Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1916 volume:
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Eepartment of llbbarmacg
Glass of 1916
6 inceze game! taut lacy Wpno Z.aQe affc 311
fceffecfea oucg flfceak cieait '
on our C'PKf11C1 Qlzalfefc, io WO1tFL3l
C1llt1bKOl1O'L We can geofow, 1
Ebe Glass of 1916
aeaicafe lyric, knelt .
' 'FACULTY OF DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY
igiorxl o t carmcaxcxl Qeporlment
As we know lt
.-X: L irlx 3 Dilip it xx is cleeiclecl to open tlm department but the work was
lullx g ze-cl until ir, .-Xt this time the course was gwen entuey in
the evening, under the clireelion of Dr. l. Newton Snixfely as Dean, :indian emi-
nent fz1x'l1llx'. A
ln 190, tlie ilxx rlepirnnent xx is openecl and Dr. lohn R VNIll1Cl'1Hl'iI was
Num. thxt tnne ll.e rlepirtment has made rapid strides! llfltll now you Wnl
lincl "l'en'iple lliarmzxey men and women in all parts of the world
XXI xre inrleecl xerx tlrinlxlul to be a gfracluate of Queh a noble inft1tut1on ag
preparing young men and women to combat the problems of the world, by mak-
ing ithpossible for everxj one to receive a college education, and now as We leave
the safe harbor of school and pass out on the stormy sea of life, it will be with
a feeling of confidence, as we have been well prepared P
the Temple L'nix'ersity. One that has renclerecl such valuableassistance in better ' 5
'The Alumni fxsgociationi
ii Every, institution, of learning which achieves success is usually one with
vvhichiisrconnected an activelalumnigassociation, and Temple is no- 5 exception.
TheiAssociation ,vvasstarted when the first Pharmacy Class graduated, but the
irealivvorlc started when the Class of '09, with the help of the Class of '08, reor-
ganized the'-association, and a permanent bodyiwas formed to systematize the
wofkgmfi sincethat time there has been an unbrokenirecord of service: In
some years the service rendered vvasnot so conspicuous as in others, but when-
ever there arose a great need the Association was ready to take up the labor of
supplying thatitneed, and generally did not cease in its labors until every need
was taken care of. r ' 1 ' A ' .
Last year the Association held monthly educational meetings at which
times pharmaceutical problems and questions of interest to pharmacists and stu-
dents' were discussed. These meetings were always well attended, as were also
the banquets 'given by the Association. At the banquet last year Dr. Wil ey-gave
la very interesting talk.. I A '
Then, besidesall these, there is the great good that comes every year tothe
institution through its loyal graduates, who are constantly on alert to put in a
goodlword for her or her force of instructors, to use their iinfiuenee to send stu-
dents to .her halls, to- give their time and energy to prepare students for admission
to' her classes, to supplement the work of the college by helping students in the
preparation of their lessons g little things they may seem to those who ,do them,
but of untold value to the institution in her eiifortto obtain a high'standard of
efficiency. ' I I I
May the members of the Class of 1916 now or soon to be members of the
Alumni Association, be no less active than their most energetic predecessors in
furthering the interests of, and no less sincere in their devotion to their beloved
Alma Mater, the Department of Pharmacy of Temple University. G. T.
,N ,-, 4
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A EE A
. 1 N . 5 V
P Faculty .
JGHN R. MINEHART, Phaf. D.,iM. D.,
I A " V ' 4 Dean, Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy.
HENRY E1sHER,iPhaf. D., M. D., t
- ' - Professor of Materia' Medica.
JAMES coNNoR ATTDQ, M. s., D. D. s., M. D.,
g i l Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. '
H. EVERT KENDIG, Pilar. D., M. D., c
' . . Professor of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy.
HENRY H. BooM, M. D.,
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene and Director of Chemical Laboratory
HORACE BINNEY MORSE, Ph. G., M. D., -
, Professor of Commercial Training and Economics and Director of Phar-
T macy Laboratory. . .
4 ' ' A
35 ' '
IGI-IN R. MINEHARIAM. D., Phar. D
JAMES CGNNOR ATTIX, M. S., D. D. S., M. D
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H. EYERT KEXDIG, Phar. D., M. D
HENRY H. BOOM, M. D
HORACE BIXNEY MORSE, Ph. G., M. D
Lecturers, Qemongtrators and Ingirucforg
RICHARD J SVVOBODA Ph G M D
Instructor rn Chem1stry
IOI-INT CASEY Ph G
In tructor 1n Botany and Pharmacobnosy
'VIEYER GOLDBERG Ph G
Instructor rn Chemlstry
D SAMUEL CQRNFIELID, Phar' G
I I ' I P. Instructor of Pharmacy
I AMos RUTH Phar G
' I ' Instructor .rn Pharmacy
,ful-if JOHN K SCHACTDRIE R I
'i I -Instructor and Demonstrator rn Chem1stry and Pharmacy
y I Jotm BORNEMAN, P D
' Instructor in Homeopathic Pharmacy.
JOHN K. SCHACTERLE
Instructor and Demonstrator
SAMUEL CORSFELD. Phar. C
Instructor of Pharmacy
GEORGE M. THOMAS
Editor in Chief
DELLA' M. COOPER EDWARD RABEKOFF
1 Assistant Editor I Assistant Editor
' MAURI-CE SENN, Assistant Editor
ELWOOD J. KERN
Assistant Business Managvr
. . X
J. GILBERT DICKSON
U Vice President '
ABRAHAM A. COHEN
GEORGE M. THOMAS
SeniOr 91653, 1915-I6
BLAIR, RALPH DOINER ,
BLIEDEN, LILLIAN I
BOONIN, SAMUEL H
BOWER, RALPH ERSKIN
BRANDON, WALTER LEE
CGHEN, ABRAHAM A.
