University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 249
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 249 of the 1942 volume:
. , 4' Q 5 I-Il I
1 JQ L Q Q I l J X J
-Q Q cv-:ss-rnuw K ,
, X ' g , -,N x .. 1 Q-
' X Slufbu - . - --
5 , 1 N f Q Q
J L - 1 1 k-N A ' ' ,,,,-- T 1 K
WALNUT ' Q Q A Q
' X ' T I ' X
A via, 2
, I Q , C gl f 22523.22 E233
1 T' x f ' qzmizg .gtg
.. f' 2 mmm
E I- K A m u'-llllllllll ? .X
. Q A Sllllll lll gum. QQ Q '
A gf , 5 Q ff 2342252 '
' ,, ' '
Q X ,' . 0 J Q E'3'm.4r3:r:::rh.
' Q Locu's'r . ,STREET Q Q
- qw ,I IW'
" ' 1 1 X , 1 - Q1 1 - ,QI-2:2
- ':. X if : t 1.1....Z.I
1 M N . M YSQEE73 i 4
l k mmm f ,4s:2i25??ii:2E5E?f5""
I W W 1:9533 Q.,::::g:g.::,:::-'-' , ,A 5. 5:5121
, . y-e2:::s:s:s:s:zqs:f'f-" -QM ..4:f:s:s. .f E L
:2:2t"f1""' ...::i.I2-.. .:5f"' ' 1i252l'iYi1""" ""i"'32ifE
- 4 ' " ,5'.'.'e'o'a's'-'.'.f0fq ' I "'n . .
...J L..- V , , - 7 ' Q ' QQ Q' ' ' J QQ J
' 5 PR use '
-' f A Q ,,,5?2f' Q "x"'f'Q" ' "- I , s QQ f
. ' ' , 45245 ' , X
4 - ' ,mf , , ,
jan' ,Q Q-, I' ,Q A0
' ,gi'fj' 1 Fi 4' i - . JU 1 g,
2 W ,ff 22 l ' , . 7 V gn
'Q' f Q , - , ' ! ' . A L Q Q , Qr
, X ' Z Q,!:I?, ff QQ Q I ' Y, ' Q , G,-ql ,
.U Q . Q ,,4g6:6?:. XX , E Q X Q Q QA Q Q Q-QQ Q X I
XX 4 I 7 F5 -1.11 it H PQ I 'Q :-- A i f - , - 1 ' ' W 7 'Lu-
-', 1 ,:, ff 1 , , , A-."-ab'-ag FSS"'S.::?""""":::oS::5:""":'Q':F::i' 1 ' f
' NR fi?" -A 'M A,Lf-nmzff, Q Q A V A
. 5449" f -7 f' Q, ""- """"' , """" lv , -
Z ffif 'A r 1-. '-,fa ----- ' -"' " - "" ""'-' -, W
-"X ,mf ,il V, 1.1 1 - F -
x NR 'O E'-"'-1 2.-. -.-'.:.::-'fz ze I I "" ' .
I : H Q + ' ff, L ' . 1 "" "" O , 2 I - , ,
W K f ZW .lf
, ff' K A V 1 . , . X
1 Q Q Q
I ' '. , l, NN "3 " . ,' --, ,-,Q Q Q Q ' N.
, fu Z
. N O S 4 Q .5 .Q 1 Q N , Q Q Q Nb . Y- , . A
Q9 V . Q f Q AN! . Q VQ fx? , XXQ
XA - 'Q A xv, 2' 'fn 0 fpx Q. : ,
' ' fi
A ..,. , ' ' 1
I , . . .
f U U
3, - Y . ,.. A N W
I MM il
V ' -f ---- -Mf-A - Vw- Y-- fc
. K 1 V A- i-
b ,' ' 1s flii-fi? if " 'F"Q1-f N
yAA' 3Yi"'o'UfLE!-- Lguuvn N gf'l'f'l'1'
1 I i
If Y .
, . A I h I-
'Zlxv my ht,-' 5,-X . . J I U H J
.- i A A sr RE E 1
U W ' 1
-4 235- . ' H , .- ' ' f f I" L-4 M - 1 f E ez.:-:'z':-:':-:-ze'.-.-.-z-z-rs-239341
' Y - ' .-'z' ' ' ' il 3222251552512iI?2E2EE555f5f'5.5''
J V, ,. - , A ' .- , .
' A ' ' ' " A 1 f :2'efIasf?vr-awssfrgrzrzfzrzl-2'
V - K U Y , 4' k , V , Q54 .V . . . , , , I wfo,Qgvsogf.'.:oe,'v,s,o,,.,.,o,e,o,o
1 U 1 ' :--2-:Z - , . . , :IH ' - ! '-'-'-155g2-:'.'2'Q2:a.'2g2g2g2:2:2521:12-.'.
:U U V :-:iw v f -I . ' 5 :-:-:.:QS'f':-:':1:-:f:':g:-:-:':-:':':-
f . A -2- " ' "Suzi . " ' " :1:2:2'+65:':1S:1:2:':1:2:22:1:Y:2
. ",- 1 ' ' Y - ' I - A ' 21, Stggftigtffzgtff3tff3!32:2!
-. U U . we ,fe f
f Q U gs-'ss ...... s ' as-.. , , 1 , '
fx X A l . wg. sf. ,E , N. - I , , "1 I . . Y
'. ' N! ' . - K . . 3.5: Y R5 5 8 A . .-I , f ' III! - I 1 , Y V Y
.1. ,,V, ' ,, ,Ps ' X V V x F - I-1 a ,
' 4 4 ' I ' ' I 'Q ,Plz Cjlfl I' A M W
,it V U. U -.zz Q X... , A 1 W' :X-,,' 'I nh f --A ,, V
' ' Q ME ' R ' ' if ' -
t, - . A W al Wx-r W : ' . of . J b .1
.... . V ' ff ? ' - ' . '
. 21211-1 " A 47 ' V
32.555 .ggg,,f:g:E:-22:22-:lt-..bgggz 'V' -225.-.ne-.. ..-2.. .Ai , .gigy x .'g ,zgzgzgr W J
' W 1 ' f W f 4
V ff , .., 4......... ,..s. 4, 0
H f W 2 -dr' Q 0 f U 3 W
.A 0 A 1 :P 4 , , f' 2 f .
Q 2' . . ,, . I4 f If W Q,,,a'z2',
,k k N ,,7V4 fx A,..,.m'l! ?35,.,s' : 1 J. rf, If ,I 4,:.iLa,: ,
.VAV rl --igrlew-LLL. 'f5lgLi'Fg5QI-2'i::affQ:rzgn-':-:ta irsxgfagzziagzs I E Ugg X' - ' L ajjff'-' p ' f
inf? :s: 3 :::::: : rs:2e:: V 35, 1 - U - S.. 7 U . " "VF Z
- f ' :f:s:,, , ' ' . , U A . o W 4 . ,A A
1 '7' A UL 3.511 f U Uh, W ff if
A E:E:Es:E7W:':,:,:.y ff Wm ,K Q A 'X 1 f , X 1'
f A i .1 A Eliza" l ' 9 NN -f 4 f ' A
K, ,XL reg? .nw ,Lg I X, 5 V 1 N
U gg- i, j" N-Q 1 w U , V Q A' 1 J ' W f
! '4' A f ' ' 'z E A ' b 7 f b Q
.-,-, A- A ! f V ' U 14- ' f' -,gg ,4 'F V, V 'V .3
1 Afhfhfg ----. bn . A.-' X V7 L: an A l U' K ,J Fxs : nl
- M U U mv Qx X45 + U "
PN A ' V EV - 'Mf V '97 '
, , - ' . U 4 W 5 I-Ei .- . f:2:2:?:2'-W if '
' - 1 - ."Q:'xi'i'w .x . - ..
. - . L 4 wean- .s...s QS... if ' f --...
-, -, ' ' 1 . ' 4- pf- ":r:v'+-"-are . .-a .. , V ..-:f-24-2. - .
w f . I ' , .3 '. ' kv 92:30:53 Q N if 3525 X" Q .
, , r-4 y K,,:..:4 ,,0Q. .o.,,x" o.,o,ff:o::g:,.:5::,z' . , ,ll .:.,.,f , ' ,I
. .: , ' I N . N . .o Iv, v.,Ifff:E:?gQ ' l sw
' 1 I .- .-zfzizlv.. '23-:-zkfl ' 13E253i1:'.- X ' -
'- ' N 1 7
- V - - Y .V is 4' ., ' J f
j U ' X "f'1rSw932'E',.f'1:3:g. '35-:i:35:2:21f A"-f?r351E2f'3!E2E2E2E2:1:e f .
A - X If F 552624. ' ,f K X f X
- M Q . V I ,, - Q., . '3,-q:.,...- .
4 U , f - ,. L 'XXXL .o X '3':I:1'-1-. f X ,
. , 1 A , X x. M5552 .Q 1 ,
. U, 0. L-, I , -V 'XL N'15f:ffL:fkf2,' ' f X'
v, . "I 1 . . Q. fkxu , .
' ,, . Y 1 '.',, I xy U X . . -.N s 1 1 fl ,
4 j . . , . at . , f
, . X -1 f . ff! f
FUTURE LAYOUT for the UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIA
ofthe University of Pennsylvania
- - - 1942 - - -
ROBERT BLAKE CRUICE .......... Editor-in-Chief
JAMES D. WICMURRAY ......... Business Manager
9 ' fig 5,-, -.-4
'KW' :-X H ,'F ,-
. ,,e'M ,
' ' Q, -
mum' -3 331, 3,1 ' ' "
QT,-:Q--, , -V
V 'gr 4 -A
:af f. QA ,gf
'X 5 I I N
lunullll lun llllllll
It 4 Ill Ill
4 Q Y wmiiazi i,',,l 0 I
og E 11,115-7+ Q 2
IN ,' 9
if w I mmm I
H: "Wi, 'J' .. 2 5
l I l I' 2 V9
f illlllii f-e e
it it .ful in lm E S
-5: 5'-:Q 5
5 E 9 fl
-.i....-- "1- - r l
5 ? El' 'i ii
Neither as detailed as a diary nor as expansive as a biography, the
1942 RECORD attempts to combine the personal touch of the former
with the sweep of the latter, to bring you an epitomized review of your
years at the University.
It is the hope of the editors that during the coming years of bloody
striving, as well as during the peace that will follow, each class mem-
ber will find in this volume a source of stimulation for the memories
he will carry away with him. It is the hope of the editors that every
soldier and every worker to be graduated from this school into the
service of his nation will see in the contents of this book a reflection of
the very things for which he will be fighting, the American way of life.
It will be the memory of these years at college especially, the
memory of friends and the democratic way of doing things, about
which we were taught, that will prove to be our greatest inspiration
in the trying times ahead.
It is the hope of the editors that the 1942 Record will prove to be
a binding influence in keeping the Class of 1942 together in spirit
though they are miles apart.
A year of campus life can hardly be encompassed by the covers of
a book, but through a panorama of persons, places, and events, this
volume has hoped to capture the sole and spirit of the University as
well as to add a chapter to its history. '
Presents the University officers, the Undergraduate Council, and
the various schools which make up our institution of learning, to the
furtherance of education we humbly leave them, with guilty remem-
brances of Rowbottoms and secret beer parties. To the youthful Farleys
and Roosevelts whose faces adorn the supreme school council, to those
who will bring fame to the University, we look back upon the row of
Argyle socks with joy and pride.
Wherein we admire the row of creamy faces, of friends and com-
rades, whose friendship we will long remember and hope to holdg whose
future portraits will stare augustly from the financial columns, from the
government files, and who will be either taxpayers, draft dodgers, or
solid members of the sturdy middle and upper classes, but all of whom
we know will bring honor upon the Class of '42.
Contains the clubs and honorary societies which did so much more
to create a satisfactory college life. The immense enjoyments derived
out of these extra-curricular activities will be long remembered by the
students who threw all their effort into the maintenance of one of these
cherished institutions. This section should prove to junior that you
actually were in Sphinx as well as Phi Beta Kappa.
The grimy tasks and lasting friendships, the grueling late hours
and miserable heeling period, the final recognition of merit are all
fiftully rewarded in this representation of college life's finest extra-
curricular activity. To those who labored in vain as well as the few
fortunate we leave this section with hopes that their efforts will produce
even better results in after life.
Hours of rehearsal were well rewarded by public appearance for
the future Clark Gables and Myrna Loys who so ably spread the name
of the University of Pennsylvania throughout the land by the trips of
the Mask and Wig Club, and the Penn Players. To the howling mobs
who cheerfully though unvocally followed the Penn songs we dedicate
the Band, as well as the activities of the Men About Towne Club.
Here we present the various literary and game societies which
gave so much enjoyment through informal meetings, to the students
who showed interest in their select activities. The activities of the Zelo-
sophic Society and the Philomathean Club, as well as the religious
guidance offered by the Christian Association, Newman Club, and Louis
Marshall Society help guide the student through many perplexing
problems encountered While attending college.
Much of the enjoyment that college gives an individual is offered
by fraternity life, which through its social functions and close friend-
ships builds an intangible Warmth which lasts throughout life. Frater-
nity life is one of the few things in college which actually builds up the
character of the individual 3 and it is to this purpose we are hopeful
that those after us conduct themselves so as to permit the continuance
of an institution which has so much to offer.
Contains the history of the 1941-42 sports season. Although Penn-
sylvania teams lose occasionally, the performance of the athletes re-
cently has been of great satisfaction to the student body. Few athletic
seasons have maintained so high a calibre, and this section of sports is
probably the most popular in the book. We hope that the quality of
the Pennsylvania Record lives up to that of her teams.
Completes the pictorial of University life. Here are the views of
the buildings, the campus and the newly enlarged candid section which
takes in the informal actions of the student body which wanders around
not realizing that some Record photographer is crouched behind the
nearest tree, here also the advertisements are presented, gratefully
received and highly recommended.
x 3 5
To the members of the Class of 1942 who are upholding
the ideals and traditions of the University by offering their
lives to the cause of American Democracy, We dedicate this
volume of the RECORD.
There is no greater use that democratic men can perform
than serving as enlisted men and officers under the American
colors in the nation's eifort to overthrow the forces of arbitrary
rule and organized hate now threatening mankind.
It is the purpose of every member of the class to make
more real this dedication by joining those who have already
served either in the service at the front or in the service at home.
Dr. Thomas S. Gates
We pay tribute to our President, Dr. Thomas Soverign Gates-a man who has many
more profitable interests, yet spends the greater part of his time furthering the inter-
ests of the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Gates has been affiliated with the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania for several years, helping it through periods of difficulty and
prosperity. Now, having been our President for more than ten years, he is a model
and an inspiration for all Penn Students. All of us respect him highly. He is real, con-
genial, friendly, and willing to help students with problems which may perplex them.
The story of President Gates' success is one of hard work, perseverance, and the attain-
ment of fame and fortune. The headlines might say, "Local Boy Makes Good? Dr. Gates
was born in Germantown on March 21, 1873. Having entered the University of Pennsyl-
vania, he received his Ph. B. degree in 1893 and after attending our law school for three
years, he emerged with an LL. B. degree in 1896. Since then, because of his unusual
ability and distinguished work, many universities and colleges have conferred honorary
LL. D. degrees upon him. The University of Pennsylvania honored him with this degree
in 1931. Other colleges immediately followed suit. He received degrees from Villanova
in 1923, Allegheny College in 1928, Lafayette College, Haverford College, Dickinson
College and Lehigh University in 1931, New York University in 1932, University of
Pittsburgh and Temple University in 1933, and from Harvard in 1936.
Having been admitted to the Pennsylvania bar in 1896, he spent his next ten years as an
assistant in the law office of John G. Johnson of Philadelphia. Leaving the law firm in
1906, he became associated with the Pennsylvania Company for Insurance on Lives and
Granting Annuities where he served as trust officer from 1906 to 1910, as vice-
president and trust officer from 1910 to 1912, and as vice-president in 1912.
Then he was elected to the presidency of the Philadelphia Trust Company
and held that position from 1912 to 1918. Leaving the Philadelphia Trust Com-
pany, he became a partner in Drexel and Company during the post-war period
of 1918-30. In 1921 he was a partner in -I. P. Morgan and Company where he
remained until 1930.
Following Dr. Josiah H. Penniman as President of the University of Pennsyl-
vania in 1930, Dr. Gates again became very closely associated with Penn. Since
succeeding to this post, he has expanded the University in various fields. Through
his efforts were founded the College for Women, and the Morris Arboretum. In
addition, he is responsible for the creation of departments devoted to the study
of human and animal diseases.
Dr. Gates is a man of varied interests, being affiliated with a number of
financial, philanthropic, scientific, and cultural organizations. Among them are
the Beaver Coal Corporation, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, the Pittsburgh,
Fort Wayne and Chicago Railway Company, the United Gas Improvement Com-
pany, the Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company, the Philadelphia Saving Fund
Society, the Bethesda Children's Christian Home, the Church Society for College
Work, the Philadelphia Orchestra Association, the Union Library Catalogue Com-
pany, the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, the Academy of Natural
Sciences of Philadelphia, the Divinity School of the Protestant Episcopal Church
in Philadelphia, the International Cancer Research Foundation, the Philadelphia
Commercial Museum, Exhibition Hall, Convention Hall, the Morris Arboretum,
the Leamy Home, Valley Forge Park, the Historical Society of Pennsylvania, The
American Philos Society, the American Academy of Political and Social Science,
the Washington Cathedral Council, the Newcome Society, and the Wistar Asso-
ciation. He is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Sigma.
Among the clubs to which he belongs are the Rittenhouse, University, Art
Alliance, Contemparary, Legal, Lenape, Mask and Wig, Midday, Penn Athletic,
Philadelphia Cricket, Print, Racquet, Sunnybrook Golf, Seaview Golf and the
President Gates in the
Vicc-Prcsiclent XVilliam H. Dubarry
Provost George YVilIiam McClell:111cl
PAUL B HARTENSTEIN REV. I. CLEMENS KOLB DR. ARNOLD K. HENRY GENE D. GISBURNE
Director of Houston Hall University Chaplain Dean of Student Affairs Assistant to Dean of
With the question of national defense becoming almost daily more important to
every American institution, as well as to every citizen, the University of Pennsyl-
vania has constantly added its share of support throughout the year. In accordance
with an offer made to the Advisory Commission of the Council of National Defense,
there has been created within the University a Committee on National Defense,
with Dr. Paul H. Musser, Administrative Vice-President, as Chairman. Other faculty
members on the committee are: Dr. Roland L. Kramer, Professor of Commerce
and Transportation 5 Dr. George W. McClelland, Provost, Mr. William H. DuBarry,
Vice-President, Dr. Harold Pender, Dean of the Moore School 5 Dr. John A. Goff,
Dean of the Towne Scientific Schoolg Dr. Arnold K. Henry, Dean of Student
Affairsg Dr. C. Canby Balderston, Dean of the Wharton School 5 Dr. I. S. Ravdin,
Director of the Harrison Department of Surgical Research, Dr. john E. Mulder,
Professor of Law, and Dr. Harry J. Loman, Professor of Insurance.
This committee is a liaison between the University and various national defense
departments of the government. Among the official agencies working with it are
similar committees of the American Council on Education, the Association of Ameri-
can Colleges, and the College Presidents, Association of Pennsylvania.
In addition to this co-operation with national defense, on the part of the admin-
istration of the University, the undergraduate body is actively preparing itself
in three different fields. The Reserve Officers Training Corps unit of the United
States Army, now in its twenty-first year at the University, has continued to
train undergraduates for commissions in the army. Under the direction of Colonel
Albert S. Williams, Infantry, U.S.A., the unit has engaged in a more elaborate course
of practical instruction than in former years. The newly established Naval Reserve
Officers Training Corps, under the direction of Commander H. W. Need, U.S.N.,
has also been active in preparation for national defense. The Civil Flight Training
Program, directed by Dr. Francis P. Witmer, Head of the Department of Civil
Engineering, in co-operation with the Civil Aeronautics Authority of the United
States, is a further evidence of the University's varied preparation in the defense
of our country.
Top to Bottom:
DR. H. SHERLIAN OBERLEY
Director of Admissions
DR. LESTER IEARL KLIMM
'Wharton Personnel Director
DR. PAUL H. MUssER
Administrative Vice President
of the Corporation
DR. ROBERT A. BROTEMARKLE
College Personnel Officer
Back row, left to right: Levering, Fernley, McCash, Dixon, Gary, McCaskey, Stretch.
Front row. left to right: Masland, Hirt, Havens, Peters.
THE UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL
The Undergraduate Council, the most important and influential of all the bodies of which the
students themselves have control, is made up of thirteen members, all of Whom are leaders of the
most responsible and active organizations of the campus. Under its new constitution, the Council
is composed of the presidents of the Senior, junior, and Sophomore classes, the presidents of the
Sphinx, Friars, and Hexagon Senior Societies, the president of the Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society, the
president of both the Group A and Group B Interfraternity Councils, the Chairman of the Houston
Hall Board of Governors, the president of the Christian Association, the Chairman of the Senior
Advisersg and the editor of "The Daily Pennsylvanianf'
This year an unusual case arose when Frederic Keyes, the chairman of the Undergraduate
Council who was elected at the close of his junior year, was called into the army, thus leaving the
chair vacant. A special election was subsequently held by the members' in which Warren Hirt was
named as his successor.
The chief purpose of this organization is to represent the student body in all matters, especially
those in which the University administration is concerned. In the interest of the students themselves,
it joins the administration in promoting the school spirit of the undergraduates and in maintaining
the name and dignity of the University in its esteemed position. In these respects, the Council
arranges such activities as outdoor Hey Day exercises and chapel services which are held periodically
throughout the year. Although it has not been done this year, its members are responsible for foot-
ball rallies which are intended to increase the interest in the games and to show the support given the
team by the students. In order to fully understand outstanding campus problems and to obtain the
reaction of various groups to them, the Council holds discussions and smokers.
The Council has been given general supervision over all undergraduate affairs. All elections in
the various departments of the University are jointly under the control of this organization and
the Committee on Welfare. Through the efforts of its members, it has succeeded in revitalizing these
selections, and has changed them from matters in which only a comparatively few men were inter-
ested into affairs' of great importance in which a large majority of matriculates of the respective de-
partments vote. Not only the actual elections but also the meetings at which the parties put forth
their platforms, are directly in the control of the body. It has the supervision of all class and interclass
matters, such as dances, and of the financial matters of any body which is not under graduate
control. Through its members, it maintains contact with all the campus activities, and, if need be,
acts as an advisory board to them.
Each year the Council arranges for the election of permanent class officers for the Senior class.
One man from each of the six undergraduate schools is elected and, from these, a permanent presi-
dent, vice-president, and secretary are selected to be the official representatives of their class at all
future gatherings and in all alumni matters.
In cooperation with the administration, this organization assists in the planning and running of
the Freshman Week activities. The various affairs which occur during the week are designed to help
the incoming class in becoming familiar with the University, the opportunities afforded by campus
bodies, and, chiefly, to see that the freshmen become acquainted with their classmates. More than
almost any other single organization the Undergraduate Council gives responsible students an oppor-
tunity to exercise their executive abilities, and in doing so, increases the relationship between the
administration and student body.
Chairman ...... .... W arren G. Hirt
Vice Chairman ..... .... R ichard Havens
Secretary-Treasurer . . . .... Robert Schaefer
Edward McCaskey john Welsh, Jr. James C. Stretch
Stuart McCash Charles Masland Frank Lee Gary III
T. James Fernley II William Peters Charles P. Gyllenhall
William Levering , George Dixon Gordon Bodek
Chairman X'Yarren Hirt addresses ll football r tlly
y . .
a-G-.wl - '
Q. ft WCG
Qfgio x09 SC
eh .X we
QQ' fx 'N
'X Q0 We
l 'Q O
Renowned as one of the finest business schools in the
country, the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce
can well be proud of its outstanding reputation. Founded
in 1881 by joseph Wharton, one-time President of Beth-
lehem Steel, and a man with immense practical ability, the
popularity of the school grew quickly. The student body
jumped from only a handful to more than a hundred at
the end of ten years. I
The Wharton School was originally begun as the Eco-
nomic Department of the University of Pennsylvania, but,
due to the rising range of subjects devoted to the study of
all fields of practical endeavour, emerged in 1912 as a
separate department of the University, with its own admin-
istrators and ofhcers. The present Dean is Dr. C. Canby
Balderston, who was selected for this honored position by
the University upon the resignation of Dr. Alfred H. Wil-
liams, who is now President of the Federal Reserve Bank
The four year course of the Wharton School, inaugu-
rated in the late 189O's, has proven to be a popular institu-
tion with students. Alumni believe, just as Joseph Wharton
did, that the community needs trained men 3 and the Whar-
ton School has proved admirably that its course of business
education gives a proper background for the economic life.
The College may well boast of being one of the oldest
schools in all North America, having been founded in 1740.
Merged with the Old Charity School in 1749 by Benjamin
Franklin, the College has been sending out educated youth
ever since. Due to the expansion of the City of Philadelphia,
the University has moved three times, its first home at
Fourth and Arch being abandoned at the close of the eigh-
teenth century, its second at Ninth and Chestnut in 1870,
while the present site has been officially the home of the
University since 1871.
In the history of American education, it is a special
distinction of the College that Provost William Smith in
1756 outlined the first liberal curriculum of higher learning
in the western world. This new method departed from the
traditional, narrowly theological aims, offering various prac-
tical courses such as surveying, navigation, accounting, com-
merce, government, it also established the first chair of
Chemistry in America and was the only University to make
formal inclusion of modern languages in its curriculum.
Following its tradition to appoint progressive leaders
to the revered position of Dean, the University picked Dr.
John M. Fogg as the new Dean of the College, in place
of Dr. William E. Linglebach who had resigned.
THE SCHOOL OF
Although the School of Fine Arts was officially estab-
lished in 1920, instruction in Architecture has been given
at the University since 1873. With the growing expansion
of the field and the increased enrollmenit of students, the
School has been divided into four branches: those of Archi--
tecture, Music, Landscape Architecture, and Fine Arts.
There is no school on the campus which can boast of
a closer bond and personal relationship between faculty and
students. This is mainly due to the very na.ture of the work
in which constant cooperation is essential.
The School of Fine Arts contains exhibition material on
a wide range of subjects. In the library are over 11,000
volumes on the practical and aesthetic, supported by the
famous Godfrey Singer Memorial Collection of recorded
music and speech which contains over 8,000 discs. All these
are available to any University student. Also owned by the
Fine Arts School are 190,000 mounted photographs, 16,000
lantern slides, many plates and illustraltions, and subscrip-
tions to 73 American and European periodicals.
An important aspect of the work of the faculty of Music
has been the development of the Choral Society, composed
of the Men and Women Glee Clubs. The Society has fre-
quently sung with the Philadelphia Orchestra in Phila-
delphia, New Y ork, Baltimore, and Washington.
THE MOORE SCHOOL
In 1923 the Department of Mechanical and Electrical
Engineering received a generous bequest through the late
Alfred Fitler Moore which actually created the Moore
School. Although courses in engineering were available
previously for thirty years, the bequest amounting to more
than 31,500,000 set up a fund which not only is responsible
for the present building, but also creates an endowment for
both undergraduate and graduate instruction in electrical
engineering and research on the part of fthe faculty and
The Moore School is exceptionally well equipped for
modern electrical research. The library contains nearly all
the published books on electrical engineering and many
journals. Not only does the school have its own short-wave
radio set, but it possesses equipment for research in the
basic theories of all co-related fields.
-To aid the actual research, there is an extensive ma-
chinery laboratory, of which there are only three in the
The under-graduate curriculum is marked by a two-
option course. The Research Option is designed primarily
for students interested in the technical side of engineering.
The second option, the Industrial Option, is designed for
students preparing for less technical positions.
.. ' ir.
oof O O pl:
f ' r
'QU Of P .
. G 1
6 ,'1f'C.2,I0'o .
1, 0 .
O? - Q9
QS. C106 gcx
S0 3, we
xixgjx K ago
or ' X O
6 XX we SC
XOY 1 OK
Og- - Gam
THE TOWNE SCHOOL
The Towne Scientific School conducts courses in Chem-
istry, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, and Me-
chanical Engineering. These subjects cover many diverse
phases and require considerable equipment and research
laboratories: consequently the Harrison Laboratory was
erected in 1894, to be followed in 1906 by the Engineer-
The Towne School can feel considerable pride in being
one of the oldest scientific schools in the country. Though
courses were available since 1850 in UChemistry as applied
to the Arts,'l the school actually became an independent
part of the University in 1875.
Among the buildings devoted to science, there are found
many finely equipped laboratories. The Engineering Build-
ing has laboratories occupying 32,000 square feet of floor
space, laboratories for fuel technology, for materials and
hydraulics, for chemical engineering, and machines, pattern-
ing, and foundry. This same building also houses smaller
laboratories for physical chemistry, fuel calorimetry, metal-
lography, heat treatment, photo-electricity, and vibration
analysis. In the basement is an electrical substation for
regulating the power to the building.
The school has a long list of famous graduates, pene-
trating every field of scientific endeavour. Provost Edgar
Fahs Smith achieved an international reputation for his
work on electro-analysis and tungsten, which indirectly led
to that metal's use in electric light bulbs.
The professional training of teachers in the University
had its inception in 1892 when classes were conducted for
teachers who desired more specialized training in various
educational fields. Two years later, a Professorship of Edu-
cation Was created which may be considered the point at
which the School of Education became a separate depart-
ment of the University. In 1913, the State Legislature com-
menced a series of grants which have considerably facili-
tated the development of the school.
The School of Education has probably grown more rap-
idly in a short period of time than any other part of the
University. The need for larger quarters indirectly resulted
in the building of Bennett Hall, and culminated in the
Illman-Carter School for Kindergarten and Primary School
Teachers and the School for Nursing.
Along with its physical expansion, the School of Educa-
tion has added to its academic courses many new subjects,
Art, Music, Physical Education, Home Economics, and
Commercial and Vocational subjects are all taught.
The most significant event in the history of the course
occurred in 1933, when it was reorganized on a five-year
basis. This meant that there were only required one-year's
graduate work to enable a student to become eligible for
a teacher's certificate.
The Eisehlohr Hall
The Towne School
The Fine Arts Building
The Moore School Buliding
E IOR HO OR
RICHARD W. I-IAVENS
Sphinx Senior Society, Phi
,Kappa Beta Junior Society,
Permanent President of Senior
Class, President of Varsity
Club, Chairman of Senior Ad-
visors, Associate Manager of
Basketball, Vice-President of
Undergraduate Council, Vice-
President of Kite and Key
Society, Daily Pennsylvanian
Editorial Board, Advisory
Committee on Athletics.
GEORGE H. DIXON
President of Sphinx Senior
Society, President of Kite and
Key Society, Publicity Mana-
ger of Mask and Wig, Under-
graduate Council, Senior Ad-
visor, Daily Pennsylvanian
EUGENE H. DAVIS, JR.
JAMES C. STRETCH
Sphinx Senior Society, Stu- . . .
dent Award of Merit, Captain d Fings Siimolg i?C1f?tty'PStLi:
of Football, Baseball, Basket- en Wa? 0 SH r res!
ban. dent of P1 Gamma Mu Hon-
orary Society, Beta Gamma
Sigma, Undergraduate Coun-
cil, Vice-President of Chris-
tian Association, Crew.
Alder Allender Alpert
Badenhausen Bainbridge Baist
XKIQR, DONALD CARR-Towne. 247 Hollywood Drive, Trenton, N. I. Hamilton High School. Dcllrz Uflsilon. A.S.M.FI., Men
About Towne Show.
.Xl.IJliR, LEROY FREDERICK-College. 1133 Belheld Ave., Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania. Holland High School. fllplzn Tun
Oluvgfu. Choral Society.
Xl,l.liNDER, JOSEPH RAY-XVharton. Detroit, Mich. Phi Sigma Delta.
XLPIQRT, IRVING BERNARD-W'harton. 117 Second Street,
XMSTIQR, ARTHUR LOUIS-VVharton. 3347 Bradford Road,
Sigflzu Rim. Louis Marshall Council 1,2.
XNIJERSON, WILLIAM DISSTON-College. Sunset Lane,
Conncilg ,lunior VVeek Committee, Yacht Club.
XPT, LICONARD-College. 5944. Kemble Avenue, Philadelphia,
Boxing 3,45 Pre-Medical Society 2,3,4g Varsity Boat Club
XRMJER, XVALTER GRAHAM, JR.-Vtfharton. 1920 N. 61st
XCSTIN, THEODORE-College. 6908 Henley St., Philadelphia,
l,2,3, President 4.
Lakewood, N. I. Lakewood High School.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio. Cleveland Heights High School. Beta
Haverford, Pa. Haverford School. Della Phi. Interfraternity
Pa. Northeast High School. Delta Phi Alpha, Crew l,2.3,4g
2,3,4g Boxing Club 3,45 German Club.
Street, Philadelphia, Pu. St. Joseph's Prep. Phi Kappa Sigma..
Pa. Germantown High School. Badminton 3,45 Scouters' Club
XYCHEN, THEODORE E.-College. 136 Rector St., Perth Amboy, N. I., Perth Amboy High School. Tennis 1.
Beginning of Junior Cane March.
Juniors entering Irvine Auditorium.
Amstel- Anderson Apt Arader Austin Avchen
Ba11inger Barbour Barr Barry Bath Batson
AYELLA, ALFRED SEBASTIAN, IR.-College. 1213 S. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. South Philadelphia High School.
Newman Club 1,2,3,4g Circolo Italiano 3,4. '
BADENHAUSEN, BAYARD-College. 6830 Anderson, Philadelphia, Pa. Penn Charter School. Kappa Alpha.
BAINBRIDGE, THOMAS XVARREN-Towne School. 208 Yealcel Ave., Erdenheim, Pa. Springheld High School. Pi Kappa
Alpha. Scabbard and Bladeg A.S.M.E., Treasurer.
BAIST, ROBERT HARRISON--VVharton. 4712 N. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Simon Gratz. Freshman Lacrosse, Vo1leyBall,2g
BALLINGER, KENNETH EVERETT-Wharton. 318 Avondale, Ave., Haddonfield, N. I. Haddonheld Memorial High School.
Christian Association, Commission 2,3,4.
BARBOUR, GEORGE FLOYD-Wharton. 62 Ridge St., Greenwich, Conn. Greenwich High School. Delta Upsilou. Mask and
Wig 15 Crew 1',2,g Flying Club l,2,3g Interfraternity Ball Committeeq Sophomore Vigilance Committee.
BARR, DAVID MATTHEW, JR.-Towne. 2533 North Front St., Philadelphia, Pa. North Catholic High. A.S.M.E., Men
About Towne Club and Show.
BARRY, WILLIAM FRANCIS, JR.-College. 607 South Walnut St., West Chester, Pa. West Chester High School. Freshman
Lacrosseg Squash 4.
BATH, JOHN CHESTER-College. 28 Frothingham Road, VVorcester, Mass. New York Military Academy. Sigma Chi. Crew
1,2,3,4. Varsity Boat Club 2,3,4g C. A. Commission l,2.
BASTON, JAMES G.-College. 3502 Hamilton St., Philadelphia, Pa. Temple High School. Pi Kappa Alpha. Photographic Societyg
Joe McMullen--posed shot. really never Derrick- Brown-Q'Reinemher
n 'vValting-planted grass seed? Graham Gibbons-gums ala Dietrich. cracked a book. Plafl Hflfmf
Baxter Becker Beetem Beinstein
H. L. Bernstein H. B. Bernstein Biggane Billingham
B.fXXTliR, JOHN DILLON-VVharton. 6118 Nassau Road, Philadelphia, Pa. Vllest Philadelphia Catholic High School.
IZHCKER, ALAN S.-VVharton. 33 N. Ash St., Brockton, Mass. Brockton High School. Wharton Review Editorial Boardg
Crew lg Spanish Club, Transportation Society.
Blili'l'EIXl, EDXVARD VVILLIAM-XfVharton. 144 N. Narberth Ave., Narberth, Pa. Mercersburg. Phi Gamma Delta. Sphinx
Senior Society, Phi Kappa Beta Junior Societyg Track 2,3, Captain 4, Spiked Shoe Clubg Varsity Club.
HliINSTliIN, ARNOLD ROBERT-Wharton. 366 Carey Ave., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Olney High School. Varsity Basketball Z,3,4g
llliNlJliR, LEON-Towne School. 1817 S. 4th St., Philadelphia. Pa. South Philadelphia High School. American Society of Chem-
IHQNJAMIN, EDYVARD HARRY-College. New York, N. Y. T011 Delta Plzi.
llliN,lAMlN, JOHN EVAN, IR.-Wharton. 45 Central Ave., Vllellslaoro, Pa. VV6llSbOI'OJLlI1lOI'-SCll101'HlgllSCh001,KHPPdAlP110.
lnturlraternity Council: Mask and VVig 15 Glee Club.
ISICIQKOWITZ, ROBERT HOVVARD-WVharton. 1605 Clinton Place, Hillside. N. I. Hillside High School. Boxing Club 2,3,4g
XYinncr, Novice Boxing Tournament 2.
IlIiRl.lXlilQ, SAUI. SHELDON-College. 30 Beechwood Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. Yonkers Central. High. Pi Gamma Mug
Louis Marshall Society: The Critic.
l1lCRNS'l'l'flN, CIIESTEB R.-XUS-VVharton. Pittsburgh, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi.
I Nltl? nzilfl :mtl .Xl Ciurtlincri
unclws and soccer halls. llill Owen-"so then I said-" Quiz in Movies 3, Geog of Europe
Bender E. Benjamin J. Benjamin Berkowitz Berliner C. Bernstein
Birch Blatz Blodett Bloecker Bloom Blumberg
BERNSTEIN, HAROLD LINTZ-College. 120 W. Church St., Lock Haven, Pa. Lock Haven High School. Phi Sigma Delta.
Franklin Society, Record Editorial Board, Associate Editorg Lightweight Crew 1, Pre-Legal Society, Ergo Society 3,45
Dean's List 2,3,4, Flying Club. Q
BERNSTENIN, HERBERT BRUCE-Collee. 2107 Walnut Lane, Philadelphia,
BIGGANE, CHARLES FRANCIS-College. 1 Britton St., Jersey City, N. J. Lincoln High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Newman Club.
BILLINGHAM, RAY IOHN-Wharton. 760 Prospect Ave., Hartford, Conn. West Hartford High School. Beta Theta Pi.
C.A. Cabinetg Glee Club, Kite and Key, Scales Society, Pres., Choral Soicety.
BIRCH, FRANK VICTOR-Wharton. 1612 E. Melno Blvd., Shorewood, Wis. Shorewood High School. Delta Tau Delta.
Editorial Board Daily Pennsylvaniang Wrestling 1.
BLATZ, WALTER LOUIS-Towne. 3444 Wellington St., Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School. A,S.M.E.
BLODGETT, RICHARD HERBERT-Wharton. 58 Glen Ridge Ave., Glen Ridge, N. I. Kingsley Prep. Sigma Chi. Football
1,25 Crew 2,3.
BLOECKER, VICTOR, JR.-Wharton. 1547 N. 57th St., West Philadelphia, Pa. Overbrook High School. Sigma Nu. lfVharton.
Review Editorial Boardg Baseball 1,2,3.
BLOOM, GERALD--College. Woodmere, N. Y. Tan Delta Phi.
BLUMBERG, JACK H.-Wharton. 1302 Cleveland Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. New York Military Academy. Zeta Brin Tau.
ill Smith-alternated with Bert SMH. Lyman--Son of Heaven. Ed Fiedler-A colyum maybe? Ernie Clark-most likely to snvcecrl
Bodek Boeshore Booth Borck
Brechka Brignola Brodrick Brooks
HOIJEK, GORDON S.-College. 4839 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. Vlfest Philadelphia High School. Undergraduate Council 4,
Chairman of Houston Hall Board of Governors, Franklin Society, Promotion Mgr. Daily Pennsylvanian 1,2.3,4, Chairman
Junior Cane March, Senior Advisor, Lacrosse 1,2,3,4, Varsity Club, Mask and 'Wig Show and Club 1,3,4.
ISOESHORE, IRWIN PHILLIPS-College. 708 Shadeland Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. Wfilliam Penn Charter School. Fanfare Society,
BOOTH, STANLEY ERNEST-VVharton. 317. Cheltenham Ave., Melrose Park, Pa. Olney High School. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
BORCK, JESS S.-VVharton. 240 Paine Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. New Rochelle High School. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Wharton
Review Editorial Board, Track 1.
HOSMAN, JOHN ADRIAN-Vlfharton. 30 Park Road, Maplewood, N. J. Columbia High School. Baia Theta Pi. Friars Senior
Society, Soccer 1,Z,3,4, C. A. Commission.
BOYD, DONALD POYNTON-Wharton. 130 Strathmore Road, Brookline, Pa. Haverford High School. Delta Upsilon. f
VVliarton Review, Rifle Team.
IEOYLAN, THOMAS, JR.-College. 1708 N. 59th St., Philadelphia Pa. Overbrook High School. Phi Beta Kappa, Lightweight
Crew 1,2,3,4, Pi Delta Phi, Eta Sigma Phi, French Club, Spanish Club, Arts and Science Association, Newman Club.
l1OYl.E, JAEES DENNIS, JR.-VVharton. 1125 Drexel Hill Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. Woodrow Wilson High School. Phi
BR.-XCEGIRDI.E', JOSEPH, JR.-Towne School. 1013 Kenwyn St., Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School. Hexagon Senior
Society, Sigma Tau Sec'y 4, Crew 2,3,4, Varsity Boat Club, A.S.M.E.g Scouters' Club.
rgc llain-lvczit Rlzmlrecli as best dressed. Charlie Masland-Townels Ely Culbertson. Gordie Moyer-erudite sports editor.
Bosman Boyd Boylan Boyle Bracegirdle Bracken
Broughton D. Brown H. Brown I. Brown Brownstein Bruce
BRACKEN, ROBERT MORGAN-Wharton. 316 W. Pleasant St., Corry, Pa. Corry High School. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Inter-
fraternity Council, Baseball 15 I. F. Ball Committee 4.
BRECHKA, ALBERT JOSEPH-Wharton. 675 Roosevelt Ave., Carteret, N. I. Carteret High School. Sphinx Senior Society,
Phi Kappa Beta Junior Societyg Varsity Football 2,3,4g Freshman Football, Freshman Track, Newman Club.
BRIGNOLA, MICHAEL PETER-College. 1600 Wharton St., Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School.
BRODRICK, FRANK CRISSMAN-Wharton. 101 N. Thomas St., Bellefonte, Pa. Bellefonte High School. Lambda Chi Alpha.
RiHe Team l,2.
BROOKS, DOUGLAS EDWIN-College. 325 Euclid Ave., Ambler, Pa. Ambler High School. Member of American Chemical
BROUGHTON, SIDNEY ARTHUR-Towne. Ambler, Pa. Ambler High School.
BROWN, DERRICK'McKNIGHT-Wharton. 14 Tisdale Ave., New Hartford, N. Y. New Hartford High School.
BROWN, HAROLD BERTRAM-Wharton. 709 South Mariposa Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. John Harris High School CHarris-
burg, P'a.j Delta Sigma Rho, Debating Council.
BROWN, JOHN F.-Wharton. 805 W. 29th St., Wilmington, Del. P. S. DuPont High School. Freshman Swimming Team.
BROWNSTEIN, CHARLES-VVharton. Waterbury, Conn. Pi Lambda Phi.
BRUCE, CHARLES RICHARD-Wharton. 7500 Briar Road, Philadelphia, Pa. Germantown High School. Phi Sigma Kapfra.
