University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine - Scalpel Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 179
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 179 of the 1911 volume:
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SHED BY 1
WETEHHNARY DEPARTMENT L
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OLD VETERINA RY BUILDING
't Y OST l"lONQRfXBLE READER: As you peruse the sacred pages of
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this book, may you be able to realize and appreciate to some degree
Q all that they mean to those of us who have the good fortune to
he enrolled in the Class of l9ll.
He who, through misfortune or indifference, has never tasted
the joys of college life, can but little understand' the value to us
of this, the Record of Our Class. I ,
Three years spent under the guiding hand of our Alina Mater, beloved by her
sons and respected by all those who know, her, have brought to s each joy and
sorrow, failure and success, but withal have united us in a deep,i fraternal sympa-
thy, and have bound us with life-long ties of friendship. i 1 -
As the end draws near, even the most indifferent cannot but feel a deep
regret that these, the three best years of our lives, and the scenes which' have
become so familiar to us, will soon be landmarks of our past. -'
Therefore, we have tried to make this a true history of our Class, which will
ever keep fresh in the mind of each the events of these years and ou-r debt to
Errors will occur, but we hope that these will be charged to inexperience
rather than to lack of effort on our part, and if this record be pleasing to the
majority, we shall indeed feel amply repaid.
THE NEW VETEIUNARY HOSPITAI,
with a Deep sense uf gratituhe
in retugnitiun uf his serhites tu QBur
Stbuul, as a token uf nur respett
anti in appreciation nf his willingness
tu, at all times, ahhise anh aih us,
we, the Qillass nf 1911, Dehitate
Q9ur Betnrh tn that sincere frienh
Ear. john wi. Qhanis
DR. JOHN XV. ADAMS, AB., V.M.D.
Pieolflzssmz olf V1a1'1:1uN,xRx' SLrm:1z1zx' AND fDI!S'l'ETRICS
john TWH. Qhams, QI. ., AW. EB.
I OHN NY. ADAMS, born in Wlinona, Carroll County, Mississippi,
l November 8, 1862, son ot john Charles and Helen Marr tDotyj
- A, -- -. . , ... at-. -
J Adams. lle ls of Scotch-lush ancestiy. llis family moved to
Minnesota during the reconstruction period, in Qctober, 1868.
He was educated in the public schools and graduated from the
-it ':',1 Tff2.st?:iE A
Lake City thlinnesotaj lrligh School in june, 1881. He then
entered the classical course of the University of Minnesota, graduating in 1886,
and received the degree of Bachelor of Arts. XfVhile a student in this University
he taught four years in the Minneapolis evening schools. From 1886 to 1889 he
was teacher of Rhetoric and English in the Shattuck Military School, at
Faribault, Minnesota. Q
Dr. Adams graduated from the Yeterinary Department of the University of
Pennsylvania in 1892, and in the summer of that same year continued study in
the Royal Veterinary High School of Berlin, Germany, also studying as a graduate
student in the Royal Veterinary School of Saxony, in Dresden, until 1893. 111
1893 he was appointed Assistant Professor of Yeterinary Surgery and Obstetrics
in the University of Pennsylvania, and was made lull Professor in 1896, which
position he still holds, '
Member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, Pennsylvania
State Veterinary Medical Association, Pennsylvania 1Vorlc Horse Parade Asso-
ciation. Keystone Yeterinary Medical Society, ahd lrlonorary Secretary ot the
Veterinary Medical Society of the University of Pennsylvania.
1911 RECORD BEJARD
Qlfhiturzinzflflijief Qssistant Gihitur
Ziames 35. Zlaarhenhergh walter 3. Qflrunker
QE. Ulfibl. jllliluper
Qhhertising jllilanagzr iiaistnrian
Cllialhert UI. Qguilfuple QEUWHIU 5311. fiurlep
WH. 38. bijuuk
, Rust ' Qrt C!EiJitur
Ziubn G. ilaupper 1B1JiI Zia. jfulstutn
11ISgitgiibgf1'EE?gl1LSV1!fiElf, consequently part of this article is a repe-
T The 'Veterinary Department of the University of Pennsyl-
vania was established in the spring of 1884 by Dr. Wfilliam
Pepper, at the suggestion ot Mr. joshua B. Lippincott, joseph E.
: I Gillingham, Esq., Professor Fairman Rogers and others. The
original buildings, which were dedicated in October. 1884, were
of brick and local granite, in their architecture and general
appearance they were somewhat similar to the old Medical Building, Hare Lab-
oratory, the Hospital Building and College Hall. The buildings were one to two
stories in height, and were situated between Thirty-sixth and Thirty-seventh
streets, having a frontage on Pine street Qnow Hamilton llfalkj of five hundred
feet, and about one hundred feet on Guardian Avenue. They occupied the site of
the new Medical Laboratories. The cost of the old buildings was about sixty-two
thousand dollars, secured principally through private donations and partly by State
appropriation. The principal benefactors were Mr. ,loshua Lippincott, the father
of -li. Bertram Lippincott, the present Trustee of the University, who subscribed
twenty thousand dollars, and Mr, joseph E. Gillingham, who gave ten thousand
dollars. Numerous other Philadelphians subscribed or loaned from one to ten
thousand dollars. ,
The old plant was in some respects similar in arrangement to that of the
Alfort School in Paris, where Dr. Rush Shippen Huidekoper had taken, his vet-
erinary degree shortly before the opening of the department, of which he was the
first Dean. Although in advance of anything in America at the time of their
erection, the buildings fell far short of what a modern veterinary school and
hospital should be.
The land on which the Hospital was built was donated by the City of Phila-
delphia to the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania. It comprised not only
the site of the Botanical Garden, but also the lot at present occupied by the Medi-
cal Laboratory Building. In 1891 the old building was partly reconstructed to
provide for the administrative ofhces of the Department, the Dean's office, apart-
ments for the Resident, and a general assembly room.
The original faculty was composed of Rush Shippen Huidelcoper, M.D., VS.,
Dean and Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Comparative
Anatomyg Dr. lVi1liam M. Zuill, M.D. CU. of PD, and V, S. QN. YQ, Professor
of Surgery and Obstetrics, Alexander Glass, VS., of McGill University, Demon-
strator of Pharmacy and Lecturer on Canine Practice, Robert Meade Smith,
MD., Professor of Comparative Physiology, Horatio C. llfood, MD., Professor
of Therapeuticsg E. Reichert, M.D., and Theodore G. Wformly, MD., Professors
of Chemistryg and Dr. joseph Leidy, Professor of Zoology. The hrst class was
matriculated in the fall of 1884.
Dr. Huidelcoper resigned in November, 1889, and was succeeded in the
deanship by Dr. 'lohn Marshall, who held the chair until 1895. Dr. l-luidekoper.
however, continued his lectures to the students until 1890. In 1891 Dr. Charles
XVilliams was appointed to lecture, being succeeded in October, 1902, by Dr.
Leonard Pearson. Dr. Zuill resigned the Chair of Surgery and Obstetrics at the
end of the session of 1892-93, and Dr. john XV. Adams, A.B., V.M.D., was elected
to iill the vacancy. ln 1895 Dr. Leonard Pearson became Dean.
Free clinics were inaugurated in the fall of 18913 prior to that the members
of the Clinical StaH charged for advice or operations. ln these buildings hospital
work increased until, in the twelve months ending August 31, 1900, approximately
4,400 cases were treated in the Hospital. A separate kennel, classroom and lab-
oratory, on the second floor, were erected in 1893 at a cost ot twelve thousand
About 1899 the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania sought a suitable
site for a new building for the Medical Department, to contain the Laboratories of
Pathology, Physiology and Pharmaco-dynamics, the idea being to gradually bring
all the buildings of the Medical Department together in one part of the Campus.
The only ground suitable for this aggregation of buildings was that occupied by
the Veterinary and Botanical Departments. The Veterinary Department relin-
quished its buildings and grounds to the Trustees, who agreed to secure a suitable
site for the Department and its Hospital upon a public thoroughfare, contiguous
to the University Grounds, with buildings equivalent to the plant to be relinquished.
During the summer of 1901 the buildings were razed and the Department moved
into the old two-story street car barn on Wfoodland avenue, between Thirty-eighth
and Thirty-ninth streets. These buildings were purchased from the Eli K. Price
Estate for forty-six thousand dollars. This new site is two hundred and sixty feet
along Wloodland avenue, and two hundred and ten feet deep to DeLancey street,
and is far better adapted to the needs of the School. Tt was the hope of the Trus-
tees that the new home would be ready for occupancy by the fall of 1903, but
various hindrances delayed the prosecution of their design, and the ground was
not broken for the new building until the fall of 1906, ,
Although the north and east wings are not as yet completed, we are enjoying
the use of one-half of the building. The buildings. when finished, will form a
hollow square, with a large courtyard in the center. The half completed and now
in use is entirely nreproof, and its construction represents the most modern archi-
tecture. The east wing, now being erected, is to contain a post-mortem hall.
laboratories for anatomy and pathology, a large amphitheater and several small
The Thirty-ninth street side is divided by a wide archway-through which
the clinical cases pass. To the north of this archway are situated the General
Administrative Offices, which communicate with the public and private offices of
the Dean and other members of the Faculty. On the same floor is located one
of the large, commodious lecture rooms, adjoining the splendid Departmental
Library, which consists of more than four thousand volumes. The second floor
comprises laboratories and offices of the State Livestock Sanitary 'Board and
Department of Milk Hygiene, while the third floor is elegantly litted with dormi-
tories for the Resident House Surgeon and his Assistants.
South of the archway is situated a most modern hospital. lt contains the
Office of the House Surgeon, and- the Office of the Hospital, which connects with
the large. well-furnished Pharmacy. On the same floor are two large clinic rooms,
one for small animals, the other the Equine Clinic Room, thoroughly equipped with
all the 'facilities of a modern hospital. On the secondfloor is a .hospital for small
animals, which contains the Canine Operating Room, Instrument Room, Sterilizing
Room, a Dark Room for diseases of the eye, etc. There are three large Non-con-
tagious Wfards, and two separate wards for contagious diseases.
The southern wing of the building contains a modern Equine Surgical VVard,
with Sterilizing Room, Dressing Room and X-Ray Room. Below this are four
large rooms for stabling patients, and a modern Farriery. On the second floor is
a large Assembly Hall, with a large stage, open hreplace and -commodious ante-
room for checking, catering, etc.
The new Post-mortem Hall is to be finished with a coat of white enamel. The
special apparatus for the handling of animals, water tanks for cleansing specimens,
excellent tables and light, a system of water sprays so arranged as to completely
flush the interior. and numerous other modern appliances will make it complete
in every detail and place it far in advance of anything of its kind in this country.
In January, l9l0, Dr. Louis A. Klein was appointed Dean, and in'September
Dr. Karl Friedrich Meyer took the new Chair of Pathology. During the year
ending December, 1910, over 5000 cases were treated at the Hospital, and this
large clinic provides plentiful practical work for the students.
The new home of the Department. with its modern equipment and Faculty of
eminent teachers, makes it the foremost institution of Veterinary Science on
this Continent. In the twenty-seven years that the school has existed it has
graduated men who represent every nationality and clime, and who have won
fame, both in the profession and in other walks of life. As we review its wonder-
ful growth and development, consider its enviable reputation, and contemplate its
brilliant prospects, we fully realize that it is an eloquent and everlasting tribute to
the noble efforts of the men who have made the Veterinary Department of the
University of Pennsylvania stand for all that is highest and best.
May we show our appreciation by an increased devotion to the cause for
which they so cheerfully and earnestly labored, and by so doing add tothe glory
of our Alma Mater, and advance the standards of our profession.
-. --..- as
LEONARD PEARSON, BS., V.M.D., M.D
r. 'lieunarh 3Bear5un
1.,EON.'XRD l3',E:XRSON was lJO1'l1 .Xugust 17, 1868, i11 Evans-
11116 Indiana Much of his eailx edu 2111011 xx 1s bx l1o111e instiuc
11011 TIOI11 his 111011161 llc late1 cnteied Loincll Univcisitx
f1o111 VVl1lCl1 institution 111 1888 l1c icceivcd 1 liacheloi of Science
degiee 1.110111 Coinell l1e cnteied the bnn e1s1t1 of l ennsxlx 111141
uhich l1e spent a ycai abioad 211110110 thc toicign vete11na1y
schools ln 1891 l1e was given tl1e Lhan of X 61611112111 Medicine
"" .,.fK 1. 1. ' . l A . 1 ', , Q1 .v v, ',
Xfeterinary Departinent, f1'Ol11 wl11cl1 l1e graduated 111 1890, after
i11 l1is Alina Mater, a11d i11 1897 was 111ade Dean of tl1e Yeterina1'y School, a posi-
tio11 wl1icl1 l1e hlled 1111111 l1is deatl1 witl1 conspicuous ability a11d success.
During l1is period of service as Dean. tl1e School 111ai11tai11ed a l1igl1 standard
a11d a CL11'1'1CL11L1111 which is one of tl1e broadest i11 tl1e la11d. Largely through his
personal efforts, aided by tl1e profession i11 tl1e State, l1e obtai11ed State aid toward
tl1e erection a11d co111pletion of buildings for the Veterinary School tl1at promises
to n1alce it, i11 equipinent a11d teaching facilities, unsurpassed i11 the world. As a
teacl1er a11d instructor, his wide ra11ge of experience, his extensive investigations
i11 tl1e held of original work ainong a11i111al diseases, witl1 tl1e happy faculty of
conveying tl1is knowledge to others, l1e re11dered services of special value to the
profession 2I.l'lCl 1'lL11116I'OL1S States, a11d inany people in our la11d are reaping a ricl1
reward through tl1e eff1cient work do11e by Aluinni of tl1is School l1e so successfully
From 1895 l1e hlled tl1e role of State Veterinarian of Pennsylvania, a11d
established tl1e State Livestock Sanitary Board. As Secretary of tl1e Board l1e
so organized tl1e work of this sectio11 of the DClQ?lI'f111C11t of Agriculture that tl1e
methods a11d plans of dealing with a11i111al diseases l1ave beco111e known as tl1e
ilgennsylvania Syste111. U11ClG1' l1is direction, tl1is Department developed plans for
deali11g with contagious a11d i11fectious diseases that have saved the people of our
Con1n1onwealtl1 f1'O111 L111lEO1Cl losses. Tl1e better scientihc study of the causes a11d
111etl1ods of dealing with tl1ese diseases were 111aterially added tog at tl1e sa111e ti111e
tl1e inaccurate a11d 111isleadi11g theories a11d 111CtllOC1S tl1at prevailed were eli111-
The establisl1111e11t of a State Farin, where 111a11y of tl1e i1nporta11t contagious
a11d infectious diseases are being studied 111'1C1C1' 1211111 conditions, a11d 111etl1ods lJC111g
dev-eloped whereby they 1112157 be CO1'1t1'OllCCl a11d eradicated, was 111ade possible by
l1is efforts. TllOL1gl1 but a few years i11 existence. it has added a wealth of val-
11211516 knowledge to tl1e 111Ol'C accurate study of these diseases, a11d ClCtC1'l11ll'l6Cl tl1e
practical value of vacci11ation for tl1e prevention of tuberculosis i11 cattle, a11d
settled n1any obscure points i11 tl1e ever present and all l11lPOl"C2l11'E inalady. Tl1e
true 1l2lU.11'G of the disease long described u11der tl1e synonyms of spinal meningitis,
cerebro-spinal meningitis, putrid sore throat, spotted fever a11d otl1er equally i11-
clehnite 11a111es, was placed 1111Cl61' the single 110111CI1C1Z1tL1l'C of "Forage Poisoning,"
a11d its single origi11 and cause deter111i11ed by Dr. lilearson. This knowledge has
greatly facilitated 1116 methods of its P1'CVC11tlO11 and control.
A Meat Hygiene Service, under his directing hand, was established in Penn-
sylvania, which has already returned to the State untold benelits, and is rapidly
developing public sentiment in favor of municipal and local meat inspection. ln
establishing this service, he brought forcibly to the attention of the people of
Pennsylvania the fact that the Federal Inspection Service covered about 45 per
cent. of the animal food supplyg and that to the remaining 55 per cent. there was
but slight protection. The large cities of our State, in consuming meats principally
from the great killing centers ot the West, were protected by the Federal Service.
while the small towns and boroughs, where no inspection service existed, were in
danger until the establishment of the State system.
Much of the increased interest among breeders of pure bred animals in our
State is due to his active interest in animal industry, and the establishment ot the
present Stallion Inspection Service and Registry was strongly urged and advocated
by Dr. Pearson in the Legislature of l907. This measure has already borne good
fruit, and has given a new impetus to horse breeding, as well as affording accurate
knowledge of the blood lines of the animals that stand for public service.
In 1907 his Alma Mater, in recognition of the splendid work done in the
Yeterinary Sanitary Control Service, and his achievements in the held of higher
medicine, conferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine.
As a delegate from the United States to the two last International Congresses
on Tuberculosis, held abroad, his work on animal tuberculosis attracted world-
wide attention, in consequence of which he was given the distinguished place of
honor at the head of this section at the recent great Tuberculosis Congress held
at Xalashington, D. C.
He efficiently lilled the position of President of the Keystone, Pennsylvania
and American Veterinary Medical Associations, added to their better growth
and advancement. and attracted universal attention and consideration by his con-
tributions on many aspects of veterinary science and veterinary education.