COLBORN, HARRY RUSSELL
COOPER, DELLA MARY
-COOPER, EMANUEL M.
CORSON, BENJAMIN SIDNEY
DAY, ALFRED 4
DE VIRGILIIS, ARTURO A. A.
DICKSON, JAMES GILBERT
DUFFY, JOSEPH ALOYSIUS
EVANGELIDIS, CLEANTH ES C.
FORMAN, SAMUEL JOSEPH
GIBBIDE, FRANCIS ELMER
JACOBY, CARI., JOHN
KATZ, LOUIS -
KERN, ELNVOHOD J EREMIAH '
KING, DAVID MARK A
LOBOSCO, XIVILLIAM ANTHONY
MAILE, JOHN FRANKLIN
MQHUGH, HUGH JAMES
PEIZER, MARY POMERANTZ
PRINCE, DAVID H.
ROBERTS, EVERETT JOSEPH
RODGERS, RAYMOND H.
SANCHEZ CATALA, ALFREDO
SENN, MAURICE LEWIS
SEYFERT, HOYVARD BENTLEY
STALLSMITH, LESTER VERNON
STEVES, ERNEST J.
THOMAS, GEORGE MELVIN
VATLER, HYMAN C.
NVADE, PATRICK PAUL
NVEISSMAN, SAMUEL S.
Generic Name, Lee W.g Family, Brandon.
Habitat, 'Philadelphiap Pa.
Cultivated, Kiltner College, N. C.g
Howard University, Washington, D. C.
Characteristics: Do-c's specialty is
quizzing the fellows in PharmQCY, Qt
which he is quite proficient. Littlelis
known of his history, but if you are in-
terested we are quite sure a young lady
in the Dental Department can supply
Generic Name, Ralph Erskin' g
h Family, Bower.
Habitat, Newville, Pa.
Cultivated. Newville High School,
'VVilliam Penn Charter, Philadelphia, Pa.
Characteristics: Cap and Gown Com-
mittee. Most of. "Lefty's" time is taken
up with the ladies, although he manages
to find time to serve on the Cap and
Gown Committee. He is the possessor
of a wonderful bass voice, and certainly
showed us how to use it on the night of
the banquet. He has given us many use-
ful suggestions for this book, and the
Committee takes this' opportunity to
Generic Name, Benjamin S.,
Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cultivated, Brown Prep.
Characteristics: Kewpie Club. Dick is
a pretty boy, and makes a great hit with
the ladies. His favorite pastime is
smashing beakers and talking 1.o"Lilly"
He has a wonderful disposition and no
matter how much tough luck he has in
the Lab., he never gives up.
Generic Name, Abraham A.,
. Family, Cohen.
Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cultivated, Central High School,
Characteristics: Class Treasurer, Pin
Committee, Banquet Committee. .Here
we have the biggest grafter in the class,
but when it comes down to line points,
"Abie" is a pretty good scout, especially
when he invites you around 'to his house
to take a peek at his famous Russian
wine cellar. If you doubt this, ask the
Senior Banquet Committee. -
Generic Name, josephg Family, Duffy.
-Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cultivated, Public Schools.
Characteristics: "Frenchie" is his
nickname, but the person who gave it to
him must have been blind or deaf. He
has not been with us so very long.
coming to us about the lirst of February.
but the most of the class wish he had
arrived sooner. He has won the dis-
tinction of being our "Little Irish Rose".
Generic Name, Arturo C
Family, De Virgiliis.
Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cultivated. Chieti High School, Italy.
Characteristics: Little is known about
the characteristics of this specimen ex-
cept that he has been a good student,
and when the exam. marks are read he
is always well up in the scale.
Generic Name, Cleanthes C.g
Synonym-N on Ofiicial,
Habitat, Manssourah, Egypt.
Cultivated, Cairo High School.
Characteristics: This is a rare' speci-
men, and we take great pride in having
him in our collection. He is a graduate
of the Southern College ot Pharmacy,
Atlanta, Ga., and an honorary member
of Georgia State Pharmaceutical Associa-
tion. He joined our class to take up a
post graduate course.
Generic Name, Alfred Dudiiingg
' Fa:r1E1y, Day.
Habitat, Seilersvllle, Pa.
Cultivated. Seiiersville High School,
Allentown Prep. -
Characteristics: Pin Coznniittee.
"Bud" often becomes annoyed by some
of Dr. Kendigs spasms: lhe fact is made
evident' by the expression of pain on
his faceg but again becomes perfectly
normal after the departure of the sa.d Dr.
Generic Name, Morrisg Family, Feinstein.
Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
' Cultivated, Southern High School,
Characteristics: Unable to hnd any
data concerning this specimen.
Generic Name, Joseph Samuelg A
Habitat, Philadelphia. Pa.
Cultivated, Southern High School,
Philadelphia, Pa.g Strayer's Business Col-
Characteristics: Vice' President Senior
Class. "Sammy" has been a hard worker,
always on time, and was never known to
cut a quiz. During his 'spare moments
he could be found either buried in a book
or discussing some Pharmaceutical prom-
lem with his friends.
Generic Name, William Anthonyg
Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Charactcristics: Wfe landed "Bill"
while on our homeward journey, and be-
sides being aiwell-liked classmate, he
is by no means an infant. Wie feel sure
that if he ever gets tired of the drug
business he can malce good in the ring
without any dililiculty.
Generic Name, David M.g Family, King.
Habitat, Shenandoah, Pa.
Cultivated, Shenandoah High School.
Characteristics: Vice President Junior
Class, Chairman Banquet Committee.
