University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1909 volume:
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T H E Y E A R B C O K
of The College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md
COLLEGE AND HosP1TAL
PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS CF NINETEEN TEN
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7 -' F - Announcement -
' , ,V - .
. j. ze' V Dedication . .
isa 9 ,
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E ,E-Eb-,-. .B 1 nl
e.xd --1!"'fP' 'rw 1' 'Q ' 4
iii' Contributors -
P Editorial Board - -
1 Faculty - . .
'- ln Memoriam-
' Dr. Preston . .
Dr. Trimble .
' Seniors and Histories -
Poem Hot Air - .
uniors - - - - -
- V " Sophornores - - -
1 Freshmen - - - .
' 1 j Medical Student and His
-L . , Reading - . .
. An Atom of Oxygen -
te Hospital StaE - - -
H Essay Contest - - -
Q Reward of a Bachelor -
21.- V '
Zinc Etching -
Sayings of the
Zinc Etching -
Poem, A Prayer
' . ' 96-97
Athletics - - -
The Prize Fight
Zinc Etchings -
Y. M. C. A. .
Passing of the Tank
Grinds, etc. -
A Play - -
Opium Habit -
Zinc Etching -
, X xxx
127 'Wi f X,
I ' '1
illl 11 R
' 1 5 1 ii
fi st 1
:' " " ig?
Nampa nf thr Olnntrihuinrz in "Uhr Gllinirf' IHIJH
DR. SIMON. KNIGHT, '09, KELLEY, 'I0.
DR. RIIHRAH. LONGSDORF, 'IO J. R. FISHER, 'I0.
JUDGES IN PRIZE ESSAY CONTEST. BREHMER, 'I0. A. E.. MANN, 'I2.
TRENT, 'I0. SORRELL, 'O7. THE CLASS HISTORIANS
THE UNKNOWN, FOR WHOM WE ARE NOT RESPONSIBLE.
LOCHER, 'IO. PREZIOSI, '09. LEVINNE, 'I I.
BREHMER, 'I0. SWINT, 'I I.
HAROLD E. LONGSDORF, Pennsylvania,
HARRY L. BREHMER, OhiO,- - -
ROBERT E.. S. KELLEY, Massachusetts,
ROY W. LOCHER, Ohio, -
JOHN J. BURNE, New Jersey, -
GAIL W. KAHLE, Pennsylvania,
JAMES I-I. WALSH, Massachusetts, -
JOSEPH J. KOCYAN, Maryland,
FRANK P. FLEMMING, Canada,
- Literary Editor.
- Literary Editor.
- Art Editor.
Secretary and Treasurer.
mum THE CLINIC
CU CHARLES F. BEVAN, M.D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery, Clinical and Genito-Urinary Surgery, and
Dean of the Faculty.
C21 WILLIAM SIMON, Ph.D., M.D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
C35 J. W. CHAMBERS, M.D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
E141 N. G. KEIRLE, A.lVI., M.D., Sc.D.,
Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Director of Pasteur Institute.
GJ WILLIAM F. Locxwooo, M.D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine.
. C61 GEORGE W. DOBBIN, A.B., M.D.,
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology.
C73 WILLIAM ROYAL STOKES, M.D.,
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
C89 WILLIAM P. SPRATLING, M.D.,
Professor of Physiology and Diseases of the Nervous System.
491 ARCHIBALD C. HARRISON, M.D.,
' Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery.
U05 WILLIAM S. GARDNER, M.D.,
Professor of Gynaecology.
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1'0vR'fHHN THE CLINIC
Eliarultg iilllrnthvrs -Continued
C1 15 HARRY FRIEDENWALD, A.B., M.D.,
Professor of Ophthalniology and Otology.
C125 EDWARD N. BRUSH, M.D.,
Professor of Psychiatry.
C135 C. HAMPSON JONES, M.B., C.M., M.D.,
Professor of Hygiene and Public Health.
C145 JULIUS FRIEDENWALD, A.M., M.D.,
Professor of Diseases of Stomach. and Director of Clinical Laboratory.
C155 JOHN RHHRAH, M.D.,
Pl'-vfcssfvi' uf Diseases of Children, Tlierapentics and Clinical Medicine
C165 CARY B. GAMBLE, JR., AM., M.D.,
Professor of Clinical Medicine.
C175 STANDISH MCCLEARY, M.D.,
Professor of Histology :Intl Special Pathology,
C185 CHARLES F. BLAKE, M.D.,
Professoi' of Hin-r:Irix'e Surgery antl Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Rectum.
C195 FRANK DYER SANGER, M.D.,
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest.
C205 CHARLES E. BRACK, Ph.G., M.D.,
Clinical Professor of Cfbhstoti-ies,
C215 HARVEY Ci. BECK, Ph.Ci., M.D.,
Clinical Professor of Meelicine.
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'T'-date Pr-vfessur uf Parhvllogy and Assismut iu Gemurf,-L'ri1m
Asauriatr ifarultg iilvnthvra
C225 A. ULLNIAN, M.D.,
Ass -:fate Professor of Aunrmuxy aud Assistant in Surge
C235 SAMUEL J. FORT, M.D.,
Associate Professor of Materia Medica aud Phzmrumco
C24-5 ALEx1L's MCGLANNAN. M.D.,
Associate Pr-Qffessor -nf Surgery.
C255 J. HALL PLEASANTS, AB., MD.,
Ass-ciate Pr-flfess-nr of Clinical Medicine.
C265 N1EI.YIN ROSENTHAL, MD..
sr cfzite Professfr of Geuit-j--L'ru1ary Surgery and Der11T:Trfvlffgy,
C275 ALBERTUS COTTON, M.D.,
Associate Prrrfessnr of Urtlmfffpzedic Surgery.
C285 HUBERT C. KNAPP, MD.,
3x95V'C'Wli' Prufesswr 1.-i Hzeruatul-'gy aud Delumsrraror iu Clinical La"frrT
C295 WVALTER D. VVISE, M.D.,
Assistant Prufess-'Ir iu Surgery.
C305 W. XV. REQUARDT, M.D.,
Ass' crate Prwfrss 'T uf Su1'g'::ry.
C315 ARTHUR P. I-IERRINQ, MD.,
Asswcizie Professvfr of Phf'4CVli'fV!'A' and Xcuro-Pathofak
C325 C. W. G. ROHRER, A.M., M.D.,
Assuriziir Iliarultg flHPl11lJPI'5 - Continued
C335 GLENN M. LITSINGER, A.B., M.D.,
Associate Professor of Obstetrics.
