University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1907 volume:
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Being the Clinical Chart of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven
.Medical of the University ofnpennsylvania
'SVS me Moms,
.A -5 1- t .
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'Founded I74O '
1 Admitted .... ..... O ctober, 1903
Discharged .... .... , June, 1907
llbnarn nf Qiihitnrs
C. N. S'1'UR'rEVAN'1', Editor-in-Chief
5 G. VV.1TEAGARD13N, Business M anager
R. W. VIEHE T. G. AIKEN
L. JOHNSON W. E. CAMPBELL
e V . D. HOLLOWAY .
LABORATORIES OF PATHOLOGY, PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACODYNAMICS
And here's a hand, my trusty Here,
And gie's a hand o' thine,
And we'l1 tak a right guid Willie-vvaught
For auld lang syne!
It is not Without considerable anxiety that the editors await the publication of this book to note the
favor with which it is received. We do not dare to claim for it any exceptional qualitiesg vve have simply
aimed to fulfil our promise to the class to publish the best book possible.
We have almost run our course a.t medical school, we will have soon received our degrees. Our real
life-work will have begun, but being medical men We will be students always, and so it will follo-vv that we will
frequently lo-ok back to our first four years of medical study. If this little book but serves to call to our
minds a little more clearly the friends We have made here, their interest in our welfare, the pleasant times and
the hard Work We have had together, the board of editors -will feel amply repaid for their work. '
May our loyalty to Old Penn increase as the years go by and may We too prove ourselves Worthy to
be called her sons. A
The Editors wish to express their sincere thanks to Raymond M. VVeaver, Roy D.
Schaille and Harold N. W'ait for their excellent drawings.
To Mr. Harry B. Miller and Mr. Charles H. Clarke for the use of many valuable plates.
To the following members of the class for their valuable assistance:
David B. Tuholski
Wfilliam J. Motzenbecker
John Francis Xavier jones
Clarence Van R. Bumsted
Gouverneur H. Boyer
Archibald H. Logan
Borden S. Veeder
Malcolm C. Guthrie
VVilliam E. Nicely
jacob P. Schaffer
Calvin C. Rush
George F. Sullivan
Cloy G. Brumbaugh
Robert M. Toll
John Hunter Selby
Albert Victor Lamype
D Senior Glass Qlbtticzrs,
President, OTIS FLOYD LAMSON. -
Vice-President, HORACE CLEMENS KINZER
'T1'eaSmer, ARCHIBALD HODGE LOGAN
Secretaf A, DAVID BEN AMIN TUHOLSKI
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fav 1' 4' 4
louis 8. Dubringf
Ibrnfesznr uf Dermatnlngg
Whose distinguished services iii the realrzi aj' his
chaseii specialty has wart' for hirh irrzperishable fame
arid have added litster ta the iiarhe af Peiirtsylfjaiiiag
this Ualitrhe is dedicated with great respect arid
esteerh by his pupils arid frierids, the Class aj' 1907,
' 'Qin the
Qorauuating Qllass in Hgbeuicine 1967
Zltnihersitg nf ibennsglbania ,
As ineinbers of the Class of I907, as foriner students, as
friends I greet you with assurances of regard, and extend earnest
and hezrtfelt wishes for your welfare. Y ou are about to enter the
f77'0f6lS.S'I01'IC7'l life for which you have been so long studiouusly pre--
jvaring. It is at highly honorable a-nd grand profession, worthy to
include in its ranks the best and nziost talented nien thaat the' world
producesg I trust each one of you 1na-y realise in the fullest sense
ultinta-te results that will inore than justify the conclusion that your
life's worle has been chosen wisely. Your foriner teachers in the
U ni-versity have asll hafd your best welfare sincerely at heart, no one
nfzore so tha-n he who endeavored to teach you the g'enera1l and broad
principles of cutatneo-us ine'd'ficin-e. Allow the writer to indulge the
fond hope thzit inazny if not all of you will in sotne measure con-
tribute to the future fund of ewperieiice and lenowledge in this
farticular branch of inedicine. The wish that you ina-y all find, in
whatever fn-art of the world your lot ina-y be cast, success in its
highest sense, contentinent, hajnjniness and aainple reward, goes forth
sponta.ne'ously and freely to one and a-ll. PVith cordiasl appreciation
of the honor you have seen ht to bestow upon ine on this occasion,
I fun yours, in the bonds of nrtedicfine,
LOUIS A. DUHRING.
CHARLES C. HARRISON, LL.D., EDGAR R. SMITH, PH.D., sC.D
HORATIO C. WOOD, M.D., LL.D.
CHARLES H, FRAZIER, M.n
JAMES TYSON, M.D.
J. NYILLIAM XVHITE, M.D., LL.D.
BARTON COOKE HIRST, M.D.
DE FOREST VVILLARD, M.D
LOUIS A. DUHRING, M.D,
GEORGE A, PIERSOL, M.D.
TOHN MARSHALL MD NAT SCD LTD
GEORGE E. DE SCHVVEINITZ, M.D
JOHN G CLARK, M D ,
JOHN H MUSSER MD
ALLEN I. SMITH, M.D. ALFRED STENGEL, M.D.
'XI EYXNDER C ABBOTT M D
FDXVARD MARTIN M D
CHARLES K. MILLS, M.D
XVILLIAM G. SPILLER, M.D.
CHARLES VV. BURR, M.D.
B, ALEXANDER RANDALL, M.D
GXVILYM G. DAVIS, M.D., M.R.C.S. ENG.
. P. CROZER GRIFFITH M.D. THOMAS R. NEILSON M.D
.T ,- 1
R, TAIT M KENZIE, B.A., M.D.
DANIEL I. M"CARTHY, M.D. EDWARD T. REICHERT, M.D
FRFSI IMAN CI f
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
THE JUNIOR CLASS. I
A4 , ' - '
THE SENIOR CLASS
My Qllwan igiainrg M .
"Y ou will remember, gentlemen, that at our last meeting we were discussing the fundamental, under-
lying, salient principles in the development of the human ovum." Perhaps you did remember, but the
chances are that during that scholarly discussion you were building air castlesg you were painting in glowing
colors the picture of your future and cared little whether the finger nails were of epiblastic or mesoblastic
origin. All your friends at home had said you would make a great doctor. You closed your eyes for a
moment and in your dream you were a great doctor, yes, a great surgeon! You were welcomed, honored,
decorated, quoted! Your 'name was on every lip. The magic art of your knife caused the lame to walk, the
blind to see, the weak to grow strong. That sudden burst of applause-you bowed--alas! it was not for
you, the lecturer had finished. It took all the courage you had to assume a cheerful air in the dissecting
room and to give the impression that you liked it. Your imagination gave life to your subject and, armed
with your scalpel, you were the surgeon. Didn't you write home to your best girl and tell her all about
it? How brave you were to enjoy work in such a gruesome place. Then came chemistry. How rapidly
you were approaching the seats of the mighty. You learned the Marsh test for arsenic. Tld like to see the
lawyer who could rattle you when you were the expert for the defense. You knew arsenic: you knew how
to detect it. Yes, you would have the jars sealed and wouldn't do a blooming thing until you had your
fee in advance. How brave you were in Bacteriology! Anthrax, diphtheria, tetanus, tuberculosis, none
of these had any terror for youg you knew how to carry a towel. Three more years and yould show the
world a doctor! '
VV hen you returned at the beginning of the second year, you could not only say polymorphonuclear
leucocyte without stammeringg but you knew every member of the class. XV hat a class it was! Brought
together from all parts of the country, it possessed in the individuality of its members every human char-
acteristic. You soon learned the weakness of Tom, the failings of Dick and the str-ength of Harry. Your
character would form along the lines you chose. But the imagination of your first year had given way to
youthful enthusiasm, so you left your character molding in the hands of Fate, decided to stick to "the
bunch"-a promise you've kept-and went to work. W7 hat a great man you were to be able to record on
smoked paper the beating of a frog's heart! lt was great at first, but did you not learn how to produce a
typical tracing without a frog? An eloquent old gentleman, much addicted to the use of pooir poetry, long-
forgotten Latin and botanical terms, tried to convert you into a dictionary of Materia Medica-doiyou
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1611161111361 P Now you came 111 contact with youi fiist patient In the basement of the Laboiatory you
inspected peicussed and ausculted the chests of a few sons of Bacchus You ca111ed a stethoscope now
and made suie that the eai pieces piotiuded from your pocket like the handkeichief of the dandy Your
enthusiasm knew no bounds xx hen you saw for the hist time the castle built by the tubeicle bacillus The
old doctoi in youi native town had nevei seen anything like this Yes, you d keep the slides and show them
to him next summei You listened to the third and fouith yeai men talk and longed fo1 the time when
you might attend clinics and ward classes
In you1 flllld yeai the gi on th of you1 knowledge was maivelous so was the gi owth of your head A
few lectures on Suigeiy, by that wondei ful teacher vrith his whys and his whei efoi es, gave you confidence
to discuss any surgical subject The theory and practice of medicine was as cleai as the A B C s You were
not only a competent obstetiician afte1 attendance at '1 few clinics, but a man of vast experience Aftei a
fexx demonstiations in Suigical and GIOSS Pathology you thouoht youiself able to perform any autopsy
I hat grand old man in Therapeutics 1nade the f1C2ll2111C11lI of disease an easy mattei Tis then that you sat
on the back benches in ward classes and XVOHCICI ed how the senior in the pit could flunk and fumble on such
simple questions If you but had a chance you d show them all a thing O1 two You wouldnt forget to
compare the inyuied with the sound side you d nieasuie from the landmarks you had seen so beautifully
demonstiated in Applied Anatomy yes you d answ C1 so eveiy man 111 the 1oom could hear In the medical
clinics you diagnosed the cases upon heaimg the histoiy You we1e a wondei ful man in those early days
but werent you Olad when you celebiated on une 7th with your own tin cup?
You are a senior now and you smile when you think of the air castles you built four years ago. You
come in closer contact with your teachers this year. Hou more than ever seemed to appreciate the respon-
sibility of your lifes work. Xou show a great change from your earlier years, in that you are anxious to
take advantage of every opportunity offered You seem an akened to the fact that you are taking your
course at a school second to none in the country. Instead of being merely receptacles for knowledge you
try to be self-seeking' and to a degree self-supervising in your study of medicine. But you have beendo-wn
in the pit and have Hunked and fumbled as the men did when you, knowino' it all, sat on the back benches
Hou have fallen down time and time again on diagnoses. Your service at the Southeastern has convinced
you that you have much to learn.- You now wish that you had paid just a little more attention to this subject
and that. The sprino- hat you bought this season is a full size smaller than last year s I-Iospital, 'State Board
and final examinations are staring you in the face. Xou are nervous and burn 1'1'11CI111gl'1t oil and admit that
you don t know a thino' But you are not disco-ura0'ed for you realize that your former standards of Judg-
ment were purely imavinary. Now you are comparing yourself with your teachers, men who are recognized
as leaders in the profession. You know far more than you think you do-all you lack is confidence. That
picture you drew of your future may come true, it all depends upon you. And rememb-er that, as they have
always been, the class is with you. -
THOMAS GERALD AIKEN.
A merrier man, within the limits of becoming mirth,
I never spent an hour's talk withal.
"Tommy," lean and hungry looking, was ushered into this world Ian-
uary 17, I884, at Berwyn, Pa. Het graduated early from the Easttown
High School with honors. After a little rest he entered the College Depart-
ment of the University, where he remained two years. Feeling strongly
the 6'Call to Medicine," he began its study, and it can truthfully be said
that throughout our four years, course he has led our class in all its work.
Member of the Deaver Surgical Society, the Quax and the Phi Alpha
Sigma Medical Fraternity, Associate Editor of SCOPE.
Address: Berwyn, Pa. -
FRANK BENNETT BAIRD.
His equal does not live, for which we are thankful.
Baird was born June 28, 1878. A native of Philadelphia, he has re-
mained loyal to her institutions throughout his career as a student. He grad-
uated from the Central High School. Taking up the study of medicine, he
soon showed a liking for neurology, and became a strong advocate of the
rest cure as a panacea for almost all diseases. Now and then he appears
in the mornings with a more or less sleepy expression, which we are not
always inclined to attribute to his too close application to medical books.
Member of the Mills Neurological Society, and Acacia.
Address: 3731 Spruce St., Philadelphia.
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A Heaven help us.
, "Beek,' was born june I,
1882, in "Noo Yawk" City with even less hair
on his scalp than is now evident. In his happy-go-lucky way he hop-scotchecl
'Twas a thing beyond description.
WILLIAM ERNEST BALSINGER.
Of great interest and curiosity.
A On july 4, I882, there occurred in the town of VVidnoon, Pa., during
the brilliant display of pyro-technics and the continuous roar of cannon-
crackers, the birth of William Balsinger. It is not improbable that the many
accidents incident to that Fourth of july celebration determined him upon
his course in medicine. He attended the Indiana State Normal School and
Duffs Commercial College, of Pittsburg. He is studious, and has a con-
siderable knowledge of the subject of medicine, but his chief claim to dis-
tinction lies in his ability to ask foolish questions and crack funny CPD jokes.
Address: willow Hill, 111111015 ,
down the highways of time and experience until he 'reached St. Mark's
School, Southborough, Mass. Finishing there, he tripped along lightly until
he stubbed his toe against Columbia University. After a short sojourn
there he journeyed southward across the jersey meadows and sand dunes
until he found himself in our select circle. Being captivated by our generous
manner, he stayed with us, though afterwards he -said it had merely been
his intention to- "walk right in and turn around and walk right out again."
Member of the VV ood Medical Society and the Delta Psi College Fra-
Address: 5 5 Fifth Ave., New York City.
SAMUEL MEIGS BEYER. A
Never put off till to-morrow anything you have no intention of doing until the week
"In Punxsutawneyf' May 26, 1881,eMeigs woke up. As a boy he
was notably shy and modest, going daily to the village school and dutifully
driving home the ,cows at nightfall. Some years later, with less shyness and
added stature, he went to Allegheny College, where he played good foot-ball
and acquired sufficient knowledge to complete the Junior year. The next year
he came to Pennsylvania, and by careful attention to protozoa, fungi, and
"co-edsf' was presented with a BS. Since then he has belonged to- 1907
Med., and has distinguished himself by always being "just a minute" late.
Member of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Stille Medical Society and
Address: Punxsutawney, Pa. '
GOUVERNEUR HAMMEKEN BOYER.
This, then, is proof of a well-trained mind, to delight in what is done well, and to
be annoyed at the opposite.
"Gouv" began his mundane existence October 1 1, 1881, at Pottsville, Pa.
In due time he attended the high school of his home city, and later went to
Amherst, where he received his A.B. degree. His career as a student of medi-
cine has been one of positive success, and his "I think you are mistaken" has
become familiar to us all. Under "Remarks" he has left a blank, but we
hesitate to let it go at that, for we would like to speak of the many things that
have made us glad to be associated with him. However, we will only say that
we know him to be efficient, versatile and sure of himself. P
Member of Pepper Medical Society, Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Fra-
ternity, President of Azygos Society and member of the Quax.
Address: 219 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa.
CLARENCE DAVIS BRADLEY. -
Every man expects to wake up some day and find' himself famous.
Clarence passed through that period of life upon which Dr. Crriflith lec-
tures, in Bangkok, Siam, beginning August 19, 1879. After arriving at that
stage where the use of tobacco is a prominent symptom, he came to America
to attend.Oberlin Academy and Oberlin High School. He later received an
A.B. from Oberlin College, which, as everyonesknows, is co-educational, and
it was here "Brad" laid the foundation for hispfuture popularity in the
Member of Pepper Medical Society, Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Frater-
nity and the Quax.
Address: Oberlin, Ohio. ' '
ISAAC PVELSH BROVVN.
Then he will talk, ye gods, how he will talk.
"Ike" or "Brownie," as we affectionately call him, emitted his first wa-a
in this city of fraternal amity and Gibboney raids on December 20, 1882. .He
prepared at Central High School. Contrary to our best advice, he hasiper-
sisted in lunching at the "Cafe Alba" since he has been with us. But Ike is
a good fello-w and everybody knows him. '
Member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and Mills Neurological
Address: 745 S. 'Sixteenth St., Philadelphia.
. 3 I
Small in size, but of great capacity
Bruck was born in Tchernigov, Russia, December 23, 1884. After a
few years' stay in his native land, where, owing to his diminutive dimen
sions, the royalty used him for a ball in the game of p-ing-pong, he, with
a number of others as brave as himself, set sail for America. Wlaen the good
ship "Sunflower" dropped anchor at the mouth of the Schuylkill, vvhere that
inky stream contaminates the Delaware, this future Esculapiad gazedvon the
walls of this University and then and there determined his career. He re
ceived one of those famous diplomas from Central High School, and enrolled
in our class. He has worked as only a "Gold Dust Twin" can work, and
we give him credit for more text-book familiarity than most of us possess
Address: 605 N. Sixth St., Philadelphia.
CLOY G1-IRIVER BRUMBA UGH
I have gout, asthma, and several other maladies, but am otherwise very well
'fDoc', was born February 4, 1884, in Huntingdon Pa. and received his
preparatory education at the Huntingdon High School. He received the
degree of Bachelor of English after spending three years at Juniata College
and the degree of Master of English after spending one year in the depart-
ment of biology at the University of Pennsylvania. His social and previous
college history are not negative, to say the least, and would take volumes
to narrate. Suffice it to say that he puts to shame a good many men in
the class, for he has never been known to have a grouch, not even in the cold
gray dawn of a morning.
Member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity.
Address: Huntingdon, Pa.
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HENRY PHILEMON BRUNNER. 1 A
Rare compound of oddity frolic and fun
Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun
They say rn Readrng Pa that this silent member of the class was born
November 4 1882 but we wonder how he ever managed to be born before
Chrrstmas at the very earliest At the Reading schools which he attended h1s
teachers pronounced him to be a good boy and during hrs stay at the Unr
versity he has lrved up to hrs early record with the srngle exception of one
occasion when he was heard to say Oh gee' Brunner was graduated from
'Vfuhlenburg College with the degree of A B
Address Readrng Pa
CLARENCE VAN REYNEGOM BUMSTED
Be thou but fair mankind adore thee
Snrrle and a rx orld rs weak before thee
VX hen the rx arm spring sun descended behrnd the horizon on April 6
1881 lrttle drd rt think that rt would rrse on the morrow to be eclipsed rn
br rllrancy by our friend and classmate Clarence better known to h1s accom
plrces as Blondy early gave promise of becoming a great surgeon for at
the precocious age of six months, unaided without an anaesthetrc and alone
he cut a tooth
Surgery in those days was not the complicated polymorphonucleated sci
ence that rt rs to day, and so when Van Reynegom cut a tooth he was rmme
drately placed with Hrppocrates Galen and T Turner Thomas as a pioneer
blazing a path for scrence rn the dense forest of universal ignorance
VVe next hear of hrm at Brown Unrversrty Here he was owner of a base
ball team a track athlete of no mean abrlrty the sole editor and lessee and
reader of the Blomiomcm Garzette and the winner of a Ph B degree
Tautologrcal indeed would be a history of his life at Pennsylvanra to hrs
He rs a member of Pepper Medrcal Society Delta Kappa Epsrlon 'ind Phr
Alpha Sigma Fraternities, the Azygos and Quax
Address 1o1 Bentley Ave jersey City
PVILLIAM BURDICK. I
If it were well when 'tis done,
Then 'twere well,it were done quickly.
"Bill" was born in Newport, R. I., january 7, 1871. He prepared at
Rogers High School in Newport, and graduated from Brown University with
an A.B. degree in 1893. Since then he has been Physical Director of the
Y. M. C. A. at Newport, later at Swarthmore College, and at present holds
down the same job at the P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. in Philadelphia. Besides being
married, "Bill" has two other bad habits, viz: he is always eating chocolates
during lectures, and he- distributes carbon paper among his friends so as
to save copying lectures that he misses. A
Member of the Hirst Obstetrical Society, Delta Upsilon Fraternity,
Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Fraternity and the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor-
ary Medical Fraternity.
Address: 3810 Poplar St., Philadelphia. C
PVATSON EMANUEL CAMPBELL.
I remember him well and I remember him worthy of thy praise.
Campbell, one of the quiet, strong and steady descendants of the old
Scotchman, first saw the light of day October 6, 1881, in the mountain village
of Vifaltersburg, Pa. Brought up on a farm, he received his early education
at the crossroads school house and later took his A.B. degree from Ohio
Northern University. just to prove he wasn,t afraid of girls, he married last
year, but was very slow in telling us about it. A hard student and a good
fellow, yet always nervous until the examination questions are handed out,
when his confidence is always restored.
Member of the Pepper Medical Society, Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Fra-
ternity and Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fraternity, Associate Editor of
Address: Upper Middletown, Pa. D '
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AARON SAMUEL CANTOR. A
But what it is, is hard to say.
"Sammy" was born in Zagaren, Russia, December 24, 1885. We do not
bear any ill feeling toward him for this early mistake in life, for as soon
as he was able to sit up and take notice he came to Philadelphia, arriving here
November, 1891. He is known to the class as the elder of the "Gold Dust
Twins." In surgical ward classes he makes quite a hit when he gets started
on the right page. He prepared at Central High School, Philadelphiai
Address: 753 S. Thirteenth St., Philadelphia.
PETER FELIX CARLUCCI
Some mute 1I'lglO1'1OL1S Milton here mav dwell
Pete' was born in Santomenna Italy January I5 1884 Four years
later he came to America and immediately began to prepare for med1cine'1n
the Scranton schools. "Pete" attributes the rosy tint of his hair to an undue
exposure to Italy's sun. He is the oflicial interpreter for his section in
ward classes at Blockley.
4 Address: 43 5 N. Sixth Ave., Scranton, Pa.
EDDVARD FRANCIS STAPLETON CHAMBERS.
JAMES ADAMS CARNES.
They say best men are molded out of faults.
Jimmie was born at Massillon, Ghio, October 3, 1885. He received his
preliminary educatio-n at the Massillon High School. He entered Penn with
a capacity for hard work and the ability to make the same known to the
faculty. He has ever been a strong believer in the efficiency of being seen
in the front row in clinics and lectures, especially in the clinic opposite the
University Dining Hall.
Member of the Ghio Club.
Address: Massillon, Ohio.
In the catalogue ye go for men.
Chambers was born in Philadelphia so as to be near the University in
qorder to save him the trouble of coming from a distance. This event oc-
curred December 14, 1885. Since then he has grown into a tall, slim youth,
with a red necktie and a straight stemmed pipe. He has distinguished him-
self by his pathological drawings and his bad smelling tobacco smoke. He
takes a Hendish delight in throwing newspapers while waiting for an instructor
to appear, and then immediately relapsing into a quiet, dreamy state. He pre-
pared at Central High School.
Member of the Deaver Surgical Society.
Address: I5 5 E, Gowen Ave., Mt. Airy, Pa.
is lo lm
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JOHN CONOVER CLAYTON.
I can't help it, that all the girls fall in love with me.
"Pewee" drew his first breath in Princeton, N. I., on the 25l1l1 of Febru-
ary, 1882. To us he comes as an inheritance from Lawrenceville and Prince-
ton. For some time B. H. J. was a devout worshipper at the shrine of
goodfellowshipg but is now known to occasio-nally worship the Midnight Oil
and The American Text Book of Surgery. Of his past history he writes,
"Nothing Doin'," and although we have inside information on the subject,
we will let it go- at that. p
Member of Pepper Society and Quax and Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity.
Address: Princeton, N. S
IOSEPH SOLIS COHEN.
y My life is one long horrid grind.