This specimen is found only in wet
places. and should be preserved in alco-
hol. He never worries, never hurries,
and is always sure to be greeted with a
"glad to see youn when he decides to at-
tend one of Dr. Attix's lectures.
Generic Name, Mary Pomerantzg
I-labitiat. 'Philadelpiiizu Pa.
Characteristicsz This specimen has
the power to acquire and retain knowl-
edge, and she has been a student that
any class can well be proud of.
Generic Name, Ferdinand A. 5
Habitat, Cleveland, O.
Cultivated, Royal University, Buda-
Characteristics: The "Duke'l is an-
other member who is taking a post grad-
uate course. He arrived in America in
1900, and soon opened the Red Cross
Pharmacy in Cleveland, Ohio. His work
as a student has been beyond question,
and he is a jolly good fellow except when
someone drops a cigarette stump or a
brick on his bald head.
Generic Name, Raymond H.g
i Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cultivated, Central I-ligh School.
Characteristics: "Ray" joined us' at the
beginning' of our Senior year to brush
up a little on the stutt, as he graduated
from P. C. P. i
Generic Name, Edwardg
- Family, Rabekoif.
Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa.
Characteristics: Class Book Staff.
"Eddie" is a good, conscientious worker,
always ready to help, and has rendered
the Class Book Committee considerable
aid in producing this hook.
Generic Name, Lester Vernon,
' Family, Stallsmith.
Habitat, Parsons, Pa.
Cultivated, Parsons High School.
Characteristics: "Stally". is noted for
his ability to voice his opinion on any
and all subjects. lfle is an authority in
Pharmacy and has a time record in all
Generic Name, Alfredog Family, SanchezQ
Habitat, Cawaguey, Cuba.
Cultivated. Borrero Private lnstitute
Characteristics: A peculiar specimen,
about which we have been unable to
learn very much.
Generic Name, Hyman C.: u
Habitat, Philadelphia. Pa.
Cultivated, Central l-ligh School, Phil-
Characteristics: "Caruso" will longtime
remembered for lns ability to make lum-
self heard on any and all occasions.
His favorite pastime was demonstrating
some of the popular songs. Now. use
your own interpretation of sound. music.
Generic Name, George Melving
A Family, Thomas.
Habitat, Wiilliamsport, Pa.
Cultivated, lfVilliamsport High School,
Vtfilliarnsport Commercial College.
Characteristics: Kewpie Club, Junior
Banquet Committee, Class Book Stall.
"Tom" is one of the best natured and
most popular boys in the class. ' He is
always ready for a good time, but can
also get down to work and study when
it is necessary. He is one of the few
members of the class who has plenty of
class spirit, and is always willing to work
for the class, and much of the success of
this book is due to his untiring efforts.
Generic Name, Maurice Louisg '
' Synonyma-"Ignatz". ' A
1 Habitat, Philadelphia, Pa. A '
Cultivated, 'Southern High School.
Characteristics: Class Book Staff. We
picked ."Ignatz" up on the home stretch,
and despite thefact that he has 'an awful
battle to keep awake during 'fPop"
Fisher's lectures, he-has rendered some
valuable assistance in the production of
this book. He also ofliciated in the ca-
pacity as cheer leader,
Generic Name, Howard B.g
. Family, Seyfert.
Habitat, Reading, Pa.
Cultivated, Reading High School.
Characteristics. .-X little world all by
himself. Usually too busy to help on
anything, but gets there just thc same
when examinations are on. '
Written By Lillian Blieden.
'Tis the joyous month of june,
Oh! month of great delight,
The grand earth is now in tune,
Since hearts are happy and light.
Now the parting time is nigh,
When we have to say good-bye:
Can we realize we've reached the end,
Into Pharmacy to blend.
' ' - III.
Oh! what pleasant dream ofifun,
The task of sowing seed is done,
Two years have passed in earnest toil-
For now we'reireapers of the soil.
Our hearts beat with alacrity,
Our joys are now with Pharmacy,
To help, to aid, to assist, to do-
That's the work of our honored few.
Of Life's vocations none could compare,
In -foresight and in great care, '
Whicli duties involve, money can't buy
Life! the thing we sanctify.
Now we enter school of life.
Conscience, be our guide in life:
For there is many a rugged road,
So' let reason be our code.
Hurrah! our noble work begins
Of bringing health to sick on wings,
Humanity will ever owe
A debt it cannot bestow.
Wlhen tired of Life's busy schemes,
'Slip away to land of dreams,
Remember your classmates dear
Who said: "You'll pass, don't fear.
Remember the banquet and dance,
The thought of the happy glance
Amidst all frolic and fun,
The happiest crowd under the sun.
Now from our lessons we're free,
Let us be under YVisdon1's treeg
Lessons we've learned, we must confess,
Have helped in struggle for success.
Let us recall, in future years,
The hazing and its great fears,
Laugh and' remember Red and Xvhite,
XfVl1lCll.b0llIld your thoughts so very
Recall the school-days flown by,
Of fond memories so nigh:
Let us raise our voices high,
This happy day to our hearts we tie.
Farewell to Class of 1916,
For in memories dear
NVQ shall always hear
Of the dear Class of 1916.
Farewell, farewell! O Class of 1916,
Ileralders of two years' toil,
May you triumph, like from soil,
I bid you farewell, farewell.
To our dear Alma Mater let us be true,
In honor, veneration. and respect, too,
And sound abroad her praise
As now we our voices raise.