Franklin Society, Managing Editor of the 1942 Record, Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial Board, Crew l,4.
Bill Frick-never even
Ike Waris-crew man with a 176 IQ. Dick Bruce-certainly can charm them. Bob Lukens-Geog 3 research. heard of research,
Bugbee J. Burke P. Burke Burnes
Cawl Chadwick Cherry Christoph
BUGBEE, EDVVIN P., IR.-Wliartoii. 131 Norwinden Drive, Springfield, Pa. Upper Darby High School. Acacia. Whartoii
Association, Crew lg Propellor Club, Scabbard and Blade Society.
BURKE, JOHN EDVVARD-VVharton. 44 Oak St., Geneseo, N. Y. Geneseo High School. Lambda Chi Alpha. Freshman Soccerg
BURKE, PIERRE RICHARD-College. 686 Haddon Ave., Collingswood, N. J. Collingswood High School. French Club,
Scabbard and Blade Society.
BURNEESL1 JAMES ALTGN-Whartoii. 425 Wasliiiagton St., Brookline, Mass. Brookline High School. Baseball 15 Football 1,
an 3. 1
BURRISEJOHN EDWARD-VVharton. 10 Causey Ave., Milford, Del P'eddie School. Phi Gaumza Delta. Friars Senior
Society, Scabbard and Blade, President, Associate Manager of 1fVrestling, Grappler's Club, Secretary and Treasurer,
Varsity Club 3,45 Crew 1,2,3,4.
BUSH, SYDNEY ARNOLD-VVh:nrton. 1250 Empire Ave., Camden, N. J. Camden High School. Beta Gamma Sigma, Punch
Bowl 1,23 East Camden News 3,4. , 1 , 1 1, 17,
CABLE, AUSTIN LLOYD-VVharton. 9 Melville Ave., Dorchester, Mass. Worcliester Academy. Alpha Epsilon Pi.
CALZOLAR1, VASCO-Wharton. 5617 Chester Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. West Philadelphia High School. Scabbard and Blade.
CANCELIXIO, J. JAMES-College. 201 Cynwyd Road, Cynwyd, Pa. West Catholic High School. Phi Delta Theta. Crew 1,25
Varsity Boat Club.
CARBEAU, CHARLES VVILLIAM-VVharton. Ellwood City, Pa. Ellwood High School. Sigma Chi.
C-XXVI., FR.-XNKl.lN ROBERT-Wlharton. 6457 VVoodbine Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Friends Select. SIZUIILII Phi Epsilon.
'il Silverbcrgflmas a business- Redcap Rocap-the 'Washington I
11111115 11101119 21l1'C21d5'- Irve Bocshore-snake charmer. commuter. Jack Lieberman-holds Fort Ticonderoga.
Burris Bush Cable Calzolari Cancelmo Carbeau
Clague Clark Clifton D. Close H. Close Clymer
CHADVVICK, NVILLAM SUPPLE-Wlharton. Bayou Goula, La. Riverside Military Academy. Della Tan Delta. Interfraternity
Council, Boxing Club.
CHERRY, ROSEVVELL CHURCHILL-Vllharton. 23 Old Mama., Vllhite Plains, N. Y. Mount Herman School. Phi Delta Tlzcla.
CHRISTOPH, HANS FRED-VVharton. 8351 Roberts Road, Elkins Park, Pa. Chelten Hall. Phi Della Theta. Interfraternity
Council, Mask and VVig Show 1,2,3,4, Mask and Wig Club 2,3,4, Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board.
CLAGUE, DONALD HERBERT-VVharton. Apt. H, Kensington Ct., Glens Falls, N. Y. Glens Falls High School. Sigma Phi
Epsilon. Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board, Interfraternity Council, Golf Manager, President Methodist Cabinet, C.A.
CLARK, ERNEST CARLTON, JR.-VVharton. 20 Hillside Terrace, Belmont, Mass. Tabor Academy. Phi Gamma Delta. Sphinx
Senior Society, Senior Advisor, Varsity Club 2,3,4, Crew 2,3,4, Daily Pennsylvanian 3,4, Commodore of the Varsity Boat
CLIFTON, VVILLIAM LACY-Wliartoil. 2800 Austin Ave., VVaco, Texas. Alfflza Tan Omega.
CLOSE, DONALD PEMBROKE-VVharton l9 Melrose Ave., East Orange, N. J. Columbia High School. Phi .S'1'f7ma Kappa.
Record Editorial Board, Manager Rifle Team, VarsityClub, l50 lb. Crew l.
CLOSE, HUGH VVILLIAM, JR.-Wharton. 122 Walsh Road, Lansdowne, Pa. Mercersburg Academy. Phi Gamma Delia. Friars
Senior Society, Mask and NVig Show and Club 2,3,4, Vtlrestling l,2, Penn Players.
CLYMER, EVERETT SOUDER-Vllharton. 105 Wlebster Ave., Wyiicote, Pa. Cheltenham High School. Phi Kappa Psi. Circu-
lation Manager of the 1942 Record, Franklin Society.
Gordon Bodek-heads the Jules Ciutterman-already a finished I l D V . '
"glam0r boy" set. business man. Bob Maxwell-Phi Bate and the D.P. Sid Wertnner---comic opera charactm
1 i x
C' it i
H. Cohen I. Cohen Cohn Coles
Coppins Cox Craemer Cremers
COIHCN, HERMAN FRANK-College. 881 Main St.,, Darby, Pa. Darby High School. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Record Business Board.
COHIQVN, ,IOI-IN BARNARD-College. 9 Gifford Ave., Jersey City, N. I. Perkiomen Prep. Tau Epsilon Phi. Interfratcrnity
Councilg President of the Louis Marshall Societyg Football 1,2,3,4g Track 1,2,3,4.
COHN, VVALTIZR ROBERT-College. 562 Vllest End Ave., New York, N. Y. Fieldston School. Franklin Societyg Pre-Legal
Society: Business Mgr. Freshman Handbookg Advertising Mgr. Daily Pennsylvanian.
C'OI,liS, XY.-XI.TI7LR FRANCIS, IR.-Towne. 508 67th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School. Della Upsilovi. Crew 3.
COLITON, 'WILLIAM P.-XVharton. 706 Belmont Road, Grand Forks, N. D. Central High School. Sigma Chi. Sphinx Senior
Society: Business Board of Daily Pennsylvaniang Manager of Crewg Varsity Clubg Varsity Boat Club.
CONSIDINE, NORBI-ERT A., JR.-Wh3TtOI1. 6146 Nassau Road, Overbrook, Pa. St. Ioseph's Prep. Dclfa Kappa Epsilon. Friars
Senior Socictyg Secretary of the Interfraternity CouncilgDaily Pennsylvanian Editorial Boardg Kite and Key.
CONYEIQSIE. XVILESIELIJOTT-lVl1arton. 343 Vllest Main St., Palmyra, N. Y. Palmyra High School. Lambda Chi Alpha.
Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial Boardg Bandg Choral Societyg Glee Club: Yacht Club.
t'ONXVlil-I., EDIIYARDA LAURENCE-College. 410 E. 21st St.. Chester Pa. Penn Charter School. Phi Delta Theta. Daily
Pennsylvainan Business Board, Record Business Board: Scabbard and Blade.
COOKQIFRANK .'X.7Towne. Comly St., Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School. Alpha Chi Rho. Hexagon Senior Societyg
Sigma Tang Lightweight Crew l,2,3,4g Vice Commodore Varsity Boat Club.
D George Roeder-Efficiency expert in the John Manfredi-Even Petrouska . ll
vm-I1 WL' wlllfl Ulllb' Quote the D.P, Palestra. couldn't make him best-dressed. Dick Fiz-"That's l'11if'!
Coliton Considine Converse Conwell F. Cook J, Cook
E. Cross J. Cross Crosson Cruice VV. E. Davis W. J. Davis
COOK, JOSEPH WY, JR.-Whartoia. 619 W. Marshall St., Norristown, Pa. Eisenhower High School. 'Wharton Associationg Bus-
iness Board of Daily Pennsylvaniang President of Marketing Society.
COPPINS, CARY JENNINGS-Vtfharton. 925 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Pawling School. Sigma Chi.
COX, ROBERT MILLER-Towne. 7219 Emlen St., Philadelphia. Germantown High. Tau Beta Pig Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Men About Towne Club 2,3,4.
CRAEMER, JOHN HENRY-VVharton. 422 Harvard Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore High School. Alpha Chi Rho. Sphinx
Senior Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, Football 1,2,3,4g Track 1,23 Lacrosse 3,4.
CREMERS, JOHN F.-Moore. Road 2, Phoenixville, Pa. Delia Tau Dalia.
CROSS, EDGAR GEORGE, 2nd-Fine Arts. 120 Crestville Road, Bywood Heights, Pa. Upper Darby High School. Kappa Sigma.
CROSS, JOHN VV.-Towne. 120 Rodgers St., Ridley Park, Pa. Ridley Park High School. Alpha Chi Sigma. Hexagon Senior
Society, Tau Beta Pig Pi Mu Epsilong President American Institute of Chemical Engineering, Men About Towne Club.
CROSSON. VVILLIAM JOSEPH--'Wharton 618 'Washington Lane, Jenkintown, Pa. Jenkintown High School. Alpha Chi Rho.
Varsity Golf 1,2,3, Captain 4.
CRUICE, ROBERT BLAKE-VVharton. 407 South 22nd St., Philadelphia, Pa. Newman School. Zeta Psi. Editor-in-Chief of the
1942 Record, Board of Governors of the Franklin Society, Vice President VVharton Association, Soccer 1.
DAVIS, XVILLIAM EDGAR, III-Towne. Glencoe Ave., Ambler, Pa. Football 1,35 Track lg A.S.M.E.
DAVIS, VVILLIAM JONATHAN, JR.-Towne. Waxferly Road, Bryn Mawr, Pa. Phi Kappa Sigma.
- Jack Burris-always saw
Bill Levering-wide awake. Stinky Davis-No. 13. Frank IVieder-never missed a trick. the best side.
,s1 i- --lin enl1nufgw- .
Q ll Ll
Deininger C. DeLone F. DeL0ne Delvalle
Doane Dodds Doering Dolinsky W
DEININGER, DONALD LEROYflVharton. 240 Griffen St., Phoenixville, Pa. Mercersburg Academy. Phi Sigma Kappa. ,lx
Insurance Society. ' I
DELONE, CHARLES ALOYSIUS, AIR.-College. 567 South 19th St., Harrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg Academy. Delta Tau Delta.
Sphinx Senior Society, Record Editorial Board, Cheerleader 2,3, Head 4g Mask and Wig Show and Club l.2,3,4g Senior
Advisor: Interfraternity Councilg Chairman Vigilance Committee.
DELONE. FRANCIS X.-Xhlharton. 1027 Indian Creek Road, Philadelphia, Pa. St. Ioseph's Prep. Phi Gamma Delta. Franklin
Society: Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial Board, Swimming 1,2,3,4g Golf lg Spiked Shoe Clubg Varsity Club.
DELVALLE, KENNETH THORP.-Wharton. 826 Monroe St., Stroudsburg, Pa. Stroudsburg High School. Beta Gamma Sigma, If
Treasurer, Wharton Review Editorialg Record Business Board, Debate Councilg Senior Advisor.
DESAUTELS, PAUL ERNEST-Education. 2649 So. Lloyd St., Philadelphia, Pa. VVest Philadelphia High School. Men's it
Education Associationg Newman Clubg Kappa Phi Kappa. X
DETHLOFF, LOUIS IRVING-VVharton. Cor. Swarthmore and Dartmouth Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. Swarthmore High School. A
Alpha Chi Rho. Lacrosse 2, 150 lb. Crew 3,43 Varsity Club. '
DEVIVO, CARMINE-College. 188 So. 6th St., Newark, N. I. West Side High School. Varsity Boat Slubg Crew 1,2,3,4g New-
man Club, Italian Club. i
IJINTIMAN, LUTHER LLOYD-Towne. 120 Douglass St., Reading, Pa. Reading High School. President of American Insti- i
tute of Chemical Engineering: Bandg Fanfare Society.
DIXON, RICHARD FRANCIS---XVharton. Darby Road. Paoli, Pa. Tredyffrin-Easttown High School. Kappa Sigma. Crew '
12.3.45 Insurance Society: Varsity Boat Club: Varsity Clubg Band.
IJIXON, GEORGE HALL-XVh'mrton. Rochester, N. Y. John Marshall High School. Alpha Tau Omega. President Sphinx l
Senior Society, Undergraduate Council, Manager of Mask and lfVig' Clubg President Kite and Keyg Daily Pennsylvanian '
Editorial Board: Senior Advisor.
Dick Mitchell-dThe LF. Council voted Dick Havens-resurrected the . H ', H
en-rs -czunpus ward heeler. 30 no's. Varsity Club. Bob Cruice- Never say fllf-
Desautels Dethloff DeVivo Dintiman R. Dixon G. Dixon
Donaldson Donenfeld Dorfman Dotter Dreyer Dubin
DOANE, ROBERT AUGUSTUS-School of Education. 316 Stanwood St., Fox Chase, Pa. Olney High School. Kappa Phi
Kappag 'Winner of Bicentennial Song Contest, Fanfare Society: Student Band Conductorg Band 1,2,3,4g Choral Society 1,2,3.
DODDS, JOHN VVILLIAM-VVharton. 1122 Radcliffe St., Bristol, Pa. Episcopal Academy.
DOERING, ALBERT LINDSAY, IR.--Towne. 6627 Greene St., Philadelphia, Pa. Germantown High School. Hexagon Senior
Society, Treasurer, Crew 1,2,3,4g A.S.M.E.g Varsity Boat Club.
DOLINSKY, HERBERT S.-School of Education. 6226 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. VVest Philadelphia High School. Baia Sigma
Rho. Pi Gamma Mug Louis Marshall, Spanish Club.
DONALDSON, VVILLIAM GRAY-Wharton. 2306 Harbor View Blvd., Lorain, Ohio. Lorain High School. Delia Tau Delta.
Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board, Punch Bowl Business Board: C. A. Cabinet 2, Vice Pres. 3, Fanfare Society, Vice
Pres. 45 Band l,2,3,4.
DONENFELD, STANLEY RAY-VVharton. 1219 Amherst Place, Dayton, Ohio. Steele High School. Sigma Alpha Mu. Daily
Pennsylvanian Business Board, Franklin Society, lnterfraternity Couneilg Louis Marshall Society.
DORFMAN, ARTHUR GREGORY-School of Education. 150 Haddon Ave., Camden, N. J. Camden High School. Men's Edu-
cation Associationg Louis Marshall Society, Penn Players' Publicity Dept.
DOTTER, VVILLARD EDGAR-College. 160 North Laurel St., Hazelton, Pa. Mercersburg Academy. Crew 1,2,3,43 Varsity Boat
Clubg German Club.
DREYER, ARTHUR JAY-VVharton. 71-18 Ingram St., Forest Hills, N. Y. Newtown High School. P111 Sigma Delia Franklin
Society, Record Photo Editor: Punch Bowl Photo Board, Photographic Society.
DUBIN, WARREN BASIL-College. 43 Calton Road, New Rochelle, N. Y. New Rochelle High School. 150 lb. Crew 3,5 Zelo-
,lim Fcrnley-got lost one
rushing season. Cholly Gyllenhaal-the class deh. Jack Friend-the Rumba Kid. Frank Gary-relisowd
Ebin Edwards Einstein Ells
Fenster Fernley Feuerstein Fiedler
EBIN, DAVID ION-College. 2069 Benson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. New Utrecht High School. President ofthe Ergo Society,
Penn Players 2,3.
EDWARDS. SAMUEL VVOOD, IR.-Wharton. 4874 Roosevelt Blvd., Philadelphia, Pa. Overbrook High School. Delta Tau Della.
Cheer Leader l,2,3,4, Mask and Wig Show.
ICINSTEIN, ROBERT S., IR.-Wharton. 22 N. Hanover St., Carlisle, Pa. Carlisle High School. .S'ig111.a Alpha Epsilon. Varsity
Boat Club 2,3,4, Crew 1,2,3,4, Freshman Mask and Wig.
lil.LS, FRANCIS HARDING-Vllharton. 38 Wildwood Ave., Waterlyury, Conn. Crosby High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Pi
Gamma Mug Newman Club.
IQNGICI., HARRY JOEL-Vllharton. 531 Lake St., Newark, N. I. Barringer High School. Fencing 2,3,4, Foils Society.
llNGEI.,.MARVIN RANDOLPH-'Wl'1arton. 3922 Montevallo Road, Birmingham, Ala. Ramsay High School. Phi Epsilon. Pi.
Daily Pennsylvanian, Business Board, Crew 1.2, Marketing Society, Louis Marshall, Freshman Council.
li.XRI-RER, ISRAEL H.-Xhlharton. 63 Ridge Drive, Yonkers, N. Y. Gorton High School. Pi Lamlvda Phi. Intramural Managerial
FEELEY, JOHN CRAXVFORD-College. 90 So. Laurel St., Hazelton, Pa. Hazelton High School. Phi Kappa Psi. Penn Play-
ers 2,3,4, Choral Society, Le Cercle Francais 2,3, Pres. 4.
FELDMAN. ,IULIAN-'Wharton 355 Brook Ave., Passaic, N. I. Passaic High School.
l7liI.IJM.'XN, MELVIN .SCHIP-Wh3FtOll. 145 Clinton Ave., Iersey City, N. I. Lincoln High School. Tail Epsilon Plzi. Daily
Pennsylvanian Business Board, Wliarton Review Business Board, Louis Marshall Society, Lacrosse 1.
ill Magers-and a-er -friend Dixon-broke the ice to launch i
-er-my sister. crew season. Ray Kass-'tGoing my way, brother ?" Mark Vllunder-never confused
H.Engel M. Engel Farber Feeley I. Feldman M. Feldman
Fielding Fine Finlay Finley Firth Flanagan
FENSTER, ROBERT M.-Wharton. 458 Lenox Ave., South Orange, N. I. Columbia High School. Zeta Bela Tau. Fresh-
man Golf Team.
FERNLEY, T. JAMES, II-Wharton. Flourtown Road, Plymouth Meeting, Pa. Episcopal. Beta Thcla Pi. Sphinx Senior Society,
Chairman Houston Hall Board of Governors, Undergraduate Council, Varsity Club, Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial Board,
Associate Manager of Track, U. S. Army 4.
FEUERSTEIN, STANLEY MITCHELL-College. 4702 Theresa Place, Atlantic City, N. I. Atlantic City High School.
Varsity Club, Ice Hockey 2,3,4g Lacrosse 2,3,4g Caducean Society l,2,3, Vice Pres. 4.
FIEDLER, EDWIN GUSTAVUS, JR.-College. 5021 Copley Road, Germantown, Pa. Penn Charter School. Daily Pennsyl-
vanian Editorial Board, Ergo Society, German Club.
FIELDING, DONALD BENJAMIN-Wharton. 3808 Hanover St., Forest, Pa. Forest High School.
FINE, MARSHALL ALLEN-Wharton. 6519 Lincoln Drive, Germantown, Pa. Germantown High School. Phi Epsilon Pi.
Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board.
FINLAY, BLISS ROVVLAND-Vllharton. 332 Tuxedo Ave., Highland Park, Michigan. Highland Park High School. Phi
FINLEY, ROBERT ABER-Wliarton. l623 North St., Harrisburg, Pa. John Harris High School. Lanzlzda Chi Alpha. Institute
of Local and State Government.
FIRTH, Rg:CHAR:D-Wliarton. 220 Erwin St., Phillipsburg, N. I. Phillipsburg High School. Kappa Alpha. Interfraternity Coun-
cilg . A. abinet.
FLANAGAN, DAVID CUSTER-College. 406 Lyceum Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Montgomery Day School. Football l,2,4.
, 0 I Gimelfarb-"How's the Russian Apt-Coming events must be casting
iennessey-that Just ain't how. Ed Bugbee-Best Foot Forward. Harvest?" shadows.
Flanigan Fleming C. Fletcher J. Fletcher
Frick D. Friedman N. Friedman R. Friedman
l"l.iXNlIgSEgX?, EDXVA-'XRD JORDAN-VVharton. 2324 79th Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Haverford School. Phi Sifjllltl Krzfvfvcz. Tennis
l7l.lfNlING, JOHN ARTHUR-VVharton. 801 Elmwood, Sharon Hill, Pa., Phi Siynza Kafvjuz.
l7l,E'1'CHER,QCHARLES M.. IR.-Towne. 321 VV. Hansberry St., Philadelphia. Pa. Germantown Friends School. Hexagon
Senior Socictyg Editor of the Pennsylvania Triangle, Franklin Society, Board of Governorsg Varsity Club 43 Squash 2,3,
Co-Captain 43 Choral Society 1,25 Chairman, Engineers Ball.
Ifl,E'l'CHERl JOSEPH KENNARD-College. 321 VV. Hansberry St.. Germantown, Pa. Germantown Friends' School. Varsity
Llub: Squash l.2,3, Co-Captain 43 Choral Society: German Club.
lfOGGtF.l2IiNOX COOMBS-VV'harton. 34 Lexington Rd, West Hartford, Conn. Kingswood Day School. Stifjlllll Chi. Propellor
FOSTER, REGINALD CilEORGE-hlhfllilftflll. S Forbes Blvd., Tuclcahoe, N. Y. New Rochelle High School. Kafwfm Sl-fjlllll.
Crew. 150 lb., l,3g Manager 150 lb. Crewg Varsity Club 4.
FOURIQR, HERBERT SAUL-Towne. 1147 Magnolia Ave., Camden, N. J. Camden High. Men About Towns Show 3.
FRANK. HUGO ISAAC. JR.-Wlharton. 648 Victory Drive, Savannah, Ga. Mercersburg Academy. Phi Epsilon, Fi. Record Bus-
iness Board: Marketing Society.
FR,XNliEl., EIJXYARD HENJAMIN-VVl1:trton. 1054 Harvard St.. Rochester, N. Y. Monroe High School. Zeta Beta Tan.
lfRlili'I1NI.XX, EIJWARIJ JACOB-VVharton. 5936 Cobbs Creek Parkway, Philadelphia, Pa. West Philadelphia High School.
lun Uvllfz Phi. XX'hzn'ton Review 1.
1 nu lnckcr-all the time gm Stahl-the Stork
otin' round, I-Iv. L'lyincr--happy go lucky. Hans Christoph-Dcbbie's delight. Soupy Campbell-the Harcum Kid. the door.
Fogg Foster Fourer Frank Frankel Freedman
Frught Friend Fntrangky Gallatin Gardiner Garhnkel
FRICK, AUSTIN G., IR.-College. Apt. 204 Shirley Court Apts., Upper Darby, Pa. Lansdowne High School. pm' KHMM psf.
FRIEDMAN, DANIEL D.-College. 16 Cedarhurst Ave., Cedarhurst, N. Y. Lawrence High School. Silifllllll T011 Pllli. Interfra-
ternity Couucilg 150 lb. Football. i
FRIEDMAN, NATHAN HEYVVOOD-11Vhart0n. 30 Post St., Yonkers, N. Y. Yonkers High School. Alplui Ef1s1'lo11 Pi.
FRIEDMAN, ROBERT JOSEPH-Wliartoli. 279 Claremont Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. Horace Mann School.
Pill' Efhllilllll Pi.
FRUCHT, CHARLES-College. 1016 Bryant Ave., New York, N. Y. James Monroe High. Alpha EP.Yl'I0l1 Pi. Freshman track
FRIEND, JOHN EDWARD-College. Fishers Rd., Bryn Mawr., Pa. Haverford School. Deira PIII.. Friars Senior Societyg
Undergraduate Chairman Mask S1 Wfig Club.
FUTRANSKY, HAROLD MORTON-VVliarto1i. 433 Briar Place, Chicago, Ill. Lake View High School. Zola Brin Tau.
Pi Gamma Mug 'Wharton Reviewg Louis Marshall Society.
GALLATIN, ALBERT DEWEESE-Whartoii. Shuey and Barclay Aves., Greensburg, Pa. Massanutten Military Academy.
GARDINER, ALLEN, H.--Vtfharton. 70 Lloyd Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y. Lynbrook High School. Kappa S1'g111a. Sphinx Senior
Society: Phi Kappa Beta junior Society: Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board: .Associate Mgr. Soccerg Senior Advisor:
Varsity Clubg Scahbard and Blade.
GARFINKEI., ,IOSEPH-Whartoii. 1600 Cayuga St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Lyle Lodwick and date at Magee-stellar oarsnian. Distant Anderson-working out james Stretch-"Ligl1ts out evcrybi
IF. ball. tough R.O.T.C. problem. 10 o clock."
Gary Genden Geraghty Gershben
Glenn Godinez Goldman Goldsmith
GARY, FRANK LEE-College. Crosswicks, N. I. Hamilton High School. Della Sigma Phi. Friars Senior Society, Phi Kappa
Beta Junior Society, President of the Franklin Societyg Editor of the Daily Pennsylvaniang Undergraduate Council 45
Houston Hall Board of Governors, Chairman Ivy Week-end.
GENDEN, HARVEY SHEPARD-Wharton. 309 Trafton Rd., Springfield, Mass. Classical High School. Kczpjva Nu. Punch Bowl
l,2,g Soccer 1,Z,3,4g Wharton Association, Varsity Club, Co-Chairman Ticket Committee Junior Prom.
GERAGHTY, THOMAS EDWVIN-Wharton. 1229 Belheld Terrace, Drexel Hill, Pa. West Catholic High School. Phi Kappa Psi.
Naudain Senior Society, President, Zelosophic Society, Insurance Society, Ego Society, Newman Club.
GERSHBEN, SIDNEY-Wharton. 5810 Larchwood Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. West Philadelphia High School Freshman Track.
GERSHENFELD, GEORGE-College. 281 S. 63rd St., Philadelphia, Pa. Overbrook. Beta Sigma Rho. Louis Marshall Society,
Co-Chairman Commuters C.A.-L.M. Drive, Co-Chairman Commuters U.S.A. Drive.
GIBBONS, EDMUND GRAHAM-Wharton. Ramsbury, Pembroke, Bermuda. Bishop Ridley College, St. Catherines, Ontario,
Canada, Soccer 1,3,4.
GILMORE, JOHN-Towne, 3533 Fairview St., Coconut Grove, Fla. Ponce de Leon High School. Phi Delta Theta. A.S.C.E.
Pres., 150 lb. Crew lg Football 1, J.V. 2.
GIMELFARB, LEONARD MICHAEL-College. 510 Morris St., Philadelphia, Pa. Southern High School.
GINSBERG, JAY ALLAN-Wharton. 200 Foster Drive, Des Moines, Iowa. Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass. Zeta Bela Tau.
GL.-XNCEY, THOMAS FRANCIS-WVharton. 2627 Roberts Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Roman Catholic High School, Newman
in lor the lmoxiu,.g Grassberger-pronounced Wiles Convcmc Shlppe
toumlmcnt' GW15 bear 1311. Bill Carbeau-Geronimo. Donald Clague-stuck at it. on the Schuvlkill
Gershenfeld Gibbons Gilmore Gimelfarb Ginsberg Glancey
Goldstein Golla Goodgold Grasberger Gratz Gray
GLENN, MORTON B.-College. 275 E. Gun Hill Rd., New York, N. Y. De1fVitt Clinton High School. Record Editorial Board
2,3,45 Caducean Society 1,2,3,4.
GODINEZ,ANTON1O JOSE-VVharton. Calle 6 Hentre 3a-y5a 517532, Reparto Miramar, Habana, Cuba. Phillips Andover. Phi
Delta Theta. Soccer 15 International House5 Spanish Club5 Newman Club.
GOLDMAN, RAPHAEL T.-Whartoii. 1505 Nedro Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School. Dean's List 1,35 Pi Gamma
Mu 35 Pre-Legal Society 3, Chairman Board Governors 45 Penn Forum 25 Louis Marshall Society, Freshman Council,
Commuters Council 2,3.
GOLDSMTTH, ROBERT HIRAM-Whartoii. 209 Main St., Binghamton, N. Y. Binghamton High School. Pi Lambda Phi.
Wharton Review Business Board 25 Randall Society 3,45 Marketing Society5 Insurance Society.
GOLDSTEIN, IRVIN MORTON.-VVharton. 843 Espanola Way, Miami Beach, Fla. Miami Beach Senior High School. Tan
Delta Phi. Beta Gamma Sigma Award 25 115 lb. Boxing Champion 2, runner-up 35 Boxing Club 2,3,4.
GOLLA, RALPH L.-College. 69 W1 Main St., Cuba, N. Y. Cuba High School. Caducean Society 1,2,3,45 Mask S: VVig 15
Newman Club 1,2,3,4.
GOODGOLD, 1RVING+VVharton. 1725 Andrews Ave., New York City. Louis Marshall Society.
GRASBERGER, ROBERT COOK-Wharton. 1524 Locust St., Phialdelphia, Pa. VVheaton Academy. Scales Society5 Choral
Society5 A Cappella Choir5 Glee Club Manager.
GRATZ, KENNETH LEROY-Wliarton. 2646 Broome St., Gainesville, Fla. Gadsden County High School, Quincey, Flu.
Band 2,3,45 Scouter Club 1,2,5 Flying 3,45 C.A. Commission 1,2,3.
GRAY. EUGENE WVHITTEMORE-Fine Arts. 2687 Claythorne Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio. University School. Alpha Tan
Omega. Architectural Society5 Choral Society5 Glee Club.
Nlic Spun Sigma Cavanaugh-'Wild man of ,lim McMurray-Arniv ended his
Chi at ease. the black diamond. Tom Geraghty-Parnell. Jack Bosnian-entering paradlse. worries hare
...ing-1 l --.1 xxn:-muinexun vue- rw- i 1 l i 1nmwiuumrnmnrru1nrnn1n1nnf1.vau.r
a n 11,1
Grayburn Greenberg Greenblatt Greenwald
Guiness Gutman Gutterman Gyllenhaal
GR.-XYBURN, VVILLIAM VERNON-VVharton. 1533 Fairfax Drive, Ashland, Ky. Ashland High School. Alpha Tan Omega.
Record Business Board 2,33 Associate Manager 4, Franklin Society 3,45 I.F. Ball Committee.
GREENBERG, ROBERT JEROME-Ihfharton. 315 St. Paul St., Brookline, Mass. Boston Public Latin School. fllpha Ef1.vil01zPi.
Beta Gamma Sigmag Dean's List 1,33 XVharton Review Editorial Board l,2.
GREENBLATT, ARNOLD IRVVIN-VVharton. 14 Vlfaterveldt St., Vlfaterbury, Conn. Phi Brin Della.
GREENVVALD, MAURICE-VVharton. 63 Canterbury St., Hartford, Conn. Vlfeaver High School. VVharton Review Junior Ed-
itor 3, Crew lg Track lg Society Advancement of Management 4.
GREENNVOOD, HORACE TI-IORN. 750 Golf View Rd. Moorestown, N. J. Phz' Delta Tau.
GRIDLEY, LYMAN DRAKE--VVharton. 1499 W. Church, Elmira, N. Y. Elmira Free Academy. Sigma Chi. Sphinx Senior
Societyg Vice President of Senior Classg Daily Pennsylvanian Business Manager, Freshman Trackg Senior Advisor,
GRIFFITI-IS, FREDERICK RICHARD-VVharton. 21 Crescent Rd., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Poughkeepsie High School. Alpha
Tau Ouwya. Friars Senior Society. Mask 81 Wig Show and Club 1,2,3,4g Debate Council l,2,3,4g Daily Pennsylvanian Edi-
torial Board 3,4g Pennsylvania Players 3,45 Kite 81 Key 3,43 Tri-School Conference 2.
GROSS, CLAYTON ROBERT-VVharton. Cherryville, Pa. Northampton High School. Alpha Chi Rho. Record Editorial Boardg
Kite K Keyg C.A. Cabinet.
GROSS, SHELDON HARVEY-College. 1901 N. 32nd St., Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School. Phi Beta Kappag Pi Gamma
Mu, Louis Marshall Society, Debating Team.
GRUNBERG, STANLEY PETER-College. 807 VVashington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn Academy. Phi Sigma Delta.
Lacrosse lg Cricket Club 2.
GUIXESS, HERBERT ALLAN-Vlfharton. 14 Alton Court, Brookline, Mass. Brookline High School. Record Editorial Board 25
The Critic Editorial Board Zg Lacrosse lg Band 1,2,3,4g Flying Club 3,45 Propellor Club 2, Secretary 35 Photographic
Ilill Rlartiu-Yolley ball smash. Hal Bernstein-Kicked out . . . for too MANY credits! Fred Holderman-led Insurance Society.
' I t I-I '-I ' L.
Greenwood Gridley Griftiiths C. Gross S. Gross Grunberg
Hain Hambrook I-Iammerman I-Ianna Harbeson Havens
GUTMAN, VVILLIAM-Towne. 6214 Carpenter St., Philadelphia, Pa. VVest Philadelphia High School. Squash 45 Men About
Towne Club 2,3,4, Sec'y-Treas. 45 Men About Towne Show 2,3,45 American Institute Chemical Engineers.
GUTTERMAN, IULES A.-VVharton. 3608 Clarinth Rd. Baltimore, Md. Horace Mann School. Phi Epsilon Pi. Board of Gov-
ernors of Franklin Society5 Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board5 Business Mgr. of Penn PlCtLll'CSj Interfraternity C0uncil5
VVrestling 1,25 Crew 1,25 Sec'y-Treas. Wliartoii Assoc.5 Treas. Louis Marshall Society.
GYLLENHAAL, CHARLES PENDLETON-College. Alnwick Rd., Bryn Athyn, Pa. Delta Sigma Phi. Editor in Chief, Daily
Pennsylvanian5 Franklin Society, 3,45 Undergraduate Council, Record Editorial Boardg- Houston Hall Board of Governors,
Zelosophic Society5 Committee on Student AFfairs5 International Policy Association, Sec'y 3.
HAIN, GEORGE VVILLIAM-Wharton. Dearborn, Mich. Dearborn High School. Beta Theta Pi. Sphinx Senior Society5 Phi
Kappa Beta junior Societyg Captain of Baseball5 Manager of Wrestliiigg Record Editorial Board.
HAMBROOK, JOHN CAHILL-Whartoii. 40 State Street, Troy, N. Y. Catholic Central High School. Phi Sigma Kappa.
Friars Senior Societyg Scabbard and Blade 45 Mask and Wig Show and Club 2,3,45 Record Editorial Board5 Newman Club.
HAMMERMAN, I. HAROLD, II-Wharton. 3700 Springdale Ave., Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College, Zeta Beta Tau.
Record Editorial Board5 Debate Council.
I-IANNA, MICHAEL-VVharton. 210 S. Main St., Masontown, Pa. Masontown High School. Lightweight Football 2,3,4.
I-IARBESON, PAUL CRET-Fine Arts. 6122 McCallum St., Philadelphia, Pa. Deerfield Academy. Zeta Psi. Hexagon Senior
Society5 Art Editor, Record5 Crew 45 Interfraternity Council5 Architectural Society.
HAVENS, RICHARD WOODRUFF-Wharton. 515 Valley View Rd., Merion, Pa. The Episcopal Academy. Phi Kappa Sigma.
Sphinx Senior Society, Phi Kappa Beta Junior Societyg Vice President, Undergraduate Councilg Daily Pennsylvanian
Editorial Board5 Kite and Key Societyg Associate Manager, Basketballg President of the Varsity Club5 Chairman Senior
Advisors5 Permanent Class President.
Aren't they all? Bill Hook-basketball + brains Cruicc and McMurray planning this mess. Lucky clincr rvalkx out r
s..n.vln .ulby-1 L w4 1 in ,-w,L,-i'-.nf -
GX O QR
if . .
Hennessey Hentschel Herstine Hild
Horwitz C. Hoskins T. Hoskins Houck
IIEXNIESSEQ JACK FRANCIS-Wharton. 208 Drexel Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. West Philadelphia High School. Freshman
HENTSCHEL, R X
OBERT C.-XN'harton. 1845 Champlost Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School. Scouter's Club l,2,3, Sec'y 4.
TINE, RICHARD OWEN-NVharton. 705 6th Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. Bethlehem High School. Delia Upsilou. Track 2,
Wrestling 2, Band 1,2.
HlLD,1CHARLES JOSEPH-lVharton. 4706 Roosevelt Blvd., Philadelphia, Pa. Northeast Catholic High School. Sigma Alpha
l:f75liUl-Z. Freshman Ieootball, Lacrosse 3,4, Chess Club l,2, Newman Club l,2,3,4, Music Club 4, Sophomore Hop Dance l
Committee, Junior Band Committee.
HINE, NELSON F.-NVharton. Algonquin St., Lewboro, Mass.
lfriars Senior Society, Kite and Key, Interfraternity Council, Undergraduate Council 2,3 Prez. 4,, Class Vice Pres. l,2,
Llass President 3.4.
NVARREN GERARD-Wharton. 9727 110th St., Richmond Hill N Y Richmond Hill Hiffh School Beta Theta P-i
HOLDERMAN. FREDRIC AIREY-Wharton. 504 West Diamond Ave., Hazelton, Pa. Wyoming Seminary. Executive Coun-
cil, Wharton Association, Insurance Society, Society for Advancement of Management, Music Club.
HONSAKER, ALBERT RAEFIELD-Wharton. Market St., Carmichaels, Pa. Cumberland Township High School. Laml1da
Chi fllfvlza. Freshman Soccer, Christian Association, Transportation Society.
HORXOR. JOSEPH FRANKLIN-Towne. 631 Morgan Ave., Palmyra, N. J. Alpha Cm Sigma.
HORNICK, MORTON, JACK-Wharton. 290 West End Ave., New York City. Phi Sigma Della.
en' lenkins-.Nll the time S'iiI1kY DaviS address the , V ,
Uh. l,L,m.,: ,mkcru 'DTD Wm, the Navy Dosfm- qgntegt. Cornell rally. Pennsylvania 55, Maryland 6-Thanks BU
Hine Hirt Holderman Honsaker Hornor Hornick
Hough House Huntington Huston Hyman Isinger
HORVVITZ, IPIAROLD-Wliarton. 472 Crown St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Boys' High School. Track 2,3.
HOSKINS, CLEMENT BUDD-Towne. 317 Bryn Mawr Ave., Cynwyd, Pa. Them Chi.
HOSKINS, THEODORE FRANCIS-College. 1060 Columbia Ave., Lancaster, Pa., Lakewood QOhioj High School. Delta Chi.
Spanish Club 2,3, President 4, French Club, Italian Club.
I-IOUCK, JOHN ROBERT-Wharton, 3317 N. 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. VVilliam Penn High School. Lambda Chi Alpha.
Swimming 1,2,3,4, Varsity Club.
HOUGH, DONALD SAMUEL-'Wharton 21 VV. Centre St., Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School. Sigma Phi Epsilon.
HOUSE, THEODORE EARLE--Wharton. 40 Oswego Ave., Audubon, N. J. Audubon High School. Phi Kappa Psi.
HUNTINGTON, WILLIAM L.-Towne. 1006 W. 64th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Overbrook High School. Alpha Chi Sigma Chem-
ical Society, Student Chapter of American Chemical Society, Christian Association.
HUSTON, JAMES FRANCIS, JR.-Towne. 4216 Tyson St., Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School. Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Secretary-Treasurer, Compass and Chain Society, Secretary-Treasurer, American Society of Civil Engineers, Men About
HYMAN, JULIAN HIRSH-Wharton. 3004 N. Hilton St., Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. Zeta Beta Tau. Record
Business Board, Marketing Society, Louis Marshall Society.
ISINGER, JOHN RUSSELL, JR.-Wharton. "Holmes Knoll," Germantown, Tennessee. Stout Preparatory School. Beta Gamma
iigma, Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Award, Dean's List 1,3, Christian Science Society 1, C.A.A. Ground Course in
Bayard Badenhausen-languid Norb Considine-Linguist turned Your idea, or the Vi il mm
Commuter. publicity director. Jack Friend-the man with dislocated hips. Connnntct s
it 5 F3551
Jacobs Iagendorf James Jarrard
Kaczerski Kardon Kass Kassewitz
,l.-XCOIBS. NORTON RlCHfXRD-XVharton. 8 Sumner St., Reach Tiluhf, Mass. Swampscott High School. Zfm Brin Tau.
Football lg 150 lb. Football 3,45 Yacht Club.
,l.XGENDORF. H.-XROl.D BERNARD-NVharton. 9202 212th Place, Queens Village, N. Y. jamaica High School. Phi Brin Drlfu.
Debate Council: Manager Debate Councilg German Club.
LXMES, ll. FR.-XNKLIN-Wiharton. 322 South Center St., Ebensburg, Pa. Harrisburg Academy. Pri Kappa Alpha. Manager of
the llandg Fanfare Society.
,l.XRR.-BRD, ROBERT L.-College. 2806 Devon Lane, Drexel Hill, Pa. Upper Darby High School. Della Chi. Phi Beta Kappag
lfreshman Mask K Wag.
JICNKINNS, l.LE-WEI.YN-XVharton. Edgepark Rd., VVhite Plains, N. Y. Phillips Exeter Academy. Kappa Sigma. Franklin
Societyg Circulation Manager, Daily Pennsylvaniang Soccer l,2.
JOHNSTON, DAVID TOXVNSEND-Wfharton. 9 Park Lane, Glenbrook, Conn. Mt. Hermon School. Delta Clif. Soccer 1,2,3,4g
JOHNSTON. GEORGE ANSON, JR.-Vtfharton. Bemus Point, N. Y. Bemus Point High School. Della Tau Delta.
,lOl.l.Y, HARYEY P.-College. New York City. VVest Catholic High School. Zeta Pri. Vice President Houston Hall Board of
Governors: Vice President of Sophomore Classy Track 1,2,3,4g Vig Committeeg German Clubg Propellor Clubg Foreign
Aliairs Clubg First Aid Society.
JONES, PAUL HERCULES-VVharton. 310 VV. 5th St., Emporium, Pa.
.IL'NCill.'XNS, EDNV.-XRD KOHEN-Wfharton. 726 East King St., Lancaster, Pa. McCaskey High School. Phi Kappa Psi.
Track l,2,3,4g -l.V. Football 33 CA. Commissions 1,23 Choral Societyg Spiked Shoe Club.
. Q- .loc Selliek-More collective Hal Futransky-An LQ. from George Dixon-His work made
thulit Del.one-llall ot lure. bargaining? Chicago. George famous.
Jenkins D. Johnston G. Johnston jolly
Kavaler Keiser Ketcham Kibler
Jones ' Iunghans
KACZERSKI, THADDEUS STANLEY-Wliartoii. 2614 E. Ontario St., Philadelphia, Pa. Northeast Catholic High School.
Naudain Senior Societyg Badminton Team 3,4.
KARDON, KENNETH HOVVARD-VVharton. 5414 Overbrook Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. VVest Philadelphia High School. Crew
KASS, RAYMOND-VVharton. 5825 Hoffman Ave., Philadelphia P'a. VVest Philadelphia High School. Marketing Societyg
KASSEVVITZ, SEYMOUR PHILIP-College. 2 Stoddard Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Pre-Legal Societyg Foreign Affairs Club.
KAVALER, BURTON L.-Wharton. 10 Pryer Place, New Rochelle, N. Y. New Rochelle High School. Business Board of the
Recordg Freshman Baseballg Choral Societyg Louis Marshall Council.
KEISER, HUGH VICTOR, JR.-Wliartoii. 4807 Arkansas Ave., Wasliiiigtoii, D. C. Randolph-Macon Academy. Drlm Tim Della.
Freshman Basketballg Lacrosse 3,4.