Pleasant and affable in manner, generous in nature, thoughtful and con-
siderate of others at all times, he won a coveted place among the members of his
adopted vocation. In the discharge of great responsibilities, a full measure of
which he always accepted, he made good, and a nation's people became his debtor.
S hm' X171
SIMON J. J. I'I.'XRGER, V.M.D
EBL Simon 3. 3. itaarget
'ALf' R. Sl.MON tl.. Fl. l'lfX,ltGElt was born Qlune 18, 1865, in Hechtown,
H Pennsylvania. -lr-le rece1ved his early education 111 the public
schools and finished his English education at the Keystone State
Normal School, at Kutztown, Pa., in 1884. He then entered the
8 University of Pennsylvania Veterinary Department, matriculating
with the lirst class and graduating with honors in 1887.
As a student he was diligent in his work, showing a grasp of the more diiiicult
subjects that marked him as a true student. His aptitude for anatomy and his
excellent markings won for him a place as Demonstrator of, Veterinary Anatomy
in 1887. Four years later he was made Professor of Veterinary Anatomy and
Zootechnics, a position which he held with marked honor and rendered distin-
fruished services to his Alma Mater.
ln 1895 the Legislature of the State of Pennsylvania passed a law creating
the State Board of 'Veterinary Medical Examiners, of which Dr. Harger was
1f'resident and Secretary-Treasurer until 1899. lfle translated the work of
Goubaux and Barrier on "The Exterior of the Horse." which was well received
and much appreciated by the profession. He edited the "Veterinary Magazine"
from 1894 to 1897. 8
He was always engaged in general practice and did much in the sphere of
surgery. ln this held he was one of the leaders in demonstrating the value of the
newer major operations, and he contributed to veterinary literature and the pro-
fession at large the frankest expressions of the results obtained.
As a member of the American, Pennsylvania and Keystone Veterinary Medi-
cal ,-Xssociations, he was a valuable contributor and always presented his subjects
in the most thoroughly prepared manner.
Dr. lrlarger was somewhat retiring in nature, kind in disposition, modest in
demeanor and ever held a warm place in the hearts of the many graduates of the
Veterinary School by his devoted work in the field of anatomy, as a clinician. and
by affording the student body the benefit of observing his many demonstrations of
The State, lnstitution and profession sustained a great loss in the death of
this eminent scholar, teacher and writer.
Louis A. KLEIN, V.M.D.
DEAN ov THE FACULTY ov V1z'r15R1N,x1w BQIEDKICINEQ PROFESSOR OF WIIL1' H' f '- - ' '
1 X XGILINE AAD PHARMACOLOGX
louis Q. Zklein, 'll jill. IB.
4-7 X R, born in Philadelphia, May 10, 1871, educated in
oU1s A. 111,131 1
the public schools and Brown Preparatory School. Dr. Klein
graduated from the University of Pennsylvania Veterinary De-
partment in 1397, winning the B. Lippincott prize, awarded
to the student having the highest average during his three
I ' "Al i years' course. He was in general practice at Lewistown, Pa.,
the first year following his graduation, and then accepted a position as veterinarian
on the Vanderbilt estate at Biltmore, N. C.
One year later he entered the service of the United States Bureau of Animal
Industry, and while stationed at Philadelphia in 1900 was elected Lecturer on
Meat Inspection in the University of Pennsylvania, resigning this one year later
to accept tl1e position of Professor of Veterinary Medicine and Sanitary Science
in the Veterinary Department of the Iowa State College. In 1904 he went to
South Carolina to accept the position of Professor of Veterinary Science in the
Clemson Agricultural College, and act as veterinarian to the State Experiment
In September, 1907, Dr. Klein returned to Pennsylvania as Deputy State
Veterinarian under the late Dr. Leonard Pearson. This position he l1eld until
recently, when he was appointed Professor of Pharmacology and Veterinary
lflygiene in the University of Pennsylvania Veterinary Department. In january
he was elected Dean of the Department, to succeed the late Dr, Pearson.
Member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, Pennsylvania
State Veterinary Medical Association, Keystone Veterinary Medical Society,
American Public Health Association, and honorary member Iowa State Veterin-
ary Medical Association.
CLMUENCIQ I. M.-XI1SH,fXLI., V,M,D
Pxzolfnssou OF X'1i'r12R1NA1u-' NIEIIICINE
Qlllarence 3. HI'5lj5lu,S19l. .B
LQXRENCE bl. MARSHALL, born in Rome, llradtord County.
Q Pennsylvania, March 13, 1864. Attended the public schools of
Q Rome and entered Susquehanna Collegiate lnstitute, graduating
in 1889. lrle was Principal of the Orwell Graded School for two
' years, of the Ulster Graded School for one year, and occupied the
Chair of Mathematics in the Susquehanna Collegiate Institute for
one year. The following year he entered the Veterinary Department of the
University of Pennsylvania, graduating in 189-1.
Following his graduation, he served as Resident House Surgeon, and also
assisted Dr. Leonard Pearson in private practice for one year. ln 1896 Dr. Pear-
son relinquished his large practice in favor of Dr, Marshall, who continued in
practice until the summer of 1909.
Dr. Marshall was appointed Demonstrator of the Theory and Practice of
Veterinary Medicine in the University of Pennsylvania in 1900, and in August,
1909, he was advanced to a lull professorship in the same branch. In January,
1911, he was appointed by Governor Tener to the oflice of State Veterinarian ot
Pennsylvania, and a part of his time is now spent in lrlarrisburg.
Dr. Marshall is Secretary of the American Veterinary Medical Association.
ex-President of the Pennsylvania State -Veterinary Medical Association, member
the Keystone Veterinary Medical Society, Pathological Society of Philadelphia,
State Breeders' Association, and the Pennsylvania Dairy Union. He has been
Secretary of the Pennsylvania Wlorlc Horse Parade Association since its organ-
ization in 1907.
CARL NV. GAY, D.V.M., B.S.A
Pnnmissolz OF IXNIMAL INDUSTRV.
url . Gap, B. AW. fel., . 9. QI.
ARL XY, GAY, born in lVaverly, New York, March 14, 1877,
educated in lthaca public schools, graduated from lthaca lligh
School in hlnne, 19953 pursued post-graduate work until june,
1896. lintered the New York State Yeterinary College, Cornell
University, in 1896, graduating with the iirst class in 1899. lfle
was awarded the graduate fellowship for the year 1399-1900,
taking major work in bacteriology. After graduation he was appointed veterin-
arian to New York State lioard ot lflealth. fln September, 1910, appointed
assistant in Veterinary Department, lowa State College, and advanced to full
professorship in january, 1902. Assistant Professor of Animal Irlusbandry in
Agricultural Division, lowa State College. for the year 1904-05, graduating with
the degree of liiachelor of Scientific Agriculture in june, 1905, having been a
student in the agricultural courses while an instructor in this institution.
Elected Assistant Professor of Animal lslusbandry in the Agricultural College
of Ohio State University in March, 1905, and the 'Following year made Associate
professor. ln hlune, 1907, he resigned to become Professor of Animal lndustry
in the University ot Pennsylvania Veterinary Department and to take charge of
the horse breeding work inaugurated by the Department of Agriculture in con-
nection with the State Livestock Sanitary Board.
Member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, Pennsylvania State
Veterinary Medical Association, American lilreeders' Association, Pennsylvania
Livestock lilreeders' Association, Guernsey Breeders' Association and President of
the Pennsylvania XVork 'llorse Parade Association.
:KARL F1a1I2D1q1n"1-1 MEYER, D.V.M.
Assrs'r,xNT Pnomzssnn ov IHvrUm,ocv ,mn Mounm JXNATOMX
ati jriehrirb spar, EB. W.
R. KARL l7Rl'EDRlCl'l MEYER was horn in Bale, Switzerland.
1 lv ' , ,
ff lfle was educated 111 tl1e local schools, a11d prepared 111 tl1e gyin-
nasiuin at Bale for tl1e stuclv of the 1'l21lfUl'2'Ll sciences and medicine.
. C .7 J , ' . ' . . .
During U01-O- he took couises 111 Zoology and biology llllflfil the
faculty 111 tl1e Departinent of Philosophy at the University of
Bale. He tl1e11 entered tl1e University of Zurich, where l1e con-
ti11ued l1is study in Zoology 2l1'lCl coinparative anatomy, a11d also began the study of
veterinary inedicine, taking special courses 111 the laboratories Ll11ClC1' Professor
D. A. Lang. In 1904 he CUfC1'6Cl tl1e University of Munich, Gerinany, wl1ere l1e tool:
special laboratory work 111 cl1e1111stry l.l1'1Cl61' Professor von Mueller 2l1'lCl Professor
E. Meyer, a11d special courses a11d laboratory work u11der Professor Kitt. After
a brief visit to tl1e bacteriological and veterinary institutes of Yienna, he entered
tl1e University 111 Berne, where l1e received his Federal State diplo111a.
At Berne l1e became assistant to Professor Ernst Hess, a11d subsequently
assistant to Professor Kolle 111 the Berne lnstitute for the Study of Infectious
Diseases. He was also te111porary assistant 111 tl1e Laboratory of tl1e :Xbattoirs at
Bale, a11d did valuable research work 111 pathology. l11 l9OS tl1e degree of D.Y.M.
was conferred upo11 l1i111 at Zurich. After considerable research work 111 Vienna,
Paris and Berlin, l1e was appointed pathologist to the Transvaal Government, and
later g'OVC1'111llC1llI veterinarian 111 tl1e Bacteriological Laboratories of Pretoria,
South Africa. y
ln 1910 Dr. Meyer accepted tl1e position as Assistant Professor of Veterinary
Pathology 111 tl1e University of Pennsylvania, a11d came from the Transvaal-
South Africa, wl1ere for tl1e past two years l1e was pathologist for the Departinent
lfle has traveled much along tl1e east coast of Africa, a11d is a lllC1lllHCl' of tl1e
.fXCZlClCllllC Alpine Clubs of Zurich, Switzerland, Austria and Gcrinaiiy.
Q Biff".-12J'fJ'2 'ff
Puovosf EDGAR FAI-is SMITH
JOHN MARS1-I.x1.1,, MD., Nat. SCD., LL.D
Plwlfnzsson on CIPIIZMISTRY .-mn 'l'ox1co1,oux'.
ALLEN I. SMITH, A.M., MD
PROFESSOR OF PAT1-IOLOC-Y.
VICTCJll G. Kmm.-xI.L, D.V.M.
Xss1s'mNT Plzovlcssou or xrl2'l'IilllNAHV Mlcmcmn
XVILLIAM I. LENTZ, V.M.D.
ss1s'mNT Plmlflsssorc OF V1-:1'1zu1N,xnv Sunmsru' AM: O!35'1'l5'l'1llCS
JOHN NW, HARSI-11zERG15R, Ph.D.
XSs1s'rAN'1' PROFESSOR OF BOTANY AND G1sN1:RAL BIOLOGY.
D.xvm H. BENGEY, A.M., M
Pkomsssoxx or BfxcTE1uo1.oox
EDWARD LUDHOLTZ, MD.
'Xss1s'mNT Pkolflzsson OF V1zT1z1z1NA1w PHYSIOLOGY
VV. Hormcrz PIOSKINS, D.V.S.
AssIs'r,xN1' PROFESSOR OF VETERJNARX' IURISPRUDENCE
AI.Ex,AN1u121e GL.-xss, V.S.
LEC'ruRmz ON CANINE NIIEDICINI
E. STANTON Mum, PI1.G., V.M.D.
ECTURER ox M,xT1x1u,x NIIEDICA ,mn Plrfxrmfxcx'
M1r.ToN E. CONARD, V.M.D.
ECTURER ON XVVETERINARY Ol7S'fE'1'RICS
XV. H. VVELKER, Ph.D.
lJI2MKJNS'l'RATOR or PHx's1oLomc,u. C1-r1:M1s'rnv.
HENRY C. C.-xMP1sE1.1,, BS., V.M.D., M.D
IDEMONSTRATOR OF MILK l'Lxc'rER101.ouv,
JOHN REICHELQ, V,M.D.
FORMER l'7mroNs1'1z,xTc'm OF Pfvrl-mmcv.
Wummm H. F. ADDISON, A.B., M.B
I3l5MONSTRA'1'0R OF H1s'mLooY,
D.'xN112L NV. FE1'TEuo1,1f, M.D.
1J12MoNs'1'l:fx'r0rc 0 if C1112 M1 STRY.
LEON A. RYAN, Ph.D.
Asslsuuxwl- UxzMoNsTR.x-mn: or Clrx-:MISTRY
Eufxs T. BOOTH, V.M.D.
IDEMONSTRATOR or XYETERINARY ,-XNATOMY,
FRED I-I. CI-IANDLERA, V.M.D
BENJAMIN M. UNDERHILLI, V.M.D.
INSTRUCTOR IN ZOOLOGY AND PAIlASI1'OLOGX'.
VINCENT C. Momznl, V.M.D.
OF,TOPOGR:XPl-I1CrXL IXNATOMY AND Suuclsrw.
P1'vsz'dc1ztHC15Q'I,l. H. .S'r1ivuNs.
Vice-P1'csicz'mz1'-CL.x1a13NcE D, XN7.x'rEm1,xN.
P1'e.s'z'cz'e1zf-CECIL H. S'1'15vJ3N5.
Scc'1'ctu,1'y-Hu1q1.s121Q'r T. B. COUliI3.'
T1'eas1z1'c1'-G. XVARD Vl.xc.1isoN
' VfC6'-P1'C'.Yl:CI7C'lIZ-IQOYAI., B. Koowfz.
P1'c'sicz'c1zt-C.xLx'1.N YN. MOYER.
Scc'1'czfa1'y-jxmlzs B. I I.x1:DENBERGH.
Treczsznmz'--G. W'.x1:D UIACLQSUN
Vice-P1'cs idc1zf-Roxxr, B. KQONTZ.
Serrafa1'y-XNILLIAM I. D1213G.xN.
TI'CLl5'lL1'CI'-R.XL1,Ifl H. ,FEss1.131x
iKnhert M. Arrhihalh
C1,.fxR13MoN'r, N. H.
Born October ll, 1889, at Hinsdale, N. H. Prepared at Stevens High School.
Freshman Track Team, won numerals. Varsity Track Squad Uunior Yearj.
Department Football Team, 1910 Qright endb. Veterinary Medical Society, New
Hampshire State Club. .
ln the fall of 1910 Robert opened a ticket scalper's office on Broad street,
but closed this November 26, at 12 olcloclc, following a disastrous slump in the
The ever-ready smile and the "Fine athletic record" will live long in the minds
of all. Farewell, "Reddy"g may you establish even greater records in your
professional career. Q5 1
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illilillrr IH. Barnes, A -If
Born March 24, l888, at Polk, Pa. Sandy Lake Collegiate Instituteg Yeter-
inary Medical Societyg Executive Committee, junior and Senior years. Assistant
Resident Surgeon. XNon Anatomy prize.
At the beginning of his junior year, 'lMill" started out to win the high mark
in Anatomy, and his reward was an expensive emasculator, presented by jacob
Teufel Company. An earnest worker always, examinations held no terrors' for
him, and we expect great things from this member of our Class in the future.
Success to you, Barnes!
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100 per cent. pure in Anatomy.
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'M " ev
Born December 12, lSS6, at Philadelphia, Pa. Brown Preparatory School.
Veterinary Medical Society. A
Although he made the mistake of driving in behind a high-stepping chestnut
one bright sunny morning, we are looking forward to the time when the 'ladies'
Home Iournalf, or "j'ordan', will print some of his experiments with bread and
molasses as an equine foodstuff.
An assiduous emulation of the prescriptions of our prolific curriculum have
endowed this 4'Knight of the Lance" with such mastery of the science as to dispel
all possible doubt of his ultimate success.
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ilfreilerirlt QE. Cflaughiuan
Coromizipx, S. C.
Born October l6, l886, at Mount VVilling, S. C. Prepared at Clemson
College. Veterinary Medical Society. South Carolina State Club fSecretaryD.
'iPortah" possessed a great faculty for asking questions, and we feel deeply
indebted to him forthe entertainment furnished by some of the answers. Never-
theless, we feel sure that the aptitude and aggressiyeness displayed by this 'Gentle-
man of the South" will win for him the recognition he deserves. Farewell,
"Portah." May the m-ention of your name in future years strike terror to the
hearts of the lxodes Bovis QBoophilus Bovisj of this country.
The tin soldier. 'S
N oR'rH wooD, Iowrx.
Born December 26, 1884, at Northwood, Iowa., Prepared at Northwood
High School. Veterinary Medial Society. Iowa State Club. I
"Christy" is in no way related to Bacchusg in fact, his only questioiiably bad
habit is a sporadic attempt to conceal his Visage behind an embryonic soup strainer
which, although an impressive factor of masculinity, is not exactly a thing of
I-Ie is a very consistent student, a good fellow, takes things as they -come,
with a smile, and possesses a degree of adaptability that will make him a valuable
asset to any community
Wfild and woolly, and full of fleas.
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Eernarh QHH. Glullinz
Born January 17, 1889, at Pittsfield, Mass. Pittsfield High School. Veter-
inary Medical Society. Massachusetts State Club.
Shortly after arriving in Philadelphia, "Bunny" registered at the Hotel Con-
tinental. Later, being informed of the duties of VV. O. Miller, Bursar, he imme-
diately decided that a less pretentious boarding place would answer his purpose.
