robert Katz Richard Barry Davis Leroy Fadern loseph I. Allender Harold L. Bernstein Arthur I. Dreyer Donald B. Finkelstein Charles Bierman Sidney Finebera Robert Greenbaum Marvin Grody Franklyn Kushner Marvin H. Goldman Ierome Gross Irving Finestone Leo L. Kahn CLASS OF 1942 Stanley P. Grunberq Morton l-lornick Samuel Wolf Kolko Sidney S. Levinson Seymour Frieland Les CLASS OF 1943 Edward Leif Bramwell Lieber Leonard Lorence Bernard Reift Bennett Schlenqer Theodore Shapiro ter Lerner Sanford Lewis Herbert A. Sterzelbac I. Donald London Abbott S. Roberts lack N. Sachs Bernard E. Sahl ludson Spencer Richard Steiner Charles Weitzman Martin Zheutlin Morton Zukerman h iii 35 559, yi P1-11 SIGMA KAPPA MU CHAPTER Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity was founded as a new national collegiate fraternity in March of the year 1873 at Massachusetts State Colleqe. During first five years of the Fraternity's existence, it was generally known and referred to by its fraters as the "Three T's." After that period, the organization adopted the present greek letter designation in the year 1878. The original chapter carried the standards of Phi Sigma Kappa alone in collegiate circles until 1888, when a second chapter was established at Union College. Since that year the Fraternity has carried forward a sound and rapid policy of expansion under the guidance of the national chapter. From that time, this policy of nationalization began to function: the Fraternity has seen fit to add fifty chapters at leading colleges and uni- versities throughout the entire country. Alumni organ- izations which take an active interest in the work of the fraternity, have been formed in the leading cities of the country. The national Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa super- vises the printing of the fraternity magazine, "The Signet," which appears quarterly. It contains the latest news of all the active chapters and is issued to all the active members. The Mu chapter of the Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity was established at the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania in the year of 1900. First Row: Kramer, Malarkey, Blaetz, Loper, Reynders, Keunstler, Young, Dunn, Frey, Wood Milleman Second Row: Gibbs, Penrose, Stewart, Hough, Gustafson, Knox, Post, Rocap, Schreeren Horroks Third Row: Ketcham, Zimmerman, Close, Deininaer, Rider, Bozarth, Scott, Vtfarner, Kennedy Weidman Hambrook Fourth Row: Coogan, Hamilton, Mostertz, Fleming, Flanniqcm, Pennock, Solenberqer, Luckens Bixby Cluff Fifth Row: Wilson, Robbins, Karpuk, McNulty, Harper. OFFICERS President ........ .......... W alter P. Kuenstler Vice President . . . .... G. Lloyd Wilson, Ir. Secretary ...... ...... G . Austin Young Treasurer ............. H. William Reynders Robert Blaetz Edward Blowers Robert T. Dunn Howard Frey Robert Ganqwisch Harlan l. Gustafson Edward Cooqan Iohn Cuff Eugene Harper William Hough, Ir. Edward B. Allen Richard Bozarth C. Richard Bruce Donald P. Close Donald L. Deininqer Edward Flaniqan, Znd William N. Hamilton Howard B. Lulcens CLASS OF 1940 Iohn Horrocks William Koepsell Leonard Kramer Ratfmond H. Loper Charles Malarky Charles Milleman CLASS OF 1941 Andrew Karpuk Georqe I. Kroupa Edward McNulty Robert Neely Harry Penrose CLASS OF 1942 Iohn Fleming Iohn Hambrook Donald Kennedy Harry Ketcham Frederick Knox CLASS OF 1943 Ierry H. Pennoch Iames H. Pye William I. Miller Thomas MCC. Schreen Gerald Seeders Howard Waitz G. L. Wilson, Ir. William Wood Lawrence A. Robbins Frank Scott Daniel I. Warner Iohn Wilson William Mostertz Thomas S. Post Verne D. Rider Read Rocap Allen F. Weidman Carl N. Zimmerman Donald M. Solenberqer Iohn D. Stewart Lulu .. -A, Q K 151 -fm .' e . qfkifff, .L snf -'sf' GJ.. ' 0 , Jn 'vit .givin as ff, . sssis Qramf' LAMBDA PHI ZETA CHAPTER Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity had its origin at Yale Unveirsity where the first chapter was founded in the year l895. The Fraternity was dedicated there at that time, as it is now, to the principle of non-sectarianism. Through the years ot early expansion, however, this ideal was discarded to a certain extent. At the present time, with its position firmly assured by the nineteen active chapters at universities and colleges throughout the East, Mid-West, and South, the Fraternity has once more turned its interest to the tounder's ideas. This is evidenced by the study of the prejudicial intolerances on the American cam- puses today in the Fraternity as a whole. Fellowships have been established by the national-governing body to further the research on this, the most worth- while of subjects. The national publication of Pi Lambda Phi is the "Frater." This mag- azine has been recently given over to a discussion of the Fraternity's educa- tional program, and ideals. It is circu- lated throughout the many chapters spread over much of the Eastern half of the country, and is of great interest to all active members. The chapter at the University ot Pennsylvania, chartered by the national organization ot Pi Lambda Phi in l9l2, is known as the Zeta chapter. Upon its 25th Anniversary celebration two years ago, the nucleus of a strong alumni association was established with head- quarters in New York City. First Row: Cassrnan, Schlechter, Miller, Wechsler, Frankel, Kronenberg, Fenyvessy, Retchin Greenstein Burmon Robert Bragarnick Myron Burmon Victor Cassman Stanley Fenyvessy Leonard Black Melvin Estroff Gerald Frankel Kenneth Gertz Stanley Goodman Leonard Hallinger Bernard Brown lack Brownstein Alexander Davis Israel Farber Daniel Freeman Michael Adelstein lack Aronsohn Allen Finn Lawrence Geiss lloyd Hurwitz Richard Iacobs Bragarnick. Second Row: Lefton, Luria, Squires, Maimin, Hallinger, Goodman, Kaufmann, Black Estroff Hart Third Row: Sondheim, Levy, Aronsohn, Adelstein, Hurwitz, Liederman, Goldsmith, Siegel, Poll Farber Davi Fourth Row: Linker, Kislak, Ross, Spero, Finn, Gertz, Norek, Shapiro, Straus, Rothstein Lowe Fifth Row: Meyer, Geiss, lonas, Kaplan, Rosenberg, lacobs, Mandel, Rosenfeld OFFICERS President ...... ............ L eonard Kronenberg Vice President .. ...... Eugene Miller Secretary ..... ..... G erald Frankel Treasurer ............... Stanley Fenyvessy CLASS OF 1940 lackson Gouraud lulius Greenstein Leonard Kronenberg Maurice Linker CLASS OF 1941 Edwin Hart Richard Kaufmann Charles Lefton loseph Maimin Ralph Reiner CLASS OF 1942 Robert Goldsmith R: Chard Levy S ymour Liss Atnold Lowe CLASS OF 1943 Allen Ionas Elliot Kaplan lay Kislak Donald Leiderrnan Gerald Lipsky Louis Meyer Eugene Miller Norman Retchin Herbert Schlechter Ichn Wechsler Robert Rosenfeld Howard Ross Richard Siegel Henry Sondheim Morton Spero Arnold Squires Sol Luria loseph Mandel loseph Marder Herman Rosenberg Ioseph Straus lay Norek Kenneth Olum Martin Poll Harold Rothstein Phillip Shapiro Steward Sunness PSI 4.3 G if ' I fs. -my-f-H - if ,. r , , 1 3.1 ,,,., . gf Yi ,. 