4? Solis, who pretends to be a memberof the famous Solis-Cohen family of
this city, dropped into this world rather suddenly February I2, 1885, in
Russia. It is not known why he came to America. Having received a divine
inspiration to study medicine, he prepared at the Central High School' and
entered the University. His ambition in life, which we hope he will realize,
is to become the greatest of the Cohens. .
Address: 707 S. Sixth St., Philadelphia. i
How does that honorable, complete and free-hearted gentleman?
"Drom,H tall, straight and strong as an oak, a child of the hills, was
born at Hainesville, N. J., November 21, 1879. His boyhood days were
passed close to nature, tilling the farm and attending the "little brown school
in the wildwoodf' He went to Blair Academy, and later received a B.S.
degree from Princeton. Popular with both m-en and ladies, he has hard work
finding time to study. He is ever ready to argue "convincingly,' on any side
of any question suggested. He played for three years on the scrub foot-
ball team, and was president of our class in its third year.
Member of Pepper Medical Society, the Quax, Azygos and Phi Alpha
Sigma Medical Fraternity.
Address: Hainesville, N. I.
CLARENCE HOLMES CRILEY.
The cheerful man's a king.
Criley was born at Dallas Center, Iowa, August 30, 1881. He attended
the high school in his native town and afterwards graduated from Iowa
College with a Ph.B. degree. His previous history is practically negativeg
he had the ordinary diseases of childhood and the usual attack of "puppy
love." He distinguished himself in his first year with us, by handing out his-
tology specimens for Dr. Formad.
Member of the Deaver Surgical Society.
Address: Dallas Center, Iowa.
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FRANK DENTON CRO WL.
1 I pray I may be right, for I am so positive.
Crowl comes to us from Degraff, Ohio, where he was born january 31,
1881. He attended the Glover Preparatory School, and later VVooster Col-
lege, receiving there his A.B. degree. He then turned eastward, and before
anyone could prevent it had entered the class of 1907. During the early part
of his course he led a quiet and studious life, pursuing the study of medicine
with all the seriousness that it justly demands. But lately we have heard per-
sistent rumors that an outside influence has proved very distracting and is
the cause of numerous sojourns from his books We recognrze the symptoms
having by this time acquired considerable experience for there seems to be
an epidemic in our class
Member of the Ashhurst Surgical Socretv Alpha Tau Omega Fraternrtv
and Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fraternity
Address Degraff Ohio
.SAMUEL NICHOLL DAGUE
More sinned against than smning
Dague began hrs destructive career at Scenery Hill Pa December IQ
1877 He became rather restless so after a few years we hear of him attend
ing the Calrfornra Southwestern State Normal School He next turned up
at Washingtori and jefferson College where he received hrs AB degree
He has taught school for five years but otherwise claims to have led a quiet
and peaceful life Of this we are a little in doubt for during the years he
has been under direct observation here he has never been known to be quiet
If his own conduct in our classes rs a sample of the discipline he maintained
when he taught school we suspect that the school must have resembled a three
Member of the Ashhurst Surgical Society
Address Scenery Hrll Pa
PETER' HOEFER DALE.
He makes a solitude and calls it peace.
Peter was discovered at Center Hall, Pai., November 2, 1877. As to his
early history there is nothing of importance, except that he had measles,
mumps, a good disposition, a quiet manner and Va taste of farm life. He
graduated from Pennsylvania State College with the degree of B.S., and then
quietly stole into Philadelphia in time to enroll as a member of our class.
Peter is one of our silent men, but does not sleep during lectures.
Member of the Tyson Medical Society.
Address: Center Hall, Pa.
LESTER ROSCOE DA VIS.
Marriage makes the man,
- . .. Waiit of it the fellow.
Davis was born at Elizabeth, N. I., june Io, 1882??!?! Perhaps 'tis so,
but we think it more likely that he was amusing himself that day playing
marbles in the back alley. It is those widely-separated atrophied hairs on the
top of his head that makes us suspicious, but then Davis is one of our mar-
ried men, and that may account for his elderly appearance. "Pa Davisl' bears
himself with becoming gravity, and has a regular seat in the bald-headed
He prepared at Pingry School, Elizabeth, N. 1.
Address: Elizabeth, N. I.
LV . 4
ROGDEN WIJVTHROP DA VISON.
One truth is clear, whatever is, is right.
"Davy" made his debut among the hills of New Hampshire, December
5, 1880. He spent his early years doing up the boys in his native town. He
attended the Hinsdale High School, and then came to Philadelphia.. He
is a staunch friend and understudy of "Rough House" Dague, and is always
in for a little fun.
Address: Hinsdale, N. H.
PERCY DE LONG.
All men think all men mortal but themselves.
"P-erkl' originated in To-p-town, Pa., a hamlet of Bucks County, on
November II, 1881. He spent the greater part of his tender years in the
Hamburg Public Schools, Reading Classical, and Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emy. His proclivities for perambulating soon ceased and he decided to fol-
low the art of Pisculapius. He came when a mere boy to the University of
Pennsylvania Biological School expecting the fate of Childe Harold, but was
joyfully disappointed. His devotion to the teaching of Beau Brummel has
made him the haberdasher model of the class. "Perk's" frequent aerial trips,
like Santos Dumont's, are well known.
Member of Alpha Tau Gmega Fraternity.
Address: Hamburg, Pa.
J 41 '
AARON LOVETT DEWEES. ,
I go through my appointed daily stags and I care not for the curs who bark at me
along the road. ' '
Born in VVesttown, Chester County, Pa., January 17, 1880. He pre-
pared at Wfesttown Boarding School and entered Haverford College, where
he received the degree of A.B. The time elapsing between 1901 and 1903
he spent at Bootham School, York, England, as gymnastic master.
His wise, serious countenanceewell befits the originator of the "Duplex
Note System." So far as reserve is concerned he could give the Sphinx six
easy lessons by mail that would make that silent creature think herself hitherto
a phonograph. His impressive sternness, however, is simply one expression
of his earnestness.
Member of the Hirst Society and Alpha Gmega Alpha Honorary Medi-
cal Fraternity. '
Address: 4657 Penn St., Frankford, Pa.
BENIAJUIN FRANKLIN DISEROAD.
Is this reason? Is this humanity? Alas, it is a man.
Benjamin was born in Danville, Pa., in 1883. He graduated from
the Danville High School, and then for several years struggled through
the mystifying hieroglyphics of many prescriptions and became a Registered
He is our "Bouncing Boyf' In the clinical conferences he is "Dis-
cord,', but in name only. A practical, ambitious fellow, and full of energy,
are qualities in his possession destined to place him in the front rank of the
Member of Ashhurst Surgical Society.
Address: Danville, Pa.
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EDWARD BENARD DREAPER.
And when a lady's in the case, -
You know all other things give place.
"Dreap" was born in Mobile, Ala., just before Christmas, 1883. Of
the first few years of his life we know little, but when his thirst for learning
began we hear of him as having entered Spring Hill College. Later he
attended Georgetown University, receiving an A.B. degree upon graduation.
We wonder where he got that medal he shows so proudly.
Member of the Tyson Medical Society, the Southern Club and Alabama
Address: 213 S. Conception St., Mobile, Ala.
, On with the dance, let joy be unconfined.
Sammy, "Prince of fussers," was born in Philadelphia April 19, 1884.
He graduated fro-m Central High School, and then determined upon a medi-
cal career. His many social duties have often called him from his books,
but in the spring and mid-winter we hear of his toiling madly. He always
looks healthy, happy, and well, and is one of the few men who do not seem
depressed by hard work.
Member of the Penrose Society, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and Nu
Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity.
Address: 723 South Fifty-second St., Philadelphia. i
ERNESTO f. FLORES.
None but himself can be his parallel.
Elores was born in Heredia, Costa Rica, Central America, July I6, 1880.
He studied at a private school and later entered Liceo de Costa Rica, from
which institution he received the degrees B.S. and L. Determined upon a
medical career, he came to- New York, entering the College of Physicians and
Surgeons, but soon decided that Philadelphia would be nicer, so came to
Penn. VVe are inclined to praise him for his work here, having had both
the English language and medicine to learn. Flores' pater was the renowned
President of Costa Rica.
Address: 3930 Pine St., Philadelphia.
EDGAR SI-IUMAN EVERI-IART.
True wit is to advantage dressed,
What oft was thought but ne'er so well expressed.
Edgar Shuman Everhart first appeared on this planet in Millerstovvn,
Pa., October 25, 1879. After consuming the local supply of jo-kes he went
to Phillips Exeter Academy, where he pursued the student life until grad-
uation again sent him adrift. He then went to Dickinson, where he developed
the art of story-telling to that degree of perfection which we know to be
characteristic of him and which earned for him the name of "Chauncey"
Four years of strenuous life at the University have failed to alter his
cheerful disposition, and his vocal resonance has withstood a long siege o-f
Member of Pepper Medical Society, Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Era-
ternity and Phi Delta Theta.
Addi ess . Milleistoxx n, Pa.
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FREDERICK IOHNSON FOSTER.
'Twas sad by fits, by starts was wild. ,
MOYER SPRINGER FLEISHER.
Oh, what may man within him hide,
Though angel on the outward side.
Fleisher is a native of Philadelphia, beginning life here May 13, 1884.
He attended Williaiii Penn Charter School, and later entered the College
Department of this University, receiving here his B.S. degree. Wishing to
further distinguish himself at Penn, he entered our class, the distinction was
more or less pathological. I
Member of Mills Neurological Society and Sigma Xi Society.
Address: 6357 Sherwood Road, Overbrook, Pa.
Foster was born in Salem, Oregon, October 12, 1876. His early educa-
tion Was obtained in the public schools of his native town and in VVhitman
Academy. Later he entered Wliitmaii College, and graduated from that
institution, receiving a B.S. degree. Foster is a man of decided opinions,
which are frequently asserted and which seem occasionally to have some
foundation in reason. In spite of this, however, he deserves to get there.
ELLIS MILLS FROST
I know that he can toil terribly.
Frost was born in Pittsburg july 3 1883 He received his preliminary
education in the public schools of his native city and graduated fromthe Cen-
tral High School in 1902 The first two years of his study of medicine were
spent at thce XVestern University of Pennsylvania Our class was maturing
nicely and had escaped a Frost until the beginning of our third year when
it suddenly came upon us Not a few of the class xx ere frost-bitten
S Member of the Stille Medical Society
Address. Pittsburg Pa
IOSEPH JUATTISIEIVV GOLDBERG.
I beseech you, what manner of man is he?
Goldberg was born somewhere in Russia Che has forgotten just wherej
February 22, 1885. He came to the United States when quite young, and
received his education in the public schools of Philadelphia, graduating from '
the Central High School. He used to be a friend of Ginsburg's. .
Address: 551 N. Sixth St., Philadelphia.
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CHARLES L. R. GRISWOLD.
Uf some mens vos indroduced py demselfs, sometimes dey vouldn't spoke as dey pass py,
"Hoddy do." '
,"Grizzy" was born in Sunbury, Pa., Qrecently placed on the map,j Sep-
tember I3, 1883. He is a graduate of Pottsville High School, from which
institution he entered the medical department of the University. He is
apparently quite sober and serious, but everyone who knows him is aware
that he likesa good time as well as the next fellow. He is a sticker for surgi-
cal technique, and he is now, as this article is being written, perfecting plans
for carrying out absolutely aseptic methods at the "South Eastern."
Address: Pottsville, Pa.
MALCOLM CANMORE GUTHRIE.
A town that boasts good inhabitants like me
Can have no lack of good society. A
On November 28, 1882, a few
months previous to the isolation of the
pneumococcus of Friedlander, Malcolm
Guthrie was discovered. We forget
whence the pneumococcus was isolated,
but "Moke" was discovered in W'ilkes-Barre.
As a boy he was all ears and feet, and displayed a passionate fondness
for cigarettes and jam. It was not until he entered Yale that he developed
that interesting pallor so suggestive of a poet or an neurologist. In IQO3 our
talented and versatile classmate graduated from the New Haven College with
the degree of Bachelor of ,Philosophy and the great ambition to become a
medicalsman. ,As our fellow-student, he has distinguished himself by an
untiring energy and strict attention to studies. S
"Moke's" studiousness, however, did not detract from his popularity, as
he is a member of the Delta Psi Fraternity, the Mask and aWig Club and
President of the H. C. VV ood Society. Indeed, we may say that if Dr. Guth-
rie's professional future equals 'his social past, Pennsylvania will be justly
proud of him. '
Address: Io9 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
MILTON JACOB I-IAAS.
'Tis often very expensive to think out loud.
The now famous town of Breinigsville, Pa., had not been heard of when,
on March II, 1874, the coming of a babe was heraldedg the town council
was immediately called in executive session, and the name of Milton Jacob
Haas was imposed upon the helpless infant. Breinigsville at once sprang
into prominence, and a spirited competition for the honor of educating him
resulted in his going to the Norristown public schols, afterwards to the Key-
stone State Normal School and to Pierce's Business College. He obtained
the degrees of BE. and M.E. He is a hard student, has ideas o-f his own,
and likes to talk about them, and takes a great interest in all that smacks of
Address: 629 Liberty St., Allentown, Pa.
WEIR MUTCHELL HAMILTON.
Not to know me argues yourselves unknown.
W'eir Mitchell was born March 7, 1882, at Cassville, Pa. He prepared
at Carlisle Preparatory School and received an A.B. from the University of
Michigan. On account of his majestic forehead he would resemble very
much the famous Dr. Munyon did he only count the pulse with his thumb.
"Ham" is usually very self-possessed, but is at times somewhat examophobic.
He was captain of our famous freshman and sophomore crews.
Member of the Pepper Medical Society, the Quax, Phi Alpha Sigma
Medical Fraternity and Kappa Sigma College Fraternity.
Address: Cassville, Pa.
of the l
Every man is as God made him, and oftentimes a great deal worse.
Joseph Handler was first brought into this world for exhibition in Rus-
sia, October 14, 1885. The exhibit not being well received in Russia, he was
brought over here in hopes of better success. It was thought advisable to
educate him, so the N. E. M. T. S. was picked out as the place to be hon-
ored. After graduation from there, he, contrary to the laws of physics,
traveled the line of greatest resistance, and to the surprise of us all Houn-
dered into the medical school.
Address: 1345 S. Fifth St., Philadelphia.
RALPH SALEM HEILMAN.
Disguise our bondage as we will,
'Tis woman rules us still.
Forty miles from the thriving city of Pittsburg is a delightful spot called
Sharon. It was here, June 25, ISSO, that Ralph Salem Heilman first saw the
light of day, and the Rose of Sharon blossomed and filled with its fragrance
its terrestrial enviro-nments. QNot that Sharon needed any fumigation. Oh,
nolj At the age of five years o-ur Ralph swallowed three jacks and subse-
quently developed an attack of Jackso-nian epilepsy. Shortly after this he
edited a paper called the Slwronz, BL'li,5'.3'Ufl'd. This last escapade was too much,
and Ralph was sent to Wfashingto-n and Jefferson Academy, from which re-
nowned institution he graduated in IQO3 with the degree of Bachelor of Science.
As a member of our class he has been a close student of various things.
That our hero has been popular is attested to by the fact that he is a member
of the Phi Gamma Delta and Alpha Mu Pi Omega Fraternities, the D. Hayes
Agnew Society, the Quax and Azygos.
Address: Sharon, Pa.
CHARLES JOSEPH HOLEMAN. ,
The simple, silent, selfless, man,
Is worth a world of tonguesters. ' '
This gentleman is a domestic product, having originated in Philadelphia,
March 4, 1880. He was carefully nurtured in the Philadelphia public schools,
and graduated from the Central Manual Training School in 1896. Being
thus a man, he accepted a position in a railroad office, where he stayed for
seven yearsendeavoring in vain to accept substantial increases of salary. He
came to the conclusion that he had not found the tender spot in the heart
of that corporation, so came to the University of Pennsylvania to perfect him-
self in physical diagnosis. As his knowledge increased he discovered that the
heart of said corporation was a suction pump, sucking gold to itself instead of
a force pump, throwing plums at the heads of ambitious young men. There-
fore Charles joseph will remain with us to the end, and will go out into
Member of Tyson Medical Society.
VICTOR DRYDEN HOLLOWAY. l
Xlvllilt he did was done with so much ease,
ln him alone 'twas natural to please.
In that now famous year of 1884 another loyal son was born to Ken-
tucky. Plenty of horses, dogs and guns enlivened his boyhood days. Amid
such surroundings he acquired a public school education. Two years' study
in South Kentucky Prep. preceded his entrance to South Kentucky College.
He graduated with the class of IQO3, receiving the degree of B.S. As a true
son of southern chivalry, he has won distinction among the gentle sex, not
only in'lVest Philadelphia, but also in neighboring States. In his medical
career he has also sustained his reputation. '
President of the Tyso-n Medical Society, President of the Southern Club,
Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity, Associate Editor of SCOPE.
Address: Hopkinsville, Ky.
the world looking for other tender hearts.
Address: 453 N. Sixty-third St., Philadelphia.
plll 1133 T
FRANCIS P. HORAN. Q Q 1 p
Discussion is the better part of valor.
Pat presented his first board bill at Johnstown, Pa., November 27, 1881.
He prepared for college at the Johnstown High School and later pursued a
course of special research work before coming to Pennsylvania. As an orator
and an authority on parliamentary law he stands preeminent among his class-
mates. No class meeting was ever held without "Pat" attempting to disrupt
the peacefulness of our tranquil classmates.
Member- of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and Stille Medical Society.
Address Johnstown, Pa.
GEORGE ULRICH HUBER
I felt I was somebody
Hubei is a pioduct of Scianton beginning life there October 7 1885
He giaduated fiom the Scranton High School in IQO3 discovered by that
pm on his lapel He began immediately the study of medicine and has
been quite successful so far VV e are glad to note that by Christmas of his
Semor yeai he had reached term and had lost the lanugo from his upper lip
Address 1oo7 P1 ospect Ave Scranton Pa
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DAVID NATHANIEL HUSIK.
Nature has formed strange fellows in her time. A
"Apollo Husikl' first presented, his exquisite form to this world at St.
Petersburg, Russia, August 15, 1883. Receiving a lucrative offer to be a
cloak model at Lit Bro-s., he left his native land and came to Philadelphia.
Since his arrival, wealth has come to him so fast, because of his many female
admirers, that he gave up his position and began the study of medicine after
preparing at Central High School. It is rumored among his friends that his
generosity is extraordinary.
Address: Philadelphia, Pa.
HENRY SHEAFE HUTCHINSON.
Wliat shall I do to be forever known,
And make the age to come my own.
"HutchU first became interested in
neurology May 14, I882, testing, on
that date, the tendon reflexes of the stork which brought him to Philadelphia.
At the age of three months he could say "P1abinski,' and "syringomyelia',
distinctly 5 at six months he could diagnose multiple sclerosis, at eighteen
months he had his first pair of glasses, and destiny had plainly marked him as a
neurologist. He attended Forsyth, Haverford Grammar School, Pay School,
St. Mark's, and received an A.Pi. degree from Harvard. i
His meditations are so deep that they seldom bubble up to the surface
to take the form of words, but when they do we are delighted to note ,a
genial personality. Wherever' he goes he is sure to be found near the top
of his profession Qwe hope the very topj by virtue of his capacity for hard
lVlember of H. C. VV ood Society, Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Pra-
ternity and Sigma Xi Societyf
Address: 308 W'alnut St., Philadelphia.
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ROBERT HENRY IVY.
'Whatl has this thing appeared again?
Pwob was born at Southport, England, May 21, 1881. He acquired his
preparatory education at Emanuel School, Wfandsworth, London. W'e next
hear of him as graduating from the Dental Department of the University of
Pennsylvania. Then he began to do things: he was Resident Oral Surgeon
at Blockley for two years. At the same time he studied medicine 3 played. on
the Varsity lacrosse team, and attended to his many social duties. He was
originally in the class of IQO5, but after his third year he left for a two-year
sojourn in China, returning this year to graduate with us.
' Member of the Hirst Society, Alpha Mu Pi Cmega Medical Fraternity
and Delta Upsilon College Fraternity.
Address: Lansdowne, Pa. -
IOHNIERANCIS XAVIER JONES,
Bs., AB., AM. 4
In faith, he is a gentleman exceedingly well read.
This lucky man of many names and many colleges cracked his first joke
March -, 1881. He has imbibed freely of knowledge at Villanova, St.
Ioseph's College and Holy Cross. On entering Penn his fastidiousness, geni-
ality and wonderful taste for fancy vests endeared him to us all, so we made
him our first Vice-President. He immediately showed his worth, shaming
Bill Newell by spurning the Schuylkill water and drinking in the chemical
laboratory one morning his sodium hydroxide straight. His good Samaritan
instincts once sent him to the hospital, his versatility won him a place on
the cast of the Mask and W' ig, and his knowledge to the presidential chair
of Stille Medical Society.
Member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Alpha Mu Pi Omega
Medical Fraternity and the Quax. E
Address: Media, Pa.
LUCIUS WARREN JLOHNSON. -
High erected thoughts seated in a heart of courtesy.
Lucius entered the weary grind of life June 24, 1882, on Staten Island,
N. Y. Born on an island, he early became a sailor, and numerous have been
his prizes on the lakes of New York. Having mastered the sea, he aspired to
become an Oral Surgeon, so he entered and graduated a D.D.S. from the
University of Pennsylvania, later becoming the Oral Surgical Interne and
afterwards Assistant Oral Surgeon at the Philadelphia Hospital. '
Aspiring to the front rank, he decided on a course of medicine and entered
our renowned class. During his course heihas attained many honors, 'among
which may be mentioned stroking his class crew in its first and second years,
and the Varsity Junior crew in IQO5. He is President of the Medical De-
partment of the Christian Association during the present year.
Member of the Wood Medical Society, Beta Theta Pi College Fraternity,
Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fraternity, Associate Editor of SCOPE.
Address: 3529 Locust St., Philadelphia.
LONAM S. JOHNSTON.
Reform is always in order for the other fellow. ,
This young gentleman increased the population by coming into this world
October 23, 1873, at Crystal Springs, Miss. He has sought learning at nearly
every institution in the South and now has invaded the North. He is a con-
vincing orator, a tireless talker and successful writer fof insurancej. He eats
fire, wears a chip on his shoulder and is "man enough to back it.'s' However,
his many abilities all sink into insignificance compared with his chess accom-
Member of Penrose Society.
Address: Meridian, Miss.
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umih gi, in
JAMES LESTER JUNK.
His ample presence fills up all the place.
Jimmie, man of smiles and size. The doctor man brought Jimmie in a
trunk, instead of the proverbial satchel, for Jimmie was a twenty-eight pound
baby. This prodigy hails from Laurel Hill, Pa., and his coming was an-
nounced in the papers Cctober 3, 1879. The child escaped and went to South
Eastern State Normal School and later to State College, where he and a
few others made up a strong football team.
Member of the Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity, Agnew Surgical
Society and Azygos Society.
Address: Laurel Hill, Pa.
ARTHUR RUBEL KEITH. '
Now in the names of all the gods at once,
Upon what meat doth this our Caesar feed
That he is grown so great?
Arthur occurred August 20, I882, in Rockford, Ill. He at once began
to laugh and talk,.and has been doing bothhever since. Medical friends pro-
posed to change his middle name from Rubel to Rubella because he was noth-
ing serious and the prognosis was good. However, the family insisted on
the original name. ,
He prepared at Rome High School and won his A.B. degree from Cor-
nell. Here at Penn he has been an ardent student, never missing an oppor-
tunity to butt in and snatch a bit of knowledge.
Member of Deaver Surgical Society. '
Address: Rome, N. Y, S '
' J- ss
Iheie is mischief ill this man.
ROBERT ANDREVV KEILTY.