His nstic demonstrations, and the active part taken by him in keeping Caughman
out of trouble, lead us to believe that he has missed his calling.
However, Collins was always after the high marks, and we think that he will
be heard from in years to come. Good luck, old man!
Beau Brummel No. 2, i r B M ' em
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Evrhrrt CU. Ill. Oluukr, sz T2
Born August 22, l889, at Philadelphia, Pa. Brown Preparatory School. Class
Secretary Qlqlreshman yearl. Veterinary Medical Society. -
To this young man the professors intrusted many of the serious cases entered
at the Hospital for treatment. The regularity and precision displayed by him at
such times was remarkable, and earned for him so many favorable comments that
others less fortunate than he were fairly green with envy. Later, when informed
that the commodious Post-mortem Hall was at his disposal, these expressions
changed to exclamations of joy. You have our best wishes, Cooke.
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walter El. Grnrkvr, 2 A, A if
OGDIEN, UTA H.
Born November 20, 1885, at Minneapolis, Minnesota. Utah Agricultural
College. Second Assistant in Pathologyg Utah State Clubg Veterinary Medical
Societyg Department of Football Team l91O Qhalfbackj. Assistant Editor of
Studious, industrious and practical to a superlative degree, Crocker early
gained a host of friends among both sexes. Entering from Utah Agricultural
College with some credits in the fall of '09, he immediately proceeded to utilize
his extra time by taking special work in pathology under Dr. Smith, and the
appointment as assistant to Dr. Meyer is evidence of the fact that he made the
most of his opportunities. Crocker is rapidly making good, and we shall be
proud, and not at all surprised, to see him at the head of a similar department
in a few years.
May success attend your undertaking, "Old Head."
Also ran F Y,"-,
Ehumrh HH. Glurlrg, A XI'
ST, CLAIR, PA.
Born September 12, 1889, at Shenandoah, Pa. St. Clair High School, Potts-
ville High School. Class Historian. Veterinary Medical Society.. Schuylkill
County Club. Department Football Team, 1910 Qquarterbackl. 4
"Ed," alias the "Classy Kid" of the Department, is endowed with an attractive
personality, and his Adonean characteristics have elicited for him a popularity
with the ladies so enviable to those of us not equally gifted with Nature's favors
that we are fairly green. Curley's popularity is equally prolific with the "fellows,"
as demonstrated by his election to the 'fScalpel" staff and to the presidency of the
Alpha Psi Fraternity. Wfe are not worrying about his success.
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william El. Bvvgan, A 111
BURL1NG'roN, N. I.
Born September 28, 1883, at Burlington, N. I. Parochial Schools in Phila-
delphia. Class Secretary tSenior yearj. Assistant Resident Surgeon fSummer
of 19101. Veterinary Medical Societyg New Jersey State Club.
For two and onefhalf years 'fBill" labored faithfully among us. At the end
of this time his preoccupied manner aroused o1.1r suspicions, and these were verified
when, on December 22, 1910, we learned that he had joined the 'benedicts. The
excellency of his work and the high standing which he maintained throughout
his course are indications of a very bright and successful future. Congratulations,
Wfilliamg may all your troubles be little ones.
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Ernrui 01. Evuhler, Q T 2
Born August 21, 1889, at Tunkhannock, Pa. Springville High Schoolg Cen-
tral High School, Philadelphia. Vice President, Veterinary Medical Society.
Assistant Resident Surgeon QSenior yearj. Stroke, Department Crew, 19103
"Deub's" unassuming manner, congenial personality and pleasant good humor
predict for him the same host of admiring friends in his professional world that
he enjoyed during his college career.
A consistent high standard of' scholarship, two years' practical experience on
the State Experimental Farm, a one-term association with the Hospital Staff,
and an obvious manifestation of initiative are factors which so fortify his "degree"
work that we feel free to predict an early success- for Ernest and extend to him
our best wishes for inhnite prosperity and happiness.
Ralph Q. Zllvmaler. A Nl'
PINE GROVE, PA.
Born November 16, 1889, at Pine Grove, Pa. Pine Grove High School.
Class Treasurer CSenior yearj. Department Crew, 1910, Silver medal. Veter-
inary Medical Hospital.
An ambitious youth always, "Fess" proved his real worth as a crew man,
and it was largely due to his Herculean efforts that we annexed the second posi-
tion in the annual Inter-Department Races. As Treasurer of the Class, We can
never forget himg the expert and efficient manner with which we were relieved
of our cash was delightful. So long, "Fess"g we have no fears for your future.
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191111. E. Ellnbainm, A if
Born April,29, 1890, at Chicago, Ohio. Assistant Resident Surgeon. Senior
Secretary, Veterinary Medical Society. Art Editor of the "Scalpel." Buckeye
State Club. '
"Phill' possesses a highly artistic temperament, readily admitted by all those
who, in glancing through these pages stop and marvel at the wonderful produc-
tions of his fountain pen. '
During his stay among us, "Phill, became equally prohcient in "handling the
weed." His natural aptitude for study and the experience gained in actual practice
placed him among the foremost men in the Class. Vfe wish you luck, 'lPhil."
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ibenrg Q.. Eaigh, S2 T 2
Born December 23, 1888, Philadelphia, Pa. North East Manual Training
High School, Coxswain, Department Crew, 1910, Silver medalg Veterinary Medi-
cal Society, N. E. M. T. H. S. Club of the University of Pennsylvania.
Henry, a royal good fellow in the class-room, and attentive to all lectures,
was a tyrant on the river. Such of his remarks as HCatch that stroke, Fourng
l"1'his is not a pink tea, Twof' or f'Are you Wearing Corsets, One? If not, bend
your back," provoked many a reply, but one glance at his stern face silenced the
person addressed. Characterized by extreme vivacity and a most vivid imagina-
tion, to him we owe our knowledge of 'ilnflamed leucocytesf' 'We are justly
proud of this member and wish him well.
The "Boss" I
Zlanwa 11. iQa11'hrnhr1'gh, Armin
Beialqsr-111115, New Yours.
Born July 17, 1887, Harford, New York. Berkshire High Schoolg Pin
Committee, Chairman Banquet Committee, Freshman year, Harrison Cup Com-
mitteeg Junior Class Secretaryg Department Crew, 1910, Silver medal, President
Veterinary Medical Society, Editor-in-chief of "Scalpel"g Empire State Club.
"Iim!s" quiet dignity and forceful character have won our respect and friend-
ship. His capabilities have placed him in numerous class positions of trust, and
we feel that the aggressiveness and sterling qualities displayed during' his college
career will make life's future problems look like a minus one under a radical.
1-1ere's progress, "Iim."
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Evnnzurh EK. iliauhrirly
CLARnMoNT, N. H.
Born April 6, 1887, at Claremont, New Hampshire. Stevens High Schoolg
Varsity Wfrestling Squadg Veterinary Medical Societyg New 1-Iampshire State
Possessed of an inherent spirit of Mephisto, this obstreperous disciple of that
gentleman promotes an exuberant amount of fun whenever and wherever time
and material permits. jovial beyond human constraint, "HeWbrick" enjoys the cre-
ation of a laugh. 1n his more serious moments, however, Leonard assiduously burns
the midnight oil, and at examination time quietly "slips one overu on us. Haubrich
spent the summer of 1910 with Uncle Sam in Arizona, working with nscabiesf,
and there acquired numerous ideas about the sheep industry which he threshes
out with Dr. Gray after lectures, in debates which are characterized principally
by much force and wild gesticulations. So long, Leonard.
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Qvnrg E. Kean'
Born April 4, l89l, at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Prepared at North East
Manual Training High School.
"Emil" possesses an unappeasable desire for nicknames and can boast of a list
that leaves other aspirants far in the rear. He was an animated student, and
looked upon mid-years and nnals as pleasant diversions from the general work.
VVe believe he will succeed in anything he undertakes, and he has our best wishes
VVeston in disgust.
malivr S. lqilBl1liIlI
Born September l8, l875, at Wfaterstreet, Pa, Alexander liligh School.
Veterinary Medical Societyyljlaii' County Club.
VValter, slightly older than the majority of us, was granted the exclusive
right and privilege of slunibering in all of those more or less uninteresting
lectures which occur, in spite of the efforts put forth year after year to eliminate
them. Because of his sunny disposition, he was unaniniously voted "the best
natured man" in the Class. As a student, none were more earnest than he in the
search for knowledge, and this is sure to bring the reward it merits. Farewell,
"X'Villie Hoppef' 2,
- Zlnhu CE. Enpprr, AXP
Ci1EsAP12,xK12 CITY, MD.
Born March 20, 1891, at Chesapeake City, Maryland. Chesapeake City High
School. Assistant Resident Surgeon. Department Crew, 1910, Silver medal.
Veterinary Medical Society. Maryland State Club.
"johnny" possesses the faculty of Hgetting the stuff' without any apparent
effort on his part, and the choic-e collection of magazines and periodicals with
which he decorated his room gave ample evidence of the fact that worry was to
him an "unknown"
An authority on theatricals, he was often consulted regarding their real worth,
and we have yet to hear that he disappointed any person with the remark, H1 have
not been able to see that." 1-1ere's to your prosperity in future years, "j'ohnny."
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W'hy do they call me the Gibson girl? - -p
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Qllywtnu BH. ignahiua
.liorn April 27, lS9O, at Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School. Captain of
the Department Bowling Team, l909-lO. Veterinary Medical Society.
"Chet" started with us in the fall of '08 and soon demonstrated the fact
that he already possessed a keen insight of the methods employed by the profes-
sion. Endowed with great natural ability, and having considerable clinical
knowledge upon which to draw at all times, his mastery of the theories advanced
by the professors was so complete that we feel sure he may be relied upon to do
his share in raising the standard of his associates in coming years.
U n d ou b tc d l y.
llnarph QE. 31111115
A' FJO ef!
Born july 31, l882, Nephi, Utah. Utah Agricultural Collegeg Veterinary
Medical Societyg Utah State Club.
The Hsilent man" has a great capacity for absorbing facts, and' also demon-
strates the happy faculty of keeping them to himself. Three years of domestic
life have developed in -him an obvious spirit of conservatism which almost suggests
mystery. However, joe spent a very lucrative summer with one of Philadelphials
most prominent practitioners, and proved that he can successfully assume great
responsibilities. We feel that this brother will prove a mighty factor in Utah's
Veterinary Corps, and hope in the near future to-address him as the State Veter-
inarian of that State.
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New MILFORD, CONN.
Born April 28, 1889, New Milford, Conn. New Milford High Schoolg
Varsity Vlfrestling Squadg Veterinary Medical Societyg Connecticut State Club.
"jack" is undoubtedly one of the best students in the classg his comportment
was always the best, and on all occasions he displayed unusual fortitude. Having
decided to secure the coveted Hdegreef' Kane did more, and many arguments
were carried to him for a decision. May you continually aspire to the great
W'hcrc all great men start. ...-'-
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fllaaur M. lianfnmn
Born March 22, l888, at Towanda, Pa. Athens High School. Freshman
Football Team, 1912, Varsity Football Team, 1910-ll. Awarded Varsity "P,"
Bradford County Club.
Athletically inclined, and so physically endowed as to satisfy that inclination,
"Ike', fought his way to a secure berth on the Varsity Football Squad. He played
in many of the big games, and richly deserved the MPH he earned. So much time
was necessarily taken from school work during the football season that although
Kaufman conquered everything in his class on the 'fmatf he was not able to
follow the wrestling game and reinforce the team, as he was physically capable
Vtfe trust that his professional career will be as brilliantly crowned with suc-
cess as were his efforts in athletics.
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Born April 25, l887, at Boston, Mass. Boston High School. Veterinary
Medical Society. Massachusetts State Club. -
Assuming the most deliciously comfortable position at the introduction of a
lecture, "Iim,' nods a few times, then mentally wraps the draperies of his downy
couch about him, and ensconced in the soft, sweet arms of Morpheus, lies him
down to' pleasant dreams. Asked a question at Repetitorium, he pours his science
over the interrogatons devoted head in a perfect How of oratorical eloquence.
Kingston is Hone of the boysfj and takes life as it comes. A strenuous applica-
tion to the more serious phases of life would place "King" in a class by himself.
Success, old man.
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3HrrhPrirk 95. Kirin. Q T 3
Born Qetober 19, l89O, at Shenandoah, Pa. Mereersburg Preparatory
School. Veterinary Medical Society. -
Past master of hazing ceremonies, 'ilfritz' has been the essential spirit of
entertainments fort the new-eoiners since his entrance. Pugilistically capable, he
has held his position with little question, and it is rumored that he can boast of
an entire Cemetery of those whom he has frightened to death. n
Fred is an active promoter of fun, and enjoys the possession of a host of
friends. A Hgood fellow" always, and ever ready for a good time, we feel that
Klein will End life's problems easy,
Handle with cane. ,X
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itingal B. linuntg, A 111
Born August '17, 1885, at Stoyestown, Pa. Stoyestown Normal and Public
Schools. Executive Committee, Veterinary Medical Society. Financial Secretary
of V. M. S., 1910 Treasurer, V. M. S., 1911. Class Vice-President, 1910-11.
Assistant Resident Surgeon. Department Crew, 1910, Silver medal.
Wfe have reason to believe that the training HR. B." received while a school
teacher in western Pennsylvania was an invaluable asset, as the energy with
which he consumed all work assigned to him placed him in high class standing.
Ready at all times to assume his share of responsibility, Royal served on
various committees, and held several offices of trust among us, and w-e feel sure
that he will be cordially welcomed in any community. Wfe extend to you our
best wishes for the future, Royal.
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Ellrunklin II. illllaurrr, .Q T 2
Born October 20, 1887, at Ashland, Pa. Sansford High School. Veterinary
Copiously blessed with an excess of the good things of this life, "Bgutch'l has
enriched his niind abundantly upon a general knowledge of things besides the
clinic. He has contributed largely to the maintenance of the Bellevue-Stratford,
VValton, and the L'Aiglong the playhouses and the taxicabs. Prepossessed of a
poinpadour, a "Gibson Girl" shape and winning ways, he has proved irresistible
to femininity, and as a consequence can proudly boast of a phenomenal and most
enviable social scope. May success gracefully crown his intelletual brow.
Zfivnizimin li. 1HlIr3Jnn1m
CH,'xRL12s'roN, S. C.
Born November 19, 1885, at Charleston, S. C. Charleston High Schoolg
Medical College of the State of South Carolina. Veterinary Medical Society.
South Carolina State Club.
Not until the fall of '09 did we have the chance of welcoming "Macy to our
midst. Having received his "M.D." at one of the Southern Medi-cal Colleges,
Ben was a "wonder," and many a time We sat with strained eyes and mouth
agape listening to his lucid explanation of physiological phenomena. In follow-
ing this or the medical profession, "Mac" is assured of success, and he has our
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I 2111. 75
Glulhin M. illlngvr, 0 TIE
Born july 24, 1886, Quakertown, Pa. Quakertown High School, Bethlehem
Business College, Veterinary Medical Society, Executive Boardg Financial Sec-
retary, junior year, Department Crew, Silver medal. Senior Class President.
Business Manager, "Scalpel." f
a Possessing an unusual amount of energy and ability, 'fCal" rapidly carved his
way to the front of the class. His good nature and strong character made him so
popular with the fellows that he was elected "Chief Executive" for our Senior
year, and this office he filled in a most efficient manner and with great credit to
himself. lllay this be a beginning of many good things to come, Calvin.
Searching for GuilfoyIe's "Acls.',
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Ehmin in Nnrtnn, A 111
Born May 23, 1889, at VVaymart, Pennsylvania. Mt, Herman School, Mass.
Executive Committeeg Veterinary Medical Societyg Assistant Resident Surgeon.
Norton is one of the active principles of our Classg energetic, ambitious,
efficient, and game to the core, he is ever ready and willing to take a chance at
anything. He did very consistent undergraduate work, was of material value to
the Veterinary Medical Society, and successfully served as one of the Assistant
Surgeons. lf he has any bad qualities, we have failed to learn of them, and he
has been pretty thoroughly tried out by a three years' association with us.
"Noi-t" is well fortified from a professional, moral and aggressive stand-
point, and nothing -can hinder his success.
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Heaven is his homey hes only here on a visit,
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lim Sv. lgnpre, S2 'I 2
CHEVY C1-Lxsii, MD.
Born February 11, 1890, at Cincinnati, Ohio. Maryland Agricultural Col-
lege. Assistant Resident Surgeon Qsunirner of 1909-105. Veterinary Medical
Vastly popular with the Hfellowsf' lra was honored with the Vice-Presidency
of the Gniega Tau Sigma Fraternity during his Junior year. Devoid of any
tendency toward procrastination, we find hiin "on the job" and making good.
Pope also has social aspirations and manifests a cultural polish which is at once
pleasing and irresistible. VVe feel confident that his future progress will be in
direct proportion to his strenuous efforts while laboring in the Department.
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Eternally. f "i ,f'.i'iyi
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Elruin Sv. Qeifanghvr, S2 T 2
Born September 3, 1889, at Pottstown, Pa. Pottstown High Schoolg Vet-
erinary Medical Society. Y
This citizen of Pottstown had not been with us a month before he was a
staunch friend of the Assistant Resident Surgeons, and this friendship was never
broken. Untiring in his efforts to be of assistance, "Reif" sometimes went to
extremes, and it is said that he was found taking the temperature of a horse
dead an hour before. Nevertheless, we cheerfully forgave this small error, and
all expect to see hi1n gain an enviable reputation in the future.