1 qt x 4..QArWE- - an y - V " ', 1, u ar, 8 FA, J 1 M H' L "A" 1 414, idgv Q 'mflif mb' UPSILO TAU CHAPTER Dating from the fall of the year 1833 at Union College, Psi Upsilon inno- vatedy -at that institution a new system for fraternities which completely re- vamped the then existing method of fraternal organization. Instead of choos- ing members from one, and only one of the classes, Psi U pledged under- graduates of every class and thus changed the entire system of fraternity life at Union. Thus, from a small class society, was formed a representative body of undergraduates, whose example served to lead the way for similar changes in every important group on the campus. However, many of the present chapters of Psi Upsilon were formerly local societies, firmly established at their respective universities before being taken in by the governing body of the national Fraternity. The policy of accepting prospects as member chapters has always been conservative, as is witnessed by the fact that there are now only twenty- seven active chapters in the country, most of which are located in the larger universities of the Eastern states. The "Diamond," the national Psi Upsilon magazine, published quar- terly since 192O, keeps the members of the various chapters posted on news and developments in the ranks of the Fraternity. The Tau Chapter was established at the University of Pennsylvania in 1891, and since then has been closely connected with the University. Charles B. Bradshaw First Row: Weeks, Smith, Ludlow, Bradshaw, Watts, Moore, DeRitis, Heitz, Rea, Sullivan. Second Row: Davies, Alcorn, Shackleton, Pilling, Dutcher, Ogden, Hassenstein, McLane, DeRitis Third Row: Cox, Walton, DeMott, McCloskey, Nussbaum, Flynn, Neuhaus, Murray, Hughes. Fourth Row: Childs, MacDonald, Southgate, Roos, Ashley, Smith, Morhard, Morhan, Beck, Suedhoif Fifth Row: Rowan, Murphy, Arthur, Babson, Donaldson, Brown, Wolf, Huber, Ewing, Furner OFFICERS President ...... .............. C harles I. De Ritis Vice President .. . ......... A. LeConte Moore, Ir. Secretary ...... .... G eorge A. von Hassenstein Treasurer .... ....... L awrence Gleeson, lr. Clifford C. Collings Charles I. De Ritis Arthur S. Heitz Robert Davies Iohn W. Dutcher William D. Flynn Lawrence Gleeson, Ir. Richard Alcorn Richard Delviott Harry C. De Ritis Iames C. Arthur Richard L. Ashley Iames A. Babson Robert C. Beck lohn H. Brown Frederic Childs George W. Collins CLASS OF 1940 Palmer Hughes, lr. Alden R. Ludlow, 3rd A. LeConte Moore, Ir. Samuel A. Rea CLASS OF 1941 Robert Iones William McLane Eugene L. Mercer, Ir. Walter G. Moeling, lr. CLASS OF 1942 David Douglas Raul Lamar lohn McCloskey CLASS OF 1943 Townsend C. Cox, lr. Iohn B. Donaldson Alexander Ewing Iohn W. Furner Donald MacDonald lames C. Morham W'illiam W. Morhard Davis 1. Smith Gerald T. Sullivan Robert C. Watts Laie Weeks Victor M. Nussbaum Raymond Ogden Allan Shackleton G. A. von Hassenstein Richard V. Neuhaus lohn Pilling William Paul, lr. lohn C. Murphy LeRoy M. Murray Iohn F. Roos H. Walter Rowan Thomas A. Smith Thomas L. Suedhoff Lewis B. Walton, Ir. in . g 5 . t t its 2 "lf: 'r,f'Q2r2.' ,,--V " Y , t gm 9 2 f. :Q-I , 6 5 lit ae -2 es' if .7 L ' if-rs :fmt t-,t. tx- 2 . 'ft -A ' Q .W V 5 ,riser ? 1 .-MJ", if .. ills' ' ,R,. t 'fb " THETA CHAPTER On the ninth day of March in the year l856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity was first founded at the University of Alabama by a select group of under- graduate students who had become very close' friends. Before the Fraternity eventually became national in character, its primary expansion took place principally in the South. The membership of the Fraternity was depleted at the time of the Civil War, because so many of its members volunteered for active duty with the Confederate forces and were lost in battle. Since this devastating War, however, the Fraternity has steadily and rapidly increased in its membership, until today there are ll2 active chapters, spread throughout the leading universities and colleges all over the entire country. The total membership of the Fraternity is 5U,OOU. The badge of the Sigma Alpha -Epsilon Fraternity is diamond-shaped and bears the black enamel device of Minerva, with a vicious lion crouching at her feet, above which are the Greek letters SAE in shining gold. The colors of this badge are royal purple and gold. The Fraternity magazine which is published quarterly is called the "Record," and is issued to all the active members of all the chapters. The Theta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity was first established at the University of Pennsylvania in the year l9Ol. The present chapter house is located at 3908 Spruce Street. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon is one of the leading houses on the campus in activities and scholarship. First Row: Erink, Valentine, lackson, Deitrick, Rettew, Long, Alike, Knight, Talmage, Rank, Havens Second Row: Waldron, Troup, Schellenger, White, Hepburn, Browning, Davis, lchnson, Granitz Third Row: Howard, Lohr, Putnam, Story, Bracken, Reed, Nairn, Einstein, Hild, Hoge. Fourth Row: Staber, Griffin, Nodine, Angle, Dick, Best, Willard, Schenck, Shoemaker, Pendleton Filth Row: Blankennagle, Kelly, Harding, Eppinger, Mease, Bolan, Drury, Warren, Potter, Gilliams OFFICERS President ...... .... L . Walter Long Secretary .... ........ I ohn W. Nairn Vice President ........... Charles I. Alike, ll Treasurer ..... ........ P owell Browning, lr. Correspondent ........,..... Robert S. Einstein, lr. CLASS OF 1940 Charles I. Alike, ll Edward L. Brink Stewart C. Clark George A. Deitrick Richard B. Brotemarkle Robert S. lohnson Powell B. Browning, lr. Charles H. Leach larnes L. Carothers, lll Taylor Malone, lr. Earle Hepburn, lr. Robert Bracken Robert S. Bolan Eugene Davis, Ir. Walter W. Angle Robert W. Best Richard Blankennag el Warren S. Griffin Robert P. Brundage Henry F. Harding lohn M. Dick Paul E. Drury Charles H. Kurzweg lohn W. Havens H. William Iackson, lr. L. Walter Long lack A. Knight lames P. Ogden CLASS OF 1941 lames P. Schellinger A. A. Talmage, Ir. Robert W. Troup, lr. H. L. Rainwater, lr. lohn C. Waldron CLASS Robert S. Einstein, lr. Henry Greiger Charles Hild OF 1942 Eugene Howard William Magers lohn W. Nairn CLASS OF 1943 Collins S. Keller David G. Leh William D. Lohr, lr. I. Robert Mease Charles E. Miller Wright A. Nadine.