May those halls forever ring
'Which with science enlightment bring
Farewell, dear Faculty of Fame,
You gave us Ambitious yearning flame.
noble and most interesting study of Chemistry,fwe received our long-looked-for intro-
duction to the Seniors. We 'were gladly greeted with foul-smelling eggs .and to-
matoes, also other foreign matters,not, listed in the Pharmacopia, forcing us to re-
treat temporarily, but after concentrating our forces we retaliated as la Von Hinden-
burg, and came out victors, which cost us one dollar apiece besides, paying, as you
see, for our victory, p ' 1 i P -
4 After' all:-our social affairs having ended, we concentrated our craniums on studying,
for the, finals, whichrolled aroundsoon, but while in the midst of- our preparation for
those exams we were delighted by Prof. Minehartis announcement of our biotanizing
tripsp Our first' tripto tf'isher's Lane was greatly appreciated. Standng on the
stationtsteps we 'soon le-arned to differentiate arborous from anarborous trees, and
upon 'further pursuitithrough creeks, 'woods anddumps, became acquainted with vari-
ousspeciesj ofiplants which shall ever linger in our minds. V
f O-ur second trip, Glenolden, weymust adm-it that Dr. Borneman had us beaten
to a frazzlefin the cross-country run. 'He certainly did break 'some records in sprint-'
ing, and was the cause of' theibilg usage of witch hazel to limber uprour tired muscles.
But we enjoyed thosetrips immensely and profited highly by those trips, which we
proved to Prof. Minehart at our final, examinations. W -
.Our hnals then were on hand, and we went at them with a will, thinking of
our future and which, no doubt, 'foundfmost all of us successful, and helped sus to-
en-joy agood and well-earned vacation.
P y is 'OURASENIOR YEAR. .
' Alasll Back from our vacations, and ready for the final stretch. After comparing
our different vacationsindulged in duringythe few months' layoff, we became active'
in our studies., : ,
, ,We find' there are -new faces, and were quite surprised to miss some of the old.
Q ' ,We also find new, faces among the faculty--Prof. Kendigxand Mr. Rutt.
5 Weagreelwith the old 'statement that good stuff comes in small packages by our
acquaintance with Prof. Kendig, to-whom we all take our hats 'oft' as the real thing
inf Pharmacy. He surely had us going for the first few weeksg indeed, some of us
'were thinkin' of employing'stenographers to take notesg but we soon got on with
. g Q .
the idea, and we became quite efficient in the art of swift writing. Wfhether we could
read our ownhandwriting is a question, but the honorable Mr. Rutt soon made things'
plain to us. - , - . ' A
i- Our social side of the programconsisted of a new election of officers, and the
following were elected: ,lVlr. Dickson, Presidentg Mr. Forman. Vice Presidentg Miss
Dav'is,- Secretary, and -.Mr. Cohen, Treasurer. , '
is 1 Glad to say the above administration proved a success. as they united all factions
and kept us in' unity. Our studies were kept on the same routine as lieretofore,
naturally 'becoming harder all the time,'and at last we find ourselves ready for
Christmas vacation., 7 , , l 1 " ' ' ' '
' Uponiour return we commenced our annual discussion regarding our banquet.
' ' .We -introduced ourselves. there to the Freshmen by having them as our guests,
and we were indeed 'delighted in' meeting them, as we are sure fhey will prove a
.Credit to Temple-University., ranking. of course. next to us, for we are still hearing
the praise of our eminentffaculty that we are the best yet. ' n . '
- Our banquet' proved quite successful, thanks to -the committee in charge for their'
untiring labors, also to Prof. Boom, the toastmaster. who.prc,ved his -worth.
' All social 'life now over, we are beginning on our final stretch to do or die, but
before 1 close a' few words regarding a member of our faculty for his generosity,
kind thoughts and his 'labors to both Temple University and the entire student-body..
A Q'en'tleman to whom'we look, upon with the highest of esteem. his untiring lalzors
ami' wit tomake us feel the bright part of life. A gentleman to whom we can never
repay for his kindness' and teachings. we are all indeed happy in the thought of hav-
ing him with us the pastyear, after learning how near we came to. lose him. I
can'not'find words enough to shower the just praise due him. We will indeed feel
'W roud in after vears to think of him 'is one of our faculty and may his name have a
safe place in our thoughts and hearts wheniwe can look hack 'to our past years and
think of our Alma NIZ1tCIf"'-P1'0l- J-,C AWS-
Q W . - Q EDXVARD RABEKGFF, Historian.
ab-out the "magic crystal ball", and had often expressed a desire to see one. Now
that I was face to face with one, my curiosity got the best of my judgment, and I
decided to learn all I could about it. .
- After my first' feeling of surprise wore off, I pushed a chair up to the table and
sat down to learn the mysteries of this wonderful ball. I ,
-To the touch it was as smooth as ivory. Otherwise there was nothing else
within visible to the human eye. I, sat for some time looking into this ball and trying
to see where its great mysterious powers lay. . A
As I satiand looked cloud seemed to form in the centre of the ball. Slowly
and slowly this cloud seemed to disappear. As it slowly disappeared, in its place
could be seen a large building. The building seemed to have very familiar lines. To
my great surprise I recognized the "Temple Pharmacy College '. Yes? it was the
same old place.
The sight of the good old college brought back sweet memories of pleasant days
spent within. The days when Dr. Minehardt used to tell us how to become good
citizens first, then good Pharmacists, and also gcod business men. I wondered how
many of my classmates took his advice, .
I, must have sat thus and 'thought over this for a long time, for when I looked
into the crystal .ball again the college building had disappeared. In its place was a
beautiful farm. Over in one corner was a patch of the largest. and best roses I had
ever seen. I looked at the sign over the door of the house. It readz'
. GEORGE THOMAS AND COMPANY.
. "ROSE BAGS FOR SALE." U
. I knew who George Thomas was, but I wondered who the Company was. Sure
enough, as I watched Thomas came walking out with the Company on his arm--4
Della M. Cooper. Someone took Dr. Minehardts advice.