Life's a jest, and all things show itg
I thought so once, and now I know it. I
4'Bob', was born at Smithfield, R. I., january 25, 1885. He has had the
usual diseases of childhood, but denies alcoholism, malignancy, etc. He had
a bad case of fright on several exams, but otherwise has enjoyed good health
except for an occasional argument with Beyer or Brumbaugh. A residence in
Boston has endowed him with an appetite for beans and an antipathy for
boarding house mistresses. He prepared at Roxbury Latin School, and took
a course in Biology at Pennsylvania.
Member of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and Stille Medical Society, and
has Hideasi' on the correct solution of social problems of the day. f
Address: Boston, Mass. A
This Pennsylvania Dutchman first appeared in public at Spring Grove,
June I, 1880. He took to medicine, even when a child, and would cry for
castor oil. Farm life early disagreed with him, so he moved to Lancaster
when he had barely attained the corn-hoeing age. He prepared at Lancaster
High School, and at Franklin and Marshall College earning the degree
of A.B. "Kin" can detect the odor of sauerkro-ut four blocks away, and keeps
the White House busy preparing frankfurters for him.
Heis Vice-President of the class. Member of the Stille Medical Society
and the Chi Phi College Fraternity.
Address: 240 E. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. '
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MURRAY BALDDVIN KIRKPATRICK, JR.
If you want to find out how great a man is, let him tell it himself.
"Kirk,' hails from Philadelphia, where he was born April 9, 1884. He
attended the Newton, Mass., High School, the Mt. Hermon Boys' School and
then came to the University of Pennsylvania, receiving a BS. degree, after
which he began the study of medicinef
His record here is a long one. W7 e can only quote in part from the his-
tory he gave us: Member Y. M. C. A. CID Czj Qgj C45 5 Houston Club, CID
QQD C35 MD, University Chess Club, Q15 C2j Cgj QQ, represented Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania in match with Yale, Harvard, Columbia and Prince-
ton in IQO3, Triangular Chess League, IQO3-04, Treasurer of Chess Club,
1906-O73 represented University 0-f Pennsylvania in match between Cornell,
Brown and University of Pennsylvania and Oxford and Cambridge, 1906,
entered in the pole vault in inter-class winter handicap games, 1906. W7 e think
he was also on the class bowling team.
Member Hirst Qbstetrical Society.
ROBERT FREDERICK LEINBACH.
The mind is its own placing and in itself
Can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven.
This young gentleman was placed by the stork in a doorway in Salem,
N. C., April 21, 1879. He entered our class in the junior year, having studied
medicine for two years in the university of his State. Before beginning his
preparation for his chosen profession he was an employee of the Southern
Railway Co., and at his work became master of a very beautiful Spencerian
style of penmanship. He is of an analytic turn of mind, is a hustler and
shows promise of rising high in his profession.
Address: 508 S. Main St., VVinston-Salem, N. C.
Address: 203 'De Kalb St., Philadelphia
ALBERT VICTOR LAMPE.
He is all fault, who has no fault at all.
An' exacting geometrician would describe Lampe as being a perpendicular
gentleman with an almost vertical gait, an oblique gaze, an oblong attire and
arms that are always parallel no matter in what direction disposed. At first
glance he strikes the physiognomist as either a gentleman of the cloth or a
professional poker player. As a matter of biographical record Lampe is the
possessor of some medical knowledge. . .
He was born in Frederick, Md., May Io, 1878. At Franklin and Mar-
shall College he received the degrees of A.B. and A.M. He tried school teach-
ing for a while, but soon drifted into business. This, however, could not
be changed to his views, so he decided to try medicine. As to whether this
is his "hobby" or not it is hard to say, but one may draw some conclusion
from the fact that he has refused to continue the battle any longer single-
President of the Ashhurst Surgical Society.
Address: Frederick, Md.
WILLIAM OSCAR LA MOTTE
After a while this busy brain
VV1ll rest from all its care and pain
VVilliam Qscar is a sturdy son of Maryland, and he first saw the light in
a town of his own name, April 9, 1880. It was at a grammar school in Bal-
timore, at the Baltimore City College and at St. john's College that his cere-
bral cortex received its high degree of specialization and its multitudinous
convolutions. At St. Iohn's he received the degree of B.S. VV'hile there he
played on the football team, which explains his present ability as a ground-
gainer. After leaving college he became the dignified principal of the Hamp-
stead High School.
Member of the University Southern Club, Maryland Club and Ashhurst
Address: La Motte, Md.
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OTIS FLOYD LAMSON.
On every feature she wrote the man.
Otis was born in Lancaster, XV is., September 13, 1876. His previous
career is negative save that from the first signs and symptoms of a future
football star were noted. QSee athletic sectionj
He prepared at Cutler Academy, Colorado Springs, and after two years
at Lafayette College decided that Pennsylvania was the place for him. It was
indeed a fortunate decision for us. 4'Lammie" has been one of the ever
popular men in our class, and in our Senior year we hastened to confer on
him the greatest honor we had to besto-w-the presidency of the class.
President of Agnew Surgical Society, member of Phi Gamma Delta and
Alpha Mu Pi Omega Fraternities andthe Quax and Azygos Societies.
Address: Lamar, Colo. .
JOSEPH HOWARD LANGWORTHY. -
His voice was ever soft, gentle and low,
An excellent thing in woman.
This personihcation of modesty, and goodness, better known as "Lang,"
meekly applied for admission in De Kalb County, Missouri, June 21, 1879.
He soon, however, moved into the neighboring State of Kansas. He climbed
up the ladder of learning at the Leavenworth High School, and at Kansas
University, receiving the degree of A.B. at the latter institution. Though
small of stature, do not misjudge him, for he is of no mean karat. He is
very popular among the ladies, who dote upon his kindly eyes and gentle man-
ners. , g ' ,
Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and Ashhurst Surgical Society.
Address: 1250 High St., Leavenworth, Kans.
THOJIIAS I. LEARY.
Not a better man was found
By the cryer on his round
Through the town.
Tom began this strenuous life in Philadelphia May 20, 1880. He pre-
pared at bo-th public and private schools in this city, later entering Lehigh with
the class of '99, He left Lehigh to manage a large stock farm for three years,
and then decided to study medicine. Thereby Penn gained a loyal son and a
good athlete. Although he began practice by having a cab sent for him,
any one having the proper amount of pigment in their submucous layer may
obtain a consultation. His athletic achievements are recounted elsewhere in
Member of Tyson Medical Society.
Addiess Philmoit Pa
HARRY CHEETHAM LEECH.
VVho conquers me shall find a stubborn foe.
Harry blossomed into being in Wforcester, Mass., March 31, 1884. He
attended the Providence Classical High School and then spent one year at
Brown University. He decided to follow in the footsteps of his older brother
and study medicine, and so we have him with us at Pennsylvania. He enjoys
very much the long walks to be had about Philadelphia, and especially in the
summer time he has been known to walk with the express purpose of finding
some haystack in which to take a nap. Many of us will remember his many
renditions of " ,Wfay down on the little Pee-Dee."
Member of Penrose'Society and Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity.
Address: Providence, R. I.
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ARCHIBALD HODGE LOGAN.
A true knight of learning-
Love bless him, joy crown him, God speed his career.
"Arch" is a man whom we are proud to present to the profession. He
was born in Allegheny .Tune 25, 1877. He attended Kiskimentas High School
and later Wfashington and Jefferson College. During the Spanish-American
W' ar he enlisted, but it is with difficulty that we succeed in persuading him to
tell us of his soldier days. joining us in IQO3, as we were beginning our
study of medicine, he rapidly won a place in our affections through his earnest-
ness, his true friendliness and hearty sympathy.
On Sundays we all step aside as this fine gentleman, with his high silk
hat, frock coat and checkered trousers, gracefully walks by on his way to
Germantown. W' e are proud of our "Archie"
President of Pepper Medical Society, member of Phi Gamma Delta Pra-
ternity, Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Fra-
ternity, Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary
Praternity and the Quax.
P Why should the devil have all the good times.
Lonergan was born january 28, 1885, at Scranton, Pa. He attended the
High School of that city. He early acquired a roving disposition, but since
coming to the University has gradually outgrown it. He moved four times
in his nrst year, three times in his second year, but only twice last year. He
has great ability in several directions, especially in scholarship, forgetfulness,
and one thing else which he desires not to be published.
Member of the Mills Neurological Society.
Address: Scranton, Pa.
Address: 1007 Lincoln Ave., Allegheny Pa
GEORGE JAMES JOSEPH LAWRENCE.
' A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck.
George played his first foot-ball game july 25, 1881, at Flushing, N. Y.
It was the good fortune of the University in general and ourclass in particular
to have this excellent young man with us this .year. During the three years
of his connection with the class of 1906 he Hgured prominently in class ath-
letics and in Varsity basket-ball. He was manager of the team in IQO4 and
captain i11aIQO5. It remained, however, for his association with the class of
1907 to make him truly famous, for when our Varsity foot-ball horizon be-
came darkened with clouds forecasting a disastrous season our adopted son
stepped into the breach and filled it well. He also played basket-ball during
He received a BA. degree at St. Francis'Xavier College. He was Presi-
dent of IQO6 class in his third year, President of the Deaver Society this year.
Member of the Sigma Phi Eta Fraternity
and Phi Io-ta Lambda Senior Fraternity
at Xavier College.
Address: Flushing, N. Y.
Better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all.
"Mac" or "Sunshine," as you wish, was born at Elizabeth, Pa., july 9,
1880. Some time later he moved to his present home, McKeesp0-rt, attending
high school there, and then going to Allegheny College. Here he received
his AB. degree and also quite a reputation as a gymnast. At Penn his career
has been one of sunshine, though he has been known to be more or less
upset by the fact that all the students were not given seats at the University
Member of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Stille Medical Society and
Address: McKeesport, Pa.
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DAVE POLLOCK MCCUNE, JR.
A God-fearing man, unsuspecting of guile,
Though this be madness, yet there is method in it. .
"Dippy,' was discovered in a place called Dunbar, Pa., August 1, 1884,
by a former graduate of this medical school. The place has not as yet been
located on the map at the City Hall. After a careful rearing he attended the
McKeesport High School. Here he learned to "friz" his hair, which now is
a mass of kinked locks. His Venus De Milo face and Caruso voice vvon a
place for him in the IQO4 Mask and W'ig chorus. As all other chorus girls
do, he too began that strenuous life that leads to premature old age. His
favorite brand leaves its yellow mark on his lily fingers. His sheer strength
gave him an undisputed seat on the famous ,O7 medical crew.
Member of the Stille Society and a "fusser" of some repute.
Address: McKeesport, Pa.
Unlike a snow-Hake he leaves not a spot but a stain
Mac, strange to say, was born of Irish parentage, Ma.rch 2 5, 1882, at
VVilkes-Barre, Pa. Hee acquired his preparatory education at the VVilkes- -
Barre High School. He realized that in order to obtain certain prescriptions
at all times he must become a medical man, and so we find him in our class.
Member of the Mills Neurological Society. S
63 . .
WILLIAM HERBERT GORTON MACKAY
I 'mm 11ot 1n tl1e roll of common men
B111 talked back to 111s fatl1e1 September O5 1883 l1e 11ow 111cludes
eve1ybody 111 111s list Toi a peison bor11 reared a11d expected to die 111 Phila
delphm l1e is 11ot so slow aftei all Hav111g S6611 Pennsy befoie 111ost of us
ICCCIVIUO a11 A B degree ffO11l tl1e College Depaitment l1e displayed re
markable signs of llL111l3.1l activity at tl1e beg11111111g of ou1 caieei l1e1e espe
cially 'Ell1OL1gl'1 111s advance age11t Percy Majoi
He piepaied at Penn Cl1a1te1 School Heie at Penn we have always
bee11 able to find 111111 at Houston Club
Men1be1 of tl1e Stille Medlcal Society
Addiess 1716 N Sixteenth St Philadelphia
CHARLES PERCY MAJOR.
Nlowhere so busy a 111a11 as l1e there was
V . A11d 5et l1e seen1ed busier than l1e really was.
Percy XR as born April O5 1883 at Norristovvn Pa. He received his
preparatory education at Friends Central School Plnladelphia and then
entered Pennsylvania where l1e l1as won tl1e degrees of BS. a11d C.P.C.
The last 113111661 degree does 11ot sig11ify Cl'11'O1llC passive congestion but Penn s
cross-country team. He was captain of this team for two years. '
Member of tl1e Stille Medical Society, a11d has frie11ds among tl1e
Address: Norristoyvn, Pa.
011 the 3
BENJAMIN H. IWANN.
' W'hat man dare, I dare,
Mann Hrst saw the light in Russia, june 3, 1884. True to his name, he
has always been a precocious child. Having learned all there was to learn in
his native land, and his desire for knowledge still being insatiable, he came
to this country to continue his studies. He graduated from the Central High
School, and then entered the University without a preliminary. His friends
hope that he will outgrow that moody disposition. .
Address: 1611 S. Fifth St., Philadelphia.
He knew whats what, and that's as high
As metaphysic wit ca11 Hy.
Ashland is a little town in Pennsylvania, lately put on the map, but of im-
portance since the birth there of "Hutch," March 6, 1882. He received his
A.B. degree from Franklin and Marshall. On joining us in IQO3 he immedi-
ately proved his worth by writing our famous class constitution. He has been
on the musical clubs for four years, and as leader of the Mandolin Club in
IQO6-O7 developed the best club the University has had for years.
Member of Penrose Society and Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity.
Address: Ashland, Pa.
A UG USTUS MA VERJCK. . .
It is by no means necessary to understand things, -to speak knowingly about them.
Maverick came smiling into this world in Dublin, Ireland, November 12,
- 1883. His love for adventure soon carried him across the Atlantic and to
Texas. To those anxious to read a full and accurate history of his life there
we refer to the 'fYoung Maverick Series" of dime novels. He gave up his
wild life and studied medicine for two years at the University of Texas, and
then came to our University. , V
Address: San Antonio, Texas. , L N
A look of despair was on his countenance.
Myers stealthily sneaked into this world in Russia, December go, 1883.
For reasons only known to himself he came to this country as a stowaway,
and succeeded in evading the immigration authorities. In accordance with
his nature he silently went through the Central High School at Philadel-
phia, and as silently entered the University, where he has been just as suc-
cessful in evading notice.
Address: 1503 N. Marshall St., Philadelphia.
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331' and to
WILLIAM GARFIELD MOORE.
I hope that some day I may be a man
VVhen '4Sunny lim" nrst came to us there 'was considerable discussion as
to whether he was the original character. NW. G. Moore, AB., C.H.S., was
born in Philadelphia, Gctober 2o, 1883. The fact that the Schuylkill was
muddy that day had nothing to do with the event. That he might utilize his
energy, he was sent to the Central High School, and after graduation was con-
sidered in at trim for the University. Moore has been a good student, and his
sunny disposition, we think, will bring him many patients.
Address: ISI7 Tasker St., Philadelphia.
RICHARD PVARREN MORIARTY.
Mend your speech a little, lest it mar your fortunes.
On November 19, 1884, at Blackstone, Mass., there were heard in the
heavens several long -! -l --! and Dick was there. On account of
his proficiency in the art of talking and his diploma from Blackstone High
School he was allowed to enter our class. In spite of an engagement to a
different girl each fall and the constant worry about her Christmas present,
Dick bids fair to leave the University "heart whole and fancy free."
Member of the Mills Neurological Society and the Alpha Kappa Kappa
Nfledical F1 'ttei nity
Address. IQ Lewis St., W'o1ceste1, Mass.
FISHER BOOTH ECKERT MILLER.
lhe vxoild is lon fiom the intention to the completion.
PVILLIAM J. MOTZENBECKER.
The man who laughs is a doctor who needs no diploma.
"Willie" landed in Newark, N. J., December 15, 1879. He took his
father by the hand and dragged him to the office of the Newark News, where
he introduced himself as "Alkaloidal Bill." This precocious youth sprang
such sad jokes on the family that in self-defense he was corraled in St. Bene-
dict's College. Breaking away from there, he came to the University of
Pennsylvania, where his pleasant smile soon won him a place in the hearts
of all his classmates.
"Motzie" has spent the last year in cultivating a species of sand cactus
on his labium superior. ln time it will undoubtedly become a thing of beauty.
Member of the Deaver Surgical Society.
Address: Newark, N.
Fish began to swim in the vintage of 1884, and comes from an old-time
line of Pennsylvania Dutch ancestors. Early determining to solve a problem
of metabolism, viz: the effect of sauerkraut and hofbrau as a standard diet,
he entered Penn as a member of the class of 1906. Fortunately for us, ill
health prevented his continuing with that class, so he became one of us, asso-
ciating with such specialists as Clayton and Bumsted. This year he enjoys
the distinction of being the only man who ever Saw P1'L1fitiS. A5 he is 3
loyal friend and a quiet, unassuming gentleman, success will surely attend him.
Address: Reading, Pa.
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IVILLYAllLf AUGUSTUS NEPVELL.
Better late than ncvcr.
"Bill,' was born in Trenton, N. I., on February 19, 1881. After he had
acquired the art of cell proliferation and could execute karyokinetic hgnres
gracefully, he went to Montclair Military Academy. Continuing his career
as a student, he went to Princeton, where he graduated with the degree of A.B.
Deciding on a medical career, 'fBill,' emerged from the wilds of New
jersey on a motor cycle and headed for the University of Pennsylvania,
where he cast his lot with the convivial spirits of the class of 1907. He re-
viewed his notes on strategy, taken while at the military academy, and has
successfully manoeuvred through the medical course despite the roll call.
Member of the Pepper Medical Society, the Quax and Azygos Societiee
Address: Mt. Holly, N. J.
PVILLIAIW EMERSON NICELY.
I am nothing if not critical.
"Bill," as he is called here, or "Bum," as he was affectionately termed at
Princeton, with a grunt of dissatisfaction broke over the traces a.nd entered
this world December 22, 1873, at Dayton, Ind. He has had a somewhat
varied career. Prior to his coming here to pursue his studies in the art of
Esculapius, he was enrolled for a while on the teaching staff of the International
Correspondence School. At one time he engaged as "Chief Exchange Pur-
veyorn on one of the Hjim crows" that ply between Fairmount Park and
the Delaware. Again he hired out as "professional intimidatorf' nursing some
poor spirit-surfeited individual. Success was always his. Prepared at Indi-
ana State Normal School, W'abash College and Princeton, receiving his A.B.
and M.A. from the latter institution. .
'Q Member Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fraternity,
Stille Society and the Quax.
Address: Dayton, Ind.
and Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Fraternity
GEORGE WHITNEY O UTERBRIDGE.
I-Ie is complete in feature, and in mind,
VVith all good grace to grace a gentleman.
George meekly applied for admission in Philadelphia May 12, 1881. His
history is practically negative until he decided to study medicine at Penn.
After one year,s work with the IQO4 class he realized, as we all do, how
hard the course is. He left Penn and went to Harvard, where he earned his
AB. degree. Returning to Penn, he joined us at the beginning of our second
year. Wfe were all glad he did so. He is a hard student, and a man of very
Member of Penrose Society, Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity and Alpha
Omega Afpha Honorary Fraternity and Sigma Xi Society.
Address: 7048 Germantown Ave., Philadelphia.
HAROLD NORTON PARKER.
Fellows who have no tongues are often all eyes and ears.
This dark-visaged, quiet young gentleman was ushered into the world
March 311883, at Hornerstown, N. 1. Little can be gleaned of his past,
for he has not been known to utter twenty-three words in connected discourse
to any one of his classmates. However, it is known that more than half of
the young ladies at Manasquan High School were raving about "Handsome
Harold,', as they called him. He is a hard worker.
Member of the Hirst Society. '
Address: Hornerstown, N.
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ELMER PAUL REIFF.
The great man is he who does not lose his child-heart.
JAMES KING POLLOCK.
A man who habitually gets into a brown study, is liable to grow blue.
Pollock was born in Lisbon, Ohio, January 29, 1873. He received his
preparatory education at normal schools and obtained the degree of A.B. from
the University of Wfooster. After working for some time as a farmer, laborer,
agent and school teacher he decided to study medicine. He has always mani-
fested great eagerness for medical knowledge, as evidenced by the way he
scrambles for front row seats in clinics and lectures.
Address: Lisbon, Ohio.
Paul came to very meekly, May 20, 1880, at Franconia, Pa., and has
seemed worried ever since. Rarely does a smile grace his handsome coun-
tenance. He walks about the campus, seldom straying beyond the sacred
precincts, with a book under his arm and a harassed look on his face. He
believes in working things out himself, never relying on the statements of
even his fellow students. Notwithstanding the fact that he eats at Heuser's
now and then, he is a good fellow, and liked by us all. Received an A.B. at
Franklin and 'Marshall College.
Member of Tyson Society, Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity and Phi Rho
Sigma Medical Fraternity.
Address, Souclerton, Pa..
JAMES WILLIAM ROBINSON.
The light that lies in nurse's eyes
Hath been my soul's undoing.
"Jimmy" was born March 19, 188 5, at Sharpsburg, Pa. Pittsburg Acad- I
emy prepared him, and now we have him. If he can get around in time
or if the Commencement exercises are postponed a little while, his scholar- li'
ship will entitle him to a diploma. In his practice he will undoubtedly insist
that those who help him with his cases be trained at a certain hospital in this
city, which seems to meet with his approval. 5
Member of the Hirst Obstetrical Society, Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical I
Fraternity and Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fraternity. .
Address: Sharpsburg, Pa.
NATHANIEL CURTIS ROGERS.
Mark hrst that youth who takes the foremost place,
And thrusts his person full into your face,
"Gus" blew into this world October Io, 1882, at Newell, Iowa. South 'I
Side Aca.demy, Chicago, Ill., directed his early career, the University of
Chicago presented him a BA. degree, Rush Medical College labored with him E
for two years, and then passed him on to us. So far we have not succeeded ,l
in taming him, despite our many efforts. li
Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and Mills Neurological Society. f
Address : Newell, Iowa.
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al in this
VVhat fate does, let fate answer for.
Samuel Rosenfeld has been an inhabitant of this university town since
his birth, which happy event occurred Tune IO, 1886. TN hen quite young
someone sat on him in the dark and he has been somewhat small ever since.
In marked contrast to President Roosevelt, "Rosey" is quite a little chap,
but very bright-as regards his hair. He prepared at Central High School.
Address: 609 McClellan St., Philadelphia.
GEORGE FLOYD ROSS.
A inan's weel or woe as he thinks himself sae.
A It is not Georgels fault, only his misfortune, that he was born at Randle-
man, N. C., August 13, ISSO. This fact, together with his preparation at
Greensboro High School and "The University of the South," has made such
a deep impression on him that even four years north of the Mason and Dixon
line have failed to remove the southern habit. If you doubt it, just drop in his
room and see the display of stars and bars and let the coffee machine gurgle
up a few yarns about "Mammy" and the plantation.
President of the Mills Society and member of Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medi--
cal Fraternity and Alpha Tau Omega College Fraternity. VV'e almost forgot
the Southern Club--heaven forbid!
Address: Greensboro, N. C.
CALVIN C. RUSH.
With such true breeding of a gentleman
A You never could divine his real thought.
Calvin was born in Fairmount, Ind., but when, he desires not to be known.
At the very beginning of his career he decided that he wanted a broad educa--
tion, so after attending the Fairmount Academy he received a PLS. from Earl-
ham College in IQOO and from Haverford College in IQOI. He attended two
summer terms at Indiana University, taught public schools for one year and
then, after a year's work inthe Philadelphia National Bank, decided to study
President of Penrose Society' and member 'of Alpha Omega Alpha Hon-
orary Medical Fraternity.
Address: Fairmount, Ind.
THOMAS ARTHUR RUTHERFORD
I take my chances against them all,
And on my merits, rise or fall.