C345 G. W. MITCHELL, M.D.,
Aisocizne Pmfuswi' of Discziscs of Nose. Throat, Chest nncl Clinical Medicine,
C355 W. EDWARD MAGRUDER, B.S., M.D.,
.-Xssncintc Prwfessor of Diseases of Children and Clinical llcdicinn
A ' C365 T..FREl?ERICK LEITZ, M.D.,. H
:Xssocizlte Pimtefsiii' wt l3lSC2l.SC4 Dt the btwinzicli Zllltl l.JQi1iD11st1'zitD1' in Llnnfzl
C375 I-l. I-I. HAYNES, M.D.,
Dc111fniNt1':1tfvr uf .-Xnntfnny.
C385 L. J. ROSENTHAL, M.D.,
.Xssifcizitc in Disuzises of Rectum,
C395 ANDREW C. GILLIS, M.D.,
.-X-Qwcizttc in Medicine, De1n4ni4t1'al-11' in Clinical L?llJOn'I'lT.O1'y.
C405 E. NDVAK, M.D.,
:Xwvcizlte in Cyiizvcwlrwgy.
C415 A. FERDINAND R1Es, M.D.,
.Xsmciatc in .-Xnatnniy.
C-425 OTTO SCHAEFER, M.D.,
I,ClNUll9ll'2llUI' Of Eye and Ein' Diicascs
C435 SPENCER M. FREE, A.M., M.D.,
Special Lcctnrcr on Medical Ethice and Economics.
lxf A R-:Tv L
P- -1 N Y
ASS C l E FASH
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3 f 9.N:,5,,
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Assnriatr Eliztrultg frlllrmhrra-Coneluded
C445 I-I. K. FLECKENSTEIN, MD.,
Associate in Eye and Ear.
C455 CHRISTIAN WALDKOENIG, MD.,
Assistant in Clinical Laboratory.
C465 JOHN WADE, NLD.,
Directcr and Demonstrator of Chemical Laboratory.
C475 A. G. BARRETT, NLD.,
Associate in Surgery.
C485 GILBERT F. BUXTON, MD.,
Assistant in Diseases of Children.
C495 J. C.. ONNEN, MD.,
Instructor in Chemistry.
I-l. I-I. I-IAYDEN, M.D.,
Associate Professor ot Applied Anatomy and Surgery.
A. SAMUELS, Ph.G., lVl.D.,
Associate Professor of Gynsecology.
WILLIAM C. STIFLER, MD.,
Demonstrator of Embryology and Comparative Anatomy.
H. M. COHEN, lVl.D.,
Associate in Tropical Medicine.
S. G. DAVIS, lVI.D.,
Lecturer on Anzesthetics and Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
J. STAIGE DAVIS, lVl.D.,
Demonstrator of Surgery.
A. LEE ELLIS, M.D.,
Diseases of Children.
The members of the .Associate Faculty whose pictures do not appear herein have been
omitted, due to the fact that the Committee has been unable to secure them.
THE CLINIC TWENTY-THREE
. Ein illllemnriam
To DR. GEORGE J. PRESTON,
Late Professor of Physiology and Diseases of the Nervous System.
How little We think, as we live from day to day,
Of the true worth of friends whom we pass along our way.
Every hour we,re told of loved ones who have left and entered there,
Where l..ife's roadway has no turning, where they have no cross to bear.
Such sad partings make us ponder, make us feel as though there were
More to Life than mere existence, more to strive and labor for.
just so, from our midst has left us one we honored and admired,
' One who always labored for us, helped us, and who never tired.
His bright smile and cheerful greeting gave each student hope and cheer
As he met us in the classroom many times throughout the year.
Not alone was he our teacher - more than that he seemed to be -
Just one of us, you might say, a friend to all, to you, to me.
He has left us just to journey in that Distant Land afar,
Where the paths are strewn with roses, where each crown is decked with stars.
Though we miss him and we sorrow, yet sweet memories linger yet
Of a life whose sweet example we never shall forget.
R. W. LOCHER.
TWENTY-Form THE, CLINIC
T has seemed to those of us who have been placed in charge of this book, representing as it does the
qv uuul U U
wx Bly student body, that it would be altogether fitting to add a few words, inadequate as they are in giving
expression to our real feelings, to the many beautiful and deserving tributes that have been paid to the
memory of Dr. Trimble, whose portrait appears on the opening page, and to whom we have the
honor to dedicate this book.
Death is a common thing in the providential order of things, as common and equally as familiar as birthg
yet, death, beyond any other event, produces the most profound impression upon the mind. This is true when it
knocks at the door of the humblestg much more so when it overtakes those prominent in life, those who have
achieved honor and success in one or along several lines.
The sudden death of Dr. Trimble, in the prime of life, recalls to our memory the beautiful manner in
which the gifted Dr. Holmes spoke of death in early life, comparing life to a clock which had been wound
by the angel of life to run for three score years and ten, but which through some accident has run down before
the lapse of the allotted time. While Dr. Trimble's stay among us was short, in that brief time we were able
to learn of his true manhood, his kindly and sympathetic nature, the graces of his mind and heart, combining in
one perfect union arniability, sweetness of disposition, gentleness of manner and fine courtesy to all of high or
low station in life who were thrown in contact with him. H
Dr. Trimble was a leading man in the City of Baltimore, not solely in a professional way, but in social as
THE CLINIC TWENTY-FIVE
well. l-le was the true type of a Southern gentleman, courtly and perfect in bearing, with an attractive person-
ality which drew all unconsciously to love and respect him. The variety and character of the positions which
he held ably testify to the commanding influence he exerted in his community.
On the day of his burial the great concourse of people, numbering among them hundreds of students
whom he had so diligently and faithfully labored to instruct in the fundamentals of surgery, and others-promi-
nent men in every walk of life-who had gathered to pay this their last tribute of respect, bore full testimony
of the high place he occupied in the hearts of those who knew him. The Legislature of the Commonwealth
of Maryland, in session, adjourned after news of his death reached that body. All college exercises
were suspended until after his burial, and everywhere little groups of students and Doctors were collected,
grief-stricken beyond measure of belief. A cloud of gloom, dark and impenetrable, had settled over every one,
which time alone, or perhaps the knowledge that our friend had gone to a home of rest, of immortality, could
serve to dispel. Before his death the college bulletin boards were eagerly scanned by all connected with the
college, hoping for the best, but hope was doomed to dismay, for, though all possible that is known to the
science of medicine was done for him, he passed to the great and mysterious beyond on the morning of the
twenty-fourth of February, nineteen hundred eight.
Appropriate resolutions were framed by the students en masse, and action was taken looking to the pur-
chase of a Horal tribute, and it was finally decided to place an oil painting of Dr. Trimble in the college library.