A point of vantage. 4' pg
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william Ol. King, sz T 2
AUCKLAND, NEW Zm1.AN1J.
Born February 20, 1882, in Auckland. New Zealand. Aukland College and
Grammar Schools, Pin Committee, President Veterinary Medical Societyg British
"Chai-ley'sH achievements during his three years in this country have been
many. At the very outset he took his stand with the 'ftop-notchers,'i and we are
unanimous in our belief that he deserved the many high marks he received as the
result of his laudable ambition. All are desirous of seeing you maintain your
high- ideals in the future, VVilliam.
K J:f y
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Tod Sloane. K
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illllarriin E. ilingvr
Born August 27, 1883, at Brownstown, Pennsylvania. Millersville State
Norinalg Lancaster County Club.
"Mart" is a finished horsenian, a polished gentleman, a good student and an
excellent judge of l'Pilsner." He is not a "knocker," for what he has to say is
said to one's face. Conservative to the laudable degree of minding his own busi-
ness, and yet a good inixer, Royer has caused us to appreciate his delicate con-
sideration for the feelings of others and the genuineness of his handshake. Ever
diligent when at work, and interesting when seeking fun, we know that he is suc-
cessful at both, and feel that whatever he undertakes he will accomplish. Wie
like you, "old manf, and Wish you luck. , l
i. ff, l
JENSE IS A i
Oh, you Royer! f I
. . T-OH-vu
Born September 15, 1883. at Mariano, Cuba. Prepared at Colegio dc llelen,
Havana. Veterinary Medical Society, Latin-American Club, Cosmopolitan Club.
Sainz suffered terribly during the lirst part of his last school year with chronic
stomach trouble. which was Suddenly cured by the magic power of suggestion.
Long, lean and graceful, this optimistic son of the tropics has won many friends
among us, and is voted the best Cuban we have ever known.
Wlhen roused, his wrath is the prototype of a Kansas cyclone, but if undis-
turbed, Tony is the "Prince" of good spenders, happy, smiling and ever ready 'lor
a good time. The tail of Sainz' coat caught lire one day in the Post-mortem Room.
and he did a combination Salome and Indian war-dance that should be on a moving
picture circuit. Heres health, i'Tony."
Wfhat did he do with it?
ilinuih illll. Sauce
Born january 23, 1886, near the Germany Border. Central High Schoolg
Veterinary Medical Society.
From thevery beginning, Saxe manifested keen interest in his course, and so
prepared his Work that he did not have to fear a "Hunlc." "Davy" was ready at
all times to take part in Class activitiesg he lived for excitement, and there are
some who believe that he should have chosen wrestling as his vocation in life.
May future years use you Well, "Qld Topfl
I . 1
gf ' f 2 y 5
, D-ma afil
Synonymous. fb!! 'edu Vjf'
flllleger 57. Svrhmariz, S2 T 2
Born june 5, 1837, at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Central High Schoolg
Veterinary Medical Society. .
A model of fashion, Schwartz delights in startling the class by appearing in
the latest extremes of that fickle fiend known as Style. He enjoys an insatiable
affinity' for "Zebra coats," pink socks, red ties and purple vests. Schwartz gets
by his "stuff,U smokes good cigars, plays a good hand, attends to his own affairs
and enjoys himself generally. I
"Mayor', is a good fellow, and we hope that he will soon get fat.
Wfith Uncle Sam.
ewes- --ee of
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william ig. Svlgnnnun
SOUTH Ros'roN, M.xss.
Born May ll, 1888, South Boston, Mass. Boston Latin Schoolg Chairman
Pin Committee, Junior yearg Veterinary Medical Soeietyg Massachusetts State
The old saying is surely wrong when it claims that nothing comes from New
England but baked beans, girls, lime-rock and liars, for we have Shannon with
us. "Irish" has labored zealously in an earnest endeavor to remove some of our
rough edges, and impress .us with a few of Boston's Cultured niceties. Himself
the prototype of a model young man, and master of an exuberant verbosity, we
realize his peculiar fitness for that task. All have been vastly benefited by his
presence, and are deeply grateful to Boston for his production. Hell get along
all right. -
is ' X ig
f. H PL -,ex Wigan
Bean Town. V
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warren IB. Shank
"B lid "
GREEN C,xs'r1.n, Pix.
Born August 25, 1884, at Greencastle, Pennsylvania. Greencastle High
Schoolg Veterinary Medical Society. Class Prophet. .
"Bud', is something of a dreamer, and perhaps this accounts for the easy
way in which he mastered the various subjects during his three years among us.
Practical, as Well as theoretical, the masterful Way with which he handled
everything assigned him, assured us at the start of his success, and he leaves us
with the best wishes of all. 1
'A' 'Zi g'
. WHIOIUW A
Innovations. m...r..,. 55
Clllamnrr EH. 2712111
Born July 17, 1889, at Sharpsburg, Pennsylvania, Sharpsburg High Schoolg
Veterinary Medical Society.
The unquenchable thirst for knowledge displayed by "Smiley" was only sur-
passed by his insatiate desire of seeing things through a haze of smoke. Inas-
much as he was the only one to apply for an extension of the holiday vacation,
Stein was granted this privilege, and enjoyed two weeks more than the majority
of the class. Wfe understand that he is to try for an M.D. degree and wish him
success. If U W
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Wfho sees the Faculty? NX
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Glvril LE. Evtvuiena
Born December 15, 1875, Stevensville,Pennsylvania. Wfyoming Seminary,
l',lianitor" Veterinary Medical Society, Freshman year, Librarian, Junior year,
Class President, 1909-10.
Eflicacious administrator of our Class during his two years in the presidential
chair of that organization, "Popp is a true Wonder. 1-le may be termed a real, live
wit, and nev-er fails, at the suggestion of an opportunity, to instigate levity in
extreme degrees. His physical expression of mirth is a truly contagious,
infectious malady, with an assured unfavorable prognosis. Freely given to
intense subtlety, 'fPop" nicely maintains his equilibrium in all wordy encounters,
and meets success often enough to discourage timidity toward futile reparteei
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Euan 5. Stuhlm
Born January 3, 1890, at Oxford, Pennsylvania. Barnsley High Schoolg
Veterinary Medical Soeietyg Chester County Club.
Stubbs is characterized by an excellent status of scholarship, and a winning
smile which will not come off, exemplary good nature and a "mountain,' of
integrity. l-le beats every one on examinations, raises prize mules and looks out
for "number one."
Our silent friend presents an embarrassing idiosyn-erasy with regard to the
fair sex. I-le is afraid of women, but enjoys an intense admiration for the
prevalent HCarry me, kid, I ean't Wallin skirt. "Stubsy" can take care of himself.
A Winn er. f'
1 X 1 "
william Sv. Efrenqarr
Born January l3, 1889, at Fullerton, Md. Attended Catholic Schools at
Baltimoreg Veterinary Medical Society. I
"Tremp,' breathes the easy air of the South. He never hurries, he never
worries, he works a little occasionally, and yet is as full of trouble as any one we
know. New ideas come -easily to him, and are retained with very little effort, thus
enabling him to devote considerable time to many other things.
Tremper will be a material addition to Maryland's professional world.
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A ZFrank CE. mhiirlivah
ST. GEORGE, UT.xH.
Born july 6, 1885, at St. George, Utah. Utah Agricultural College, Veter-
inary Medical Society.
Frank has shown an energetic, ambitious spirit of progression, and aside
from maintaining an excellent class standing, has in addition to the work out-
lined in our curriculum, completed the regular course in therapeutics and prescrip-
tion writing given to the medical students. He spent the summer of l9lO with
Abbott in Atlantic City, where he nicely combined Work with pleasure. Utah
endures a crying need for just such men, and offers a prosperous future to those
who take advantage of the opportunities afforded. -
X . 4'
He spent last summer at the shore. '
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ALAS, IN VAIN WE MADE
A CHASE , Qluluvri fl. Guilfnglv, Q T 2
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BUT REALLY COULD NOT
GET His FACE
Born September 2, 1887, at Philadelphia, Pa. Central Manual Training
School. Banquet Committee Clfreshman yearj. Advertising Manager of the
"Sca1pel." Assistant Resident Surgeon QSummer of 19101 Veterinary Medical
Society. Quarterback, Department Football Team, 1910.
Possessed of a saturated atmosphere of satire, Guilfoyle was unanimously
proclaimed the "wit', of the Class. His "hot shotsu and timely 'tbrickbats" and
"bouquets" are refreshing and cheerfully deviate our minds from the deep sea of
ponderous thought for a moment to the realm of love. Wfe enjoy his cynicism
and pessimistic eulogies on topics general and particular, and feel that, armed
with this keen instrument of defense and offense, "Guil" should rapidly carve
his path to fame and fortune.
The fat manf
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1909 DEPAR1 MENT FooT
classes, and the Hospital attendants, noticed the arrival of the
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- ---11 5 ERQDQTUS has very truly said that "A history is a record of
important events." Therefore, in the space which the Record
'ef Nfl? 3 Committee has allotted me, it is im Jossible to Jresent a com Jlete
, 1 r . I 1 l l l
f-. . ' historv of the deeds and achievements of our Class. Hence,
:" 9 . . . . . .
this brief mention of but the most important details.
C QQ, It was in the latter da s of the month of Se Jtember, in the
-1+ N y . .
" fear 1908 that the Facult , students of the L1111OI' and Senior
3 , .Y
"bunch," which was Without a doubt the largest class that had ever matriculated
in the Veterinary,Department since its opening, in l884. Wfith rolled up trousers,
red and blue neckties, and conspicuous premature development, it found and
wended its way through the arch leading into the institution which is now our
esteemed and glorious Alma Mater.
VVe had hardly entered the beautiful yard when we were informed by some
good Samaritan that the north side was good enough for us, and to the tune of
'fBeat it, Fresh," we took up our abode outside the old Anatomy Room, where
we were handed some very good -advice by our friend, Fred. VVe were then
escorted into the room, where we listened very attentively to suggestions offered
by our late Dean, Dr. Pearson, who gave us a very instructive talk on University
life and what was expected of us as Freshmen. Dr. C. Marshall followed with
a few kindly remarks, as did also Drs. Adams, Harger and Lentz. The Dean
informed us that our future friends, the Juniors, would be glad to straighten us
out if we became confused, and this proved only too true.
Another feature of our first few days of college lifewas the demonstration
in anatomy by a dignified, manly looking Senior, Billy Lee. His theme was "The
Great Swalleratus Muscle," and as he was pointing out the important attachments
of this great structur-e in its course from the sixth cervical vertebra, down through
the pericardial cavity, to end in the tail, after it had encircled the liver, Dr.
l-larger put in his appearance and chaos reigned supreme. Our immediate upper
classmen made themselves scarce, but we had to sit with note-books in hand and
face the humiliation of hearing that the Juniors had Uput one overn on us.
Wfith this auspicious start, 1911 began to scan the horizon for a leader. A
long search was not necessary, for "Pop" Stevens, "The Kingston Thunderboltf,
assured us with a trembling voice that he was the man for the job, and I am sure
there was no one who ever regretted the choice. lVe then met Dr. john Marshall,
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, who taught us the significance of our
colors: Acid turns blue litmus red, and alkalies turn red litmus blue-Red and
Blue, the colors that never fade.
Our lirst Class meeting, with Stevens in the chair, put Roosevelt's African
hunt, and the charge at Bunker Hill, in the shade. lt was held in the Medical
Laboratory, in the same room where we heard that ever wonderful and illustrious
lecturer, Dr. E. Stanton Muir. He had just returned from a bear hunt in the
wilds of this State, and was, of course, the object of many witticisms from the
juniors, who decorated him with such remarks as: "Uh, you Eddie, who shot
that bear?" Eddie waited patiently. for his turn to laugh, and well he did, for
when the results of our examinations were handed around, some of our members
had failed to come up to the standard.
Naturally, the first excitement of any well regulated and organized class in
the Veterinary Department is the selection of a judge, and the juniors, with
great dignity and pompousness, began to scan our number. Their efforts were
rewarded, the ,ludge found, and the trial began. The least said the better, I
presume, but those present will longs remember the scenes leading up to' and
including the sentence. 1 presume that the juniors felt that their work was not
yet complete, for they noticed one of our number whose sideburns were very much
in evidence, and after a few warnings, without heed, they manipulated the
tonsorial implements with very little gentleness.
ldleeks passed, friendships were created and our moments became calm as
an ebb tide. Christmas came and most of us journeyed home 'to enjoy the
Yule-tide feast with our beloved ones. After the New Year we all returned,
and it was not long before the examinations were upon us. Histology was the
lirstg Chemistry, Biology, Horse-shoeing and Animal Industry followed in rapid
succession. Many of us were elated over the showing we made, but, sad to
relate, there were some who had utterly failed and were forced to seek instruction
elsewhere, The excitement of the mid-year's over, we decided to hold a banquet
at Kuglers and each swore to practice secrecy regarding the matter, but the
juniors, through the infidelity of some of our members, learned of our inten-
tions and conspired to kidnap our President.
Accordingly, they haunted the streets the night before, when one of their
scouting parties spied two of our number, Shannon and Collins, emerging
from the room of a classmate on Thirty-eighth street. They had journeyed a
short distance only when they were confronted by Chandler and Connelly, who
immediately proceeded to get away with them. The Freshies' cries, directed to
their classmates living nearby, aroused the policeman on duty in the Station
House across the street. He grabbed Collins and Chandler, while Connelly did
a record "quarter'i up Spruce street. The "copU returned in ample time to catch
Shannon, who was just recovering from an uppercut, and the three were locked
up for the night. They were released the next morning' on their word to here-
after keep the peace. This banquet was a grand success. Stevens acted as
toastmaster and introduced eminent members of the Faculty. whose addresses
were hugely enjoyed.
About the Hrst of May we entered Clinic, and the first day passed as it has
passed from time immemorial. VVe were given over to the watchful eye of the
juniors, and impressed with the idea of turning away from all Seniors whom we
found lingering around the Clinic Hall. The time spent here went very quickly,
and it was not long until the dreaded final examinations were at hand. Materia
medica, which everybody hated, was followed by physiolological chemistry,
botany, animal industry, anatomy and a few others. The first vear passed with
hard work and very little play for the majority of the Class
we dispersed with pecuniary anticipations in mind.
Upon our return in the fall we found that the south wing
new building had been completed. After the newness of the
Juniors had passed, and the accounts of our summer experiences exchanged, we
started our duties anew. Qur Class ofncers were elected, Stevens having the dis-
us for another year. , late were greatly disconcerted at the
of our highly esteem-ed Dean, Dr. Pearson. As so many words
for this great man have been spoken elsewhere by others far
T, I will not dwell on the sad event here. Suffice to say we
, and in the spring
of- our magnilicent
idea that we were
tinction of leading
outset by the death
of love and praise
more capable than
all felt his loss most keenly. Although not having had class associations with him,
we had enjoyed pleasant anticipations of hearing him lecture.
At the beginning of theryear we found ourselves sadly restricted by an edict
of the Faculty which prohibited smoking, the attendance law was read to us, and
we were immediately impressed with the idea that the Faculty meant business.
Upon becoming accustomed to the new administration, things ran along very
smoothly. The close of the regular football season presented a challenge from
the "Dent's" for a game, which was accepted, and the teams met on Franklin
Field, where we won out by the close score of lOl to 9. The annual inter-depart-
ment races were held on the Schuylkill late in the fall, and-in this the "Dent's"
took First place, while our crew, composed largely of men from the Class, nnished
a close second. 1
Returning from our Christmas vacation, we learnedlfjij- the appointment of
Dr. Louis A. Klein, Deputy State Veterinarian under Dr? Pearson, to the dean-
ship. Tn February we began active associations with Dr. Bergey, who in the
realm of " bugs" was very much at home. The Veterinary Medical Society held its
annual banquet, and it was declared a grand success. At the close of the year we
went through the usual ordeal of examinations, said farewell to physiology, path-
ology, Zoology and bacteriology, and wended our various ways homeward.
Returning to take up the work of our Senior year, we learned with deepest
sorrow and regret that we had been dealt a severe blow in the death of Professor
Simon Harger, who for many years had encouraged every progressive move-
ment for the welfare of the Department and its students. It is with a deep sense
of personal loss that we, as a Class, bow to the Divine Wlill.
Moyer supplanted Stevens as President, and a greater incentive to more
efficient work instilled by the presence of Dr. K. F. Meyer necessitated an assidu-
ous application to more strenuous consideration of things practical and theoretical.
Then followed a period of embryonic mustaches, phenomenal demonstrations of
Oophorectomy by Dr. Mcfnnis and occasional vociferous suggestions regarding
decorum, which smacked strongly of the old school. '
The Class Banquet at Kuglers was declared by all the "Blue Ribbon'
event of our three years. The Faculty responded beautifully to the Toastmaster's
SL1l111TlO11SQ but as we sat with shirt-fronts exposecl, listening to the line of wit they
had prepared, the future was somewhat dinined by the realization that it was
the last event We would enjoy together for some years to come.
Here ends the History of the Class of 1911, and as some one has said, "The
end of our college career is but the beginning of our livesf' we hope to so live
that we may at least in part repay to the world and our Alina Mater what Penn
Sylvania has done for us.