Tommy was boin in fai auay Strathroy, Ontario, August 31, 1880. VVe
do not blame him for that, as he probably was not consulted. How long he
remained there and how he was smuggled across the border history does not
He prepared at Blair Hall, afterwards going to Princeton. His A.B.
diploma is at home in his bureau.
Tommy has always been a dependable student. His greatest effort has
been along the line of determining the color of the hair during the first tri-
mester. His line of talk is well known.
He is a member of the Pepper 'Medical Society, Alpha Mu Pi Omega
Medical Fraternity, Sigma Xi Society and Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary
Fraternityg he is also a Quax.
Address: Carbondale, Pa.
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il!.flRlON POKE RUSSELL. V
'Tis never too lute to mend.
M. Russell was born at Luray, Va., August 23, 1883. Next we hear of
him at Great Bend Normal School, and later at the University of Kansas,
where he received his AB. degree. He did not join us until our third year,
but he came to us not at all devoid of medical knowledge. No, indeed. He
simply can't hurry it out of his engorged system fast enough.
Address: Great Bend, Kan.
JACOB PARSGNS SCHAEFFER.
One of the most impressive and dignified of men.
Something quite out of the common.
"Schaef" was born in Pennsylvania, of course, and he does not blush to
say that the event occurred at Shamokin Dam, August 20, 1878. He attended
the Keystone Normal School, from which he received the degree of ME.
After his graduation he taught for six years in the public schools of Penn-
sylvania. Realizing that the class of 1907 would not be complete without
him, he resigned the principalship at East Greenville and hastened to Philadel-
phia. He is also interested in natural history, and has spent three summers
at Cornell. "Schaef" is a strong student, but we imagine he has received some
inspiration from the other member of the lirm.
He is a member of the Penrose Gynzecological Society and the Alpha
Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Fraternity.
Address: -East Greenville, Pa.
no hasty diagnosis.
GEORGE LORD de SCHIVEINITA
We wish to call attention to a most serious matter-the alarming number of infants who
from the hrst day of their existence are accustomed to the bottle.
George was born in Orange N I February I7 1881 He 1eJa1ed foi
, . ., , . p' 1 ' '
college at the Moravian Paroclial School, Bethlehem, Pa., and graduated from
the University of Pennsylvania in 1903, receiving the degree of A.B. As a
football enthusiast "Swipes" has us all stopped. Those great big blue eyes
of his hll with .tears when We lose, but when we win he generally contracts
a severe case of conjunctivitis from the dustiraised by his famous broom
brigades. "SWipes', has a big man to beat in his uncle, but we believe that he
can dispense boric acid and atropine as well as anyone. -
He is a member of the Azygos Society, the Kappa Sigma College Fra-
ternity and Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Fraternity.
Address: 1705 VValnut St., Philadelphia.
My magnihcentphysique is due mainly to persistent systematic physical culture.
Karl meekly appliedifor admission into this World May 30, 18839, at
Lewisburg, Pa. In 1903 he graduated from Central High School and then
entered our classg guiding our course as President during the first year. No
nerve-racking haste is hisg instead, a perfect calmness and poise. His tongue
utters no thoughtlesssword, and so, as a physician we feel that he will give
Member of Deaver Surgical Society.
Address: 4719 Cedar Ave., Philadelpliia.
iq 13 am
1 , XO 'K
friends that he reveals his broad-minded views and generous heart.
JOHN HUNTER SELB
A rooster makes more noise than dc hin wat lays dc aig.
All great men were born in February, and who will say that John Hunter
Selby selected the wrong month for his arrival? Columbia, S. C., was the
fortunate city and the date in question was February 27, 1878. "Yes, suhj'
he was born in the South, and he brought some ofthe sunshine of his country
He prepared in the public schools of Columbia and afterwards attended
the South Carolina College and the University of Virginia.
Member Deaver Surgical Society.
Address: I428 Taylor St., Columbia, S. C.
l'V.fll.TER PVETRJORE S1IN1X".
I guarantee it to put a smile on your face an inch and a half thick.
Walter was born in Holland, N. I., August 21, ISSO. After graduating
from the Wfilliamsport High School he entered Bucknell University, and
while "diving deep down into the dark mysteries of chemical analysisn he
learned "that no man living could be a Christian without the use of soap." To
appreciate "Spider" one must know him well, for it is only to his closest
He is a member of the Azygos Society and the Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
Address: W'illiamsport, Pa. 1
77 A ,mm W I
WU LIAUW LOUIS CHARLES SPAETH.
LLOYD PARKER SHIPPEN.
The thing to do is to keep quiet and not let your neighbors know anything about it.
"Ship" quietly entered Baltimore, Md., in 1879, and has not been other
than quiet ever since. He received an A.B. degree at johns Hopkins and
then, following in the footsteps of his illustrious forefathers, took up the study
of medicine with us. He is known as a man of few words but of many long
llllember of Penrose Society and Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity.
Address: Baltimore, Md.
He seemed a cherub who had lost his way and wandered hither,
Give it time to learn its limbs.
XV. L. C. Spaeth was born in Philadelphia November 29, 1885. Being
burdened with such a long name, it is no wonder that he is small in size. He
has the record of being graduated from the Central High School in knee pants.
It was not until he became a member of our class that he learned the com-
fort of socks and long trousers. Although he has been President of the
Deutscher Verein and has distinguished himself as an interpreter of German
drama, we call him "Foetus." 5
Address: 525 XV. York St., Philadelphia.
yea rs ,
'iflilil about il,
not been other
VTYT' llopkins and
. . f-ik up the study 1
ni: Hi many long
EDGAR J. STEIN.
lt is not good that man should be alone.
At Fd's request we wish to deny that he is a lineal descendant of Father
Abraham, and as further evidence we offer his birth certificate, dated Kutz-
town, Pa., january 29, 1883. He attended Keystone State Normal, and from
there went to Franklin and Marshall, where he learned to speak English and
to play foot-ball. Because of these accomplishments he tagged on a Ph.B.
after his name. Although Ed has been married Calmostj for some time, he
still has found time to play a little of the "revised version" at Penn, and
occasionally to take in a lecture.
Member of the Stille Medical Society, Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fra-
ternity, Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity and Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fra-
Address: Kutztown, Pa.
CHARLES NORTHMORE STURTEVANT.
People who live in glass houses should never throw stones.
C. N. S. was born at Ishpeming, Mich., August 29, 1884. He attended
high school at St. Louis, Mo., and after spending a year among the iron
mines of northern Minnesota, came to Pennsylvania.
Friends have pointed out to him the advisability of going back to the
mines before this book is published. However, he will dare to remain and
offer to verbally complete each individual history, supplying those details
which, of necessity, have been kept out of print. He refers, of course, only to
the many good qualities of his classmates.
Member of Pepper Medical Society, Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fra-
ternity, Azygos Society and Quax. Member of University Glee Club for three
years. Editor-in-Chief of the 1907 SCOPE. A
Address: Delavan, VV is. 9
GEORGE FRANCIS SULLIVAN.
There are two sides to every question
The wrong side and our side.
"Sully," he with the Bostonian dialect, was born in VVorcester, Mass.
He has told us many things about the Boston City Hospital which we were
inclined to discredit until we learned that, like George VVashington, he was
born on the twenty-second day of February. This happened in 1885, and
since then he has graduated from the High School of his native town, and has
been finishing his education in that great school of human nature, the news-
paper office. The "dope,' that "Sully" gives us about athletics at Penn in
the Public Ledger is quite palatable. Here's hoping his patients may be
treated as kindly. We ho-pe, however, that he will refrain from arguing with
them. He joined us in our third year, having studied medicine for two years
at Tufts Medical College.
GEORGE WANEE TEA GARDEN.
'Tis with our judgments as our watches,
None go just alike, yet each believes his own.
Cn a cold, gray morning-the records say january I2, 1879-in obscure,
but none the less famous, Clarktown, Pa., the peripheral nerve endings of this
young man were first stimulated. It is to be noticed that the reference to his
nerve endings is in nowise to be interpreted in a derogatory sense. On the
contrary, naught but good can be said of him. A tireless and energetic worker,
a sympathetic and sincere friend, an earnest student, a Christian gentleman-
this is Teagarden. Our class President during our second year.
Received his degree of A.B. at VV'aynesburg College.
VVhatever success the 1907 SCOPE may attain will be due, in large part,
to his tireless efforts as business manager.
Member of Agnew Surgical Society and the Alpha Mu Pi Omega Fra-
Home address : Wfashington, Pa.
Address: QI Orange St., WO1'CCSfC1', Mass. I
of his hint
IlEilll'C 1. mg 1
were one gr, ,
the ills Q.
fwk up :hr
9- . ei.
80 'Xll'4.L'kx I 3
it Ez ich we were
Y .!TZ!Qlf:'1n' he was
? in 1885. and
17 tfnrii, and has
wszzzzrc, the news-
I-Wi at Penn in
patients may be
?F'1i?I1 arguing with
for two years
ROBERT MORRIS TOLL.
Another flow of words, a very torrent,
VVe have never heard of Norma, N. I., nor have we been able to find it
on the map, but, nevertheless, it will not be unknown to our posterity, for
there, on September 16, I884, Robert Toll first saw the light of day. Wfhile
attending the Central High School a University catalogue fell into his hands,
he was wiser than most of us and read it-hence his scholarship, which he
won "hands down"-or was it "hands up"? VV ith the eight hundred to his
credit, it was an easy matter for him to control the few vote, so was made a
member of the class executive committee. A
Address: 428 Titan St., Philadelphia.
All the worldls a fog, and I'm the only fog horn.
DA VID BENJAMIN TUI-IOLSKI.
David Tuholski, Pole, was ushered into being March 5, 1880. The time
of his birth was marked by wonderful terrestrial and stellar phenomena. His
native town, Erie, was visited by a tremendous earthquake and the heavens
were one grand array of comets, shooting stars, and constellations. The dip-
per, perhaps as a sign of thirst, stood out especially prominent. It was evident
that something very unusual was about to happen in the quiet little town.
In due time he honored the Erie High School and Pennsylvania State
College with his presence. His great desire in life has always been to alleviate
the ills of human beings, those of the fair sex in particular, consequently he
took up the study of medicine and later joined the Penrose Gynecological
Address: Erie, Pa.
lis not my talent to conceal my thou hts. P
JOHN S. TINKER.
This is the forest primeval.-CTinker's hair.j
Tinker came to rather meekly, April 2 5, 1878, at Uniondale, Pa. Here
he had all the diseases of childhood. He early began his search for the truth,
attending the Wooster Preparatory School and then spending 'three years at
Wooster University. At this period it became evident to himlthat Uniondale
needed his services as a physician, so he decided upon a medical career.
"Tinkey" entered our class at the beginning of our third year.
Address: Uniondale, Pa.
Borden u as boin in Caughuawaga, N. Y., August 21, 1883. He attended
Colgate Academy, and later Colgate College. He writes that his previous
career is not ht for publication, and we are not in position to argue the ques-
tion. All we know is that since he has been with us his enthusiasm for every-
thing he undertakes, his earnest work and good fellowship have won him
many friends. He likes to travel, and can tell of many interesting trips.
President of the Hirst Obstetrical Society, and member of Alpha Mu Pi
Omega Medical Fraternity, Alpha' Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Fra-
ternity, Delta Upsilon College Fraternity, Sigma Xi Society and the Quax.
Address: Wfilkes-Barre, Pa.
35 to his
llC lm 41
to IC0li f
f- f r
N . Here
-exirtli tor the truth,
.,-:zniiig three years at
.. nam that Uniondale
' ft 51 medical Career.
1 ji car.
ROBERT WILLIAM VIEHE.
The whole countenance is a certain language of the mind.
Bob was born in Evansville, Ind., january TT, 1884. He entered upon
his medical studies so quietly, as is his accustomed manner, that it was some
time before he was discovered by the class at large. Don't get the idea that
Bob is always quiet. Oh, no! 4'l3londy" is said to be ace high with the
ladies, and we know of no reason why this should be disputed.
Member of the Penrose Society, Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity,
Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fraternity, Sigma Xi Society: Associate
Editor of Scomz.
Address: Evansville, Ind.
HAROLD NATHAN PVAIT.
I am sure care is an enemy to life.
It was in Phillipsburg, N. J., April I6, 1885, that "Mister" Wfait gave
the world a great scare. There is no family history of weak lungs, his vocal
cords are not defective, and his vocal fremitus is good. If on entering
Kean house one fails to hear strains .of heavenly QPJ music from violin,
Hute or mandolin, or some other peculiar racket, descending from the upper
iloors it is reasonably certain that Wait is out. '
He prepared at Pingry School, which is somewhere in New jersey. Here
he became known as an athlete. Later he attended Manayunk High School so
as to have the opportunity of running against Percy Major. Here at Penn
he has done some work on the track and base-ball field, but studies have pre-
vented his giving it too much time. If you wish to see an art collection, ask
to look over his note books.
Address: I48 W'esti'ield Ave., Roselle Park, N. J.
W I LB U R IVA TTS, JR. ,
A free and open nature that thinks men honest that but seemiso.
W. W., Ir., was ushered into this world May 14, 1883, at Burlington,
N. He graduated from the Burlington High School at an early age, and
through the influence of a very dear lady friend came to Pennsylvania. VV il-
bur's most striking characteristic is his rainbow hair: red, white, yellow, brown
and gray locks are there in happy confusion. He attributes them all to his
strenuous life. He holds many views that may be regarded socialistic, espe-
cially those regarding the attitude of professor to the student. His inner
nature is well known to his chums, but it is masked by an expressionless face
to new acquaintances.
Address: Burlington, N.
fcorsefer FRAINCIS WEAVER.
I will not stay their questions,
Let me go.
"BOW, illumined Pottsville, Pa., with his countenance July 9, 1883. His
early training at the Pottsville High School has stood him in good stead while
at Old Penn. His fascination for the green cloth and the ivory balls has
drawn him constantly to the Houston Club. During the Christmas holidays
of IQO5 "Bohn went to the altar of Hymen and brought home his young wife
to St. Clair. His genial, smiling face stamps him as a good fellow.
Address: St. Clair, Pa.
H OUSU sy
if 339- Ilml
5 -fA- I. ull-
Thinks no more of a dollar than a man does of his life.
"VVeissie,' dawned upon the world in the grand old town of Moscow, Rus-
sia, sometime in the year 1885. Unlike Napoleon, he was not smoked out,
but left of his own accord, being anxious to save the only skin he had from
the bombs that were flying around rather freely. "W'eissie's" great ambition
has been to become an expert pool player. After a three years' course at the
Houston Club we can now honestly say that he can put in three balls in
He prepared at Central High School. P
Address . Philadelphia, Pa.
FRANKLIN IAMES PVEBSTER.
Scribbles as if he were scribe to the fates.
Away back in 1868, on a bright summer's day, indeed it was the 25th
of August, the judicious stork deposited this gentleman in far-away Charlotte-
town, Prince Edward Island. Secretly, because of his sensitiveness, we re-
garded him as the patriarch of our class, and, until we discovered from his
own lips that it was not so, we loo-ked upon him as a relative of our own
Daniel Webster. As a student, he has few equals. He is earnest, persistent,
and indefatigable. He of right can call all that he has his very own, and
surely none wish him more success than his own classmates.
He graduated at the Prince of Wales Academy, where he received the
honor diploma. He attended the Prince of Wales College for two years.
Before coming to Pennsylvania he taught school for seven years.
Address: Grand Tracadie, Prince Edward Island.
SIMON WENDKOS. ' W7
That there is falsehood in his looks
I must and will deny.
Simon W'endkos was born in Russia in 1879. But for some reason he
left the country in such a hurry thatphe forgot both the place and date of his
He prepared at Central High School and the University of Pennsylvania.
Wfendkos is very original, and while in college carried off prizes in History,
Literature and Philosophy. He is easily the best fireman in the class, having
demonstrated his ability with a hose-nozzle in Dr. Clark's clinic.
Address: Philadelphia, Pa. A A 1
RALPH ROHNER VVHITTAKER.
I dare do all that may become a man,
Who dares do more, is none.
W'h1t began life at Alexander, Pa., November 25, 1879. He acquired
his preparatory education at Mercersburg Academy. During the war with
Spain he enlisted as a soldier. It is presumed he won many ho-nors, though
for some reason he has never told his classmates anything about this epoch in
his life. After being duly mustered out "Wl1it" decided to study medicine,
so came to Qld Penn. just to keep up his battling spirit, he has been more or
less active in athletics, playing on his Freshman foo-t-ball team and on the
Varsity scrub his first and fourth years. He also rowed on the class crew
in his Sophomore year. "VVhit" is a jolly good fellow with a class full of
Member of the Hirst Qbstetrical Society and the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fra-
temity, Phi Rho Sigma Medical Fraternity.
Address, Alexander, Pa.
p , se
l T, ,
in his i.,
RALPH DETMER WOODS.
'Silence is as far from being wisdom as the rattle of an empty wagon is from being
This promising young Esculapiad was born October II, 1879, in Alle-
gheny County, Pennsylvania. He is a conscientious worker, an earnest stu-
dent and a sincere friend and good fellow. He is one of the quiet men of
our class. He graduated at Ingleside Academy and took the Freshman and
Sophomore years at Vlfashington and jefferson College.
Member of Ashhurst Society and Phi Rho Sigma Medical Fraternity.
Address: McDonald, Pa. 1
JOHN MOSES 1flf'OODRlNG. X
lle was a stranger-and we took him in.
This line gentleman has been in our midst only one year, but what
we have seen of him makes us wish he had been with us longer. He was born
in Allentown, Pa., November 26, ISSO. He prepared at the Allentown High
School, and in 1902 received a BS. degree at Muhlenburg College. He en-
tered the University of Pennsylvania with the class of 1906, but unfortunately
in his fourth year's work was compelled to drop back because of a prolonged
illness. The word "unfortunately'l must not be misunderstood, for he has
proved to be a genial and hard working fellow-student.
Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity.
Address: 922 Chew St., Allentown, Pa.
. ,,4y.g P.,-
Q V i
J! ."x:iZ'f .
JOSEPH ALLEN ZOOK.
' Who let me loose?
"Zookie" first saw Old S0l's luminous rays january 9, I873, at Bellamy,
Pa. Jupiter Pluvius deigned him a pleasant way in adolescence, and he was
hrst taught to shoo-t his arrow at Juniata College, amongst the hills of Hunt-
ingdon. Zookls nrst training in rooting came when he entered our Alma
Mater of Red and Blue heritage in IQO2. However, at the end of his third
year with the class of 1906, he decided to cast his lot with us, and shows his
appreciation by his loud interrogations. Webster' is Z0-okls running mate.
Shortly after leaving Juniata Zook took unto himself a spouse, and is one of
our patronly Benedicts. 1
Address: 3808 Lancaster Ave., Philadelphia.
Q 1 '
a 2 Eze was
f x Hunt-
f "1V7n'3 his
4 -me of
Bom-january, I 83 2
Died-February, I 9 0 4
4 I I
Alpha 91911 iai 2Dmzga Bhital fraternity A
Lewis H. Adler, Jr., M.D.
H. R. Alburger, M.D.
Brooke M. Anspach, M.D.
Charles VV. Burr, M.D.
Howard C. Carpenter, M.D.
John T. Carpenter, M.D.
VValter S. Cornell, M.D.
Roland G. Curtin, M.D.
G. G. Davis, M.D., M.R.C.S.
XV. A. N. Dorland, M.D.
C. B. Farr, M.D.
T. B. Holloway, M.S., M.D.
Daniel M. Hoyt, M.D.
Edgar S. Everhart, Ph.B.
Ralph S. Heilman, B.S.
Robert Ivy, D.D.S.
J. F. X. Jones, B.S., A.M.
Lucius VV. Johnson, D.D.S.
Otis F. Lamson
XV111. E. Nicely, A.B., A.M.
James VV. Robinson
George F. Ross
Thomas A. Rutherford, B.S.
Charles N. Sturtevant
George W. Teagarden, A.B.
Borden S. Veeder
James H. Austin, A.B.
Abraham N. Creadick, A.B.
Alan L. Diefenderfer, A.B.
'University of Pennsylvania Chapter
Founded 1890. Established 1890
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John H. Jopson, M.D.
S. Weir Mitchell, M.D., LL.D.
George P. Miiller, M.D.
John H. Musser, M.D. i
D. J. McCarthy, M.D.
J. C. McCracken, M.D.
R. Tait McKenzie, M.D.
Geo. A. Piersol, C.E., M.D., Sc.D.
B. Alex. Randall, A.M., Ph.D., M.D.
Joseph Sailer, M.D.
Rufus B. Scarlett, M.D.
Jay E. Schamberg, M.D.
Edward A. Shumway, M.D.
F1zATREs IN UNIVERSITATE
Harold J. Gibby, A.B.
Archibald A. Howell, A.B.
Kcrwin W. Kinard, A.B.
Edward B. Krumbhaar, A.B.
Harold H. Morris, B.S.
John H. Musser, Jr., B.S.
Joseph D. Purvis, A.B.
Gordon Joel Saxon
Holmes F. Troutman, B.S.
Earle R. Whipple, A.B.
James Van H. Ballantyne, A.B.
Edmund S. Boice, A.B.
Carson Coover, A.B.
Henry R. Geyelin, A.B.
Hubert B. Gudger. Ph.B.
Wharton Sinkler, M.D.
E. Hollingsworth Siter, M.D
Allen J. Smith, A.M., M.D.
John Speese, M.D.
William G. Spiller, M.D.
B. Franklin Stahl, M.D.
Alfred Stengel, M.D.
Howard A. Sutton, M.D.
Alexander A. Uhle, M.D.
De Forest Willard, A.M., PhD MD
Horatio C VVood, M.D., LL.D
Chester R. Haig, A.B.
Walter B. Harvey
'Arthur H. Hopkins, B.S.
Samuel A. Rulon
Harry D. Sewell, B.S.
Leo Shumacker, Ph.B.
VValter E. Whalen
Edward E. Woodland
John E. Bresnahan
Peter McCall Keating
Charles B. Maits
Henry J. Pleasants, A.B.
Lever F. Stewart
Le Roy A. Wilkes
Percy H. VVood
Q If 'g
Q Q N. Q
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" 1 ll W
ibbi Alpha bigma
Founded 1886 at Bellevue Hospital Medical College
Henry D. Beyea, M.D.
John B. Carnett, M.D.
john G. Clark, M.D.
Sherbourne VV. Dougherty,
David L. Edsall, M.D.
George Fetterolf, M.D.
Barton Cooke Hirst, M.D.
Thomas Gerald Aiken
Chapter at Pennsylvania. Charter Granted ISQQ
Gouverneur Hammeken Boyer
Clarence Davis Bradley
Clarence Van Reynegom Bumsted
Wfatson Emanuel Campbell
George Lord de Schweinitz
W'eir Mitchell Hamilton
Archibald Hodge Logan
Vtfilliam Augustus Newell
Charles Hewson Canning
George Howard Cross
Raymond Archibald Dengler
FRATRES IN FACULTAT12
Floyd E. Keene, M.D. g
Fred H. Klaer, M.D. '
John Marshall, M.D.
Edward Martin, M.D. '
W'illiam R. Nicholson, M.D.
Richard C. Norris, M.D.
Henry K. Pancoast, M.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Robert Charles Davis .
Walter Alfred Dearth
Henry Thomas Harvey, Ir.
Charles Elliott Hays
John Milton Luther
Arthur Irwin Murphys
Archibald Ernest Olpp
Frederick Biesecker Shaffer
Robert Van Valzah
Charles Parmenas Henry
Scott Lorain Koch
Harry Clay Munro
George E. de Schweinitz, M D
Arthur A. Stevens, M.D.