Today an almost perfect likeness hangs on the college walls, the gift of the students to the college.
The sudden manner in which Dr. Trimble died, and the circumstances which attended his death, not only
aroused the sympathy and regret of those who knew him, but of all who learned the sad facts of the case. He
died a martyr to his profession, death coming as the result of his devotion to duty and his disregard for personal
safetyg but to one who was prepared as Dr. Trimble was, we cannot but feel with Ruskin that death is really
a comforter and friend, bringing in his right hand rest and in his left hope.
TWEXIY-six THE. CLINIC
No matter how much we philosophize, and no matter how much comfort we iind in the belief of immor-
tality, we nevertheless are appalled at the change from life to death. Time, Godis healing gift, eventually
helps us over the great gulf of sorrow. Wlule Dr. Trimble has departed from us in body, yet he still is with
us, and shall ever remain in the influences for good that he has left us. Life on earth is the seed time, and this
time of his existence was fully occupied in sowing seeds represented in good deeds, such as consideration for
those about him, and in the consummation of all those things which are represented in Shakespeare's idea of a
man. l-lis life was much the same as the ever-widening, never-ending circles which an object cast into a body of
still water will produce, for as it is impossible to estimate the extent of these circles, so it is beyond our power of
imagination to say to what far-distant age or in what land or country the never ceasing or ending, kindly and
benefiting influence of our departed friend may extend.
We who knew him, miss him, and will miss his ever-pleasant smiley but the memory of his services to
us, the generous manner in which he contributed his time and talents for our benefit, and to other good and
deserving causes, will always linger fondly in our recollections, and his example of right living shall be to us in
our every-day battles what the lighthouse is to the mariner in the storms at sea. l-le has left to those who were
nearer and dearer to him than we, as a heritage, the priceless legacy of an untarnished name and an example
In closing this feeble tribute we feel inclined to add the words pronounced in eulogy, by a friend, on the
death of Marriott Brosius, a distinguished Pennsylvanian, as they express beautifully our own thought:
"That, while green grass will cover his grave, blue skies bend over it, sweet birds sing near it, and the
place will be hallowed ground, yet greener than the grass, fairer than the skies, sweeter than the birds, more
hallowed than the grave itself, will be his fragrant memory enshrined with supreme sacredness in the hearts of
those who knew and loved him." LONGSDORF, 'l0.
THE CLINIC TWENTY smvw
Svrninr Gllatm Gbiiirera
President ........... T. W. CAUSEY.
First Vice-President .... F. WILSON
Second Vice-President .... A. M. REID
Third Vice-President. .T. A. JENKINS
Secretary ............. I-I. A. LANGE
Treasurer ........ .L. ARCHAMBAULT.
Historian ......... W. T. MORRISSEY.
Artist. ................ A. PREZIOSI
Sergeant-at-A rms ..... R. MICI-IELSON
Chairman, W. J. Cos1'ELLo
J. F. O'BRIEN.
J. F. RYAN.
J. G. CALLISON.
J. B. DODRILL.
M. A. ABRAMS C"Mike"J is X Baltimore, Md.
Mike is a graduate of Baltimore City College, '05, and, having acquired
a business training, was chosen manager of the baseball team. He has been
in several disputes as to the disposing of the paraphernalia, but, as yet, has
thrown no light upon the mystery. l-le is no longer interested in athletics, but
devotes his spare time to the society ladies. He has a full-dress suit, but does
not wear it much, as he ordered the trousers turned up at the bottom to show
that he is a student. This the tailor failed to do. Mike flutters around with
"the classy ones."
C. A. ANDREWS f"Sam"I 'I' X Brockton, Mass.
Year Book Committee, '07-'08.
Having prepared himself at Williston Seminary, Sam decided to quit
the farm and cast his fortunes among the Physicians in Baltimore. Some of
the boys say he has very "taking" ways and shows the results of farm feeding
by being one of the best "litters" at school. Sam is suffering from Pruritis
of the oesophagus, which requires an abundance of food to alleviate the
itching. l-le is the despair of his boarding mistress, and he always cleans up
everything in sight at the banquets. The worst that can be said of Sam is
that he is a friend of Charlie Miles.
S. M. ARCHAMBAULT C'Archie"J Arctic Centre, R. I.
Sergeant-at-Arms, '07-'08, Treasurer, '09.
After beating his way through High School, Archie attended St. Hya-
cinthe's Seminary, lVlontreal, Canada, where he tool: a special course in
"How to dress flashy." He seems to have mastered his subject, as few can
equal and none can surpass him in his chosen line. He is a fat, good-natured
child, and minds his own affairs. Archie intends to practice in Japan, and
is tutoring under a Miss Fakis, who resides in Newark, N.
FRANK ATCHINSON f"Foxy G1-andpa"J Norwich, Conn.
He began life very young by cutting his teeth on a crowbar. When a
boy, F rank drove a milk cart, which he says gave more milk than a cow, and
continued this occupation until the board of health interfered. Being deprived
of his livelihood, he became interested in the study of medicine. He is a
product of Yale Medical School, entering the Senior Class at P. Sz S. Since
his arrival, he takes a general interest in the doings about school, but is espe-
cially interested in the Spirochaeta Pallida. Franlis ambition is to become
Chief of the Dispensary Staff.
THIBH T1-na: CLINIC
JAMES K. BIDDLE C'Jim"J A A H 111 A G Athens, Ohio.
Year Book Committee, '07-'08.
The ancient and illustrious city of Athens claims Jim as one of her
famous sons. They say he displays the Grecian characteristics, as no one
can make him squeal when he holds "them." When not down to Sam's,
turn your footsteps toward any of the dancing schools, and you will lind him
taking part in the prize waltzes. Jim possesses a fine voice, and can be heard
singing his latest song, entitled "How can I separate the boys from fifty cents
for the Year Book Committee?"
VICTOR BIDDLE. Q Vic I '13 B H 'P A C9 Athens, Ohio.
Being made when beef was cheap, he graduated from Public High
School, and with the scent of new-mown hay he entered Ohio State University.
After absorbing all the knowledge attainable in that institution, he then
began to teach the young idea to shoot. The thought of becoming a great
surgeon absorbed his mind, and straightway he came to Baltimore, where he
entered P. 81 S. During his Senior year he obtained a berth at the Children's
Home, where he is held in high esteem, as they have fewer children now.
Vic believes children make good angels.
THE CLINIC THIBTWNE
SIMON BLOOM, Russia.