- George C. Eppinger Thomas F. Gilliams, lr. George L. Hoge, Ir, Paul H. Isenberg George Barry Rank Robert H. Rettew Walter E. Shinn H. S. Valentine Samuel K. White, lr. William Wilkins Rix Nelson Yard Eugene Read Howard C. Story, lr. Rowland M. Tewksbury Edmund Pendleton, lr. Robert l. Potter lohn P. Schenck David M. Shoemaker Preble Staver William Warren Albert Willard 52 X, 1 it ef Q r tx N, Axim SIGMA ALPHA THETA CHAPTER In the fall of the year of 1909, or group of students first established the Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity on the campus of the City College of New York. This group of individuals had for its principal purposes the promotion of fraternal loyalty, democracy, and the cause of humanity. The initial aim of the Fra- ternity was to be recognized as soon as possible, in order that they could become nationally prominent, and as a result the group, in the spring of l91l, began a cautious program of expansion. Cornell University was given the honor of establishing the second chapter, after which the national organizaton deemed that it was time for a more widely-spread and more rapid program ot expansion. Today, Sigma Alpha Mu chapter houses may be found in thirty-nine of the leading universities in the East, South, and Mid-West. In addition to this number of active chapters, the alumni ofthe Frater- ' nity have shown such interest as to have founded twenty-two alumni chapters which are spread throughout the principal cities of the country. A very close relationship be- tween the active chapters and the alumni chapters has always been maintained throughout the medium of publications and joint meetings. The Theta Chapter of the Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity was established at the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania in the year l9l4, and is the sixth chapter of this well-known col- legiate group of the Fraternity in the country. Sheldon Berdon Frederick Gardner Martin Goldenberq Archibald Ansell Leon Cohen Norman Fried Herbert Goldstein Gilbert Cooper Stanley Donenfeld Allen Epstein Bernard Epstein Donald Alberts Russell Alberts Ernie Alson Albert Benjamin Norman Cohen Irwin Feldman Donald Friedman First Row: Sokol, loseph, Loeb, Goldenberq, Golding, Moskowitz, Vxfiener, Neuwirth, Gardner Berdon Starr Second Row: Alberts, Goldstein, Kass, Cohen, Fried, Rosenberg, Goldstein, Epstein, Cooper Mlchelman Third Row: Solo, I-lalpert, Markell, Kasle, Rudolph, Donnenield, Rosen, Schulman, Gladstone Epstein Robinson Fourth Row: Hahn, Vtfinik, Grandberq, Feldman, Krinzman, Isaacs, Alberts, Tobor, Friedman Silverstein Fifth Row: Sitomer, Kaplan, Kalik. OFFICERS Prior ......... .......... M artin L. Moskowitz Exchequer .... . . .l. Melville Golding Recorder .... ...... R obert Wiener CLASS OF 1940 Ira Ioseph Herbert Neuwirth loshua Kaplan Boris Sokol Iohn Loeb Erwin Starr Marion Netzorq CLASS OF 1941 Charles Halpert Horace Kalik Daniel Kass CLASS OF 1942 Ross Hahn Alvin Kasle Edward Markel Michael Michelman CLASS OF 1943 Morton Gladstone Len Goldstein Arnold Granberq Milton Gross Barry Isaacs Lester Kaufman Robert Krinzrnan Robert Postal Bernard Rosenberg Bernard Shapiro Arthur Sitomer Abbot Robinson Leonard Rosen Charles Rudolf Leonard Shulman Bernard Lust Sidney Polsky Irwin Silverstein Stanley Solo Richard Tober Lloyd Winik Irving Zura SIGMA CHI PHI PHI CHAPTER Originating in a mid-western university, Sigma Chi's history has extended over the past eighty-four years. When it was founded, the schools of Ohio and Indiana were rapidly gaining prominence and were witnessing the forma- tions of what were to become some of the most powerful fraternities in the country. For at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, there appeared the famous Miami Triad of Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Theta, and Beta Theta Pi. Sigma Chi was the third fraternity to be founded at this university, and the nineteenth in order, nationally. The date of its founding was 1855 under its original name of Sigma Phi, which was later changed to Sigma Chi. The Phi Phi Chapter at the University of Pennsylvania was begun in 1875. Since that time, Sigma Chi has assumed an important place in the student life at U. of P. Its promi- nence is reflected in the diversity of activities in which its members participate. As leaders in athletics, in publications, and social activities, Sigma Chi men have become outstanding on Pennsylvania's campus. Sigma Chi's existence of sixty-four years at the University of Pennsylvania has been one of service and accomplishment. As expansion got under way in other western schools, Sigma Chi also set up chapters in various eastern, t southern, and far western univer- sities. The present number of active chapters totals ninety-seven, a few of these being located in Canada. I Two magazines are published by the national chapter, and the Phi Phi Chapter of Pennsylvania puts out its own publication, "The Quaker Sig," at the end of each f . ...,.., school year. First Row: Wing, Giegerich, Toro, Wittens, Draper,Shade, Morris, Yournans, McGarry, Seeger, Potteiger Second Row: Moss, Clauer, O'Brien, Richards, Hannon, Nagle, Campbell, Rodenbach, LaFond, Hunt Third Row: Willson, O'Loughlin, Ryan, Hedland, Murtagh, Kervick, Blodgett, McCrone, Reicler, Welis. Fourth Row: Deubler, Coliton, Fogg. Carbeau, Sweeiers, Ogden, Coppins, Spain, Bath, Gillig, Gridley Top Row: Pearsall, Wright, Van Wagner, McCash, Adams, Peacock, Gleeson, Griffith, Wisemiller, Brown. OFFICERS President .................... William P. Shade, ll Vice President .... ......... E arle S. Draper Treasurer ....... ..... S tephen R. Wing, lr. Secretary . .... ................ P hilip D. LaFond CLASS OF 1940 Morris H. Bannister L. Burt Clark, Ir. lohn W. Dibble Lester R. Giegerich Walton H. Kling Andrew M. McCrone David A. Campbell Robert R. Clauer Earle S. Draper, Ir. Raymond A. Erick lohn C. Bath, Ill Richard H. Blodgett C. William Carbeau, Cray I. Coppins William P. Coliton lames A. Deubler loseph E. Adams Frederick Brown Samuel Failor loseph W. Gleason William Griffith Everett V. McGarrv, Ir. Charles F. Morris Richard I. Moss Robert E. Nagle Robert M. Potteiger Earl L. Seeger CLASS OF 1941 Donald I. Hannon, Ir. Robert M. Hunt Philip D. Laljond CLASS OF 1942 Lennox C. Pogg, lr. Philip G. Gillinq, lr. Lvmond D. Gridley William I. Kervick Iohn O. Metzger CLASS OF 1943 Arthur C. Hedlund, Ir. Stewart McCash Thomas I. O'Loughlin Robert Peacock William P. Shade, ll Robert De I. Toro lohn T. Wells, lr. Stephen R. Wing. lr. Warren H. Wittens George L. Youmans, Ir George E. O'Brien W. lames Reider Peter E. Richards John C. Rodenbach Edward Murtaugh William B. Ogden, Ill Carlton B. Pearsall David M. Reeves Maurice Spain, Ir. Norman Sweeters Edward Ryan lames R. Van Wagner George L. Walker Walter Wisemiller Bruce R. Wright wwf '51- SIGMA sw BETA RHO CHAPTER Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in the year 1868, Sigma Nu Fraternity has since enjoyed a very colorful history. Several students from the Legion of Honor at the school, namely, Iames Hopkins, Greenfield Quarles, and lames M. Riley, comprised this first organization. Knowledge of this group was kept secret until January l, 1869, when it was officially authorized. The second chapter established was at the University of Virginia. Its founding meant the beginning of a Fraternity that was to appear on most of the leading campuses