Penn-Gaskell Skillern, Ir., M D
J. Edwin Sweet, M.D.
jean A. van Kaathoven M D
J. VVilliam White, M.D.
Forrest Hadley McLaury
Loyal Ambrose Shoudy
William Blaine Swartley
Edward Simmons Sledge
Charles Earl Updegraff
Clarence Wilton Way
Charles Howard Witmer
Theobald M. M. Flynn
James Beyel Heller, Ir.
Augustus Sheridan Kech
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IVQ11 Qigma IlQu jfraternitp
Founded 1882, University of Michigan
Established 1897, 'University of Pennsylvania
.lames Tyson, M.D.
M. Howard Fussell, B ffll LD.
O. Kelly, M.D.
gl. Dutton Steele, M.D.
Charles l. Potts, M.D.
Henry D. lump, M.D.
Alfred C. XVood, M.D.
bl. C. McConnel, M.D.
Victor Dryden Holloway
Harry Cheetham Leech
lolm Prank Marshall
George NVhitney Outerbridge
Lloyd Parker Shippen
Robert Wlilliam Viehe
Ralph Godwin DeVoe
George Louis De Wlald
Harvey blames Howard
Wfilliam Gilliam Kennon
Paul lludd Magnuson
lohn Murdoch Pratt
C. D. Camp, M.D.
T. Turner Thomas, M.D'.
Charles A. Fife, M.D.
Edward Ludholz, M.D.
Prank A. Craig, NLD. i
Robert S. McCoombs, M.D.
Richard F. Gerlach, M.D.
NVilliam Henry Best
Frederick Allison Davis
Hubert Benbury Haywood
Benjamin Wfitt Key
Gtho Bescent Ross
Carl Rossow Steinke
Philip Francis Wfilliams
Ivor Gordon Clark
Ivan Fawcett ,
XVilliam Murray Gordon
XVilliam Henry Hobbs, lr.
Frederic Good Sprowl
Dwight M. Swain
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Alpha Ibtappa Itiappa
- Mu Chapter Established University of Pennsylvania 1901.
FRATREs IN FACULTATE
Charles K. Mills, M.D.
Charles F. Grayson, M.D.
john C. Hirst, M.D.
Norman B. Gwyn, M.D.
L. J. Hammond, M.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Vifilliam Armstrong DeWitt
George Fay Gracey '
Leonard Edwin Hanson
'William Frederick Herbst
Harold Edwards Hersh
James Lester junk
joseph Wfilliam Lyons.
Frank Braun McNierney
Arthur Louis Meyer
Richard Wiarren Moriarty
Nathaniel Gildersleeve, MD.
Wfilliam T. Cummins, M.D.
Henry M. Cullinan, M.D.
Ben C. Gile, M.D.
john M. Campbell, Jr., M.D
Hiester Henry Muhlenberg
Raymond Joseph Mullin
Theodore Frederic Myler
Forrest Grimm Schaeffer
John joseph Shaw, jr.
Asher Franklin Snyder
Harry Arthur Steckel
Edgar Joseph Stein 1
Wfilliam Carter Wfescott
'1' 1-'d'lJ9':iil YI
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in-l?'Tg: E -'TE' H
Estabhshed U1llVC1S1fy of PC11l1Q3lX2L1l1'1 1906
E. Paul Reiff,'A.B.
Ralph R. VVhittaker
Ralph D. Wfoods
Frank XV. Spicer, AB.
Fred S. Hunloek
john F. Golvell, BL.
Charles 0. Riclcenbrode
C. Clyde Sutter
Wfilliam E. Hodgson
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Alpha QDmega Alpha Ilabnnrarp jfratzrnitp
Founded I9o2 at University of Illinois
University of Illinois
University of Chicago
.lefferson Medical College
University of Pennsylvania
University of Toronto
.-ARCHIBALD H. LOGAN, P7'6S1iffC1lf'
T HOMAS A. TRUTHERFORD, Sf'C7'6fU7'y
A. C. Abbott, M.D.
Charles XV. Burr, M.D.
-lohn G. Clark, M.D.
Gwilym G. Davis, M.D., M.R
Louis A. Duhring, M.D.
Charles H. Frazier, M.D.
B. C. Hirst, M.D.
Edward Martin, M.D.
Charles K. Mills, M.D.
johns Hopkins University
University of California
Vlfestern Reserve University
FACULTY MEM EERS I
George F.. de Schweinitz
Wfilliani G. Spiller, M.D
Alfred Stengel, M.D.
James Tyson, M.D.
I. Wfilliani Wfhite, M.D.
CAM PBELL, T7'CU.Y1'l7'F7'
De Forest Vlfillard, M.D.
H. C. W'ood. MD.. LL.
UNDERGRADUATE MEM BERS
Wfatson E. Campbell
Frank D. Crowl
A. Lovett Dexvees '-
Henry Sheafe Hutchinson
Archibald H. Logan
George VV. Guterbridge
I. Wfilliam Robinson
Thomas A. Rutherford
T. Parsons Schaeffer
Bdgar Stein '
Borden S. Veeder
Robert XV. Viehe
Satillt Qmhical Qncietp
Founded I 874
Joi-IN H. MUSSER, M.D., Patmfz
Pl'CSl'CZlC'1l-f, I. F. X. JONES Vice-P1'eside1zt, H. C. IQIINZFR
Sec1'czfa1'y, H. F. TROUTMAN T1'CU6'Il7'C7', A. N CRE mick
E.1'ecfntive Commzfttee, F. P. HORAN, W. F.. NICELY, C. P. MAJOR, Cl'l071'lllfl1l
S. M. Beyer
F. M. Frost
F. P. Horan
I. F. X. jones
R. A. Keilty
H. C. Kinzer
VV. H. G.lMackay
C. P. Major
D. P. McCune, Jr.
XV. F.. Nicely
E. Stein A
F. S. Boyce
G. L. Howell
C. C. Johnston
. A. Kenney
. I. Kingsbury
H. D. Sewell
A. N. Creadiek
Ralph De Voe
G. F. Graeey
H. I. Howard
I. P. Markley
I. H. Musser, If
H. F. Troutman
VV. C. Weseott
G. A. Deitrick
C. F. Donnelly
VV. M. Gordon
H. S. Ioyce
W. E. Loftus
Ghz 113. QE. womb Qtiantcal Society J
Founded I 88 I
HORATIO C. XMOOD, M.D., LL.D., Pa-t1'01f1,
Pvfesfidemt, MALCOLM CANMORE GUTHRIE V ice-P1'eside'11zf, HENRY SHEAEE HUTCHINSON
S6C'l'6fCI7'y, EDWARD BELL IQRUMBHAAR T7'8GSZL7'67', HAROLD HOLLINGSWORTH MORRIS
Cowesjaouzdifvzg Scc1'eta1'y, HENRY RAVVLE GEYELIN
HENRY SHEAFE LIUTCHINSON, Clzairman JOHN JAMES NIULLOYVNEY
.Malcolm Canmore Guthrie
Henry Sheafe Hutchinson
Harry' Marshall Armitage
James Harold Austin
VValter Alfred Dearth
Raymond Archibald Dengler
W7 alter Ernest Egbert
Leonard Edwin Hanson
Edward Bell Krumbhaar
Julius Paul Lauer
Paul Budd Magnuson
Harold Hollingsworth Morris
Clarence Rupert Morss
John James Mullowney
Robert Garfield Pearson
JAY DAsH1ELL VVHITHAM
Robert Kendig Rewalt
Jay Dashiell Whithani
Henry Rawle Geyelin
Hubert Barnard Gudger
Arthur Haddon Hopkins
Louis Theodore de M. Sajous
Charles Earl Updegraff
John Baker Carson
Joseph W7 right Cook
Creorge Smith Cunningham
Peter McCall .Keating
Robert Morton Lewis
Henry Pleasants, Jr.
Lloyd Bankson Vtfhitham
N ' 2
5 109 2
william iaemaer Ebenical Qncietp
' ALFRED STENGEL, M.D., Patron
I vcszdent, ARCHIBALD H. LOGAN Secretavfy, OLIVER H. P. PEPPER
I zce P1'es1'deut, CHARLES N. STURTEVANT T1'elasu1'e1', ARCHIBALD E. OLPP
Reg17sf1'aa', CHARLES P. HENRY
Gouverneur Hammeken Boyer
Clarence Davis Bradley
Clarence Van Reynegom Bumsted
Vlfatson Emanuel Campbell
john Conover Clayton
Edgar Shuman Everhart
lVeir Mitchell Hamilton
Archibald Hodge Logan
Wfilliam Augustus Newell
Thomas Arthur Rutherford
Charles Northmore Sturtevant
john Steele Abbott
Charles Hewson Canning I
Henry Thomas Harvey, Ir.
Charles Elliott Hays
Kerwin W'eidman Kinard
Arthur Irwin Murphy,
Archibald Ernest Olpp
Qliver Hazard Perry Pepper
il. Howard Rahter
David Beach Robinson
Charles Eastwick Smith, jr.
Robert Van Valzah
Marlin Wfebster Heilman
Charles Parmenas Henry
Scott Lorain Koch
Forrest Hadley McLaury
Harry Clay Munro
Charles Channing VV att, Ir. -
Clarence VVilton VV ay
Charles Howard Vlfitmer
Thomas Gustin Aller
Theobald Matthew M. Flvnn
Augustus Sheridan Kech if
james Raymond Kelly
- - :J
ED. ilaapes Zlgnetn Qurgical Qucietp
P1 eszdent, OTIS F. LAMSON
Secvetaay, EARL R. XNHIPPLE
Rc'c01d111g Secretary, HUBERT
Ralph S. Heilman
Otis F. La1nSon
George NN. Teagarde
George H. Cross
Harold I. Gibby
Alex. Pu. Ho-well
Wfilliain G. Kennon
john M. Pratt
Gordon I. Saxon
Wfilliam R. Wfatson
Earl R. Wfbipple
Founded 1887 -
I. VVILLIAM WHITE, M.D., Pa.t1'0n.
Vice-Pvfesidevfzt, RALPH S. HEILMAN
T7'C'CIS1fl7'67', JAMES L. JUNK A
B. HAYWOOD Cuszfodiaaz, CARL R. STEINKE
james V. H. Ballantyne
VVillia1n H. Best
F. Homer CurtiSS
S Chester R. Haig
Hubert B. Haywood
Carl R. Steinke
john F. Bresnalian
I. Gordon Clark
Ronald F. MacDonald
Robert Pillow, Jr.
' Frederic G. Sprowl
Lever F. Stewart
1 1 A
Preszdent, A. V. LAMPE IZTC6'-P7'6'SlC1'67'Zf, L. R. RANCK
R6C0l'ffI'lIg' Scc1'r'la11'y, XV. 0. LA NIOTTE T7'CGS7fl7'61', B. F. DISEROAD n
C07"7'CSf707'ld'l'7'Lg Scc1'eta1'y, J. A. NORSTIEDT, IR.
S. M. Dague
. F. Diseroad
. V. Lampe
XV. 0. La Motte
I. H. Langworthy -
R. D. Wfoods
Zlssbigurast, yr., burgical Quciztp 1,
DE FOREST XVILLARD, M.D., Patron
P. C. Pike
L. R. Ranck 1
F. B. Schaeffer 1
F. Le R. Schumacher '
De F. P. Wfillarcl .
A. E. VVi1lian1S Q
gl. Howorth A
L. Mo-Hitt 5
IQQS F. P. Pyles
C' In Albaugh I. H. Salzman
W1 H. Bailey '
H. E. 1v1i11e1- IQIO
S. D. Molyneux A. F.. Barton 1
I. A. Norstedt, Ir. R. D. Roderick '
llbartnn Qtuuke ilairst Qbhsstetrical Qocietp
BARTON COOKE HIRST, MD., Patvfon
j77'C'.S'id67'Zf, BORDEN SMiITH VEEDER Sec1'eta.1'y, HAROLD EDWARDS HERSII
V z'ce-P1'es1fdmf, JAMES XNILLIAM ROBINSON Fivfiancial Stfbrezfa-1'y, ROBERT CHARLES DAVIS
T7'C'CIS'Ll7'l37' AARON LOVETT DEWEES - . fIfSf07'iCI7'LJ JAMES FRANKLIN DON NELLY
Aaron Lovett Dewees
Robert Henry Ivy
Murray Baldwin Kirkpatrick
Horace Norton Parker
james Wfilliam Robinson
Borden Smith Veeder
Ralph Rohner Wfhittaker
Robert Charles Davis
James Franklin Donnelly
Harold Edwards Hersh
John Milton Luther
Hugh Jackson Means
Joseph Dixon Purvis
Linfred Lindale Cooper
Wfalter Benjamin Harvey
Arthur VV est Hopper
Samuel M. D. Marshall
Ellwood Emlen Shields
Edward Simmons Sledge
IQIO V '
Clarence Appleton Kirkpalijicl
Charles Buckley Maits .
I X I - , , , , ,..,....A-,,, nk
3811165 Epson Hllienical Qucietp
Founded November- IQ, 1894
JAMES TYSON, M.D., Pa-iron
VICTOR DRYDEN HOLL.OXN-7,KYJ lo7, P1'6SZ'd6I'If EDWARD BENARD DREAPER, ,O7, Vice
CHARLES CLYDE SUTTER, ,o8, S0c1'ezfa1'y ROBERT L. SCI-IAEFFER, 'o8, T1'c'0sm'01'
CHARLES OREON RICKENBRODE, 'o8, I-I1'st01fia1n 1
Henry Philemon Brunner
Peter Hoffer Dale
Edward Benard Dreaper
Charles Joseph Holeman
Victor Dryden Holloway
Thomas James Leary,
Elmer Paul Reiff
lV'illiam Milton Dill
Michael Aloysius Murray
Charles Qreon Rickenbro
Robert L. Schaeffer
Asher Franklin Snyder
Charles Clyde Sutter
Harry David Wfilliams
Hugh Baird Campbell
James Knox Simpson
Edward Elias Wfoodland
Milo NN' ard Cox
Audley Durand Stewart
,.,J""y 'V '
Qtbarles JJJ5. ibenrose chpnaecnlngical Qncietp
JOHN G. CLARK, M.D., Pa-Won
P1'esz'dc1zt, CALVIN C. RUSH
L7Z'C6-.P7'G'.S'ZiCIiC'7'l'f, GEORGE XV. OUTERBRIDGE
Sec1'e1fa1'y, J. P. SCHAEFFER
T1'easu1'c1',' HARRY C. LEEc11
Lonam S. Johnston
Harry C. Leech
,Tohn Frank Marshall
George YN. Guterbridge
Calvin C. Rush
I. P. Schaeffer
Lloyd Parker Shippen
David Benjamin Tuholski
Robert Wfilliam V iehe
George Louis Delhfald
Vincent John Fenerty
John Franklin Gorrell
Wfilliam Elmer Hodgson
George Cresswell Davis
Rollo Howard Hoey
Arthur M. Mendenhall
Samuel Archer Rulon
Wfarren Newton Shumai
Eli Slifer W'alls I
Wfalter Gilbert Eberle
Lyndon Holt Landon
Louis Herbert Maxson
W'illiam C. McKean
Charles Lytle Shultz
Dwight Moulton Swain
Ghz john DB. weaver Surgical Qucietp
T. G. Aiken
C. H. Bowen
E. P. Chambers
I. S. Coulter
C. H. Criley
A. L. Diefenderfer
I. P. Frantz
N. S. Garrison
J. B. Heller
I. L. Herman
A. R. Keith
Founded December, I8Q7
DR. JOHN B. DEAVER, Patron
P1'esfide1i1t, G. J. LANVRENCE,
Vice-Preszfdeuf, T. G. AIKEN
Secretaafy, H. H. MUHLENBERG
T1'easm'e1', N. S. GARRISON
Assistant I-I1'st01'z'au, J. L. HERMAN
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE .
I. H. SELBY
C. H. CRILEY
H. B. lX4AGEE
H. B. Magee
P. B. MCNierney
H. H. Muhlenberg
R. I. Mullin
P. P. Phillips
F. G. Schaeffer
I. H. Selby
Catharina ik 9131115 ilfeurolnglcal Swamp
I YV BIOXX 11
M S ISICISIICI
C11LxRL12s K MILLS MD Patlou
Iveszdenf C' 1' Ross
V1ceP1es1dc'1zt I XV BROWN
Yecfetary L B ALLEL
fveczsmfevf M E SCOTT
L B Allen XV H Ammmell
C B 10165 I NV L5o11S
M T Scott B Mann
T Shi O P Rom
I Q I I
A V4 thx I J 1 c, V'
Q, f .
f I, J. 4.
. . - ' . I . f u
n , 1 I . . 1 T
I ' lv' X, n in
. X . A 'Y . . fl . . l
Percy DeLong 0 C. XV Bzmkes I. V. Howard
. . 1 ' ' . . 1 . f. f
P. . 'gan . L. .
R. f. " ' V. ' .W .1 .
F. . ' I
N. . 0'1'S .
G. 4. -
CLARENCE VAN REYNEGOM BUMSIED, Chief Quay
JOHN CONOVER CLAYTON, Duckling
ARCHIBALD HODGE LOGAN, Quill
JOHN FRANCIS XAVIER JONES, Keeper of the Sacred Stem
THOMAS GERALD AIKEN, Keeper of the Royal PVQ-llei
Thomas Gerald Aiken
Samuel' Meigs Beyer
Clarence Davis Bradley
Clarence Van Reynegom Bumsted
John Conover Clayton
Blase Cole -
Edgar Shuman Everhart
Wfeir Mitchell Hamilton
Ralph Salem Heilman
John Francis Xavier Jone
James Lester Junk
Otis Floyd Lamson
Archibald Hodge Logan
W'illiam Augustus Newell
Wfilliam Emerson Nicely
Thomas Arthur Rutherfoi
Charles N Orthmore Sturtevant
Borden Smith Veeder
, N.. .
The Medical Department of the' University of Pennsylvania holds the distinction of being the oldest
medical school in America. This venerable institution was founded in 1765 by Dr. John Morgan who
filled in it the first medical professorship created in this country. Dr. Morgan was a pupil of Hunter in
London, and of Cullen of Edinburgh. He was soon joined by Dr. William Shippen, also a pupil of Cullen,
who was made Professor of Anatomy and Surgery, thus forming another tie of relationship to the
celebrated University of Edinburgh. ' ,
In 1 768 Dr. Adam Kuhn was made Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. In 1769 Dr. Benjamin
Rush was added to the faculty as Professor of Chemistry. A
On June 2I, 1768, the first commencement was held and for the first time in America degrees of
Medicine were granted. ,
Perhaps no school in the world can point to such an unbroken succession of eminent investigators
and teachers of Medicine and Surgery. Among the more renowned may be mentioned, Barton, Wistar,
Chapman, Physick, Dewees, Horner, Hare, Gibson, jackson, Wood, Hodge, Carson, Pepper, Gurney
Smith, H. H. Smith, Leidy, D. Hayes Agnew, Goodell and many others, down to their worthy successors,
our present professors. .
For the first forty years of its existence the school occupied quarters in the Hall of the Anatom-
ical Society on Second Street. In 1807 it was moved to a building on Ninth Street, where the present
Philadelphia post office stands. The building had been built as the Presidential Mansion. In 1874 the
location was again changed, this time to its present site at Thirty-sixth Street and Woodland Avenue. In
june, 1903, the New Medical Laboratories on Hamilton Walk were dedicated, and our class has been the
first to receive its full course of instruction in this new building.
A b I2Q
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who itlnioerzitp Bhital school
Since 1902 the University has been contributing to the sup-
port of a foreign representativeg Dr. Andrew H. Woods, ,QQ
Med., who was a member of the Canton Christian College. Last
year the Christian Association of the University inaugurated
a new movement by sending Dr. J. C. McCracken, 1901 Med., to
China to study medical conditions and Work out a plan by which
Pennsylvania students could have a hand in establishing
medical and Christian education in that empire. As a result of
his report of the need of China for scientific medicine, Penn-
sylvania has decided to establish in Canton, first a dispensary,
then a first-class hospital of three hundred beds, and coinci-
dently a medical school in Which, under Christian influences,
the same high scientific and intellectual standard of teaching as
set by the University of Pennsylvania shall be maintained.
Dr. McCracken has recently sailed on his return trip
to China Where, in conjunction with Dr. VVoods, he will
purchase a site and begin the construction of a suitable
hospital. The Medical School will be in afhliation vvith the
Canton Christian College. The sum of 315,000 has been secured
for the beginning of the Work on the hospital, and the faculty
and students of the University are responsible for the current
expenses. lt is expected that this latest increase in Pennsyl-
vania's field of endeavor will prove to be of inestimable value to
the people of the East and that it will rank as high in that
part of the World as the Pennsylvania Medical School does in
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Founder of the Department of Medicine of the Unixfersity of Pennsylvania
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicme, 1765-1789.
DR. ADAM KUHN
PHILIP SX NG PHYSICK
R. YVILLIAM SHIPPEN
DR BENJAMIN RUSPI
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me departments make up the practical
work. Didactic lectures, clinics and
recitations, although indispensable,
play a less conspicuous part.
The facilities for instruction are
abundant. Each student comes in
personal contact, under proper super-
vision, with a large and varied series
of cases. The University Hospital,
operated exclusively for the benefit
of the medical department, has a
capacity for 3oo beds. Adjoining
the University campus is the Phila-
delphia Hospital vvith a capacity for
rooo beds. Extra mural teaching is
conducted at the Childrens Hospital and Pennsylvania Hospital by the teaching staff of the Univer-
sity. A voluntary course upon contagious diseases, conducted at the Municipal Hospital, is open to
members of the graduating class. N
LABORATORY OF PHYSIOLOGY
Qlllbe Yiahutatoriw nt Jbatbnlngp,
i9b1?5inIngp ann llbbarmarnlngp
This building is unsurpassed in
facilities and equipment for graduate
and undergraduate Work. The struc-
ture is tvvo stories in height above a O
high basement and measures 340 feet d
front by nearly zoo feet in depth. All
along the front are arranged small
rooms for research, rooms for pro-
fessors and their assistants, li-
LABoRAToRY or PAT1-1oLoGIcAL H1sToLoC-Y
Tb., as 0' I ,,,.,4-4'
ls fy x W
phamlllfw, that 5 W M
flour ii , N 'ff' 'ti A
1 'Avg 5' if-df'
paihm f rg
ogy l1!'S'i i
acc. iztttzi- -
iffgl C11 .
. UllUlCS and
it comes in
11" -pffl' Super-
cnt, has a
s the Phila-
. is open to
The first floor of the new labor-
atory is devoted to physiology and
pharmacodynamics. The second
floor is devoted exclusively to
pathology, the entire north front
being given over to laboratories
for advanced students in pathol-
ogy and pathological bacteriology,
and to special research. The wings
accommodate the laboratories of
experimental pathology, physio-
logical chemistry, experimental
surgery and the museum, Another
section of this iioor is subdivided
into smaller laboratories for in-
struction in animal diseases, neuro-
pathology and surgical pathology.
Hubert leant Iahntatntp
The three lower floors
of this, building are de-
voted to chemistry. The
dissecting room occupies
the fourth floor. It is
lighted by windows on all
sides and by sky-lights.