Imported from Russia Clook for trade-mark on right earl. He man-
aged to escape the Custom House oflicials and went to Boston, Mass., where
he learned to eat beans and speak English. Although small of stature, his
large head is a target for everything lying loose. I-le is getting bald, owing
to cerebral development, since his arrival at P. 81 S. He is an ardent Socialist
and can give Roosevelt pointers on "how to run a proper government."
H M BOYD Kentucky.
Fresh from the moonshine district in Kentucky, where every man is his
own bartender, is a nice, handsome, well-meaning son of a chap. I-le grew
a mustache, but the future Mrs. Boyd objected, hence the reason for its
removal. I-le is very kind to animals, and smokes the best brand of cigarettes.
He was formerly a student at the University of Louisville, but didn't like the
brand of firewwater, so came to Baltimore, where he is well liked by all with
whom he comes in contact.
TIHRTY-wo T1-IE CLINIC
ELMER BRADDOCK C'Brad"J CP B H West F inley, -Pa.
Brad hails from VVest Finley fnot on the mapj, and was formerly an
oil worker, and is now trying to work the Faculty for a diploma. He suffers
from a chronic grouch, and somehow can't forget it. He is a good contor-
tionist, and can screw his face into any old shape. Brad is the recipient of
numerous perfumed epistles, and we wonder who she is. I-le is lately known
as "Neighbor," and seems to be the fountain from which all knowledge Hows.
J. D. BUBERT, 'P X Baltimore, Md.
I-le received his early training in public schools, and later took up a
business course. He is a great social light, and it is a case of uhoss and boss"
with him and Harry Lehr. He is very modest, and possesses a good amount
of gray matter. l-le is popular and one of the leaders of the Sunday-School.
He claims he is a model young man-no one doubts him. The girls think
he is real "cute,"
J. G. CALLISON C"Osler"D CP X Lewassy, W. Va.
Osler looks like a real Doctor, and came here from the wilcls of West
Virginia with a dress suit and a set of whiskers. He was the pride of the
girls, but fell from grace during the holidays, when he took unto himself a
wife. l-le has traveled extensively, having stopped off at Cockeysville and
Highlandtown. l-le has made several public speeches and lectured on "The
Crab as a Politician." On entering P. 8: S. he immediately instructed the
"Profs" in the art of medicine. "Prezzie" says it takes a half-nelson to
hold him down. As a lithographer he is the "real cheese," and according to
his own statements, can do more stunts than a circus. '
THOMAS W. CAUSEY C'Tom"J Brunswick, Ca.
President, '09, Year Book Committee, 'O9.
Born at Jesup, he received his preliminary education at public schools,
and later became a stenographer. This training has served him well, as he
can take down anything from a period to a pause in the lectures. l-le then
went into the lumber business, where he met with great success. Tom is the
candy kid orator of the class, and will lend an ear to any one discussing the
negro question. Tom likes the X-ray apparatus as well as he likes Hniggersf'
I-le will listen- to any one, but has some good ideas of his own.
W. J. CosTELLo, Ph.G., Baltimore, Md.
Vice-President, '05-'06g Chairman of Executive Committee, '09,
Costello just happened, and was raised on Mellinis Food. Somehow
J. K. COLEMAN, Honesdale, Pa.
Here is another of the new arrivals at P. 61 S., having entered the Senior
Class. l-le is extremely bright from using Sapolio, and is always dressed
like a horse and buggy, and will stand without hitching. He spent his first
three years of medicine at U. of P., and then came to Baltimore, where he
entered P. 8: S. l-le loves his bed and hates to be disturbed for lectures.
l-le is a specialist on Skin Diseases, and can now diagnose a case of Scabies
he acquired a certain amount of knowledge, and one day, when the Dean
wasn't looking, sneaked into the Maryland University, where he obtained a
Ph.G. l-le then began to dispense Peruna and Lydia Pinkham's Pills, with
the usual fake guarantees. Seeing so many Doctors make easy money, he got
the opinion that he would rather write for pills than make them. Like many
other misguided individuals, he committed matrimony early, but this is not
held against him.
TH IBTY-FIV E
J. D. DINSMORE C"Dens"J Shelburne, N. S.
Dens is popularly known as the "King's Jester," being born somewhere
in the wilds of Nova Scotia. l-le is an ardent advocate of Weir lVlitchell's
Rest Cure, and considers himself quite a social butterfly. l-le is a firm believer
in asepsis, taking a bichloride bath once a week. He is the ,originator of the
famous Dinsmore Piano-Playing Method of Palpation. Dens is a disciple of
Darwin, and can trace his ancestry back to the monkey period. He denies
any relationship to Caruso, of monkey-house fame. He says he has to carry
a club with him when on the street to keep the girls away from him. Dens can
throw "hot air."
J. B. DODRILL f"Doddie"J '-1' X Birch River, W. Va.
Sergeant-at-Arms, '06-'07g Executive Committee, '09.
This horny-handed son of toil is popularly known to his friends as
"Rattlesnake Pete." l-le says that he has seen more snakes than Sam
Andrews. Happy, indeed, will be old Doddie when he can buy his furniture
and settle down on the banks of the Birch River far away. Doddie is strong
on pie, and buys tobacco by the yard, paring it off with a "toad sticker."
an V W:
DE WITT FAUCETT, A.B., Roanoke, Ala.
Year Book Committee, '07-'OSQ Valedictorian.
If you want to hear this old boy use profane language, suggest that the
poor, "clowntrodclen" colored man he allowed to live. Faucett has formed a
partnership with Dr. Gundry for the treatment of nervous diseases, but is
thinking of repucliating it and going over to the Spratling forces. Faucett is
strong on criticism. He is a high "mogul" in the Y. M. C. A., always cross-
ing his lingers before taking a drink.
A. S. FOX, Easton, Pa.
As the name implies, he is a foxy student from some place on the earth.
After finishing at public schools, he entered Medico Chi, of Philadelphia.
but being disgusted with the hoarding mistresses, came to Baltimore. He
possesses a frank look and an open face, especially when eating pie. He
holds a gold medal won at a watermelon-eating contest. Fox was a general
in Coxey's Army.
THE CLINIC Tnmrv-SEVEN
C. D. GORDON, fb X Wharton, N.
The noisiest man in the class, and insists on making a speech on every
possible occasion. Frequently boasts of his female conquests, and says he
ties a knot in his shoestrings for every heart he breaks. His shoestrings are
now full of knots. A very boisterous characterg puts salt in his beer and
drinks his liquor "neat" Truly a bad man.