The farm house soon faded from view. and in its place could be seen the back
woods of West Virginia. Through the wood flowed a pretty stream. I followed
this stream a little way till I came to a bench. On this bench sat a young lady. Be-
side her sat a young man. How innocent they looked the had his-hands in his
pocketsj, these two babes in the woods, Betty Tibbits and the Honorable Bower
QBetty says, "You're all wrong. Dick: y,ou're all wrongul.
I shifted my gaze from them to a young man further up the stream. Ile had his
pants rolled up above his knees. In his hands lie had an old pair of,pants. The
legs were tied in a knot at the bottom. As I watched him. he waded into the strenin,
knee deep. and proceeded to run the pants through the water. Ile did this a few
times before it dawned on my marble cranium wnat his on,eei was. When it did
strike me, it struck hard. I. ,Gilbert Dickson, our highly ezzteemed President, had
also taken Dr. IVlinehardt's advice. XN'hat? Guess! Raising suckers. Pharinaceutically
speaking, raising leeches.
On the opposite side of the stream were a few young gr-ntfeincn of great renown
and repute. Alphabetically arranged they were Rzibevolf, l-'lltivqn gig the noble- 50,1 of
Aesculapiusg B-'null-, the original Handsome Samg Gross. the sugar of milk magnateg
Rachmell, the original Four Iiilusher, known as "iilike"g Chestnut. the king of all nuts.
and last, Auerbach, universally known as "The lloy Hero". This congregation of
well-known 'characters were busily engaged in what they call, down South, a crap
The interest in the manly sport was so great that gthe policeman approaching
came on unnoticed. After a second look at this arm of the law. I recognized the well-
lmown features of Edward Roberts, 'The Speed King". 'JI-low low have the mighty
fallen". .lfle had become successor to XX'illiams. the renowned breaker ef crap games.
At this stage of the game the crystal ball became blurred again. Xlfhen it cleared
up, where the game was before was now a big ranch. It looked like it was down in
Texas' some place. On the door was a shingle marked I
ERNEST I. STEVES. M. Dj
Thereiwere unite a few ponies on the ranch. Astride one of these was our old friend.
Alfred De Virgilus.
In a hammock on the side porch lay our esteemed friend and fellow citizen.
Maur-ieig F-insu-in. otherwise known as the "Sleeping I3eauty". In front of him sat
two minstrel men. One, the great thrower of cows' husbands tbulll. Dr. Vtfalter L.
Brandon. The other. his Assistant-in-Chief, Professor Rodgers. There must have
been some ragtime dance music, because Hyman C. Vailer, alias Rivka Thomashefsky,
was out on the turf doing the hornpipe.
The scene then shifted to the Hayre De Grace race track. The main feature of
the day was the human race for the medals. On the scratch line stood the contestants
eager to start on the home stretch. After a closer observation I recognized distinctly
the features of Mary Peizer, "the grass widowng Max Rizer. "the renovfned sub-
stiutorng Samuel Wfeissman, "the walking l"harnzacopocia". and ,lake Ring, the "living
Toogl 'fo l9l6
Here's to the Class of 1916,
Her record shall never die.
May we all have prosperous lives,
And see the end of Chi.
Heres to the Dean of the Faculty,
A grand man is he.
In parting we say good-bye
'To the dear T. U. of P.
Oh, Pharmacy. Oh, Pharmacy! i
Thy sons shall never forget'
The golden haze of student days
Is round about us yet. '
Those days of yore will come no more,
But through our manly years
The tho't of you, so good and line
Xlfill fill our eyes with tears.
Qlagg o 1917
AVELLINA, SISTER MARY
BAKOVE, MORRIS H
-' .. 'Si' ' ' . ,,,, , .
N A q . I I .4.R, ,.RR ,R,:
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ix 1-- -
BRQSSMAN, GEORGE A.
CONWELL, WILLIAM T.
GRIIVER, HARVEY W.
HARRIS, HYMAN H
KITTY, MARTIN J.
L0GAI7I,. wALTER I.
MANDI-ZS, LUIGI M 1'
MORRIS, ARTHUR H.
PINKET'D,h' DANIEL S.
PORITZSIQQI FANNIE C.
ROSEN, IIIERLAN S.
STEIN, MOLLIE E.
XVILKINSON, CHARLES S.
XVORMLEY, XNILBERT H.
lcinel the lVlo'fio of the Kewpie Qlub
The Kewpie Club was organized soon after we returned to college after our
Christmas vacation. The matter of forming a club had been talked about a good
bit, and when we talked about it again after Christmas we settled the matter by
having a meeting at the home of one of the members.
As we were, and are, only live, we had quite a time deciding upon' a suitable
name. When "The Kewpie Club" was tinally chosen as an appropriate name, a
small silver Kewpie pin was chosen as our emblem. The pins were very much admired,
and seemed to be liked very well, as the male members of the club had a very hard
time keeping them. X'Ve seldom had more than two Kewpies wearing pins. When
the other members wore a Kewpie pin it was only for a -few days, and while they
were wearing the Kewpie pins their class pins' happened to be missing. You may
draw your own conclusion as to why they didn't wear both pins all the time. I am
sure I do not know-and, what's emore, I don't care. A
The aim of our club has been to have a good time, and we have been very
successful. If you do not believe me, you can ask Dr. Morse, andl know he will
most heartily agree with me. , ' g
Wfhile we have enjoyed ourselves we have had several exciting arguments. At
one of our meetings we had quite a heated debate on "Woma11's Suffrage", and at
another meeting a less exciting debate on "P1'eparednessl'.