KETCHAM. HARRY ROVVLINSON-VVharton. 38 Vail St., Islip, Long Island, N. Y. Islip High School. Phi .S'IfjIlItl lfripfvrz.
Band 1,23 Glee Clubg Choral Societyg Penn Players Stage Crew Z,3.
KIBLER, THOMAS FRANKLIN-Wlaartoii. 3638 Hemlock Ave., Indianapolis,
KINGSLEY, JERROLD LAVVRENCE-College. Larchmonth, N. Y. Chesire
Swimming: Varsity Clubg Penn Players.
KNOPH, CHARLES M., IR.-Towne. 1516 North 18th St., Philadelphia,
Hexagon Senior Societyg Crew l,Z,3,4g Freshman Football :Varsity Club
Ind. Cathedral High School. Delta Kafwfru Ep.r1'l0u.
Academy. Senior Advisorg Associate Manager of
Pa. Northeast High School. fllplnz Clif Rim.
Varsity Boat Club.
Eddie Ryan and Mark Townsend. Mrs. Turner-Houston Hall's Dorothy Dix. The Fletcher twins-liill and lit
Q Q Q Q
Koehler Kolko Kolman Krauss
Lehrich Lesse Lesser Levenson
KOEHLER, GEORGE APPLEGATE-College. 1412 Belleview Ave., Camden, N. I. Camden High School. Delta Phi Alpha
Honorary Society, German Club 1,2,3.
KOLKO, SAMUEL WOLF-Wharton. 72 Huntington Park, Rochester, N. Y. Benjamin Franklin High School. Phi Sigma Delta.
KOLMAN, SEYMOUR C.-College, 226 Bradford St., Pittsfield, Mass. Pittsfield High School. Debate Council, Louis Marshall
Council 2,3g Le Cercle Francais.
KRAUSS, JACK-XVl13ff0H. 19 Wliites Lane, Cedarhurst, N. Y. Lawrence High School.
KREIDER, LOUIS BUCHANAN-Wharton. 89 Erskine Ave., Youngstown, Ohio. Boardman High School. Beta Theta Pi.
Insurance Sociey 4.
KRUEGER, ROBERT CARL-Towne. 720 E. Longshore St., Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School. Alpha Chi Sigma. Manag-
ing Editor of Triangle.
KASLE, ALVIN-VVharton. 2019 Upton Ave., Toledo, Ohio. Sigma Alpha Illia.
I..-XNDGRERE, 'WILLIAM PAUL-College. 13602 Cedar Rd., Cleveland, Ohio. Alpha Tau Omega. Freshman Trackg Glee
Club lg Christian Association Commission 2,33 Interfraternity Council 3.
LAWRENCE, JAMES BENJAMIN-College. 803 E. Clay St., Shaznokin, Pa. Shamokin High School. Delta Chi. Band 1,2,3,4g
Fanfare Society 3,4.
LEE, HENRY JUN-College. 2405 South 62nd St., Philadelphia, Pa. Student Chapter of American Chemical Society, All Univer-
sity Boxing Championship 3, Wrestliiig 4.
015 of filmiliaf fafei eh What, Harry? Dick Merriam-He really advised the freshmen. Bob Hentschel-Prohibition 1
MAME, E., 'J' 'P
,ig , ag M? -
Kreider Krueger Kasle Lanclgrebe Lawrence Lee
Levering Levinson Levy Lieberman Liebert Lippincott
LEHRICH, ALLEN IRVVIN-College. 7712 Bay Parkway, Brooklyn. N. Y. New Utrecht High School. Phi Epsilon Pi. Punch
Bowl Editorial Board 2, Lightweight Crew 1,2, Pre-Medical Society 1,2,3,4.
LESSE, STANLEY-College. Ogontz Manor Apts., Ogontz and Glney, Philadelphia, Pa.
LESSER, MARSHALL JACOB-Wharton. 3461 Main St., Bridgeport, Conn. Central High School. Soccer 1, Penniman Bowl
Committee 1, Scouters' Club 1,2,3, Penn Players 1,2,3,4.
LEVENSON, MILTON BERNARD-College. Adams Ave., Woodlaiiie. N. I. VVoodbine High School. Beta Sigma Rho.
LEVERING, VVILLIAM EUGENE-Whartoii. 21623 Avalon Drive., Rock River, Ohio. Lakewood COhioD High School.
Phi Gamma Delta. Sphinx Senior Society, Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society, VVrestling 1,2,3,4, Undergraduate Council 4, CA.
Cabinet 2,3, President 4, Vig Committee.
LEVINSON, SIDNEY-Wharton. 65 Chadbourne Road, Rochester, N. Y. Brighton High School. Phi Sigma Della. Basketball
1,2,3,4, Baseball 1. .
LEVY, RITCHIE LOUIS-WVharton. 313 Tappam Terrace, Brookline, Mass. Pi Lambda Phi. Lacrosse 1, Wrestliiig' 1, Louis
Marshall Council 1, Choral Society 1, Society for the Advancement of Management 4, Marketing Society 3,4.
LIEBERMAN, .TACK-VVharton. 6538 North 18th St., Philadelphia, Pa.
LIEBERT. HARRY K.M'VVhart0n. 3304 West Penn St., Philadelphia, Pa, Germantown Academy. Phi Kappa Sigma. Treasurer
of Kite and Key, Crew 1,2,3,4, Varsity Club 2,3,4, Varsity Boat Club 2,3,4.
LIPPTNCGTT, DONALD FITHIAN, IR.-Wharton. 3 Dreycott Lane, Haverford, Pa. Episcopal Academy. Zclzz Psi. Record
Editorial Board, Soccer 2,35 C.A. Freshman Commission.
Let's call up Gary for a fourth! Herb Nelson-at the Junior Prom. Phil Bauer and Harris Twcccl town the :ull
Lipshutz Lock London Longacre
Magee Magers Mandel Manfredi
LIPSHUTZ. JACK XVALTER-Vlharton. 6049 Washington Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. VVest Philadelphia High School. Pi Gamma
Mu 3.4, Hetzi Gamma Sigma Freshman Prize 1, Debate Council, Louis Marshall Council.
LOCK, JACK-College. 712 North Sixth St., Harrisburg, Pa. Williaiii Penn High School. Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu.
LONDON, ,L DONALD-VVharton. ll2 Vassar Ave., Newark, N. J. Vlfeequahic High School. Phi .S'1'g11m Delia. Lacrosse 1,
Record Business Board, VVharton News Business Board.
LONGACRE, DAVID F. JR.-Wliartoii. Pi Kappa Alpha. Tennis Manager, 150 lb. Football Squad 2.
LUCKFR, LAURFNCE HENRY, IR.-Wliartoii. 1915 Humboldt Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Blake Country Day School. Phi Della
Tlivln. Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board, Soccer l.2,3, Track 3,4, Flying Club, Marketing Society, C.A. Commission.
LUKENS, ROBERT, JR.-Xhfharton. l308 Hunting Park Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa. Simon Gratz High School. Tlzrfa Xi.
Hand l,Z,3,4, Interfraternity Council, Fanfare Society.
I,UNDliLIUS, JOHN FRFDRIK-Towne. 1348 Euclid St., Vifashington, D. C. Northeast Philadelphia High School. Business
Manager of Triangle, Franklin Society, Squash l,3, Varsity Club 4, Men About Towne Show 2, A.S.M.E., Choral
LURLX. SOL BENNETT-NVhz1rton. 192 Plaza Ave., Waterlvury. Conn. Pi Lfllllildll Phi. Society for the Advancement of Man-
agement 3.4. Yice President, Glee Club, Choral Society, Freshman Crew.
LYNCH, DONALD XVlLLIAM4Towne 134 Inglewood Dr., Mount Lebanon. Pa. Lower Merion High School. Delia Tau Delia.
Hexagon, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Fencing l,2,3, Captain 4, Choral Society l, Glee Club l.
XYILl.l.XKI PARDFF MixcFARLAND-Wfharton. 737 Sharon Ave., Collingdale, Pa. Collingdale High School. Aravia. President
of lioils Society, Fencing Team 1,Z,3,4, Interfratcrnity Council, C.A. Commission l,2,3, C.A. Cabinet 4, Propellor Club 4.
Freshman Class President Bo Shipley with Bob ' .
1 I Penhcld intermission at Freshman Jinx Ball Al Hrechlca-with Kay Streit
rvcy folly. Dub Lrincc, Ilon Lippincott at Zete House. with their dates. Library steps.
Lucker Lukens Lundelius Luria Lynch MacFar1a11d
Markell Markowitz Mars Martin Masland Matino
MAGEE, ALBERT JAMES-Towne. 5336 North Sydenham St., Philadelphia, Pa. Hexagon Senior Societyg Lightweight Crew
1,2,3,4. Varsity Boat Club 2,3,4g American Society of Mechanical Engineers 2,3,4.
MAGERS, VVILLIAM RUSSEL-IfVharton. 221 W'est Rock Ave., New Haven, Conn. Sigma, Alpha Epsilon.
MANDEL, JOSEPH DAVID-Vfharton. 211 Central Park 'West New York City. De'Witt Clinton High School. Pi Lambda Phi.
Baseball 23 Whartoii Associationg Insurance Society.
MANFREDI, JOHN FRANCIS-College. 2513 South 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Associate Editor of Daily Pennsylvanian.
MARKETT, EDVVARD NATI-IANIEL-'W'harton. 1025 High St., Fall River, Massachusetts. Sigma Aljvlia JUN.
MARKOXVITZ, ERIVVIN I.-VVhart0n. Clarksburg, VV. Va. VVashington Irving High School. Football 1,2,3,4.
MARS, BERNARD SHERMAN-VVharton. 5537 Wfoodmont St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Shady Side Academy. Phi Ein-1'Ian, Pi. Swim-
ming 3,45 Varsity Club 3,45 Marketing Society 33 Punch Bowl Business Board 2.
MARTIN, VVILLIAM HENRY-VVharton. P.O. Box 222, Quiedo, Fla. Pi Krzppu Phi. Record Business Board 3,45 Christian
Association Cabinet 4.
MASLAND, CHARLES HENRY, III-Towne. Carlisle, Pa. Alfilm Chi Rim. President of Hexagon Senior Societyg Men
About Towne Club 3, President 4, Alpha Chi Sigma 2,3,4: Sigma Tau 3,43 Pi Mu Epsilon 3,41 IV. VVrestling 23,42
Chaplains Religious Council.
MATINO, GEORGE MICI'IAEL-Wfharton. 842 Porter St., Easton, Pa. Haniden High School. Them C11i,' Music Club 1,23
Italian Club 2.
Mic Spain, Mark Townsend, Chuck Pester, and Ed Murtaugh Bill B5'1'UCS--FfL'5llm3U PCf5f'CU'Wf
Fred Griffiths-Stole the shows. cramming at Bauer's.
Mauger Maurice Max Maxwell
McGehee McGovern McHenry McMullen
MAUGER, L. STANLEY-College. 238 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Pi Gamma Mu 3,43 Phi Beta Kappa.
MAURICE, DAVID-College. 25 Stratton St., Dorchester, Mass. Tan- Ejarilozi Phi. Tennis 1,25 Debating.
MAX, LAXVRENCE-1'Vharton. Tau Delta Phi. Band 1,2.3,4g 150 lb. Crew 1,2.3g Varsity Boat Club 2.3.4.
MAXXVELL. ROBERT F.-College. 443 East VVadsworth Ave.. Chestnut Hill, Pa. Lanilvda Chi Alpha. Phi Beta Kappa? Ffallk'
lin Society 3,45 Daily Pennsylvanian Associate Editor, Record Editorial Board l.2,3,4g Punch Bowl 2,3g Critic 2.3.
MAZUR. HARRY G.-College. 5646 Sansom St., Philadelphia. Pa. Student Chapter American Chemical Society, Photography
Club 2.3, Secretary 4g Junior Business Manager of Daily Pennsylvanian.
MCCARTHY. JOHN JOSEPH, 3d.-College. 6623 North Twelfth St., Oake Lane. Philadelphia, Pa. Eta Sigma Phi Honorary
Society, Arts and Science Association 1,25 Sutherland Foundation Prize in Philosophy CHobart Collegel.
MCCORMICK, CHARLES-lVharton. Upper Darby High.
McCAUGI-IIN, HARRY JAMES, JR.-AlVl1B.1'tO1l. 74 Prospect Ave., Norristown, Pa. Norristown High School. Delta Uflsilan.
Freshman Cabinet 1,2.
MCCRACKEN. STEWVART--College. 16 South Suffolk Ave., Ventnor, N. I. Beta Them P-il. Sphinx Senior Society, Daily
Pennsylvanian Editorial Board. Sports Editor 35 Record Editorial Board: Franklin Societyg Soccer 3,45 Varsity Clubg
MQDONALD. EDXVARD CHARLES-VVharton. 75 Prospect St.. East Orange, N. J. Episcopal Academy. ?l:fG.T1ZUfII Pi.
Sphinx Senior Society. Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society, Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board, Record Editorial Boardg
Soccer Manager: President Vtfharton Associationg Varsity Club 3, Treasurer 4.
id Bush-"I agree with 4
Prof. Cowan." I-Koh Lennox-"Yes Miles." john Nolan-never said a word. General Hershey told jokes to Wliartoii Association. Frank DeL011E
Mazur McCarthy McCormick McCaughin McCracken McDonald
McMurray McQuillen McVeigh M ebane Melnick Melvin
MCGEEIEE, ll-EDWARD HENDERSON-College. ll57 Church St., Mobile, Alabama. Murphy High School. Delta Kappa Epsilon.
rew . .
MCGOVERN, JAMES STUART-Wliarton. Bon Mar Road, Pelham Manor, N. Y. Manhattan College. Phi Delta Theta.
Swimming Team 45 Newman Club Council 3,45 Insurance Society 3, Secretary-Treasurer 45 Flying Club 354. Yacht
MCHENRY, EDWARD ORNE, JR.-Vtlharton. 305 Berkeley Road, Marion, Pa. Germantown Academy. Bela Theta Pi.
Football 1,25 Debate Panel 3,45 Bicentennial Committee 25 Delta Sigma Rho.
MCMULLEN, JOSEPH F., JR.-615 78th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Delia Sigma Phi. Newman Clubg Pennsylvania Players Man-
agerial Board 2.3.
MCMURRAY. JAMES DONALD-VVharton. R. D. 2, Canonsburg, Pa. Peters Twp. High School. Lambda Chi Alpha. Merchan-
dising Manager Daily Pennsylvanian Business Boardg Business Manager of l942 Record5 Franklin Society Board of Gov-
ernorsg Senior Advisor,
MCQUILLEN, HARRY ARTHUR-Wlharton. 1247 l3th St., North St. Petersburg, Fla. Slifjlllfl Alpha Epsilon. Baseball l,2,3,4.
MCVEIGH, THOMAS PATRICK-Xhlharton. 2611 VVest Westmorelaiid St., Philadelphia, Pa.
MEBANE, TOM SPERRING-College. 78 'West South St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Meyers High School. Alpha Tau Omega.
Phi Beta Kappa: Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial Boardg Swimming l,2,3g Varsity Clubg Christian Association5 Caducean
MELNICK, LEONARD IRVING-VVharton. 2467 76th St., Philadelphia, Pa.
MELVIN, HAROLD NORMAN-College. 2036 East Sth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
K, ' Stan Donnenfeld-Black and Jim Stretch heeled for a halo. Tom Geraghty-"l still think Manfrcdi is the
l'rank Birch-editorial wizard. Blue Party. best Cl1'CSSCf1-H
lllll' XX 1 your
Meriam Milburn E.Miller I Miller
Moyer Munson Murtaugh Nairn
IXIERR1AM,RICH:XRD SPEAR-Vlharton. 216 Bloomsbury Ave., Catonsville, Md. Pi Kappa Alplza. Contributing Editor of
the Daily Pennsylvanizmg Crew 1,23 Franklin Societyg Senior Advisorg Christian Association.
MILBURN, XVALTER F.-Vllharton. Chicago, Ill. Hyde Park High School. Plii Della Theta. Record Editorial Boardg Franklin
Societyg Senior Advisory Daily Pennsylvanian Editorial Boardg Insurance Society.
MILLER, IZIDXV,-NRI? HASSE-3805 Oak Road, East Falls, Philadelphia, Pa. Soccerg Freshman Trackg All-University Boxing
Tournament: Ergo Society.
RIILLER, JOHN F.-XBER-College. 500 Bethlehem Pike, Chestnut Hill, Pa. Chestnut Hill Academy, Dalia Plzi. Soccer Squad 3,43
Yacht Clubg Cricket Club.
BIIRMAN, LOUIS-XYharton. 1342 Graydon Avenue, Norfolk, Va. Comniuters' Council, I. S. A.
RIITCl'IEI.l., RICHARD VVITTMANN-VVharto11. 33 Virginia Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Plzi Kappa Sigma. Friars Senior
Societyg Freshman Tennisg Manager of Swimming, Daily Pennsylvanian Business Boardg Varsity Clubg Interfraternity
Council: ,lunior Prom Committee.
N1OElilNG, WALTER GOOS, III-NVl1arton. 277 VVest Tulpehocken St., Philadelphia, Pa. Pri Upsilan. Sphinx Senior Societyg
MORGAN, JOHN KINDRED, IR.-'Wharton 1224 VVestover Ave., Norfolk, Va. Kappa Sigma. 150 lb. Football lg Daily Penn-
sylvanian Business Board.
MORRISON, EDXVARD KIACDONALD-College. 3938 Morrison St., XVashington, D. C. Delta Tau Delta. Record Editorial
NIOSTERTZ2XVIILIAM CARI.,-VVharton. 701 Carpenter Lane, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. Plzi Sigma Kappa. Friars
Senior Society: I'ootball 1,Z,3,4g baseball lg Kite and Key Societyg Varsity Clubg Interfraternity Council.
Joe Garfinkle-"XKlell, they XNalt Cohn-Advertising man-
J ,luck Townsend-lirst aid wonder. don't sell new ones." ager ofi the D. P. Left out 111 the cold
Y- -1 aa:-,-me um-aww, 4 - 4-runway
Mirrnan Mitchell Moelling Morgan Morrison Mostertz
Neuman Nickles Niklason Nutting O'Brien Ogden
MOYER, GORDON VAN ZANDT-Whartoii. 131 South Cannon Ave., Lansdale, Pa. Alpha Chi Rho. Sphinx Senior Society:
Sports Editor, Daily Pennsylvaniang President of Beta Gamma Sigma: Track, Vice President of Christian Associationg
Franklin Society, Record Editorial Board, Interfraternity Council.
MUNSON, GRANVILLE, IR.-Fine Arts. 2705-34 Place N. W., XVashington, D. C. St. Albans, VVashington, D.C. Delta Tau Dvlfa.
Glee Club, Choral Society, President of Music Club.
MURTAUGH, EDVVARD JOHN-VVharton. 7 North White St., Poughkeepsie, Pa. Sigma Chi. Daily Pennsylvanian Business
NAIRN, JOHN XVILSON-Whartoii. 4901 Glenbrook Rd. N. Wh., Wasliingtoii, D. C. St. Albans. Siguza fflljvha Epsilon.
Scabbard and Bladeg Intertraternity Council 35 WVharton Review Zg 150 lb. Football 2,35 Kite and Key.
NEUMAN, EMANUEL B.-VV'harton. 80 Roseld Ave., Deal, N.,T. Asbury Park High School. Choral Society, Marketing Society,
Louis Marshall Society.
NICKLES, P. NICHOLAS-College. 511 W. Main St., Norristown, Pa. Athens College Prep School, Athens, Greece. Fresh-
man Soccerg Volleyball, President of Zelosophic Society,
NIKLASON, FRANK HUGH-VVharton. 2300 Military Road, Arlington, Va. Kiski School, Sultsburg, Pa. Phi Camizza Dalia.
Freshman Footballg Baseball 1,Z,3,4g Varsity Clubg Vig Committee.
NUTTING, HARTLEY-VVharton. R. F, D. 18, Lewistown, N. Y. Niagara Falls High School. Phi Kappa Psi. Lightweight
Crew 1,3,4, Choral Society, Christian Association.
O'BR1EN, EDVVARD F.-VVharton. 9626 Banes St., Bustleton, Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School.
OGDEN, VVILLIAM BUTLER, 111-Wl1arton. 8 Midland Gardens, Bronxville, N. Y. New York Military Academy. Siynzu Chi.
Interfraternity Council, Punch Bowlg Lacrosse 1,25 Sophomore Dance Committeeg Propellor Club.
Bob Schaeffer-Red and Blue Party. Charlie Hild-how 'bout goin' out to Beaver? Julian lVciglc-Logan Hall 11211111101
Ognibene Oliver Ornsteen Orttung
Piotrowski Pokorny Pollack Poschl
OGNIBENE, PAUL JAMES-Wharton. "Pine Acres," Spanish Villa, Jeanette, Pa. Jeanette High School. Delta Chi. Interfra-
ternity Council, Scabbard and Blade, Record Editorial
Club, Newman Club 1.
Board, Junior Annals, Interfraternity Ball Committee, Italian
OLIVER, ROBERT EDWARD-VVharton. 1281 St. Charles Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. Lakewood High School. Sigum Phi Ejzsiloii.
Baseball l,2,3,4, Freshman Mask and Wig, C.A. Cabinet, Glee Club, Choral Society, Acappella Choir, Scales Society.
ORNSTEEN, JAMES EDWIN-College. 1613 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. Alflza Efmiloii Pi.
ORTTUNG, FREDERICK VVILLIAM, JR.-Towne. 3230 N. Marston St., Philadelphia, Pa. Simon Gratz High School.
flruria. Men About Towne Show, Men About Towne Club, Alpha Chi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon.
OXVEN, YVILLIAM GRESHAM-Wharton. 105 Woodlawn Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. Upper Darby High School. Phi Kappa Psi.
Sphinx Senior Society, Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society,
Business Board, Editor Freshman Handbook, Associate
of Class 4, Varsity Club.
PEARSALL, CARLTON BRUCE-Wharton. Z1 Washington
Senior Society, Foreign Affairs Club, Propellor Club,
PECHSTEIN, HENRY PAUL-College. 157 East Plumstead
1,Z,3,4, President of German Club, Glee Club, Acapella
PEREL, RUSSELL JOSEPH-Wharton. 1409 Peabody Ave.,
Record Business Board, 'Wharton Review Editorial Board,
PETERS, XVILLIAM CHARLES-Wharton. 763 Park Ave.
Franklin Society, Credit Manager of the Daily Pennsylvanian
Manager of Football, Mask and Wig Show and Club, Secretary
Ave., Amityville, N. Y. St. Georges School. 5Z'g1'7'1'U Chi. Naudain
Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. Lansdowne High School. Acacia. Wrestliiig
Choir, Choral Society, Scales Society.
Memphis, Tenn, Culver Military Academy. Phi Epsilon Pi.
Boxing Club, Soph Hop Dance Committee.
Bridgeport Conn. Kent School Delta Sigma Phi President
Friars Senior Society, Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society, ,Franklin Society, Scabbard and Blade, Associate Baseball Mani
ager, Varsity Club, Undergraduate Council, Senior Advisor.
rayhnrn-got taken for a ride. John Bath-Gridley's roommate, 2,3,4. February Graduation-Houston Hall Scene
Owen Pearsall Pechstein Perel Peters Pfizenmaier
Post Pratt Rackett Ralston Rappaport Rautenberg
PFIZENMAIER, RICHARD-WVharton. 166 West Durham St., Mount Airy, Pa. Germantown Academy. Zeta Psi. Beta Gamma
Sigmag Vklrestling lg Mask and Wig 1, Associate Manager of Crew, Varsity Clubg Varsity Boat Club.
PIOTROWSKI, VICTOR MARJAN JOHN-Wharton. 44 Broad St., Bloomfield, N. J. Bloomfield High School. Delta
POKORNY, RICHARD GEORGE-VVharton. 55 Park St., Jersey City, N. J. Lincoln High School. Della Sigma Phi. 150 lb
POLLACK, JACK ERMAN-VVharton. 494 Amsterdam Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Bassick High School. Tau Epsilon Phi. Fresh
man Lacrosseg Freshman Football.
POSCHL, JOSEPH ANDREVV-Towne. Toms River, N. J.
POST, THOMAS STUART-Wharton. 6 Carolyn St., Westwood, N. J. Valley Forge Military Academy. Phi Sigma Kappa
Scabbard and Bladeg Track 25 Manager of Squashg Associate Manager of Tennisg Varsity Clubg Insurance Society
PRATT, EDWARD ARTHUR-Wharton. Waterford Bredge Road, St. John's, Newfoundland. Phillips Exeter Academy
Lambda Chi Alpha. Wharton Review Editorial Board lg Rifle Team lg Marketing Society, Transportation Society.
RACKETT, JOHN CURTIS,-Wharton. 57 Hillside Ave., Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. Hastings High School. Kappa Sigma
Friars Societyg 150 lb. Football 2,3, Captain 45 Lacrosse l,2,3,4g Varsity Club.
RALSTON, WAYNE MACVEAGH-Wharton. 10 S. Monroe Ave., Wenonah, N. J. Woodbury High School. Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. Scabbard and Blade 3,4.
RAPPAPORT, HAROLD M.-College. 6501 North Bouvier St., Philadelphia, P'a. Louis Marshall Societyg Lightweight Foot
RAUTENBERG, LEONARD JASON-Wharton. 102 Belcher Ave., Brockton, Mass. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Interfraternity Countil
Punch Bowl 2.
Illt Moeling-Penn's bid in the North-South game. Jackie VVelshdGladiator. Wlalt Milburn-joining the Navy with Bodck
l nzv- il, w -..
Reardon Remstein Rensick Richmond
E. Robertson Rocap Roeder Roeger
REARDON. JOHN XVALTER-W'harton. 59 E. Alvorcl St., Springfield, Mass. W'ilbraham Academy. Lambda Chi Alpha. Soccer
lg Rifle team l,2g Boxing Club.
REMSTEIN, HERBERT JOSEPH-'W'harton. 6582 Cobbs Creek Parkway, Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School. Alpha Epsi-
lon f'i. Freshman Crew: Institute of Local and State Government.
RESNICK, ROBERT SAMUEL-XVharton. 51 Pleasant Street, Plymouth, Mass. Alplm Epsilozz. Pi. Pi Gamma Mu Honorary
Societyg Rifle Team. 1 , Q
RICHMOND, ROBERT SANFORD-XVharton. 6 VVilliam St., X-Vesterly, R. l. Stonington High School. Marketing Club.
RINER, CLARENCE CHRISMAN-W'harton. Wfashington, D. C. Bethesda High School. Phi Sigma Kappa.
ROBBINS, HOXYARD JOHN-VVharton. 160 Central Park South, New York City, N. Y.
ROBERT, HENRY KEEN-XVharton. 1601 Fayette Ave., Springfield Ave., Springfield, Ill. Kemper Military School. Sigma Chi.
ROBERTS. ABBOTT-College. 96 Sumner Ave., Springfield, Mass. Classical High School. Phi Sigma Della. 150 lb. Crew 15
ROBERTS, EDWARD C., IR.-lNharton. 739 9th Ave., Prospect Park, Pa. Prospect Park High School. Thpla Xi. Pi Gamma
Mu. lletri Gamma Sigma, Band Managerial Staffg Propcllor Club.
ROBERTSON, CHARLES ALEXANDER-Education. 142 Lodges Lane, Cynwycl, Pa. Lower Merion High School. Track l,2,3,4g
150 lb. Football 1.2.33 Basketball 4g Men's Education Associationg Varsity Clubg Kappa Phi Kappa, Spikcd Shoe Club.
Tom Gt-raghty-the King of Houston Hall. Interfraternity maulers Cdancing class?j Faber Miller-"ln just seven days,
Riner Robbins Robert A. Roberts E. Roberts C. Robertson
Roney Rosen Rosenberg Rosenfeld Rubinstien Rubin
ROBERTSON, EUGENE NORMAN-Towne. 7821 Arclleigh St., Philadelphia, Pa.
ROCAP, READ, JR.-College. 144 N, Highland Ave, Springheld, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa.
ROEDER, GEORGE ALBERT, IR.-Vlfharton. 63 Lenox Ave., Maywood, N. J. Pawling Preparatory School. Phi Delta Theta.
Sphinx Senior Society, Phi Kappa Beta junior Societyg Manager of Basketball, Business Board of Daily Pennsylvaniang
ROEGER, VVILLIAM COLEY-College. 100 Holmcrest Rd. Jenkintown, Pa. Frankford High School. Theta Chi. Philomathean
Society: Ergo Society, German Club.
RONEY, PAUL H.-Vtfharton. 24 Sixth St., North St. Petersburg, Fla. St. Petersburg junior College. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
ROSEN, LEONARD S.-College. 4608 N. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School, Sigma Alpha 11111. Dean's List,
Franklin Society, Daily Pennsylvanian Business Boardg Institute of State and Local Government.
ROSENBERG, PAUL-Wfharton. 4924 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. XVest Philadelphia High School. Pre-Legal Societyg Politi-
cal Science Society.
ROSENFELD, JAY H.-VVharton. 1629 - 67th Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Germantown High School. Business Board of Recordg
150 lb. Football 1,23 A Cappella Choir 4, VVharton Association: Insurance Socictyg Pre-Legal Societyg Louis Marshall Society.
RUBINSTEIN, LAVVRENCE-College. Beverly, Mass. Beverly High School. Business Board of Recordg French Club, Pre-
RUBIN, XYILLUXM Z.-Vtfharton. 6224 N. 17th St. Philadelphia, Pa.
Sid VVerti1ner-Little Orson throws in his towel. George Dixon-clay feet. No, dopcA-that P is Princeton!
is Q , 25, 00.5
cf ff V' of 9 .
Sadler Sahl I. Samuels R. Samuels
Schmidt Scott Schweitzer Seelaus
SADLER, ALFRED ASTON-Towne. 777 Church St., Pine Planes, N. Y. Pine Planes Central School. Basketball 1,25 Base-
ball 1,23 Football lg Vigilance Comm.
SAHLZ BERNARD E.-lVharton. 955 .Harrison Ave., Niagara Falls. N. Y. Niagara Falls High School. Phi SIAQHIKI Delta
Crew l,2.3.4g Vilresthng l,2g Varstiy Club, Flying Club, Varsity Boat Club. i
SAMUELS, JOHN HERBERT-XVhz1rton. 143 VVest 96th St., New York, N. Y. George VVashington High School.
S.-XKIUELS, RAYMOND BERKLEY-Education. ll4 Drive, St. Albans, N. Y. .Andrew Jackson High School. Kapfwn Nu. Kappa
Phi Kappag Punch Bowl Business Board 2.
SANDERS, DAVID JOSEPH-College. New York, N. Y. Kappa Nu.
SAVAGE, FRANK ARMSTRONG, JR.--Vlfharton. 509 Roumfort Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Della Theta. IV. Basketball 2,3,4.
SCHAEFER, ROBERT BENNET-Vifharton. Newark, N. J. Plzi Epsilon Pi. Associate Manager of Tennisg President Group
"B" Interfraternity Conncilg Undergraduate Council.
SCHAFFER, JOSEPH HOVVARD-College. 50 Marshall St, Brookline, Mass. Boston Latin School. Alpha Epsz'l01z Pi. 1
Freshman Ritle Team, Associate Managerg Spanish Club 1,2. l
SCHEELER, XVIELIAM FRANCIS-Wharton. 26 Minnesota Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Canisus High School. Delta Tau Delta. l
Mask and 'Wig 3,45 Newman Club. A
SCHNEYER, j. MILTON-VVharton. 6220 Ellsworth St., Philadelphia, Pa. West Philadelphia High School. Pre-Legal Society 3,4.
wary stepper in llonslon Howl. QI. M. Sclmcyer-the Ellsworth air raid warden. joe Young-HEverything running smoothly, boys?'l X
Sanders Savage Schaefer Schaffer Scheeler Schneyer
Seiple Sellick Semple Shankman Shasha Shaw
SCHMIDT, JOSEPH FRANK-Towne. 401 Alcott St., Philadelphia, Pa.
SCOTT, ROBERT FRANCIS-College. 242 S. Melville St. Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta
Phi Alpha, A.l.C.E.g German Clubg Choral Society.
SCHWEITZER, LESTER SIDNEY-School of Education. 1010 Bryant Ave., Bronx, New York, N. Y. James Monroe High
School. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Kappa Phi Kappa, Baseball l.
SEELAUS, R. HENRY-Wharton. 640 SN. 6th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Northeast Catholic High School. Beta Gamma Sigma,
Newman Club, Pi Gamma Mu Society.
SEIPLE, ROBERT BOWDIN-Towne. 6000 Jefferson St., Philadelphia, Pa. Overbrook High School. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
SELLICK, JOSEPH GERBRON-Wharton. Buchingham Pike, Doylestown, Pa. Doylestown High School. Choral Society.
SEMPLE, JOHN WOODS-Wharton. 8l6 S. 47th St., Philadelphia, Pa. West Phila High School. Alpha Chi Rho.
SHANKMAN, MURRAY-Wharton. 82 Longfellow Road, Worcester, Mass. Classical High School. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Freshman
Rifle Team, Manager of Intramural Athleticsg Marketing Society 3,4.
SHASHA, ABOODI-Wharton. Forest Hills, N. Y.
SHAW, SIDNEY WILLIAM-College. Watertown, Mass. Tau Epsilon Phi.
cts and his "Andy" waiting for the Phi Gam-Phi Dclt Tom Geraghty and Betty Park- Tony Godinez worked hard last summer!
crew race. "Hey Tom, howls Jean ?"
Shmerler Sibley Silfin Silver
Solomon Sommer Spain Splendido
SIIRIERLER. EDXVIN-lVharton. 18 Park Road, Scarsdale, N. Y. Scarsdale High School. Kappa Nu. Record Editorial Board,
Golf Team lg Interfraternity Council.
SIBLEY, HENRY ROBERT, IR. 38 Fernwood Ave., Haverhill, Mass. Haverhill High School. 150 lb. Football 2,3,g Insurance '
SILFEN. DANIEL WV.-College. 1883 Prospect Ave., New York City, N. Y. De VVitt Clinton High School. Beta Sigma Rho.
SILVER, EDXVARD CHARLES-Wfharton. 7731 Eastlake Terrace, Chicago, Ill. Lake View High School. Choral Society.
SILYERIEERG, HAROLD BERNARD-VVharton, 6 Goldberg Ave., Norwich, Conn. Norwich Free Academy. Choral Society.
SIKIMS, ARTHUR BENJAMIN, III-VVharton. Austell VVay, Atlanta, Ga, Darlington School. Sigma Alpha E1'2siIo1z. Scabbard
and Blade. X
SINCL,-XIR, EDXVIN HARVEY-W'harton. 905 North George St., Rome, New York. Rome Free Academy. Alpha Chi Rho. I
SMITH. ROBERT BODE-IVharton. 2914 Ransdell Ave., Louisville, Ky. Theta Chi. Band, Fanfare Societyg Interfraternity
SNELLING, VVILLIAM AUGUSTUS-College. Allentown, Pa.
SOFFE, ALVIN M.-College. 1627 South Sth St., Philadelphia, Pa.
lnrrison l.Ill1+WllCl'C chemists work H ,,
liarcl-notice. Art Drcyer-a Record bottleneck. Johnny Hambrook and CO6tl O11 CHUTDUS1
Silverberg Simms Sinclair Smith Snelling Soffe
Spangler Staekhouse Stahl Stanford Steiger Steinhardt
SOLOMON, EDWARD FRANK-Wharton. 6127 Welaster St., Philadelphia, Pa. West Philadelphia High School.
SOMMER, JULIUS GEORGE-College. 123 Princeton Rd., Elizabeth, N. J. Fencing 1,2,3.
SPAIN, MAURICE, JR.-Wharton. 17 Ryuda Road, Maplewood, N. I. Roger Sullivan High School, Chicago, Ill. S1'U1l1ll Chi.
Freshman Mask and Wig, Chairman Penniman Bowl Committee 2, Sophomore Commission.
SPLENDIDO, JOSEPH ANTONIO-College. 2114 Clearfield St., Philadelphia, Pa. Girard College. Phi Beta Kappa, Vice
President Il Circolo Italiano.
SPANGLER, JAMES L.-Wharton. Bellefonte, Pa. Phi Kappa Psi.
STACKHOUSE-KENNETH XVILSON-Whartoii. 1452 Kaighn Ave., Camden, N. I. Camden Sr. High School. Baseball 1,Z,3,4.
STAHL, VVILLIAM CASTLE-College. 746 Panmure Road, Haverford, Pa. The Haverford School. Phi Della Theta. Freshman
Class President, Record Photo Board, Flying Club.
STANFORD, VERNON DANIEL-College. 66 Kenwood Place, East Orange, N. I. East Orange High School. Bela- Theta Pi.
V C.A. Commission 1,2,3.
V STEIGER, NVILLIAM ANTHONY-College. 27 Arden St., Wfest Park, Pa. St. ,loseplfs Prep. German Club: Newman Club,
STEINHARDT, FRANKLIN I.--VVharton. 87 S. Manning' Boulevard, Albany, N. Y. Milne High School. Phi Bvfrz Della.
Sam Edwards explains 311 to Len Gordon-clemonstrates
Ven the Ialopies are precious now! Gwen Lisauld. Tom Geraghty-leader of the Bon-lon set. how to study.
1 - 1i 7: mn-zq
nn . 1 ....
Stengel Stern Steuer Stewart
Strober Strook Swalm Sweeters
STENGEL, ROBERT BERNARD-Whartoii. 20 Glenn-Eagles Drive, Larchmont, N. Y. Kupjm Nu. Freshman 150 lb. Crew,
Freshman Baseball, lnterfraternity Ball Committee.
STERN, HERBERT ARTHUR-Wharton. 229 Storer Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. New Rochelle Senior High School. Phi
Brin Della. Band, Interfraternity Council.
STEUER, HERBERT SAMUEL-Wharton. 4938 N. Sth St., Philadelphia, Pa.
STEVVART, GEORGE B.-Wlharton. 142 Main St., Delhi, N. Y. Delaware Academy. Senior Advisor, Marketing Society.
STOCKDALE, DON C.-Whartoil. Tarentum, Pa. Della Tau Delia.
STORK. GEORGE FREDERICK-Fine Arts. 8525 Seminole Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Penn Charter. Photographic Society,
Vice President, Music Club, Choral Society 3,4, Acapella Choir.
STORY, HOXVARD CLAY-VVharton. Philadelphia, Pa. Sigulcz Alpha Epsilon.
STRANGE, ROBERT XVORRALL-VVharton. S314 Penn Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
STRAUS, JOSEPH, JR.-Wharton. 21 West 86th St., New York, N. Y. De VVitt Clinton High School. Pi Lambda Plii.
Punch Bowl Business Board 2, Freshman Baseball, Association Fencing Manager 4, Louis Marshall Executive Council,
STRETCH, JAMES CRAIG-WVharton. 59 Hedge Ave., Passaic, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega. Friars Senior Society, President not
Pi Gamma Mu Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, President of Group "A" Interfraternity Council, Undergraduate Council,
Crew Squad l,2,3,4, Vice President C.A. 4. 1
Russ BQIIICFIt-.'XStI'Ol10ITllCE1l VVe all know Ev Clymer, but Seth Cruice-tried to live down his
liend. Sam Edwards-dreams about Rosemont. who is the girl? brother's reputation.
Stockdale Stork Story Strange Straus Stretch
Teets Tesrnan Thomas Thompson T ischler Townsend
STROBER, HAROLD NATHAN-Vtlharton. 1938-80 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Plzi. Lacrosse lg Football 2,33 Sopho-
more Wleekend Committee, ,lunior Prorn Committee.
STROOK, LOUIS S.-College. 146 Central Park Vllest, New York. N. Y.
SVVALM. CHARLES MAHLON-1330 VV. Rockland St., Philadelphia, Pa.
SVVEETERS, NORMAN-VVharton. 7022 Fleet St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. .S'1'g111a Chi. Propellor Club 2,3,4g Lacrosse lg
lntramural Athletics 2,3,4.
TEETS, HARRY-Wlharton. Hamburgh, N. I. Plzi Della Theta. Sphinx Senior Societyg Track 1,43 Business Board of the Daily
Pennsylvanian: Manager of Track Team, Secretary of Varsity Club, lnterfraternity Council.
TESMAN, BERTRAM LEONARD-College. 58th and Overbrook Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Vllest Philadelphia High School.
Tennis l,2,3, Captain 4g Varsity Club.
THOMAS, HERBERT L.-Vllharton. Springbrook Farm, Fayetteville, Ark. Dollo Kajnfvcz Epsilon.
THOMPSON, CHARLES SHEP1-1ERDHTowne. 64 Mill St., Vincentown, N. Ll. Sigum Phi Epsilon. Circulation Manager of
the Pennsylvania Triangle.
TTSCHLER, XV.-XRREN FRED-Wliartoii. Scranton, Pa. Bula Tlzcla Pl. Friars Senior Societyg Wlrestling l,2,3,4.
TOVVNSEND, JOHN CROCKER-'Wharton Drexel Hill, Pa. Phi lfzlfvjm Siglzzzz. Basketball l,2,3,4.
Len Gordon-examines a "Rowbotto1n Flyer," Betty Blake and Soupy Campbell-wonder if he bites? Sain Conn and Betty Littleton
v 43'-L 7nlng-r.e:- 1.
Troup Troxell Trucksess Tyson
Wairs Vllatrous Wfeidman Weigle
TROUP, CHARLES SXVILER, JR.-VVharton. R. D. 2132, River Road, Harrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg Academy. Delhi Tail Della,
Freshman Mask and Vlfig Show: Track 22.214.171.124.
TROXELL. ROGERS VVARFIELD-XVharton, Springfield. Ill. .gllfjlllfl Chi,
TRUCKSESS. HERBERT ARNOLD, JR.-'Wharton 106 Maple Ave., Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Friends Central. Bandg VVinner of
University Bridge Tournament.
TYSON, JOSEPH HOVVARD-W'harton. 3744 N. 37th St.. Philadelphia, Pa. Swimming 1.2, Captain 3,4.
ULLMANN, EDXVARD FRAZER-Towne. 217 Urban Ave., Norwood. Pa. Glen-Nor High School. Band l,2,3,4g A.S.M.E.
UTAI.. JUSTIN H.-Towne. 1223 Mollbore Terrace, Philadelphia, Pa.
YAIL. CRAIG DURAND-VVharton. Llewellyn Park. W'est Orange, N. J. Phi Gczmmrz Dalia. Frifirs Senior Society: Kite and
Key: Phi Kappa Beta Junior Society, Interfraternity Council: Record Editorial Board: Grapplers Cluhg Mask and Wig
Show and Club. 2.3.4.
VAN .-XUKEN. VVILLIAM LOUIS-'Wharton 306 Luther Drive, San Antonio. Texas. East VX7ichita High School. Bda Them Pi.
Daily Pennsylvanian Business Board: Band: Track 1.2.33 Insurance Society, Fanfare Society.
XVAGNER, XVARREN HERBERT. JR.-College. 7708 Morningside Drive. Vlfashington, D. C. Nebraska 'Wesleyan Phi Kappa Tau.
German Club, Glee Club.
XVALLACE, JOHN STEXYART-'Wliarton. Detroit, Michigan. Dennison College. Phi Delta Thula.
George Rocder-VVhat! No ice Jay Rosenfeld-the sage of
Xl Brechkzm-the most popular senior. cream cone? Sol Berliner-all the news isn't ht to print. Olney Avenue.