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ROBERT I-Lum Lixisormroiw or CHEMISTRY
THE IJ1BRARY BUILDING
GYMNASIUM-FROM FRANKLIN FIELD
17 v- on fp---iff
aw f,v'N 14 VHS
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674 my-T to me. I fully appreciate my great responsibility and the danger-
S ous ground I am about to tread, for Class prophecies are danger-
gpx ous propositions. In the past it has been customary for the
GQLWWWD Prophet to becom-e hypnotized, by some inexplicable means mes-
J 5 . .. - .. .
merized, or to succumb to the effects of a highball and pass
into a state of hallucination, but to do a class such as that of
1911 justice, one must have full control of those psychic forces
so essential to all clairvoyants.
In the spring of 1910, Moyer and I'were viewing I-Ialley's comet from the
roof-garden of the Bellevue-Stratford. A sudden earthward dip of the hery orb.
seen only by those on the roof that night, brought it so close to us that a quick
upward reach placed its glistening tail within my grasp and I shot skyward into
space at a tremendous rate of sp-eed. Time will not permit an enumeration of my
ten years, aerial experiences, but suffice to say that in 1920 a Wfright air car, doing
police work above New Zealand, rescued me and I was soon shaking the hand
of my old classmate Charlie Ring on the 'lgarden spot" of the world. He was not
the Ring of old, for Dame Fortune had dealt kindly with him. His "nifty" little
brown mustache, monocle, loud checkered suit, diamond stud, gold-headed cane
and English bulldog added to his dignity and impressiveness. The aggressive
spirit of "Qld Penn," his political ingenuity, and personal influence with the King
were cardinal factors in the establishment of a world-famous veterinary college,
of which he was the auspicious dean. Through .he inHuence of Dr. Ring I was
appointed sole agent for the largest instrument concern in the world, fitted out
with an excellent line of samples, and, enscon-ced in the latest model air car, I left
the following day for Cuba.
The International Tuberculosis Congress was in session at Havana when I
arrived, and I was not at all surprised to hnd that the dignihed, intellectual giant
who occupied the presidents chair was none other than our old friend Sainz, who
by the masterful way in which he handled the Hood of science corroborated the
prediction of his classmates that he would at some time startle the world.
A lm , as jgasff gb
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--f- LECTICDN to the office of Class Prophet came as a great surprise
'1 'wg 'mal F35
.,, liii I
A quick fiight to the north landed me in Columbia, S. C. Here Caughman's
hospitable doors were flung open to me, and l was introduced to his buxom wife,
who, together with the eminent Doctor, was to be congratulated upon the pos-
session of nine pairs of twins. His successful eradication of the Texas fever
tick had gained for him an enviable reputation and placed him beyond pecuniary
The information elicited concerning Dr. Mclnnes, the light of our class,
would fill volumes. Briefly, however, he had taken up the ministry as a vocation,
and was doing odds and ends at veterinary science. Again taking to the ozone,
a smoky spot designated the point on the map called Pittsburg. Tn need of juice
for the machine and myself I alighted, filled the tanks and soon afterward
stepped through a wonderfully cut glass door into a palatial creation of marble.
mirrors. cut-glass and silver. Grac-efully cut in a costly beveled French mirror
was the name of that brilliant exponent of "The Bartenders Guidefl "Butch"
Maurer, who out of the spirit of good fellowship ordered 'fFritz" Klein, immacu-
lately decked out in white apron and diamond stud, and acting as chief "Knight
of the Towel," to serve me with a quart bottle of "Mumm's Extra Dryf'
ln touching the next few points outlined on my schedule, T incidentally
learned that Hileman and Pope were inspecting meat at VVilliamsburgg Stein
selling patent medicine at Sharpsburg, Tremper enjoying a profitable pra-ctice at
Fullerton Md., while Hopper was chief veterinarian of the same state. A quick
shoot toward the Wlest landed me in Utah, where T found Irons, Wfhitehead
and Crocker well established at the head of an excellent sanitary police system.
Crocker showed me some authentic publications representing the work of
Haubrick in exterminating "sheep scab" from the Southwest.
Again filling my tanks, I rose to a height of twenty miles, where, being out
of the general line of traffic I made a record trip to the 'fW'indy City" and pro-
ceeded to look up some of my old friends at the Chicago stock yards. Passing
through the various departments T was overjoyed at the privilege of shaking
hands with Archibald, Christensen, Cooke, Guilfoyle, Kaufman, Haigh, Hess,
and Hoskins. Archibald and Christensen were conducting a first-class boarding
house, where the menu read, "Porterhouse steak T. T. DY Hess and Kaufman
were almost inseparable, and a part of their time, aside from working hours, is
spent in seeing the "sights" '
A pleasant scoot through the clouds landed me in Indianapolis, where Fulstow
received me in the beautifully appointed parlor of his up-to-date 'infirmary for
old maids' cats. Conversation developed the fact that his monetary progress had
been phenomenal and his popularity unexcelled, as demonstrated by his nomination
for governor on the suffragette ticket. Sailing over the fertile valleys of the
Empire State, an accident caused me to descend and, alighting upon the broad
lawn of Bingliamtons Insane Asylum, I was horribly shocked at seeing the
emaciated, demoniacal figure of Hardenbergh galloping ferociously toward me
upon an imaginary horse, waving a mythical sword and shouting, "Charge upon
the enemy," ,lim's duties as editor-in-chief of the 1911 Record had necessitated
such a nerve-racking rumination and sifting of the manuscripts submitted by the
various contributors that his mental equilibrium had become entirely shattered.
Two days later I dropped into Boston, where I found that Dr. Shannon,
State Commissioner of ltlealth, and his first assistant, Kane, had left for Spring
Iield to attend a reception given by the Governor at the executive mansion
Making a spiral ascension with the ultimate object of a trip to Pennsylvania, I
had risen only a few miles when a treacherous current of air carried me forcefully
out to sea. Twenty-four hours later natur-e's elements became subservient to
theforce of my propeller, and seeing a green spot beneath me I descended and
found myself in County Cork, Ireland. It was gratifying indeed to learn that
Collins and Kingston were serving "His Majesty' by looking after the royal stable
of hunters maintained in that county. Anxious to again see the hills of my na-
tive State, I made a hurried canvass of probable customers and the following
week started for Philadelphia.
Time had wrought many changes, and when I alighted in the U. of P. Hos-
pital yard, the building long since completed, with a green terrace and fountain
in the court, far exceeding my fondest expectations. .The honk-honk of a horn
attracted my attention, and a glance in the direction of the .-Xrch revealed "Pop"
Stevens at the wheel of a modern auto-ambulance, returning with a case of
azoturia. Stevens informed me that a "specific" for this had recently been dis-
covered by Dr. Bredt while attending to his hne practice on South street.
Further information revealed the fact that Dr. Deegan had an office in NVest
Philadelphia, and had met with such success that he had purchased a beautiful
home at Wfoodland and Baltimore avenues. Saxe was the proud owner of an
Equine Dental Hospital on Lombard street, and Meyer Schwartz had accepted a
position as City Milk Inspector.
Leaving here August 17, I started in to clean up the remaining points on my
schedule, At Saint Clair, Dr. Curley was found running the "XVeekly Bugle,"
through the columns of which he had become one of the leading, politicians of his
state. Wfeymart disclosed Norton and his able assistants, Fessler and Reif-
snyder, conducting a campaign against contagions pleuro-pneumonia, the lirst out-
break since ISQZ. I
Stopping for a day at the Lancaster County Fair, I was attracted by the fine
parade of premium stock, and I learned that the blue-ribbon Ayrshires and first-
prize mules were the property of Deubler and Stubbs. These two men were
making wonderful advancement in the improvement of live stock, and were pub-
lishing a book on "Breeds and Breeding."
Making my way toward my machine, the shrill whistle of a peanut-wagon
tickled my ear, and thinking that I would indulge, I made for the noise and looked
into the hardened face of Barnes, who was standing on a soap-box and shouting,
'tItIere they are! Red hot! Five a bag." The hawk-like features of a 'ftin-horn"
shark running a shell game which was being liberally patronized, caught my eye,
and upon closer scrutiny I was not surprised to see the old "grafter" Koontz
relieving the unsuspecting public of its hard-earned dough,
Koontz, not wishing to be thought the scapegrace of the class, asked me to
take a second look at the red-nosed gentleman in the loud plaid suit who,
nervously smoking a cigarette, watched the ponies flash under the wire, finishing
the last race of the day and subsequently closing Royers well-made book, repre-
senting winnings equivalent to the year's crops of Lancaster county.
Determined to escape any further disappointments, I rushed for my machine,
turned on full power and shot skywarcl for live miles. when my tank exploded.
The car turned turtle, and with her nose pointed for terra nrma, descended with
lightning speed, hit a soft place in the earth and did not stop until, striking the
regions of "eternal heatf, it penetrated the cement ceiling of Mephisto's private
office and I was "warmly" welcomed by Moyer, who was making arrangements
with the "Old Boy" for an Alumni llanquet in the year 2000, D.
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BiRD's-EY12 VIEW or THE UNIVERSITY
Most kind and loyal reader,
Have patience with this song,
For in making it a roll-eall
lt needs must be full long.
First in line is Archibald,
Wfith his ever-ready smileg
But when he dons his track shoes
He can jump about a mile.
Following him comes Miller Barnes,
ln the 'AB's" he is number one,
And through steady, studious habits
The Anatomy Prize he won.
Thirdly, we have Martin Bredt,
By ties of blood a Hehrewg
He's good at buying up old "skates"
And selling them for new.
Now we come to F. P. Caughman,
Who hails from "Dixie Landf'
A good old scout is Porter.
And the ladies think hiin grand.
Then there is our Christensen.
Or Louie, as you please:
Like the average Wfesterner,
His talk is merely breeze.
Next we come to B. M. Collins,
UFO1' lreland's Home Rule gy'
When it comes to spouting poetry,
I-le tops the mark in sehool.
Cooke is from the eity.
He comes of a line of "Vets,"
It tliere's anything in heredity.
On him we'll plaee our bets.
Now here is Crocker from "Utah AG
On their track team did he run:
The "shots" that he could hand around
Were not always sent in fun.
"ED" Curley's last among the "Cs,"
But not the least is he:
Not very large in stature, but-
Great in profession he hopes to be.
Wfilliam Deegan comes from "J'ersey,'
The State of swamps and sands.
KN-lhen it comes to turning "horseshoes,"
"Bill" is there with both his hands.
"D" numher two is Deubler,
Of the "Vet" crew he was stroke.
He made them work like "Trojans,"
And on the race we all went broke.
Fessler is the n-ext in lineg
Another member of the crew.
l'Vhen out hunting for "class" ollices
That of Treasurer he drew.
l'Phil" Fulstow is from Ohio,
That State of all 'fthe best."
Sometimes he's "not so far awayf'
And then again he's "West"
Guilfoyle is our only UG."
Exams clon't worry him at all.
If he fails to pass them in the Spring,
He'll surely get through in the Fall.
Haigh is all amlnitiong
He attends to his cases lineg
And when he gets them "coming nieelyfl
They'1-e sure to get 'lstrychninef'
Hardenbergh is from the t'Empire State"
He's long and rather lean.
But he gets a letter every day.
I wonder what this can mean.
Hauhrieh ehums with Archibald,
And comes from the seltsanie town.
Hes always ready for a joke.
And was never known to frown.
Hess is a typical "German"g
He doesn't care how much they tease.
You may call him anything you choose,
But he will say, "Henry, pleasef'
Hilemian comes from vXVilli2l1NSlJU1'g.
His voice is far from loudg
As he moves about from spot to spot
His head seems to line in a cloud. '
Hoskins has in his family
-Q father and brother, lioth "Vets"
his "stuff" comes to him easy:
But what doesn't he goes after and "get
Irons hails from the "W'est" with Crocker
Though, unlike him, a "l3enecliet."
From his faithfulness to his studies
A great future for him we predict.
Kane is from far New England,-
He was a farmer boyg
But in his chosen profession we know hc'll succeed:
So now we all wish him joy.
Kaufman is an athlete.
But, then, why shouldn't he be?
He comes from Athens Cnot in Greecej,
And in football earned his AP."
Kingstoifs from Massachusetts,
That State so Great and Grand.
C D '
He sta s awa from lectures at times
Y X ,, '
And sleeps to beat the band.
And now we come to Frederick Klein,
Of pugilistic fame.
He answers roll-call if he's thereg
lf not, it's afl the same.
Koontz has of nicknames a dozen or moreg
I canlt stop to enumerate them now.
So farewell Royal. May good health be yours,
And success to you always bow. 4
Maurer goes by the nickname of "Butch"g
And he took the breath of the Class
By growing a moustache, which we threatened
But finally agreed to let pass.
Mclnnes leaves us for his home in the South,
Vlfhere the "Texas Ticks" abound,
'Where they have no fences that are any good,
And the "Filaria" in dogs are found.
This brings us up to Moyer,
The leader of this Class.
He surely has abilityg
And we know he'll make good at his task.
Norton hails from VVaymart5
ltls to be from Jersey soon.
He has a case on each new girl,
Wfhich last about a 'lmoonf'
Reifsnyder is a good hard workerg
In fact, he has always been.
In the struggle against adversity
Wfe feel sure he's bound to win.
And now were down to Charlie Ring,
From that far off lonely strand,
lt's New Zealand that he thinks of,
Hoping there to shortly land.
Royer's a man who loves his pets:
On dogs he simply dotes.
He has one from any number of breeds,
And in their ownership proudly gloats.
Sainz will make good in practice, we're su1'e,
From his early, success in that line.
For his untiring energy in behalf of a friend
He had to meet the "Board of Discipline."
Saxc comes from Philadelphia.
As "Bredt's Shadow" he might be knowng
For if Bretlt passes along the street,
Saxe appears on the scene very soon.
Schwartz to this city is indigenous:
A U. S. mail clerk, to be sure:
But when he starts into practice may such luck
'That all cases will be his to cure.
Shannon comes from Bos'un.
Is he Irish? No: not at all.
If working hard will help one's chances,
He'll surely make good in the Fall.
Shook is somewhat of a dreainerg
Though he can work hard be it known.
He's trying to pose as a prophet,
If a good one, remains yet to be shown.
Stein is from the "Smoky City."
On the age ot a horse he is there:
And every case coming into the clinic
For his dental "exam" must prepare.
Stevens digs from "up W'ilkes-Barre way."
Lack of names he need never fear:
1' f ll l tl C l " H
'ori ca ec ei ier' eci, " 11'Z'l1U,UO1' "PoJ,',
He ghbly answered "here,"
Stubb's home is down near Oxford,
That place where they have the 'LFair.,'
His "old mulesu died that took the prize,
So he's raising another pair.
Tremper arrives from Maryland:
From the western shore, it's trueg
But so long as he is from that "dear old State"
What better could he possibly do?
XVhitehead's straight from the woolly VVest.
In exams he's hard to stall.
Though he studies hard on all his "stuff,"
Therapeutics he prefers First of all.
Now. in conclusion, fellows. Don't all get sore,
For you've all had your little 'lHings":
And it surely wasn't meant as a thing of harm
lf I've happened to hand out some "stings"
, 4 ,
FOOTMLL ON FRANKLIN FIELD
MEMORIAL GATE AND CAMPUS
We are moving off the campus now,
This little senior band:
NVe've done with all the lectures now
And clinics we'll remand.
Oh, we can trinia bull clog's ears,
To us a "post" is play:
But theres no demand for seniors grand
Around the School to-day
So it's hike, boys, hike.
For there isn't the slightest doubt
lVe've got to get a move on
To places farther out.
So we'll pack our little satehel,
And before the sun has set
NVe'll hit the hike on life's straight pike.
And see what we can get.
Nllell, we thought we'd have a banquet once
As Freshman yearly may,
And, "suffering catsfl what do you think
Those Juniors had to say?
"OhI your President must be our guest
On that auspicious night.
lf you don't heed, you'll surely need
To show one awful light."
lt was scrap. boys, scrap,
For there wasn't the slightest doubt
XVhen the night before by l3easton's store
we met them clout for clout.
They didn't get Pop Stevens.
t'Bless his old bald head," I sayg
But the Chief of Police said hlive apiece
For all caught in that fray." -
Now, we went to Dr. Hargefs once.
To see where muscles grew.
Said hex "Your knives are all too blunt.
Such butchery won't dofl
Now clean up all that fascia: then
Make your parts look nice.
And if you do not understand,
Ask Dr. Booths advice."
lt was cut, boys. cut.
For there wasn't any doubt
NVe had to get a move on
W'ith Simon I. about.
But some one dreamt the questions:
"Quite a lucky thing to dream."
Farewell, we sing. "itll hail the King'
ln our memory you'll be ever green.
Now, this little book l'm holding,
lf you note its title page.
'ls "Guffey's Notes on Chemistry.
And once was all the rage.
Oh! it took a lot of getting.
For its mysteries were deep,
.Xnd many a man was known to damn
Equations in his sleep.
It was dig, boys, dig,
Whether in the Lab. or out.
NVe had to keep on digging,
For those problems they were stout.
But Ryan for a live spot
Settled "Keldhal" and his test.
And we answered every question johnny Marshall
Last year we tried out rowing
Down by the Schuylkill sands,
And every afternoon we trained
Wfith blisters on our hands.