throughout the entire nation. ln 1865 a chapter was formed at Lehigh University. Some years later Sigma Nu had the honor of being the first Fraternity on any campus in the Far-West: this chapter was established at Stanford University. The careful policy of expansion practiced by Sigma Nu has not yet ceased. ln the past two years, two new Chapters have been organized and accepted by the national organization. These two new additions are at Rollins University in Florida, and at Utah State. With the inclusion of these chap- ters there are now 100 col- legiate chapters and 84 alum- ni clubs scattered through- out the country. The Fraternity magazine, the "Delta," has been pub- lished continually since 1883. and is issued to all living members each month. The Pennsylvania Chapter, Beta Rho, was established in the year 1894. First Row: Purnell, Booze, Howard, McArthur, Lingo, Sweeney, McCloughry Second Row: Lauterbach, Wood, Kominos, Rover, Morris, McGillicuddy, Luong Third Row: Schwarze, Schwartz, Porter, Sherman, Weigel, Stiegler Fourth Row: Wiclmaier, Burns, Stock, lvlockbee, Fulton, Bechtel, Fisher, Wills OFFICERS Commander ................ Douglas G. McArthur Lieutenant Commander ............ Robert D. Lingo Recorder ............... ....... I ohn T. Purnell Treasurer . . . ......... Albert G. Ruff Chaplain . . . ..... Richard W. Booze Robert C. Cavanaugh Walter I. Diener Franklin B. Ferguson Thomas T. Howard Richard VV. Booze Iohn W. Drebinger F. B. Drumheller Robert E. Fulton Wilmer Chance Gordon W. Chesser William B. Howell Augustus Kominos Charles R. Bechtel Edward Burns Carl R. Fischer CLASS OF 1940 Robert S. W. Iernigan Harrison T. lames John P. Kichline Douglas G. McArthur CLASS OF 1941 lohn T. Higgins 'William F. Kiney Robert D. Lingo Alfred L. Luongo CLASS OF 1942 Paul W. Porter Omar L. Rocha lohn D. Rover Alvin L. Schwartz CLASS OF 1943 John H. Lauterbach William N. Schwarze Henry S. Stiegler I. I. McCloughry, Ir. Bernard W. Nikel Albert G. Ruff Frank H. Sweeney, Ir Earl T. lVIcGillicuddy Charles W. Mockbee Robert F. Morris Iohn T. Purnell Harry B. Sherman George E. Stock Harry A. Wills Iohn F. Wood Richard V. Tashiian George S. Weigel Richard Widmaier SIGMA PHI EPSILO ,gettin gs, 'Ill tw, if ztillfli DELTA CHAPTER The Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded in the year 1901. Since that year this national, collegiate fraternity has had a remarkably sound and rapid growth based on wise and well-planned administrative ideals. Many of the earlier chapters were formed at various institutions with the express idea of petitioning the national body of Sigma Phi Epsilon for membership. However, most of the recent additions to the national Fraternity were originally local organizations which had proven themselves strong enough in member- ship and sound enough in traternal ideas. The members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity are truly proud of the fact that they were among the first of all collegiate fraternities to admit ministerial students to membership in the national organization. The Fraternity nickname of "Sacred Hearts" originated from the fact that the official pin is heart-shaped. The total membership of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, scattered through- out forty states of the United States and thirty-four foreign countries, amounts to more than twenty-five thousand men. There are seventysfive active chapters a , in the United States, in addition to twenty-nine alumni chapters, and thirty- eight alumni associations. The quarterly publication, the "Sig- 1 ,w -'dt ,, -, -. - -4'f 1 -, Q ff TT S y F M P , ,Y-. 2 'RN-K SPI 5 Q . A I 'R Q lg. L W :idk -. g by Mg iff igt, E5 3-fp fr, f"r,, fr QQ 'X 1 -f t 'gal-ffvh 'K 'yi' 2.5 I y- G91 gl pm ff V ' 'i . W 'ri i. ' df 1 I M 5 r 1 xilmugl fig? 122-15, lrfvsvgivmm 4 yi-t?"fQ 5-,sl ,fi it ' W ,, it 5 r l si S di ii tit '2- ma Phi Epsilon Iournal," is issued every year to all living members, undergrad- uates and alumni both. Not only does the magazine keep the members in very Q close contact with both collegiate and A , , , w a ti,tttztz.itt,ziti2,mfzz,t:i,g,ig3v,ivz-dgwtgg f f ift y alumni news throughout the entire coun- try, but it is extremely important in , A . in-VAlimiwfffxfftef't5fitt5f'vt33,iL,fi - - - ' T .T Q. maintaining the true fraternal ideals 541, kk---- , g ..,, - 5'g1,f,:srQf::4wg1,g1i,'igiz'igfig ff' """'r S... ...,.,.,. S- 3,4 -. -U1 img, rf iivitzg and relationships of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Henry H. Aikens Garfield E. Gesell Robert E. Heisserman Harry G. Arthur Ross E. Cockrell Iohn A. Brubaker Franklin R. Cawl Donald H. Clague Donald S. Hough Carl E. Carson I. Barton Cheyney Robert L. Hills Harold R. Horn First Row: Wasley, Gassel, Wensley, Snyder, Aikens, Moxon, Knight, Keiser, Heiserman. Second Row: Peabody, Thompson, Giles, Cockrell, Iones, Holmes, Treaclwell, Murray, Volker. Third Row: Shipley, Arthur, Rodgers, Pope, Gliver, White, Clague, Young, Wolf, Cawl, Smythe Fourth Row: Newcomb, Murphy, Cheyney, Rhoda, Huston, Hills, Kmetz, Horn. Fifth Row: Osirander, Koby, Brubaker, Lindsey, Carson, Huston, McCandless, McCrone, Thorp Hoff, Knopf, Tooker, Treston. OFFICERS President ...... ......... R obert B. Van Arsdale Vice President . . . ..... Henry H. Aikens Secretary ..... ..... R obert K. Moxon Treasurer .... ................... I ohn W. Mosch CLASS OF 1940 Donald I. Keiser Robert K. Moxon Frank S. Speck C. Craig Knight Gardner B. Ostrander Paul H. Strehle Grayson W. Maule Iames A. Snyder Malcom H. Worsley Robert K. Wensley CLASS OF 1941 Albert H. Giles VV'rn. E. Murray Richard A. Holmes, ll Geo. R. Peck Robert M. Iones Robert V. Peabody CLASS OF 1942 Iames F. Huston Stewart W. Srnythe Winfield G. Knopf Chas. S. Thompson Robert E. Oliver T. Tooker W. Harold Shipley Warren H. Treston CLASS OF 1943 Iohn I. Huston I. Herbert McCandless, Ir. Z. William Koby Raymond C. McCroW Richard C. Kmetz H. Fulton Murphy, Ir. R. William Lindsay, Ir. Lloyd A. Newcornbe Kenneth 1. Tredwell Iames I. Voelker Robert S. White Charles S. Wolf Ansel G. Young Henry A. Pope Frank E. Rodgers, Ir Robert G. Rhoda SIGMA TAU PHI ALPHA CHAPTER The world was in a turmoil, but a small group who had become close friends banded together on the University of Pennsylvania campus during the winter of l9l7, and founded the Alpha Chapter of Sigma Tfau Phi Fraternity. Progress was slow at first due to war time conditions. Many young men were called to serve their country and the membership growth was retarded. Sigma Tau Phi was formerly an engineering society and for several years carried on in this field. A few years ago the membership decided to change into a social fraternity, and they have operated as such ever since. The national policy of accepting prospects as member chapters has always been conservative as is witnessed by the fact that there are now only twenty- two active chapters in the country. Most of these twenty-two chapters were small local societies already established at their universities before being taken in by the national fraternity. Originally the Alpha Chapter of Sigma Tau Phi was located at 3333 Walnut Street. Following their expansion the headquarters were moved to Thirty-Ninth and Walnut Streets. Eight years ago the chapter moved into it spresent attractive house at 392l Locust Street. The Alpha Chapter of Sigma Tau Phi Fraternity enjoyed a successful rushing season this year, and there are now twenty-six active members. Morris Alpert Leonard Burnbaum Leonard Friedman Irwin Gelqood Donald Booxbaum Theodore Ginsburg Raymond Haler Milton Kroshinsky Front Row: Masin, M. Alpert, Freidlin, Sataloff, Birnbaum Mason Goldberg Second Row: Hoffman, L. Friedman, Redrior, O. Alpert, D. Friedman Booxbaum Hillerson Hirsch Third Row: Wiener, Udell, Levine, Locker, Rothman, Leff Crashmsky Heber Chancellor .... ..... . . . Vice Chancellor Bursar ........ Scribe .......... . . Serqeant-at-Arms . . .loseph Sataloff . . . . .lrvinq Masin Leonard Birnbaum . Leonard Friedman . . . .Sidney Slavin CLASS OF 1940 William Friedlin Leonard Goldberg Albert Levitan CLASS OF 1941 Bernard Locke Alexander Hillerson CLASS OF 1942 Norman Berenson CLASS OF 1943 Bernard Levine lra Litf Marvin Locker Barnett Mitzman lrving Masin Ioseph Satalotf Samuel Shlien Sidney Slavin David Spielfoael Charles Rothman David Spielfoael Aaron Udell -,Em u . x - Q vig ,, h - E' lf.. -.N' --mr ' -V' 'vmirvxy ..-...- EPSILO PHI RHO CHAPTER The Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity was first founded by a small outstanding group of professional students on the campus of Columbia University in the year of l9lO. Throughout the campuses of the many colleges in the United States it is well-known and commonly referred to as UTEP" by the members and the other undergraduates. The second chapter was added by the professional students at New York University. After due deliberation it was agreed upon by the two chapters that the Fraternity should continue to be professional only in character. How- ever, this plan remained in force for only a few years, for when the national controlling body of Tau Epsilon Phi granted a charter to a group of students at Cornell University at Ithaca, N. Y., the Fraternity was changed from a profes- sional to a social, collegiate undergraduate group. lt is on this foundation that the additional chapters were added. After the founding of the Delta Chapter at Cornell, the national organization commenced a policy of rapid but sound expansion, which gave them chapters which cover many parts of the country, proving the popularity that "TEP"' has gained in these other universities. Today Tau Epsilon Phi has twenty-eight active chapters, well grouped throughout the entire country. The national organization composed of all of the chapters, publishes a magazine containing the latest news of the Fraternity, and the news from the different chapters, which is distributed to the active members and the alumni. The Rho Chapter at the University of Pennsylvania was chartered in 1921. The "TEPS" occupy a position of considerable prominence on the campus, being a very well thought of group. Stanley S. Binder Daniel M. Crystal David Enqleson Martin R. Grodnick Theodore Avchen Merwin L. Abrams Theodore Z. Aarons Iohn B. Cohen Alan Benjamin Herbert Barkin Alfred Bloom Aaron Goldblatt Arthur Hollander First Row: Aarons, Shaw, Smith, Ientleson, Neuman, Grodnick, Levin, Levine, Crystal Second Row: Swartz, Cohen, Halpert, Strober, Brucks, Engelson, Latow, Binder Third Row: Bloom, loselson, Phillips, Paskow, Goldblatt, Pollenqer. President .... Vice President Scribe . ..... . Bursar .... Isadore Bellis OFFICERS CLASS OF 19 Bernard S. Neuman .Martin R. Grodnick ..Martin Sonenberq . . .Leonard C. Levin 40 Bernard S. Neuman CLASS OF 1941 Stanley L. Ientleson Sidney M. Latow Leonard C. Levin Ierome S. Levine Robert H. Malts CLASS OF 1942 Louis 1. Cohen Melvin S. Feldman lack B. Halpert lack H. Pollack David L. Brody CLASS OF 1943 Milton Holz Stanley Ioselson Bertram Krieger Norman Lessaclc Herbert Pascow Martin Sonenberq Lester Sablosky lames L. Smith Paul I. Wexler Richard S. Brucks Harold N. Strober Richard Kovnick Sidney Shaw Gordon Phillips Stanley Pollinqer Arnold Schwartz Victor Wagner Norman Saroff H21 l z z 1 W.. l Z ETA BETA TAU 51:21 c ... MA - 1' ' - . , Y 'ii EE.,-5 'Q " . . an Q EEE .ts . 1,4 ...ti , f ,at .' I 3 3 t 1 A 3 0 fn' fi i in ti Z , gl .: 5 Q f' if 't -Sp f in-' 'f " 7 ,vsfgxbl fl ., fix M .t nw 1. -5-f I 5,-3. 'L lf! i t U 4 ft X x f T., l '!3 'l H398 , f THETA CHAPTER Zeta Beta Tau was first founded in December, 1898. Since that time the fraternity has grown in size and prestige to its present position as one of the largest and most important of collegiate fraternal groups in the country. ln October, l937, the total living membership, including that in thirty-five active chapters which are spread throughout the country, equalled 5,760 men, which is a definite proof of prudent administration and policy. The Theta chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1907 with the initial idea of furthering fraternal relations and lending religious culture and educational learning to its members on the campus. The continued growth in chapter membership, necessitating more spacious quarters for the housing of members, was provided for in l930 with the construction of the present fraternity house on 39th street. The chapter enrollment now numbers 40 men: all Sophomores, luniors and Seniors living at the house. This is a very unusual , .... ,, , , , , occurrence in view of the large size F' fr . if'- cf the chapter. Monthly publications, containing chapter news, are issued to all the chapters. Of the two fraternity mag- azines, the more important, "The Zeta Beta Tau Quarterly," is issued to all past and present members on a life subscription, while the "Con- fidential News" is sent only to active fraternity members. l Harry Abrams Howard Chapman lohn Aaron Alan Anixter Charles Borwiclc Paul Davis Marvin Frankel Harold Grimes Richard Holstein lack Blumberg Ierome Epstein Robert Fenster Edward Frankel Marshall Freedma Lester Anixter loseph Berlowitz Norman Birnbaum Donald Dreifus Herman Kaplan Charles Meyer T1 F' R ' : S h'ff irst ow c 1 , Abrams, Swartz, Ullmann, Meissner, Rosenthal, Kingsdale, Schlesinger, Yarrow Second Row: Lightman, Borwiclc, Grimes, A. Anixter, lanis, Sobel, Davis, Weisberg, Shapiro Third Row: Sprayreqan, Smith, Wiitcoff, lacobs, E. Frankel, M. Frankel, Latz, Wolkowsky, Freedman Fourth Row: Kingsley, Aaron, Horvitz, Blumberg, Fenster, Zellerbach, Futransky, Birnbaum, L. Anixter Gin berg Top Row: Salinger, Rosenberg, Meyer, Newhausen, Shalelc, Rothblum Dreifus, Robbins, We1l Burlowztz OFFICERS President ....... ............. E dwin B. Meissner Vice President . . . .... Miller H. Ullmann Secretary .... ...... G . lrving Latz ll Treasurer . . . . . Harold N. Grimes CLASS OF 1940 Robert Kingsdale Edwin Meissner William Rosenthal CLASS OF 1941 William lanis G. lrving Latz Richard Lightman Edward Phillips Norman Rothschild Norman Schlesinger CLASS OF 1942 Harold Futransky lay Ginsberg 1. H. Hammerman ll Harry l-lorvitz CLASS OF 1943 Kenneth Neuhausen Ira Robbins Richard Rosenberg Philip Rothblum lames Salinger Bern ard Swartz Miller Ullmann Leonard Schiff Sheldon Shapiro Philip Sobel Irving Steuer Eugene Weisberg Melvin H. Wolkowsky Morris Yarrow Iulian Hyman Morton Iacobs lerrold Kingsley George Lerman William Zellerbach Seymour Shalek Dean Shapiro lustin Smith Richard Sprayregan Iohn Weil Harvey Wittcoff 5 QQQFZQ EP K PSI t va SIGMA CHAPTER The Zeta Psi Fraternity, which was established on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania in the year 1850, has the distinguished honor of having been in continuous existence on the campus longer than any other local fraternity. lt is true that the Pennsylvania chapter of Delta Phi was founded a year earlier, but that local chapter subsequently became inactive for a period of nearly seven years. The first active chapter of the Zeta Psi Fraternity was founded on the campus of New York University in l847. There are now twenty-nine active chapters. In its expansion program Zeta Psi has combined an intelligent policy of conservatism and splendid foresight. The California chapter, which dates from 1870 made Zeta Psi the first national fraternity to reach the Pacific coast. In l879, Zeta Psi, by founding a' new chapter at the University of Toronto, became the first international fraternity, preceding its nearest rival by twelve years. Each one of Zeta Psi's six Canadian chapters was the first greek letter fraternity at its re- spective institution. In the East of the United States, however, expansion has been carried on with greater conservatism, so that as a result each chapter finds itself in an unusually strong position. The Pennsylvania chapter house is located at 3337 Walnut Street. The Sigma chapter is fortunate in enjoying the Whole- hearted support of a very large group of Philadelphia alumni who participate actively in an elder's association. Iohn S. Albert, 3rd Allan Hunter, Ir. Alexander Nimick, Iohn P. Brew Thomas F. Clark Robert B. Cruice Richard H. Dale Peter Costello Seth Cruice Edward C. Dale, Ir. Iacob Disston Front Row: Dale, Stull, Reath, Nimick, Albert, Sawyer, Sims, Schumann, Pepper Second Row: Pfizemmaier, Martin, Clark, Day, Brew, Pepper, Dick, Cruice, Thompson Third Row: Wistar, Lippincott, Harbeson, Ebert, Tucker, Iolly, Sims, Gordon Fourth Row: Costello, Brown, Barton, Cruice, Perry, Walbridqe. Last Row: Disston, McAllister, Dale. OFFICERS President ...... .............. A llan Hunter, Ir. Vice President .... Iohn S. Albert, 3rd Secretary .... ......... L ouis D. Day, Ir. Treasurer .... ..... D onald F. Lippincott, Ir. CLASS OF 1940 George W. Pepper, 3rd Thomas Reath, 3rd Ir. Edward T. Riley Henry VV. Sawyer CLASS OF 1941 Louis D. Day, Ir. H. Lenox Dick, III Crozer F. Martin CLASS OF 1942 Paul C. Harbeson Harvey P. Iolly Donald F. Lippincott, Ir. CLASS OF 1943 Thomas Ebert Edward F. Harvey, lr. I. Rutherford McAllister Alexander Perry Robert Schumann Ioseph P. Sims Iohn N. Stull Heyward M. Pepper Gerard M. Thompson Richard Pfizenmaier Joseph W. Tucker Sanders Scott Sims Robert F. Walbridqe Caleb Cresson Wistar Emlem Wistar Front Row: Podgorniak, Wu-est, Second Row: Schnebly, Ehlert, Third Row: Oqrxibene, Keller, lackson, O'Dormell. French, Iarrard, Hoskins, lohriston, Lawrence. DELTA CHI OFFICERS President .................. Sollie A. Keller Vice President ..,..... Henry A. Podqorniak Secretary ...... ..... M artin I. O'Donr1el Treasurer .... ..... V Valter W. lackson CLASS OF 1940 lack Albrecht Sollie A. Keller Pete Mitchell lack Ambroqi lim McCauley William R. Tubbs CLASS OF 1941 Walter W. lackson Henry A. Podqorriiak -gr, W- lames Monroe Morton George Puderbauqh " Martin I. O'DODHSl Robert Wuest A 4-Alfi. Jilx... CLASS OF 1942 ,::q.wi3,j1yQb-22. Donald E. Crooks Francis T. Hoskins Robert Iarrard David B. Iohnston CLASS OF 194 'Warren G. French loseph B. Handy, Ill Robert R. Maxwell lohn Ledin Paul Oqriibene Frank Weeks lames B. Lawrence ax.: WV' f l -rl , 1 dill ' ' 3 Q Frank B. Schnebly E. H. Ehlert lly IYEF' f lrilllr ' ,infill 'iq I .' Sf Arm' f-1-. -'K llllufijlllll ' . .1 1 .ul i, L .qv . , W Front Row: Rossa, Piotrowski, Harman, Nicholson, Bobowick, Kirelawich Peters Second Row: Stiifler, Douglas, King, Riley, Campbell, Burket, Hilbert, Fuerst Third Row: Nolan, Cavanaugh, Gary, Fuerst, Meban, Baxter, Chiari, Seedor Fourth Row: McMullen, Adams, Beach, Lewis, Ryan, Gyllenhaal, Heed Last Row: Conwell, Sullivan, Mendez, limenez, Thau, Muend, Reed, Park, Polcorny Freeman DELTA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS President . ....... .... E dward Gallagher Secretary Vice President .... ...... L eo Redgate Treasurer Walter Daly Walter Heed Edward O. l-Iimsworth Raymond Bradley George Burket Donald Campbell George Fuerst George Harman Charles Kirelawich Thomas Adams Charles S. Baxter lohn Cavanaugh Carlos A. Chiari Robert P. Conwell Paul G. Douglas Addison B. Freeman Alvin N. Fuerst Alan G. Gary CLASS OF 1940 William Iones William King Donald Lewis CLASS OF 1941 Ioesph LaCavera lohn McDonald Robert Mebane lohn Muend Edward OlBrian Nathan Patterson CLASS OF 1942 Donald Frank F rank Gary Albert E. Hilbert loseph McMullin Iohn Nolan CLASS OF 1943 Charles P. Gyllenhaal lohn Holton McGinn Frank limenez William H. Nevins Philip Park lohn W. Seedor '1. . . . . .Arthur Nicholson . . . . .Edward Beach 1-l. Walkers Peters William Riley loseph Tighe Roy Patterson Francis Reagan Raymond S. Rossa Harry Stoll Robert Thau Iohn Wall William Peters Victor Piotrowski Richard Pokorny Walter G. Runte Angelo L. Spinelli Ralph L. Stiiiler lohn M. Sullivan Thomas Sullivan, lr Charles M. Reed First Row: Faqley, larvis, Betelle, Buddenberg, Comly. Second Row: Firth, Kerrick, Benjamin, Gallagher, Badenhousen, Vischer. Third Row: Brecker, Anderson, Warner, Dickson. Lloyd S. Benjamin W. Earl' Dricker Milton Betelle Bayard Badenhausen H. Kenyon Bemis john E. Benjamin Richard Firth Claude L. Anderson KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS President . .................. Milton Betelle Vice President ...... Wilbur H. Buddenberq Secretary' ...... ...... C le-ment Comly, III Treasurer . . ..... Embree F. jarvis CLASS OF 1940 Wilbur H. Buddenberg CLASS OF 1941 William R. Gallagher, jr. CLASS OF 1942 Embree F. Iarvis Donald W. Kerrick I. Riley Warner Thomas E. Willis CLASS OF 1943 D. R. Dickson Robert Warnick Clement Comly, III Carl V. Vischer, III William C. G. Savage owifw PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS President ....... ..... G . Zubrod Treasurer .... Vice President .... .... B . Erskine Secretary CLASS OF 1940 G. Zubrod R. Erskine R. Pratchett P. Millichap CLASS OF 1941 W. Adshead W. Dahl W. Bentz G. Dolman W. Cairns N. Douqhty I. Cryer C. Gamper A. Lefferts CLASS OF 1942 T. Bainbridqe D. Lonqacre W. Barry C. Utt I. Batson I. Westcott F. Iames K. White B. Merriam CLASS OF 1943 B. Barnes W. Lawson W. Bath D. MacRae C. Bare I. Mecouch R. Beck C. Newman I. Branche R. Boss R. Forman A. Suarez B. Iones W. Young A. Eckenroth D. Loose W. Marbaker H. Rohde I. Simpson T. Sorber mx R. Pratchett . .I. Simpson X ?'V1 ax Wie Z9 , llllll SQ. 4.13. H 14,2 :- Mg his sl' r lf 42 . 