Ullmann Utal Vail VanAuken Wagner Wallace
Weinstein Weis 11Veisman W'enzel Wertimer Weymann
WARIS, MICHAEL, IR.-HVVharton. Doylestown, Pa. Plzi Kappa Psi. Sphinx Senior Society, Beta Gamma Sigmag Mask and
VVig Show and Club 3,43 Record Editorial Board, Wrestlilig 3,45 Varsity Club. Crew l,2,3,4.
WATROUS. RAYMOND LANGVVORTHY-Towne. 215 Avon Road. Narberth, Pa., Lower Merion High. Delia Upsilmz. Inter-
fraternity Councilg Lightweight Crew 1,2.
VVEIDMAN, ALLEN FREDERICK-College. 20 Tenby Road, Llanerch, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa. German Club, Men's Glee Clubg
Choral Society, A Capella Choir, Scale Society.
VVEIGLE, IULIAN NI.-Wharton. 2417 Iowa St., Davenport, Iowa. Debating Societyg Philomathean Society, Photographic Club.
WEINSTEIN, SEYMOUR ROBERT-College. 915 Dinsmore Ave., Far Rockaway, N. Y. Choral Society, Caducean Societyg
Louis Marshall Societyg Chess Clubg Music Club.
WEIS. FRED B.-VVharton. 1821 Spring Drive, Louisville, Ky. Louisville High. Phi Epsilon Pi. Record Editorial Boardg
WEISMAN, PAUL-VVharton. 273 Ave. A, Bayonne. N. I. Tau Della Plzi. Debate Council, Interfraternity Council, Louis
VVENZEL, ELMER HENRY-VVharton, 5615 Lansdowne Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Crew 2,3,4.
VVERTIMER, SIDNEY, JR.-Wharton. 35 Hallam Road, Buffalo, N. Y. Della Kappa Epsilon. Sphinx Senior Society, Franklin
Society, Editor-in-Chief of Pennsylvania Pictures: Daily Pennsylvaniang Secretary of the Junior Class, Chairman of the
Pennsylvania Players: Mask and WVig Show and Club 2,3, Secretary 4, Senior Advisorg Alumni Award of Student Merit.
XVEYMANN, HENRY POVVER-Towne. 52 Oakland Terrace, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
I-Iarcum Girls at Phi Delt Picnic. Phi Delts awaiting results of crew race. Bill llraclt-Dr. Loucks couldift fool him
0 0 ll 0
E. White K. VVhite R. VVhite Whitmyre
Wolkowsky Wood Wlorthington Wrigley
WHITE, EDVVARD CHESTER-Fine Arts. 208 Goodale Road, Baltimore, Md. Plzi Kappa Tau. Freshman Dance Committee.
WHITE, KENNETH ALEXANDER-Wharton. 46 South Morton Ave., Morton, Pa. Phi Kappa Alpha. Fencing Manager.
WVHITE, ROBERT S.-Wharton. Greenwich, Conn. Signm Phi Epsilon.
XVHITMYRE, VVALTER MURRAY-Wharton. Indianna, Pa. Phi GUIILIHCZ Della.
VVIEDER, FRANK FELIX, IR.-Wharton. 2601 Parkway Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi. Franklin Society, Daily Penn-
sylvanizing Punch Bowl: Manager 150 lb. Football: Varsity Club: Junior Prom Ticket Committee.
XVILLIAMS, FRANK COAPMAN-Wharton. 25 Amherst Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. Alpha Chi Rho.
VVINNEG, HARVEY-Xllharton. 409 Spring Street, Brockton, Mass. Alpha Epsilon Pi. Lacrosse lg Penniman Bowl Committee-g
Junior Prom Committee.
NVOLETZ, ROBERT MAURTCE-Wharton. 191 Stonehouse Road, Bloomfield, N. I. Phi Beta Delta. Whartoii Review Editorial
Boardg Louis Marshall Society.
XVOLF, CHARLES S.-Vllharton. 4638 Adams Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma PhiEp1rilo1i.
W'OI,IElX2lILLIAlX"I KLAV-Wharton. 40 Oxford Road, New Rochelle, N. Y. Phi Beta Delta. Louis Marshall Society, Propellor
These things will happen. Lacy Clifton-took years to get used to shoes. Spring on the Library steps.
-L -..- - . ..A.L,
Wieder Williams VVinneg Woletz C. Wolf W, Wolf
Wunder Yatskowitz A. G. Young A. S.Young J. Young R. Young
VVOLKOVVSKY, MELVIN H.-College. 1560 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. Miami Beach Senior High School. Zeta Beta Tau.
Lacrosse 2,35 150 lb. Football 2,3,4g Varsity Club.
WOOD, ROBERT--Wharton. 231 Winding Way, Merion, Pa. Roxborough High. Lightweight Crew 1.
WORTHINGTON, DONALD RILEY-Wharton. Riverlawn, Fair Haver, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega. Crew 1,2,3,4g Scales Society,
Choral Societyg Varsity Boat Club, Men's Glee Club, Freshman Mask and Wig Show.
WRIGLEY, JOHN DAVID-Towne. 1019 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa.
WUNDER, MARK BENJAMIN-Wharton. 315 Highland Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Acaria.
YATSKOXVITZ, ABRAHAM-College. 113 Cooper St., Trenton, N. J.
YOUNG, ANSEL GAY-Wharton. Filmore, New York. Filniore High School. Sigma Phi Epsilon.. Editorial Board of Record,
Crew 1,35 Fanfare Society.
YOUNG, ALEXANDER STUARD, JR-VVI-iarton. 3465 Holmead Place, VVashington, D. C. Lambda Chi Alpha, Transporta-
tion Societyg Canterbury Club.
YOUNG, JOSEPH ROY, JR.-College. 724 MacDade Rd., Collingdale, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha. Sphinx Senior Society, Inter-
fraternity Council, Football Manager.
YOUNG, ROBERT CUSHMAN-Wharton. 4319 Larchwood Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
Kenny gives the Tri-Delts a break. John Lundelius-popular Man about Towne. Lloyd Kurz-plays with fire again
Zahn Zellen Zellerbach Zubrow Abelson Anderson
De Long Heussner Horwitz Lipshutz Putnam Richter
Z.-XHN, ,TOSIAH HILLMAN-Vllharton. 1210 South 52nd St.. Philadelphia, Pa. Bela Theta Pi. Golf 1,2,3,4.
ZELLEN, EVERETT BURTON-Wlharton. 145 Newton Ave., Wlorcester, Mass. Alpha Epsilon Pi. VVharton Review Business
Board, Marketing Society: junior Prom Committee.
ZliI.l.ENRACl-1, XVILLIAM JOSEPH-Vllharton. 3410 Jackson St., San Francisco, Calif. Zeta Bela Tau. Interfrateruity Council,
Swimming Team l,2,3.
ZUBROXV, IS.-XDORE K.-VVharton. 1507 66th Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Louis Marshall Society.
AIZELSON, STANLEY EDNVARD-395 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. Townsend Harris Hall School. Kappa Nu. Wliartoii
Review Editorial Board, Record Editorial Board.
ANDERSON, CLAUDE LEROY-lhlharton. Vllellsboro, Pa. Kappa Alpha. Squash Squad l,2,3g Crew 2, Yacht Club, Inter-
IDELONG, SAMUEL 1...-College. 142 Princeton Road, Bale-Cynwyd Pa, Lower Merion High School. Alpha Tau Omega.
IIEUSSNER. JOHN HENRY-Vtlharton. 222 VV. Plumstcad Ave., Lansdawne, Pa.
IIOROXYITZ, H.'XTQOL,D-XA'VllHTtOl1. 472 Crown St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Boys' High School. Track 2,3.
LIPSHUTZ, JACK XV.Xl-TER-Wharton. 6049 Vllashington Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. VVest Philadelphia High School. Beta Gamma
Sigma Freshman Award: Louis Marshall Society, junior Editor of VVharton Review, Debate Council, Pi Gamma Mu
PUTNAM, ALLAN RAY-XX-lharton. 120 Lincoln Terrace, Norristown, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
RICHTER, MANUEL M.-lVharton. 2435 S. 62nd St., Philadelphia, Pa. W'est Philadelphia High School. Marketing Society.
Seth Cruice-"No, 1 didn't even
lurk Xlor ln dreaming ot the occult. ,lunghans-and coed hold up a mail hox. vote myselffl A1111 SOYTY, Shi 15114 111-
- ' ee g-L ..
PHINX SENICR SOCIETY
The Sphinx Senior Society was founded by a group
of prominent undergraduates in 1900 with the funda-
mental purpose of furthering all Pennsylvania traditions,
customs, and ideals. Since it is an honorary society, its
membership is limited strictly to Seniors of outstanding
personality who possess a record of high achievement
both in the field of extra-curricular activities and in their
studies. Originally, the membership was confined largely
to athletes because of their recognized clean, able spirit.
It has since been realized that other men, not able to
stand out in physical competition, possess these same
attributes, and the society has, therefore, pledged men
who have attained recognition in any worthy field in
recent years. The number of members in the Society is
restricted to thirty.
From the time of its beginning the Sphinx Senior
Society has grown steadily in importance and influence.
Gradually, as it took on more power, the Society spread
its activities out over a wide range. During the senior
year the undergraduate group of the Society cooperates
at all functions of the University in order to stimulate
a more whole-hearted and deep-rooted interest in Penn-
sylvania among its student.
The members of the Society attempt to meet all im-
portant collegiate teams visiting the campus in such a
way as to make their stay more pleasant. The Sphinx is
trying to infuse this hospitality into the other honor
societies so that athletic aggregations from other univer-
sities will in the future be welcomed and comfortably
Another manner in which this Society has proved of
great worth is in its desire and ability to raise the class-
room standards of the undergraduate and interest him
more fully in student activities. To accomplish this end
the Society sponsors a yearly competition among the
social fraternities, the winner to be awarded the Sphinx
Plaque signifying outstanding achievement in scholastic
work and campus activities.
The active body of the Society is not limited to the
undergraduate group president at the University. Gradu-
ate members of the Sphinx, although quite apart in gen-
eral interests from the student group of the Society, are
constantly at work, quietly and untiringly carrying out
the purposes of the Sphinx Senior Society-to promote
the betterment and to foster the love of the University
George Dixon, President of Sphinx.
Edward W. Beetem
Albert J. Brechka
John H. Craemer
Eugene H. Davis
George H. Dixon
T. James Fernley
Top Row: Waris, Roeder, Teets, Clark, Frick, Brechka,
Craemer. Second Row: DeLone, McCracken, Owen,
Havens, Levering, Gridley, Fernley. Bottom Row: Wer-
timer, McDonald, Dixon, Gardiner, Moyer, Hain.
President ............... .... G eorge H. Dixon
Treasurer .. ...... H. Allen Gardiner
Secretary ............. Edward C. McDonald
William M. Erick
Lyman D. Gridley
H. Allen Gardiner
George W. Hain
Richard W. Havens
Edward C. McDonald
Walter G. Moeling
Gordon V. Moyer
William G. Owen
George A, Roeder
Henry A. Soleliac
joseph R. Young
William E. Levering
HEXAGON SENIOR SOCIETY
The Hexagon Senior Honorary Society was founded
in 1910 in order to satisfy the students of the Engineer-
ing and Fine Arts Schools at Pennsylvania. Having long
striven to increase spirited loyalty at the University
among the students, its objective is to secure coopera-
tion among the triangle schools, Fine'Arts, Towne, and
Hexagon presents an annual award to that member
of the tri-school sophomore class who, in the opinion of
the society, is most outstanding in leadership, activity,
and sociability. The award is presented to the winner at
the Hey Day exercises.
The Engineers ball, sponsored by the Hexagon So-
ciety and intended for the social enjoyment of those at-
tending the Moore and Towne Schools, is becoming a
campus tradition. The society also holds an annual ban-
quet for the students of the Engineering Schools. The
success of such tri-school events as the well-known
Engineers Day is insured by the Hexagon Society's close
cooperation with the faculty.
Activity, ability, achievement, character, and person-
ality as manifested in the previous years at the Univer-
sity are qualities upon which membership in the Hexagon
Society is based. Elections are held in the spring and in
the fall, when juniors and Seniors respectively are elected
for their Senior year. The president of the Hexagon
Society is automatically a member of the Undergraduate
Council, and in this way the society is enabled to co-
operate with all undergraduate Pennsylvania in matters
of common interest and concern.
Working with the Sphinx and Friars Senior societies,
Hexagon has accomplished much in recent years in in-
creased group spirit among the students and loyalty to
Charlie Masland, president of the Hexagon Society.
Joseph Bracegirdle, jr.
Frank A. Cook
Albert L. Doering, Jr.
Back Row: Cross, Harbeson, Robinson. Middle Row
Fletcher, Bracegirdle, Magee, Cook, Lynch. Front Ron
Holcanson, Doering, Masland, Everett, Knoph.
President .... ..... C harles H. Masland, IH
Treasurer ...... Albert Doering, Jr.
Secretary .... ..... C harles M. Knoph, Jr.
Leroy C. Everett
Charles M. Fletcher, Jr
Paul Cret Harbeson
Horace M. Hokanson, J
Charles M. Knoph, jr.
Donald W. Lynch
Charles H. Masland, Ill
r. Ivan Robinson
FRIARS SENIOR SOCIETY
'T .. .W 'A
- M. ' 1- '- f
'f,' '75 lb
The Friars Senior Society has the distinction of being
the oldest organization of its kind on the campus of the
University of Pennsylvania. It was founded in 1899,
and, since that time, its growth in prestige and esteem
has increased steadily. The purpose of this Society may
be summarized briefly as an aim to further the interests
of the University in general. The manner in which this
has been accomplished is by the creation of a closer
co-ordination of policies between the administrative body
and the undergraduates. This includes the receiving of
advice, the dissemination of the advice among the under-
graduates, suggesting new ideas to members of the fac-
ulty on the basis of student criticism, and encouraging
obedience to regulations that have proven themselves
Membership in Friars is based upon the character of
the man as well as his achievements in extra-curricular
activities. Only the outstanding men in the Senior Class
are invited to its privileged number. Proper emphasis is
placed on honors, achievement, activities, ability, popu-
larity, and personality of the prospective members when
the elections are held each year. Friars membership was
originally limited to twenty men, but in recent years this
number has varied somewhat.
During the past the Society assisted in the establish-
ment of several new features in Pennsylvania life. One
of the most important of these features was the inaugu-
ration of the Houston Hall Coffee Hour. By this venture
the students and faculty were brought together in an
atmosphere conducive to forming a closer link of inti-
macy between the two groups.
The Friars Society is an active organization, never
a dormant one. The keyword of the members is eternal
struggle to add new prestige to Pennsylvania's name.
After graduation the Friars continue to work for the
best interests of their school. The alumni society of this
organization is an extremely active group and they take
an interest in all of the Society's doings. In this fashion
the traditions of the organization are safely guarded.
This year as in the past, the Society included several
of the most outstanding of the student body, the Alumni
Award of Merit reaching two of its members.
Bill Peters, President of Friars.
John A. Bosman
Arthur F. Caturani
H. William Close, jr.
Norbert A. Considine, Ir.
Francis C. Forbes
John E. Friend
Top Row: Stretch, l-lirt, Gary, Grifiths, Forbes, Hambrook
Second Row. Considine, Burris, Bosnian, Mostertz, Caturani
Bottom Row: Bissel, Close, Vail, Peters, Mitchell, Tischler
Frank L. Gary
Warren G. Hirt
William J. Kervick
Richard W, Mitchell
William C. Mostertz
. . . .William C. Peters
. . . .Craig D. Vail
William C, Peters
john C. Rackett
George E. Stock
James C. Stretch
Edmund Thayer, Ir
Craig D. Vail
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
fl .17 'Zgyvff
4 -4. fb. x
, 4.-vw, 4
The Beta Gamma Sigma Society was founded at the
Universities of California, Illinois, and Washington with
the purpose of encouraging scholarship and high ideals
in the held of hnance and commerce. The Society now
has twenty-nine chapters established in the United
States, of which the Chapter at Pennsylvania was the
fourth to be organized.
Students of the Wharton School covet the key of this
honorary business fraternity as the highest scholastic
honor that they can obtain. Only students of the Senior
Class may be elected to the Society. Qualifications for
membership are based not only on scholastic attainment
but also on participation in extra-curricular activities.
An additional honor offered by the Society is the pin
which is awarded to the sixteen highest ranking freshmen
in the Wharton School.
Beta Gamma Sigma has put into operation a system
of vocational guidance for all undergraduates in the
Wharton School. Through this system the Society at-
Gordy Moyer-President of Beta Gamma Sigma.
tempts to aid the student in deciding the important
problem of which field to enter upon graduation. This is
accomplished by arranging conferences for Wharton
School students with men active in important fields of
finance and commerce. This is but one of the helpful and
beneficial influences exercised by the Beta Gamma
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
Harry D. Abbott Kenneth T. Delvalle
Sydney Bush john Insinger
Ferdinand H. Brewer, Ir. Gordon Van Z. Moyer
John A. Dash Richard Pfizenmaier
. . . .Gordon Van Z Mover
. . . . .Arnold E. Smolens
. . . .Kenneth T. Delvalle
Edward C. Roberts
R. Henry Seelaus
Arnold E. Smolens
James C. Stretch
Michael Waris, Ir.
Top Row: Seelaus, Craemer, Roberts, Stretch. Second Row: Brewer, Luckman, Dash 1115111 er
Bush. Bottom Row: Pfizenmaier, Delvalle, Nelson, Moyer, Smolens.
PHI KAPPA BETA JUNIOR SCCIETY
Top Row: Pester, Stenglin, Walton, Gifford. Middle Row
Scott, Weisiniller, Stiff, Hosmer, Cruiee. Bottom Row: Double
day, Ryan, Welsh, Crowther, Townsend.
President ...... .... I ohn M. Welsh, Ir.
Vice President . . . .... Herbert A. Crowther
Herbert A. Crowther Paxson Gifford Charles G. Rodman Bertram Stiff Robert Walton
Seth Cruice Howard B. Hosmer Edward F. Ryan Robert Stengelin Walter Wiesmiller
L. Craig Dick Charles B. Pester Alan Scott John M. Welsh, Jr. Mark T. Townsend
Newell C. Doubleday
: , F fb , if
Phi Kappa Beta, the Pennsylvania Junior class Hon-
orary Society, resembles the Senior Honorary Societies
in many Ways. It is composed of sixteen members, ten
of Whom are elected at the end of their Sophomore year.
The remaining six are chosen at the beginning of their
Eligibility to membership in the Phi Kappa Beta
Society does not require outstanding scholastic attain-
ment. It is based primarily upon cooperation, willingness
to Work, and high accomplishment in extra-curricular
activities-Work not required of a student. Character and
leadership are also considered in the selection of the
A member of the Phi Kappa Beta Society is distin-
guished by and can easily be recognized by the gray hat
decorated by the stien and pipe insignia, which he is
entitled to Wear.
Taking an active part in all University functions, the
members of the Phi Kappa Beta Society have an inhu-
ential position on the Penn Campus. Among the well-
known activities in which the junior Society participates
are leading the Junior Cane March and heading the
Annual junior Weekend. In addition to directing these
affairs, the junior Society has its place in many other
Campus activities held throughout the year. Toward the
close of September, during Freshman Week, the members
had an enjoyable time introducing the Freshmen to
Benjamin Franklinls toe. Phi Kappa Beta was active in
sponsoring some of the coffee hours held in Houston Hall.
The members also were instrumental in proctoring the
ballot boxes during several campus elections.
ALPHA CHI SIGMA
In 1902 the .-Xlpha Chi Sigma professional fraternity
was founded at the L'niversity of Wisconsin. Twenty
years later. the Alpha Iota Chapter was established at
the University of Pennsylvania.
Among the definite ideals of Alpha Chi Sigma are
to bind its members with a tie of true, lasting friendship,
to strive for the advancement of chemistry, both as a
science and a profession: and to aid its members through
every honorable means in their ambitions as chemists.
In addition to its professional program, Alpha Chi
Sigma offers its members an opportunity to enter into
many activities which their rigorous program would
otherwise deny them. The fraternity sponsors many social
Since a vast majority of the faculty of the Chemistry
Department are former members the fraternity creates
a common bond between student and teacher.
President ...... . .......... -. .William H. Rakita
Vice President . . . . .Harold Schappell
Secretary ..., .... A ndrew Dahlke
Treasurer .... .............. V adim S. Neklutin
Robert M. Cox
John W. Cross
Joseph De Celis
Russell S. Hunt
john O. Hallberg
Robert C. Krueger
Philip D. LaEond
Charles H. Masland
Everett H. Murray, Jr.
Vadium S. Neklutin
William H. Rakita
Charles M. Swalm
Henry P. Weymann
Top Row: Mutadis. Swalm, Murray, Higginson, Gradziel, De Celis, Barkowski, Dahlke, Helmut,
Second Row: VVeyman, Cross, Horner, Mackensie, Cox, Miller, Orttung, Huntington, Patter-
son. Bottom Row: Masland, Hallberg, Neklutin, Schappell, Rakita, Dintiman, Hunt, Lehman.
PHI BETA KAPPA
Back Row: Maxwell, Manger, Gross.
Front Row: Scott, Mebane, Lock.
Founded at the college of William and Mary in 1776,
Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest fraternity in the United
States. The Delta Chapter of Pennsylvania was estab-
lished at the University of Pennsylvania in December,
The fraternity's founders organized Phi Beta Kappa
with all the guarded ritual and secrecy of most other
fraternities. These undergraduates were interested in
both good fellowship and the cultural things in life. All
the elaborate customs were given up long ago, and the
Phi Beta Kappa grip is known to many non-members.
The initiation is now practically public.
Since 1936 the chapter at the University of Pennsyl-
vania has been divided into two sections-one in the
college and the other in the College for Women. Students
are elected to Phi Beta Kappa from the Senior class in
the fall and from the Junior class in the spring. Only
students enrolled in Arts and Science courses are eligible
Since the organization is basically an honorary so-
ciety, scholarship is the first qualification looked for in
prospective candidates for membership. Investigation
continues with interviews with the students with the
proper qualifications in the endeavor to determine
whether the candidate has any definite interests outside
of his studies. These need not necessarily be connected
with the University. Other criteria governing election in-
clude promise of creative ability, breadth and culture of
studies pursued, and the use made of them in the intel-
lectual activities of college life. In the words of the ini-
tiation ceremony, the candidate is rewarded for his "deep
interest in the life of the college."
Thomas Boylan, Jr. Eugene Benedict Goodman Robert Louis Iarrard Tom Sperring Mebane
H. Bradford Darrach, Jr. Sheldon Harvey Gross Jack Lock Robert Francis Scott
Charles A. Ferguson William G. Hopkins, Jr. Lee Stanley Mauger Francis R. Souder
Ernest B. Glenn Edward William james Robert Fischer Maxwell joseph Antonio Splenclido
Herman Winheld Wright, jr.
HONORARY ENGINEERING SOCIETIES
ETA KAPPA NU
Vice President ....
Corresponding Secretary .....
Richard B. Schulz
. . . . . . .Sumner Pierce
I. Malvern Benjamin, Ir.
Treasurer ............ ..... W arren Levy
Bridge Secretary .... ..,... I van Robinson
Gatekeeper ...... .... G eorge Hagerty
S I G M A TA U
President ...... .... S umner L. Pierce
Vice President .... ..... E ugene Robertson
Secretary .... ..... I oseph Bracegirdle, Ir.
Historian ..... Ivan E. Robinson
Treasurer . . ........... Charles H. Masland
I. Robert Breckenridge Frank A. Cook Robert M. Cox
Donald W. Lynch Joseph F. Schmidt
Dolph Simons William Rikita Sidney Blum
Albert Kall Charles Masland Lloyd Dintiman
SCABBARD AND BLADE
Top Row: Peters, Hambroolc, Murphy, Ognibene, Nairn, Wliitinyre, Bainbridge, Calzoelari.
Second Row: Wolf, Burke, Conwell, Thompson, Huester, Gardiner, Barrett, Schroeder.
Bottom Row: Schmidt, Hallberg, Bugbee, McCash, Williams, Burris CCapt.j, Dodds,
First Lieutenant . . .
Second Lieutenant . . .
Sergeant , ..........
Thomas W. Bainbridge
H. Allen Gardiner
John O. Hallberg
John C. Hambrook
. . .Stuart McCash
. . . . .Edwin Bugbee
. . . . .John W. Dodds
Alvin John Huester
H. Fulton Murphy
John Wilson Nairn
Paul J. Ognibene
William C. Peters
Wayne M. Ralston,
F. Joseph Schmidt,
Arthur B. Simms
Charles B. Thompson
Walter M. Whitmyre
Albert S. Williams, Jr.
Jay Carl Wolf
Pierre R. Burke
Robert E. Barrett
The Scabbard and Blade is the national honorary
R.O.T.C. society, organized for the purpose of raising
the standards of military education, and for encouraging
qualities of leadership in our prospective Reserve Officers.
Organized in 1922, the University's chapter is known
as Company "L," 3rd Regiment. Members are elected to
this Company on the basis of military proficiency. Out-
standing Cadet Officers are elected during their junior
year. The Scabbard and Bade is active in improving the
morale of the entire R.O.T.C. unit by sponsoring awards
to cadets for meritorious performance of duty.
Aware of the place of military training in the war
emergency, the University of Pennsylvania is proud of
this essential link in our national defense.
The Society of Sigma Xi, now over a half century
old, is one of the foremost honorary scientific societies in
the United States. The Pennsylvania chapter, established
in 1900, now has enrolled 300 members connected with
the University and more than 300 active alumni mem-
bers engaged in scientific activities throughout the
Sigma Xi was founded to promote and encourage
a spirit of original scientific research, forming a brother-
hood of Science and Engineering, and to lend aid to the
newer brothers who are aspiring to honored positions.
The Pennsylvania chapter has given fourteen grants-in-
aid to encourage endeavor and research projects. A chap-
ter may be established in any college where investigation
in science is encouraged. The Society now includes 82
chapters, 40 clubs and 40,000 enrolled members.
As defined in Sigma Xi's constitution, there are sev-
eral important qualifications for membership. The largest
single group of members is comprised of professors or
instructors who show noteworthy achievement in some
branch of pure or applied science at the institutions
having chapters. Others eligible are resident graduate
students who by actual work exhibit an aptitude for
scientific investigation and undergraduates in the Senior
Class who have given promise of marked ability in those
lines of work which it is the object of the Society to
promote. Professors and instructors at educational in-
stitutions not having a chapter may be elected as non-
resident members of an established chapter if they meet
the other requirements.
A candidate for admission to the Society must be
recommended on the basis of scholarship, the candidate's
character and ideals, his attitude toward the held of
science, and the promise which he shows for additional
President . . .
Vice President . .
Treasurer . . .
. . . .Dr. Conway Zirkle
.....Dr. F. P. Witmer
. . . .Dr. W. G. Hutchinson
. . .Dr. Malcolm Preston
Top Row: Maxted, Bradt, Furner, Shalek, Maxwell, McCash. Second Row: Kirsten, Owen, McCracken,
Donentcld, Merriam, Hurwitz, Manfredi. Third Row: Grayburn, Bodek, Peters, Weiiitraub, Tooker, Moyer.
Delsone, Bernstein. Bottom Row: Gridley, Cruice, Fletcher, Gary, Mr. Wood, Dreyer, Cohn.
The Franklin Society is an honor society existing for
the purpose of affording recognition to those individuals
deserving acknowledgment because of meritorious work
in journalistic fields, It is fundamentally a literary organ-
ization consisting of men who have done creditable and
outstanding work on student publications at Pennsylvania.
The Society, although on an honorary status, serves
as an active organization on the campus, its chief func-
tion being concerned with the supervision of all under-
graduate publications. The Society has absolute juris-
diction and control over all elections
tions, and possesses the power to veto
tion of the various managing boards
managing board elections. Then, too,
to these publica-
in regard to the
the body can re-
move from oflice, for a legitimate reason, any member
of a managing board.
The members of the Society are elected at yearly
meetings. For eligibility, a man must have worked
actively on a University publication for at least two
semesters, and in order to retain membership once
elected, he must continue in active service on one of
A Board of Governors handles all of the actual ad-
ministration work of the organization. The Board con-
sists of a student president, three other student mem-
bers, two faculty representatives, and the manager of
student publications. The undergraduate members of the
Franklin Society, according to the constitution of the
body, are required to be representatives of the two major
University publications, The Daily Pennsylvanian and
Board of Governors meeting in Dr. Henry's office. Left to right: Dr. Henry, Mr.
Wood, McMurray, Gutterman, Cruice, Gisburne.
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
Robert Blake Cruice
Charles M. Fletcher, jr.
Frank Lee Gary, III
Dr. Arnold K. Henry
Mr. Robert Wood.
President .... ..... F rank L. Gary
Vice President ..... Charles Fletcher
Secretary . . . ..... William Peters
The Pennsylvanian staff busy getting' out the next day's edition.
One of the most eventful years in the paper's history,
the school term of 1941-42, saw the Daily Pennsylvanian
strongly affected by the onslought and advent of war.
Beginning the fall semester with Frank Gary as Ed-
itor-in-Chief, the paper stirred the campus with a pro-
longed editorial attack on isolationism and asked for im-
mediate intervention in the fight against the dictator
powers. Strongly criticized and at the same time well sup-
ported in its position by the undergraduate body, the
editorial board was thoroughly justified only by time.
While putting all its power behind a hearty editorial
policy, much time was devoted to improvement of the
editorial machinery and production methods. A complete
overhauling of the system of staff promotions was made
with the principal effect of giving increased training to
the sophomore members of the staff.
On the heels of the HIntervention" campaign, Gary
became ineligible and was forced to withdraw. In his
place, Charles P. Gyllenhaal, acting before this time in
the capacity of Associate Editor, was appointed Acting
Editor. Later confirmed Editor-in-Chief, Gyllenhaal con-
tinued the intervention campaign and carried on in a
continual attempt to improve the paper both journal-
istically and mechanically.
Then came the declaration of War. Gyllenhaal, a
member of the Pennsylvania Reserve Defense Corps, was
called into immediate service. The paper was left a sec-
ond time without an editor. junior Editor William T.
Tooker was temporarily appointed to fill the vacancy and
the regular election, usually not scheduled until late Feb-
ruary, was held. Tooker was elected editor.
During Tooker's first few weeks in office the fullest
effects of the war for the year were felt on the Pennsyl-
Tooker and his staff, aided by Lyman Gridley, Busi-
ness Manager, and his cohorts Walter Cohn, Frank Wei-
der, Llewellyn Jenkins, and Gordon Bodek, came to the
rescue and the Pennsylvanian was guaranteed continu-
ance by a radical cut in the size of its format. It ap-
peared the first Monday of the second semester in tabloid
form labeled 'fThe Daily Pennsylvanian-For The Dura-
tion." The cut in size had the two-fold effect of cutting
paper and production costs and of lessening the volume
of advertising necessary to carry the paper. Further, it
gave the campus a more compact, newsy paper with less
space to stuff. This step by the Pennsylvanian has been
followed by many other colleges throughout the country
including Princeton, Brown and Dartmouth.
Editor First Term . . .
Editor Second Term
Associate Editor . .
Associate Editor . . .
Business Manager .
Office Manager ....
Top Row: Ashley, Dorety, Bernbaum, Fletcher, Spinelli,
Gyllenhaal, Merriam, Doyle, Gardner, Scott. Second Row:
McCracken, I-Iarris, Zimber, Nelson, Myers, Dreifus,
McMurray, Maxwell, Solenberger, I-Iamilton. Third Row:
Wfeintraub, Pierson, Rosen, Scott, Warren, Peters, Con-
verse, Pennock, Reiff. Bottom Row: Mulligan, Weider,
Owen, Bruce, Gary, Gyllenhaal, Manfredi, Cohn, Isola.
DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN EDITORIAL STAFF
. . . .Frank Lee Gary III
. . .Charles Gyllenhaal
. . . .John F. Manfredi
. . . . . . . .Robert Maxwell
Contributing Editor . .
Sports Editor .....
Contributing Editor . . .
Contributing Editor . . .
Contributing Editor .....
. . . .Richard Merriam
DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN BUSINESS STAFF
. . , .Lyman Gridley
. . . .Walter Cohn
. . . .Frank E. Wieder
. . . . .Llewellyn jenkins
Associate Business Manager
Merchandising Manager . . .
Credit Manager ....
Promotion Manager . . .
. . .Gordon Moyer
Frank X. DeLone
Wililam C. Peters
. . . .Harry Mazur
. . .Gordon Bodek
September of 1941 saw the beginnings of another
yearbook and with it a new Record Staff. It has been the
aim of the staff, as of each preceding group, to improve
by some means the work accomplished by its predeces-
sors. New ideas have been created and different methods
of arrangement introduced. It is the hope of the Editor-
in-Chief, Robert Cruice, that they will prove of some aid
to succeeding Record Boards.
To james MacMurray, Business Manager, to George
Maxted and john Meagher is due much of the credit for
the success of this yearbook, in Whose capable hands has
lain the responsibility of advertising and circulation.
The Photographers have accounted for some of the
varied pictures of activities and campus life filmed on
these pages, Through a belief that this form of expression
is of greatest interest to the student body, it has been the
Bill Bradt, John Meagher, Bob
Cruice, and Mr. 'Wood mak-
policy of the staff to meet the demand to the best of
As Managing Editor, Richard Bruce took over the
duties of organizing the senior section, assisted by Wil-
liam J. Bradt.
Much praise must be given this year's Assistant
Editors, Bradt, Kurz, and Anderson, for their constant
Work and valuable assistance to their superiors.
A year book is the method by which the outgoing
class may preserve the records of its accomplishments,
the events in which they participated, and the memories
that will linger on. This has been our object. In this
Record we, the editors, have endeavored to record the
life of this university, to present an accurate, compact
picture of Pennsylvania. To our entire staff We extend
our appreciation, to you the readers our iinal farewell.
Editor-in-Chief . . .
Business Manager .
Managing Editor . .
Associate Editor . .
Sports Editor . . .
Harold L. Bernstein
J. Seth H. Cruice
Sidney S. Fineberg
William F rick
john Furner A
Hugo Frank, jr.
Robert Blake Cruice
. . . .C. Richard Bruce
Harold L. Bernstein
. . .Kenneth Anderson
Herbert A. Guiness
George W. Hain
Edward Hoffman, jr
Feature Editor .....
Make-up Editor .....
Photographic Editor .
Walt F. Milburn
William C. Roeger
. . .William Bradt II
. . . . . . .Lloyd Kurz
. . .George Maxted
. . . .Everett Clymer
. . ...... Art Dreyer
Seymour R. Shalek
Richard D. Tober
Michael Waris, Jr.
Ferd B. Weis, jr.
Gordon D. Stevens
Bjorn I. Swanstrom
Top Row: Montgomery, Bebbington, Wise, Patrick, Cannizaro, Morrison, Davidson, Feldman,
Lurie, Simons, Anthone, Koernschild. Second Row: Kirsten, Lenz, McCracken, Isola, Milburn
Doyle, Suhr, Davidson, Balter, Sillman, Bradt. Third Row: Grayburn, Marshall, Reiff, Vaili
Gary, Gyllenhaal, Maxwell, Savitch, Hemphill, Kurz. Bottom Row: S. Cruice, Anderson,
Bernstein, Bruce, R. Cruice, Maclvlurray, Dreyer, Pennock, Furner, Shalek, Billstein.
For its second year the Penn Pictures continued to
hold the interest of the student body and to assure
itself of a most successful career. The infant of campus
publications. Penn Pictures, was started in September,
1940, to replace the defunct Punch Bowl.
It is a purely pictorial magazine, depicting all phases
of campus life. Each issue contains interesting pictures
of sports events, social affairs and various happenings of
interest around the campus.
Under an Editorial Board whose wise policies were
formulated by Lou Day, there was an attempt to pro-
duce a magazine that would satisfy a definite need on
the campus for a photographic publication. Sidney Wer-
timer has carried on capably this year. Assisting him
was a Photographic Board of Colegrove, Hedges, Kirsten
and Luria. Due to the fine work of jules Gutterman, the
Business Manager, this new idea in campus publica-
tions continued to sell as a welcome addition to Penn's
Penn Pictures has a freshness and originality alluits
own. Future staffs will have a real job living up to the
good Work of the 1942 Board.
Editor .... . . .Sidney Wertimer, jr.
Advisor .. . . . .Louis DeV. Day, Jr.
Advisor .. ..... Fred Stapleford
Donald Graham 1 Charles G. Rodman
john I. Keating Raimond D. Senior
Edmund Pendleton Albert Willard
Top Row: Silliinan, Luria, Everett. Second Row: Senior, Pendleton, Rodman, Graham,
Goldsmith. Bottom Row: Dreifus, Kirsten, Wertimer, Gutterman, Willard.
Published monthly from October to May, the Penn-
sylvania Triangle is the combined medium of expression
of the Towne, Moore and Fine Arts Schools. Edited by
the students, the present Triangle is a magazine more
for popular interest than the Towne Scientific journal,
which it replaced in 1925. However, it still maintains
the highest ranking among college scientific journals
throughout the country.
This year under the able editorship of Bill Fletcher
the Triangle succeeded in putting out a highly informa-
tive and entertaining publication. Besides covering the
latest achievements in the world of science, the Triangle
also had a humorous column and articles of historical
scientific interest. On the whole the Triangle enjoyed a
very successful year, together with widespread appeal
among the students.
Editor ..................... Charles M. Fletcher, Ir.
Business Manager . .. ........ john F. Lundelius
Managing Editor .... ......... W illiam Rakita
Circulation Manager . . . .... Charles S. Thompson
Feature Editor .................. Robert C. Krueger
Seth Cruice Arthur Moorshead john Miller
Lewis Strahley III
Andrew Dahlke Conrad Fowler Henry W. Lam
Richard Kmetz Sumner West Sidney Shoer
Lewis Knox Rolando Tursi Renzo Dallimonti
Lee Gulick Irven Travis
Top Row: Tursi. Shore, Kmetz, Rakita. Second Row
Lam, Strahley, Fowler, Dalilke, Knox. Bottom Row
Moorcsliead, Lundelius, Fletcher, Tlioinpsrm, Miller.
BOARD OF GOV ERNORS
Chairman ....... ..... S idney Wertimer, Jr.
Vice Chairman ....
Social Chairman ....
Business Chairman ....
Publicity Chairman ....
Recording Secretary ........ . .
....Lee C. Everett
. . . . . . .Gene Watt
Lucy Grier Paxson
Gertrude M. Bosch
john C. Hambrook
. . . .John C. Feeley
Kathleen C. Quinn, Directress Edward Hunt, Assistant
Hugh William Close, Jr.
Bradford H. Darrach
Herbert C. Kramer
Marshall I. Lesser
Frank I. Levine
Mr. bl. Howard Reber
Mr. Benjamin Ludlow
Mr. Paul B. Hartenstein
Edward F. McCarthy
Edmund E. Pendleton
Donald M. Solenberger
Miss Bessie Collins
Dr. Mathew W. Black
Dr. E. Sculley Bradley Mr.
Lathrop P. Smith
Richard D. Tober
Michael Waris, jr.
Dr. Frank Laurie
Mr. Guy Marriner
Top Row: Levine, Lesser, Pendleton. Second Row: Urbach, Tober, McCarthy,
Bottom Row: Hambrook, Everett, l1Verti1ner, Hunt, Feeley.
Courtland Y. White
Retan, Solenber er
MEN ABOUT TOWNE
For more than a score of years the Men About
Towne Club has been responsible for much of the
social life and gaiety of the engineering schools of
Pennsylvania, Where thoughts of electric currents
and tensile strengths usually prevail. The club dif-
fers from every other musical-comedy organization
in the country in that it composed entirely of en-
Written by members of the club and under
their direction, dances, music, and dialogue of the
annual production are consistently unusual and
successful. The social season of the Men About
Towne Club also includes many dances and gather-
ings culminated by a large ball in May.
By their activities, the members show that the
Towne and Moore students are just as proiicient in
acting, dancing, and singing, as they are in doing
tricks with figures and formulae.
Top Row: Rutenberg, Margolin, Shore, Dahlke, Hoskins, Wiiiscli, Orttung, W'eymann. Second Row: Cox,
Hopen, Houston, Houston, Simons, Goodman, Robertson, Perry. Bottom Row: Cruice, Cross, Yusem, Masland,
Gutman. Brown. Braun.
President .... . . .C. H. Masland, IH Publicity Manager . . . .... 5 Riclgiii
Vice President ---' John O' Hauberg Production Manager . . . ...... john W. Cross
Secretary-Treasurer William Gutman Business Manager . . .Morton B. Brown
Bernard C. Hopen
Iohn J. Huston
Robert L. Braun
Charles E. Winsch
james F. Huston
Clement B. Hoskins
Eugene N. Robertson
Frederick W. Orttung
Andrew J. Dahlke
I. Robert Breckenridge
Robert M. Cox
Henry P, Weymann
Robert M. Goodman
E. Stuart Eichert
The ljniversity of Pennsylvania Band. under the able
direction of .-Xdolph Vogel, rounded out another success-
ful year, during which it performed at football games
and rallies and presented concerts of its own.
This years activities began on the first day of Fresh-
man Week last September and have continued steadily
until the close of school.
Entertainment by the band on the gridiron reached
a new high during the fall when maneuvers were planned
in conjunction with the Military Department. The ap-
pearance of the organization was heightened by its
snappy military marches and by the addition of new
drums and tubas.
A trip to New Haven to match tricks with the Yale
University band was made when Penn and Yale inet on
the football field.
The band also performed at the Basketball contests
at the Palestra and the Penn Relays at Franklin Field in
addition to its noteworthy work at all the football games.
Participation in the annual combined concert with
the'Glee Club and the traditional Hey Day festivities
completed the year's schedule.
Supervision of the various activities was in the hands
of B. Franklin James, undergraduate manager.
Top Row: Greenblatt, Breckinridge, Riflcin, Hahn, Cloud,
Reeder, Scott, Burchuck. Second Row: Growe, Faktorow
Marine, Morris, Colehower, Salkin, Marks, Hirtenstein, Leon-
ard, Lipscliutz, Carter, Young, Harvey, Eisenberg, Levitt, For-
ster, Stewart, Smith, Kolker, Miller, Paton, W'right, W'tzel
Third Row: Sclnvartz, Highland, Brown, Lukens, Goldwyn,
Friedman. Nugent, Luckoxver, Max, Kaplove, Fidler, Titus,
Brahin, Gould. Fourth Row: Howden, Wfeisman, Balzer, Boe-
shore, Bradbury, Donaldson, Stoeckert, Roens, Van Roden,
McCurdy, Zoslaw, Cooley, Zelley, File. Fifth Row: Wylie,
Stern, Harris, MacNamara, Bath, Scheeren, Know, Howard,
Lawrence, Bloon, Dransheld, Brown, Alcorn. Sixth Row:
Murphy, Jackson, O'Shiver, Brown, Utt, Payne, Michael, Ull-
man, Guiness, artman, Calderwood, Zurk, Shore, James, Lowd.
Seventh Row: Holland, Greenblat, Lieb, Dintiman, Beck, Fritts,
Donner, Macalister, Wilsoii, Brown, Bluck, Brumbaugh,
Horner, Jones, Doane, Frick.
Student Leader . . .
Drum Major ...
. . . .Robert Doane
....... .Austin Frick
Manager ........... ..... B . Franklin james
Assistant Manager .
Assistant Manager .
Associate Manager .
.. . . . . .Roy Ranieri
. . . ...., Robert M. Lowd
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Breckenridge
Chairman Band Committee .... Lieut. James Woodbury
For the Cornell game the Band did this but left
Between the halves of the Harvard game. out the of.