XVell, we thought we'd take some beating
From anything we knew,
And so for a joke we challenged the stroke
Of the '09 Dental crew.
It was row. boys, row,
Shoot your knees and keep your stroke.
XVe had to keep her going
Though our muscles nearly broke.
Wie had them all but settled
Wihen Iackley caught a crab,
And they nosed us for the money
Inst because our luck was bad.
This defeat was rather galling,
.-Xnd for nearly one whole week
VVe hardly slept a wink at night
And no one cared to eat:
Till some guy said, "Now, listen here,
This is the dope for all,
Well play those Dents at all events
One game of old football."
It was down, boys, down,
Block their plays at every chance:
If you cannot hold their jerseys,
just relieve them of their pants.
And we smashed their sly formation,
And we blocked each forward pass.
Two downs, "my soul," and a clean held goalg
Then we cleaned gbhem off the grass.
Well, these recapitulations are really very nice,
But, "T guess you'd best be going,"
Comes the juniors' cold advice. i
Just suppose we join the Service
Either home or 'cross the sea,
For a year or so till we get some dough,
Then back for our PG.
So it's hike, boys, hike.
For there isn't the slightest doubt
Vifelve got to get a move on
To places farther out.
So welll pack our little satchel,
And before the sun has set
W'e'll hit the hike on life's straight pike,
And see what we can get.
XV. C. R
DEPARTMENT LIBRARY AND 'Ria-xDl,NG Room
PHARMACY ov THE X7ETERINARY I-IOSPITAL
ADAMS: Periarthritis deformans chronicag Irido cyclo choroiditis.
GAY: The Nearer the center of gravity is to the base of support, the greater the
KLEIN: Phenyldimethylpyrazalon costs only about one-half as much as. anti-
pyrin. CNot at all surprisingxi
INfIARSI'IALL: Wfe will next take up the Trichotrachelidzeg one genera of
importance in that we have the Trichocephalus depressiusculus.
MEYER: I mean ziz would put one in a most ,:XW'IFUL position before ze
tarmah. ' V
LENTZ: W7ithin the corona-radiata is the zona-pellncida.
LODIIOLZ: I am paid to teach you physiology, and you are going to know it-
if you get by.
IIOSKINS: Gentlemen, the Supreme Court has just handed down a decision in
our favor. '
GLASS: Aconite, i'If5ryi'onia" and Ifielladona, gentlemen. Put it right down his
"shroat"g he won't get on his knees and beg for it.
MUIR: Freshly precipitated hydrated sesquioxide of iron.
ILXRSIIIEERGER: This is the amphicarpeze monoica Qhog-peanntb 3 in newer
books called taleula monoiea.
IRERGEY: The synonym for actinomyces eppingeri is cladothrix asteroides.
F-MITVI-: Anthrocosis, calcicosis, silicosis and ahuninosis constitute pneumokon-
,IC HHN M.XRSII4XI.L: Ilimethylznninoazobenzril.
SMALL OPERATING ROOM
W'Ho lilws THIS Mosr PROFlZSSlON.XL JLXPPI xiz xxcr
lNalter lrlilemang lrless ran a close second, xxhile Archibald received 1
llfno IS 'rHE CrRE,XS1liST GRIND?
These honors went to Ring,
with Klein and Saxe fighting for second
lllno TS THE ltl.XNDSOME MAN IN 1911?
Hoskins, by a large majority
XYHO THTNKS HE ls?
lrlere the vote was
with Hopper second.
Wlno is OUR LADIES" MAN?
a tie, but a toss of the com gave Curley first place
Those who believed in signs piclted Reifsny dei Cooke howevei made
things interesting, and came within one of winmnv
XVI-IO is THE SPoR'rtEs'r?
Schwartz, who never wears the same neclytie twice and Kaufman with
his wavy brown hair, tied for this.
XVHO THINKS HE ls?
Fulstow, hrstg Maurer. secondg laines and Deegan also ian
XVHO IS THE BrGoEs'r DEVlI.?
Stubbs, no opposition.
'Who Sl..lE'EPS THE Mosr?
Kingston, by all means, Koont7 and Rover deseive honoi able mention
XVHU is 'rHE E. Z. MARK?
Mclnnes was thought worthy of this little testimonial of esteem, although
llredt stood well in our lirst year.
Wlno is Tl-Ili lElOT-AIR AR'r1s'r?
A Collins, Shannon and lrons passed under the w11e in the oidei named
XYITO is THIS Mosr Mosiext?
lrlaubrich, if noise is to be consideied ll hitehead had 1 large tollowing
HO 'llmxiis H12 ls?
Here opinions varied coiisiderablyg Shook, because of his work on the
ul'l2'l1lllJLll'gH Quartet, was placed hrst, with Sainz second, and Stein third.
1-ro is Tllli W onsr GROUCH?
Crocker was a few grunts ahead of his nearest competitor, Caughman.
Kane received two votes.
XX no 'rs 'ri-112 IHIGGIQST GIi.Xlf'l'l2l2? -
ljecause of his efforts to land a job on the Record staff, 'lflardenbergli
was unanimously elected.
Xl no is TH12 XVITTIIEST?
Stevens, by virtue of having demonstrated his ability along this line,
received a majority of the votes. Christensen jollied his way into an easy
ll no is 'mls l,,.XZIl2S'Il?
Assistant Resident Surgeons only were named on this hallot. Barnes,
Deubler and Norton iinished Iirst, second and third, respectively.
XX no is 'rms liilGGliS'I' l31,UFr13R?
Kaufman, by a whirlwind drive, won 'from Fessler by a nose, with lflaigh
hut two jumps in the rear.
no is 'Vina Mosr Cniiicnifur, Luiz?
Two-thirds of the class were named on this ticket, hut Moyer was
elected, with Guilfoyle as an assistant.
XX no is 'tina Lii,xs'r Rizuoious?
lilope captured this hy a handsome margin.
A CORNER or THE COURT XIARD
CL1N1c PIALL E011 LARGE AN1M,xLs
MIQDICIND-Well taught, and we like it.
PHx'sloI.oG1C.x1, Cnlimlsrkv-1X combination of
llo'r.xNx'-"Oli you posiesf'
lNoRo.xNrc CH12ms'r1:YMNot well uuclerstood.
Nl.X'l'liRI.iX B'll?l3lC.X-.X farce.
fDIiS'l'lE'I'RlCS-XVllC11 and where?
B.xc'r12R1oLoGY-Not so bad.
PHYSIOLOGY-Entirely unlike the moral ethics
BRDEDS AND l3Rm2DrNG4-Easy to rlunk.
PHARM.xrounoy-Two hours in which to muss
IXNIMAL INDUSTRY PR,xc'TIcUM-Nice trips.
FEEDS .XND FEEDING-TllCO1'CllCHll3' O. K.
EM1.:1:Yo1'.oGx'-A uice word.
Prvruocom'-Good dope, but rather stilf.
P.xR.xs1'rIC DISEASES-Easily forgotten.
R151-1'r1roR1UM-A hot place.
B.lE.X'l' HYGUQNE-Draws the crowd.
CANIND lx-IEDICINE--:X great hour.
FTURlSPRUDIENCE1fX1'1Cl strange tales are told.
TH12R.xr-lzU'r1cs-Interesting. We would like 1
Hoks1zs1'1or3iNG-Goocl for the appetite.
DIF-Sl2C"I'IfJN-'l'lZ11'Cl on the clothes.
CLINIC-9 to ll.
Zoouocx'-lfifteeii minutes with "Susie,"
taught in high school
more of it
, .N 3
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THE VETERINARY BUILDING
eterinarp jtltletuital bntietp
EVERAL years after the founding of the Veterinary Department
of the University of Pennsylvania, there entered within its doors
K, one Leonard Pearson, who was to play an important role in the
upbuilding of this department as we see and know it now.
Q -A., ln the year 1889, while yet a student, our late lamented
5x Dean, Dr. Pearson, organized the Veterinary Medical Society,
of which he had the honor of being lirst President. Wfith his
great wisdom he foresaw the manifold benefits which might be
derived by the students from such an organization. He saw that it would
materially broaden the minds of its members and the scope of study that they
had undertaken. and furthermore, that it would better lit the men to understand
and discuss questions and problems constantly crossing their paths as professional
men, also that it would greatly lessen class distinction and tend to bring all the
students on a friendly and more equal footing. Drp Pearson ever held a deep
interest throughout all his long connection with the University in this Association,
and he found pleasure in watching its progress and growth.
The bestowing on him of Honorary Presidency of this Society was a befitting
token of esteem. lt is with keen. pride that we look over the records and mem-
bership of previous years and see the names of such men as Pearson, Mohler,
Adams, Harger, Klein and Marshall. The meetings are held on the first and
third Fridays of each month throughout the school year. Students of all classes
are eligible for membership and enjoy equal rights. Officers are elected semi-
annually, and consist of a president, vice-president and treasurer, elected from
the Senior Classg secretary and financial secretary, from the junior Classy and an
executive committee, composed of one Senior, two Juniors and two Freshmen.
lt had been the custom until several years ago for the Society to hold debates
at the meetings, on various topics which were of interest to students studying
veterinary medicine. During the year 1907-1908 a resolution was passed requiring
each Senior Student to read before the Society an original treatise on some subject
appertaining to the profession.
After its delivery it was open to discussion by all the members and the author
was to be prepared to answer questions bearing on the subject of his paper. These
meetings have been the scenes of many stormy discussions for and against the
theories expounded by the contributors and proved of infinite value to all con-
Early in the year 1908-1909, it was decided to offer a graduate certihcate to
those who had attended a stated per cent. of meetings and were in good S'E211'Ifll'1".
as an incentive to more regular attendance and to promote a keener interest in
the work. In previous years a smoker was held annually, to which Alumni and
friends were invited. Recently, however, this function has been supplanted by a
During the present year we have been benented by some very interesting
talks given by persons other than active members. Wfe feel deeply indebted to
Drs. Ludholz, Klein, Adams, Meyer and others for their kindness in this respect.
This year marks the best period of our growth. Out of a student body of less
than one hundred and sixty, we enjoy a membership of one hundred, with a pro-
portionate inerease in interest and attendance. Wfe deeply regret the loss of one
of our most liberal and interesting'contributors, Dr. S. I. I. Harger.
As members of this Society, we feel a keen pride in that the organization is
keeping pace with the rapid and steady growth of the Department. Wfe are also
highly gratified in the realization that in no other department of the University
can the students boast of an organization that is representative of the entire
department as is our Medical Society.
In closing, we wish to thank the Faculty for the interest manifested in our
welfare, and express our appreciation for the use of Leonard Pearson Hall.
C. M. H.
During the past year the following papers were read before the Society:
"Ac'rINoIIycosIs'J-M. F, Barnes.
"Foot-Ro'1i TN SI-I13I3.P"'-f. L. Boylan.
'H-XIesENIC,x1.. PoIsoNING"'--vilf. Bredt.
"Texas FI3x'I2R"'-F. P. Cnngfznznfz.
'fBoRN.x's DIsn.xsn"'-B. N. C'0lIin.s'.
ilTlE'lHXNUS'U-ff. H. Haigh.
ffl-loc Crioipiciui'-E. C. Dcnblcr.
5Klrl.XEMOGLOBlNAEMTAM-LV. f. Dragan.
"S'rIz.xNGI,I2s"-R. H. Fcssicr.
"Clx12s.IxRI,xN INsn:CTIoN"'---E. M. Curley.
"TI-112 SHEEP lNnUs'rRv IN 'rniz SoU'rIIw1zs'r"-L. R. Hanbrficlz.
"SIfIIF'rING L.xM12N12ss"-R. rdrclzibald.
Hi-Xl'iOR'l'lON IN C.ax'r'I'I.E'-J. F. Kane.
liR.Xl3I.ESJ,-C. M. Hoskins.
"S'r.xoGERs TN SH1EEP"'-UZ. S. Hilenian.
"P.xRixsITIc DIsIi.IxsIzs"-B. K. Ilfrfnfzcs.
"P.xR'1'UIzI15NT P.xRI2sIs"-R. B. Koontz.
"M.xMMIris"-I. S. Rrzffrz-zyn'c1'.
'Loco POISONINGM-IV. H. Shannon.
"THE lMlTLK SUPPLY or PIIII..xonLI'fI-ILx"-D. M. Safe.
ughMPU'l'.X'l'ION or 'rrII2 PENIS'-I. 5. Pope.
"lfl.x12Morotoov-.xN AID TO DIIXGNCDSISV'-tif. C. Ring.
Ul'lli.X'1' PROSTR.-X'I'lONUlf. M, Kingston. I
f'H1s'roRx' or 'rIIE jiznsm' BREED"-E. S. Norton.
W II.,1.,L'XM I. LEE . IHIARRY XV. BARNARD
H UGH L. FRY I'IERBER'L' E. RUCIHI
XVILLTAM S. GIMPER
W7 ALTER G. VVITITE
H. PRESTON PIOSKINS SAMUEL S. BIARCY
G. E. FINNEY ELIAS T. BOOTH
I. F. 1XfCfDONOLIGI-I FRED. W. CHANDLER
.IOSEPIYI D. CECIL A M. E. BHADDOCKS
E. S. NORTON IEERBERT LOTHE
THQMAS I. QUINN JOHN N. ROSENBERGER
H. PRESTON PIOSKINS XN7ILl.T.XM H. IVENS
PHIL. H. FULSTON
H HGH VV. BARNES
Filzafzcial Secrefaries ,
ROYAL B, KZOONTZ CALVIN VV. IWOYJZR
H. MERRILL M URPI-I V
G. AWARD JACKSON
CALVIN XV. NIOYER
IHIARVEY G. VVERNTZ
FRED H. CHANDLER
MILLER F. BARNES
ROYAL B. KOONTZ
H. B. .NIITCHELL
XV.11..i,1.xm C. Rmcs JAMES H1xRu1aN13.1iuGH.
FAQNIEST C. DEUn1.11:1: R.x1,vu H. FESSLER
H. B. BlI'I'CIIIELIl
R. B. IQOONTZ
PAUL. F. DEVINE hl.xMEs T. DULAN
M1ELE1a F, ISARNES PHIL. H. FULSTUVV
BENj.xM1N M. B15.x'r'1'1E EXRNOLD A. FEIST
MURR,xY E. P.XTRICK I-I.xRRy J. XVIIITEMAN
JOSEPH F. QIUHNSUN EDGAR G. CLEVELAND, JR
COLLEGE IQIALL AND CAMPUS
HOUSTON H.-XLL-THE STUDENTS" CLUB
Estate the 362335119
HE entire effect oftour Deans administration obviously spells
SYSTEM. Vast improvement characterizes the Schools pro-
xy' gress under the -firm hand of this efficient executive. Numerous
R essential factors, somewhat astringent in nature, however, are
involved, and these,. although restricting in many ways, are truly
efficacious in the ultimate culmination of the Departmentfs educa-
X ,.,. . v,:tV1' tional status.
Perpetual imperturbability of countenance permits Dame
Rumor to suggest that Dr. Klein has "got our goat," and, indeed, we must confess
that most of us confine ourselves to a limited number of social calls at his private
office. However, once within the confines of the sanctum sanctorum, one meets
with the lcindest consideration and encouragement at the hands of the Dean.
Conservative disciplinarian though he may be, his deep interest in us is made
manifest by the sacrifice of last summer's vacation and the numerous shekels
which he spent in Europe with Bang and 'lensen acquiring the latest scientific
methods of milk sanitation, and the subsequent practical laboratory course he
afforded us, which we can safely say is not duplicated in any other American
Vlfe deeply appreciate all that is being done for our beneht, but will cheerfully
welcome the moment when Dr. Klein smilingly greets us in the Hall with a
vociferous "Hello there, old palg have a smoke ?"
Blessed by the Divine Author of our existence with a keen intellect, great,
expansive chest and huge human heart, brimful of kindness and sympathy, Dr.
john XV. Adams stands before us every inch a man. His extensive breadth of
vision and strong character are in direct proportion to his excellent physique,
and in every way his bigness appeals to all with whom he comes in contact.
A dry phase of a lecture is brightened by his wittily citing some appropriate
reminiscence, as this past master of good story telling alone can do. A hearty
laugh refreshes us, and a moment later industrious tranquility again prevails.
lrle governs the Clinic and Surgery Practicum with dignity, yet so lessens the
common restraint that for a few hours we enjoy the freedom so greatly coveted
by graduates of immaturity.
Dr. Adams' comprehensive grasp of the veterinary situation as it is to-day,
together with an inherent interest in aspiring youth, enables him to counsel wisely
with one who wishes to shape his destiny aright. One is never turned away with
a "busy day" answer, but nnds an enthusiastic ear and instructive tongue which
instill hope, encouragement and conhdence in the ambitious beginner.
On April first Dr. Adams sails for Europe, where he will do work in the great
schools of Germany and Switzerland. The Scalpel extends best wishes for a
pleasant, profitable trip and an early, safe return.
"Hail, good fellow, well met!" and a jovial hearty handshake that means
more than "how do you do," characterize the genuine spirit of friendliness and
good fellowship of Dr. C. I. Marshall.
Qverburdened by the numerous duties of State Veterinarian, Professor of
Theory and Practice of Medicine, Veterinarian to the City Board of Health, and
Chairman of the Committee to Investigate the City Milk Supply, he is never too
busy to exchange a pleasant word and grant a cheerful smile. Wle feel that he is
still one of us, and hope that he never grows old,
"Describe the most prominent deficiency of this animal in two words" is not
an uncommon demand from th-e corpulent and immaculate Dr. Carl XV. Gay.