W. GREENFELD, Baltimore, Md.
I-le chews up his words and spits them out in chunks, so that no one
knows what he is talking about unless they use a Peerless Separator. I-le is
thinking seriously of adopting Vic Bid-:lle as a collaborator in his great work,
"Physiognomy." By the way, did you ever note the size of Greenfelcl's
pedal extremities? I-le has Doclcly green with envy, and even Brad acknowl-
edges that he is in his class. He is considered a bad man, "totes" a gun, and
is an expert on threats.
THIRTYEIGHT THE CLINIC
i EDGAR JENNINGS GROSE., Kesslefs Cross, W. V al
Sex: Male. .
Former Occupation: Farmer and school teacher.
Family History: Negative.
Present Condition: Married, and a student at P. 8: S.
Phys. Exam.: A very genial man, with black hair, and with a fondness
W. A. cmmm 'C'Grir-fri fb X Upper Marlboro, Md.
Griff is local representative of the W. C. T. U., votes the straight Pro-
hibition ticket, and doesn't care who knows itg passes the plate in church,
and is widely known as a philanthropist around election times. I-le has tried
hard to reform Parker, but now considers the case hopeless. Criff says
single life is good enough for him until June 7, l909.
THE CLINIC frnnvry-mm-:
J. B. GROVE CMJ. B."I Petersburg, W. Va.
J. B. is a darling with the weaker and more susceptible sex, but among
his fellow-students he is considered-well, it would be hardly fair to ruin his
reputation. Boasts of being quite a sailor, and says he would rather handle
a uschoonerg' than any other sailing vessel. Rumor had it that he had entered
the matrimonial class, but on tracing it we found it untrue. J. B. was willing,
but the young lady was decidedly unwilling.
? .. . . . "" I
J. E. HARDMAN f"E.d"D 112 B 1'I Reynoldsville, Pa. b
Yea-r Book Committee, '07-'08,
Ed is an authority on baseball and other forms of trivial amusement.
You can hear him any day discussing the merits or demerits of the Baltimore
Baseball Team, and would travel miles to see it Hlicl-Led." Ed says ball
players have degenerated since he was a boy. I-le is very partial to the
theatres. When it comes to laughing, he can put crimps into all of them.
For a real contagious, triple-expansion laugher, Ed is in a class by himself.
FOBTY THE CLINIC
W. G. C. I-IILL, Ph.G. C"Bill"D 'SP X Sislersville, W. Va.
Bill lives in the country, in a big house on the top of a high hill. I-le
boasts of a celery bed in front of it, but doesn't say very much of what is back
of it. Bill is strong on the "ladder of success," and if you never heard -him in
a flight of oratory, in which he climbed to the topmost star, you have missed
half of your life. Bill is decidedly ticklish, and holds the record for moving
JAMES HEWSON C'Jim"J fb B H Newark, N. I. . 7.
It is a wise man who knows where to note, how to note, and what to note.
Jim doesn't take any chances, but notes all the time. Thompson says he
goes so far as to sharpen lead pencils in his sleep. Jim's ability to distinguish
motile from non-motile bacteria is extraordinary-in fact, he is the class
authority on this subject. His failing is an immoderate use of Duke's
TI-IE CLINIC FORTYONE
.1..,..f.Ysv ff -AW v ' ,
B. A. JENKINS fulenksnl 'P X Staten Island, N. Y.
Third Vice-President, '09.
Jenks learned to pull an oar when a small boy, and since his advent to
manhood his chief occupation is pulling legs. He is the most accomplished
"gold brickeru in the class, and when not eating peanuts devotes his time to
"How to do 'emf' He is seen in frequent conversation with Hill, but Hill
is "on," and generally passes his wad to a friend.
Vi.-F .... Y Y ....
A. KNIGHT, do B rr n K A Mt. Clare, W. Va.
As quiet as they make 'em, but when called upon can deliver the goods.
Carries his brains in his sky parlor, and shows no signs of having had them
scrambled. Knight is studying nervous diseases under Faucett, and expects
to become a specialist in this line. Knight has won more medals than a Civil
War veteran, and is in line for one more. He denies authorship of that
famous ode. "Lines to a Bedhugf'
mm-Two THE CLINIC
H. A. LANGE ful-len-raynl Providence, R. 1.
1 Hen-ray has a collection of surgical instruments, and his one delight is
taking them apart and putting them together. I-le goes so far as to wear
l Murphy buttons on his trousers. This embryo surgeon performed his first
surgical operation when nine years old, making a lateral anastomosis between
a tin can and a dog's tail. Hen-ray is seen quite often at Blaney's with a
female, name unknown.
L. A. LEGRIS C"Louie"D Arctic, R. 1.
Having graduated from Public High School, Louie attended St. Hya-
cinthe's Seminary, Canada, where he gained considerable fame by his thesis,
"Do Clams Think?" l-le lives in perpetual fear that his ideas will not
coincide with Lange's. They say Lange has had him on the table several
times when dogs were scarce. Louie still keeps an eye on Archie, as he is
entrusted to his care.
THE CLINIC FORTY-THREE
i K .
J. A. Locks, Brooklyn, N. YQ
You would hardly know this, as Locke has recently changed his face.
I-le has been a frequent visitor at the medical meetings since the Faculty has
"set 'em up." There is a rumor that he is engaged to Carrie Nation, but
he denies the soft impeachment. Before studying medicine he was employed
as "bouncer" at Tom Sharkeyis.
O. S. LLOYD C'Ollie"J Baltimore, M d.
Stamped "made in Baltimore" and guaranteed to give satisfaction or ,
money refunded. He is an expert on anaesthesia, and Dr. Bevan's pet nurse
on Saturday mornings. Ollie is a wrestler of no mean ability, and claims
the honors in East Baltimore. I-le is one of those good-natured boys with
more friends than he has money. Ollie owns a bank.
R. A. MICKELSON C"Mike"J Banorsburg, South Africa.
Mike was formerly chief adviser of Oom Paul, whose administration
was a decided failure. Upon being deprived of his title as Count, he decided
to come to America, and entered into a ,conspiracy with Greenfeld to obtain
a diploma. Mike has an extensive library, and wears white socks. When
reciting he goes back to the ANTEDILUVIAN days before he "strikes" the point.
Mike is not a "heathen."
C. H. MACLEAN f"Mac"D 'P B U Prince Edward Island, Canada.
Mac is the first, last and only real rapid-fire, triple-expansion, double-
back-action, hook-up-and-go-ahead pitchfork orator in the classg knows what
he wants to say, and finds it hard enough to get adjectives to suit. Since his
arrival at P. 81 S. he has held more positions than one can count. By the
way, Mac has been leading a double life for three years, and has just been
found out. Mrs. Mac, when did it happen?