D. Robert Brumbaugh
W. Scott Calderwood
Carris Colehower, jr.
William Grove, jr.
Reese Lindsay, Jr.
Robert Lukens, Ir.
C. Francis Payne
J. Leonard Schatz
The University Glee Club was founded in 1864, and
since that time has steadily increased in significance as
a singing group not only on the campus but in outside
music circles. Notable development of the Club occurred
under the leadership of Dr. Harl McDonald between
1933 and 1939, and is now being capably carried on
under the direction of Robert Godsall.
The Glee Club is composed of fifty members who are
annually selected from the best male voices of the Choral
Society, a group of over two hundred mixed voices. The
Club specializes in a cappella music, including sacred
selections, semi-classical favorites, Negro spirituals, sea
chanties and favorites Penn songs.
During the past year the Glee Club played a signifi-
cant part in the activities of Bicentennial Week, sang
with john Charles Thomas at the American Banker's
Association, and has had the privilege of appearing and
recording 'with the Philadelphia Orchestra under the
direction of Eugene Ormandy. Many concerts are pre-
sented at schools and colleges as well as other social
functions in the vicinity of Philadelphia, culminating in
the annual spring tour of the Club which this year
included concerts in New York City and its metropolitan
area. The final activity of the year was the formal con-
cert, dance and supper held at the Warwick for the
benefit of the crippled children of Ward L.
President . .P .
Publicity Manager . .
. . . .Robert S, Godsall
. . . . .Thomas Powell
. . . .Robert Grasberger
. . . .Thomas Evans
First Tenor R. Cooper
W, Angus D. Dickson
R. Davis R. Grasberger
R. Edwards L. Hallinger
R. Gardner N. Heaven
A. Hays B. Lichtman
W. Kelley H. Linder
W . Kirkpatrick D. MacAdam
R. Mease Mendelssohn
M. Michener R. Miller
R. Oliver p K. Nelson
Patton j. Norek
R. D. Wilson K. Panyarajun
A. Snite Salamon
R. Shaller R Spangler
R. Moore G Snyder
W. Hamilton D VVorthington
Second Tenor F. Roye
D. Anderson A. Weidman
N. Barkan First Bass
T. Benjamin T. Bevan ,
J. Billingham E. Bowie
M. Christie I. Wohl
O. Crosby Second Basses
N. Doubleday L. Adler
T. Evans J. Boomer
W . Georgeton M. Creen
R. Greenbaum E. Geddes
H. Greenwood ' F. Gray I
H. Horn R. Hallowell
A. Jonas J. Harvey
J. Leinbach N. Kimmelman
S. Luria N. Leach
D. Odell M. Melman
H. Pechstein R. Rocap
T. Powell B. Ruttenberg
F. Reed C. Sharer
J. Rentz W . Spencer
S. Roberts J. Stuntz
P, Shapiro R. Williamson
C. Steinmetz H. Lurie
M. Wolf D. Vogelsang
I. Yocum W Rider
Founded in honor of Burton T. Scales, director of
the University's musical organizations, this group at-
tempts to stimulate further interest in music among the
undergraduate body. The Scales Society is composed of
fifteen members, selected from the Men's Glee Club or
the Music Department of the University.
The main function of this group is acting as a govern-
ing body for the activities of the Men's Glee Club. ln this
respect it is the steering committee for the concert, dance
and supper given by the Club at the Warwick on May
Znd. The annual Interfraternity Songfest and the Scales
Society Banquet are also occasions sponsored by this
Vice President ..
. . . .John Billingham
. . .Douglas Dixon
Bottom Row: Waris, DeLone, Everett, Stenglein, Waltoii, Friend, We1'tinier, Smith, Dixon,
Griffiths. Second Row: Owen, Sheeler, Heidt, Mulligan, Lund, Stalker, Rodman, Fry, Bodek,
Hambrook. Third Row: Wfatson. Highland, Hart, Hewitt, Patterson, McCash, Cochran, Byrd,
Graham, Brumbaugh. Top Row: Martin, Rogers, Senior, Ditinars, 'Wheeler, Lugrin.
For many years the Mask and Wig Club has been an activity of great importance to the students and the
University. The Club has given over three thousand students the thrill of acting on the stage and appearing before a
large metropolitan audience. The box-office receipts have been responsible for many valuable gifts, the McMichael
Memorial dormitory, shells and motor launches for the crew, contributions to the Athletic Organization, University
of Pennsylvania Hospital, and a contribution of one hundred thousand dollars to the Bi-Centennial Fund.
Organized in 1889, The Mask and Wig Club has long been recognized as the country's foremost producer of
college shows. The fundamental purpose of the club is to spread the name and fame of the University of Pennsyl-
vania throughout the nation.
'fOut of This World," the fifty-fourth annual production certainly upheld the traditions of the club, famed for
its precision and routines. In the first act we find Coupon johnson, a traveling salesman, peddling vacuum cleaners
in a mythical Balkan kingdom called Hilaria. Coupon, portrayed by Sidney Wertimer, meets an old friend, Sonny
Sommers, an orchestra leader, after noticing that Coupon looks very much like the Prince of Vitalis, Sonny Sommers,
played by George E. Stock, decides that this a good way for them to gain entrance to the Palace. Once inside the
Palace, the Queen takes a liking to Coupon, but is discovered and a race must be run. Coupon loses and thus must
marry the Queen, played by Frederick Griffiths, and becomes King of Hilaria. Sonny Sommers has by this time become
inescapably entangled with the Crown Princess Eligible, Raimond Senior.
Lyrics by S. Brickley Reichner added to music by Clay Boland produced popular songs such as "Fifty Million
Sweethearts Canit Be Wrongf' f'That Solid Old Man," and 'fStars Over The School House." Clayton Boland, as an
undergraduate of the class of 1926, took an active part in the Mask and Wig productions. In past years he has written
splendid music for the shows. The University as well as the Club owes much to Boland. The crowd left after each
show singing the tunes that proved haunting, "Fifty Million Sweethearts Can't Be Wrong." "That Solid Old Man"
enjoyed a popularity seldom gained by music of that nature.
The dialogue was taken from the scenario of john C. Parry, class of '41.
Orchids to John E. Friend, Undergraduate Chairman of the Mask and Wig Club. Friend has been in the dancing
chorus for three years, served on the committee on Production and Board of Governors. He is to be credited with
creation of the costumes and scenic sketches for this and last year's show. This year his specialty dance was with
veteran Mike Waris. William Hyland's rendition of "That Solid Old Man" on the clarinet will always be remembered
by those who were able to see the shows. The Club played to Hturn-awayi' crowds all through its trip. This year they
played in fourteen cities from Boston to Louisville, Ky., from New York City to Cleveland, Ohio, stopping at Wil-
mrngton, Allentown, Harrisburg, Bridgeport, Hartford, Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Cleveland, and Montclair. Two
shows were presented on Broadway in New York City.
Those students fortunate enough to participate in the Mask and Wig Club productions are usually the students
important in other activities. This is evidence enough of the high calibre of the members. Membership in no other
campus activity is so eagerly sought after by the undergraduates. Alumni and undergraduate members of the club
through their hard work and ethusiastic spirit have maintained the high standards and reputation for which the club
is famous. Indeed, the productions have become one of the University's finest traditions.
Coupon and the Queen.
Dancing Chorus. The C355
Secretary . . .
Publicity Manager ....
. . .John E. Friend
. . . .Sidney Wertimer
. . .George Dixon
. .Lathrop Smith
Donald J. Stalke
The Managerial Staff. in a huddle. Manager Dixon, Smith
John Edward Friend, Undergraduate Chairman.
Gordon S. Bodek
David R. Brumbaugh
Hugh Wm. Close
I. Albion Cochrane
Chas. A. DeLone, Ir.
George H. Dixon, Ir
LeRoy C. Everett
Robert D. Fry
John C. Friend
Donald J. Graham
Fred R. Gritliths
john C. Hambrook
Gordon A. Hardwick,
Thomas Hart, Ir.
Robert E. Heidt
Howard B. Hosmer
Jack C. Lugrin
Richard W. Lund
Robert H. Martin
Thomas H. McCabe, jr
Eugene E. Mulligan
Wililam G. Owen, jr.
William D. Patterson
Raymond I. Reagan
Charles G. Rodman
Edmund H. Rogers, jr
William F. Schiller
Raimond D. Senior
Lathrop P. Smith
Donald J. Stalker
Robert F. Stengelin
Gordon D. Stevens
George E. Stock
Craig D. Vail
Robert E. Walton
Malcolm G. Watson
Mike Waris, Ir.
Paul U. Weaver
Sidney Wertimer, jr.
'I'he Wlmrton Association started the year with a
cnnipletcly I't'HI'2ZiI'lIZ6'tI system, In an effort to reach all
branches of the campus, an executive committee was
established which embodied representation from the dor-
mitories, the commuters. the Group A and B fraternities,
the individual classes and the various Wharton School
tflubs and Societies.
The lirst Crawley Memorial Lecture on November 5,
19-ll. was delivered by Brig. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
Selective Service Director to a capacity audience in
Irvine Auditorium. He emphasized the need for younger
men, and the position of colleges as a source of future
oflicers. Another point stressed was the importance of
putting every man in a position where he could do the
As a second major accomplishment of the year the
Wharton Association successfully sponsored a Wharton
Freshman-Faculty Luncheon in Houston Hall West
Lounge on Nov. 21, 1941. There was a maximum at-
tendance by both faculty and freshmen. The purpose of
this program was to promote better understanding be-
tween the newly matriculated students and members of
Another Wharton Association sponsored activity was
the conducting of a poll among students of the Wharton
School on the topic of American participation in the
war. This statement of student opinion was in the form
of a questionnaire filled out by about 202, of the stu-
dents in the Wharton School on October 21, 1942, and
it included questions on the advisability of aid to the
Allies, freedom of the seas, isolation, and intervention.
The results were quite enlightening, especially in con-
nection with the policies of the government, which the
students supported wholeheartedly.
The .Association has completed plans for the running
of a Faculty-Student Luncheon Week which takes place
on April 1, 1942. In this plan all fraternities on the
campus who responded, will have two members of the
faculty for lunch each day during the week. The houses
have signified their acceptance of the plan and the fac-
ulty is anxious to join in the proposal.
It has been a source of pleasure to the administration
and to the students of the Wharton School, that finally
the Wharton Association has conducted a program in
accord with the purposes of its founding.
President ....................... Edward McDonald
Vice President .,.... .... R obert B. Cruice
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ..... Jules Gutterman
1943 Representative ..... .... R obert Goldsmith
1944 Representative ........ .. .Donald McGovern
Dormitory Representative ..... ...... M elvin Sonne
HA" Fraternity Representative . . . .... Andrew Glass
"BU Fraternity Representative . . . .... Joseph Straus
Commuter Representative ..... .... J ay Rosenfeld
Beta Gamma Sigma ......... . . .Gordon Moyer
Marketing Society .. ..... Edward Bugbee
Propellor Club .... .......... I oseph Cook
Insurance Society . . . .... Frederick Holderman
Top Row: Sonne, Holderman, Bugbee, Straus.
Bottom Row: Cruice, MacDonald, Gutterman.
First Row: Harbeson, Felton, Benedict, McGillicuddy, Crawford. Second Row:Grieb,
Jacobson, Everett, Gray, Dearclen.
The Architectural Society was founded by the stu-
dents of the School of Fine Arts many years ago to
further the educational influence of the Department of
Architecture and to promote a spirit of 'unselfish co-
operation among the Fine Arts students.
The membership of the Society is made up of juniors
and Seniors. The educational influence of the organizae
tion is furnished by a schedule of speakers, including
practicing architects, professors, and representatives of
manufacturers of various building materials. The social
aspect of the program consists of several informal parties
throughout the year and an Architects' Masquerade Ball.
The regular meetings of the Society are the first
Monday night of every month during the college year.
There are also informal meetings once a month at noon,
which consist of a luncheon for the members followed
by a general discussion.
Vice President . .
Sergeant-at-Arms ......... . . .
. ,Cuthbert Salmon
. . . .George Felton
First Row: Carbon, Heisler, Minnick, McMullin, Desautels, Boyd.
Second Row: Kershner, Hitchcock, Macht, Dorfman, Buzek, Knittel.
The Men's Educational Association was reorganized
in April, 1939 in order to develop a more intimate rela-
tionship 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 classrooms. The institution had previously func-
tioned as a separate unit in the University since 1024, at
which time it was founded to meet the obvious need for
a student organization for those interested in education.
The Associations membership has been depleted this
year by the entry of many members into the Service. For
the same reason the meetings have been held less
frequently, and the usual annual play was not given.
With the induction of new members in early March,
however, came new stabilization. A new clubroom, in the
basement of Eisenlohr Hall, has been assigned to the
Menis Educational Association through the kindness of
Dean Minnick and Dr. McMullin.
Dr. Thomas E. McMullin is our faculty sponsor.
President ...... . .
Vice President . . .
Treasurer .. .
Richard E. Brown
Francis J. Carbon
. , . .Harry Steinberg
. . . .Richard S. Heisler
William S. Stillwell
John C. Echols
Wilbur W. Hitchcock
Ammon Kershner, Jr.
Paul W. Knittel
Wiliam E. Macht
Charles A. Robertson
The Zelosophic Society of the University of Pennsyl-
vania has enjoyed one hundred and thirteen years of
continued existence since its founding in 1829 by a group
of medical students from the University of Edinburgh.
Primarily connected in the past with University dra-
matics, Zelo has taken an active part in play production
on the Campus.
The present activities of the Society are literary and
social. At its weekly Monday night meetings practical
experience is given in public speaking and informal de-
bate. Several times a year noted speakers from outside
the University are secured to address the Society. In
addition, there have been several informal noon hour
assemblies for discussion debates, and the Society still
holds one or two theatre parties a semester.
President ..... ............ G eorge L. Anderson
Vice President .. .... Charles A. Ferguson
Treasurer ..... ...... R oy R. Ranieri
Master of Archives . . .
. . . .Oliver S. Crosby
. . . . . .john Urbach
William S. Ashbrook
E. Bruce Glenn
Top Row: Ranieri, Nickles, Urbach, Geraghty.
Second Row: Anderson, Glenn, Crosby, Ferguson.
PHiLOMA HEAN SQCIETY
The Philomathean Society, the oldest group on the
campus, holds a unique position by virtue of its combina-
tion of century-old traditions with modern ideas. Founded
in 1813, it still maintains its custom of meeting every
Friday, calling its presiding officer Moderator, and vig-
orously discussing cultural and political topics.
During the last few years, it has followed a policy of
having faculty and outside speakers lecture on their
specialties. Nearly every undergraduate school was this
year represented by these speakers. The main project
of the Philomathean Society this year was the Essay
Contest in which all Pennsylvanian undergraduates par-
The Philomathean Society is noted for the high schol-
astic standing of its members, as exhibited by election to
honorary societies in all schools of the University.
Moderator .... .... N oyes E. Leech Scribe .... .... S eymour Moses
First Censor . . . . . .David Pinsky Treasurer . . . . .Julian Weigle
Second Censor . . . ,.......... William Roeger Recorder ............... ..,. K alman Silvert
Librarian .............. ...... lX Iorris L. Weisberg
Marvin Becker Leonard J. Kimmelman Leonard Lisker Arthur H. Shimberg
Theodore Bonn Victor Krafsof Jerome S. Mittelman Herbert L. Shore
Robert Goodman Henry A. Lea Herbert Rubenstein james Oliensis
First Row: Silvert, Leech, Moses, Bonn.
Second Row: Pinsky, Oliensis, Mittelman, VVeigle.
Chess-minded students at the University of Pennsyl-
vania have had an organization of their own since 1886.
At the present time Pennsylvania's chessmen have the
opportunity to pursue their interests in their completely
equipped headquarters on the third floor of Houston
Hall. It is here that members prepare for forthcoming
matches at their bi-weekly meetings.
The four men constituting the varsity chess team are
chosen through the results of a challenging ladder tour-
nament. This team annually engages Cornell, Army, Co-
lumbia, Princeton, Rutgers, Haverford, Swarthmore,
Drexel, Franklin, and Marshall, and various Philadelphia
Chess Clubs. The Pennsylvania team is also a member
of the Triangular College Chess League which includes
Columbia, Cornell and Pennsylvania. This league usually
holds meets in New York during the time that formerly
was set aside for Easter vacation.
The Philadelphia High School League, of which Penn-
sylvanials freshman team is a charter member, is directed
by a member of the Penn varsity team.
. . . . . .Raymond Berkowitz
. . . ...... Paul Bradlow
Top Row: Kauders, Turanski, Kruger. Sr-cwmrl Row.
Vaughan, Gross, Frank. Gerbarg. Frzmki-, Iluttfnn Now.
.-Xxinn, Bracllow, Fine, llcrkoxvllz. Urbach.
This year the Undergraduate Varsity Club, following
its reorganization a year ago, has through the efforts of
its officers and members become even better adapted to
the furthering of the club's worthwhile aims. These pur-
poses include the promotion of interest in athletics at
Pennsylvania and the addition to the prestige of the
name of the University by the members' participation in
intercollegiate competition. The organization is com-
posed solely of varsity lettermen, the only requisite for
membership being a letter from an intercollegiate sports
The club offers the undergraduate member an oppor-
tunity to further student interest in intercollegiate sports,
and to participate in the club's luncheons, social activ-
ities, and gatherings. The annual banquet, the big event
of the year, was held last winter and was a huge success.
Upon graduation the undergraduate club member
automatically becomes aililiated with the Graduate Var-
sity Club, a very active organization which works in con-
junction with the undergraduate body in the interest of
athletics at Pennsylvania. Scholarships are awarded an-
nually to two students who have most distinguished
themselves as athletes and scholars. The graduate repre-
sentative on the campus is Dean Mercer of the Physical
Education Department. During recent years club mem-
bership has increased greatly as interest in the group and
its objectives has become widespread among the students
of the University.
President ...... ....,..,......., R ichard Havens
Vice President ..... Eugene Davis
Secretary ...... ........ H arry Teets
Treasurer ............. - .......... Edward McDonald
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
Stuart McCracken john Welsh Edward Allen
Top Row: Stevens, Fletcher, Raclcett, Peters, Mitchell, Kervick, Kingsley, Liebert, Mostertz.
Second Row: Dixon, Lundelius, Gardner, Smith, Odell, Bieinstein, Barszcz, Brechka. Bottom
Row: Fletcher, Roeder, McDonald, Havens, Davis, DiBatt1sta, Hain. -
The "Pennsylvania Day" program involving cooper-
KITE AND KEY
Top Row: Vail, Utt, Nairn, Tooker, Considine, Grifhths. Bottom Row: Billingham, Mostertz
Dixon, Havens, Liebert.
President ...... .............. G eorge Hall Dixon
Vice President . . . .... Richard Woodruff Havens
Secretary ...... .... W illiam Carl Mostertz
Treasurer ....... . . .Harry Krause Liebert
T Faculty Advisor . . . .... Charles Henderson, jr.
Ray John Billingham William MacCalla Frick Warren Gerard Hirt Wililam T. Tooker
Norbert Aloysius Considine, Ir. Frederick Richard Griffiths Harry Krause Liebert Charles Jackson Utt
Henry Bradford Darrach Clayton Robert Gross William Carl Mostertz Craig Durand Vail
George Hall Dixon Richard Woodruff Havens john Wilson Nairn
festivals of the Cultural Olympics, the Relay Carnival,
and special events for soccer, football and Wrestling.
The Kite and Key Society, undergraduate service or-
ganization, through its fifteen senior members and the
juniors in training who assist in its activities, acted as
host to University visitors and prospective students.
By regular student guide service, by entertainment of
schoolboys at both formal and informal events such as
t'Open-House Saturdaysfl the dinner for students from
the Philadelphia private schools, and f'Pennsylvania Day
1942,i' annual sub-freshman Weekend, the Society carried
out its objective of stimulating interest in Pennsylvania
and building good Will for the University. Administra-
tion, faculty, and athletic officials continued to call on
the members of the Society for student assistance in Wel-
coming and entertaining visitors. Noteworthy were the
visits of students from the Republic of Colombia, the
ation of alumni from Cleveland, Syracuse, Washington,
Harrisburg, Montclair and other centers brought many
outstanding sub-freshmen to the campus who enjoyed
the May Weekend as a prelude to their admission to
Pennsylvania. The campus guide service, regularly on
Saturdays and at other times on request, was an im-
portant part of the assistance offered in welcoming
The members of the Society for 1942 have continued
to bring prestige to the service of Kite and Key in fur-
thering the best interests of the University.
Pat Sullivan, President of the
The Newman Club at the University of Pennsylvania is one of
the most outstanding religious clubs in the east as well as on this
campus. Starting as the first club of its kind, it is now one of four
hundred scattered throughout the world. Under the direction of
Rev. John H. Donnelly, the Chaplain of the Club, it is adding more
and more achievements to an already large list, and one which will
grow even larger in the years to come. A great deal of this success
has been due in no small part to the interest and enthusiasm which
our University has always displayed for religion.
There are three main phases of student life: the religious, the
educational, and the social. The Newman Club more than amply
fills its share of' the educational and social phases, and provides a
complete religious program for Catholic students.
St. Bedels Chapel, adjoining Newman Hall, is the focal point
of the religious activities of the Club. Masses are held here several
times a day and six times on Sunday to meet the needs of every
student. Besides this, other religious exercises take place regularly
and at appropriate times under the able guidance of the Chaplain.
The educational aspect of the Club's activities is also a very
important part of its organization. Besides religious lectures and
discussion groups, prominent men in many various fields of edu-
cation and business are guest speakers at the Club's semi-monthly
meetings. The purpose of these talks and discussion groups is to
further the knowledge and scope of the students in topics of timely
interest and to give them a better idea of what will be expected of
a. college graduate. Many students find the ample library, which is
at the disposal of all at any hour, a convenient place to prepare
Dancing, motion pictures, impromptu entertainment put on by
the students are all a part of the bi-weekly meetings and make up
some of the enjoyable social activities of the Club. Every spring an
annual dance is held for all the members. Newman Hall has facil-
ities in its lounge for the excellent use of leisure time. For the past
four years the Club has entered teams in the many intra-mural
sports which have been very successful.
The Newman Club has indeed been fortunate in having Rev.
john H. Donnelly, M. A. as its Chaplain, for not only does he pro-
vide excellent leadership for the Club with his keen understanding
and sympathetic nature, but also because he was an undergraduate
student here at Penn and knows the problems and difficulties which
all students must face. It is these line qualities which have en-
abled him to bring about a closer spirit of cooperation of the New-
man Club with corresponding clubs on the campus, and it is his
affable personality which has won for him the affection and respect
of everyone who has come in contact with him. Father Donnelly is
aided in his work by a student cabinet and with their able assistance
the Club has fast become a vital part of life on the Campus.
John Ghizzoni Patricia Selig
Ganet Forchetti Michael Rooney
President .... . . .H. Patrick Sullivan
Vice President .. ..... Evelyn Unger
Secretary .... .... M argot Le Page
Treasurer .... .... T homas A. Ford
NEWMAN CLUB CABINET
john Methias Doris Comber
Henry Seelaus Dorothy Schwab
Alexander Keith Virginia Hutton
Top Row: Clark, Eddo, Reeder, Ross, Yborah,
Boylan. Bottom Row: Waldroii, Seelaus, Sullivan,
Donnally, Ghizzoni, McVeigh, Glancey.
Vnder the able leadership of President Bill Levering and Vice Presi-
dc-nts .lim Stretch and Gordon Moyer, the Christian Association enjoyed Q
another active year this year, the first of the second half-century of exist-
ence on the campus. This years senior class shared in the Association's --lk -
celebration of its fiftieth birthday.
Plans for the Associations year were mapped out at a Cabinet Retreat ' If
held at Green Lane Camp during the weekend of the Yale Game. The if
Freshman Handbook for this year was greatly improved under the editor- f
ship of Bill Owen. The annual C.A.-L.M. Drive assumed new importance ' "
and a new name, the U.S.A. CUnited Student Appealj. It was staged at
the beginning of the second term under the chairmanship of Jim Stretch, ul
and the war relief items of the campaign budget were particularly stressed,
An outstanding event of the year was the annual dinner of the Inter-
national House held at Houston Hall, at which the sixty Colombian
students who had just arrived from South America were guests.
Denominational activities, with many seniors participating, were
carried on throughout the year with vigor. Freshman work, social
service, and the all C.A. dances attracted a substantial number of
supporters from the Class of '42. Gordon Moyer had the honor of
serving as Chief Counsellor at University Camp in the summer of
1941. Seniors constituted a special committee which again put on
an Inter-Fraternity Pledge Men's Dinner with over two hundred of
X, the freshman pledgees present. All in all, it was a good year for the
Association with the Class of '42 contributing an important share
in leadership and support.
Bill Levering, President of the Christian Association.
President ...................... William E. Levering
First Vice President . . . ..... james C. Stretch
Second Vice President .. . .... Gordon V. Moyer
DENOMINATIONAL VICE PRESIDENTS
Hartley Nutting .................,......... Baptist
Lathrop P. Smith .,..... .... E piscopal
William P. MacFarland .... Lutheran
Donald Clague ........ ..... M ethodist
George Eppinger .. ..... Presbyterian
Clayton R. Gross .... . . .Reformed
Don Solenberger .. .... Friends
MEMBERS AT LARGE
Gordon Hardwick iWilliam H. Martin i Ray John Billingham Fred Bremier
Kenneth Ballinger Frank L. Gary Alan Scott Neal Schnaitter
Dana G. How Rev. Clayton H. Ranck Rev. john D. Herr Mrs. Harriet Hall
Rev. Frederick B. Igler Rev. Elmer T. Thompson Rev. James Howard Jacobson Miss Lois Smith
Rev. Robert H. Gearhart, Jr. Rev. Monroe G. Everett Miss Theodora Ninesteel Josiah McCracken
Top Row: Clague, Eppinger, Sclmaitter, Bremier, McFarland. Second Row' Gross Nuttinff
Martin Scott S l b
' I bi
, , oen erger, Hardwick. Bottom Row: Ballinger, Smith, Levering, Stretch,
LCUIS MARSHALL SOCIETY
Jack Cohen, president of
the l.ouis Marshall Society.
- - x.
V' . , 2
'F' 4- .4...
4 A .1 - . v ,
The Louis Marshall Society has been serving the cultural and
religious needs of the jewish students at the University for live
years. The Society aims at preserving and quiclzening the spirit of
Judaism and fostering Hebrew ideals among the jewish students.
It attempts to promote a desire among its members to help the
underprivileged and to assume proper communal responsibility, par-
ticularly with regard to the creation of a healthy spirit of coopera-
tion and understanding among all the students at the University.
The Society maintains a dining room and sponsors Friday evening
Sabbath Hours, traditional Sabbath morning services, a Hebrew
speaking group, meetingsffor the discussion of contemporary Jewish
problems, holiday and festival celebrations, settlement house work,
and a variety of social functions. It also publishes a news bulletin.
Many activities are carried on in active cooperation with the Jewish
fraternities. The Sabbath Hours, for instance, are held at different
fraternity houses Where members of the faculty, clergymen, and
communal leaders address the Society. In addition to its other activ-
ities, the Marshall Society each year presents the Charles Edwin
Fox Memorial Award for Social service to the student, regardless
of religious affiliation, who during the year has done the most
valuable social service work. This award is made on Hey Day.
All of the Societyfs activities are organized on a council basis.
There are councils for freshmen, dormitory students, commuting stu-
dents, and for the women of the University.
The Society relies for funds on its share of proceeds of the United
States Appeal. This appeal is an outgrowth of the CA-LM Drive
formerly conducted by the Christian Association and the Marshall
Society to raise funds for their own needs and those of worthy
student and charitable organizations. In 1942 the Appeal was de-
voted chiefly to the nation's war agencies.
This year the Society was under the direction of a new advisor,
Rabbi A. E. Michelson. At the opening dinner of the Society, Dr.
William Feinshriber and justice Stern of the Pennsylvania Supreme
Court were the principal speakers.
john B. Cohen
Myron H. Feldman
Vice President . . .
Vice President ....
Freshman Leader . . .
Adviser . . . .
Back Row: Rosenfield, Tober, Rosenberg, Dreyfus
Balter. Front Row: Cohen, Michelson, Gutterman
.....John B. Cohen
. . .Robert Schaefer
. . .Myra Demchick
. . . .Marilyn Steinfeld
. . .Jules Gutterman
. . . .Rabbi A. Elihu Michelson
MEMBERS OF GENERAL COUNCIL
Stanley I. joselson
BOARD CF GOVERNCDRS
C.-llZlll'lllZll'l jim Fernley at a Houston Hall Coffee Hour.
Prominent among the more active organizations on the Pennsyl-
vania campus is the Houston Hall Board of Governors. This body
of men selected from the upper three classes, shoulders the respon-
sibility of molding the policies and carrying out the varied activities
of the oldest student union in the country. In past years the board
has been composed of four members each from the senior, junior
and sophomore classes, aided by six faculty and administrative ad-
visors. For the past two years, however, a new system of election
was devised by which nine chosen Freshmen compete for positions
on the board, three being elected.
Periodically throughout the year the board assisted by a Fresh-
man Dance Committee and an appointed Freshman Advisory Com-
mittee presents three dances for the incoming class in an effort to
both unite the yearlings and to acquaint them with the facilities of
Houston Hall, which is operated mainly for their benefit.
Because of the pressure of war conditions no new projects were
undertaken this year. However, the classes in social dancing were
continued very successfully.
The board convenes regularly throughout the academic year.
At these meetings, plans for future activities are brought to the
It is hoped that in this way consideration may best be given
to the needs of the students, and that -various activities may be thus
planned to meet these needs.
Secretary . . .
Office Manager . . .
Frederick W. Brown
Paul E. Drury
Student Board of Houston Hall
Frank L. Gary III
Harry I. MacLean
Dr. Charles Rohlfing
. .T. james Fernley II
. . . .Harvey Jolly
. . . .Gordon S. Bodek
Paul B. Hartenstein
G. Austin Kulp
Dr. E. LeRoy Mercer
Top Row: Mr. Kulp, Drury, Smith, Dr. Mercei.
Bottom Row: Angell, Fernley, Bodek.
'l'he Debate Council enjoyed a highly successful sea-
son under the guidance of its Advisor. Dr. Edgar L.
Potts. participating in over seventy debates, many of
which were held over the radio through the auspices of
The Freshmen made trips to Rutgers and Princeton
while the juniors and Seniors invaded Dixie this year
during their annual campaign, meeting the universities
of Maryland. Virginia, and North Carolina, the Citadel,
Rollins College, Washington and Lee, and the Univer-
sities of Florida, Georgia, and Loyola on their respective
In addition to meets with colleges in the Philadelphia
area, the Debate Council has played host to New York
University, Rochester, Marquette, Maryland, Penn State,
Rhode Island State, Bowdoin, Colgate, Florida, johns
Hopkins, and Dayton in the course of the current season.
Debates scheduled with several nearby colleges and uni-
versities terminated one of the Council's most active years.
Sheldon H. Gross
Dr. Edgar L. Potts
Francis P. Ryan
Kalman H. Silvert
First Row: Gross, W'eigle, Silvert, Potts, Vlfeisman, Lipshutz, Brown. Second Row: Ryan,
Vlfeiss, Gomberg, Oliensis, Seidenburg, Pinsky, Anderson, Kirnmelman. Third ROW: McHenry,
Marsh, Trent, Kantor, Bobb, Bonn.
GROUP A INTERFRATERNITY CCJUNCIL
First Row: Mecouch, Kihler, Stretch, Consicline, Mostertz, Clague. Second Row: Solenberger,
Sullivan, Chadwick, Nairn, Ashley. Third Row: MacFarland, Shultz, Weyinan, Conwell,
French, Doubleday, Scott.
Alpha Chi Rho . . .
Alpha Sigma Phi ..
Alpha Tau Omega . .
Beta Theta Pi .....
Delta Chi .........
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Phi .........
Delta Psi ........
Delta Sigma Phi . ..
Delta Tau Delta . ..
Delta Upsilon ....
Kappa Alpha . . .
Kappa Sigma ......
Lambda Chi Alpha .
. . . . . .James C. Stretch
Sec'y-Treas. . . . .... Norbert A. Considine
.William P. MacFarland
. . . . . . . . .Gordon Moyer
. . . .Sheldon Kohlbacher
. . . . . . . .james Stretch
. . . .Warren G. Hirt
. . .Paul J. Ognibene
. . . . . .Thomas F. Kibler
. . . .N. Ramsay Pennypacker
. . . .Gordon A. Hardwick
. . .Wiliam S. Chadwick
. . .Raymond W atrous
. . . . . .Richard Firth
. . . .Llewellyn jenkins
. . .Joseph R. Young
Phi Delta Theta ....
Phi Gamma Delta . . .
Phi Kappa Psi .....
Phi Kappa Sigma . ..
Phi Sigma Kappa ....
Pi Kappa Alpha . . .
Psi Upsilon .........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . .
Sigma Chi ..........
Sigma Nu ........
Sigma Phi Epsilon . . .
Tau Kappa Epsilon ....
Theta Chi ........
Theta Xi ....
Zeta Psi . . .
George A. Roeder, Jr.
. . . .Newell C. Doubleday
. . . .Richard W. Mitchell
. . . . .William C. Mostertz
. . . J. Russell Mecouch, jr.
. . . . . .John B. Donaldson
. .... Robert M. Bracken
. . . . . .Bruce Pearsall
. . . . .Alvin L. Schwartz
. . . . . .Donald Clague
. . .Henry P. Weymann
. . . . .John I. Hirschle
. . . . .Robert Lukens, Ir.
. . .Paul C. Harbeson
GROUP B INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Pi Lambda Phi .
Phi Epsilon Phi
Zeta Beta Tau .
Sigma Alpha Mu
Beta Sigma Rho
Kappa Nu .....
Tau Delta Phi . .
Tau Epsilon Phi
Sigma Tau Phi .
Phi Sigma Delta
Alpha Epsilon Pi
. . . .joseph Strauss
. . .Robert Schaefer
. .Morton Flanberg
. . , .Paul Weisman
. . . . .John Cohen
. . . .Aaron I. Udell
. . . . .Don Feilding
'lop Row: Morganstern, Finkelstein. Strauss, Schmerler, Donenfelcl, Flambei
Bottom Row: Vlfassman, Schaefer CPres.D, Jacobs.
Edwin P. Bugbee
Ernest A. Alexas
Harvey A. Beffa
Clarence N. Foose
Frank W. Frick
CLASS OF 1942.
William P. McFarland
Frederick W. Orttung
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
Charles R. Green
Henry H. Kipp
Charles A. Shermer
sl 4 In A 4
'if . A ly f
rr ' "' 'T if ' -' A 1
, fi? -v..? .si. .Li . , ,
s, ' LL .fir
1 N 6-an 1 I
1 ff .i -iQ9f'j:.-.-
John H. Stunz
Mark G. Wunder
Norval S. Miller
Charles A. Stein
Karl W. Wendel
joseph A. Wintz
Top Row: Stoner, Cornish, Green, Marion, Morrison Buckley Kipp Greenwood Alexas
Sommers. Second Row: Stein, Pechstein, Orttunz, Harclenberol-1 Evans Thoumsin Foose
Frick Shermer. Bottom Row: Beffa, Long, Miller Buvbee MacFarl1nd lVundcr Stuntz
Venerable Dean. , .
Senior Dean . .
junior Dean . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
. . . .William P. McFarland
. . .Edwin P. Bugbee
. . .Norval S. Miller
. . .john H. Stunz
. . .Mark G. Wunder
ALPHA CHI RHO
President .... ...Gordon Moyer Treasurer .. .... John H. Craemei
Yice President . . .... Frank Cook Secretary . . . . . .Willis M. Mohn, Jr.
Top Row: Salisbury, Nebel, Thorpe, Smith, Diegel, Keller,
Kulp, Wnyland, Gulick, Clark, Brown, Bardsley. Second Row
Gallagher, Quay, Gross, Livingstone, Shea, Bird, Selecky, Shoe-
maker, Tawes, Darrach. Third Row: Smith, Anderko, Mohn,
Magliran, Maneval, Holland, Katz, Kimball, Chase. McKewan
Bottom Row: Cook, Dethloff, Maslancl, Craemer, Gross
Moyer, Crosson, Knopf, Norton, Sinclair, Stark.
john H. Craemer
Frank E. Holland, Jr.
William R. Kimball
Gorge R. Bird
Charles M. Allen
Leigh B. Bardsley
Hugh C. Brown
John R. Chase
Fred D. Clark
Frederick A. Diegel
g XAQF A
ygjf'-N , R R iva ,
"M ' 1 f
. f Q f'i"1w- a.fs.V-if ,
wif V ... 'X
+ A ? iz. ... "' ',
. ff psig!
:aa A-'im' .gi Q21
rs II ing! -
4 X ix - ' 1 4'
.4 I " E
"l ' H l Q:
,.... ....CM ,w...g...,-"'Nm 2
'77 , X 552
.I ' "
f All lllll lf, Q
CLASS OF 1942
H. Bradford Darrach Charles H. Masland, HI
Louis I. Dethloff Gordon Van Z. Moyer
Charles M. Knopf, Jr. Frank P. Norton
CLASS OF 1943
Ralph W. Maneval Robert N. Nebel
Willis M. Mohn, Jr. Russell Pfeil
Irving C. Maghran L. Lee Quay, Ir.
CLASS OF 1944
Raymond T. Gallagher john P. Livingston
George Katz, jr. James S. Lowell
Thomas E. Shoemaker
William G. Gross
Graham L. Gulick
joseph F. Smith
john B. Harnor
Fred A. Keller
James D. Kilmer
john D. McKeown
Edward T. Shea
Arthur W. Tawes
William L. Thorpe
Carl M. W eyland
Edwin H. Sinclair
Whitney Stark, Ir.
john A. Salisbury
John S. Shultz
W. Edward Rosengarten
Meddard A. Selecky
ALPHA EPsnLoN Pl
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
D. Bernard Green
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
Herbert J. Blumenfeld Eugene Cohen
Murton S. Citron
Robert I. Dalis
Harvey W inneg
Robert M. Stone
Jerome A. Urken
Top Row: Spivak, Grossman, Singer, Ornsteen, Goldman, Fischer, Remstein, Shanknian, Green, Brier, Slavitt.
Second Row: Kaplan, Kaslcey, Ross, Stall, Frankstein, Cominsky, Gordon, Shapiro, Balzer, Zacker, Rosen-
baum, Morris. Third Row: Ruben, Urken, Solomon, Rautenberg, Abesh, Auritt, VVeiner, WVidrow, Mintz, Narva.
Bottom Row: Schaffer, Greenberg, Resnick, Cohen, Frucht, Schweitzer, Zellen, Friedman, Cable, Stern.
ff' "1-ge g-lf.e-1-- B
'R Q-. :iix-1'-iz.
f :J -tri., . I
- Lf. A lili-' ..
f E . L.: 'f'..'X -ie '
OFFICERS 3 .. , i,
:L x ' ' " 1' 64' ' 7'ii' E+ --.
'7""-i -,.f- , rf 'x-" . .-lf.-P-fa 51 f .2 -fr' -3
.x in I . .ziifi-itfrtf
. i -' 455552 y 5 !!f'1'F":1-Q.. .!:,,,Q
Master . . . . . .Erwin Morgenstern 4, "ll " " f jgzf Ill' if--fi,
.5 r X ' ,rt -y'f1i-.Ill
. gf ftwr-.vs.5,.!--4
Lieutenant Master . . .... Leonard Rautenberg tif? ff' 'frm ' 1, ..', .'
40 '-. '- um -J ' lt'-lui..-f f
1:51 l . -fa .vil r-J-11 , Vl A ian'
E5 .4 5 5, 13- -f Pl.-' i t ffxfit.
Exchequer .. .... Robert Resnick . j ll 'gl
. 35-1:':.1R', -- - L, 'u.4A-nh.: 1
Scrlbe .. ...Leonard Fisher .fr ,- L -,ge i- -1'4"f'iT1-hi
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
Richard C omery
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943 '
CLASS OF 1945
John R. Berthoud
Robert N. Brenner
William H. Gilman
.lack L. Heaton
Burton H. Knust
Theodore I. Leakas
Richard F. Noyes
John P. Pitcairn
Paul W. Snodgrass
, , SI
Z - 3
Q53 , 52, t
ip . f ig 1 , '
President ..... . . .Sheldon Kohlbacher
Vice President . . . ...... Stephen Cole
Treasurer .... .... G eorge Schroeder
Secretary . . .... Richard Swanson
Top Row: Pitcairn, Brizzolara, Fusfield, Matthews, lfValleigl1, Comery, Noyes, Hayclack, Kircliling, Brenner
Second Row: Plaisted, Schnaitter, Plimpton, Schappel, Scliutz, Swanson, Mitchell, Knust, Quinlan, Vodal, Snod-
grass, Leakas. Third Row: Sprosty, Bond, Haenn, Mathias, W?Ifl1tZ, Lund, Wiesxier, Asinutli, Gilman, Bele-
lcanich, Schweigert. Bottom Row: Gardiner, Humphrey, Braun, Nugent, Cole, Stalker, Kolbacher, Patterson
Suhr, Heaton, Klinch.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
preeiflem ..,. . . .james Stretch
Vice President .. .... Richard Walsh
Treasurer . . . ---- lvilli
. . .Thomas Mebane
Top Row: XVengenroth, Adler, Mebane, Lind, Ruddy, Van Ness,
Gorton, Miller, Erbrich, Barnes, Llano Mihlschleger, Jacobs,
Schneider. Second Row: Bouton, Suite, VVoodward, Heilman,
Kipe, Collins, Wfisner, 'Weiner, King, Hiale, Dolphin. Third
Row: XVest, Grissinger, Roberts, Spencer, Miller, Biswanger, Col-
lins, Scharf, Bittner, Kain, Sullivan, Clifton, Fisher, Durkin.
Fourth Row: Laggan, Hata, Shulter, Pfister, Delong, Klimlce-
vitch, Brace, Wfilson, Noden, Folger, Bailey. Bottom Row: Ever-
ett, Jaquith. XVorthington, Griffiths, Gray, Dixon, Langrebe,
Stretch, Ferguson, Grayburn, Vifetzel, T. Mebfine.
W. Lacy Clifton
George H. Dixon
Archible G. Bittner
Edgar S. Brace, Jr.
Frederick L. Collins
Robert L. Aufderheide
Edwin B. Bailey
Stanley R. Barnes
Russ R. Bouton
Hiram B. Calkins
Paul H. Dieter
Frederick J. Durkin
Frank K. Dutcher
james E. Gorton
Theodore A. Heilman
Robert M. Jaquith
john G. Kain
james E. Kearney
Leon G. Kraft
Robert D. Lind
CLASS OF 1942
Eugene W. Gray
William V. Grayburn
Frederick R. Griffiths
james C. Stretch
Thomas S. Mebane
james C. Stretch
CLASS OF 1943
Edward L. Fenmore
William H. Gardiner
William G. Haile
Daniel Y. King
Renton K. Pfister
CLASS OF 1944
Eugene F ogler
John C. Mebane
Ewing H. Miller
Harry W. Muglschlegal
Donald C. Ritschy
Stanley D. Roberts
Richard S. Ruddy
Harry L. Schmidt
Arthur H. Schneider
Charles S. Sink
William L. Spencer
Nat D. Stevens
Louis F. Stout
Robert F. Wengenroth
Gregory S. West
Nicholas V. Van Ness
H. Patrick Sullivan
Frank E. Wetzel
Edwin B. Wilson
BETA SIGMA RHO
President ..... . . .Morton Flamberg Treasurer . . ,,,, Arth Amstel-
Yice President . . .... Sidney Klinghoffer Warden . . . ,,,, Daniel Silfen
Top Row: Heidowitz, Poplin, Matis, Olion. VVeiss. Second
Row: Bloom, Levine, Linder, Newman, Kaplan, Brenner
Leopold, Penn. Third Row: Ellis, Rosen, Frank, Bishop, Ein-
liorn, Lefkowitz, lvallach, Fishman, Gruberg. Fourth Row:
Klinghohfer, Stern, Diamond, Harris, Cogan, Green, Baraseh,
Fisher, Cohan, Schiniberg. Bottom Row: Cohen, Gershenfeld,
Dolinsky, Amster, Flaniberg, Silfen, Root, Levinson, Jacobs.