There are numerous wash-
stands, with hot and cold
water, and every conveni-
ence for the use of stu-
There are four lecture rooms in
the building, two with the capacity
of 185, the others with a capacity
of ioo. '
Yingan 196111 X
This building, still known to
medical students as Old ,Medical
Hall, was built in 1874 and accom-
inodated the entire medical depart-
ment. Since that time the medical
school has grown and expanded so
rapidly that all the Departments,
save that of Anatomy, including
Embryology, Histology, Osteology,
have branched out in new
LECTURE ROOM QAMPHITHEATERD
Qlibz Yiahnrfatnry nt 1-ppgiznz
This Well-equipped building was
the gift of Mr. Henry Charles Lee and
the equipment provided through the
muniiicence of the late Henry C,
Gibson. In the large laboratory each
student is provided with an individual
microscope and such apparatus as is
necessary for the study of practi-
cal Bacteriology. The first floor is
occupied by a large lecture room and
numerous smaller rooms for research
PREPARATION ROOM FOR ANIMAL OPERATIONS WO1'li 8,I1d fOI' 9.ClVEL1'1CCd study in
Bacteriology and Hygiene. i
Tlllbz Zllliistar Jinstitute nt Qlnatnmp i
The museum is unsurpassed in the United States for the number and variety of its specimens illustrat-
ing the normal and morbid anatomy of the human body. R 4
'Ulm Ullnihewitp lanspital
The University Hospital is situat-
ed on the University campus, covers
two city blocks and includes sixteen
Wards having a capacity of almost 4oo
beds. There are also six amphi-
theaters for clinical teaching, surgical
and medical dispensaries for general
and special diseases. The hospital is
operated solely in the interest of the
The maternity pavilion, one of
the best equipped in the United
States, has a capacity of 50 beds.
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Under the supervision of the clinical staff, the students conduct cases of labor and make daily visits,
during the puerperium, to the mother and child. A
Tlllbz Ullnihzrsitp library
The medical library contains about 8o,ooo volumes. In the Pepper Alcove are to be found sets of
the chief medical periodicals, Works of reference on medicine and surgery, and many of the new medical
Students of the University have access to the library of the College of Physicians and Surgeons,
the second largest medical library in the United States.
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P One hundred and forty years ago the students of this school attended lectures and clinics at this
hospital, the first in America. The present course includes medical and surgical clinics, the Wards of
the hospital affording an abundance of acute cases.
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The students of the University are indeed fortunate to have so near, the Philadelphia Hospital
With its iooo beds. Here is a never failing supply of clinical material and the University students in
their visits to the Wards and in the clinics are afforded unusual opportunity, especially for the study of
nervous affections and chronic diseases. '
LABORATORY OF HYGIENE
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ROBERT HARE LABORATORY
LOGAN HALL XVISTAR INSTITUTE OF ANATOMY
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I-THE NORTHEAST ENTRANCE TO THE CAMPUS
1 1oUsToN CLUB
THE PHILADELPHIA HOSPITAL
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THE OLD BLOCKLEY CLINIC
WILLIAM PEPPER, M.D., LL.D.
PROVOST OF THE UNIVERSITY, 1881-1894
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DR. FRAZIER,S CLINIC
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ENTRANCE TO HOSPITALS
AGNEVV XVING-FROM THE CAMPUS
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the donors or of dis
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House, narned for jc
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have they as indivic
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House must not
brought to bear to
The dormitories afford spacious and comfortable apartments for
many Pennsylvania students. They stand out a central figure in
university life, they bring together men from all departments and
contribute greatly to the promotion of Pennsylvania spirit. As they
now stand they completely enclose two courts, known respectively
as "The Little Quadn and "The Triangle." "The Big Quad" is
being enclosed by the addition of at least one new building each year.
The main entrance is through a beautiful gateway known as
"Memorial Tower, " erected in the memory of the sons of the Uni-
HAMILTON WALK versity who served in the army and navy of the United States in the
recent warwith Spain. The different houses are named in honor of
the donors or of distinguished alumni. Those of special interest to the medical department are the
John Morgan House, named for john Morgan, the founder of the medical school, and the joseph Leidy
House, named for joseph Leidy, at one time Professor of Anatomy.
The dormitory life of the Class of 'I9o7 Medical has been both pleasant and eventful. Not only
have they as individuals striven in their rooms with intricate - I
and perplexing problems of medicine, taxing the electric light
plant to its utmost capacity, but as a body have demonstra-
ted the good fellowship and close' regard for each other that
has always been characteristic of the class. The several occa-
sions upon which they' have assembled as a class were emi-
nently successful, and may well be looked upon as a precedent
by those who follow. In an article about our dormitory life,
the two baseball games between Morgan House and Franklin
House must not be forgotten. However, ,pressure has been
brought to bear to suppress the details.
NVEST GATE, HAMILTON XVALK
iboustun Qltluh W
This attractive club house, the center of the social life of the University, was erected through the
generosity of the late H. H. Houston and Mrs. Houston as a memorial to their son, a member of the
class of 1878 college. It is a building in which the students of all departments meet, its central location
and proximity to the University Hospital rendering it of easy access to the medical students.
The reading and the billiard room at either end of the first floor offer a means of recreation and
amusement for leisure hours, and many an idle moment is spent by the student in the easy chairs in
the large central lobby. Here cat-naps and pipe-dreams are to be had until the clock above the
entrance rudely calls to mind the approach of lecture or clinic hour. In the basement are the bowling
alleys, barber shops, and book store. On the second floor is a luncheon buffet, an athletic trophy
room, and a large auditorium with its grand organ. On this floor there have been held many a pretty
fraternity dance. It is here, too, that the student Sunday services are held noted ministers of all
denominations coming each Sunday throughout the college year to conduct the services, On the third
floor are several small rooms which are used as offices for some of the University publications and as a
meeting place for several medical societies and various other University organizations.
HOUSTON CLUB INTERIORS
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The University of Pennsylvania is a medical school where the theoretical and practical teaching is so
blended that a son of hers at graduation has received such training for the actual practice of medicine
as can be obtained in few other places in the world g-and here we are exceedingly modest.
A branch preeminently practical, where for the first time the student is thrown entirely upon his
own resources, under strenuous circumstances, amidst much Uwailingl' and little Hgnashing of teethf'
is the South Eastern Maternity service. This service was established in 1890 by Dr. B. C. Hirst, our
Professor of Obstetrics. It is located at 736 S. Tenth Street, in the thickly populated and very
prolific slum district. The building is well equipped for its purpose, there being for the students
a large sitting room, comfortably furnished with Morris chairs, couches, etc. And let me mention
that bell liwhich hangs just over the door of - this chamber, keeping fairly quiet during the day, but
at night creating such an awful clamor that Morpheus is kept at a distance. At the other end of the
hall are the nurses' quarters, where a head nurse and an assistant are on duty during the day.
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i The object of the South Eastern is -
to give the Seniors an ,opportunity to h
attend and have full charge of cases of . l
confinement in the patient's home. Two
students are on duty day and night, 5 V Ns
throughout the entire calendar yearg each X
student being required to have charge
of four cases before graduation. Here the student begins actual practice
among the poor of a great city, ministering to the mothers and little ones
in a district of narrow streets, alleys, and courts, unknownuto most of the
citizens of this city. Here he must handle many classes of people of
many nationalities, often attending a case Where none of the comforts of
life are enjoyed, and sometimes Where no one in the house can speak English.
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Here he is Chief, everything depends on him and if the case be not properly conducted, human life is
lost and he is responsible. Here the splendid training received under Dr. B. C. Hirst, Dr. J. C. Hirst and
assistants in our unexcelled University Hospital Maternity and Obstetrical Clinic asserts itself, for
as a rule the cases are dismissed in two weeks, both members concerned in good condition. Thus charity
is performed, and a student trained in that line of practice which establishes a doctor most hrmly in
In no other single service is so much self-confidence gained and so much satisfaction expressed.
At the South Eastern one must think for himself and act upon his own best judgment, and when he
leaves the service he feels that he is at last nearing the goal for which he has been striving. A
About one thousand cases are attended annually, and the usually uncomplicated recovery of
the cases underthe students' and-farbe it from me to omit her-the nurse's care, is a credit to the
The annual expense of this maternity is about twelve hundred dollars, which is looked after by
Dr. Hirst with the aid of voluntary donations. Let me say here to those who are able to give-you
will seek far to find a cause more worthy of your consideration.
May the success of the South Eastern continue, and the incoming classes obtain this valuable prac-
tice. May they appreciate the efforts of its benefactors as keenly as does the present Senior Class-1907.
ADMINISTRATIVE QUARTERS STUDENTS' QUARTERS
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The pursuit of athletics by students of the Medical School entails a considerable lo-ss of class-room work,
which is a serious matter, especially in the third and fourth years. Nevertheless, the class of IQO7 has been
represented in almost every branch of Varsity athletics and has produced class teams and crews of its
own which have received considerable notice.
First and foremost among our athletes stands Otis Lamson, a true sportsman in all that that word means.
He was known as the man who never lost his head nor his temper, though Brill, of Harvard, was heard to
say that "Lammie" was by no means gentle.' He played tackle on the IQO4 and IQO5 championship foot-ball
teams and was picked as tackle on Camp's IQO5 All-American team. During the season of IQO6 he was a
member of the Board o-f Coaches.
George Lawrence has played on the basket-ball team for four years, and has served as Manager and Cap-
tain. W7 hen the football team of - IQO6 was in sore need of a quarterback and seemed to be facing a disas-
trous season George Lawrence stepped into the position and played such excellent ball that with the defeat of
Michigan and the never-to-be-forgotten stand against Cornell the season was considered a successful one.
James L. junk also represented us in foot-ball, and the man who played against him found quite a thick
stone wall before him. "Jimmie" played on the Varsity in 1905.
Murray B. Kirkpatrick has represented the University in track meets for four years. He won the
pole vault in the Penn-Columbia dual meet in IQO5 and was easily the best vaulter at Pennsylvania at the time.
Several other members of the class have done good work on the foot-ball field during our fo-ur years.
Those whose work entitled them to a "Penn', are Stein, Wfhittaker, Beyer, Cole and Bradley. Stein played
on the Varsity squad for two years. Ivy, de Schweinitz and Fleisher played on the Varsity lacrosse team.
Ivy was also on the cross-country team of 19o6. Percy Major was Captain of the cross-country team of
IQO4 and 19o5, and both he and Leary were on the Varsity long distance relay teams. Lucius Johnson
rowed on the IQO6 junior 'Varsity crew and stroked our two famous class crews.
Altogether we can say we have been represented well, probably better than most classes, and can feel
proud of the efforts our classmates have made to uphold Pennsylvanials enviable athletic record.
VVe must not fail to mentio-n our own class teams. Our foot-ball team was as follows Q the schedule of
games is not givenj : Nicely CCapt.j, Kinzer, Lamson,j'unk, Beyer, Cole, Rutherford and C. McCune, Veeder,
Bradley, Baird and Fennell.
' Our much-talked-of class crew was as follows: Bow, Carnes, 2, Schafheg 3, Sturtevantg 4, C. McCuneg
5, D. P. McCuneg 6, Hamilton fCapt.j g 7, Leech, stroke, johnson, coxswain, Brumbaucfh
OTIS FLOYD LAMSON
OTIS FLOYD LAMSON GEORGE JAMES LAWRENCE
JAMES LESTER JUNK MURRAY BALDNYIN KIRKPATRICK
MAIN FLOOR GYMNASIU M
THE SWIMMING POOL
VARSITY CRENV AND BOAT HOUSE
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Five of our class have taken part in the Mask and Wig shows. J. F. X. jones and Malcolm Guthrie
have been in the cast, while D. P. McCune, Weir Mitchell Hamilton and Rubel Keith, by their clever sing-
ing and dancing, have at one time or another in their College course been in the chorus.
Black Blume in Qlbask annjlitlig. .
bl. P. X., or alphabetical Mr. jones, as he was called when he first burst into the Mask and NVig Club,
was even then an actor of many parts. He came to Quince Street in the fall of his second year, and it was
then, and only then, that the riddle of "what was the matter with last year's show, 'Alice in Anotherlandf "
was solved. jack had not had the comedy part. He was tried out with many accomplished artists, all
competing for parts in the Preliminary Play of the season. It was called the "Arabian Nights," and Jack,
by his charming singing voice, theaptness he showed for learning steps, and the agile and graceful way he
moved about the stage, secured the part of leading man, a straight part with much singing and many diffi-
cult dancing steps. So well did he sing and dance that when the big show, "Hamlet," was put on, he was
given a comedy part, devoid of either songs or dances. I correct myself, for he was in one song and dance
which lasted just exactly two rehearsals. He played the part of Czesar Quick, a detective, which will be
remembered as the brightest spot in Act II. The part was not put into Act I by the clever author because
he wanted to keep the audience in the house by giving them something to look forward to.
Last year a second act part was written for him. that of the judge in the court scene in "Shylock St
Co." He was really funny, and a jones part Qmeamng a spivited second act partj was written for him this
year. But his work was too confining for him to attempt it.
Qlaalrulm r1Eutb1:iz in Qlaask ann wig
Malcolm's first histrio-nic venture was in the capacity of Annabella Featherstone, a character in the well-
known comedy of "Snow.Ball." In a red dress and yellow wig he played the part of a gay young wife yyith
a dash and abandon which provoked frequent and tumultuous applause, and but for his attenuated nether
extremities he would have been the envy of every young matron present.
We next hear of him as Reggie Corker in "Alice in Anotherlandf' Here his "stunning" white Hannels
and "awfully nippy" panama hat alone would have been enough to excite the admiration of the audience, but
in addition to all this he recited three lines extremely well. It is not generally known that Malcolm was so
carried away with his part that he fell off the stage at Wilmington. In "Mi: Hamlet of Denmark" his
Horatio was superb, and seldom has been equaled sincr4in some respects. The Prince of Arragon, in "Shy-
lock 81 Co," with which he entertained us, was indeed an artistic treat, and I know of no o-ne living to-day
-with the possible exception of May Irwin-who could have rendered this part as well as our Malcolm.
As for his imitation of jack Barrymore! Well! I have never seen anything like it. He looked like Barry-
more, talked like Barrymore, and in Pittsburg walked like Barrymore.
MALCOLM GUTHRI1: JACL JONES
I'IO12It1O 11'1 M1 Hamlet Judge 111 S113 lock S Co
Tube Qlbusical Qtluhz
Three of our number have found out that the study of medicine was not sufficient for the expression of
their versatility, and so have taken a more or less active part in the University Musical Clubs. Frank Mar-
shall has played mandola and mandolin for four years on the Mandolin and Banjo Clubs, and this year, as
leader of the former, has developed a better club than the University has had for years. Gouv. Boyer played
banjeaurine on the Banjo Club for the first three years. The last year of the three he was the leader, and to
the result of his work is due much of the efficiency of this year's organization. Not every class can claim the
honor of supplying two such leaders. Charley Sturtevant has sung second bass on the Glee Club for three
years. QW'e are at a loss to know how to explain it, for it surely was not his voice that won him his place.j
During our four years the club has developed from a struggling and almost bankrupt organization into
one of the best known and best college musical clubs in the country. During the winter months of each year
a trip of a week or more is taken, and it is these occasions that make the club one of the most desirable
organizations to belong to.
For our first three years the trip was through New England. In our third year a joint concert was
given with Amherst at Northampton, Mass., which pro-ved a great success. This last year the clubs visited
Wfheeling, Pittsburg, Erie, Buffalo, Ithaca and Rochester. At Ithaca a joint concert was given with Cornell.
Their entertainment of our men will long be remembered by those present.
No other undergraduate organization reaches the alumni as directly, nor in such numbers, as does the
Musical Clubs. The old grads. seem to enjoy their visits, and the members of the clubs acquire a better
knowledge of what the University will mean to them in the years to come. It is to be hoped that every one
of our class, if the occasion presents itself, will do what they can to make a visit of the Musical Clubs a big
GOUV. BOYER CI-IARLEY STURTEVANT FRANK MARSHALL
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DR. PIERSOL: "Y ou will remember, gentlemen, at our last meeting we were discussing the cardinal,
fundamental, underlying principle. But to recapitulate-."
QTo the man who leaves in the midst of a lecturej : "The minds of some people are like Sponges, their
saturation point is soon reached!"
DR. ABBOTT: "Please take your feet out of my face. I will not lecture to a lot of feet."
DR. HIRST: "Respectability is no bar- -, one never kno-ws."
DR. DAvIs: "Porewarned is forearmed. I have done my duty."
DR. GRAYSON: "It,s easyg anybody could do it."
DR. CLARK: "Once infected always infected."
DR. GRIFFITI-I: "It is losing weight, but why I can't tell."
DR. BIUSSERZ HI-I-in-m! Wfouldnit that be interesting? VV ell, it is too bad, isn't it ?"
DR. STENGEL: "T ruth is a precious commodity to be used with caution."
DR. DUIIRING: "No one scratches without a cause.
To PATIENT! "Did you take medicine by the mouth P" "No, by pill."
DR. MARTIN Q as the nurse ties the bandage over his mouthj : "I wonit say anything that a lady ought
not to hear."
,, . . . . . . , . .
Inflammation is not a devilish and destructive process designed for man s undoing, but a conservative
and constructive process designed for man's salvation."
DR. XNIOODI "In malaria, remember the seventh day, to keep it cinchonized. Quinin is the King Herod
among the Plasmodium babes."
DR. I. VVILLIAM VVIAIITE: "O-Oh good morning, Mary, I hadn't recognized youf'
ClVIeasuring from the anterior superior spine to the symphysisj : "In fracture of the neck the trochantor,
on the affected side, appro-aches the symphysis. This case does not seem to show that symptom."
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THE FIRE ESCAPE
AT THE MUNICIPAL HOSPITAL
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58811 HUD iBBdI'D
We have heard that it has been said that at least one more person could be placed around the operating
table in certain clinics without any great inconvenience to the operator and with no more inconvenience to the
student than to shut off his customary view of the patient's feet. We wish to correct any such impression,
for on one occasion, when the operator turned aro-und to wash his hands, one member of our class actually
saw the wound. T
It has been said that the last report at 5.30 p. m. was as follows: Number I5 side-tracked to surgical
side, number I 3 rapidly approaching recovery, and number 23 totally wrecked. We are sure each member of
the class will readily recall Nos. I 5, I3 and 23, and make appropriate notes.
It has been said that some are troubled because they have been told that in the final mark in medicine
nervous diseases counts 25 per cent, pediatrics 20 per cent, clinical medicine 25 per cent in each of two courses
and IO per cent in the third course, attendance in ward work 50 per cent and the final examination under the
professor of medicine 50 per cent. Wfe can see no cause for worry in this. Out of a grand total of 205 per
cent a man ought to at least make 60 per cent. But, then, some fellows are always kicking.
Wfe have heard that the "Gold Dust T wins" are thinking' of taking action against the city for building
the pavement so close to the seats of their trousers.
W' e have heard that a bacillus known as the "time-killer" has lately been discovered. This bacillus is
said to produce a disease which is one of two definite clinical types. In the first type of the disease the
characteristic symptom is a tendency on the part of the patient to be talkative. The patient, otherwise appar-
ently normal, will begin to talk, and may even spend years in discussing a subject which could easily be treated
in a much shorter time. In the second and more serious type, known as the comatose type, the patient, after
uttering a few sentences, sinks into a chair and rapidly becomes apathetic, desiring others to talk for him.
For example, if the patient should happen to be a professor, he may call on his students to tell what they
have learned. This stage usually lasts about one-half hour, after which the patient rapidly recovers and
ap-pears perfectly normal again. The prognosis is good as regards the patient, but the condition is extremely
trying on those in attendance. There is no known treatment. e
It has come to our ears that Huber is suspected of being a member of the "Black Hand" Society. VVe
believe, however, that an application of Tr. Saponis Visid, and Aqua Destillata fooo would prove this
to be only an anthracosis of the epidermis, resulting from his visits to Scranton, Pa. i
It is rumored that
the results of waiting
running advertising in
We have heard tl
no grounds on which s
Dame Rumor wh
back room of the Sou
Some say that G
nascent somnolence W
We have every rf
We have seen the caus
It is rumored tha
no record of it in the '
A slander is being
"femme de chambre"
They say that Ba
use. "'Tis a constipati
It has been said t'
holds to the common '
We cannot too s
fiood. No one who ha
VVe have heard t
Mawr. VV e fear that
We have heard
oral cavity after its c
VV e have heard I
from heaven out of a
storms, was heard to
sound at the aortic
impulses, a result of
cause of apoplexy.
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It is rumored that Beekman has signed a ten-year contract to exhibit himself as a horrible example of
the results of waiting too long before using Quinine Hair Tonic. This appears to our editorial mind to be
running advertising into the ground. Q
Q We have heard that "the late Mr. Beyer" purchased an alarm clock in October, 1906. VVe can discover
no grounds on which such a slander could be based. ' H
Dame Rumor whispers that HJ. A. Carnesu appears more times than any other name on the wall o-f the
back ,room of the Southeastern Dispensary. We are willing to accept it without proof.
Some say that Guthrie takes a sleeping powder before going into lectures. Cthers believe there is a
nascent somnolence within him which has periodic exascerbations.
We have every reason to believe in the rumor which says that Lampe is the happiest man in the class.
We have seen the cause of his happiness' - V
It is rumored that "Kirk" played snapper-back on the Varsity tiddledy-winks team of 1904. We find
no record of it in the voluminous personal history which he put on file.
A slander is being circulated to the effect that Pollock's fractured rib was due to an encounter with a
"femme de, chambre" 'on the dark stairs of Morris House. VVe know nothing except that the rib was
broken. A ,
They say that Balsinger is threatened with an attack of ''occupation-neurosis'' of the tongue from over-
use. "'Tis a constipation devoutly to be wished." t .
It has been said that Mississippi Johnston treats fractures of the metacarpal bone by massage. Nicely
holds to the common theory that when crepitus can be heard across the aislethe part' should be put at rest.
We cannot too strongly deny the slander which hints that Tinker's hair was cut since the Johnstown
Hood. No one who has' seen him could doubt the truth.
W'e have heard that Whittaker spends his Thursday afternoons in viewing the polo grounds at Bryn
Mawr. We fear that there is some truth in this idle talk.
We have heard that Hamilton is trying to discover an efficient remedy for the disinfection of the
oral cavity after its contamination by the doctor's finger. And this for personal reasons.
We have heard that Keith, who last year came among us unheraled and unannounced, like a gift
from heaven out of a clear sky, and who, since his arrival has suffered -from exaggerated ego and brain
storms, was heard to say recently that he had detected the capillary pulse at the apex and had heard Traube's
sound at the aortic area. This last attack has been attributed to a solution of the continuity of his psychic
impulses, a result of the intense vibrations produced by his rain-barrel voice.
"Dippy" McCune is said to consider hemorrhage from the middle hemorrhoidal artery as a probable
cause of apoplexy. Isn't this go-ing rather far for an explanation?
Qbr. ilairsfs EI1ui5
DR. HIRST.-NOW, fellows, let's begin and get through.
To-night we will take up the lacerations and you can mark
this just as important as you please. We have had several
cases this year at the hospital. CDictatesD Classifications of
Lacerations-one, unilateral, two, criss-crossed, three, diagonal,
and four, irregular. Remember our classification differs from
Dr. Clark's. He wants the following classification Cdicatesb:
one, crescenticg two, zigzag, three, incomplete, and four, stellate.
Now you must be careful and keep these two classifications
separate. Itfs unfortunate that you have to learn two classifica-
tions, but it's not my fault. The State Board, you must know
the semi-circumferentio-median lacerations. The State Board
likes nice long gurgly sounding words.
KEITH.-HOW,dO you spell it, doctor? C?-,196 class groans
arid Dr. Hirst writes the word on the boardj
Dr. HIRST.-You fellows need not worry about this last
laceration for your University examinations. They will not ask
it here. Now, Carnes, what is the prognosis in the case of the
- little old man withacold in its head? . . . Now, fellows, we
K are almost through for to-night .... Rogers, how long is the
candle with two pieces of string wrapped around it? . . .