'fi JQEDQQ ' .y - VX wi?f:'. . 'gi1e.eI'5- W ""I'tIIII'i livin 'iTTtiIA.I 1 . , .wx 5 1 I' . .Ivy - IW' ' ' - .M gig, - .5Q'f:i3,1,vr 4 " PRA ?a"" .afezwzsfj , First Row: Marbaker, Crier, Dolman, Pratchet, Zubrod, Erskine, Simpson, Rohde, Dahl Second Row: Lefferts, White, Loose, Garnper, Adshead, We-scott, Sorber, Millichap, Iames Third Row: Doughty, Utt, Merriam, Forman, Bentz, Batson, Suarez, MacRae, Young, Branch Fourth Row: Lonqacre, Bath, Newman, Iones, Mecouch, Bare, Beck, Barnes, Bainbridge Lawson First Row: White, Grover, Kerchner, Aubitz, Fleming. Second Row: Biggane, Ells, Gilbert, Hoffman, Roth. Third Row: Anderson, Southard, Miliken, Newcomb, Reilly, Smith. PHI KAPPA TAII OFFICERS President . ............ George W. Kerchner Vice President ............ C. Robert Gruver Treasurer ...... .... E dward C. Aubitz, Ir. Secretary .... ...... E dward C. White CLASS OF 1940 Charles W. Fleming Robert X. Mayer CLASS OF 1941 Harry M. Hoffman George Kerchner Bernard W. Reilly Edward C. Aubitz, Ir. Edgar M. Gilbert C. Robert Gruver Edward C. White CLASS OF 1942 Charles F. Biggane Theodore McDonald Francis H. Ellis Donald H. Newcomb CLASS OF 1943 Kenneth C. Anderson Stanley K. Southard ,lt XXXAQU 68510 Samuel T. Broaddus UMW Sylvan Askin Bernard Braveman Sidney Boyarsky Edward Benjamin Milton Berman Gerald Bloom Irvin Goldstein Leonard Becker Melvin Chirles Maxwell Davis Fred Fine First Row: Kass, Leif, Askin, Wolman, Weisman, Goldstein, Lemberqer, Braveman, Herman. Second Row: Iaccbs, Max, Rikon, Boyarsky, Berman, Steger, Friernan, Rome. Third Row: Becker, Horowitz, Levine, Chirls, Moskowitz, Schaeffer, Brody, Robinson. TAU DELTA PHI OFFICERS President .................... Herman Lemloerqer Vice President .... ...... I ames Herman 'Treasurer ....... ....... S ylvan Aslcin Secretary ..... Benjamin O. Leff CLASS OF 1940 Edward Brody Bernard Kass CLASS OF Edward Freedman james Herman CLASS OF Morton Goldstein Leonard Horowitz Larry Max Robert Miller CLASS OF Michael lacobs Daniel Levine Irwin Maskin Morris Michkin 1941 1942 1943 Benjamin O. Leif Herman Lernloerqer William Wolrnan Raymond Robinson Larry Rome Arthur Steqer Paul Weisman lercme Moscowitz Alvin Schaeffer Norman Schvey lay Thalheirn We if ?l!E"59!'t'IIIj" gglllllli ,,,, g llIiiW First Row: McCormick, Hirschle, Ballard, Evans, Albrecht, Speirs, Slack. Second Row: Harrison, Smith, Schultz, Foy, Hoskins, Smith, Burgunder. Top Row: Martin, Rapetto, Rodriguez, Matino, Graham, Haentze, Lepley. Blair R. Albrecht THETA CHI OFFICERS President ................ H. Gordon Evans Vice President . . . ...... Blair R. Albrecht Secretary ...... .... I . Chester Spiers, Ir. Treasurer ................ Philip S. Ballard CLASS OF 1940 H. Gordon Evans Iuaquin Rodriguez CLASS OF 1941 Budd Burgunder I. Herbert Slack Iames B. Lepley I. Chester Spiers, Ir. Philip S. Ballard George B. Graham W. Ioseph Harrison William Hopkins Iohn H. Hirschle Clement B. Hoskins George Martino Robert Eastman William Foy Iackson Green Arthur I. Ruth CLASS OF 1942 Charles F. McCormick Iohn R. Repetto William C. Roeqer Robert B. Smith Charles I. Smith CLASS OF 1943 Charles Haentze Iames R. Steel Q :.' I 21 I-Y I X .4 J 1 .41 'XD Qf ' 'A as KAI Ii- ,. . ill I ltilfl rl Qlqfiizililtlttf A-f' 1 4? E "M r.'rElf,11Ii 15 " 51553, - s H V' ,em ffl- , l'.'!1,. I AWCQ' Fi" - 1. 'f'wW - gf' - LF' " .uf r,,g.1' nm ' " ff'f??l-Ti ff A Q ig -f' 1 J,-15- J J fx M: ,f wha. . " A 4- Y! 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Q w GENUINE LEATHER COMBINATION PIPE AND TOBACCO POUCH IOO I I 'llpr 1, n On Sale at All UNITED CIGAR AND WHELAN DRUG STORES Seco Leather Products Speclal Attent1on to Fraternlty Houses ICE C RF AIVI an CAKES CHARLES ESSIG coNFEc'r1oNER 3958 Market Street Bell Evergreen 2763 B ll ll ll V wnewnlren t and Chestnut Streets and t and Chestnut Streets LANGRoCK FINE CLOTHES 4b'NAvi.n get CAMPUS LIFE' And rlght hfmdy to a romplete rollechon of realy 'luthentle vlothesl Forty ye'1rs of duly rontzct wlth unlver LANCROCK 1 true per SPCCEIVC of lhelr flsh lon 1dC"lS Drop 'around sec how we mtexpret the well dressed man for Fall LANFROCK hand I'Ill0I'8d Suns and Top rowts reflect unusual dlstlnrtlon ll1 reflrly to don models Prices start at 54000 .SANS ROC Evergreen 4-646 West 5066 .IIISEPH F lllllllllllll FLOWERS l -- i. 1- II3 South Fortleth Street Phlladelphla, Pa Flowers Telegraphed II FIIIRIIIUIIIIT llllllllllw Student SCTVICC uallty Workmanshlp 247 SOUTH 37th STREET f.Iust off Locust Stl Phlladelphua Phone Eve 4399 Thanks For Your Patronage Class of 'IU May We Contmue to Serve You RUGER F. PRICE JEWELER 266 S 37th St, Phila. World s Best Smoklng 1 e Shoxt Stem Pipe for Golfers easy to hold 1n the mouth Shape 85 3 50 Favorite of Crantland Rice Ernest Jones "Jug"McSpadder1 Dick Metz Craig Wood IIIWIIIDUDIE . . I 0 I a t 4 in I 'I - Z 5 , A A L '- ' ..-III,:it. 'x I II ,QI ig 0 . gg.?':s5'Ar1vf':'?H--Y. ' . I fm, . F IIIHMI.. M III, .ff 1FmM'sJmIJn1r.-, "Ir f ' 2 ' - - P sity men as g1VBI'l : I, efwri:,i'- .t 5 if ' ' - : f , ,,,:.,,.,frL l1m.1,.I.,1,.I,. ,L 1 . . . . 15, u,LLr,m.,-:itnlmffmlL , Q I n. ' I0 ' ' ' ' I 1. . V I E l ' ' N - I5 h w Co. ' 1 o P. 0 Il .-.1... - i..-.. . il. ll...1....1. I C 4 15r,1E.,g,ix.-V f.-- ,..-f,- wgg,.........V,V, , -' +1 -V-. . , . . . . V -- A V V V . . -- . 'z-be I,'i'Y93'lf- , JK . .135"f49"'ss: '--'aa'-mX."+. I- :Le ,- zf-1-ur,.'-af.-'-"wear--Te ww-2 ,J W- naw FQ' -.w.,g-.-g- f-- 'aw -V , , V- .Vf,. aww- .f. 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" I guy , f 1 Vg., K e w. , cessful to the end that, year after 4 . -. vw ,. ,v X ,.gq .,.v-9.-,E 1, ' ..Q...f:V Wir? 1 A . -1 ear the a vice of eac retirin -' ' '23 'gV1.av 1.- V, V .. . sire , gffg kfqa :fat y ' g . 4,-+:'1f: ., ,V.-jg,-2 .J-" '- 'ix 'E-A v '--Q . b 4, n,.e,gq 1, Record Sta wr e . .- I.- ... !i'4F!f1j:,Iv u, rs "" ,' we C-9- 'E ..: ey. V :L+ nw- kin- -If eqgmn' 1..,., I Q- -KH ,1 ...-MY: 5 , v ' 4 at 'afar -wfnnvffff. . im.:-.' .lr .5-:'4.v.fH:,1.... y.,:,,:.1 nc' - .12 rp.. . vig 'ffm-Y pb-rp -5, H .14-ef ' 4' v .-N14-BE:-' .1-:-1: 121 fe,-I x.-. V. rw fn, Am. 1--. PU 5+ 'fe-Qffn w 0 if ,1r' . .. .-f' +V' iff 3 " .y.vE.m vu- ,qs H-qaawmg:-:Z n .f-wrnvs-Q 15 . -F , ':-12:30 f., ' A : .-1-V7 we 5-,vez ' , x-V f- .E , . - 1 .qf u.m:1,,,N .-51 2 4- . -E - . 1 2 5 Lg' . V. -a, X", 'V 5- I f .-5 , 1-: .V . nfs. , : . ffl-.VE -qv V A - 1 Engravers an eslgners .4P.:!f.if 1: 5 .' 