THE CLINIC FOBTY-FIVE
W. T. MORRISSEY, A.B., Unionville, Conn.
Vice-President, '07-'08g Historian, '09, .
Commonly called "Bill"g comes from a small jerkwater town in Con-
necticut. He holds a degree from Holy Cross, though how he obtained it is
a mystery. He then migrated to a military academy, where he assumed a
commanding way. He is pleasant and congenial and gained great renown
at the George Washington University by writing a series of articles entitled
"The Political Prospects of the Peruviansf' He is a particular friend of
Dinsmore. "Nuff sed."
G. A. NOLAND C'Georgie"D QBII Ashburn, V a-
,Straight from the pines where he attended the little red schoolhouse, he
decided to come out into the world. At first he was infected with the "blues,"
but constant association with the ladies left him almost normal. Georgie is
a real sport, and looks like a bantam rooster with his trousers turned up at
the bottom. He has a line set of spurs, as he certainly can go some.
FORTY-SIX THE CLINIC
1 J. F. O'BR1EN C'jack"j fb B H Fall River, Mass.
Year Book Committee, '07-'08, Executive Committee, '09,
For a long time Jack was undecided whether he would give up athletics
or become a healer of the sick, but after much persuasion decided on the latter.
It was his misfortune to become inoculated with the Bacillus Amoris, and since
that time has become an idealist. We all wonder why he is so partial to the
nurses. No matter how busy. Jack will always give his attention when dis-
cussing the question of love. Jack has it bad.
A. A. PARKER fujudgenl 'I' X Pocomoke City, Md.
lt's a sad story, but this had to be, and Pocomoke was the place picked
for him. Judge was born in the winter, and got so thoroughly chilled that he
has never gotten over it, judging from the way he hugs the radiator. Judge
and Griff can be found in a hair-pulling contest between lectures. He will
make the natives "sit up and take notice" when he returns to his native town.
T1-15, CUNIC 1-osrv-smvm
ARRIELLO PREz1os1 C"Prezzie"D Stamford, Conn.
Prezzie is a little runt from Little Italy, and a subscriber to the oflicial
Black I-land sheet. He was cut short in his Whisker-growing career by eating
spaghetti. I-lis chief ambition in life is to roll up his sleeves, stroll through the
dispensary and pretend to the patients he is a real live doctor. Prezzie is a
good artist and story-tellerg his latest, "How I Killed a Rat," in English and
W. G. PHILLIPS, New Freeport, Pa.
Phillips, the silent, arrived from the oil regions with dusky face and much
in need of a hair cut. l-le knows all about nitro-glycerine, with the exception
of its formula, talks about oil, drinks nothing but oil, and burns it late at
night. s l-le is the champion of Prohibition, and believes in Women's Rights.
Phillips doesn't smoke. Amen!
Foamy-EIGHT THE CLINIQ
R. D. QUILLEN, Letarl F alls, Ohio.
This fat, sawed-off, hammered-down youngster, who never gets enough
to eat, comes from the Buckeye State. l-le attended Ohio University, and
after being "fired" out, freighted his way to Baltimore with two handkerchiefs
and a slouch hat. He has pronounced musical ability, and canplay forty-
seven different instruments, including "poker" and "seven-up." Ralph is a
good student, and has a lady of his own.
A. M. REID, 'ID B H Clarion, Pa.
Second Vice-President, '09.
Started in life as an oflice boy with a practitioner of the old school. The
doctor claims he was extremely valuable as ballast in his light runabout, but,
on discovering he was drinking the gasoline, "fired" him. For a while he
lectured at Dr. Gundry's Sanitarium, but on account of cerebral affections
decided to quit. Reid's hair is falling fast.
RICHARD W. RICE f"Dick"D 49 X Windsor, Conn.
I-lats off to the greatest politician in school. No schemes are concocted
that Dick does not know the inside workings. He is an expert drug man,
having traveled the States expounding the merits of his pills. l-le is an ardent
admirer of Billy Sunday, always singing his praises. Dick can trace ball-
players back to the Hood. He has ambitions of becoming a soloist, but we
are somewhat doubtful as to whether his efforts will be crowned with success.
Perhaps the orphans will listen to him when they wish to go to sleep.
J. F. RYAN, Providence, R. I.
. Executive Committee, 'O9.
'They say Frank was the biggest boy born in his community for years.
He has the characteristics of many great men, with the physique of a Fitz-
simmons, the wit of a Mark Twain, and a voice rivaling that of Caruso. His
father was very fond of children, hence Frank was raised with the rest of the
family. He has a polished manner in answering at a quiz, and the Profs.
have to "go some" to stick him.
N. SHIHADEH Q"Nick"J jerusalem, Palestine.
Bom in the far-away Holy Lands, Nick received his education at the
University of Palestine. His life has been an eventful one, for when scarcely e
out of swaddling clothes he started in driving camels. Tiring of this, he
started for the New World, and on landing received an offer from the St.
Louis Exposition Committee to exhibit himself as a dancing dervish. Nick
made a barrel of money, for he drew large crowds. He is now the expert on
Opsonic work. He is the original section "buster" and a real "candy kid."
J. A. RIFFE f"Bunk"J 'P B H B G9 H Hinton, W. Va.
Captured somewhere in the jungles of West Virginia, where the woods
were so thick that Bunk only had one way to grow-namely, up. He can
get a job any time advertising Juniper Tar. Bunk looks like a long drink of
water, and says that digestion does not begin for several hours after eating, on
account of his stomach being so far from his mouth. His great oration on
"They shall not change the name of Arkansas" has been delivered before the
crowned heads of Europe.
THE CLiN1c mfw-ONE
L. F. SANTOS, M ayaguez, P. R.
A very excitable individual from over the seas. I-le was brought up on
a plantationg speaks Spanish and broken English. When reciting, answers
with his fingers, face, feet, and draws circles, finally says he doesn't know.
He is an expert Obstetrician, and follows Dinsmore's Piano-Playing Method
of Palpation. Santos likes the American girls, and says he will take one
home with him.
A E SMITH CPX Morgantown, W. Va.
No relation to Captain John, of historic fame. Formerly grew apples
and gooseberry bushes in West Virginia. Later joined the Salvation Army,
and began to study medicine at West Virginia University, from which place
he migrated to P. 8: S. Smith has gained a great reputation among the East
Pratt street section as an Obstetrician. He is a benedict and looks as though
he was happy.
K. H. TALBOTT C'Tal"J 'P B U A Y Y Middleport, Ohio.
A "has-been" ball player from Ohio. He attended High School, after
which he Worked in a general store, selling anything from a toothpick to a
cofiin. After he had been nhredn he went to Ohio University, and later
decided to study medicine at Baltimore. He is a member in good standing
of "Sam's Club," and owns a blue sweater. He is also a Knight of the Order
of "Turned-Up Pants." Tal is a great admirer of bull pups.