Allan M. Cohan
x 1 jaw 4
1cI n k
x + 91
li s t-:rsrrf 'tn
1 :' , . 3.-
is in .1 -.A.'f,2i .XI
CLASS OF 1942
Herbert Dolinsky Morton Jacobs
Morton Flamberg Milton Levinson
George Gershenfeld Alvin Meyer
CLASS OF 1943
H. Wendell Fisher
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
Daniel J. Olian
Benjamin P. Weiss
Robert D. Weiss
BETA THETA Pl
R. John Billingham
CLASS OF 1942
George W. Hain
john A. Bosman W. Bradford Hastings Edward C. McDonald
Willard L. Butts Warren G. Hirt Edward O. McHenry, jr.
Lewis Creider Robert A. Lennox, jr. john E. Oatis
T. james Fernley, III
Thomas W. Andrews, Ir.
Richard W. Brokaw
William L. Byrnes
joseph R. Clausen
Edward W. Bowie
Edward G. Chapin
William F. Clements
Robert M. Falls
Edwin P. Kennedy
CLASS OF 1943
Howard B. Hosmer
Charles G. Rodman
john J. Keating
Robert M. Schaller
Alan R. Scott
Robert C. Snyder
CLASS OF 1944
Herbert K. Cooper
Robert D. Frey
Richard W. Garlichs
james E. Hall
David I .Mahoney
Roger S. Miller
Ehrman B. Mitchell
Robert W. Moore
Hughes G. Morton
Norman H. Heaven
Donald W. Hedges
Frank W. Hood
James C. Lurba
CLASS OF 1945
Donald K. Potts
John R. Roberts
Robert W. Saffrin
Fred B. Sang
Jerome H. Scott
Henry A. Soleliac
Vernon D. Stanford
Warren F. Tischler
William L. Van Auken
-l. Hillman Zahn
Gordon DeW. Stevens
Paul U. Weaver
William E. Lutz, Jr.
john F. W. Meagher
Cyrus J. Sharer
Francis B. Shipley
Bartlett K. Simpson
Frederic C. Schultz
Frederick H. Vlfandelt
Top Row: Miller, Shultz, Roberts, Sang, Hall, Hood. Second Row: Billingham, Barscz,
Clements, Weriier, Shipley, Falls, Satfrin, Scott. Potts, VVandelt, Moore. Third Row: Fernley,
Keating, McCabe, Byrnes, Meagher, Cooper, Heaven, Peters, Lurba, Sharer, Mitchell. Fourth
Row: Stanford, Andrews, Rodman, Schaller, Stevens, Snyder, Scott, Hosmer, Hedges, Clausen,
Frey, Garlichs. Bottom Row: Oatis, McDonald, McCracken, McHenry, Hain, Bosnian, Zahn,
Hirt, Tischler, Van Aulcen, Creider, Butts, Hastings.
President .... Warren G. Hirt
Vice President . . . .... George W, Hain
Treasurer . . . . . J. Hillman Zahn
Secretary . .. .... Edward O. McHenry, jr.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Richard J. Bridy
Norbert A. Considine,
William P. Dunbar
C. C. Collie
Dennis M. Crowley
William B. Bernstrom
Philip C. Bond
George W. Clearwater
John W. Dennett
Robert S. Hancock
L: .2 .A 'X-r. :5
9 'GZ I mxwvr
Q ll ll ,h
CLASS OF 1942
Robert E. Heidt
Thomas Kibler Robert L. Sandberg
Edward McGhee Lathrop P. Smith
CLASS OF 1943
Robert Elliot William L. Koch, jr.
Donald Graham G. Scott Smitherman
William L. Whitmore, III
CLASS OF 1944
Richard W. DeVey Peter McAvity
Kenneth Hewitt Milton Peterson
Stuart Lang Clinton Steadman
CLASS OF 1945
Arthur McGilvray, Jr.
William J. jones
Alexander M. Keith
Charles M. Kittle
Charles K. Lawrence
junius T. Moore
Arthur I. Morris
Alwyn C. Purinton
Charles D. Raymond
Joseph A. Russell
Herbert L. Thomas
Arthur H. Waldo
james W. Walker
james I. Upson
William L. White
Curtis Dunham Tilden
Mason P. Smith
Calvin M. Smyth
Donald A. Sprague
Donald M. Strachan
Windsor C. Wright
Top Row: Strachan, Morris, jones, Keith, Bernstrom, Clearwater Denet, Hancock, Raymond, Sprague, VVright
Second Row: Wluitinore, Russell, Steadman, Lawrence, Tilden, Cope, Glore, Morris, Purinton, Bond, Collie
Third Row: Hewitt, Bailey, DeVey, Westad, VVhite, Smitherman, Graham, Bennett, Smythe, Smith, Peterson
Bottom Row: Wfallcer, McGilvery, Koch, Sandberg, Smith, Considine, Kibler, Thomas, Heidt, Waldo, Upson
President . . . .... Norbert A. Considine, jr.
Vice President . . . .... William L. Koch, Jr.
Treasurer . . .... Robert L. Sandberg
Secretary .. .... Clinton Steadman
W. Uisslon Anderson
J. Allison Cochran
James D. Evans, Ir.
Harold A. Ball
Bejnzimin C. Carmine
William H. Gawthrop
CLASS OF 1942
David S. Connor john E. Friend John F Miller
Samuel F. Posey
CLASS OF 1943
john E. Heppe Richard I. Holt Herbert R Nelson
N. Ramsey Pennypacker
CLASS OF 1944
George M. Laws Gardner Pearson Sidney 1fV1ll1ams
CLASS OF 1945
Charles H. Yarnall, IU
Robert D. Holt
Tohmas W. Klein
Richard N. Platt
w 'H i
EE-'HE ' g 5'
President ...... . . . . ....... Samuel F. Posey
Vice President . . . .... W. Disston Anderson
Treasurer .... ........ D avid S. Connor
Secretary . . . .... N. Ramsay Pennypacker
Top Row: Platt, Kline, VViison, Bail, Evans, Tanhail, Carmine, King, Cockran
Bottom Row: Koit, Williams, Friend, Conner, Anderson, Miller, Lawes
President . . . .Robert H. Sohmer
Vice President , , , . . .Thomas V. Markle
Treasurer .... Robert H. Sohmer
Top Row: Rogers, Frazer, Hart, VVallace, McVVi1liams.
XlcL'z1wley. Sccoiicl Row: Hamilton, Feruley, Stokes, Rocl
Czlrrcre, Adams, Nalle, Harris. Doershuck, KI '
Ilutlom Row: Caturaui, Dick 1'
Smith. I-lol I'
otz, Mitchell, Hirst.
, Walton, Hardwick, Sohmer, French,
ey, Portcrielcl, Sellers.
, , '
if -ff 7I.l511..,t .,
Edward W. Bixby, jr.
Horace P. Beck
Ernest W. Boley
Peter T. Chester
Henry A. Adams, jr.
Richard D. Doershuck
Robert C. Fernley
John Frazer, Jr.
Logan MCN. Bullitt
William F. Burnham
Percival Van R. Harris
CLASS OF 1942
Arthur F. Caturani
Francis C. Forbes
CLASS OF 1943
G. Frazier Cheston
G. Ross French
Lewis Craig Dick Gordon A. Hardwick, Ir.
CLASS OF 1944
William O. Hamilton Willard M. Porteriield
john C. Hirst
Thomas Mitchell, Jr.
CLASS OF 1945
John R. M. Klotz, III
John W. McWilliams
Richard Peters, III
Peter B. Nalle
Edmund Rogers, Jr.
William W. Sellers
1 I Q Qi.
William D. Smith
Thomas V. Markle
Robert H. Sohmer
Robert E. Walton
George V. Smith
Edward B. Stokes
Brenton Wallace, Jr
William L. Nassau
Robert I.. Roehrs
Ilfilliam E. Vauclain
Stanley A. lVelsh
DELTA SIGMA PHI
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
Thomas J. McGrail
john H. Hagedorn
Thomas K. Joyce
EJ EI Q
Ilu M null
James K. Scheeren
Henry D. Sergeant
George O. Wilkinson
Top Row: Mendez, I-Iagedorn, Than, Pokorny, O'Boyle. Second Row: Conwell, Peters
I. Lawler, E. Lawler, Hofheinz, Sargeant, Adams. Third Row: Douglas, Reed, Quist, A. Fuerst
Ferriol, Spinelli, Pitrolo. Bottom Row: Cavanaugh, Chiari, Hilbert, Nolan, McMullen
Piotrowski, G. Fuerst.
President . . . .... john Nolan
Vice President. . . . . .William Peters
Treasurer .. .... George Fuerst
DELTA TAU DELTA
President ..... ...William S. Chadwick Secretarv Charles A DeLong
Vice President .. .William F. Scheeler Treasurer William G Donaldson
Top Row: Pawson, Kelsey, Merwin, Stauiifer, Peele, Steele
Roe, Gzillaher, Metcalf, Lane, Van Cott. Second Row: Cataldo,
DcChiara, Hoffman, Blum, Bromworth, Lesher, O'Neill, Brum-
baugli, Sypherd, Hart, Gauhn. Third Row: Cooley, Hocking,
Hallock, Mattison, X1Vilson, Reeder, Johnson, Hecox, Fish
Fourth Row: Von Sothen, Lowd, Herron, Senior, Powers
Cathcart, Hamer, Murphy, Stockdale. Fifth Row: Lynch, Mur:
ray, Myers, Dewey, Cremers, Johnston, Morrison, Layton
Bottom Row: Keiser, Troup, Delone, Scheeler, Chadwick
Donaldson, Birch, Edwards.
Frank V. Birch, jr.
William S. Chadwick
John F. Cremers
Charles A. DeLone
Edward S. Dewey
William K. Hamer
William H. Blum, Jr.
Robert T. Brunworth
David R. Brumbaugh
Michael J. Cataldo
Edwin F. Cathcart
John P. Cooley
Emmett VV. Gauhn
Charles W. Hallock
Robert I. Hecox
William F. Jordon
J. M. Pawson
fhlrlflli 0303, ,
' 1. l6' "W
fx .4-'F"'-s 2
3125 5 tr
William G. Donaldson
Samuel W. Edwards, jr.
George A. Johnson, jr.
Hugh V. Keiser
Robert L. Hart
Frank L. Herron
Robert M. Lowd
Elbert de Chiara, jr.
Jacob T. Fish
Stephen I. Gallagher
Rowland F . Hocking
Edmund Hoffman, jr.
Robert A. Johnson
CLASS OF 1945
William E. Reeder
William P. Row
John F. Schindler
Charles W. Steele
john F. Van Cott
William G. Wilson
William B. Knapp
Donald W. Lynch
Edward M. Morrison
Edgar G. Murphy
Henry W. Peele, jr.
Carlton H. Stauffer
Richard P. Kelsey
Robert T. Lane
Thompson M. Lesher
Donald E. Mattison
Richard E. Merwin
William G. Metcalf
William E. Murray
William F. Scheeler
Louis Schoenleber, Jr.
Donald C. Stockdale
Charles S. Troup
Joseph R. Layton
Robert C. Von Sothen
W'ilbur F. Myers
William C. O'Neill, III
Thomas C. Power
Raymond D. Senior
William G. Stewart
Robert S. Sypherd
5- ' 4111!
CLASS OF 1942
George Barbour Walter Coles Richard Herstine
Donald Boyd Donald Hare Merritt Hurlbut
CLASS OF 1943
Seward Austin Howard Fox William Mertz
David Benford Robert Hartwig George Schmidt
Bernard Kuczynslci Sumner West
CLASS OF 1944
H. LeRoy Acaster Douglas Dalton Thomas Lanard
Thomas Black james Jones George Rankin
CLASS OF 1945
William A. Bates Edward M. Clark john Simms
Walter L. Brown john Z. Mraz Paul M. Stark
Anson E. Voorhees
Robert S. Watrous
Thomas J. Yborra
Top Row: Bates, Voorhees, Brown, Stark, Mraz, Yborra, VVatrous, Swan. Second Row: Rankin, Dalton,
Acaster, Lanard, Benford. Third Row: Schmidt, West, Wilsoii, Austin, Fox, Mertz, Hartwig, Black. Bottom
Row: Aker, Coles, Boyd, Watrotis, VVatrous, Herstine, Barbour, McCaughin, Herlbutt.
President . . . . . .Raymond Watrous
Vice President . . . . . .Richard Herstine
Treasurer . . . . .Donald Boyd
Secretary . ,. .... Walter Coles
Al ack Abrams
Bernard J. Alpher
Harvey S. Genden
I. Gene Hochfelder
David I. Sanders
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OF 1944
Martin Friedopfer Leonard Luria Donald Olinger
CLASS OF 1945
Leonard Abrams Irwin Dershowitz Lawrence Goldworm
Joseph Boochever Bernard L. Dombrowsky I. Burton Heyne
Robert I. Cohen Robert M. Eckstein Alan Moskowitz
Walter Cohen Henry S. Edersheim Franklyn Mosher
David B. Goldstein James W. Stern
Robert M. Stengel
Robert B. Stengel
K I V ,
" 7 1'
1 3- AQ.
at : 'es
--::ee:n:.:'. Z-"'-17 4
11- I-F ,- Lire
I Q34-5.b. QZe'3 il?
-1 r.:..1.5-1,-. Q. E5 , 'V ..
President ..... . . .Edwin Shmerler
Vice President . . . .. .Harvey S. Genden
Treasurer .... . . .Bernard J. Alpher
Secretary . . . . .Robert B. Stengel
Top Row: Moscowitz, Abrams, Yudelson, Goldstein, Dershowitz, Twersky, Mosher, Kaplove, Heyne, Stern, Cohen,
Eclcstein. Second Row: Goldwurm, Rosenberg, Elson, Stern, King, Olinger, Lurie. Third Row: Zimber,
Schweber, Creem, Suchman, VVeintraub, Sachar, Garnnkel, Luria, Eisner. Fourth Row: Aresty, Newberg, Meyer,
Ackerman, Goldstein, Eisen, Alpher, Hochfelder, Koenigsberg, Speiser. Bottom Row: Stengel, Samuels, Abrams,
Stengel, Shmerler, Genden, Sanders, Abelson, Szerlip.
President .... .... I oseph R. Young
Vice President . . . . . .James D. McMurray
Treasurer . . . . .John R. Houck
Secretary . . . .... Robert A. Finley
Top Row: Young, Keech, Toro, Honsacker, Pratt, Maxwell. Sec-
ond Row: Dorrance, Houck, DiBattista, Potocki R '
Bottom Row: Pattie, Finley, Con
, oss, Wood.
verse, Young, B '
I gg' -wi
of 6 - 3
MQ L .v: 'mlQ,lhl
4 l ', "i'l ,
Q fi all
X .. .. I IVEM4. l
CLASS OF 1942
Frank Broderick George Finley J. Robert Houck
john Burke 1 Robert Finley Robert Maxwell
Wiles Converse Raefield Honsaker James D. McMurray.
CLASS OF 1943
Richard DiBattista Mark Pattie Ewart Pratt
George Keech Edward Potocki Carlos Toro
CLASS OF 1944
Millard Croll john Foff JOhY1 Patten
Karl Elllel' Dayrid Magee
Richard B. Armstrong Edward A, Livi
Robert Mac D. Bubaker Jggeph J, Peters
Patrick l- DQTUDSQY Francis Piscitello
William I. Docherty Albert W. Ross
J. Walter Reardon
A. Stuart Young
jay C. Wolf
M E ,
PHI DELTA THETA ff
William C. M. Bissell
Hans F. Christoph
Richard E. Bangert
William J. Bradt, H
james I. Cancelmo
H. Alan Corwthers
C. james Elofson
Robert E. Baker
George H. Bangert
john P. Beccari
Robert H. Buse
john W. Cragg
joseph F. Donoghue
CLASS OF 1942
E. Lawrence Conwell
Bliss R. Finlay
H. Thorne Greenwood
Lawrence H. Lucker, Ir.
George A. Roeder, jr.
Frank A. Savage
CLASS OF 1943
Leonard T. Heinen
Thomas P. Howell
CLASS OF 1944
S. Ernest Kulp
CLASS OF 1945
Glenn H. Easton
W. Fergus Feeley
Edward M. Freda
Ralph A. Goodhill
Donald M. Halsey
Raymond L. Hildebrand
Robert M. Kimball
James R. Martin
John E. Mclnerney
John P. Smith
Frederick C. Thena
Warner U. Thomas
Joseph T. Tobin
-a 'Q Q
Qr m e
William A. Waymouth
Robert N. Whitehead
Brian K. Williams
Wilson Y. Yerger
H. Murray Alexander
Henry F. Britcher
Lee Roy O. Pletz
Top Row: McClatchy, Goodhill, Smith, Greenwood, Feely, Britcher, Cragg, Calderwood
Freda, Carson, Donahue. Second Row: Swartwout Alexander, Cherry, Martin, Thena, Kim-
ball, Gibbs, Swain, Pester, Kulp Thomas. Third Row: Wfhitehead, Lloyd, Mitchell, Hilton
Heinen, Mclnerney, Milburn, Herrick, Tobin, Bangert, Spoerer. Fourth Row: Yerger, Can-
celmo, Greenwood, Stanz, O'Connell, Vlfalsh, McGinnus, Patrick, Bradt, Pope, Bangert
Bottom Row: Tobin, Wallace, Savage, Godinez, Finlay, Roeder, Teets, Luclcer, Crowther
President .... .... G eorge A, Roeder, Jr.
Vice President . . , . . .H. Alan Crowthers
Treasurer . . . . . .Harry Teets
Secretary . . . . .Lawrence H. Lucker, jr,
PHI EPSILON PI
Superior . . . . .Robert B. Schaefer Treasurer . . . ..... Morris G. Levy
Vice Superior . . . . .Hugo I. Frank, Jr. Secretary . . .... Gordon L. Goodman
Top Row: Simon, Goldsmith, Schwartz, Josephs, Kevitt, Selig-
man, Lensner, Hirsch, Glossar, Gans. Second Row: Conn, Le-
vine, Smukler, Browne, Lazarus, Trifield, Davis, Balter, Good-
Third Row: Kirsten, Goldsmith, Low, Engel, Lerrick.
Simon, Fisher, Klauber, Fine, Lowy, Iacobson. Bottom Row.
Pollack, Vlfeidcr, Bernstein, Friedman, Gutterman, Shaeffer,
Percl, Frank, VVeiss Mars, Levy.
Chester R. Bernstein
Marvin R. Engel
Marshall A. Fine
Max I. Fisher
Robert T. Goldsmith
James S. Balter
Lynn E. Browne
Harold I. Ayares
51. A 1 1. 1 1 I ,
A - x I .
OTH E a -,. -.-Q
Hugo I. Frank, Ir.
Robert I. Friedman
jules A. Gutterman
Allan I. Lehrich
Morris G. Levy
Bernard S. Mars
Russel J. Perel
Harry B. Pollak
CLASS OF 1943
Arthur I. Harte
Alfred S. Klauber
CLASS OF 1944
Gordon L. Goodman Edward Jacobson
Robert B. Schaefer
Ferd B. Weis, Jr.
Frank F. Wieder, Ir
Edwin W. Simon
Harry N. Wessel, Jr
Louis S. Weinberg
PHI GAMMA DELTA
CLASS OF 1942
Edward Beetem Ernest C. Clark, Ir. William Hook F. Hugh Nihlason
Joseph D. Catherine
Newell P. Doubleday
George N. Bissell
Robert T. Burke
Edward C. Close
james T. Dillon
Eric Y. Eulich
W . Wertbrook jones
lVilliam E. Levering
CLASS OF 1943
jack P. Sugrin
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
Richard W. Fenwick
Vincent H. Forkey
Allen R. Greenlaw
John W. Hook
Harry C. Lawless
Frank K. Mayers
James E. McCambridge
Gorge C. MacDonald
Charles J. McManus
W ilbert W. Miller
Alfredo I. Mogollon
Craig D. Vail
Walter M. Whitmyre
A. Reynolds Wentworth
W. Rhys Stanger
Charles C. Parker
Hubert R. Peck
james I. Quinn
Mitchell P. Snow
Richard A. Worrall
Stuart F. Young
Top Row: Eulich, Bissell, Hook, Burke, Peck, Mogollen, VVorrall, Miller, Lawless, Forkey, Close. Second
Row: McManus, Ellis, Hayden, Lodvvick, Swift, Davis, Scott, Bremier, Moore, Greenlaw, VValchli, Xlfhitel-nurst.
Third Row: Quinn, Bahr, Townsend, Martin, Stenglin, VVentworth, Doubleday, Patterson, Tipper, Lugin, Fatkin,
Mayres. Bottom Row: DeLone, Close, 'Wl1itmyre, Hook. DeLone, Clark, Vail, Burris, Levering, jones.
President . . . . . .Ernest C. Clark, Jr.
Treasurer . . . . .Craig D. Vail
S9Cl'Cf21Yy . . . . , .Coglin DeLone
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OF 1944
james A. Karabasz
CLASS OF 1945
Joseph T. Ade
Henry K. Broderson
Edward I. Cooke
Michael A. Haberman
Robert P. Jones
James MCA. Krampf
john R. Lear
Edward G. Lane
Charles T. Lee
James H. Pearsall
Robert A. Penneld
Thomas H. Quinn
john H. Sheldon
John C. Simanton
Seth P. Staples
Robert N. Swartley
5... sf ,fmt
. A . 's "If,
1.1 -M4 ez
-,Qi f'.,g.:4:.a.,f. 9g1g2a'i 1 5...
' fi tjgnijff' ar.
,Z ., ,,...?1f1f1ef15 M' , .z J'
M"-I 444' Iii? L,Zf4'224-Mwieim A 1.4 -
f I .- f',-:,.,.:.,,,-,.,.,,-4.-y',sfm." -z
' .- -4'xf'.f-aff:-v.' :ff .1
, ,V . 'sf-,Q in x..A,V,.-Q5 .N-'.:5,,, 4,-A,.,,,q-3
yZ4f..f-1. -13:32, ?3,ff:v?fG:5eaQ1'i
, . "t' ,1, 13:w'W1'11f?mg
.11 - u j , gif.
if! ,' ffza- A r ff:x-24.5 -.ffwf .
-:,'f-Z-41.953 '- 301, 'L F414 gn 1
-f-ii. ,- 45 f, :gi .' , 4. 4 '
:egigg .2-:fi H, 'I f,?I'i'i , rp.-A
af .sid ,lr , W f ,,
1 'f 'wf-aff HM...
1 y , 'SZ 41 .1 L' I ll
, f M-uf
. N -1:5
1- I 5
A 1 '
FEHQH : Q V'
lvLCS,QEH H , .
President ...... .... R ichard W. Mitchell l
Vice President ..,. . . .Richard W. Havens
Treasurer .... ...... R obert W. Meade 5
Secretary .... Arthur A. Moorshead
Top Row: Rooney, Fox, Stewart, Arader, Sweeten, Schlegel, Reed, Kline, Lane, Jones,
Scheuerle, Fast. Second Row: Geery, Boon, Jones, Hemphill, Krampf, Hemphill, Swartley,
Quinn, Connolly, Tyler. Third Row: Ditmars, Linlcins, Habermann, Gayton, Pearsall, Lee,
Brett, Pruyn. Bottom Row: Ade, Stinison, Davis, Liebert, Mitchell, Havens, Arader, Mead, Ginn. rl
PHI KAPPA PSI
Vice President . .
Treasurer . . .
William G. Gwen
. .Everett Clymer
. . .John Dowling
Top Row: Baumgartner, Stutz, Regan, Unangst, Orlemann, Kel-
son, Gustaveson, Conn, Bement, Apgar, Kehr. Second Row: Camp-
bell, McfXlister, Hyland, Davies, Sliinn, Fritts, Schilbred, Nelson
Glass, Hays, Martin, Davies. Third Row: Boyle, Davis, Edgel
Holmes, Kurz, VVatson, Dowling, Schmidt, Miller, Bancourt, Kirk-
patrick, Bradbury. Bottom Row: Shearmen, Gamley, Waris, Nut-
ting, Clymer, Owen, Bement, Feelcy, Abbott, Spangler, Russell
Harry D. Abbott
William S. Ashbrook, jr.
: if if
Qizw rii. - J
CLASS OF 1945
Wilfred H. Fritts
Raymond C. Giedraitis
W. Robert Gustaveson
john E. Henkels
'William A. Kehr
Perry C. Kelson
CLASS OF 1942
Edward K. Junghans
Curtis J. Lewis
CLASS OF 1943
W infield Edge
CLASS OF 1944
Edward A. Kirk
M. Reiff Landes
Richard L. Miller
Henry P. Orlemann
Morton M. Schilbred
William E. Seyler
William W. Unangst
Bruce L. Underwood
joseph F. Stutz
William G. Owen
James G. Shearman
PHI SIGMA DELTA 1 its
Donald B. Finkelstein
joseph I. Allender
james R. Altman
Harold J. Buxbaum
lllrnest M. Einiger
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
W ilbert Markovits
CLASS OF 194 5
jerry B. Freirich
Lee J. Goldman
Howard J. Isenberg
Irwin P. Labadorf
J. Donald London
Judson H. Spencer
Richard P. Lichten
Herbert L. Login
Ralph B. Rothstein
Top Row: Markovits, Lichton, Schonbart, Kaplan, Krasne, Bloom, Sorock, Eineger, Second
Row: I.itchman, Anthone, Markovits, Levine, Zheutlin, Levinson, Schlenger, Feinstien,
Sumberg, Hirsch. Third Row: Roth, Lorence, Spencer, Grocley, Kushner, Greenbaum, Reiff,
VVeitzman, Steiner, Shapiro. Bottom Row: Dryer, Freiland, London, Kolko. Sachs, Fielding,
Roberts, Allender, Sahm, Bernstein, Horniclc, Greenberg.
Master Frater .... .... D onalcl B. Finkelstein
Vice Master Frater . . .... Abbott Roberts
Treasurer . . . .,.. Charles Weitzman
Secretary . . .. .Judson H. Spencer .
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
President . . . . . .john Arthur Fleming Secretary . . . . . .Donald P. Close
Yice President , . .... William Carl Mostertz Treasurer . . .... Edward W . Frey
Top Row: Baclnnan, Reed, Atlciss, Jones, Stewart,
Miller, Davis. IqC'ECl13.I1l, Riner, Nicholson, Currey
Cochran. Second Row: Clifton, Lukens, Hamilton
Lauritzcn, jones, Enteen, Solenberger, Sloan, Maloney,
Pierson. Third Row: Richards, Fox, Carnenisch, Bein-
brinlc, Frey, Pennock, Wfilson. Hamaker, Knittel, Brown
Front Row: Bruce, Post, Close, Mostertz, Fleming
Roeap, Flanigan, XVC'lCl1ll2tI'l, Baldwin.
Richard G. Bozarth
C. Richard Bruce
Donald P. Close
William N. Hamilton
Paul W. Knittel, Jr.
Frederick C. Bachman
Harry Baldwin, Jr.
Robert C. Beinbrink
Donald D. Atkiss
Alan W. Brown
Joseph A. Meloney
George W. Michel
Q. :r jf
CLASS OF 1942
Donald L. Deininger John C. Hambrook
Edward J. Flanigan, Jr. Donald J. Kennedy
John A. Fleming Harry R. Ketcham
Allan F. Weidman
CLASS OF 1943
Howard B. Lukens Russel Pierson
Harry R. Miller Clarence R. Riner
Jerome H. Pennock Donald M. Solenberger
John M. Curry, Jr.
CLASS OF 1944
George L. Davis, Jr.
John F. Fox
CLASS OF 1945
Harold R. Wilson
William F. Oldach
Alexander M. Sloan
Frank J. Smith
Edward W. Frey
Lawrence S. Hamaker
Scott A. Lauritzen
John A. Markin
William C. Mostertz
Thomas S. Post
Read Rocap, Jr.
John D. Stewart
Owen A. McGoldrick
Theodore P. Reed, III
James A. Van Horn, Jr
Wayne Robert Jones
William L. Richards
PI LAMBDA PHI
Langdon J. Aronsohn
Philip F. Gantz
A. James Epstein
I ,.9.- ,f' U,
cLAss or 1942
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
George L. S011
Burton H. Astor
Top Row: Klebanoff, Gantz, Ronder, Astor, Krieger, Bussel, Singer, Milchen, Brenner, Silverstein, Joseph
Second Row: Epstein, Bliwise, Suskin, Liebschutz, Diamond, Sosna, Cohn, Nadler. Third Row: Armon, Jacobs
Lubin, Cohen, Taussig, Karlin, Freedman, Newman, Mendel, Slepin, Horowitz, Adelstein. Fourth Row: Rob-
inson, Raekoff, Norek, Sachs, Kaplan, Jonas, Rosenberg, Vllaldbott, Nathan, Karklin, Soll, Kislak, Arronson
Bottom Row: Smith, Leederman, Luria, Meyer, Mandel, Strauss, Farber, Browne, Goldsmith, Marster, Rothstein
'A',,V M,.-4,T,,.- ..-.,,,. , ..,..,-
Rex . . . . . .Joseph Straus
Archon . . . .... Michael Adelstein
Keeper of Exchequer . . . . . .Louis Meyer
Scribe .. .... Allan Jonas L Y D S J
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
CLASS OF 1942
Robert JI. Bracken Thomas F. Gilliams, jr. William Magers
Eugene Davis, jr. Charles Hild John XV. Nairn
Robert S. Einstein, jr. H. Arthur McQuillen Allan R. Putnam
Dean C. Anderson, Jr.
Walter L. Angle, Jr.
Robert W. Best
john M. Dick
Paul E. Drury
CLASS OF 1943
George C. Eppinger
Warren S. Griffin
Robert R. Hamman
Henry F. Harding
George L. Hoge, jr.
Edwin S. Iankura
T. C. Stevenson Keller,
Robert I. Mease
Charles E. Miller, Jr.
Wright A. Nodine
Edward Pendleton, Jr.
CLASS OF 1944
Richard E. Carson, Jr. Edward Grain
Mitchell J. Christie, jr. William Killefer, jr.
Lawrence R. Davis, jr. Jay F. Miller
Arthur E. Focke, Ir.
CLASS OF 1945
Edward A. Bream
Patil H. Davidson
Frank M. Early
Donald S. Fowler
james W. Hager
George A. Line
Robert W. Mikkelson
Malcolm C. Newell
David K. Odell
Robert W. Putnam
David J. Wells
Charles H. Bracken
Darryl L. Creveling
John Francis juergensen
Robert H. Odell
Eugene Reed, jr.
Paul H. Roney
Howard C. Story, Ir.
David M. Shoemaker
William C. Warren
Albert W. Willard
George G. Urquhart, Ir
William R. Walters, Ir.
Dudley Ward V
William C. B. Wheeler
' - M., 5 55
' -- -A' , if V , .,
f t lwlill , ,A,, ,
, " !r,. 'fv2:. -T.:'Q,,"f'g- '24 Ae
ii x 'M' f , ' J we
ff v 1? f W
fit X f ' W' 1
' l 'FVy?5.f , 1 Z '11 Lgfaif X ,C -. ji, ,l
,, gi . ctyflfiysuftil. fha. mi,
W , I x 5, I Q! I g wht lieu ,, gwn, xt
if f fr -A ...g
N v' I
FL . f 'll -v. ,ri ,t
Xi ' f f f 4 4 ff ,
'J 'ff'1'!f4 , f
. 7 ,, I 5 ,, , If 1'
5 A F
wg- "dh 1' ' 'r fitjf? -df is I
. . f f 2 ' f '
i -f QW P 4
' 'ltr ' ' We N441
ff f V ,f x
1-. '1 X W ,J
tg 1 f 4 "7 as '
F7 V I 1:55
-5 f 5:55:53 ' -' " 'jf
, , flivrgg fff , M? ff
15:12. , f H Z:
gurl- f 1,,,:
fy .-F' 'vly my
President .... ..... I ohn W. Nairn
Vice President . . . . .Robert M. Bracken
Treasurer .. ..Robert S. Einstein, jr.
Secretary .. .... Wright A. Nodine
Top Row:.Bream, Hager, Newell, Miklcelson, Bracken, Iuergensen, VVheeler, Thomas, DeVasher. Second Row:
W'ard, Christie, Iankura, Miller, Carson, Motson, Price, Lohr, VVa1ters, VVheeler. Third Row: Haniman, Angle.
Vtfarren, Miller, VVillard, Keller, Odell, Miller, Fowler. Fourth Row: Hild, Anderson, Gardiner, Eppinger,
Staver, Blankennagel, Drury, Vliet, Mease, Magers. Bottom Row: Trewin, Putnam, Bracken, Reed, Nairn,
Einstein, Gilliams, Roney, Story, McQuillen.
H7157 .- -- Y , .'
SIGMA ALPHA MU
. . .Alvin Kasle
. . .Ernest Alson
. .Donald Alberts
Vice President . . .
Secretary . . .
Top Row: Levy, Alberts, Gluekman, Farkash, Korn, Cantor,
Goldman, Barysh, Zura, Fox, Luckower. Second Row: Kaplan,
Yarmis, Krinsk, Kaufman, Krieger, Wolgin, Schaffer, Sandman,
XVeiss, Philips. Third Row: Silverman, Wallieimer, Horwitz,
Tohcr, Shapiro, Benjamin. Lust, Isaacs, Gladstone. Fourth Row:
Gross, Goldstein, VVinik, Grandberg, Lackritz, Cohen, Silverstein,
Feldman, Hirshowitz, Krinznizln. Bottom Row: Rosenfeld,Markell,
Rudolf, Solo, Alson, Donenfeld, Cal '
se, Rosen, Goldstein, Litt
Seth Barovick I
Burton A. Barych
Jerome A. Cantor
Richard J. Entin
Theodore P. Gluckman
Arthur I. Grayson
x - 4 x
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
Norman G. Cohen
CLASS OF 1944
Alan Krieger Wilton Mendelsohn
Leonard E. Farkash
Harvey R. Kolker
CLASS OF 1945
Stephen J. Kom
Donald D. Litt
Allan Z. Miller
Arthur S. Walder
William W olgin
c- fc ' ' .
i sa - ' t f
' J e 55 ' ..
'S' 1 A-'mf
- r r . 'Z-4:2 J"-
IIZ T7 0 1 'JI UIIIGES
S Gr !
CLASS OF 1942-
john C. Bath, III
Richard H. Blodgett
W. Charles Carbeau
William P. Coliton
Samuel D. Failor
H. Paxson Gifford
Joseph W. Gleeson
Rex T. Crandall
Cray J. Coppins
Lenox C. Fogg, Ir.
Lyman D. Gridley
William J. Kervick
William R. Griffith
William B. Ogden, III
C. Bruce Pearsall
Henry K. Robert
CLASS OF 1943
Eugene E. Mulligan
Arthur C. Hedlund, jr. Edward Robert Peacock
Stuart McCash, II
Stephen J. Doyle
Edward F. Ryan
CLASS OF 1944.
William L. Medcraft
Michael F. Delohery, jr. Donald A. McGovern Thomas R. O'Connor
David W. Armstrong Peter Kassak
Charles Dowd james F. Lunn
Peter DeK. Dusinberre Henry Tyo
Charles J. Hartenstine Dennis E. McLellan
CLASS OF 1945
James A. Paisley
Thomas H. Staman
Maurice Spain, Jr.
Jacques Stanitz, Jr.
Walter H. Weismiller
Bruce R. VVright
James R. Van Wagner
J. Richard Sterling
William P. Weaver
john D. Yocum
James L. Warner
Richard C. Wright
Top Row: Yocum, Hartenstein, Dusenberre, Lund, VVilson, Paisley, Staman, Tyo, NVriglit
Second Row: McGovern, Sterling, Doyle, Weaver, Medcraft, Crandall, Wariier, Delhorey
Third Row: Robert, Carbeau, Bullen, Wrig'ht, Gleason, Hedlund, McCash, Griffith, Murtaugh
Tailor, Mulligan. Bottom Row: Coffins, Gridley, Troxell, Bath, Pearsall, Coliton, Spain
Sweeters, Ogden, Fogg.
President . . . .... Wililam P. Coliton
Vice President . . . .. .James R. Van Wagner
Treasurer .... Maurice T. Spain
Secretary .. .... William R. Griffith
Presiclent ..... . . .Alvin L. Schwartz Treasurer . . .... john C. Hanson
Vice President , . . .... Iohn D. Rover, Jr. Secretary . . . , , ,john F, Wood
Top Row: Cranrner, Bukia, Jenks, Coughlan, Mattox, Strick-
land, Boness, Aurthur, Meyer. Second Row: Gross, Lergen
miller, Bechtel, Fischer, VVidmaier, Weigle, Jones, Quillen.
Bottom Row: Conti, Hanson, Stock, Rover, Korninos, Steigler
Gordon W. Chesser
Robert E. Fulton
Charles R. Bechtel
Harry J. Balria
Charles W. Boness, Ir.
Robert A. Arthur
Arthur B. Guest
Frank M. Highberger
William B. Luongo
. 4 5
s o .5
CLASS OF 1942
William T. Howell Earle T. McGillicuddy Ir Harry B Sherman
William F. Kiney
Gus P. Kominos
Carl R. Fischer
john W. Gross
Ralph J. Coughlan
Ralph H. Cranmer
john C. Hanson
james K. Meyer
joseph J. Pearce
Walter E. Stickel
Robert F. Tighe
john D. Rover, Jr George E Stock
Alvin L. Schwartz
CLASS OF 1943
Griffith G. Jones, II Henry S Stregler
William N. Schwarze Gorge W Weigel
CLASS OF 1944
John T. Jenks Frank H Quillen
John I.Lergenmi1ler Gilbert E St11Cl land
Robert T. Mattox
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
, - - 1 -
eifw? Ya -
'rw 1 5 :
-it K-W E
hr.. mf '
UT' gf 5
rl F: f
,jgff .N A
" '-.1 W. n- -b f L
in ka, C.
CLASS OF 1942
Donald Hough Robert Oliver
james Houston Charles Thompson
Robert Hausman Warren Monsees
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OI" 19
CLASS OF 1945
john C. Kulp
Top Row: Bell, Resor, Zeigler, Monsees, Schaffer. Second Row: Pontin, Houseman, Zeigler, Sullivan, Fickes,
McCurdy, Moore, Prentice, Jones. Third Row: Hills, Rhoda, Muldoon, Houston, Pope, McCron, Carson, Rodgers,
Murphy, Horn. Bottom Row: Hough, McCandless, Oliver, Houston, Clague, Vlfhite, Thompson, Cawl, Wolf, Young.
OFFICERS i t
President .. .... Robert S. White
Vice President . . . . .Charles S. Wolf
'Treasurer . . . .... Donald H. Clague
Secretary .. .... Charles S. Thompson
TAU DELTA PHI
I. Edward Aptaker
Gerald A. Jeffein
CLASS OF 1945
Morton J. Miller
CLASS OF 1942
Lawrence Max Arthur Stegar
Howard Rikoon Paul A. WVeis1nan
Lawrence J. Rome
CLASS OF 1944
Peter P. Primason
Harry G. Sperling
Walter E. Spiegal
Melvin J. Zoller
f A f . .Af I 7
f f f? -V I l
" if . -
,. Q," .1QyQ4':::5v"'v' ,I -
. ,arf ff ! rr 2' ,U
, ,far ' f 1-' l, kr
le, by -..,! im zpfr '-22,-jim, s T.,-:'.
' gags ?-
'5i'f,, "Vg.,,H,f1,..5GL1"f'Gf. " ,g -
-any ----'nm 5:5--V If -,
az 'Mix ,- ,' Q +V-
rwfyfgrf V I : .,E,-
.iJ,,,n ,WJ ': -" L Q
-'-. ' - ,. ' Ll?
1 ,I 1, .. -L 5
E g i tt gf
f....- ,..,,,,.,..gzt,...,a,: .. .
31 .2 if f 5 1 LQ, ,Sings
1"':"m--y. 'f,,.:1' ,:-'- - ' -'H
-. .:r47"'+-M,,,,, ','..lI1LT","I""4f"i"f1-'11,
Quaestor . . .
Scribe . .
: 5 5 .
- E .
.. .Paul A. Weisman
. . .Jerome Moskowitz
..Irvin M. Goldstein
. . . .Lawrence Max
Top Row: Primason, Amdur, Poleshuck, Sperling, Shapiro, Stanley. Second Rovx Bloom Dixon leune
Chirls, Oshiver, Lewkowitz, Kramer. Third Row: Bloom, Askin, Rome, Tashman Axinn Ber man Jacobs
Chesler, Schaffer. Bottom Row: Horowitz, Benjamin, Steger, Moskowitz, Weisniaii Goldstein Max Freed
TAU EPSILON PHI
Vice President . .
Treasurer . . .
Secretary . .
. . . .john B. Cohen
Melvin S. Feldman
. . .Gordon Phillips
.Harold N. Strober
'Top Row: Bernstein, Kanner, Silverstein, Sanoff, Friedman,
Kaiser, Arons, Fox. Second Row: Eppstein, Davis, Baum, Rosen-
blulh, Shabslielowitz, Fa-ldman, Davidson. Third Row: Strober,
Harkin, Paskow, Levine, Golclblatt, Phillips. Bottom Row: Pol-
lack. llalpert, Cohen, Feldman, Carlin, Shaw.
john B. Cohen
Louis I. Cohen
Stanley I. Ioselson
Frank L. Levine
CLASS OF 1945
4 :Inf -
mil n Kwai 'U'
CLASS OF 1942
Melvin S. Feldman
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OF 1944
J. Harold Fox
Harold N. Strober
Theodore J. Bernstein Norman A. Friedman
Robert A. Brown Clifford Kaiser
Abraham Feinstein Morton D, Kanner
Barnard H. Cole
CLASS OF 1942
I. Harold Hammerman
CLASS OF 1
CLASS OF 1944
Herbert L. Shapiro
George A. Starrells
CLASS OF 1945
Leonard C. Horvitz
Richard M. Levin
William J. Mack
Leonard S. Malmud
Charles R. Miller
E. Rodger Raffe
X9 my me
X " W .61
6 1.1 Q, .Q 5 JJ
Emgutii W" QCA 'M'7E-stunt:
' 'E X um 1 fi 2 -
- . eg I 5, - .
. . 1 J . .
. 0 s ' '
' 'I I
. .3 . Gk"?m xN..0.:j . 43
. , , , 'fy :: , .,
rw: -ri 1 : in
-, ' meg T1
xfr fs -
Harvey W ittcoff
Richard M. Smith
Peter S. Yozell
Top Row: Schwartz, Shapiro, Rosengarten, Fernberger, Kaplan, Anixter, Smith. Second
ROW: Yozell, Green, Sirak, Muck, Billstein, Haspel, Staerells, Steard, Raffe. Third Row:
Horutz, Gordon, Miller, Wallersteiii, Schulman, Shalek, Rothblum, Slever, Simons, Malmud.