However, our debate on 6'VVoman's Suffrage" was in vain, as we were unable to
convert the members of the club to the cause. ,
XX-'e have had, and are still having, a good time, and beforeiwe end our college
days the members of the Kewpie Club and those who have been wearing Kewpie. pins
are going to have a theatre party, followed by a supper. ' ' A ' V
I feel sure there isn't one of us who will ever forget the pleasant evenings we
have spent together at our different homes. I know they have been enjoyed by all
and when we separate when our college days are over, we will not be sorry we 'formed
the Kewpie Club and became better acquainted with each other. ' , .
The olhcers are: . . ' ' I
'GEORGE M. THOMAS, President,
FRANCIS E. GIBBLE,iVice President,
ELWOOTJ I. KERN, Secretary, ii
DELLA M. COOPER, Treasurer,
BENJAMIN s. CORSON. T
The 500 Qlub
The members of this club decided to form what may be rightly called a
social organization. A
It is guaranteed and tested under the Food and Drug Act of 1896.
Purity rubric, 99.99970 1
They own and control the formula and plant, which, by the way, is the
best of its kind in the world, for the production of the celebrated "500" Lini-
ment that is guaranteed to take all the soreness out of umbrella ribs.
It is rumored that all the members have been bitten by the tse-tse fly,
but this is a beri-beri great mistake. Following is a short write-up of the
J. Gilbert Dickson, known as "Dick," Born at Gettysburg, Pa., and pos-
sessing many of the brave qualities exemplified on that historic battlefield
by his forebears, notably among them his marvelous executive ability, so
ably demonstrated as President of the 1916 Pharmacy Class.
Everett J. Roberts, known as "Bob," whose talents have been the sub-
ject of numerous comments of the most complimentary type. During his
contributions to this most excellent and successful class book even the fac-
ulty, known for their conservativeness, have commented on his untiring
efforts and successful conclusion of this most worthy work in the face of the
most bitter opposition. '
His generous offer and indeed almost continuous use for the delight and
pleasure of the class of his most luxurious Hudson car has further endeared
him to the members of his classp , . F
Ralph E. Bower, known as "Gip," whose smiling face is an indication
of the good will and humor that is beaming therefrom, has not only en-
deared himself to the male members of the class, but has become an idol of
the gentler sex, and seems to relish his part in the most delightful manner.
He has recently been converted to women suffrage and is at present one of
its most enthusiastic supporters. i , g
Elizabeth Stehley Tibbits, better known as "Betts," to the members of
the class, whose home is located among the .romantic scenery of West. Vir-
ginia, at a place called Keyser, is a most delightful companion. So charac-
teristic of her State she has given- untiring time and attention to the work
of the Class, and her lovable face and disposition have inspired other mem-
bers of the Class to renewed and constant study.
. ' Last, though by no means least, Joseph A. Duffy, known as' "Duff,"
who entered, the class in February and whose only regret is that he did
not do so sooner, has by his Irish wit and otherwise capable ability to cari-
cature the different racial make-up of the college, endeared himself to not
only the class, but the faculty as well, and says that the happy reminiscences
of his college days will be, he hopes, an inspiration to him in after life.
iii' 1 tus-I-1
i hi I ni
A I I: f ...' 3 44' " ' 1,-If 11
i-4 I 1 - '-'1 '...
Q' my 4 -55 ' at
I' 2 --1-19? 1 .
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19 ' Colleje - Gr'a0,c1a72.
E. J. Kern, '16.
The fx, Q, 9,5 oi the Qlass
A-is for Attix, a Chemical wonder.
His exam questions Certainly make us ponder.
li-is for Hlieden. who thinks shes a poet
Shekl he hetter at plumhing is she only did know it.
C-is for Cooper, het goat try to get.
just call her "Sue", and you'll get it. you het.
D-is for Dickson, our wr-nclerful President,
Of Gettysburg he was formerly a resident.
A is for Erangelidies, our Egyptian mummy.
ln the iahoratory he is certainly no dummy,
Ii-is for lforman, whom the girlies admire,
To get married seems to he his greatest desire.
The cause we don't know, hut we're sure it's not wine
G-is tor Gihhle, who's never on tune.
ll-is for lr-larry Collmrn, who fell hack a year.
l'le's now making good, and we wish him good cheer.
l-is for lgnatz, thats Seun, to he sure,
To keep awake he has not as yet tound a cure.
,l--is for jaeohy, the Blondie so fair,
Even though he's slow, hes sure to get there.
li--is for King, the Irishman from afarg -
Hes generally too sleepy to stand up to the har OD.
L-is Lizzy, that's Corson, you all know.
.-Xt parties, for chickens he never is slow.
M--is for Mclflugh, an lrishman hold,
Gi his war against "hed hugs" a story is told.
N--is for Mr. Nohody, we know him not,
So the hest thing to do is to let it drop.
O-is for Omnis, in Latin. it seems,
So here's to the Class of 1916! -
P-is for lleizer, who makes a high mark,
And m all ot her studies she sure is some shark.
-is for Queerness-that's Cohen, we presume.
He's some lady-killer-even uses perfume.
R--is for Roberts, so pale and so thin.
If someone should hit hun, his anatomy would cave in.
S-is for Stallsmith, who sticks around "Betty",
But when he talks, the boys all yell "Yo, Eddie".
T-is for Thomas, the dwarf of the class.
But when it comes to a party. he sticks to the last.
U-is Useless, that's roll-call. We'll sayg
Wie always are there on time every day.
V--is for Valier, a nut you can betg
The squirrels, we are sure, will get him yet.
NW-is for Wfade--we call him "Pat",
It his head gets much bigger he will need a new hat.
X-is for Excellent-that's our class we love:
In the rank of all classes, none rank above.