Next time we will take up the treatment. , '
wr. Siemens' ED,ui5
DR. STEVENS Cseatirig himself iri his rocking chair and tapping Logan iri the krieel.-Well, and
what do we have for to-night?
LOGAN.-Heart diseases, blood diseases and. . '
DR. STEVENS.-YCS, and didn't I also give you diabetes, scurvy, rheumatoid arthritis, hemo-
philia, gout and ric
palor, that's good!
Now look at the patii
green. Very good, 1
you that he went to
in the morning founi
with thinking? . .
would think of diabc
Now under your goc
That's easy. In his
you next, what is 1
are all the symptoir
ease if severe enough
cough makes you th
says he doesn't. . .
Now what exai
ical composition is
And you, what
three . . . And HC
in his revised editiol
You might read it f
, .. ff,
A My .H 'Q 7
philia, gout and rickets? That right? Yes, yes! Now suppose you tell the rest of us in your most
professional manner all the symptoms at sea level of chlorosis in a peroxide blonde of sixteen .... Yes,
palor, that's, good! Anyone would recognize the disease if you simply mentioned that symptom!
Now look at the patient again . . . if she waits that long .... That's it, slTe's 'young and she looks
green. Very good, and you next, suppose, a man unfortunately should walk into your ofhce and tell
you that he went to bed last night with a bucket of water on one side ofhis bed and when he awoke
in the morning found it on the other side. Without thinking what would your diagnosis be? . . . Well,
with thinking? . . . That was probably true in your freshman year, but in these later days one
would think of diabetes insipidus. Very good! Clear to you Cpomting to Steinj? Clear to us all then.
Now under your good care a hundred patients with diabetes die. What are the probable lesions? . . .
That's easy. In his later work on the subject he says-Crepeazfs with cowectio-ml. Quite right! And
you next, what is pleurisy?
LAMPE.-Inflammation of the npleura. t A
DR. STEVENS.-Very good! You remembered that quite well. Now in yourivery best style what
are all the symptoms of pleurisy to-day? Because its a lung disease? . . . Every heart and lung dis-
ease if severe enough give what two symptoms? . . . Yes, and dyspnea makes you think of? . . . And
cough makes you think of what? 4
. DR. STEVENS.-Yes, he says expectorate. Quite right! But does he have any? . . . Yes, he
says he doesn't ....
Now what examination will confirm your suspicions of uremia? . . . That's easy! The chem-
ical composition is about the same as that of beef tea .... That's clever. It is very clever of you!
And you, what are the causes of broken compensation? Yes, that's two .... And senility
three . . . And now the one you never can remember, that specific disease, due to a definite
micro-organism running a definite course, and terminating by crisis? I You never can have it .... - Yes,
in his revised edition he says--. You may have heard of it. Well, I guess that will do for to-night.
You might read it over next time. 1 .
' ff'-' 5: V 'iii-iii-ASF?
iball of fame.
XV 110 will make the best all-round d0ct0r?.
Honorable mention ........ A. . .
VVf1o thinks he will? ...................
H7110 has the most professional bearing? . .
Strong candidates ..........
Wfho imagines he has? ..................
Also .................. ' ........
Who cuts the most and gets them excused? ............
XV 10 sleeps the most in lectures? ................... .....
W' 110 always quotes from their previous "vast" experience?. . .
W' Q10 thinks he has the biggest drag? .....................
Who objects the most to nine oiclock hours? ....
Wffio are our "Poll Parrots"? .............. .
Wffao talks the most and says the least? ....
Running close ............
Most popular ...........
Every man in the class.
"The Gold Dust Twins
Qur happiest ......... Motzenbecker.
Our best student ........ Campbell.
Running close Outerbridge, Rush.
Class embryo ........... Spaeth. ,
In the nursery . . . Moore, Chambers.
Class patriarch .......... Webster.
Best natured .......... Junk.
Most likely bachelor ..... . . .C. McCune
Second chance . . . ................ Webster.
Authorities on Pediatrics . . .... Davis, Campbell, Flores, Weaver, Burdick, Schaffer, Logan-Stein.
Will be soon .... .... C layton, Heilman, Jones, Rutherford, Bradley, Lampe, Ross.
Our most original . . . ................. Newell. ii
Our most versatile .
Our saddest ........
Our quiet man ..... .
Our biggest bluffer . .
Worse knocker ......
In the same c
Best athlete .......
' Who thinks
Favorite cup candidate
Our ladies man ....
Has the trui
Best parliamentarian .
Griginal number . .... .
Still with us ..........
New men since 1903
Total number in 1907 ..
Number with college l
Number of married 1
Our most versatile I lt' Y jones
Our saddest ........ Griswold
Our quiet man ..... Hutchinson
Our biggest bluffer ...... Cai nes
Wo-rse knocker ........... Nicely
In the same circle . . . Guthrie Leech
Best athlete .............. Lamson
' Who thinks he is? . . Kirkpatrick
Favorite cup candidates Q .... Senn Clayton Tulholski
High averages . . . All but three
Our ladies man ............ Biown
Has the true spirit . Beyei Ellis
Best parliamentarian . . .
Original number .. .
Still with us ..... . .. ..
New men since 1903 .... .
Total number in 1907 ..... .
Number with college degrees
Number of married men
By hook or by crook, with the end of this book
VV e come to the end of our ills.
VVe'1'e done our best, God give us rest,
And the money to pay our bills.
' . 'f f f
ff! ' . , I !
I I W , ,if I Q I
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' 'I Rajnyvgd Vlkarefi
NOTE.-The Class of 1907 wishes the succeeding classes
great success in the publication of their class records, and,
as a word of warning, wish to say to them, that if they are to
finance their books with much success they would do well to
patronize our advertisers. '
Gilbert 6 Bacon
1030 Chestnut Street
Not co t d th y
other Gall y P111 dl
Just now it seems to be
III7 Walnut St.
Largest Stock in City
A is for Aiken, first man on the list,
Also for Archie, who's never been kissed.
B is for Beyer who lives in P Dorm
They say he is grouchy when .yvaked in tl
C is for Cantor, and Carnes, and Crowl. A
They're not looking for this-now just watch
D is for Dreaper, from far Alabama
And master Dewees, who just so loves his
E is for Everhart-Chauncey don't squeal
If we make Sammy Ellis ride on the same
F is for Flores, our bold cavalierg
Now would it be right to omit Foster here?
G is for Guthrie-Beau Brummell is he,
B ' '
ut it s also for Griswold, alas! and ah me!
H is for Handler, now are we not lucky ,
That his mouth doe
caves of Kentucky. .
I is for Ivy, around us he twined'
On the last lap he managed tb hop on behind.
H is for jones, B.S., AB., A.M. see?
It also means junk, class baby is he.
K is for Kinzer, who some time ago met her
A ,. .
nd lazy Ix1rkpatr1ck who wears a red sweater.
L is for Lamson, a line Senior Med
Also for Lampe, just recently wed.
M is for "Dippy," McCune is his name'
He asks such fool questions and answers the
s not quite vie with the
The same goods
More goods for t.
We sell only Hi:
eine Cases, Electrica
fact everything fequ
cian or his patients.
Our No. 36 P
The 'L P. S. CO-H
Best value ever
We have Pocket
5:4 I P ""':
t rv .. '
I Honest Goods.
The' same goods for less money.
More goods tor the same money.
We sell only High Grade Standard
Surgical Instruments, Bags and Medi-
cine Cases, Electrical Apparatus and in
fact everything required hy the Physi-
cian or his patients.
f ' +wi-m.........Il-
'IFJ 'F-':'15" f ' '":"-'f-ZF:-'ffx.2'ff?1L'.55:-Ei. 2117:-1-15:
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1-125-5:i:'?:1J5?2' ' S - - swf
3.1 iff 7" ' - q5 iF"i
Qur No. 36 Pocket Case.
The H P. S. Co.H Special
Best value ever offered for this price.
We have Pocket Cases from 32.50 up.
Makers and Importers of
1118-1120 cnegmuf sf.,
Estey Building, 5th floor.
One door West of Keith's Theatre.
We are sole agents for Philadelphia for
THE CLARK 81 ROBERTS C0.'S
Aseptic Oihce and Hospital Furniture.
Received the Gold Medal Cl-iighest
award? at the Louisiana Purchase Ex-
position at St. Louis, l903. Sold on
easy terms. fsend for Catalogj
NO. 82 Office Table-the
original Automatic Leg Rest
Table-365 days ahead of all
others. Call and see it.
iflernstein jtlllfg. nmpanp M' J' CALLAHAN,
Makers of l-lighfGrade C
li Slseptir jfuriliture H l
Sterilizing and Disinfecting
Apparatus, Metallic Bedf
Steads and Bedding. . .
Third Street and Allegheny Avenue,
ut owers and Plants
3804 Market Street.
First-Class Goods. Low Prices.
Special attention given Student Orders.
N is for Nicely, a Hoosier knight,
And scrappy Bill Newell, who itches for light.
O islfor Outerbridge, alone he must stand,
For he is the only O we have on hand.
P is for Parker, a fine Jersey lad,
And ditto for Pollock, who isn't half bad.
Q is for Quitters, of Whom we have none.
. If We had had, imagine what We would have
R is for Rutherford, our Wee bonnie Scot,
By a pair of brown eyes he was charmed, was
is for Sullivan, who entered last year.
He is ten times more noisy than anyone here.
T is Teagarden, who smiles at the ladies,
And Tuholski, who bears some resemblance to
iff: .W I
0- t -:Univ--V
. . PATROV
For your warm?
if ' I .V
in J 5
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, .Q - in ', fi
- 12' is +1 V
,Qi 4, -.-4.4-asf If
psy- sf r
F.,-Q., 1.57 RFQ
,g me 'f"f
.fail til TE
xiii? We sw" 'X
lx W 4
Y Q gi '3,ga,,?gfw?. 'Nils
Sli 7, A V
- 4 V- '
HESTERMAN sg STREETEII
Our Belts and Bandages
for us? after laparotogny E
are Fight 111 material,
rss isa make, flt and servlee.
i VQIAVD Q I A
Our work is done careful! and ihorou hl
25 South Eleventh St., hiladelphia
. . RATRONIZE THE . ,
Enazmitnmgg Ersugg Shun
W. R. MURRAY
37O1 WOODLAND AVENUE
CORNER SPR UCE STREET
OPPOSITE THE DORMITORIES
For your Wants in that line
U is for uncus-see Dorland's red book.
W'e hope our clear faculty won't give us the
V is for Veeder, who thinks he's a winner g
But how can he be when Viehe is thinner?
YN is for Wfeaver, who has taken a wife,
And for Doctor W'ebster, with knowledge he's
X is for something we ucoughed-up', to the Bursar 3
' XV e hope helll "fork -overu as a sort of pre-
Of what we'll receive if ever We must
Treat a patient whose pockets are bulging with
Q "dust" -
Y . THE FINISHING TOUCHES
IS the lllfefllal qLlCSl1101l before US that go toward perfection-the elaboration of the most minute detail-con
IITIVC to lllflke
lVhenever some prof thinks it s his turn to ' V The
Z 1S for Zook, who just dropped in our middle
f -:.1e1':'-2rr-f:2'--'..f'-Sf"-I-I . rg
. -1:-fs: sa.: ,:g.e'::1.--5:.-51' z:::'--- I
y . ...a,-:new 2:e.,,,:.,,., ,JS
W' hen we were not looking, so thats not fl
8: now I guess I shut this pome
And beat it for my little home
For I can hear the tramp of feet
Like thunder on asphalted street
Of all the men whose names are here
In playful jest or subtle j eerg
lV1tl1 naked blades they re after me
They make a noise like twenty-three.
Lp.: 1 . - -.'. 3Ei,3,:?.
' Ikf lifxi ,.. f'
liamperemeter. as furnished with our
' JI PI xl
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Q, , Q , ,...,. 5934 5 3
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f '992hw. '-,:- 9:4 mf- ,-EN-. '-9-,f.
f .gp ,Mr 'ws
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Mclntosh Therapeutic Wall Cabinet, Nn. 9
an apparatus of superior merit.
Its Points of especial advantage are a High
Tension Faradic Coil, the McIntosh Mono-
motive Rheotome, a Special Cautery Cir-
cuit, a Current Cornbiner Switch, and our
New Energy Changing Switch, as well as
the Approved McLagan Wire Rheostat
and the accurate McIntosh Slinnt Mil-
more simple plates. 1
The Modalities Available include a wide range
of Galvanic, Interrupted Galvanic, Gal-
vano- Faradic, High Tension Faradic,
Cautery, Sinusoidal, and Diagnostic Lamp
The Source of Energy may be 21 lighting Cllr
rent of any voltage, direct or alternating,
or a battery of liquid or dry cells.
- PRICED AT A POPULAR FIGURE
Our New Illustrated Catalogue, 27th
Edition, mailed on request.
MGINTOSH BATTERY ANO OPTICAL CO., CHICAGO, ILL.
AUGUSTIN Si BAPTISTE
Everythmg 3 Student needs 255-257 SOUTH FIFTEENTH STREET
can be purchased at the p,...LADE.-p,.,,A
F. I3easton's Son
lowest possible price.
3701 Spruce St. 3433 Woodland Ave.
, cc ax - a
. - cc rp
cz - ra -
3 71 1 Locust
Pins and Seals
Leader in Neck
You save Irom I
.Y . .4
A A 4
'H--M... .. , ,,,
1. !" "
,M n V .,
'off , 4,fvuwe
Cotrell 6 Leonard
of Caps and Gowns
3711 Locust Street,
472 to 478 Broadway,
l PHILADELPHIA ALBANY, N. Y.
GLOVES SWEATERS GUR SPELIIALISTS.
- Therapeutics-Motzenbecker. Strong advocator of
J, Ophthalmology-de Schweinitz. Only because of
his name. 1
HABERDASHER, Embryology-Spaeth. Only a foetus himself.
3653 Woodland Ave., Philadelphia Obstetrics-Carnes. Says he has a good pull.
Estimates furnished for Class Hats and Caps, also
Pins and Seals .
Leader in Neckwear, Dress Shirts, Ties, Gloves
You save from 10 to 50 per cent. dealing with me.
Operating and Dentists' Coats, Overalls and
S coLLEGE 'PINS
COAT SHIRTS A SEALS sp FLAGS
Physiology-Toll. Has advanced new theories.
Osteology-Lonergan. He never bones.
Anatomy-Schlaflle. Kind of stiff.
Laryngology-Baird. He talks so much.
Neurology-Rogers. Has lots of nerve.
Rhinology-Boyer. He nose so much.
Surgery-Lawrence. Will tackle anybody.
Medicine--Bumsted. Has had about every. ailment
6-wf? TW 0
sr W mgw A Certain Something!
5 FWHM! 2
g 5E55i Zi.x
Late 'thP N DEGER-
BERG Chest ut St cet
SUITS TO ORDER .
and Pressing at low rates
Every young man wants to be
at his best among his fellows, and
there is nowhere that style in
clothing is regarded as more im-
portant than among the students.
It is worth something, then, to
know that what you buy of
Browning, King 85 Co., is right
in character, in detail, and in price.
Half a dozen distinctly new
models in Sack Suits, and all the
late fancies in Hats and Trim-
1524 and 1526 Chestnut St
We do Repairing, Altering Cleaning g
' .... 7? G eg?
-I ...f, 1.1 1 f-.- 1 1-q vfav .I gig,
,N . H ' .
- L5 'iii 5 at an
plu g? 'o-.tn l .' , .R Wit
f., S11 E i kkpu. up N Lrg A .q v: I li.:
T! uf' - 'gt' N2
'-gi T 'i M fl:
Q " .1 l 54 llf :N IZ Alf! I " ,7
l N659 , ly
lf I l l 1 lt
1' l' l
9- o ersyea- rw -'f'iX7,
wx . .
, n 1' .
. . . Y .
'247 SOUTH 37TH STREET.
tlibe Zltnarn ni
The class had assen
the story of the gallant
three crews in the racej
a cap, when Kirkpatricl
ball team and ping-pong
caps. Then he cominei
"Youre a lJird,H sz
"You think youre
youre no Mann at allf,
"l'll Bruck no sucl
"T-le's sickf, yelled
"Husik," yelled ani
Instead, Tuholski rz
to get at each other.
"This isn't a squar
caramel to appease hini
"I Newell Qknew i
you ask me to XVait ani
a Lanipfej to a Canipl:
"To the lVoods wi
to Foster trouble. l al
Kirk became exciti
persuader, but found tli
with a Frost. Foetus in
the situation was happil
Marshall up and have 1
that direction, and evei
The Zltnarn of Qtaps
The class had assembled in lecture-room B, our president, George Teagarden, had stepped into the arena 3
the story of the gallant and magnificent race our crew had rowed, winning third place Qthere were only
three crews in the race-j, had been thrillingly retold, the class was about to award each one of the nine heroes
a cap, when Kirkpatrick, he of pole vault fame, objected. He claimed the records of the track team, base-
ball team and ping-pong team- were every bit as good as that of the crew, and that they, too, were entitled to
caps. Then he commenced Rakin the committee.
"You're a birdf' said Kirk sarcastically to the chairman of the committee.
"Baird," corrected Irish McCune, in his characteristic brogue. .
"You think you're a Beekman" Qbig manj, continued the speaker, not noticing the correction, "but
you'reno Mann at allf,
"Till Bruck no such junk from-'J the excited chairman began to Crowl Cgrowlj.
"He's sick,', yelled some one, interrupting.
"Husik,,' yelled another. "Bring a Leech."
Instead, Tuholski ran out for a Stein of beer. Kirk attempted to get out and the combatants proceeded
to get at each other.
"This isnlt a square Dalef, put in Trish, elbowing his way close to the Stein. He was given a McGinty
caramel to appease him, but yelled for more.
"I Newell Cknew wellj it would be sof' again began Kirk. "I vaulted as Nicely as any one, and now
you ask me to Vlfait another year for my reward. You are a mighty poor Handler of awards, you can't hold
a Lamptej to a Campbellf'
"To the W'oods with youf' snapped the chairman. "You were Everhart to please, and you now desire
to Foster trouble. I always was Leary of youf'
Kirk became excited and picked up a lump of Cole to throw at his accusor. The latter whipped out a
persuader, but found the Chambers were empty. At this point Pat jumped up to blow his Horan, but met
with a Frost. Foetus fainted and had to be put back into the incubator. Things were getting serious, when
the situation was happily cleared up by de Schweinitz. "VVatts the use of scrapping, fellowsf' he said. "Let's
Marshall up and have a treat in the Teagardenf' 'The Major portion of the class at once made a Rush in
that direction, and every one had one on the Beyer for Boyer, as the Trish would sayj, who gallantly paid
the Toll. - ' A
Both Phones 3:
25 Per Cenl. Discounl
Sairmount Quan rg
There is a young fellow named junk
VV ho is not expected to Hunk.
His nose and his eyes
Reach up to the skies,
And his feet stick out of his bunk.
Motzenbecker is a Wrecker
Of the nurses' hearts g
His name and his smile,
Both as long as a mile,
Are aids to Cupid's darts.
In private life a "perfect gent,"
On football Held a Samson,
We've had no better president .
Than Otis Floyd Lamson.
ESTABLISHED 15 YEA!
Catering to Please U
l do all my own cut
assuring a p
Goods called for and del
A Hyonoscoric, Ai
matory and congestp
Gaultheria and Euc
The DCHVC1' C
ESTABLISHED 15 YEARS AT 1892-1907 ' ALL THE LATEST SPRING AND
PRESENT LOCATION ' SUMMER STYLES
Catering to Please U. of Pg M' lAt Mgderate Prices
p Students, Etc. 1 CUT AND MADE UP-TO-DATE
A L 3415 WOODLAND AVENUE
I do all my own cutting and fitting andhsupervise every detail of orders entrusted to me, thereby
assuring a perfect fit, good style, and Al workmanship, in all, you get S
snappy cloths. If your present tailor does not suit you, bring
your trade to me and I will guarantee above details. I
Special Department for Cleaning, Dyeing, Remodeling, Repairing and Pressing
Get a Commutation Pressing Ticket 351.50 Value for 81.00
Goods called for and delivered Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits to Hire
0 -fs 0 '
1 ' 4' A . 7 1 ,
' ' ' i.CInflammation's I Antidotel
A HYGROSCOPIC, ANTISEPTIC CATAPLASM, indicated in all superficial and and deep-seated inflam-
matory and congestive conditions, composed of the hnest Anhydrous and Lcevigated Argillaceous
Mineral, Chemically Pure Glycerine, ,Compounds of Iodine, representing a small percentage of
Elementary Iodine, minute quantities of Boric and Salicylic Acids and the Oils of Peppermint,
Gaultheria and Eucalyptus. .
The Denver Chemical Mig. Co., New Yorlc 2251220 25212755 fjggffgjflsco
DIEGES 8: CLUST
"IF WE MADE IT, IT'S RIGHT"
CLASS PINS, FRATERNITY PINS, MEDALS, CUPS, ETC.
WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY
1 123 CHESTNUT , STREET
A MEDICAL MEDLEY.
The following report of a case was written by
a subscriber to "American Medicinef' after reading
every line of a large illustrated dictionary of medi-
cine. The condition of mind of this physician bears
witness to the sad condition of medical lexicog-
Some time since a pimelotic, devalgate, oxy-
rhine individual with a setigerous face, wearing a
prothesis ocularis and having apince nez suspended
by a short concatenatum, came to consult a doctor.
He stepped into the office of an anargyrous physician
whose practice was largely conhned to ptochiatria.
Advancing with a peculiar festination and adjusting
his perspicilia, he began thus-exhibiting the char-
acteristic Yankee rhinolalia: "I will proceed to
expound my symptomatology. My nasarium is
always turgescentg I am troubled with somnilo-
quence, degmus, tabescence, segnitia, cecutience, and
IlC1ll2'L'EO1JllOIJl2l.H Having delivered himself with
such bombastic phraseology, there was a consider-
able cerebral detumescence. The doctor first com-
pleting a thorough contrectation and a gastrodia-
phany and by the use o-f a catagoglossum having
effected a discriminating glossoscopy replied, "In
this case you are right. However, I deplore such
autodiagnosis, especially in such a medical sciolist
as you. Your approaching cecity will inevitably
tend to a chronic meconophagism with a terminal
cacothanasia. I fear such a prognosis will be a pow-
erful dacryagoguef' The man then further ex-
plained that his disease was caused by worry over
the condition of his wife and baby. "My uxorial
consort was ill contir
nausea of the first trii
addition she develop
days. The baby Wa
little of cyesiology.
tithia supervened wh
quired premature a'
child from a sububer
your treatment ?" "
physician, "is a semil
fore, endeictic of a i
be met with a medic
epulotic, detergent, 4
gent powers. I wil
take a hot pediluvii
Apply adeps anserini
to dissipate any myri
rely on the general p
which I have prescril
catholicon. My fee f
this rapacity the me
will not render you z
melange of poecilong
you insignificant spa
sis is provocative of
tations." Under sur
tered an ebullition
"Y ou are rather pa
what I have said. X
or are you unfamil
XVith this he made a
consort was ill continually from the initial matutinal
nausea of the first trimester until the time when with
conquassant tormina she was delivered and then in
addition she developed a galactopyretus in a few
days. The baby was handicapped, due to a faulty
omphalolysis performed by a medicaster who knew
little of cyesiology. Further, an irremediable dys-
tithia supervened which interrupted myzesis and re-
quired premature ablactation, thus changing the
child from a sububer to an exhuber. IW hat will be
your treatment ?" "YOUR disease," answered the
physician, "is a semil-incident one, and is not, there-
fore, endeictic of a recidivity. This indicium is to
be met with a medicamentum of lapactic, roberant,
epulotic, detergent, catagmatic, abluent, and emul-
gent powers. I will not pander to your evident
pharmacomania, and I wish to avoid therapeutic
neophilism. Perhaps I can effect a jugulation by a
febrifugal maneuver. Observe a short jejunum,
take a hot pediluvium and a diurnal aprication.