'Year Book Committee, '07-'08,
W. F. SULLIVAN C"Su1ly"J Milville, Mass.
Sully, the pompous, dignified individual with golden locks, hails from
some mart of the broad, expansive bosom of Massachusetts. For figure none
but Count Boni can compare. Whether he wears K. 81 Gfs or C. 81 B.'s
we never could determine. He is extremely unpopular with the boarding
mistresses, owing to his article on student feeding. Sully is the ,possessor of
intestinal cestodes, which he feeds generously t.i.d. They say he is a "winner"
with the ladies.
TI-IE CLINIC FIFTY-THREE
A. THOMPSON, 1 Waverly, Mass.
Executive Committee, '09. I
Past history negativeg denies a birthplace: gives. no history of a pre-
liminary educationg big, breezy and bellicose, and nice to look upon, if you
like to see all qualities in a bulk. He wears a Hstealthy starei' with much
pride and dignity. Some think his former occupation was that of a burglar,
as he always carries a flashlight, hammer and corkscrew.
A. UREVITZ, Caisui, Russia.
One of the followers of Dowie, but had to quit the tribe, being unwilling
to part with the coin. I-le attended Rutgers College for two years, and took
three years in medicine at the University of Richmond. This is "IT" who is
seen strutting about Charles street swinging a cane. Is it clue to weakness of
the legs or of the head?
WILLIAM VEENSTRA C'Bill"J Paterson, N. 1.
Historian, '06-'07g Prophet, 'O9.
Bill arrived from the anarchist center, where blood flows thicker than
water and the red Hag always waves. Bill must have drunk the blood and
preserved the blood, as he is always a danger signal to Vic Biddle. Finished
High School and then taught in a Prep. School. During this time he man-
aged to pick up a choice vocabulary of slang. Some of us think the "Story
of a Freshman" is his own experience. Bill is an expert on parliamentary
rules, and should be in the Senate.
FELIX VILELLA, M ayaguez, P. R.
Another foreign importation. Owns a couple of plantations and makes
his own cigarettes. l-le is a very impressive looking chap, and is a fine
fashion plate. l-le has ambitions to become a great surgeon, and is longing
for an operation on the cerebellum. l-le is a good "sport" and doesn't mind
losing a nickel.
THE CLINIC Frm-FNB
J. I-I. WELLER, CIP X Newburgh, N. Y.
A quiet, well-mannered fellow from the Empire State, and can explain
l the difference between a dummy and a camel-back. l-le was formerly "Knight
of the Grip," and can tell some "racy ones." Weller is devoted to art, and
from reports takes his meals at Walters Art Gallery. He rooms with Nick,
the camel merchant, and knows the proper per cent. of alcohol in all drinks.
J. F. WILSON f"Jim"J Reedsville, Ohio.
Secretary and Treasurer, '05-'06,
Every one knows the quality of Wilson, and his friendship is eagerly V e
sought by all the students. At school Jim is a pillar of the Y. M. C. A.,
and denies any acquaintance with his famous namesake. He and Hewson
are rivals as to who can take the best notes. Jim is there with the quality.
' at 6 ' 1
f N A Q ' D -
15 L , .s its
Q Q d f
J mu Y M Eta
, g is " x if tif? llllllli i T
3 Four years have passed smce we entered the . l
4' Tiff it-sf1,,.'i11iiai ' ge fax? - ' Tiff . ,E PJ'-5.315 '
sacred portals of the P. 81 S., each man hoping that H .T
one day he would become the master of all.diseases Q
to which man is heir. How little we realized the
g many hours of tedious study we would have to spend 5, 2 e A
Q before we would, even in a measure, accomplish our g I if
!5 1, l ambition. During the first few weeks we were the it Q V
3 1113 -V 1 I 2' . . ff 91 I W fi:-5 iff it gf fl-7
are rl unwlllmg guests of the Sore- , on Whom .We rim -if
. looked with askance, but acquiesced in a most dutiful
ll it manner to all their commands, until we thought it H
E' 5 time to assert some of our rights. Accordingly, " l, if i
' 252111 - -I . . - es . . n . Y lf fl: M4 f'
F It L believing that m umty there IS strength, and that , J ,iiisiggx H I4
A ti , j without a leader we would have to suffer indefinite T 5
i i humiliation at their hands, we gathered in one '. ft if
F 3 'S r' of the most secluded corners of the " i Hi 4.5,lli,llI1ff!lll1l4,iQi li
e building, where we became organized ' F 'i
1+ -- - .. W and chose the man who was to direct us , ,,.. w ..31 ?l:i,3ll Ylflii rj lllll
THE CLINIC FIHY-SEVEN
against the foe. This difficult but honorable task fell to the lot of big Vic Biddle, who, with an able body
of assistants, piloted us through the most difficult strait of our college life. At this meeting the following men
were elected oflicers for the ensuing year: Victor Biddle, Presidentg W. Costello, Vice-Presidentg F.
Wilson, Secretary and Treasurer, and G. A. Anderson, Sergeant-at-Arms.
To say that we received our share of tanking would be putting it mildlyg we surrendered after a fierce
battle. No mercy was shown for our feelings or wearing apparel. For a time things began to brighten
until we entered the dissecting room, where we were confronted with the following set of rules: "No smoking of
cigarsg no loud or unnecessary talking," and, above all, "we were never to enter the room until our superiors had
properly arranged themselves for work."
However, as time went on, and we became better acquainted with each other, we sat for the time-honored
class picture. This was considered our first decisive victory, as the picture was taken before the horde of Sophs
made their attack, and by some adept manoeuvre the photographer was placed on a passing trolley with the plate
safely tucked under his arm, much to the chagrin of his pursuers.
ln baseball we shone as the bright lights, when, with Boness, the clever fielder, and Bailey, the fleet-footed
fielder, the Sophs were taken into camp by an overwhelming defeat. '
During the remainder of the year all our energies were centered on the much-dreaded "exams" in order
that we might come back the following year as full-fledged Sophs.
Refreshed by the long vacation, we returned, ready to resume the work where we had left off, and imme-
diately began to entertain and initiate the Freshies into the mysteries of college life. Being mindful of the old
adage, "Do unto others as others have done unto you," we carried out the class rush and tanking, returning with
the palm of the victor.