Y--is for Yours Truly, whois writing this verse.
It 1S11it very good. but could be worse.
Z-is fer Zingilaer, that's Ginger, I'll write,
And, according to Fisher, I guess that's right.
C E. 1. KERN, '16,
G. M. THOMAS, '16,
On a mule We and two legs behind
And two we find before.
WVe tickle behind, before We find
What the two behind before.
, .From Practical Druggistl
Ask Carson about his translation in Latin
last year of diabetic meat.
' Miss Bleiden says that you can drive a horse
to drink, but a pencil must be led tleadl.
Get that? Pretty good, eh!
I sat one evening on a trolley car beside
two Women who Were returning together from
an afternoon's shopping tour.
"My husband goes out every night for a
little constitutional," one of the women said.
"No," replied the other, "my husband al-
ways keeps it in the house."
Customer-"Please let me have a bottle of
citz of magnesiag have it charged."
Pharmacist-"Very sorry, madam, but our
business is strictly cash."
Boy to Drnggist--"Give me 10 cents' worth
Boy-"No, uncle is."
Prospective Customer fto drug clerk who is
trying his best to hold up the counteri-
"Have you any ambition."
Clerk-"No, but we have something just as
"Say, Jeweler, why don't my watch keep
good time?" "The hands won't behave, sirg
there's a pretty girl in the case."
Boom-"A kidney is bean-shaped. Maile,
what shane is that." '
Maile-"Bean-shaped is kidney-shaped."
Attix-"Of what use is urine in the body?"
Katz-"To extinguish tire."
Dr. Minehart-"What is erg.rot?"
Corson-"Cotton root bark."
King-"They say a camel can go seven days
without a drink.'
Cohen-"Who the h- wants to be a. camel."
Morse-"Hello, Pop, why all these glad
Fisher ."Oh. been having my picture took
for the Year Book."
Morse-"ls it any good?"
Fisher-i'Sure, here's the proof."
CFrom Philadelphia Newspapenl
Takes Pity on a
And Turns Him Over to the Police,
Sends Alan Who
From the Lecture Room
Is Given Carnegie Medal 'Wlien he
Himself in Front of a
To Save a Child
Declares that Venus Fly Trap
Food According to Webster's
UNITED ORIQJPZR OF HOT-AIR ARTISTS.
Chief Iiissemeter of B. S ............. Dickson
First Caretaker of Hot-air Tank ...... Bower
Extraordinary Intlationist of Gas Bag,
First High Spewer of Hydrogen
Plenipotentiary .................. Weissman
Socius llonororius from 1017 ........... Mellale
I-'rater in Facultate. ............... Prof. Boom
THE l"I'SSI'ZRS' Cl.I'Ii.
Fraters ln lfaeultale
Dr. Mlnehart Dr. Morse
President ........................... Mellugh
Vice-President ....................... I-'elusteln
Secretary and Treasurer .......... Miss Blieden.
Miss liavis Auerhack
Miss Coopel' IQHUIIH
Steves l my
THE ANNllAI'Sl'Zll-lllfSCTlI CLUB.
Vice-President. A. A. Cohen
Seeretary, li. J. Kern
Treasurer. Miss Tihhets
lie Virgilus Senn
Katz IC. M, Cooper
Rules of the Pluh.
l. All members must he present at the reg'-
ular meetings ol' the Vinh. which are held
three evenings a week at Kug:ler's.
2. No member shall drink more than ten
Steins of Annhanser-lluseh in one evening.
3. All whiskies are tn he drunk straight.
4. Not more than 12 Tom and .Tcrrvs shall
be drunk in a single evening.
No member shall become intoxicated.
6. The otlieers of the f'luh shall have the
use of tunnels if necessary.
The most popular man: . Mercey?
The best looking man: Boonin?
The funniest man: BiS6I"?
The best athlete: Killlg?
The greatest lady killer: Bower?
The bravest man: E. M. Cooper?
The sleepiest man: Feinstein?
The fastest man: Veiler?
The noisiest man: Biser?
The greatest Y. M. C. A. advocate: Cohen?
The greatest heathen: McHugh?
Some hair tonic-Mersey.
A moustache cup-Bethy Tibbets.
25,000 Beecham's pills-Miss Davis.
Some virtue-LLizzieJ Corson.
Some more sleep-Feinstein.
Another pair shoes-Steyer.
A pair of pants in exchange-Green. -
A husband-lLizzieJ Corson.
" Fon SALE.
Notes that no one can read or understand.
Bargain sale now on. Come one, come all, at
A 90 H. P. racing car. Owner about to re-
tire before he breaks his neck. See Roberts.
wife. See Dutfy.
HELPFUL HINTS. .
K. I.. must not be given with the meals, as
it may turn the bread a blue color,
Do not give epsoni salts at bedtime, as it
Never -take iron with vegetables, as it will
form ink in the stomach. I
Avoid funerals, especially those of your
ever miss a wedding, coming events, etc.
Never sympathize with customers, leave that
to the minister. c I
Never give iron on a wet stomach lest it
the lungs. '
Never took a drink-Brandon,
Drinks the most-Jacoby.
Has the best gift of gab-Mrs. Reizer.
Chews the most tobacco-Miss Davis.
Burns the most cigarettes-Miss Bleiden.
BUYS the best tobacco-Miss Cooper.
Never recited wrong-Wade,
Never recited right-Green,
Shoots the best crap-Bethy Tibbetg.
THE PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE.
Did it ever occur to you that a man's life
is full of temptations? He comes into the
world without his consent, and goes out
against his will, and the trip between is ex-
ceedingly rocky. The rule of contrarfies is
one of the features of this trip. 'When he is
little, the big girls kiss him, when he is big
the little girls kiss him. If he is poor he is a
bad manager, if he is rich, he is dishonest.