Fourth Row: Smith, Wilsoii, Dreifus, Frankel, Salinger, Rosenberg, Birnbaum, Menzer, Neu-
hausen, Silk. Bottom Row: Fenster, Futuransky, Frankel, Jacobs, Zellenbaclc, Blumberg,
Hyman, Hammerman, Ginsberg, Wolkowsky.
OFFICERS E7 "lil'
President . . . . . .William Zellerbach
Vice President . . . .,.. Harry Horvitz
Secretary .. . .... Kenneth Neuhausen
Treasurer .... Justin Smith
Vice President . . .
Secretary . .
Top Row: VVhyte, Cashman, Lippincott, Ballard, Ellison,
Michael, VVistar, Harvey. Second Row: Hepburn, Wood,
..Paul C. Harbeson
. . . .Harvey P. Jolly
. . . .Thomas Ebert
Ballard, Smith, Dale, 'Walbridge, Maxted, Grimditch, Hopkins.
Bottom Row: Tucker, Sims, Lippincott, Pfizenmaier, Hnrbeson,
jolly, Crawford, Day.
Robert B. Cruice
Paul C. Harheson
Augustus S. Ballard
john A. Ballard
Edward H. Boyd
535 'F fig
-I.fi..:s f-.. -5.
F w L ,
f i, Q .1
- 'J ' -ffm. ','-'4" ' ,.
CLASS OF 1942
Harvey P. Jolly Richard Pfizenmaier William Crawford
Donald F. Lippincott, Ir. joseph W. Tucker
CLASS OF 1943
Edward F. Harvey, Jr.
CLASS OF 194-4
George Harding, Jr.
CLASS OF 1945
Richard T. Ellison
William H. Hepburn
Waring C. Hopkins
Hubert Horan, HI
G. Walter Retan
Sanders S. Sims
Robert F. Walbridge
Caleb C. Wistar
bl. Somers Smith, III
Edward F. R. Wood,
DELTA CHI OFFICERS
President ...... James B. Lawrence Treasurer ....... David T. Johnston
Vice President. . .Francis T. Hoskins Secretary. .
Francis T. Hoskins
Robert L. Jarrurd
Rodney S. Billett
CLASS OF 1942
David T. Johnston
CLASS OF 1943
E. H. Ehlert
CLASS OF 1944
Samuel V. Colegrove
CLASS OF 1945
Erich C. Mehnert
. .Paul I. Ognibene
james B. Lawrence
Paul I. Ognibene
Robert R. Maxwell
Robert I. Cooper
Burroughs H. Price
g 4 -r
ax- 1 ,fi lf.
'ids ' i: ':- 6.
Top Row: Marsh, Mehnert, Franke Zrsmcr
Price. Second Row: Colegrove, Maxwell B11
lett, French, Cooper. Bottom Row O nrbcne
O I s
n, Hoskins, Lawrence, Iarrard
President ....... John E. Benjamin, Jr. Treasurer . . . . .
Vice President ......... Richard Firth Secretary
Claude L. Anderson
Joseph E. Benjamin, jr.
CLASS OF 1942
E. Stuart Eichert
CLASS OF 1943
.Claude L. Anderson
Donald W. Kervick
Thomas E. Willis
Douglas R. Dickson W. Stanton Kip
Edward A. Horr Robert S. Warnick
CLASS OF 1944
John M. Alderfer Embree F. Jarvis james R. Warner
Thomas E. Moon
CLASS OF 1945
John Eichert William S. Shoemaker
George Guido David Uhlmann
Top Row: Firth, Kerrick, Eichert, Shoe-
maker, Uhlmann. Second Row: Horr, Kip,
XVarnisk, Eichert. Bottom Row: Ditko, An-
derson, Benjamin, Badenhausen, Dickson.
President ......,. Llewellyn jenkins Secretary ..
Vice I-'resident .... William M. Frick Treasurer ....
James A. Beales
Robert W. Borell
Robert W. Boylan
Robert E. Brant
Andrew J. Breslin
Richard A. Brindley
Robert B. Clarke
Francis H. Crum
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
CLASS OF 1944
Robert N. Dippy
CLASS OF 1945
John F. Dickey
Charles R. Esherick
Robert A. Ferguson
Frank M. Gray
Walter J. Gregonis
Herbert E. Harris
Samuel H. Herron
Charles W. johler
Harry M. League
,f ff- ll IQ,
Q gurl...-:...:,..',:L.,, ,... .. 11-A --- V .,..,, ,,,,,., ' vi
11,1 lwlsdtllttlfm151,111'ilk-'t. .
. . . .joseph Stevens n,g..,,f wig..-gl wt'yi,.t'1,1ygrL
fix' '.iY:5'ul' fwll-fi.-' .
. . . .Robert Banks lofi Niifl' 3,3'g:'1"," ' ll ,A
H" V151 :LL 'Y .f"i1
i FC ,it-i7TQ511i'1HA?'f'
, ,I,:1.gi?ljL1L'f,,' I -I jQ,.fq:j .',, - V,
L. jenkins 31,145.5 'li1'i'W,llili!:'lIQN-'
' R V '07,.4'Yflv5Q:rl"'S-1-ifl-DWI' ifilif 'S
J. Morgan .,
5 - Y Y J
we L ,-'.1:,'f',zi:gi:l1,.1-ily: ' 1: it 'L' -1 ', 's
1' S ,v'l'2'i9lf'iit"f,ili':1l "fl 1. EN 1 ' ' '
ax' P-..f,'f.f:i5?!tt:1isrzsiluz.11:llt:1f::, 321 X4
- ,Q,Nillgiilg3ig,s,tr:W.:wit 15131523 11 .1 -it 'rm X
.sm-Msg, :,'ygl,g,,: v,u,i,j3j,1i'q1'.i,, ,:,j',t'
f fidlitfflleigtitli-41SlflfzlztltifitiIfativzlw'' f- X!
'wiiiisivaiitatttfrdsfzfsw-"' J f
-1 "'1ff'l1i,s:3S:11",W A '
X ME! ,in
T. Leonards F
John S. Mackay
Jerome F. McCarthy
Thomas R. McCullough
james I. McGraw
James I. McManus
George M. Nicholson
Gregory C. Nicholson
Henry L. Ryler
Leslie E. Shumway
William H. Walpole
Top Row: Boylan, Herron, Hielman, Brent
McCarthy, Harris. Second Row : Esherick, Bod-
ley, Anthony, Beales, King, League, Meinken
Barrett, Heuster, Viguers. Third Row: Nichol-
son, Gray, Waldie, Strahley, Hays, Stiff
Shields, Ferguson, Ryer, Crum. Fourth Row
Nicholson, Brindley, Walpole, Shader, Mitten
Zankosclcey, Palozolo, Brusgo, Herron, McCul-
lough. Bottom Row: Brusgo, Rackett, Stevens
Morgan, Jenkins, Forster, Banks, Gardiner
CLASS OF 1945
PI KAPPA ALPHA
President .... ..... C harles I. Utt Treasurer . . . . .
Vice President .... David E. Longacre Secretary . .. ..
CLASS OF 1942
David E. Longacre
Thomas W. Bainbridge
james G. Batson
B. Franklin James
CLASS OF 1943
William D. Borrowes
Robert E. jones
William E. Lawson
DT. Russell Mecouch, Jr.
Conrad B. Bare
Wilmer H. Bath
CLASS OF 1944
Addison C. Gottshalk, Jr.
Russell S. Hubbard, Ir.
Ralph Barnes, jr.
Paul P. Cannizzaro
Peter F. Fedi
Edwin E. Hahn
john R. Kennedy
Howard I. Leech
Thomas E. Kressly
Top Row: Durant, 'Wilkinson, Nelson,
O'Neill, Zurk, Cannizzaro, Leech, Stoeckert,
Kennedy, Schulze. Second Row: Marshall,
Taber, MacDade, Kressly, Gottschallc, Ham-
mond, Roens, Shoemaker, File, Krantz.
Third Row: Bath, Jones, Suarez, Young,
Bare, Mecouch, Newman, Lawson. Bottom
Row: Bainbridge, Batson, Merriam, Utt,
Lougacre, James, XVhite, Hubbard.
Edward W. MacDade
Donald A. Nelson
Philip P. O'Neill
Burt B. Roens
Harry O. Schulze
. . .B. Franklin James
. . .Wiliam E. Lawson
Richard S. Merriam
Charles I. Utt
Kenneth A. White
Clyde F. Newman
Angel Antonio Suarez
William O. Young
Russell W. Krantz, Ir.
Lee Blake Marshall
Robert W. Shoemaker
Henry L. Stoeckert
Thomas H. Taber
William H. Wilkinson
james C. Wilkes
Lawrence E. Zuk
'ali Wllnc 1:1
3 " P'
' " 5 'inlIliuIlIimil5l"1
J . . al Ii..
q.. :E 'i-'M 'ui '4
... an gr
.4 rzv ligvi?
.-'EMT v K
President ......... Walter G. Moeling Treasurer
Vice President ...... Harry C. DeRitis Secretary
Harry C. DeRitis
Douglas M. Felchlin
james C. Arthur
Richard L. Ashley
Robert C. Beck
Townsend C. Cox, Jr.
John B. Donaldson
C. Franklin Hudson
Theodore C. Merritt
Alonzo H. Parsons
CLASS OF 1942
Walter G. Moeling
CLASS OF 1943
A. Price Gehrke
Edward K. Hueber
james C. Morahm
CLASS OF 1944
CLASS OF 1945
Robert A. Reese
james C. Resor
George Van F. Schwab
james M. Shroyer
.. . . . .Robert C. Beck
. . . . .Thomas L. Suedhoff
LeRoy M. Murray
Allan K. Shackleton
John CQ Murphy
John T. Roos
Thomas A. Smith
Thomas L. Suedhoff
Lewis B. Walton
John B. McCall
Robert B. Wall
Paul W. McCloskey
Charles G. Wolfenden
Top Row: Reese, Nevin, Woll Garrett Wolf-
enden. Second Row: Rohrer, Horkan Ludlow
McCloskey, Gehrke, Donaldson, Walton, Roos
Furner, Smith, Hueber, McCall. Bottom Row:
Cox, Ashley, Murray, Suedoff, Moeling, Beck,
Ford, Hunt, Corsa, Callow, Ewing. Third Row:
OFFICERS XY' Q9
Chancellor ......... Aaron I. Udell Bursar
. .Bernard D. Levine
. ,Q, 5 L.
S I GMA TA U P H I
iifx ' ,V-, :xv-64?
fi xxfd. . f.-. '
Vice Chancellor. . .Barnett Mitzman Scribe. , .
Donald M. Booxbaum
Howard F. Hirtenstein
Top Row: Mahler, W'endkos, Feiner, Hir-
tenstein, Bayrolif. Second Row: Spielfogel,
Bricklin, Garner, Mitzman, 'Weisman Bot-
tom Row: Stern, Leif, Levine, Udell, Fried-
man, Berenson, Gordon.
CLASS OF 1942
Daniel D. Friedman
CLASS OF 1943
Ira S, Leff
CLASS OF 1944
Myron I. Gordon, Jr.
Bernard D. Levine
CLASS OF 1945
Jay Carl Jaskol
.......Ira S. Left
Stanley H. Stern
Aaron J. Udell
Irving C. Spielfogel
Stanley L. Wendkos
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
President ..... Henry P. Weymann Secretary
Vice President . . .
B. Seipel Treasurer
CLASS OF 1942
CLASS OF 1943
. .Herbert C. Gross
. .Stanley A. Booth
joseph DeCelis john Festa joseph Laws
Helmut Elmer Gene Lehman
CLASS OF 1944
David Bachman john Clark Frederick Leopold
CLASS OF 1945
Wilbur W. Hitchcock Kenneth F. Schrepfer
be .i -..
X -32 -Vi
Top Row: Lehman, Leopold, Schrepfer, Gross
Second Row: Festa, Macht, DeCelis, Bachman
Bottom Row: Seipel, Weymann, Elmer
President .......... John H. Hirschle Treasurer
Vice President .... William J. Harrison Secretary
William Joseph Harrison
john H. Hirschle
William G. Hopkins
William C. Foy
Ross S. Funch
Eugene W. Dezmelyk
Joseph C. Fisher
Top Row: Haentze, Schutte, Gallucci,
Fisher, Dezmilyk. Second Row: Krebs,
Black, Roeger, Funch. Bottom Row: Smith,
Smith, Shultz, Matino.
CLASS OF 1942
Clement B. Hoskins
George M. Matino
Charles F. McCormick
john P. Repetto
CLASS OF 1943
Charles B. Haentze
Eugene A. Schultz
CLASS OF 1944
Alphonse C. Gallucci
John B. Krebs
CLASS OF 1945
Robert B. Funch
. . . .Eugene A. Schultz
. . . .james R. Steel
William C. Roeger
Charles I. Smith
Robert B. Smith
James R. Steel
Robert D. Sale
Harold I. Schaetzle, III
Roderick S. MacWilliams
Richard W. Schutte
' l :itil 6 ill
1 :lj 2
c'541gI,ill,l' l'fffflAl"1 f X'
rig. 9, gl-I, .as i f
X, Ji, 1 I E
f ,. ,1 c, ..1.l,'.
'Bm . ., .,, VIE
, 5 slow.,
' 1- yr'
i L .
tx - X-I-aa?
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD l94l-Back row Cleft to rightj-Backfield Coach Howard
Wm. McGill, W'm. L. Medcraft. Ir., Rex S. Morgan, Wm. W. Miller, Geo. P. O'Brien, Line Coach Rae Crovvther. Third row from front
Joseph I. Laws, Frank H. Quillen, John Bruinooge, Rhys L. Stanger, Walter Z. Motson, Head Coach George Munger. Second row from
Francis I. MeKernan, Thomas McGinty, H. Paxson Gifford, John M. Welsh, Ir., Thos. I. Fatkin, Iohn B. H. Donaldson, Thos. H.
John H. Craemer, John B. Cohen, VVm. C. Mostertz, Walter G. Moeling, 3rd, R. Donald Bitler.
mx MNC' :CO
September 11, fifty men reported at Hershey, the-
proving grounds of Pennsylvania football teams,
and began drilling for the Ivy League games which
form both the beginning and the climax of the
sports wars of the academic year in Philadelphia.
And as they trained, interested observors, agreeing
with Head Coach George Munger and his staff,
remarked that hopes of a fair season seemed bright,
but the team's seven victories, bringing Pennsyl-
vania the Ivy League championship for the second
straight year, were not foreseen.
On October 4, the 1941 football season opened
as Harvard came to Philadelphia with one of their
best teams in years. But against Pennsylvania's
running attack, which became their most feared
sword of destruction, and against the heat of the
day-it was the hottest opener on record-the
Crimson had no defense. While shirt-sleeved trainers
rushed about fanning Weary players, and substi-
tutes came and Went With regularity, the men on
ph L Kane Richard E. Benson, Samuel M. Ellis, Ir., Herbert K. Cooper, Jr., Cleo R. Calcagni, Wm. H. Jones, Gordon MQL. Callow,
ightj End Coach Paul G. Riblett, Chas. H. Bruett, Ir., Robert H. Odell, Robert Schaller, Robert A. Hartwig, George L. Schmidt,
t to rightj D. Richard DiBattista, Herbert R. Nelson, Robert P'. Brundage, Bernard C. Kuczynski, Bertram Stiff, Ir., Walter Wiesmiller,
nt row Qleft to rightj-Morton Shiekman, Richard A. Martin, Wm. Dulty Smith, Jr., John J. Nolan, Albert Brechka, Eugene H. Davis, Capt.,
the field took full advantage of every break and
won handily. The game, marked by frequent fum-
bles, penalties, and time-outs, was won by Pennsyl-
vania 19-O. Bert Stiff and Bob Odell scored on
similar line plunges in the first and third periods,
and Bob Brundage tallied on a sixty-six yard run
in the fourth. Harvard rallied from this defeat to
have one of their greatest seasons.
Gathering momentum, Munger's men appeared
at Yale Bowl seven days later, and overpowered
the Elis for their second straight win over one of
the Big Three. Bert Stiff again led the parade, scor-
ing Pennls first two tallies, and Brundage, Stiff's
brilliant understudy, followed suit with one. And
the score stood Z1-O Pennsylvania at the half. But
Yale accepted defeat only after their brilliant last
half aerial attack, reminiscent of Frank and Kelley,
had netted them two touchdowns, and what was,
to them, a moral victory. Kane's fourth period score
for the Red and Blue ended the dayis excitement.
Captain Davis converted on all four occasions.
Brechka and Kuczynski stood out on the Quaker
line. The score: Penn 283 Yale 13.
Penn couldn't score during the first half against
Princeton on the following Saturday, but they
roared back in the last two periods with a relentless
scoring onslaught that shook Palmer Stadium to its
foundation. By decisively downing Princeton 23-O.
Penn wrote its own name in gridiron annals as the
first team that ever defeated the Big Three on
Odell gains off tackle in the opener with Harvard
141, Ste t.
Stiff blocks as Kane circles Yale's right end.
successive weekends. The scoring started in the
third period when Perina of the Tigers intercepted
a Stiff pass and fell into the end zone for a safety.
Three touchdowns followed: an end run by Odell,
a line plunge by Stiff, and a long side-line jaunt by
Miller. A battle for the goalposts between Pennsyl-
vania and Princeton undergraduates celebrated the
The University of Maryland, fresh from a 13-12
victory over Florida, invaded Franklin Field, hop-4
ing to avenge the 51-0 rout administered by the
1940 Penn combine, and to substantiate the ex-
perts' prophesies of a possible upset. But the
Quakers' pile-driving scoring machine ran up a
55-6 victory. Stiff scored three touchdowns, Kane
and Dulty Smith two each, and Walt Motson one.
Motson's score is the only one that fans will re-
member. Intercepting a Maryland pass midway in
the fourth period, he sprinted ninety-three yards
for Penn's eighth tally. Maryland saved some glory
through their crisp passing attack, gaining 188
yards andrrnaking one score through the air. Penn-
sylvania's eight touchdowns surpassed the fattest
total scored by the Frick-Reagan Bicentennial
combination of the year before.
Pennsy1vania's hopes for an undefeated season
were lost in the quagmire of Franklin Field as
Navy drove through the rain to vanquish the
Quakers 13-6. The Middies' superior manpower
gave them the definite edge in the game, and Bill
Busik, Navy's great back, showed the full house of
74,000 why he was boomed for All-American. Joe
Kane, sophomore wingback, scored Penn's only
touchdown on a wide end run in the third period
from thirty-four yards out. The Quakers' until-then
powerful running backfield of Kane, Stiff, and
Paxon Gifford about to intercept an Army pass.
Welsh hurdling the Army line en route to a score.
Gifford was stopped cold, being able to gain only
ninety yards from scrimmage. The playing of Kane
and Kuczynski was the only bright spot in Penn's
Bouncing back with new strength, Pennsylvania
sensationally defeated powerful Columbia 19-16.
Paul Governali, the Lion's great back, gave an
exhibition of passing skill that recalled Luckman
and Allerdice, scored his team's two touchdowns,
and sparked an offensive drive which made this
the game of the season. But Bert Stiff matched
Governali pass for pass, completing nine of eleven
attempts, passing to Kuczynski for Penn's first
score, and setting up Kane's and Odell's later touch-
downs. The fourth quarter, the game's highlight,
featured the nullifying of Governali's most memor-
able pass, and Odell's time-killing, intentional
safety, which protected Penn's narrow margin, and
which proved to be the decisive surprise of a bril-
Earl Blaik's cadet gridders came to Franklin
Field the next Saturday on the bounce from an
upset defeat by Harvard 20-6. And their bounce
proved to be a spirited uprising. But Pennsylvania,
continuing on the crest of the wave, reached their
peak and turned back the Army 14-7. There was
no scoring in the first half. Stiff broke the ice with
ll Dglvis Glu
des a I-yi
r :I 1751.95
if 5 lx
G tual George
a third period line plunge for a score, and Jack
Welsh tallied on a similar play in the fourth. The
highlight of the game was a last quarter touchdown
on an eighty-three yard punt return by Hank
Mazur, the Cadets' brilliant halfback. The game
ended as Bert Stiff, Ivy poison all afternoon, in-
tercepted a pass deep in Penn's territory to termi-
nate Army's longest drive.
Pennsylvania wrote a fine finis to a great season
by whitewashing its traditional rival Cornell. The
Big Red, in the throes of a disappointing year,
succeeded in stopping the line smashes of Bert Stiff,
but Pennls offensive clicked in other departments
and engineered a 16-O triumph. Davis started the
Welsh, Stiff, Gifford, and Davis show their form at Dractice
scoring with a forty-four yard field goal, the second
longest in the history of the series between the two
schools. Speedy Bill Miller scooted thirty-one yards
around end for the first touchdownq Stiff and
Kuczynski brought the crowd to its feet by con-
necting on a thirty-yard touchdown pass to culmi-
nate the triumph. Led by Captain Davis, Penn was
able to play a defensive game in the final two quar-
ters, as every substitute saw action. "Hang Jeff
Davisi' rang out thrice throughout the game, the
game that ended a most successful season.
The Freshmen footballers, under their new
coach, Don Kellett, in the meantime compiled a
good record in the tradition of Pennsylvania first
Kuczynski catches a long Stiff forward for a score against Columbia.
g I: g 1' '3"PQz3fa..1"" Q vwwwwie-Y, ma.v.2P:GAhZz,"wv'bs ' "WDW '1
year teams. Victories over Lafayette and Princeton
began the autumnfs activities. And after a 13-6
defeat by Columbia, the Quakers, class of '45, tri-
umphed brilliantly over Cornell 19-13 to close the
season. Among the stars Were Brady and Brenner,
ends g Stickel, tackle g and Captain McCarthy,
Luongo, Melley, and Krichling, backs.
For the third consecutive year, Coach Austin
Bishopfs light-weight gridders enjoyed a successful
season. Captained by Curt Rackett, star tackle, the
team Won five games and lost only one, that to
Princeton. Penn numbered among her victims La-
fayette, Rutgers, Yale, Cornell, and Villanova. Cap-
Bert Stiff crashing the Maryland line for a score.
Captain Gene Davis, blocking
back, and master strategist.
Gene Davis intercepts an Army pass as Stiff covers the intended receiver
tain-elect Ben Kennedy and Bob Beck were out-
standing in the backfield.
It Was thus that Pennsylvania's great tradition
Was carried on. Bert Kuczynski, sticky-lingered end,
Was elected captain of next year's varsity. Several
men received "All" team nominations. Among them
the graduate of '42 will long remember Bert Stiff,
who led the squad in rushing, passing, and scoring,
and Captain Gene Davis, wearer of the lucky 13. In
Davis, the Quaker fan found a true All-American, a
great blocker, place-kicker, and quarterback. Now,
hats off to the gridders of next year, and may foot-
ball at Pennsylvania continue to flourish and prosper.
Viguers gets the tap in the Lafayette game as Soleliac, Beinstein, Levinson and Dempsey wait.
ltlcn Snleliac, guard, and captain
for the second year.
Preparing to take up the slack left on the campus by the closing
of football, the Red and Blue 1942 basketball team began practic-
ing in December. With the advent of World War II, and drastic
changes in the draft law inevitable, the fate of the whole team was
hanging in the balance. With a very tough eighteen game schedule
before them, it was doubtful that the squad would remain intact.
Therefore, with a spirit of determined optimism, Lon jourdet, Penn-
sylvania's veteran coach, went about the tough job of building up
a team to carry on an illustrious Red and Blue Court tradition, that
had been marred by the disappointing seasons of recent years.
As a nucleus for the 1942 team were seniors Henry Soleliac, Bill
Hook, who didnyt play any basketball because he enlisted in the
navy, Sid Levinson, Arnold Beinstein, and juniors Chuck Viguers,
Harry Dempsey and Dick Martin. The squad was also strengthened
by the addition of three men from last year's frosh squad Larry
Davis, Alan Cassman, and Dave Mercer. Chuck Viguers almost gave
Pennsylvanials hopes a rude setback when he sprained his ankle
during a pre-season scrimmage, but pulled out of it early with the
efficient aid of Mickey McLaughlin, trainer of the team. The show-
ing against La Salle and St. Josephs, in pre-season scrimmage, led
many observers to believe that we had a small but scrappy team,
who would definitely make the Red and Blue name felt in Eastern
Intercollegiate League circles.
Opening their forty-first basketball season, the Quakers played
host to Swarthmore at the Palestra. Although the Red and Blue had
not engaged Swarthmore in four years, Swarthmore has been one
of its oldest court rivals, the series beginning in 1904.
Showing sings of spasmodic brilliance, the Iourdet-
men clicked with sharp plays and smooth ball handling. l
Especially they showed signs of pep and team coordina-
tion lacking in the last few years. Coach Jourdet started
Chuck Viguers at pivot, Red Beinstein and Harry Demp-
sey as the forward slots and Hen Soleliac and Sid Levin-
son in the quard berths. The little firebrand Red Bein-
stein was the sparkplug of the Quaker attack scoring 13
points and dashing over the floor playing his usual fast,
wide-open game. But it was Penn's defense that was the
highlight of the game. Operating entirely on the man-to-
man, the Quakers were fairly air-tight.
Sweeping on to its second victory, the Red and Blue
hoopsters smothered Lafayette by a 45-29 count. Al-
though the first half was slow a revitalized Pennsylvania
quintet took the floor and gave an impressive second half
performance. The standout performer was Hen Soleliac,
who racked up 10 points and again showed the brilliance
of his sophomore form. His passing and fioor work pro-
vided the steadying influence on the team. Chuck Viguers
and Larry Davis, standout sophomore, also gave finished
Opening another Eastern Intercollegiate League com-
petition with the best prospects in year, the Penn quintet
journeyed to Hanover. But, defending their fourth league I
title, the Dartmouth Indians, gave these prospects a huge
jolt by overwhelming Lon jourdet's passers by a titanic
75-31 count. Led by Bob Myers and Jim Olsen the In-
dians returned to championship after an unexpected de-
feat by Harvard. For the losers Chuck Viguers, ace pivot
man, was high scorer.
Lon Iourdet, basketball coach at Pennsylvania
for 18 years.
Winning their first league game, the Quakers bowled
over Yale by the tune of S2-34. But this game was all
Chuck Viguers as this clever pivot man sank 9 field goals
and 3 fouls to get 21 points and tie the Palestra scoring
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANINS 1942 BASKETBALL SQUAD: Front Row, left to right-John Welsh, Larry Davis,
Tad Barszcz, Arnold Beinstein, Stuart Carroll and Sydney Levinson. Second Row-Charles Robertson, David Sanders, Eugene
Davis, Walter Wiesmiller, Harry Pempsey, Dick Martin, Bennett Schlenger. Third Row-Lon Jourdet CCoachj, Henry Pccle,
Henry Soleliac fCapt.j, Jack Townsend, David Mercer, Charles Viguers, Bruce Wright, George Lenz.
Yiguers takes the ball from a host of Yale players.
record. Viguers, a clever ball handler, was especially
adept on the pivot play. Chuck finished twelfth in scoring
in the Eastern Intercollegiate league last year.
Penn continued its winning streak by scuttling the
Navy 37-32. Trailing at the end of the first half 20-12,
the Red and Blue outscored the Middies 25 to 12 in
the second half. Chuck Viguers was held to one point the
hrst half, but amassed a total of 13 the second half.
Going down to first defeat in the Palestra, the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania basketball team was downed 43
to 27 by a powerhouse Syracuse team. Playing a brilliant
first half, the Red and Blue was run into the ground by
a tall, rough playing Syracuse five during the second
half. Henry Soleliac and Larry Davis gave their all for
the losing cause, the former playing a brilliant defensive
game and the latter successfully chaining Dan DiPace,
Before going to West Point, at the suggestion of the
squad Henry Soleliac was elected captain of the team
for the second time.
But even Captain Soleliac could not halt the Cadets'
big guns, and Army "shot" its way to a 40-34 victory.
Sid Levinson, flashy forward, last year among the ten
leading scorers of the 1941 Eastern Intercollegiate
League, sank four field goals and two fouls to lead the
Red and Blue scorers. Army's supremacy was never
Failing in their invasion of West Point, the Red and
Blue turned on Ithaca but were vigorously thrust back
-to-36 by a powerful Cornell team. In a game which kept
the referees on the jump, 43 fouls were called. It was a
rather unusual see-saw game which saw the score tied
several times. Attempting to get added strength in his
line, Lon Jourdet opened with Captain Soleliac at center
but Viguers came back in at center and racked up several
baskets. This game was played to one of the largest
audiences of the season. The fans were kept on edge all
during the game. Scarcely would one team forge ahead
when a rally by the other gave them the advantage. A
large delegation of Penn fans from Philadelphia attended
the game, and many Penn and Cornell rooters came from
the vicinity of Ithaca to see the two teams meet in tra-
ditional fray. Cheers and clapping came from both sides
when Arnold Beinstein left the game. He was high
scorer for the Penn Quintet.
Finally breaking through with a win after having
lost the past three games, the Quakers overwhelmed the
Columbia team 43-29. The Quakers got off to an early
lead and at the halfway mark led the Lions 25-7. Sid
Levinson was high scorer netting 11 points.
In a game giving the Quaker reserves plenty of time
to play, the University team swept over a diminutive but
game Mexico team 56-44. In the first 17 minutes of
Pennsylvania's first international game, the varsity com-
pletely outclassed the Mexicans. Points were scored by
Commencing a sensational comeback in the Ivy
League, the Red and Blue vanquished the Elis by the
score of 46-43. Constantly pressed by the scrappy Bull-
dog team, good passing and floorwork brought every
Red and Blue starter well into the scoring. The picture
at the top of the page was taken at the end of the
encounter. Chuck Viguers, number seven, captured the
ball and passed to his team-mate, Hen Soleliac. The ball
was in play for two minutes before it was returned to
V iguers, who tossed successfully to garner the last of the
9 points he scored against the sons of old Eli. The above
picture shows Viguer's ability to outleap his opponents.
In this spectacular manner he rescued the ball from the
opposition time after time, and afforded Penn fans many
a thrilling moment. Larry Davis, Chuck Viguers and
Hen Soleliac were bunched together each respectively
scoring 10, 9, and 9. The Quakers had won 3 out of
their last S starts and had moved up to third place.
Rising to heights in what was unquestionably the
greatest upset in the East in recent years, Coach jour-
det's charges upset a heavily-favored Dartmouth team
52-49 and became, at that time, a serious contender for
the league title.
The Palestra floor, where Penn has played their home games in recent years.
When the Big Green ran up a 7-0 lead with scarcely
a minute of the first period gone, the crowd of 4500
settled back for a repetition of the massacre that had
occurred earlier in the season. But such was not the case.
For Penn, displaying an unexpectedly tight defense and
a fast breaking offense, ran up a 34-30 half time lead,
and held onto it tenaciously.
In this wide-open classic, Coach Jourdet used but 6
men. To mention any one man as outstanding should
not be possible for it was teamwork that won that game.
Continuing its winning streak, Pennsylvania's sur-
prising quintet pushed itself in second place with a
smashing 48-35 win over Cornell. Holding a sloppy and
inept Cornell team scoreless during the first 7 minutes,
the Red and Blue gained a 10 point lead which was
Showing the strain of the previous weeks' victories,
the Quakers had their five-game streak snapped by Har-
vard 53-40. Built up to a man-to-man defense, the Penn
team was taken by surprise when the Johnny Harvards
employed a shifting zone defense. The second half was
disastrous as the Crimson pulled away. Chuck Viguers
at the pivot spot led the Red and Blue with a high score
of 15 points.
Pennfs unpredictable basketball squad went down to
defeat at Princeton by a decisive 52-31 count. The Red
and Blue were outclassed by this fast-breaking, accurate
shooting Princeton squad. The Tiger's victory rendered
impossible any chance for a championship team. Penn's
defense proved ineffectual as Princeton used our specialty
of pivot shooting to their advantage. Forward Sid Levin-
son was high scorer with Red Beinstein operating as
Again the Quakers lacked the spark so definitely ap-
parent against Dartmouth as they lost to Columbia. At a
poorly attended league contest, Columbiais cellar-dwell-
ing Lions trounced Pennsylvania 53-40. The game, rid-
dled with fouls, saw 3 Columbia men leave in the first
half. Chuck Viguers, once again, scored 15 points. Also
Hen Soleliac played an all around game both offensively
and defensively. This was the Quakers' third straight
The expression 'fGoing from bad to worsel' particu-
larly applied to the Red and Blue hoopsters as they
made a rather desultory showing at Cambridge losing to
Harvard by the score of 58-31.
Closing their season with a gallant but futile stand,
the Quakers went down to defeat before a strong Prince-
ton squad. For the first twenty-five minutes the Quakers
were more than a match for the Tigers, but tired during
the last half and Princeton forged ahead. Arnold Beinstein
was once again outstanding for the Quakers playing his
aggressive tyDe game while accounting for 10 points.
This was the last game for seniors Henry Soleliac, Arnold
Beinstein, Sidney Levinson, and Iack Townsend.
Pennsylvania ended its league season in a fourth
place tie, greatly improving its last yearfs cellar position.
Pennsylvania was an erratic team, attaining heights of
brilliance at time, sinking in a mental bog at other times.
Sid Levinson, senior forward,
A , 3.12" -"'.,L,,,r'..i -f
Ir... -" 3-4---" '
In the beautiful setting of Princetonls Palmer Stadium
in mid-May 1941, a group of trackmen wearing the Red
and Blue of Pennsylvania signified to the world the
return of Coach Lawson Robertson's proteges to a top
performance after a decade of mediocrity.
Displaying strength in almost every event the Quaker
athletes overpowered Ivy League competition to win their
first Heptagonal crown since the meet began in 1935.
And it was the Class of 1942 that supplied the chief
point-getters with Big Ed Beetem coming home with shot
put and discus honors. Ed Allen repeating in the iavelin
and copping third in the discus. Dick Belyea winning the
half, and Charlie Robertson taking third in the broad
jump. Penn's 440 relay team earned winning honors as
did john Drebinger in the mile to build up fifty-eight
points for Pennsylvania with Princeton trailing sixteen
points behind in second place.
Never had the closely contested Heptagonals been
such a foregone conclusion as to the winner. Penn's track
fortunes had been on the rise ever since the Class of 1942
were freshmen. As yearlings the Forty-twoers amazed the
track world from their first winter season. Big Ed Beetem
set a University record in the shot put as a freshmen
becoming the first man in Penns track history to throw
the shot over tifty feet. It was this winter that his four
year rivalry with what proved to be the unconquerable
Al Bolzis first drew the attention of the track world. Ed
junghans also pulled a surprise in beating the famed
Ben Johnson in a trial heat at the Pennac Meet at Con-
vention I-Iall and then pulled his leg in the finish and
never was able to whip the ailing limb into running form.
.u1lJ-VCI, VV 11lLl11ylC- JCLULLQ .LXUVV . .L d.LLL1 DU11, All Llxl LVQL klxdolot'
ant Managersj, Nottage, Hoge, Walters, Doubleday, Gifford,
Sullivan, Lockwood, Norris, Teets CManagerJ, Coach Robert-
The Class of 1942 supplied Barney Berlinger with his
first undefeated yearling team as they overcame Prince-
ton Frosh, Hill School and Lawrenceville in spring track.
Only a practice meet loss in winter track to Mercersburg
blotted their record.
As sophs the combination of Beetem, Allen and Frick
proved to be the highlight of the 1940 season. Placing
one-two-three in the final event of the Yale meet, the
discus throw, they won Penn's only meet that season by
a score of 67 2X3 to 67 1f3. Allen in the javelin, Belyea
in the 880 and Beetem in the shot and discus were Penn's
most consistent winners that year. Frick in the discus,
Robertson in the broad jump and Cohen in the hammer
throw were also placed frequently to earn their letters.
Additional assertion of our power came on Franklin
Field that year when Beetem and Frick finished one-two
again in the discus to nose Princeton out for second place
honors to Yale in the "Heps.,' Both Dartmouth and Cor-
nell took our measure that year, while the Penn Relays
were dominated by Pitt's john Woodruff and the great
Maryland distance runners.
With some strong seniors, namely Captain Moore,
John Drebinger, George Kroupa and Dick Adams fortify-
ing the recognized '42 power in the field events the 1941
season was predicted as the greatest for Penn in ten
years. And it proved to be just that. Although Penn lost
the Polar Bear Meet to Princeton by a narrow margin,
the biggest winter disappointment was the Intercolleg-
iates when the dark horse Quaker team failed to come
through and was satisfied with tenth place.
Harry Teets. the manager 'of the track and .
cross country teams.
The spring season was a different story as Penn
opened up with a surprise triumph over Princeton, Navy
and Columbia on the Nassau track. Although Navy's
Hahnfeldt proved too much for the weight men, it was
the weight strength that still proved the margin of victory
along with the unexpected points from Penn's new soph
pole vaulters. john Dick and jack Welsh.
The Relays the following week put Penn in the back-
ground as Leslie MacMitchell and his N. Y. U. cohorts
battled it out with Campbell Kane, Roy Cochran and
the lndianians for top honors.
Lawson Robertson, to whom we pay
our respects as a great coach.
The Eli tracksters provided an upset when they
toppled Penn at New Haven a week later despite Dick
Belyeals surprise double-up in mile and S80 for two
victories. Beetem, Allen and Robertson were other win-
ners as Penn lost 73-62. V .
The 'annihilation of Cornell 90-45 the next week eased
the wound as Belyea, Beetem and Allen paved the way,
while the Heptagonals described at the beginning gave
the Red and Blue full revenge. Dartmouth. succumbed
easily at Hanover for the final dual meet victory as jack
Cohen won the hammer throw along with the perennial
victories by Beetem and Belyea. The Intercollegiates at
Randall's Island again ended in failure as Penn faded
badly before the onslaught of N. Y. U. and. others.
' .The 1942 -season witnessed the departure of Edward
Allen and -Dick Belyea to the armed forces, the gradiia-
tion ofa strong group and the decline in Penn power.
But Beetem, Cohen, and Robertson remained to uphold
the tradition of the greatest Class of trackmen in the
University since the time of Bill Carr a decade Iago.
Ed Bectem, captain and star weight man.
llztckerl up by the tirst fall rowing events in the past
few years. tlozich "Rusty" Callows varsity crew appears
reafly for it really fine season. These fall innovations saw
l't-nnsylvania match its lst and Znd boats with Navy
in at home regatta. The Penn varsity and jayvee emerged
victorious on the Schuylkill and also the Severn. Both
these races proved a source of fine comradeship and ex-
perience for the men involved. The fall season also saw
jim Matthews lightweights row to victory over Prince-
ton's 15O's on the Schuylkill.
The crews took to the water on the traditional 23rd
of February with a record turnout of hve varsity boats.
The men were forced to use the barge at first but with
clear weather, the intensive drills for the spring season
began in earnest. This year's varsity is being built
around a nucleus of sophomores who made up that
almost unbeatable freshman squad of 1941. Beside the
sophomores Scheuerle, Karabasz, Geery, Beinbrink, and
Babb, Coach Callow will have his dependable Commo-
dore Ernest Clark to aid him in formulating a smooth
running boat. Also returning from last year's crews will
be Charles Knopf, john Kieffer, Gordon Palmer, joseph
Bracegirdle, Archie Bittner, Victor Wojnar and coxswains
Robert Einstein and Michael Waris.
The heavyweights have this year christened a new
shell, the james D. Taylor. They have a fine season
scheduled to push this shell across the line as a winner.
Rutgers comes to Philadelphia the 25th of April to open
the season and the following Saturday, Penn will travel
to the Housatanic at Derby, Connecticut for the Black-
well Cup. The Child's Cup with Penn as a competitor
will be held May 9th on the Harlem River at New York.
Harvard then plays host at Boston for the final meet of
the season, May 16th. The Adam's Cup will be the vic-
tor's reward for this regatta. In preparation for this fall
Standing: Clark, Knopf, Babb, Palmer, Arader, Scheuerle, VVojnar, Kieffer. Kneeling: Einstein.
Spring on the Schuylkill.
schedule the first time trial of the year was held with
the following boatings which might be conjectural of the
regular lineups: Varsity-Scheuerle, bow, Wojnar, 2g
Palmer, 3, Babb, 4, Knopf, 5, Clark, 6, Beinbrink, 7,
Kieffer, stroke,-junior Varsity-Stremme, bow, Mc-
Whorter, 2, Geery, 3, Arader, 4 5 Rider, 5, Bracegirdle,
6, Wallace, 7, and Karabtsz, stroke. A combination of
these boats is expected to show Pennsylvania the finest
season of the past years.
The yearling heavyweights this year have an un-
usually large number of oarsmen with previous rowing
experience. Numbered among these are Platt, Whyte,
Ballard, Woll, Merritt, and Cashman. Other promising
first year men Coach Callow is using to build a winning
combination from are Boon, Palmer, Swartley, Ferguson,
and Smith. The freshmen are following the same sched-
ule as the varsity and if they duplicate the V11 yearlings
to any great extent, they can be assured of a successful
Coach james Matthews has practically a full varsity
boat back this season and although the prospective crew
is largely made up of juniors and seniors, the sophomores
are pushing these men hard enough to put a lot of spirit
into the workouts. The lightweight schedule runs almost
parallel to that of the heavies with the opening race on
the 25th of April. This regatta will be a dual meet be-
tween the Pennsylvania and Princeton varsity, jayvee,
and freshman boats. The varsity will compete for the
Wood-Hanlon trophy which is now in its second season
of existence. May 2nd, the Blackwell cup race will send
the 150 pounders to Derby, Connecticut and on the fol-
lowing Saturday, a prospective meet on the Harlem in
New York is planned. This regatta is expected to be a
triangular affair between Columbia, Cornell, and Penn-
sylvania with the ight centering around the Matthew's
Cup, named for the Penn mentor. The last race of the
season will be the historic Henley and this year the tra-
ditional site is being changed from Boston to Lake Car-
negie at Princeton.
In the first time trial of the year, Coach Matthews
placed his oarsmen as follows: Magee, bow, Mokanson,
2, Dethloff, 5, Graham, 4, Walton, 5, Pope, 6, Wil-
lard, 7, and Cook, stroke.
The Crews on the river.
"ff if M H C Second Row: Kerrick CManagcrj, Blank, McQuillen, Latimer, Niklason, Cassman,
Vifaldport, Black, Cariss CCoachj. Bottom Row: Davis, W'eismille, Barszcz
Hain CCaptainj, Oliver, Mandel, Staekhouse.
The welcome Spring of 1942 brings with it a question
in the minds of many on the Penn Campus. That ques-
tion is the probable success of this year's Baseball team,
or more specifically, the pitching staff and the infield,
which loom at the moment as unknown quantities. Long
before the grass was green, Dr. Cariss was drilling his
players, especially in these departments.
George Hain, 1942 captain, has been a regular in-
lielder for two years. As a third baseman, his advice and
experience will be invaluable to his potential infield,
while his generalship and playing ability are stategically
The 1942 pitching staff includes left handed Bob
Oliver, brilliant but unpredictable, and Hugh Nicklason
who was used a great deal last season. Two sophomores
who display excellent pre-season power are Ken Jamieson
and Curt Blank, while johnny Bruinooge and Herb
Rothermel, both juniors, are working hard for a mound
The initial sack will probably be handled by Art
McQuillen, a brilliant newcomer to the squad. He re-
places Ken Stackhouse who will move into right field.