Apply adeps anserinus freely to the jecoral region
to dissipate any myristicationg but after all we must
rely on the general physiautocracy. Go to the con-
tiguous pharmacopolium and get this polychrestus
which I have prescribed-you will find it a veritable
catholicon.. My fee is SIO.OO.H I-Iighly incensed at
this rapacity the man retorted, "I most assuredly
will not render you any monetary return for such a
melange of poecilonymous verbigeration and sopho-
maniacal hyperlogia. Have you taken a physagogue,
you insignificant spanopogon? Your onomatopoie--
sis is provocative of frequent stenagmata and osci-
tationsf' Under such torrefaction the doctor suf-
fered an ebullition of his anger andhe replied?
"You are rather pachycephalic not to understand
what I have said. Your macrochelia betrays at cer-
tain ethiopilication. Do you take me for a hippiater
or are you unfamiliar with medical deontology?
W'ith this he made a suppeclaneous application to the
To the mem-
bers of 07-
when you es-
tablish your of-
fice, permit us to
send you, free
of all cost, a
liberal supply of
Glyco - Thymo-
line. We want
you to lcnow all
"THE In presenting our No. 4 020th Century" Table as our latest im-
proved model, we can say without fear of successful contradiction,
that we ofiier the finest practical Surgical and Gynecological Table now
or ever offered the medical and surgical proiession. It is of superior
V construction and finish, with a maximum of adaptability, simplicity and
convenience of manipulation, a characteristic we always have in view,
as being of greatest consideration to the operator in the satisfactory
treatment oi his patients,
Our table is a beauty, a wonder of convenience and utility, substantial yet
symmetrical and elegant, clearly ahead of all others except in high price. Com-
bining in a Surgical and Gynecological Table, an adjustable top with adjustable
leaves and arm-rest, a cabinet of drawers opening to either side, a cupboard
with glass shelves, swinging glass shelves with glass trays, all finished inside
with white enamel, and outside in highest piano polish finish.
Address THE PERFECTION CHAIR CO., Indianapolis, Ind.
The Twentieth Century Physicians' Office Equipment
' The Advertiser always says his goods are the best, but we don't aslt you to
talre our word for it, that we have the best and latest improved office equipment
ne War Isasesiiifiia,:Tart-tives'
e 5. ,
The Best in the Market. With Prices Right. , Save MONEY and
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S . , if by Getting th e -
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T INDIANAPOLIS - - - INDIANA
man's pygidium which produced a suggillation of
apostematous propensities and landed its recipient
on the pavement below with a descendent anfrac-
tuosity, whence he proceeded with a decided claudi-
XNHO IS IT?
We haven't seen him much this year,
He's got a good excuse,
F or absences he has no fear,
Wlieii up in Syracuse.
VV hen Dr. Brady calls his name
At Thirty-fourth and Spruce,
W' e answer for him just the same:
He's up at Syracuse.
There is a man from Johnstown
Wliose name is Pat Horang
Wliy in the flood he did not drown
Please tell us if you can.
,H ':f,Q1r... , ---- 'QQ-2 m-"W" 'N' ' '
Iociine and contains
Hydmgefz fodzde. It
.S'Ztf67'Z.07' fo K! in CVC
fact that it produces
spoonfuls in water he
The special 1
PHQSPHITE are i
effect upon the mucc
other remedy iS SO U
Qwfv IH,-AER Cn
qi an rW"""
I CBarbner's ,
llbertecteb ,llbharmaceutical preparations.
GARDNERS SYRUP HYDRIODIC ACID is prepared from fZ!7'6 ffesublzmea'
Iodine and contains 6.66 grains of this element in each fluid ounce, or 6.72 grains gaseous
Hydrogen f0a'z'oz'e. It is undoubtedly the best form of Iodine for rapid assimilation and is
.supeffioff fo KI in every indication. Its prominent features are its activity, palatabilityand the
fact that it produces no gastric disturbance or other unpleasant effects. Dose, I to 2 tea-
spoonfuls in water half an hour BEFORE meals.
The special advantages of GARDNERS SYRUP C. P. AIVIMONIUM HYPO-
PHOSPHITE are its superior activity as a stimulating expectorant, its slightly analgesic
effect upon the mucous membrane of the upper respiratory passages and its j5cz!czz'cz6z7z2fy. No
other remedy is so useful in the minor coughs of children. Dose, I to 2 teaspoonfuls p.r.n.
Zllirm nf ig. m. CEEIYBITPY, 25. GD. Emi 1525, Nrtn ljnrk.
sl UNTOR ODES.
XVe have all been iiunketl by Barton Cooke Hirst,
But just the same we are quenching our thirst.
Stung! That's how-we got stung.
The exam. he gave he thought was a peach,
But none of us knew how to pull out a breech.
Stung! That's how we got stung.
He thought by the way in which we clrank beer
lVe all were surely in the fourth year.
Stung! That's how we got stung.
But when we all come back in the fall
About obstetrics we will know all. L
Stung! That's how we got stung.
lf there's anything you don't remember.
. lust look it up by September,
lVe'll all be back in September
To take our re-exams.
Then silently he looked around
And bent his head in thought,
By forty wheres" with fifteen present
A miracle was wrought.
THE MEDICAL STUDENTS MQTTO.
"Seven days shalt thou labor and do all that
thou hast to do, but in the evenings thou shalt
FREE 22.123221 F EE
Leather Pocket Case Filled with Stand-
ard Aetive-Principle Granules
DOCTOR, if you are unacquainted with our line, and wish to know
more about the advantages of active-principle medication, send your name
and address Qwith 10 cents in postage stamps to cover the cost of mailingj
and we will send you, prepaid, this case as illustrated factual sizej iilled as
follows : Aconitine, digitalin, glonoin, hyoscyamine, morphine, a.nd strych-
nineg also an assortment of other representative samples, with complete
therapeutic price-list. Make it 20 cents and we will include a copy of Dr.
Abbott's Alkaloidal Digest, a 300-page crystallization of the essentials of
active-principle therapy with clinical applications.
For 81.50 we ,will senda 9-Vial Case filled with a good assortment
C3 or 4 times in amount of the abovej, the " Digest " as described and
include one year's subscription to The American Journal of Clinical Medicine.
Write to-day, mentioning this Journal. Money back if not satisfied.
Without money enclosure, at least for postage, general samples and thera-
peutic price-list will be sent.
" If you dispense, let us have your ordersg if you prescribe, always
specify " Abbott's," and be sure you are rightly served."
THE ABBOTT ALKALOIDAL CO.
We are Headquarters for Alkaloidal Granules.
Tablets and Allied Success-Making Specialties.
Our Goods are Right, Our Prices are Right and
There's no Dope for Quakery.
E'F.Y0li?SRK CHICAGO Qeigftlin
- Y, .- Y-- AA- -Y Y. s,M,VH,, ,H ua.. . . ...-
KENDIG 8a OLIVER
A -', ' , TZ
QffH iQ?SiQNQXXKt ,A
X .X'Q.gxts,qI1y X
1504 Sansom St., Plula., Pa. 3 4
N5 :A i w1 dw N,
,, 42 b
A -Vw ' ', ff
'f ,, f 1
EXCILISIVG StY16S iffy,-f M
+ H XS ,
1 Hp lfglwf'mffff'fnf15. 5. :ya av N1'
"' -X '- '. ...-
1907 Illeafical Scope, 1907 College Recorcl, Stille
Illealical Society, H. C. Wood Il4Iea'ical Society,
hfilliain Tepper Illeciical Society, D. Hayes Ag-
new Snrgical Society, Barton Coolee Hz'rst Ohstet-
rical Society, .Iaines Tyson Illeciical Society, Charles
If., M ills Neurological Society, Charles B. Penrose
Gynecology Society. '. ' r .'.
103 0 Chestnut St. - Philadebhia
5 ' 1
--,..,. 1tsf,f..,,.. ..
' .. ' .V "P N.
-":i-6' .ss - 4
5 -ri It it
-Q tvs - X --Q
-.Qfw ww ,
Q., . 1, wi! i g
5 'P ' Q1 " 'vi 1
F lk, X lv- , V
,Staff f ,q I.
.,:k'.,,i- s g. ,Q -f :ggi
1-six-.s ys S w
J ,his-,. V- ,K wiv 'S
X X X
X Q has
x mxfss 'S
x I 5 T
X 3 X
g -:Q, , R -
., - ss i ' I IS
No fix? " ,
There is a young
To the fact that
Has beneath it s
This verse wa
Bill Nicely sts
And said 'fTli
So his name '
NNI e call him l
His real na
If patients arf
VVhite Duck Suits for Hospital Service
o , You will vvant them Soon
You will vvant them Right
' And at a Fair Price
, r X V .15 . .
.o. We have clothed the Classes preceding yours, and heard naught but
Y , words of Commendation. Make no mistakeg our Standard,
Shrunken Duck Su-its and Wh1te N egligee
'il Hospital Shirts are unequaled.
v 246 S. ELEVENTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA
. . .
' Q N. B.-Dissectingfroom Govvns a Specialty
There is a young fellow named Haas, HIGH-GRADE
VVhose attention this Limerick draws
T I f h In 1 ' MIcRoscoPEs
o tie act t at 11S lair, My Lifelong Specialty
, T hough iemanrkably spare, . if Urinalysis Sets? Centrifugesg
Has beneath it some overworked Jaws. N Blood-Testing Instruments .
l Tallqulst Hemoglobin
This verse was meant to have a pung Scale Sl 50
. . V . , 'YVV h . .
Blu N1?e13:K Stopped me Vvlth a gun' U The most convenient hemoglobinameter.
And said F They have been made before 1' f Sgft igcgglcgvrciijgt-
' ' f o 1 '
k So his name will not be used for more. N Xl 1 GET MYSPECIAL IN MIGHUSCUPESQ
y M -i... ,Q,,, N 1 nuuermof cnmemxs, src.
- - l V , ,X,, lldl - - .
Wee-all 111111 DH1111 Cu 1d 11"1'1 1 llluuummlnl. E ..r: Clmlcal Thermometers.
S real nalne is Spaeth S Get my catalog of Diagnostic Instruments.
, A e xt U
If patients are not stupid,
They Won't take him on faith.
CCata1og on Requestj
PENNOCK, 3609 Woodland Ave.
S to r e
3307 VVoodland Ave., f Phila.
Large Selection of U of P Pins Flags,
Fobs Monograms and Class Plns
Medical and Dental Books Stationery,
VVeekly and Monthly Periodicals
Note Paper and Tablets Embossed with
U of P Department Emblems
Agency for VVatermans
ldeal Fountain Pens
Largest Assortment of Cigars Pipes
Chas H King Mgr.
BRAIN.-The to-p floor apartment in the Human
Block, known as the cranium, and kept by the Sara
Sisters,-Sara Brum and Sara Belum, assisted by
Medulla Gblongata. All three are nervous and are
confined to their cells. The Brain is done in gray
and white, and furnished with light and heat, hot
and cold water, with regular connections to the o-ut-
side world by way ofthe spinal circuit. Usually
occupied by the Intellect Bros.-Thoughts and Ideas
-as an Intelligence Office, but sometimes sub-let to
Jag, Hang-Qver 81 Co.
FACE.-A fertile, open expanse, lying midway
between collar button and scalp, and full of cheek,
chin and chatter. The crop of the male face is hair,
harvested daily by a lather or allowed to run to
mutton chops, spinach or full lace curtains. The
female face product is powder, whence the expres-
sion "Shoot off your facef, Each is supplied with
lamps, snuffers and bread boxes.
NECK.-A close connection between chin and
chest used for the display of linen, silk, furs, jew-
elry and skin, fitted with gullet, windpipe, hunger
and thirst and devoted to the rubber industry.
Appezfzdifcitis.--A modern pain, costing about S200
more than the old-fashioned stomach ache.
A stitch in time saves embarassing exposure.
Bmby.-A nocturnal animal to which .everyone in
a sleeping-car is eager to give a wide berth.
0 1 7
Q o o
O 0 ,
L- R. ERMILIO
J. FRANK MC
L' R- Efmili
i THE '
t Shop i
A. MOSCATO, Proprietor, e
3643 Woodland Avenue.
Formerly Hotel Imperial and Astor House, N. Y. City.
The finest and most up-to-date equip-
ped Tonsorial and Manicuring Parlors
in West Philadelphia.
Hamilton Court, - . 39th and Chestnut Sts.
Islesworth Hotel, . Atlantic City, N. J.
Berkshire Hotel, - - Atlantic City, N. J.
Leading House for
of every description,
MENUS, DANCE PROGRAMS,
MENT INVITATIONS AND
CLASS DAY PROGRAMS.
INSERT PRINTER FOR
University oi Pennsylvania, l907 Recorcl.
Brown University, 1907 Liber Brumensis.
University of North Carolina, 1907 Yachty-
Yaclc anci many others.
We have suitable plates for every National A
FRATERNITY STATIONERY. '
Complete Facilities for turning out College Publi-
cations. Special rates to Fraternities anci Class
Before ordering elsewhere, compare samples ancl
1108 Chestnut Street,
BOOKS ABOUT TO BE. PUBLISHED.
"The Heavenly Twins." Bruck and Cantor.
"A Mere Child." VV. L. C. Spaeth.
"Taking It Easyg or, Life on a Plantation."
G. E. Ross.
'4Men Wfho I-Iave Been as Wfise as I Look."
A. R. Keith.
. ibm mmm
"I Anif, A sinall
f'XVhy I Live a S
, book is characteristic 1
i - "They Are After
P. A. Lonergan.
"The Merry Mai
"The Fusserf, T
ence. The sad rumor
has been confirmed. 4
"XNonian, A Snai
"Advice to the IY
1 chapter on the evils C
All Cuts used in this Book made by Gatchel 8. Manning if
' A 'evmum-.....,,,.-.-
X Freemanis Electric Head Mirror and Battery Case. The ideal light for bedside or general use.
Write for our "BulletinH No. 11 giving complete description. A-V
X X X
S, X N
if cl r rt r
.E .... We X .E ws A XXN
-, - . . ,
L t tg '
- X f?XsisSQ.9N x KX r , A TQ
OXO' 'Qi xl
. 0 Mx sg x im INCHES
, 1 .
i 4 SX Original model made only by JOS. C. FERGUSON, Jr.
- I EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT INSTRUMENTS. 8 and 10 SOUTH 15th STREET, PHILADELPHIA
Ebook illehiemas. A
"I Am." A small book of 800 pages, by the author of "I," 'lMe,' and "Myself" M. B. Kirkpatrick, Ir.
"Wliy I Live a Single Life." By the author of "Crossed in Love and Experiences with W'omenf' The
book is characteristic o-f the author. R. A. Keilty.
'4They Are After Me.', A very spicy and interesting novel by the author of "How to Become Tough."
P. A. Lonergan. '
"The Merry Maids o-f Bingham." A charming and interesting novel in three editions. I. C. Clayton.
"The Fusserf' The author shows a familiarity with his subject which can only be gained by vast experi-
ence. The sad rumor that his brilliant career with the fair sex has been cut short by a fatal case of N ursitis
has been confirmed. C. V. R. Bumsted.
"Won1ai1, 'A Snare and a Delusionf' Skeptical, in part true, but the half has not been told. B. S. Veeder.
"Advice to the Newly W'ed." The author is a man of experience and knows whereof he writes. His
chapter on the evils o-f American journalism is especially worthy. E. I. Stein.
DIDN'T TURN BACK.
Backward, turn backward, 0 Time, in your i-light,
Make me sixteen again, just for to-night!
Let me go tearing around as of yo-re,
With my own joys to think of and not a thing more,
With no one depending on me to make good,
For house rent o-r coal bills or clothing or food.
Witli father still doing the Stewing, and I
Not caring a cent or inquiring why.
Backward, turn backward, O Time, and permit
Me o-nce more to sit here believing I'm "it"-
Cut in my heart the delusio-n again
That I know the whole thing, as I thought I did
F ill me with dreams of high honors in store,
That I'm always too busy to have any more.
Let me depend upon others instead-
Oh, yes! yes! I'm coming! I'll put 'em to bed!
Information regarding authorship of article entitled
"Football and Cupid Wiii Bride for Senior," which
appeared in the N oafth Americcm of March 29, 1907.
, E. J. STEIN.
It has just come to our ears that Robert Toll'S
real name is Robert Tollchinski. We can now
understand the close association that has existed be-
tween our classmates, Tuholski and Tollchinski.
BUY YOUR TABLETS FROM LAWRENCE
D1STPx1BuT1No AGENTS PoR
SHARP Ev- DOHME
MULFORD and others
PHYSICIANS' PHARMACEUTICAL SUPPLIES
1308 Arch St. : z : : : : Philadelphia
Total acreage of University Ground? 19-
V l 1 '
I F E
-, ,1.1.l-11-- -
-r f Y
N . V' C
Logan Hall. g
Robert Hare Chemical Labora
University HOSPIETI- ic Diseas
Gibson Wing for lr0I1
Laundry and Machine Sh0P'
Lodge and Mortuary Chapel.
Medical Laboratories fnevjl-
Veteriuary Hall and HOSQWHI-
Biological Hall and Vivarium.
, Q ,. F Q , v , - 1- ' ' ' I
Qi I if iii -L Im, -mi 6 ,L E y I I
x, . x ,.,'s,, . : : , , ., -.. sgfz.-.1 N .-: rf sg 2 -. - 'lg -
ew no an an nm no mm .J!E2!...E1.f f ,
SCALE'-' 50Q.f'EET 7'Q.l MICE.
Total acreage of University Grounds, 1905-06 fexclusive of streets and sidewalksl, 59.9. K
1- I , I I, I I I
H WALNUT t
rn m . .l .
I g ' N 0 ' Ove as zr
Oo 1 L I S43 ' qs
A 1 Q 5 . Mgt' V W-,J--l,.L.....-.........- ....... .,-J . '
srl ' 'l""I r ---------1 up 9
Q, f m.
W 9 1 I Z C? R! I0
I fi ' 5 Q
2, ai B
t C m p A n y 1 DELPNIAAHOSP -
Robert Hare Chemical Laboratory.
Gibson Wing for Chronic Diseases.
Laundry and Machine Shop.
Lodge and Mortuary Chapel.
Medical Laboratories fnewj..
Veterinary Hall and Hospital.
Biological Hall and Vivarinm.
1 N Q' -
5 Q40 458,99
che? ,se GQ?
Agnew Memorial Pavilion.
Wm. Pepper Laboratory of Clinical Medicine.
Site for Dormitory Extension.
Site for Museum Extension.
Randal Morgan Laboratory of Physics.
Site for Wharton School Building.
UNIVERSITY CDE PENNSYLVANIA
DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE.
ANNOUNCEMENT OE THE 142D SESSION.
I. INCREASE IN ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS: The University has decided to make important additions to the
Requirements for Admission to the Medical School. Of these additions, some will be required of candidates for admis-
sion in 1908, others will be asked in 1909, and still others in 1910. C
For the Session 1907-08 the present requirements will remain in force, except that two foreign languages must be offered,
one of which must be either French or Germang Physics, Chemistry, and General Biology or General Zoology will be required.
For the Session 1909-10 candidates must have successfully completed work equivalent to that prescribed for the Freshman
class in colleges recognized by this University, provided that one of the languages offered be either French or German. This
is in addition to the Requirements for the Session 1907-08.
For the Session 1910-11 candidates must have completed successfully work equivalent to that prescribed for the Freshman
and Sophomore classes in colleges recognized by this University, provided that one of the languages offered be either French
or German, this is in addition to the requirements for the Session 1907-08.
Candidates for admission who have had insuflicient preparation in Physics, Chemistry, General Biology or General
Zoology, but who have successfully completed at least three years of an accepted College Course, will be admitted with
conditions in these subjects. ' I
II. LABORATORY FACILITIES: The facilities for instruction and research have been steadily increased to meet the
demands of the times, culminating in the erection of the new Laboratories of Physiology, Pathology and Pharmacology. These
laboratories have been equipped with the most approved apparatus, wholly in keeping with the magnificent scale upon which
the building has been constructed, rendering it possible to give to each student the most thorough practical courses in
physiology, pathology and pharmacology. The large Pathological Museum, the Reading and Seminar rooms, the Special
Libraries and the Laboratories will be accessible throughout the day. Every opportunity will be offered to the student to
prepare himself thoroughly in the subjects to which these laboratories are devoted.
The courses in the oth
buildings provided for their 1
III. CLINICAL OPPOI
for distinction of this medic:
to prepare students for the 1
only by utilizing to the fulle.
the University Ilospital and
The practical teaching i
scale witl1 active participatic
cases to small groups of froi
and performs all the routin
fat least S0 per cent of the gi
niade by the hospitals upon
a hospital interne it would b
Y. SUMMER SCHOOL
year for the benefit of those
course is given each year, bei
meet the needs of the llfllcfi'
hours is so arranged that a 1
The number of attendani
admissions thereto will be nr
One or more courses will
Neurology, Otologyl BPICIGVII
Laryngology, IIXQICUQI Almtf
An announcement of the
For further information
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The courses in the other fundamental subjects, anatomy, chemistry, and bacteriology, will be given as usual in the
buildings provided for their respective subjects.
III. CLINICAL OPPORTUNITIES: While giving suitable attention to the scientific Claboratory branchesj, the claim
for distinction of this medical school has always rested upon the clinical facilities. The Faculty hasifelt it their special duty
to prepare students for the practice of medicine rather than for purely scientific careers. This has been rendered possible
only by utilizing to the fullest extent the material in the University Hospital with its capacity of 300 beds. Supplementing
the University Hospital and on an adjoining property is the Philadelphia General Hospital with its 3,000 inmates.
The practical teaching includes C13 General Clinics in all branches, Q25 Clinical Conferences, i. e., clinics on a small
scale with active participation by the student, Q35 Ward Classesg 45. cz., bedside classes in which an instructor demonstrates
cases to small groups of from five to ten students, C43 Ward Work in which the student is assigned to duty in the Wards
and performs all the routine daily duties of the interne. I '
IV. OPPORTUNITIES OF GRADUATES, TO BECOME RESIDENT PHYSICIANS IN HOSPITALS: A large proportion
fat least 80 per cent of the graduating classes? secure positions as resident physicians. It is impossible to meet the demands
made by the hospitals upon our school for resident physicians. If every member of the graduating class desired to serve as
a hospital interne it would be possible in every instance to secure such appointment for him.
V. SUMMER SCHOOL FOR GRADUATES: The clinics and laboratories of the Department are open throughout the
year for the benefit of those Who Wish to engage in graduate work. For those Whose time is more limited a comprehensive
course his given each year, beginning this year May 18, and continuing for a period of six Weeks. This course is designed to
meet the needs of the practitioner and, so far as possible, the Work is of an entirely practical character. The schedule of
hours is so arranged that a comprehensive course may be taken without conflict of hours.
The number of attendants upon such course must necessarily be limited, the number varies according to the course and
admissions thereto will be made in order of their application. ,-
One or more courseswill be offered in each of the following subjects: Clinic al Medicine, Surgery, Gynecology, Obstetrics,
Neurology, Otology, Bacteriology, Chemistry, Pediatrics, Orthopedics, Genito-urinary Diseases, Dermatology, Ophthalmology,
Laryngology, Hygiene, Anatomy and Pathology. ' V
An announcement of the scope of each course and the fee to be charged for each will be mailed on application.
For further' information or for catalogue address
G DEAN OF THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE,
UNIVERSITY or PENNSYLVANIA,
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