If he needs credit, he can't get it, if he is
prosperous every one wants to do him a favor.
If he is in politics it is for graft, if he is out
of politics he is no good to his country. If
he don't give to charity he is a stingy cuss,
if he does it is for show. If he is actively
religious, he is a hypocrite, if he takes no
'interest in religion he is a hardened sinner.
If he gives affection he is a soft specimen,
if he' cares for no one he is cold blooded. If
he dies young there was a great future before
himg if he lives to an old, age he missed his
calling. If you save money you're a grouch,
if you spend money your a loofer, if you get
it you are a grafterg if you don't get it you
are a bum. So, what's the use.-Ex.
-Duffy-"I understand you fell off the water
King-"No, sir, it is true I dismounted,
but I did so with dignity and deliberation."
Two .heads with but a single thought,
Two hearts that beat as one, I
Two pairs of lips in suspense held,
Two little smacks-yum, yum.
A Junior had a little book,
Its leaves were white as snow,
He wrote his answers in it,
i So he'd be sure to know.
He took thebook to class with him
To help in the exam., I
But Kendif-stood behind him
And it wasn't worth a ng. '
Of all sad words of tongue and pen,
The saddest of these: I've flunked again.
A jolly young chemistry tough
While mixing a compound of stud
Dropped a match inthe vial
And after awhile
They found his front teeth and a cuff.
Attix-Mother is to vinegar what pop is to
First Student-"Have you seen Sir ,Rutt
Second Student-Yes. I listened to him for
more than an hour today."
F. S.1"That so? What was he talking
about?" I I
S. S.-"He didn't say."
55112 lgillzrge Illhzxxmarisi
Behind the dim prescription case,
1119 Vlllage drug clerk stands.
The clerk a busy man is he. '
W'ith pale and slender hands.
And the cheek-bones' in his pallid face
Protrude like "whited clams."
His hair is crisp, and black an Q
And flutters in the vang d Iona,
His brow is wet with an honest sweat,
He does who'er he can,'
And looks the whole world in the face,
hor he owes most every man.
' n III.
VVeek in, week out, from morn till night,
He tells his tale of woe:
Youican see him swing his pestle 'round
.With measured heat and slow
Like a village sexton "cleaning out"
Whe1'9 the dark cob-webs hang low.
And children coniing home from school
Look in at the open door.
They love to watch the soda clerk
Turn the faucets with a roar,
And catch the odor of the spray
That splashes to the floor.
He goes, on Sunday. to the store
The same as other days:
He never hears a parson preach
Nor choirs sing hymns of praise.
But in the store, required to dwell,
He pines away his days.
He thinks he hears his niother's voice
Singing in Paradise:
She told him once "his dream of drugs"
NVas frantic and unwise.
And with his pale white hand he wipes
A tear out of his eyes.
Toiling, rejoicinn, sorrowing.
Onward tliroufxli life he goes.
Each morning CT A. MJ sees his tasks hc-,fran
Each evening: 111 P. MJ sees them closcg
Somethin,f: attempted. hut never done.
He steals a night's repose.
Thanks. thanks to thee my worthy friend
For the truths thou dost instill. f
Thus if fortune would he ours
And fame our lives would till.
Back of counter. plow, anvil. ol' P911-
NVe must labor with a will.
Thus. in the sounding: mortar. shaped
Each rounded form and pill.
-H. C. Albright.
Qur trlplets were rarsed on Es ay s Food from hrrth rl hey
owe therr lrle ance strength to rt wntes Mrs T Kranzusch, of
Appleton,W1s ,the proud mother of these handsome year old boys
Qould we offer stronger proof of the remarlxahle efhcreney of
No 1 N02
rncx mr nl
Stu X these bottle: hex show hon Eglkgg 5 I'-50d
modrhrs con s mrllt o that halnx c n drge t ll
o rs ccxx Q mrlt m bahx Q stornac alter rt has aecn
curcled hx the ga lrc yurcc The thrclt leathers curds are
most lndlgestrh e and lmlable
No 2 1 con Q rrrlt rnodrheo hx Eslfay S Food under
the same udfntlc l ccncrtron The delrcate flaky curds are
casx lor ln hx to Cl He t and as rrmlwte
Ask YOU! Doctcr ahfut Esfiay s frocl He
nous rt males cew Q n lllt 0 elx lrlxe mother s mul ll al ha 5
can ca rly drfe t rt and Qrcu urong and healll x TI cr ance.
of doctors hate ralsed their own chrldren on Eslgav 5
TEN FEEDINGS FREE
If your little cne rs rot thlrvlng not ravnlrg
regularly for the ake cf hs future. l eallh prt
hum on fskay s Fcod a once lNr.rs rg
mothers wrll fund lhatbabyvnlltal-re Esfcg s
wrthout notlcmg the change I lS well
e IE cl th L1 an to accustom hum to an occasional bottle
n cl nth c
as all mothers fmd rt necessary to sl-.xp
, a nursing at trmee
Valentine I-I. Smith 81 Co.
S. W. Cor. Second and Green Streets
I Manufacturers of
Medicinal Fluid Extracts
A it b and
P Standard- Pharmaceutical Preparations
Cotrell 8z. Leonard CHAS. s. QUINN
Intercollegiate Bureau of 7 ..,,,....,,,q
P ' ' P ' :fi of' in".-
1 1 X ss... -3 -....., , v .
Capss1Gowns , -ppmm
P. 0. Box 2649, Station J N '
Philadelphia, Pa. N. W. Cor. 13th 8: Race Sts.
i . A PHILADELPHIA '
STEPHEN B. RHAWN
P P Representative Printed Book
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