At second base last years sensation, Teddy Barszcz
is the logical contender, while for the remaining two
spots in the infield there is quite a ight. Captain Hain
and three spectacular sophomores, Cassman, Devine, and
Miller are contending, which seems to guarantee an air-
Walt Weismiller will play center field after his bril-
liant hard-hitting performance last year, While Kuczynski
and Stackhouse are the probable starters in right and
left respectively. Gene Davis, '41 football captain, will
squat behind the plate.
The squad will have only 13 days on the field before
they begin the season. They open with four straight
games over Easter. First West Chester State Teachers
and Drexel, and then two league games with Harvard.
Then they will settle down to a normal season, playing
19 games in all, twelve of which will be league games.
Because of the war, two double headers will be
played, one with Columbia, the other with Princeton,
away and home respectively. This is a novelty in the
Ivy league and should be a great success.
Backing up the team and putting up strong opposi-
tion to the first stringers are Caturani, Latimer, Black,
Rooney and O'Brien. This may give Coach Cariss and
his assistant Al Kreuz the chance to have a jayvee this
year and certainly will afford the opportunity of having
a splendid team. As far as the Freshmen are concerned,
there are great hopes for a fine season. Although they
have not gone on the field there are several outstanding
ball players in the class of '45. Their schedule consists
of mostly home games and include games with Hill
school, Princeton, Swarthmore and others.
While the team of '41 was the league batting cham-
pions, the heavy hitters are returning, proving that the
offense is well in hand. The infield ably demonstrated
the value of its arduous winter workouts by its clean
fielding and alretness.
Due to the hard work of Bill Kervick and associate
Bill Peters, along with their assistants Craig Dick and
Russell Pierson, greater interest and larger attendance
at the games is promised during the season.
Walt VVeismiller, slugging outhelder.
DF. Hfalte .
r Cariss, Pemfs able
1 .... ..... lf Vest Chester ....
2 .... ..... D rexel ........
3 .... ..... H arvard .....
4 ..,. ..... H arvard . . .
8 .... ..... V illanova .....
10 ..., ..... S warthmore . . .
1 1 .... ,.... N avy .......
15 .... ,.... Y ale ......
18 .... ...,. D artmouth . . .
24 .... ..... A rmy . . .
25 .... .,.,. Y ale ....
29 ...... .... L afayette .....
2 .... ..... C olumbia C25 ....
6 .... ..... C ornell .......
9 .... ..... C ornell ....,..
13 .... ..... D artmouth ......
16 .... ..,.. P rinceton C25
The New River Field House.
Top row-left to right: Stewart CCoachj, Blair, Griniditch, Hemphill, Miller, Bosman, Hirst
Sohmer, Chester, McDonald CManagerj. Bottom row-left to rlghtz Cheyney, McCracken
Johnston, Caturani CCaptainD, Genden, Gibbons, Story.
SO C C E R
1941 was an up and down seas f
on or our Penn soccermen. Veteran Coach Douglas Stewart's charges started fast,
winning their first four games, but a mid-season slump blemished their record, and they finished with five wins, four
losses, and two ties.
eam played its opening game with the Angora Athletic Association, and tied them 1-1. Captain Art Caturani,
playing in both the backfield and line, then led the Penn hooters to three straight victories over the Alumni to the
tune of 4-2, West Chester State Teachers' College 4-1, and Lehigh 7-1.
A powerful Yale squad handed the Red and Blue its first defeat by capitalizing on a sloppy field and winning 4-0.
This defeat didn't take away Penn's chances for the league title, but Haverford put an end to all our hopes by-
dealing a tight 5-4 defeat. The team was then faced by two more owe f l '
worthy of Douglas St ' '
p r u combinations, and gave each a battle
. ewarts coaching. They tied Cornell and lost to Penn State 1-O. The regular schedule ended as
Swarthmore went down in defeat 2-1.
Besides the regular intercollegiate warfare, the Stewartmen took on two crack English squads from the H. M. S.
Manchester and the H. M. S. Furious. The Penn boys licked the Manchester, but the powerful Furious players
proved too strong, and the game ended with the English leading 5-2.
Captain Caturani stood out during the season, as both a player and a leader. Several others were outstandin
Among them were Jack Bosman, star goalie, Stew McCrack ii '
and Pete Ch '
en, ery front line man, and defense-men Alex Hemphill
Although the jayvee's season proved to be much the same as the Varsity's, their slump was due partly to
bad luck in the form of sickness which took Goalie Hank Peele from the squad. The team started off with a bang
by not only trouncing Haverford, Moorestown, and Ursinus, but by holding all of them scoreless. Then sickness over-
took Goalie Peele. But carried on by the impetus of their brilliant victories, the team still couldn't be beaten-
they ploughed through to tie Haverford and Germantown. The same jinx that overtook the Varsity crept up on
them and they fell by the wayside. A drubbing by Princeton and Girard College started a slump which they couldn't
shake off. However, the team was felt to be a great improvement over the 1940 junior Varsity, with Jack Hirst and
Howie, Story contributing a great deal to its success.
Although it held its first two opponents scoreless, the Freshman Team was disappointing. Still, Coach Charlie
Scott did uncover two fine players in Phil jones and Marcial Llano. The Freshman Team started the season Well,
but, like the Varsity and junior Varsity, they fell into a slump which resulted in ties and losses.
Top mow: Brennan, Broadbent, Jones, Sparice, Lurna, main tlvianagerj, Disnop gcoacng. '
Bottom Row: Medcraft, Melgard, Tischler, Laggan, Levermg, Benson, D1Batt1sta.
As if intent on giving Coach Austin Bishop a real going away present before he left for the Army, the 1942
Pennsylvania wrestling team finished its second consecutive undefeated year, the first team ever to accomplish this in
the history of sports at Penn, by winning all seven of its matches and placing second in the Intercollegiates at Penn
State. At the season's end, the grapplers had extended their consecutive dual meet triumphs to 17. The margin of
Victory rolled up by the grapplers, 209 points as against 26 points scored against them, tells more eloquently than
words the calibre of the 1942 team.
In the opening match of the season, Columbia was defeated decisively, 32-O and the following week Yale fell 22-6.
Wrestling for the first time this season, Bill Levering at 145 pounds helped his team mates drop Princeton 27-3.
Captain james Laggan overwhelmed his opponent in the128 pound class to score a 13-1 victory.
Traveling to Bethlehem the following week, the grapplers swamped Lehigh 23-3, as heavyweight Bill Medcraft
scored the only fall of the afternoon.
A formidable Navy aggregation bowed to the Quakers 16-12 in a very exciting match. Falls by Captain Jim
Laggan and Bill Levering provided the margin of victory.
Bouncing back from the close Navy match, the wrestlers whitewashed Harvard 34-O. In this match diminutive
Carl Sparke continued victorious by pinning his man in 2:24 of the first period. Blanking their opponents for the
second match in a row, Coach Biship's men overwhelmed Army to score an easy 30-O shutout.
The wrestlers beat Cornell in the final match of the year, 25-2. Andy Melgard and Dick Benson both won easy
decisions at 155 and 165 pounds respectively to wind up excellent seasons for the Red and Blue.
A series of unavoidable and unusual circumstances combined to relegate Coach Hugo Bishop's wrestlers to second
place in the Intercollegiates. Dick DiBattista, however, defeated three oponents to win the 175 pound championship
for the second year in a row. In his entire wrestling career HDiBi" has never lost a match. His streak of victories
now rests at 744-a truly phenomenal record! Dick proved to have too much experience and brute strength for his
Senior Warren Tischler was dogged by hard luck as injuries kept him out of action most of the season.
Under Coach Harry Broadbent's able tutelage, the freshmen continued undefeated for the fourth consecutive
year, scoring shutout victories over Admiral Farragut Academy and the Army yearlings. The rest of their schedule
consisted of Franklin and Marshall, Princeton, Lehigh, Navy, and Wyoming Seminary. jack Sullivan was the only
freshman to win all his matches. Other outstanding first year men were Bill Unangst, jack Gamble, Harold Ayares,
Peter Kassak, Jerry Asch, Bill Moore and Bobby Kolezar.
Waltoii, Cant, Auritt, Hedlund tAssistant Managerj, Merriam CCoacl1j. Bottom Row: Heuber,
Scoppetuolo, Fiedler, Tyson CCaptainD, Houck, Wissoclcer, Vogel.
Th fi ,- ' ' ' 3
e rst meet of the 1942 season was with Lehigh, and took place in Bethlehem. Penn s team won eight out of
nine events, Capt. Joe Tyson, Ed Hueber, Bill Cant, Houck, and DeLone each capturing individual honors.
Penn's mermen outswam Penn State in the Hutchinson Pool, again winning all but one event. Breaking the
University record of 53.9", made in 1937 by Gisburne, Ed Hueber swam the 100-yd. freestyle in 53.8".
Rutgers gave Penn its first defeat. The Scarlet team excelled especially in the breast-stroke and 440-yd. free-
style. Hueber won two out of Pennfs four firsts.
The meet with Navy, held at home, drew the largest crowd. Cant's diving and Hueberis several performances
made Penn's showing very creditable. Nip and tuck for the first half, Navy finally won 39-36.
The Red and Blue tankmen redeemed themselves in their victory over Lafayette. Houck, who is an excellent
distance swimmer, Tyson, Huber, and Cant each scored individually.
At West Point, Penn's swimmers suffered their third defeat. Ed Hueber, however, won the 100-yd. freestyle in
52.9", lowering his own University record from 53.87. He also broke Penn's SO-yd. freestyle record from 23.7" to 23.4".
The Quaker swimmers won a majority of firsts against Harvard, but were defeated in the end. Hueber and
Cant were again our outstanding performers. Both were given close competition.
Princeton, in their sixth straight victory, gave us our greatest upset, spoiling our intercollegiate chances. Depend-
able Ed Hueber won Penn's only first-the SO-yd. freestyle.
Penn mermen suffered another defeat from Dartmouth. Capt. Tyson just missed the 150-yd. backstroke. Bill
Cant's diving again scored for the Penn team, which also won the final relay.
ln the meet with Cornell, Pennsylvania was victorious. Capt. Joe Tyson won the 150-yd. backstroke in his
fastest performance of the year. Reed of Penn showed himself a diver of much promise. Ed Hueber again shone the
Our last meet, with Columbia, was a victory. Houck won the 220- and 440-yd. freestyleg Cant and Reed scored
in diving, and tyson won the backstroke. Hueber broke the SO-yd. freestyle record in 23.8".
The 1942 swimming season, although not wholly victorious, was a history-rnaking one. Ed hueber, who soared to
fame after a year of not swimming, due to an operation, probably did more for the team than any one man has ever
done in a single season. He topped the individual scores with 58 points, tying Worthen of Dartmouth for high place
in the League. Houck scored 27, Cain 24, and Tyson 21.
The unquenched spirit of the team in the face of defeats makes up for the actual points lost. Coach Merriam and
Capt. Tyson are to be congratulated. judging from this year's varsity and freshman teams, everything points to a
successful 1943 season.
I . ..
Second Row: Coach johnson. Hill, Davis, Garrett. Price, Peele, Mgr. Longaker.
The tennis team has been practicing these long winter months in Weightman Hall Gymnasium in preparation
for the coming season. Coach johnson has received much encouragement for the coming campaign from observing
the keen competition for vacant posts left by last year's graduating class. The four letter men around whom Johnson
hopes to build a winning team this year are Capt. Bert Tesman, Herm Schaefer, Stew McCracken and Ernest Alson.
All of these men were very impressive last year. Two doubles combinations look very good so far. The pairings for
these are McCracken and Schaefer, and Tesman and Alson, The squad as a whole is shaping up and revealing much
new talent that will give their opposition plenty to worry about. The team gives every indication of being a deter-
mining factor in the battle for the possession of the Eastern Intercollegiate tennis crown.
This year's schedule will be full of color with all the Ivy League teams represented and many outside matches,
including Army and Navy. Pennsylvania has not met Army on the courts for over twenty years.
Among last year's graduating class were Applestein, Kilgus, Hirsch and Bloom. The 1941 team won 9 of their 13
matches. They started the season in sensational fashion by Winning eight straight matches. Shutting out Swarthmore,
they went on to smother Lafayette, 8-1. Likewise they repelled a determined Duke team, 5-1. Columbia afforded the
Quakers little opposition bowing 8-1. The next victim of the Red and Blue netmen was Franklin and Marshall, who
failed to win a point. Both Lehigh and Penn State vainly tried to break our winning streak. Even Navy, with their
renowned joe Hunt, Davis Cup team ace, succumbed to the Quaker strength. However the Pennsylvania victory string
was snapped by a powerful Dartmouth team. The Big Green just nosed out Penn, 5-4, in a heart-breaking struggle.
Of the four remaining matches, Penn was able to beat only Harvard, losing to Yale, Cornell and Princeton. By beat-
ing Pennsylvania, the Tigers clinched the Eastern Intercollegiate title which Penn had held the previous year. Lou Apple-
stein gave the Red and Blue her only points in this match and thus retained his undefeated status for the year.
Besides Capt. Tesman, McCracken, Schaefer and Alson, the team is rounded out by such promising netmen as
Bob Davis, Bob Garrett, Winnie Price, Jerry Lefkowitz, Jack Beckman, Allan Weintraub, Hank Pet-le and john Hill.
The squad is capably managed by Dave Longacre.
Playing together under the unusual leadership of Pennsylvania co-captains who are also twins, this year's team
overcame its loss of four letterrnen from last year to take third place in the Philadelphia Interclub Squash Racquet
League, B Division.
Co-captains C. M. and J. K. Fletcher led their teammates on to forty Wins out of the sixty individual matches
played throughout the 1942 season.
Determined to end up the season successfully the Red and Blue racquet men wound up their club matches with
an easy six to love victory scored over the aggregation from the Penn Athletic Club team.
The 1942 Squash team did not fare as well in the Intercollegiate competition as in the Philadelphia Interclub
Squash League. However, the racquet wielders were handicapped considerably by having its matches cancelled with
the outfits from the Army and from Purdue, teams which are usually easy marks for the Quaker sextette every year.
The team seemed unable to get started in its game with Harvard, the victory going to the boys from Cambridge.
The matches with Princeton and with Yale also resulted in losses for the Penn team. However, the match with Harvard
was very exciting and was lost by a very narrow margin.
With Dulty Smith as an always strong number five man, Stevens Tech was quickly felled as the Red and Blue
team scored an easy tive-love victory. In this meeting, co-captain J. K. Fletcher won all his matches.
In the Invitation Intercollegiate Squash Tournament played at the University Club in New York City, three
Pennsylvania men competed, and one man survived the stiff competition long enough to reach the quarter finals
Seemingly endless handicaps and losses dogged Coach Wallace johnson's steps as he led his team through a
very diflicult season. Because of the war and injuries, members three, four, five, and six men, all returning lettermen,
were lost from the initial squad that started the year.
The team's manager, Tom Post, also was lost. He went into the United States Air Corps. If Coach Johnson can
manage to keep his team intact without any further weakening of his team, the prospects for next year look bright.
With Leornado Terrone, Pennsylvania's oldest head coach, as their mentor and Donald Lynch as their captain,
the 1942 Fencing team finished a moderately successful season with three victories in seven meets. Haverford, Swarth-
more and Dartmouth felt the sting of defeat while difficult and hard fought contests Were lost to several superior teams.
Bob Greenbaum was the high scorer for the year in victories with both the foil and the sabre.
For the opening contest the team traveled to Swarthmore to win handily by a score of 19-8, winning in all three
The fencers continued in their victorious stride the following week by meeting Haverford on their home grounds
and defeating them by a score of 162 to 105. In this match the Terronemen won in the foils and the sabre while
losing in the epee contests.
The next contest was dropped to Princeton, 12-15 and the following week the Navy sunk the Quakers to the tune
of 18 to 9, the individual Weapon scores being 6 to 3 respectively in all three weapons.
Fencing at home for the first time, the team lost 15-12 in a hard fought match with Columbia. However, Cap-
tain Lynch and his team managed to eke out a win in the sabre 5-4.
Traveling to Ithaca, the team dropped another contest, this time to Cornell, by a score of 16-11.
Once more returning to Hutchinson Gym, the team rallied to bring the season to a successful close by defeating
Dartmouth 16-8. Bob Greenbaum and Hal Horne came through with three victories apiece. Marked superiority in the
foils and sabre enabled Penn to overcome a 5-4 loss suffered in the epee division.
Last year Bob Greenbaum, who fences in the foil and sabre divisions, finished second in the Intercollegiates at
New York. Unfortunately, the RECORD went to press too early this year for the 1942 results.
Other outstanding members of this year's team include such performers as veteran Harry Engel and Mel Wean
in the foils, Captain Don Lynch and Lou Meyer in the sabre and Harold Horn in the epee class.
A word should be said for Manager Ken White and his able assistants Bill Bradt, Sid Klinghoffer and joe Straus.
Fencing is one of the oldest and most honorable of sports and it has always had a rather small but very interested
group of followers at Penn. The 1942 fencing team afforded them plenty of excitement. The team was always lighting
as evidenced by the scores, only one of which was rather lopsided against Penn, and that was to one of the best teams
in the East.
Outstanding on the Freshman Team were Bill Walpole, Harry League, Leslie Shumway and Ed Livi. Hard hit
by scholastic failures, the Freshman team nevertheless acquitted itself well in all its meets.
i,5ga-ff ucpuuu Lxuw . J..u.uuuau, axvvu, vnu prev, au...-, ...
First Row: Bailey, Hurlbut, Crosson, Zahn, Clague.
Although hit by graduation and the draft, this year's varsity golf team faces rather bright prospects at the start
of the season. Practice was started early in the season in the indoor cage at Weightman Hall. As soon as the Weather
permitted, outdoor practice was organized. As a group the team practices three afternoons each Week at several of the
golf clubs in and around Philadelphia. However various members of the team who really love golf practice almost
every spare moment they have. William Crosson has been practicing all winter. He even shot a 72 on Christmas Day.
Although the Freshman team has not yet been organized, it appears to have excellent prospects. Manager Donald
Clague says that from the material exhibited in this year's Freshman squad, it should go places and give next
year's varsity team some top-hitting men. This year's Freshman schedule is a trifle larger than last yearis, with the
Freshman sluggers playing six matches. Foremost among their opponents are Hill School, Lawrenceville, and Penn
As a. sport, golf enjoys a unique position at the University of Pennsylvania. What is peculiar about this is-there
is no coach of golf. Perhaps you may wonder how the team is organized, how practice is carried out, how the team
gets its training, or what force gets behind it and pushes, since there is no guiding hand of a coach to do all this.
Well. so did we when we first heard that Golf had no coach. But when the system was explained to us, We found
that Golf has a very good method. In fact it is one of the best ones at Penn. It produced eight wins and eight losses
last year and a hope for sixteen wins this year.
Briefly it is this. The squad is composed of golf enthusiasts-men who really love golf and put their hearts into
it. Nearly all of them are crack players who have put lots of time into the study of golf. They don't have to be
forced to come to practice or be constantly checked up on. They spend hours each day at it because they love the
sport and want to make Penn proud of it. They also have the assistance of the experienced instructors at the
country clubs where they practice. A little while before the opening game, the varsity team of six men is selected.
This selection is the result of an elimination tournament. This year's squad consists of Captain Bill Crosson, Hurlbut,
Wessel. Hays, Hillman. Zahn, Bailey, Carples and Fenster, who look forward to beating Duke, North Carolina,
Pinehurst Country Club, Lafayette, Lehigh, Swarthmore, St. joe, Princeton, Georgetown, Cornell, Penn State, Pitt,
Navy, and the Bala Country Club this season.
"QQ C1 Q", "Q-:iflTi'1,21-. ,. an
now: eoacn Middleton, scott, Adams, btokes. Cable, Hackett, Stock, Young, Linkins, -Nwwww
Osmanski, Sahl, Swift, Furystein, Ebert CMgr.j. First Row: McCabe, VV'allenstein, Keiser,
Palazolla, Bodek, Smith, Craemer, Ashley, Hild, Balzer.
Graduation and the draft caused a great depletion in the ranks of the lacrosse enthusiasts at the opening of the
1942 season. Although greatly disenheartened by losses of their best men, Coach Hop Middleton, William Tooker,
the manager of Lacrosse, and Captain George Stock tried to form a winning team out of last year's Junior Varsity
and Freshman teams. Working hard and practicing every day, Monday through Friday, at the River Field grounds,
the 1942 Lacrosse Team was whipped into shape with much difnculty. It took lots of hard work in the face of very
dim and disenheartening prospects. But the boys went into it with all they had. They wanted to be trained, to get
lots of practice, to learn all the fine points of the game, to become seasoned, and to be tops. They knew that they
could not win many games because all their opponents had powerful, top-notch, A1 teams. But even if they did not
Win, they Wanted to get in the game and let their opponents know that they had a fight on their hands and that
Penn has the best and strongest fighting spirit that can be found anywhere. They put their hearts and souls into the
game to fight and to win for dear old Penn. Maybe youill laugh at this in a smug, self-satisfied way and say,
"I-Iaw! Story-book stuff! Nobody ever wants to die for his Alma Mater any more-at least not in such a little
publicized sport like Lacrosse." Well, you will be wrong, absolutely and entirely wrong. Penn boys do go out on the
fleld and play with everything they have- to win for Penn and show the world that Penn has what it takes. They
want to Win, yes, but to win fairly and squarely and not use any dirty playing. Moreover, they never hold grudgesg
they merely come back next season with a greater impetus and nine times out of ten they win the second match.
That is just what the Lacrosse team did. They wanted to make up for the bad luck and the defeats of last year
with a woefully inadequate combination. Even if they did lose to Lafayette, Swarthmore, Yale, Penn State and
Navy last year, Coach Middleton, Captain George Stock, and the returning veterans-John Craemer, Gordon Bodek,
Bill Young, Alan Scott, Richard Ashley, Curt Rackett, and the two Smith boys-came out to show everyone that
Penn has a Lacrosse team as well as a Football team. This year's season was shortened because of the concentrated
courses and the moving up of the exam schedule. Because of this the traditional game with Cornell had to be cancelled.
l-Penn Band struts for bleachers.
2-Bill and Joe Fletcher eo-captainecl the squash team.
3-Cha-erleaclers watching' a blond in stands.
4-,lfzlmnny Hambroolc watches same blonde.
Sslilelta Psi Row-Bob XValton IV, Bill Forbes IV, Pete Chester IV.-Rah, Rah!
fy-Curt Raekett-Captain of l50'sg learns something from the Big Boys.
7-Cosmo Colliton-city slicker after four years at Sigma Chi.
S-George Munger-pens up crowd before Cornell Game.
9-'Bill Mostertz-Spark-plug Center.
lO-Bob and Pat in Zl tense moment.
ll-Dr. and Mrs. Gales, et al.
lZ-Vlfarren Tischler--plenty of room on your left, Warreli.
l3-Dr. McClelland shares box with son and his date.
14-"Sure I'm a Senior-NVell, I sat with them, anyway."
,I H. --,X
2 9 '
1 - ' '
'V - .Z. .
1 . W
V:-g,-.,., 3A .',' 'mfg'
.1 '. -.14 .. QMHN ,',.
I 'lr' ix.'v'. ,
Qc' ,111 -j",l"3 ' . '
,."' uw Z'1.' '
w'..v.,'-f,:.-.,". ff Tw-4-'V L'
. 1 I 'gs'
I ' 1
.,, ,fn .Y -
A355 U ,., ,A
. ' . WH'
'- l l
4 I '
L1 , 1 In
f " :Lf
lf, 'li Ei
, , V,
Im, , .
. tix!" '-5' "
1 C' f -37 . .
1 ,fi 31 1' H
,. - - f ,
3' -ff I5-
. b . .
., ,i ..., ,. ,. .
1-Freshman Jinx Ball-note Gorrly Bodvk miisfvimrrfzzsly in
3-Miles Davidson-thc "Crown Prince' in cxilc, was the
master of them all.
4-Phi Psis entertain Beaver College, or-
5-Bert Tcsmam-Court master.
6-Frcslmwn are trczitecl well at the Phi llclt li1lll5C!X'Yk'5lili
7-Paul Ro-:culwrg-tlic horn politician.
S--jack DcVVaclc and llelty Hastiiigs-llcmxly :Incl thc lu-:ut
Recorcls .Xrt Dreyer, Z1 luck-21-claisliczil 'slave driver' taking
out a moment to pose Z1 stuclious shot.
-Everybody thought the DTD's were going to leave their
prize winning poster up all year.
-The Annual Interfraternity beer party at the Mask and
Yllig Club the night before the Interfraternity Ball.
4-Taken :lt Ft. Meade-R.O.T.C, Czunp-Frank Broderick,
Stu Young, Bob Hauclc. Ray Honsaker.
5-Mary Reiner, the 'male animals mate' and Stew McCracken
studying on our campus.
6-Nelson Hine becomes a blaze second story num.
-'Winter Crew practice in Franklin Field.
Thomas Edwin Geraghty-The wriff'-in. P4711-fifitlllf explaining
the line points of rabble-rousing to a few of his followers.
-Norbert Considine forgot where he went to school when he
got to Penn-in four years he ran the campus so to speak.
1-Leroy Alder, 42's 'Joe College', writing something original-
or is he?
2-Dean Balclerston of the Vlfharton School was a man of
intellect and athletics.
3-Lloyd Kurz possessed the best sense of humor-he even
laughed at Davidson.
4--Bob Waltoii Clowerj and Pete Baltzell Cupperj of the
'Barclay set' wrestling in the gym.
5-Jack Keating and Bill Toolcer-Here we see the merger of
two great political parties.
6-Miles Davidson left Penn for the army-he is now the
7-Ken Devzxlle knew everything and then some.
f IB ,xx 'Qi'
1 L' fl
K K XT'
,I 42 '.
2, 3 1 54
fy gas fl fi,
K A .
px- -' - ,
it , '
'11-'Q' ' - 5.
l-For four years Ted Kaczerski, the
Richmond commuter, rode trolley
cars-home to school-school to
home etc. Thus it isn't strange that
he is a TRANS. major in the
VVharton School. However his real
interest is far from street cars-
that's why this nefarious "bon-
tonner" sees so little of her.
2-After battling with Tom Geraghty
for four years at school BillKirk-
patrick thought graduation would
free him from this menace-but no.
They are now brother-in-laws.
3-To save money for defense the Phi
Sigs gave a barn party instead of
their usual dance. It was a great
success according to Jerry Pennock
and his date Cshown hereb.
4-Robert Glen fBobD Bernbaum
known as "the publicity kid" rest-
ing on his new car he got after his
successful Red, White, Blue Ball.
The Ball was a great financial suc-
cess eh, Bob.
5-Student section singing the "Red
and Blue" between the halves of
the Penn-Harvard game.
6-Mike Waris, the big little man,
had something to do with every-
thing on the campus and every-
thing to do with the Musk and
7-That famed Weismiller run-he
broke into the clear dodging tack-
lers with shifty skill and with no
one between him and "pay dirt" he
dropped the ball. We won the game
8-Jack Keating and Midge Haines-
Iack is one of the campus' most
popular Juniors and he's a Beta
9-Tony Godinez, the Cuban Don
Juan was Andover's gift to Penn-
sylvania and God's gift to the fair
l-Mr. Robert L. Wood, the Franklin
Society's efficiency expert and
graduate manager of student publi-
cation has such strenuous hours
that it is hard to find him.
2-"No, Bill, that's not the ballot box,"
shouted his ever faithful cohort
Frank Lee, etc. to William C.
Peters who was shoving wads of
paper into the postal box. "Oh!"
3-Dick Bruce who along with Lloyd
Kurz were the RECORD glamor boys
is shown here turning on his charm.
4-Ernie Clark is the class of 42's
candidate for fame, for they are
few in the class of such excellent
character, intelligence and courage
-Yes, a lot of us are going to see a
lot more of these things and the
sooner we see more of them the
6-Here is the Harcum girl that is
the light of football captain Stinky
Davis' life-football players always
7-Freshmen R.O.T.C., future ohicers
of the Army of occupation of Tokio
and Berlin-the boy scouts will
take care of Rome.
8-Tom Geraghty and Bob Cruice
studied as freshmen, played bridge
as sophomores, raised hell as jun-
iors and played politics as seniors.
If they can graduate, you can too.
-The CA. holds conference under
a spring sky a la Miami University.
5308-12 PARRISH ST.
' LANGROCK PENN
V SHOP, INC.
2' 'gg 3653 Woodland Avenu
I Philadelphia, Pa.
4f4',,, H N 'CGS' v
Authentic Apparel For Gentlemen
Standard Drug Store
for over thirty years.
The Place to Meet
The ask sr Wig lub
QUALITY GROCERIES Sz MEATS
FRATERNITY SUPPLIES The
SILVER - CHINA - WAX Fairmount
Hamilto H i Student Service
.1 Bazaar S. W. Corner Juniper and Vine Streets W0?f?,iZg1,fp
3944 MARKET STREET Philadelphia' Pa' 247 S8TilsllH0f?ifliei?9ll2EET
EVE 3944 PHILADELPHIA
' Phone: Eve. 4399
U of P SEAL JEWELRY
ROGER F. PRICE
Watchmaker - Jeweler
266 S. 37th STREET
New and Used Books
of All Kinds
Opposite the Path to
3461 WOODLAND AVE.
Prop. T. C. Wilsoii, '30
Goodbye and Good Luck-
The Management ond Staff of the
extend To The groduoies o sincere wish
that you reoch the goal for which you
siriye, Your acquaintance will always
is the dividing line between steam and
Water. Steam cannot flow throughg Water
cannot stay ing and the cost is small.
466 North Marshall Street - Philadelphia E
WATSON 6' MCDANIEL COMPANY
Gel-Your E W PHARMACEUTICALS E
Gowns ' Hoods ' Caps
coTREi.L and LEoNARD, inc. Albany, N. Y.
Americalv Pioneer Academic Outfitter
Houston Hall Store - Campus Representative
PEERLESS ENGRAVING COMPANY
Photo-Engravers Xe Designers
BELBER BUILDING, s. W. con. 22nd sl ARCH sTs., PHILADELPHIA
To The Record Staff
and The Class of 1942
This book has been made properly expressive and
distinctive through the skill, training and resource-
fulness of the men you have chosen to produce it.
ll' is because your staff and ours is composed of
such men, because of the blending of excellent
training, conscientious effort and experience that
we may now view with pride, this book, The
lt has been ia happy privilege to work with so
capable a staff. A privelege we hope to enjoy with
each succeeding class.
Advertising Printing Co
COMPOSITION and PRINTING
National Publishing Co
COVERS and BINDING
Whiting-Patterson Co., lnc
Identification Bracelets Our Specialty
Articles of Sterling Silver and Leather applied with College Seals
and Fraternity Coat of Arms.
Engagement and Wedding Rings.
SOUTHEAST CORNER CHESTNUT 81 13TH STREETS
Phone Pennypacker 7620 - l
MAKERS OE OFFICIAL RECORD KEYS AND PENN PLAYER KEYS
Cur Many University
3634 WALNUT STREET
JOSEPH TRAVIS, Prop.
GEORGE E. LEACH CHAR-BROILED
Butter and Eggs FH-,ET gl
Frats a Specialty I
D E C K C A F E
27 MANSION ROAD
3405 Walnut St.
Wines and Liquors
OTTEN fr OTTEN
1430 SOUTH STREET
Key: RACE 5166
E. E. H E C S H
.,. .,. .,.
3429 WOODLAND AVE.
Corsages Our Spcrirzlly
OUT UF UUP1 WAY,
WERE COMING THRU
PENNSYLVANIA FUHTY TWU
It'll be a long time before a lot of you hear
this class yell again, but We Wager few of you will
soon forget it. This is only one of a great number
of things that have made these last four years, four
of the best in your life. Proms, football games,
friends, courses-they all helped fill in. Now its
The next step is a long one-out into a job or
into the Service. In any event a great many of
your habits will undergo changes. D01z't change
your habit of having SCOTT-POXVELL ARISTOCRAT
milk daily. Youlve had it in almost every campus
eating place for four years. You've gotten so that
you "Notice the Better Flavorn. Keep up this habit
and it'1l pay you healthy returns.
The Trade Mark of Quality
"NOTICE BETTER FLAVOR"
THE HOME OF ARISTOCRAT DAIRY PRODUCTS
FVE 1234 45th 81 PARRISH STRFFT9
FURNITURE and ACCESSORIES for
, Acres of Su1tes 1D an almost countless var1ety of
styles. Whole floors of Occas1onal PICCCS. Thousands of
Cha1rs, from Old Engllsh styles to Modern. Davenports
and Sofas, leather and fabrrc covered. Roll, Flat-top,
Wmthro and Secretar Desks. Bookcases Tables
:-"I:-. Effrfsfriirffr-. '4:51EEEISIf:25:2t!?1:E7:fff7:E1:5:iE1:311512211229.f:2:2:15:fS:tI52?Ei:S?-!1f-.- 7 I
gg' RUGS - Orlental and Domestlc. A wrde var1ety of
Orrental Reproductlons. A wonderful array of Summer
. Rugs and Lamps
J- 5535.-f-'f:-g.-J -'--. g.-.-:-:-:--.3:-:-:-' .-.- , .:-:-:.g.':-:':-:--.-:-:-:-.g:g:-:-:--
Inner Sprmg Mattresses and Halr Mattresses, Box
Springs and Pillows-all our own manufacture.
4.A, ,.,,,. , ,,,.,l,,,,:,.,.,.,,,,.,.,.,.A.,,.....,. ....,.,.4...,...... . . ..... . ....,. . ,.,., . ., , . ,
DOUBLE DECK BEDS
'. . VAN SCIVER C0.
MANUFACTURERS, IMPORTERS AND RETAILERS
Apply at Contract Dept., Second Floor Camden, N- J-
HOUSTON HALL ' ffomrlimmff '
SPECTER AND FADDIS
313 S. 2nd Street
The first student Union on
zfhe campus of an American H. D. REESE, INC-
1208 Arch Street
college or university looks
forward to serving the Class STANLEY MARVEL
106 North Delaware Ave.
of '42 as it has other mem-
bfffs Of the Alumni Family MCCALLISTER CATERING SERVICE
1811 Sp ing Garden
for nearly half a century. r
4013 Market Street
Congratulations-Good Luck, -.-
Success and Happiness STANDARD SYRUP AND EXTRACT co.
844 North 4th Street
By JOHN FRANCIS MANFREDI, Class Genius
It is now 1962. It will be only four years now
that Warren Hirt will be old enough to run against
Roosevelt. Commissioner of Highways, the ever-
faithful Frank Lee Gary IH will be on hand even
then to manage things.
But what is the happy occasion of which we are
writing. It is the evening before the annual class
binge, euphemized by the expression reunion. Cl-lor,
after all, wives will always unchain husbands for
reunionsg for a binge, never.j Most of the class has
past into oblivion, a few are in jail, a very few have
achieved note by being electrocuted, and not a few
are in the genteel poverty of stockbroking. Tonite
we look in, a few hours after their return from the
salt mills, upon that loyal, active group, ever with
Pennsylvania in their hearts and never in their
checkbooks, the alumni nuisance who are sure to
be present. What are they doing? What have they
become? This we will tell.
Ed Beetem, aloof from all, is growing.
Charlie Gyllenhaal, no longer worries about war,
but about love, for drawing upon his rich life he now
is the Ethical Problems Editor of the Evening Bul-
letin. How welcome is his sage advice to all of our
pained young folk,how they wait for the first edition.
Davis, Mehling, Breschka, Kraemer, Dulty
Smith, and Mostertz have begun a day in advance
in Stait's where they speak of the good old days
when they played football in Bennett Hall.
Robert Cruice has just graduated with the de-
gree of D.D. fDebutante's Delightj.
Senator Manfredi, he is a bit tired. He has just
returned from another fitting in London. He has
never been the same since he was number two best-
Not a few wonder on this balmy eve what
Shaemas Geraighty will do next. Will it be another
write-in vote for Commissioner of Alleycats or just
another Geraighty? Only the immortal fates can tell.
Sad to relate, Wharton Class President Havens
is vexed in spirit tonite. He has just collected two
dollars from his generous flock for the new Library.
We quote his remarks of joy, f'E13CyjfZ5S:fgl:
M,'l5lf+:i1S 3-I-tiziizlgl: .... Pfui!"
The Rev. Carlton Bruce Pearsall, of the Miles
H. Davidson Memorial Chapel is delivering his
Wednesday evening sermon on his usual subjects of
the Evils Of Liquor and THE SINS OF CORPOR-
Wertimer and Griffiths will be spouting the gags
of an unknown gagster whols thankful for that.
CMayhem is more common than it used to be.j
HThank God!" exclaim Griffiths, Uwe are still in
Mr. Bath is going, but he is just a triffe bored
by it all. Bob Maxwell has just translated his book
debunking debunkers of witchcraft into Syrian.
However, at the moment his wife is tying his tur-
ban preparatory to his evening class in Bennett
Hall on how to get a husband by divination. CCourse
are far more suited to the purposes of college now.j
This same evening, lyman Drake Gridley looks
serenely from the windows of the Racquet Club
pitying all of the non-Gridleys as they pass by,
"so1neday,l' he says to himself, Hsomebody will begin
to bring in ads and then maybe we can publish
every day and maybe even big size too .... "
That perennial cherub, William Peters, passes
by wearing his Phi Kappa Beta jacket. It is a bit
old, but it still drips with prestige.
Gordon Bodek is pressing his tails to go to the
assembly ball. He is president of Bodek, De Haven,
Leonard Gordon will be going pleased. He has
just gotten ten Landon Votes from the commuters.
So will Paul Cret Harbeson, for he has just de-
signed another doghouse for a gentleman of just the
right set. Not so with Bill Kirkpatrick. The old
question is bothering his soul, UWhy,l' he asks the
spirits in the air above him and the demons in the
earth below, 4'didn't sis marry in her class."
Ed Hueber tells the Germantown Womens Club
how to swim to Bermuda. f'All of them seemed
awfully eager to try." He tells his wife afterwards,
Art Dryer's Boss asks him t'Where were you
yesterday?" HHome," he replies with his big win-
ning smile. And Mr. William Owen, this evening, as
usual, spreads sweetness and sunshine and purity
and light all over the countryside with his equally
George Hain tells his children 'The records
prove that in my youth I was considered a better
dresser than even Senator Manfredifl
Busy Executive Milburne is damn glad he is
too busy to attend the reunion.
Petrouska who has not seen a Penn man for
years is again salling her beer with gentle tears.
Miles H. Davidson
Thomas E. Geraghty IV
Mr. and Mrs. Victor junette
John Francis Manfredi
Robert L. Wood
s - es' I -4'
J K x K
C H E S T N U T ,
'-5 f ' y f f i
Q K ' g . , 4 , JV g. -V
5 V, S1 N fb M V V ' - V 7 -. '
V UZ .
I 1 1 .
ij g A KV I V nn- -4 V - . '
4 V f Y X W f . 4 .
. . mrerlrmrserlzfvz-'I
if --RN . : 2-'QM
.1 QN N 5 N , Q - A mg.:-: :-
,' V P w. - ' . 522:-612:
0, 4 a .Ummm ff
I - . V?-sgtg Ig
:..-,V 'I v 4 V 5-
:5 ' "" I- 1 ' munuum ' '
- " "4 -ul-'P' r ' 'mm' Illllllllll .... A 33?-1121 3'
va I . ,Jlllllll . M... .
X Il ' , :-
tb V .2 5 A , . f ' 42:15:41
X , . 4 . I 4 V V . V f 1 V ,.,.,.,.,. , ,'
Q V , VV W VV 5 ,fgg!:E:2:Q,.V:.:V.,.,. V X
N-- --f I J' . .1 -.. -2-f
J K . ' x V V x V J H , .Q . V
V LOCUST V STREET V VV
' ' - If I K L-.'.'.'.':1 gg.,4,.5.,.,.'.'.3.3.g. rg, ggrq Q X M
Q R .4 ll lv .
1 - . - . :I Y.: X.. -.""3 " V I L 'QQ
:Q ' I X 5 Pg ' 1 Q""'f
' - 'I-I '.-.- ..g-3-:-:-5 " .g w,
a f - . f L. A . '
' 0 X --' ff IN r,sg.,.,.,,gqa -' e.1:5:E:?E23:f:::':'. , :K 1
' M , W- ' M "52Q'g2f'f' O,-azlzftilizy' . Avg-:2:2E2S?:2:!?7:2f?:
' K ' 324.-Zi . 15:-:1:25S1:2:2:?22" - . ' ':'."' 255:
W DI V "' wx .f ff , T1
1 . A Q15y5i5igEsE5i5?2E?2f"'' 7 -of , .. rSE2i- f .ps-1 IL I
i ' Q 00' ,.,.-'55':5':2ff? : ' .6 " 3231:
' ' N Q9 .f-1
92-.-31-' ' ,. , .'1'Z'.Q'43.-' r g.g.g.gsg.g.v' -1'xXngZ"'v.
1 9:69 ' V V .-sg:-'g:"'f., '-. . .g.gq.g.'.g. 'Q,.g2Eig!g
Ll I "" ' . .v-fl :-2-tf:-:Q-ix.-:-:-:-:-z..
- V V . V - . - dtrzzzfmsrsarssssr . V V 3 - A
' 3 P R U G E I ,,, :ii-Q'-Ti1i1':P.iE55ffiiiFEEQQSEE':E':'iif?5E:'S52?:E?i
rfxi-"" "" """"":" "" """"""""'--T'--'-"f'f-'rfrqr'
- , V ,,2,2?ir Q fzfwf 71711 ,I .9 A ,ff A V I-X
' 1741, V 1, ,I 1 VV' ,f V . V V .- ,
' A ,fi?4' 4 I , 'lnialzail 1 H
,:C9' . , '- . ' ' U' . . 2,
K - def" 1, V, .. I-1 " 7 ' V 5 V 4 .
g Q .. f . 1 - DQ
L: Q i f ? 'U i
' ' ' ' ' I '. . ' ' 1 . - ' ' e
. 9 - Q Jfjifgf . V, , .xkxl V V A . V :V V , 'V y . 'VV
- 4 45:14. ' A f I W TH ' A' ' - I'
V -. - N 13, , !,:'g:' ,- ' - I V E:.V:,.:Q:E.-9..g:g.,.5:i:,:5,:,:4.,.,:-...3:V.i: ' ' .V - V
' .V , I' 145226, ' 'A I In , --,::V -"- 'I " V' "" ""',' V-ll' V ' ' ' .
f . Ir.-15.9.1 U U. . 1 . 1 . . + A
- ,gflff - r---, Vs.. . ..,..,:,. '.'g.g.g . - 7 , ' V- V, V' V ff-'
-' 4+ A - E6 4 f-an f - ....
,',,:f51- l 1 -: V J Ljii V ' Q . , ' V , ,
,aff Z 1 : ez- .mes s - . - 1 , .
4329 FA I LW ,Ni t P ' -1.12
-F bf' 3 V .,. -.,.,.,:' -S .,....,. .,.-5, .,., . V - ' . V - VV V
M V -.'...s.'. .1 .'.- . .'. .f.. Z j V V V . ' , ' ' Via
, o Nab. F ' ' ' I -1' 'I I 1' . , , 1 ' .VH, wxfyl
, V l 75 F . L A Z ' X X ' ' ', I ' f - ,. Iwiffjjj
.X 4, x - ff' -kg:-Q n . J. - XA
X f f
e Q ' X fr- an fb 'f ,,,,' Af L - .A+ . v-- Q
'pw R '-s ' ff 3 AX! ' 493
f ., ' .V .V . I. -V f . - ' V.. 1 V'VV . if
'A -: X V A f , 2' f V fV..-0 09 1 ZrT.::qFQ
Suggestions in the University of Pennsylvania - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.