7 .L' 5 , -...v ' -,: ' - EW X -a H N - . .V-- ' - V. 'ff O Bal' 601' 00 S ', if ' ' r . 4 , . I Annuall r 1 1f?'CVn-H"1i1?s--Wi-I V-".4.P':i21-51.11riiwfvi-1-'E-.J.,-fi -- 4 M. -t'- 255553-?1:'5':'::iW"-inf!'-'Fifa 'QW--flffe-'ferfzg 1.5 ' ,, why., .. 4' . - V, -11,ef"isw'5:'LPZ'-Srl. ' 'LCE .5-was-w3V. . I ,. , . .A .V.- ..-,, , V .-E, V mA---,.- we-4 1+ ,. .fr 'ww ,E :,:. 111.13 I f ,.,. -,ef , ,.-,., ,q,.f. - A, .V -nn.. .. um'-r . 5.-.4. ..,,,3, , . . .Mr V' 5"-31.53 .fiL'7:f'I2?E4-'f-f... I ., .- rcifms rnif .ff?f'?Va1f:3':1S.22i:i'f'c,:f1 . . it E-MLA, ' ' ' ., Hg' -g.,.3.,3AQ 1 h . PHOIO EIIGRHVIIIG COIIIPHIIY " I ' A I2'lh and CHERRY STREETS r Ei.- , PHILH DE LPHIH g5.:,L:f, -arg-fl '. a ers o cfinqravfnqs In 77715 Publfcaffon 1 355:53 -Q.. ,-'Sv .ii-1-ral. HNF?" 'a 'vi-Q' 1": ' -1:iV-:,'.aA1a:'42Q,:--f1"4'.'-F'.:-1 -I . ., , ,. . , . . . :ELI If: - - I , Q: '-."."?'f'::!,v.I":"2.1'--V-A. ' "", . , - ' ' -.,1,C' ,f 'F ' - .. ,. ' ' .' ' . . V Q K X V Q E 5 AFTER GRADUATION AS WELL AS BEFORE OTTEN Er OTTEN WHOLESALE Professional School MEATS Books and 1430 South Street Supplies Bell: at KIN 3124 Z A V E L L E15 Keystone: RACE 5166 3427 Woodland Ave. Goodbye and Good LUCif'i The Management and Staii' of the COMMODORE THEATRE extend to the graduates a sincere wish that you reach the goal for which you strive. Your acquaintance will always be remembered. Sam Titlebaum it's a long, long trail- Thereis a long road ahead of you gradu- ating men. Health is essential to a suc- cessful trip along this road of life. Keep healthy by drinking a quart of Aristocrat milk daily. Q SCOTT- POWELL DAIRIES Manager HOME OF ARISTOCRAT PRODUCTS Sincere Regards To Our Many University Friends WALNUT BOWLING ALLEYS 37th and Walnut Streets Fraternity Jewelry Official Badges Keys and Charms Party Favors Dance Programs Awards Crested Gifts Invitations Stationery Write for FREE copy of catalog. L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 1601 Chestnut St. Philadelphia, Pa. PIIOIIC Bari g 9990 II u Delivery Sirvice GO WEST JOHN J. McCREESH Young Men 5' CO' to the RELIABLE GARAGE 210-218 South 40th st. MAR'-YN SODA Cars Stored, Washed SHOPPE . cl P 1' h im 0 is ed Walnut Street at 40th High Pressure Washing Overnight Storage 50c O D A S U N D A E S A N D W I C H E S Greasing 50c Up We Cater to Penn Students v KIlMMELMAN'S DIELICATESELEN Catering to F raternity Men All Kinds of Sandwiches ZULLlNGER'S 40th and Spruce Stas. West Philadelphia's Standard Drug Store for over thirty years. S.E. Cor. 38th 89 Spruce Sts. Tel. BARing 9669 The Place to Meet Your Friends Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. THE H. C. WIENER LUMBER COMPANY Manufacturers and Wholesalers Miners National Bank Building I Wilkes-Barre, Pa. FURNITURE and ACCESSORIES for FRATERNITY HOUSES .- " '--.. , :s:s2Efi1Ef1i55Ss:'S -E, ,Q-' ..s2s2s. fs5f5:5S2?sSsSsE5::.:-::.::s::5: f:2555551212:5:fairi:2:s:sie5f2E:2:s:sEA3'2s: 2: -1 ,v 'I'2'1'I'.+2-Z-Z'Z-Z-Z-'-jgZ'2- ,-g-5.5" Z-ZIZ-13:529Z-PZ-Z311'f'I-Z'2-,-,-gi-I-24?-2-1127115-I-2-I"I'. "PP Z-2-93f1fj5gZ'i-I-23141-:5'2-.'-25, I-'Z-14:-"V''Z412352-I-Z-:A1-figiglfi-24:-14.525' - 2135, 45:3 1rg:1:-:r:2:r:rf:1:::1:1:1:2.- ':Prirp--YEWe:3:::1:fri:2:r::::::-:1:r::3:::::cif'?"cif 3,5 ,QZI 1I-ZV:33312322332-Qlgfglgfzlv' .gigIgIg:L:IgI:22:23.12-1V:C:Z3Z:Cf:V2-3.gIg23I5IjIgI.:IgZgI- '- -g :5:1:1. 2415 :.2:1:1:2:1grg:g:5:I:I:1g:g:g:5:5:7:1:'. -'-:-:f:1:1:25g:3:1:5115-15:315:5:2:1:f:2:I:Igfg:f:I:1:9 92.53 -:Qs :- :: .-131+1:1:5:I:5:-1-g.g:g:::-:-:-:.g:g:g:,., v-:Ig1513:-:-:.:'e44g:g:-:-:.:-g2g'q:-:-sg:-:4-:-1 15.55, :ff5E:2:S:f:I:IEIf2E:5:5:fi35CS2E:2:5:5:1:E-:-, ' Szfililfiii. 13212 'illg jgI:111:jf:Ig2:15:25f:I:Z:I:f:Z:f::fjI:1f' aR,I'!:152. jI:C:I:E:I:EEl" :::jI:Z:ZZ -A. 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'-2E:5:51: :::?g:g:g1g::5:5:1555115:5:5:5:2:1:r:I:ES:5:5:5:ErE:E:E:3g:5:1?E:E:5:3:5:1:2:r::5:5:5:r'2 -'11, . . af. iiiifi 1:10 ar' :gg -:jg-5:51555 '55555gf:5E5E5E5Eg55553:3:3Eg5g5g5:5:5:aE5EgE5ErE:5'2:f1r5rf-5-,f:rE5ErE:-. ,Arif .4 ..t, . :r5:1:? -thu: Leather Chair Acres of Suites in an almost countless variety of styles. Whole floors of Occasional Pieces. Thousands of Chairs, from Old English styles to Modern. Davenports and Sofas, leather and fabric covered. Roll, Flat-top, Winthrop and Secretary Desks. Bookcases, Tables, Smoker's Stands. RUCS-Oriental and Domestic. A wide variety of Oriental Reproductions. A wonderful array of Summer Rugs and Lamps. lnner Spring Mattresses and Hair Mattresses, Box Springs and Pillows-all our own manufacture. Double Deck Beds J. B. VAN SCIVER CO. MANUFACTURERS, IMPORTERS AND RETAILERS Apply at Contract Dept., Second Floor Camden, N. 1. B. LISS, Prop. Baring 9695 The C PENNSYLVANIA amem UNIVERSITY GARAGE BARBER SHOP and Convenient to Dorm.: and Fraternities A' SARNESE Everything 3804 Delancey Street 3655 Wioodland Ave' Photographic Philadelphia STORAGE - REPAIRS Body and Fender Work -- Battery Service U55 S31-nese Hair Oil for Dandruff and QSSO 8850 Falling Hair KLEIN 6' GOODMAN 18 S. 10th Street Philadelphia, Pa. s HAMILTON BAZAAR E ' E 0 H E C S H McGlLLIN'S OLD ALE HOUSE 9' Ftowsns Hardware - Paints Zi-1 1310-14 Drury St- lj Established 1860 Hotel and Fratermty Corsages Our Specialty Popular Priced Dinners Supplies 3429 Woodland Avenue Served from I k Directly Opposite College Hall 4:30 to 9 P- M' Serving U. of P. for Past 16 Years 3944 MARKET STREET Bonded Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Ass'n Air-Conditioned We make a specialty of Unique Fraternity Dance Favors and Personalized Gifts for all occasions l , .fmmlwcs noon 101 S. 13th Street, Philadelphia MANUFACTURERS OF THE RECORD KEYS ' Get your The McDaniel Steam Tra P GOWNS is the dividing line between steam and water. Steam cannot How throughg water from, cannot stay ing and the cost is small. COTRELL AND LEONARD, Inc. Established 1832 WATSON Cr McDANIEL COMPANY America's Leading Academic Outfitter 466 N- Mil1'Sh4lll St- Philadelphia Representat ue on Campus - Houston Hall Store i : K i J I UUP1 CU URATULATIU THE RF CORD STAFF andthe CLASS OF 1940 This book his been ni-icle properly expres- sive ancl distinctive only throu h the skill training talent, and resourcefulness of the men who have proclucecl it. It is because you: -taff and ours is composed of such rnen' because of thc blenclin of excellent training conscientious effort and exper- ience that ve may nnvs View with prile. this book The 1940 Record. It has been a happy privilege to work hope to enjoy with meh succeedino c iss. ADVERTISING PR INTING Cornposmtlon ard Przntmg NATIUNAL PUBLIQHING CU Covers and Bmdlng VVHITINU-IUXTTEIHSUN LU , Inc Paper I to v 4 1 V I C g 1 7 . 'I C 1 3 7 1 U l l I f 'J Q ur with so capable a staff. 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Suggestions in the University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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