This cultivation of brevity marks a pronounced tendency toward conciseness
throughout his entire manipulation of the curriculum's Husbandry Division.
Naturally endowed with the active spirit of conservation so essential to his
professional theories, the energetic Doctor makes practical application of his
endowments to the Lecture platform. A few artfully chosen sentences, involving
the most up-to-date figures of speech, briefly portray the entire substance of a
lecture in a manner most pleasing and instructive to us. Q
Ensconced in an atmosphere of apparent grouch, however, he maintains
excellent discipline, and is not greatly harassed by application for free advice.
The electric activity and stimulating influence of Dr. K. P. Meyer have been
pre-eminent in the establishment of an indispensable Department of Pathology and
Bacteriology modeled after those presented by the European schools, and which
are described in no other veterinary institution on this side of the "Big Pond."
Phenomenal advancement has marked Dr. Meyers successful five months in
America. He is Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology in the Department,
Director of the Laboratory of the State Live Stock Sanitary Board. Member of
the Philadelphia Pathological Society, before which he recently gave an inter-
esting lecture and demonstration of rare material on Tropical Diseases. He has
read papers before the Keystone and State Veterinary Medical Societies, State
Breeders' Association, American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists
in Chicago, and has been asked to collaborate on the American Veterinary Review.
Midnight always finds the able Doctor in his laboratory studying the plans
of our new buildings, preparing some paper he is to read, or engaged in research
problems. Dr. Meyer is the most active member of our Faculty, and his never-
failing- -fand zen ?" will live long in the memories of those completing his course in
post-mortem technique. Severe and firm in criticising, kind and considerate in
advising, he commands our respect and regard, and we are deeply grateful to the
'tpowers that be" for his presence among us.
ASSISTfKNT RESIDENT SURGEONS
iguarh uf Managers
I, BI2R'rR.xII LIPRINco'r'I' JUIYIN XV. fXD.XMS
P1'c5z'cfm'1f and T7'FUSIH'L'l' Secretary
JOHN B4.'XR5II.XLl', 'JOHN K. NITTCHELL
LIENRY COMFORT SAAIUIQI, XV. 'PIQNNI P xcm R
LQUIS A. INiLETN, Dirccfoz'
DR. JOHN XM. ADAMS
Professor of fvC'ILCl'Z'1ZCl7'j' SZlV7'gfl'VV and OIJ.s'ict1'irs
CI,,xRIzNcI2 -T. lXI,I.XRSI'I.XI',L
Profcssor of T'7FfC'1'f7IIlJ'j' McfcI'ivI"I1e
DR. NVII.I,I.xRI I. LI5N'I'z
fjXSfSZLCT'7llL P1'0fc'.f5cJ1' of I-vFfC'l'?'I1G7'VX' SIH'Qf'l'VX' and OZ1stcfriq.v
DR. XYICTOR G. KIMR.xI.L
flssismfzf P1'0ff'.vs0I' of Vc?h'1'iI1a1'y .'U0d1'vz'11c
DR. FRANK E. LIENTZ, Plzm'111arIQs'f DR. FRED XY. CIIANIILIQR, Rcsidmzi P11 VHFTUIY
fl5.Ii.rz'a'11f Rt7,Yl.Ift'llf House Sll7'gF07ZS
WI I.I.I.xII C. ARI NG
CALVIN XV. NIOYER
'IUIIN G. HOIII-121:
Vllll.. H. FUl.S'l'1lXN
HIIIER H. BARNIZS
ROYAI. B. KY.O0N'l'Z
ELWIN S. NcIIm.IN
ERNI-:ST C. DIEUIILIQR
CORNER ow SURGICAL OPERA1-mc Room, SHOKVING MODERN OP1s1e,xT1NG TABLE
CLINIC Room FOR SMALL ANIMALS
Give us a fair percentage of cuts? Weve been punished, and succeeding
classes should have this privilege.
Institute a regulation uniform for the Hospital Attendants?
Give a good course in Prescription Wfriting? We need it. .
Employ a librarian, hours 9 to 5? Many institutions with half our equipment
maintain an accessible library.
Cut out the Materia Medica farce and give more real 'llherapeutics prior to
our Senior year?
Give a course in Practical Obstetrics it possible?
Require Seniors to purchase white coats and wear them in all clinics?
Publish a scientific journal, edited by our capable Faculty, eliciting student
contributions, to the ultimate stimulation of original eliorts by the progressive?
lrlave a committee on graduate employment, for the investigation of available
positions, and subsequent placement of our graduates in situations now being nlled
by products of inferior institutions?
Cut out 90 to lOO marks on exams?
l-ecture hfty minutes instead of an hour? Give the rooms a chance to
lnstitute regular semi-monthly repititoriums in every subject? They are
O, K., and tend to keep us up on our "stuit."
i-Xhford a few oophorectomy demonstrations, and opportunities for Seniors to
do minor operations when assigned to cases.
Cut out so many petty printed rules and maintain order through 'force of
Bury the antiquated bell now in use, and never on time, and substitute an
up-to-date electric system, with a buzzer in each lecture room and laboratory?
Replenish the badly depleted assortment of clinical necessities, which would
greatly facilitate and brighten clinic? W
A 'VVARD' FOR SMALL ANIMALS
HYDROTHERAPIC AND RIESTRAINING XNYARDS
' ' cms OF 1912 .
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xg NCE more the unpleasant duty of bidding a formal farewell to a
graduating class devolves upon the Class of 1912, and we would
shrink from it if we could. Wife would soon regret our neglect,
however, when we realized, too late, that we had not fulfilled the
1 l' law of good fellowship in not extending the hand of good cheer
to our departing upper classnien.
With reluctanc-e we address ourselves to the task, although
we realize the futility of words. 1Ve a1'e sad by reason of your
departure from among us as students, yet we are glad with you, that you are to
take your place among others of your chosen profession. That is what you have
worked for, and your reward is success. '
During two years' association as students, many ties of friendship have been
formed which will not be broken by your absence from among us. Wle have
naturally looked to you for advice, and we have never been disappointed. Wle have
been treated as co-workers in the same tield of science, we have shared in the
common joys and sorrows as best we could, all of which made us feel that we
were recognized. Wle have been permitted to hold, offices of trust and serve on
various committees in the different student organizations. These were of beneht
to us and added to our interest and welfare.
To bid farewell, to turn and go our ways would be the quickest accomplished,
and the world of feeling expressed in the prolonged handclasp cannot be told in
mere words. Wfe are sorry to have you go, and we will miss you, but it means
larger opportunities for both of us. We expect, next year, to emulate your
worthy example as Seniors, and we also expect to hear of your attaining still
greater success than you dreamed of here.
Mere words are superliuous, so the Class of 1912 breathes a fond farewell
to the graduating Class of 1911 of the University of Pennsylvania.
., , , K -Il "1AL5aw2f:E'2g
DR. GLASS tstarting for the lecture roomj-All in, boys?
l'l.XU131iICII-NO, sir, but we will be in an hour.
DR. GAY-Saxe, can you suggest another substitute for oats?
Sixxis Cvery boldlyj-Ergot.
DR. M.xRsH,axL1--Xdfliat conditions do we hnd in a case of intestinal parasites:
S'1'12YENS-StO111E't'EilIlS, if they are in the walls of the stomach.
li.XUFNfAN Cpiclcing up a kidney at a post-mortemU-Wfhat kind of a tumor
is this, Doctor?
DR. NIEYER ? P? ??? ????
DR. Ginxss-Stimulants are indicatedg whisky works well in this case.
COLLINS-WV hat brand would you recommend, Doctor? '
CAUGH MAN Cmaking criticism on the list of instruments suggested by Haigh
as necessary if called to visit a colic casej-Would it not be a Good idea to Oo
prepared for a post-mortem?
DR. NIARSHALL-It certainly would if you were called to treat the -case,
Cizoclcliiz Ccopying a prescription from the boardl-Do you mix those drugs,
DR. IQLEIN-I fail to see how they could be combined and not mix.
SHANNON Chearing that a silo 32 feet high and 26 feet in diameter would
hold 346 tons of cut cornl-Wfhen feeding silage do you take it from the top or
off the bottom? Cldowls, mixed with groans and yells of "Put him out,"j
RIQLFSNYDER fthe Assistant Surgeoifs friendj has been known to take the
temperature, pulse and respirations of a dead horse. -
DR. lii.XRSl'I.XLI.-Xvllilt is the temperature, Klein?
lqI.IETN Cxlooking at the thermometer in a dazed mannerij-I believe I must
have put it in wrong end hrst.
CLASS OF '1-913
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j' ULLY in accordance with the well-established custom, the Fresh-
men Class of the Veterinary School wishes to congratulate the
2 - V lf members of the Class of l9ll on the successtul completion of the
course of study prerequisite to the degree of Doctor of Veterinary
'CI' - Medicine ' '
iff?-2:-2 'Y .... ' . .
Although we have spent but a short time in the work you
have just hnished, we have encountered many difficulties in our
attempts to master the intricate problems relative to living organ-
isms and Natures methods. From these- difficulties, and from the experience
we have thus far gained, we can appreciate the hard work you have mastered.
You have set a high standard for the guidance of succeeding classes, and
nothing short of our best endeavors will suffice to establish us or1 the high plane
you have attained. However, we are determined that through no neglect on our
part shall this standard be lowered, and our aim shall be to set up even higher
ideals for our successors.
The Class of l9l3 again wishes to extend sincere and hearty congratulations
to the Class of l9ll on its successful graduation. This marks the beginning of
your professional career, and we hope that you will profitably put into practice the
principles you have been taught as undergraduates, and by so doing bring glory
to your Alma Mater.
Your Class will soon be scattered far and wide, but we feel sure that wherever
the work of our profession calls, you will continuously do honor to Pennsylvania.
RESIDENT S'URGEoN-A professional incrustation on the gluteus of clerlcdom.
ASSTS'l'.XN'l' RlESlDEN'l' SURGRUNS-lDElUglltC1' incrustations.
RlZSlI'IliN'l"'S OFFICIZ-Tlie recipient of incrustations and exfoliations.
A FINM.-A form from which Seniors should be excused.
A AIID-YEAR-IX thing to inonopolize our Saturday half-holidays.
PRocToR-A spineless mercenary pirate on the S-ea of human integrity.
EXUUIQRANT GR.XNUL.'X'l'lON5-Al1lllACSS, disturbing factors, not properly dis-
criminated against in the beginning,
Tomcco-A stimulant to the prohibition law enacted by the Faculty, but ioi
the xfzzdmzfs' observance.
SUSIE-'l'he most intelligent looking member of the Freshman Class.
OP12R.x'r1v15 SURGERY-A roar! cotzzrse.
POST-MoR'r1zM 1-l.xr,n,-A supreme test of ability to practically apply theory
and an excellent check on the clinic.
THE NORMANDIIE-XMllC1'C We drown remorse or celebrate victories. QOui
most popular coursej
Cl'l.Xl'I2l.-FX tour-year course would permit an occasional attendance.
HAMILTON VVALK-FROM THE WEST
N THE year of our beloved President Stevens, February the
'twenty-eighth, 1910, there were gathered together in the Hllfll-
tgrium offtlr anajoinical .laIJTE'a5oiF'y a selgct accumulationdof
.E a mirers o t e no e art of se - e ense. ie prmcipa s in ns
wind-up were one who fought under the nom de plume of "Kid
A," otherwise known as the "Dutchman," and a student better
'A 'i""' iii"A""" ' i'i: "'f:i:':r 6 " known as "Becky," The iight limit was three rounds of three
minutes each, with one-minute intervals. Kid A's seconds were
Davy Sax and Martin Bredt. The student was not supported save by the hot air
of his admirers. The ring was specially constructed by "Heller,', for the occasion,
while brilliant luminosity was given to the ring and surroundings by one of Lod-
holz's "Reflex Arcs."
The crowd was kept clear of the arena by means of one of Erlich's "side
chains." It was said afterwards that the circle was not a true one, having deviated
a little owing to the "complement" that passed from one party to the other.
The referee was Antonio Sainz, who waved his "Policeman's Clubu as he
introduced the combatants to the audience. He then called the men to the center
of the ring and proceeded to read to them the "Marquis of Grays Ferry" rules.
Roth seemed rather nervous, and the student was seen to be wearing burlap
bandages around his wrists, while Kid A, had a Priesnitz dressing over his left
Thyroid. As they shook hands the crowd roared, "Mix it"g Kid' A. promptly
led a long swing to the external auditory meatus, causing numerous hzemorrhagic
suffusions and ecchymoses of the part, and the Student retaliated with a per-
nicious thrust which produced a poikilocytosis in the orbital region.
The crowd roared its appreciation, and sang "Drink a High Ball." This so
enraged Kid A. that he swung viciously at his opponents wishbone, which the
latter dodged. The blow, through Newton's law of gravity, eventually landed
upon the watch of the referee Ctime out for the refereej. He refused to take the
count, however, and for the next five minutes the atmosphere had a more or less
cyanotic tint. Meanwhile the two boys mixed it up freely, and the gong sound-
ing, Kid Afs seconds rushed him to his corner and proceeded to rub him down
with creolin and formaldehyde, and applied hot normal saline solution to his
damaged corrugator supercillii.
Some of the Studentls admirers meanwhile transported their hero to the soak
stalls, and after a good nip of Dimethylaminoazobenzol he returned much re-
Round 2-The Kid led off with a three-bagger, and the Student bunted for a
safety and clinched. The Kid responded with a short uppercut which succeeded in
producing an epistaxis, and as the Student was breathing h-eavily, he blew a
corpuscle of Bizzozero into the Kids aqueous humor. At this point the Kid's
seconds attempted to claim a victory for their man on a foul. But the referee
declared that inasmuch as the combatants were only chickens, they could not lay
claim to that adult stage. The gong again sounded while they were reiterating
with increased vehemence, and each went to his corner with honors even.
Round 3-Both men appeared groggy, and it was plain that each man's
Visage was "cloudy swollen," though their supporters had very cleverly covered
all open abrasions with "l7'eyers patchesfy The Kids seconds were shouting six
to four on their man as he entered the ring, even though he was suffering from
lrido-Cyclo-Choroditis as a result of the Fiendish work of the corpuscle of Bizzo-
zero. The Student led with a left swing, but the Kid deftly dodged it, and on
this error got one home to the dental plate. The Student clinched and called the
Kid a gentleman, which so enraged the Kid that he made a diabolical lunge at his
opponent and, slipping over a "giant cell," fell to the floor. As he fail-ed to rise
on time it was a clear ease of "couldnt come back." So his seconds threw up the
sponge, which came down and struck the referee on the proboscis, and another
light nearly started.
The Student was declared the winner, and was tendered a banquet at B1-ill's.
A sign over the banquet table read: "Lectures come and lectures go, but 'Wfalter'
sleeps on forever."
NV. C. R.
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ALPHA PS1 FRATERNITY
P1'ESilf0lIf, EDWARD M. CURLEY
Qlpba 155i :fraternity
CHAPTER HOUSE, 3703 XVOODLAND AVENUE
Vice-Presideivf, JOHN G. HOPPER
Sefrefary, CHARLES XV. GXVINNER
T1'6fIS1l'I'0l', PHIL H. FULSTOXI
HARRY D. GILL
S. H. GILLTLAND
V. G. IXLIMTLXLL
L. H. ADAAIIS
F. C. BLAIQLEY
H. 'W. BARNES
H. NV. BARNARD
H. P. BOLICK
E. T. BOOTH
E. A. CAHILL
I. D. CECIL
M. I. CONNELLY
H. C. CRAWFORD
J. T. DOLAN
H. N. EAMES
A. N. T- .
I. . GILEILLAN
C. KN. GWINNER
H. S. IRISH
G. R. H. TQAUFFMAN
DR. XV. :HORACE LTOSKINS
DR. LOUIS A. KLEIN
DR. :EDXVARD LUDHOLTZ
DR. F. H. SCHNEIDER
DR. H. M. FARLEY
DR. M. M. FULTON
DR. H. PERCY GILL
DR. M. T. GRIFFIN, I
DR. IOHN I. GRAHAM
DR. XWM. H. IVENS
DR D. 'W. HUGHES
I. F. HUMPHREVILLE
D. D. MANCILL
XMILLIAM I. LEE
. I. M. LAWRENCE
DR. JAMES F. LYNETT
'W. I. DEEGAN
R. H. FESSLER
P. H. FULSTOW
I. G. LIOPPER
I. E. HAENN
NV. H. HASKELL
E. C. HOWELL
M. B. LIERRON
M. E. TCUEHNER
IOI-IN XVIEDER, JR.
LEO J. ROACI-I
O. C. BARDES
E. C. CLEVELAND
. I'TERBERT LOWE
. C. I. MIXRSHIXI.I.
. F. E. MUNCE
. WALTER MCI-TENRY
. CHARLES NEWTON
. T. F. O'DEA
. I. I. PARDUE
. XV. G, PARKER
. T. I. QUINN
. E. T. RYAN
. I. N. ROSENDERGER
. R. S. SARTWELL
. S. G. VXQELSI-I
. XV. G. XVHITE
. I. P. GERETY
. VV. MUMMA
QBmega au Qigma jfraternitp
Cl'1.X1"I'liR PIOUSIZ, 3457 NVALNUT STREET
l'residc'uf, XVM. CIIAS. RING
Vice-Prvsidenl. GUY H. DENNIS
SCC1'Cffll'j', 19lliNliY H. ITLAIGH
Trer1s111'c1', CALVIN XV. MOIII
SDR. SIMON J. J. HARGER DR. STEPHEN LOCKETT
DR. WILLIAM J. LENTZ DR. INLAIQI.. F. MEYER
MR. GEORGE E. NITZSCI-IE
DR EDWARD P. ALTI-IOUSE DR THOMAS ICELLY
DR. JESSE W. BUSHONG DR JAMES G. IXERR
DR HARRY C. CAMRIIELL
DR HOWARD H. CUSTIS
DR. E. S. DEUBLER
DR RAYMOND A. DEYLIN
DR JOHN H. ENGEL
DR. GEORGE XV. FAMOUS
DR HUGH L. FRY
DR S. F. GRTESEMER
AVM. A. PIAINIES
F. H. HARKENSTINE
JOHN L. BOYLAN
FRANK E. LENTZ
IXLEX. M. MECIQIAX'
DR 'VINCENT C. MO3'EIi
DR E. A. PARKER, JR.
DR. BENJAMIN PRICE
DR EDWARD RECOIQIJS, JR.
DR. JOHN REICHEL
H. NV. SCHOENING
EDWIN D. SCHROCK
GEORGE A. SCHXVIXRTZ
FIENRY H. PIAIGH
DR. W'ILLIAM H. IJIOEIJT
DR A. S. HOUCHIN
DR HARRY XV. JAKEMAN
FRED S. JONES
GERRITT P. JUDD
DR. ALBERT N. SMITH
DR. ARTHUR N. SMITH
DR ARTHUR R. SMITH
DR RUDOLPH SPANG
DR G. S. VAN BUSKIRK
DR E. H. YJUNKIER
IRA S. POPE
IGIERBERT B. COOKE
ERNEST C. DEUISLEIR
CALVERT F. GUILFOYLE
BENJAMIN M. BEATTIIE
EDWARD E. BEHRENS
FRED BOERNER, JR.
BAICCLAY F. CARTER
JOI-IN H. DARROW
L. BLAKE DAVIS
GUY H. DENNIS
NORMAN C. CRAIG
HUGH F. DAILEY
NIICI-IAEI. E. DONOHUE, JR.
FRIED S. KLEIN
FRANKLIN J. MLXUICEIQ
CALVIN XIV. MOX'Eli
PAUL F. DEYINE
RICHARD H. FOLSOM
MALCOLM J. FIARKINS
G. NVARD JACKSON
LOUIS P. IXLOSTER
IFIIRAM M. MICHENEIQ
D.-XNIIEI. S. MILLIEIQ
BERNARD J. DIQOLET
CI-IAS. J. MCANULTY
CI-IAS. NV. REED, JR.
IRVIN S. REIFSNX'DIEIl
NYM. CHARLES RING
IWEYIER S. SCI-IWARTZ
PIIENRY C. MOYER
HARRY B. MITCHIELL
NIURREY E. PATRICK
XV.-ALTER C. REIEDEI!
GARIE XV. RILIZY
PETER F. RUNYON
FRANK W. rf.-XYLOR
FRED M. SARDE
LEO A. XVOLFE
OMEGA TAU SIGMA FmxT12RN1Tx'
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X 759 -
ffeciivb Elgfavlhg Co.
w A THE ENGRAVINGS FOR
Qsbrbool of etmfinarp eoirine
Mriihrrsitp of Benasplhania
The course of instruction extends over three academic years, from the last
Friday of September to the third Wednesday of June each year.
The arrangement of studies is as follows:
First Year:-Chemistry, both General and Physiologicalg Materia Medica and
Pharmacy, General Biology, Botany, Histology, Anatomy of the Domestic
Animals, General Hygiene and Animal lndustry.
Secona' Year:-Clinics, Physiology, General Pathology, Pathological Histology,
Practical Bacteriology, Veterinary Anatomy, Zoology, Veterinary Surgery,
Theory and Practice of Veterinary Medicine, and Animal lndustry.
Third Year:-Clinics, Therapeutics, Veterinary Surgery, I-lorseshoeing, Theory
and Practice of Veterinary Medicine, Morbid Anatomy, Canine Medicine,
Veterinary Sanitary Science, Jurisprudence, Obstetrics, Animal lndustry, Meat
Hygiene and Milk Hygiene. Extensive provision is made for laboratory
courses, demonstrations and for practical and clinical instruction.
Another portion of the new building has been completed and additional equipment
installed, and a third section is now in course of construction. The new
building is for exclusive use of the Veterinary School and Hospital, and
provides the most complete equipment in America for Veterinary Teaching.
The teaching staff comprises twenty-nine professors, lecturers and demonstrators, of
whom fifteen are Veterinarians. '
i for aohitional information, or for a catalogue, apply to
louis Q. 531201, T9.HI.ZB.
ZlBean of the Sthool of Veterinary ftleoicilie
Ulinihersttp of ibznnsplhania :: 1: 1: - iBiJiIahtIpbia
OUT OF THE WEST
" The Virginian"
Four Illustrations in
By Gayle Hoskins
"The strongest, most consistent story of the West which has appeared in years, and in many important
points excels 'The Virginianf It marks the author as the possessor of unquestioned literary genius."
-Chicago Daily News
J. B. LIPPINCOTT COMPANY 5515252353
The Narne of
,G 1 1.13 E, RTI
1----I stands for D
Tl-IE BEST IN l-'I-IGTCJGRAPI-IY
The Gilbert Studios have been
'for many years recognized as
the leading Studios forall
college Work :: :: ::
H11 Photographs in this book made by S
C. M. GILBERT
926 Chestnut Street I2 IO Chestnut Street
CN THE WAY TO- THE HOSPITAL
:makers uf gQfQIj:QI'HU2 Qmhulames
GIRARD AVE. AND 8TH ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA.
A Horse's Foot Needs Care
QU Every Veterinarian knows that diseases of the horse may often be traced
to neglect of the foot.
Ill Safety and comfort for horses result as much from proper shoeing as
from clean stables and the removal from the foot of any hard substances which
may have been picked up in the course of a day's travel.
qi A shoer may carefully prepare the hoof, fit the shoe and then spoil his
WOI'k by the use of inferior nails. To run the risk of totally disabling a horse
and of losing business in this way seems absurd, yet it is sometimes done.
111 The use of 'lcheapl' horse nails is always 'la penny wise and a pound foolishl'
sort of policy. All that the shoer can possibly save is a fraction of a cent in
shoeing a horse when he
'JI It has always been the pm- 'll No nail represented to be
pose of the makers of "Cape-
well" nails to produce the best
nail at A fair priceratherthan
the cheapest nail regardless of
quality. The present great
demand for "Capewell" nails
proves the wisdom of this policy.
CHECKED r W t TRADE
HEAD t" lt M
uses inferior nails.
lm 'li ARK
"The Capewelln or the same
as "The Capewelln is the-same
in stock and finish unless it has
the checked head. The
check on the head is the mark
of superior stock nnd workman-
ship. There is safety in shoe-
ing with "The Capewellf'
"CapeWell" Nails Are Safe
ill Fortunately, for horses and owners, most horseshoers in the United States
have learned the advantages of driving a highvclass nail-the best they can get.
Such find that "Capewelln nails do not crimp or split and injure the
Sensitive part of the foot. That "Capewell" nails are stiff enough and
sharp enough to be driven through the hardest hoof without breaking it
down, yet flexible so as to be easily clinched without breaking.
-2-i-They Hold Best i
S The Capewell Horse Nail Company
HARTFORD, CONN., U. S. A.
BRANCIIES-New York-, Buffalo, Philadelphia, Baltimore, New Orleans, Cincinnat
St. Louis, Chicago, Detroit. Denver, Portland. San Francisco,
Toronto, Canada, Mexico City, Dlexioo.
Largest Makers of Horse Nails in the World.
General ililanufarturing fin.
T EWHQWQ QQ?
S SSORS TO ADAM W. LOUT
Beau Qnimals Rrumptlp Bemuheh
AUTOPSlE S MADE WHEN REQUESTED
FOOT OF BIGLER STREET
THE NYE VETERINARY MOUTH SPECULUM
ill To meet the demand for an inexpensive, yet practical Veterinary Mouth
Speculum of domestic manufacture we have added to our stock the instrument
A illustrated in the accompanying cut. It is built along
the same line as our Standard ilSl0.00 Instrument that
xg f" Zigi, f I, has proven so popular among the Veterinary profes-
f j sion, except that the side bars are round and curved,
, instead of flat and straightg furthermore, it is consider-
' if rf ff ably lighter, yet plenty heavy enough to meet the re-
' ' L 'li quirements of the veterinary dentist and others who may
0 have occasion to use it. Very deep semi-lunar cups
PRICE 5157.50 and rubber covered bars accompany this instrument.
Ill Qui' 408 page Illustrated Veterinary Instrument Catalogue is now ready for
distribution. If you are not already equipped with a copy, one will be sent you
via mail, postpaid, promptly upon the receipt of your request.
SI-IPZRP 84 SYVil I I-I
Manufacturers and Importers of High:Grade
Surgical and Veterinary Instruments and Hospital Supplies
I log NORTH WABASH AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.
Two Doors North of Washington Street. A
ELASTIC STOCKINGS ESTABLISHED 1856
JACOB, J. TEUFEL 5: BRO.
Surgical, Dental and Veterinary Instruments
153 N. TWELFTH ST. PHILADELPHIA, PA.
is unquestionably the leader among biological products marketed
I IT SUCCEEDS BECAUSE MADE RIGHT
So are ALL the other preparations we manufacture
THEY ALL WIN THEIR OWN WAY
The Abbott Method is ACTIVE PRINCIPLE IVIEDICATION
EXACT CONVENIENT DEPENDABLE LESS EXPENSIVE
Complete active-principle price-list sent upon request to Veterinarians
Tl-IE ABBOTT ALKALOIDAL COMPANY
New York Seattle San Francisco Toronto fCan.j
ZSI Fifth Avenue 225 Central Bldg. 371 Phelan Bldg. 66 Gerrard St.
London, Eng. Bombay, India ' I
I RUBBER - T
TAIR CUSHIUN HM-
S SHOE PERFECT
- No lameness R' NE' ZZSEQELT
efllw 'ra eac se. 2
Thai s wha! breaks concussion.
That's what prevents slip in . 2
Thhi uhh ik p th fat i
y v .
2 Thai's whai cures Iameness. N0 3
THAT CUSHION? X
E Order through your horseashoer E
- Order 3
1 Revere Rubber Co. by 3
2 Boston. ' ' New York. I H NAME HI
E.-f"l"U"9"9"l " 'IMI'9'V"V"v"D"V"l"C"."'"lil"llvgqv.,..,,1-guivvlwllvlnlllililffl "'.".""'.".""'.".""'.'63
The Prevention and Treatment of Diseases A Valuable, Practical Work
of the Domestic Animals for Horse GWWS and
lncluding Etiology and Symptoms Vetermarlans
fBy KENELM WINSLOW, Mil, M.D. V., B.A.S. CHarv.j
Formerly Inslructorin Zoology, Bussey lnsl., ana' A ssislant professor, 'Ueferinary School of Harvard Univ.
Fronfispiece in colors, cloth, 33.50
THE chief object ol this book is to present in a clear and convenient form the practical treatment of
diseases of the domestic animals. ln accordance with this aim the alphabetical order has been
observed in the text. But, as there are many synonyms lor most disorders, a lull index is appended. The
doses ol drugs are given in the text and also appropriate combinations ol drugs. The latest modes of treat-
ment, which have actually proved successful, are included in this book. The writer is especially fortunate in
being as familiar with recent progress in human medicine as in veterinary practice and has been enabled to
apply many new remedial measures adapted from the former, Symptomatology is considered so tar as to
include a summary ol the more important symptoms upon which diagnosis hangs and to describe symptoms
which it may be necessary to treat. -
Will be sent prepaid to any address by the publishers.
WILLIAM R. JENKINS CU.
Toublislrers of Books Concerning Horses, Callie, Sheep, Swine and 'Dogs
85l and 853 Sixth Avenue, Cor. 48th Street , NEW YORK
Qin' Best Wishes to Class "ll"
PYLE, INNES K BARBIERI
lll5 WAIJNUT STR.EET PHIIAADELPHIA
l I WC Lead the
itit KK Od d in
p p' W For V U E- Q E, Veterinary
if 'si I 11 S tru m e H ts
HAUSSMANN 81 DUNN C0.
MANUFACTURERS, DEALERS AND EXPORTERS OF FIRST-CLASS
VETERINARY SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS
392 South Clark Street A Chicago
FRED L. LEMONT
Hay, Grain and Straw
4522-24 Lancaster Avenue
Bell and Keystone Phones
Erigga' Qtihing Artthvntg
Qllivainut ann 25'-rh Strvrta
Largest Ring and best equipped Riding School
- in the United States.
Special attention to ladies and beginners.
Perfect Mannered Saddle Horses for Sale.
lnstruction under the personal supervision
i of the Proprietors.
ROBERT J. BRIGGS WALTER BRIGGS
W. H. WANAMAKER
e COLLEGE CLOTHES
Clothes that are the last Word for style,
fit, dash and Wear. Clothes that are Lon-
don designed, William Wanamaker cut
and improved. Clothes that bespealc good
taste, that are all Wool, that spell dignity.
Manufactured by V us. Sold to you
direct. No middleman's profits.
You will find men Wearing
W. H. Wanamaker clothes on nearly
every university campus in the East. Let
their judgment guide you as far as
inspecting our line.
High Class Registered jersey and
Berkshire Swine and Shropshire
More famous animals of these breeds
owned by Penshurst Farm than any
other farm in America
WE CAN USUALLY SUPPLY CHOICE
INDIVIDUALS AT MODERATE PRICE -
N. B.-Narberth is on Main Line Penne. R. R., six
m Philadelphia. Come and see our herds and
7 miles fro
l2th AND MARKET PHILADELPHIA flocks.
BRYN MAWR, PA.
BREEDERS OF HIGH-CLASS
Begistereh Qpresbire fllattle
J. R. VALENTINE. MANAGER
Bailey, Banks Sc Biddle Co.
Class and Fraternity Pins
'Ueierinary Department, University of Pennsylvania
College Organizations contemplating the
purchase of Emblems are invited to write
for designs, samples and prices. With the
workshops on the premises, this Company is
enabled to furnish Emblems of the best ,
grade of workmanship and Iinish at the
lowest prices consistent with work of this
College and Scl1oolEmlslems
AN ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
IVIAILED FREE DN REQUEST
I 2 I 8-20-22 CHESTNUT STREET
gifs of fine quality, personally tested
f f RELIABLE
CBAII bulb or long bulb, with ring or withoutj
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
3609 WOODLAND AVE. 3609
J. C. SCHAUT
Qrtistir A :framing
FOR PAINTINGS, ENGRAVINGS
PAINTINGS AND ENGRAVINGS RESTORED
OLD FRAMES REGILDED
44 N. NINTHA ST., PHILADELPHIA
Restaura t and Oysters in nll Styles
Light Lun l Cai lee Cream
CH! illlf Cigars, Tobacc
Bell Phone, Preston 6229 D
015132 Rsnnsplhania Qllafe
IVIRS. H. C. WVIEDENIVIAN, Prop.
P ivnte Dining Rooln for Table Bonrde
on the American Plan at 513.50 per Yveek
3713 Svprune btrzet, iabilahzlpbia, 3951.
Cotrell Sc Leonard
Intercollegiate Bureau of
CAPS and GOWNS
500 Land Title Building
ALBANY, NEW YORK
Important to know that
LOUIS NI. KOLB
34:5 Woodland Avenue
has 500 styles of latest Products of Foreign and Domestic Mills of
Woolens for Gents' Garments to select from at prices 30 Z1 less
than elsewhere, guaranteeing Style, Fit and Worlcmanship
SUITS FROI'l 318.00 UP
Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits to hire. Cleaning, Dyeing, Re-
modelling and Pressing. 31.50 worth of work lorSI .00 by using
KollfscommutalionPressingTicl4et. Gooclscalledlorancl delivered.
Students' Cut, Style and Finish a Specialty
DIEGES 81 CLUST
"If me made fr, in fight"
Oflicial Jewelers of the Leading Colleges,
Schools and Associations
CLASS PINS FRATERNITY PINS MEDALS
CUPS CLASS PIPES, Etc.
WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY
l0ll CHESTNUT ST., - PI-IILAD'A
Eger Supply House
Veterinary Bookseller and
Every Veterinary Student knows
'-ANDR'GAN'S Aeois REED'S Soisrs
WHITE HOUSE CAFE I lVIen's and Boys' Wear I Clothing
Furnishings Hats I
3657 WOODLAND AVENUE
oPPosl'rE U. OF P. DORMS
The "Ball Bulb"
Microscopes and Supplies
4 Veterinary Books
DOLBEY G5 CO.
5615 Woodland Avenue Philadelphia
Custom Tailoring Uniforms
Liveries and Automobile Apparel
1 424- 1 4.26 Chestnut Street
B. P. SWVYMELAR
Groceries and Provisions
S.E.Co1'. 38th Sc Spruce Sts.
- West Philadelphia
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