One event especially worthy of mention took place when, stationing ourselves in the dissecting room, at the
signal of Dick Rice, we turned the hose on the Freshmen, literally drowning them out. Another fierce encounter
FIFTY-EIGHT THE CLINIC
followed, in which lVlcClean, Vic Biddle, Bailey and O'Brien did the bulk of the work in overpowering the
Next in order of events came the taking of the Freshman class picture. As we were seated in Dr. Fort's
Pharmacology room, some one tipped us off that the affair was in progress. With one accord we immediately
hastened to the scene, almost causing heart failure to our professor by the manner of our exit. With regret we
confess our attempt to disrupt their little band was futile, for they had already achieved their ambition.
This year we were again crowned with success in baseball, having defeated the Freshies in a one-sided game.
During the year the following officers were elected: President, R. W. Riceg Vice-President, James Hew-
song Secretary, W. Gardnerg Treasurer, W. A. Griffithg Historian, William Veenstrag Sergeant-at-Arms,
J. B. Dodrill.
There were no unusual events during the next few months until we selected the men who were to manage
the publication of the Year Book. This caused no little excitement, as there was a rivalry between the "Frats"
and the "Barbarians" as to whom should be the representatives. After a somewhat lengthy discussion all was
amicably settled and the following men elected: O'Brien, Causey, Hardman, Biddle, Talbot, Andrews,
Parker and Faucett.
The final "exams" were quickly approaching, and for the rest of the term our undivided attention was given
to them. These having been successfully passed, we returned to our homes to enjoy the long-wished-for vacation.
With reminiscences of a delightful Summer, we again returned in the Fall of '07 to the scenes of our labors,
filled with the determination to work still harder, as we were fast approaching the goal of our ambition. This
was the most dreaded of all years, as we had so many new branches that we thought nothing save a superhuman
effort would land us safely across the abyss. The year began with the election of officers, and this, unlike the
previous year, was unusually quiet, with the result that the following men were chosen: Elmer Braddock,
Presidentg W. T. Morrissey, Vice-Presidentg Michael Abrams, Secretaryg C. D. Gordon, Treasurerg G.
Callison, l-listoriang Amelio Preziosi, Artist.
THE CLINIC FIFTY-NINE
From now on everything moved quietly, except with the Year Book Committee, who were constantly
making appeals for subscriptions, and whose eloquent addresses produced anything but the effect desired.
On February 24, l908, we were all shocked to learn of the untimely death of our dear Professor, Dr.
Trimble. Each class looked upon him as an honorary member, and all deeply felt his loss.
As history repeats itself, so do the exams., and we again found ourselves preparing to do them justice. These
over, we returned to our homes, anxiously awaiting the "returns," During the summer God had seen fit to take
away another of our beloved professors, Dr. Preston. On our return to college memorial services were held in
the large amphitheatre.
This year Bevin, Bonness, Sweeney, Silverstein and Foonini cast their fortunes in other fields, While their
places were taken by Atchinson, F ox, Boyd, Coleman, Bloom, Grose and Urevitz.
The boys began their work this year with unusual vigor. This same spirit was very much in evidence
during the compaign of class elections. Every time one entered the school he was met by some one extending
the glad hand who had an axe to grind. It was a case of the survival of the fittest-"Frat" against "non-Frat."
Every scheme imaginable was brought into play, each one doing his utmost in order that his side would be the
victor. However, after the first ballot the victory was conceded to the "non-l:'rats," and as a result the follow-
ing men were elected: President, T. W. Causeyg First Vice-President, F. Wilson, Second Vice-President,
A. M. Reid, Third Vice-President, B. A. Jenkinsg Secretary, I-l. A. Langeg Treasurer, I... M. Archambaultg
Historian, W. T. Morrissey, Sergeant-at-Arms, R. A. Michelson, Artist, A. Preziosig Prophet, W. Veenstrag
Valedictorian, T. W. Causeyg Executive Committee, VV. Costello fchairmanl, F. Ryan, A. Thompson,
J. B. Dodrill, G. Callison, F. O'Brien.
And now the time has come when we shall leave our friends and dear Alma Mater, to go forth into the
world and assume the responsibilities incumbent upon every medical man. Ours is a noble calling, and we fer-
vently trust that none of the Class of '09 will mar the high standard we have already set, that we shall reflect
honor and glory not only on ourselves, but also upon our dear professors, who have labored so faithfully with us
in our work, is our sole desire.
"Father, tell me what is Hot Air ?i'
Asked an eager, anxious lad.
"Son, replied the loving father,
"Hot Air means both good and bad.
As a literal translation,
Hot air is the gas that's found
Around about the furnaces,
llihere coal and wood abound.
But in jesting bar-room parlance
Hot Air stands for something more,
It's a salve to heal the suckers
XVho imagine they are sore.
YVhen a guy comes up and strings you
With a story thatis not rare,
All about a check that's coming,
Take my word, son, that's Hot Air.
Should another guy approach you
XV ith a lovely tale of woe,
Mentioning that he knew you
In the buried long agog
And should he edge up to you closely,
'While he gently strokes his hair,
And whisper about a small loan,
Just believe me, that's Hot Air.
Now, this useful by-product of carbon
Is not made alone for meng
Vlfomen use it to advantage
In their business, now and then.
If a lady lack in morals
Fondly calls you "Teddy Bear,"
VVhile your good coin she is burning,
Lad, she's handing you Hot Air."
If you cop a little fairy
l1Vhile the lights are burning bright,
And the horse of dawn is racing
Down the beaten track of night,
And she says it never happened
In her virgin life before,
And that drink and she were strangers
'Till you butted in the door,
And she tells you of her mamma,
And the things she doesn't dare,
Take a 'Ahunchf' my son, and shake her-
All these bluifs are just Hot Air.
As a means of producing heat
In many places, you will find
That this product of the furnace
Has other elements beaten blind.
But for any other purpose
Don't accept it, pass it byg
You may not detect its presence,
But watch, and nail it with your eye.
"lt is hard to tell the distance
Frogs may leap from where they sit and stare."
This thought may illustrate the meaning
Of this classic term, "Hot Air."
Loucspoizr AND QU1NN, '10,
THE CLINIC SI H0
llnnim' 0112155 Gbiiirvrz
H isiorian ......
Sergeant-at-A rms . . .
...J. W. HUGHES
....C. W. MAXON
.....D. J. CRONIN
.J. P. HANRAHAN
...F. F. HoLRoYD
W. J. FROITZHEIM
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i -L . . b Fin or many, many hundreds of years it has ig
h e Qg v b een tie custom of mankind that the, deeds of Q1 f QQ. r
the truly great should be inscribed upon parch-
ment or paper and .filed away among the Q
archives of the land in which they dwelt, in L ,4-Q ff
' i order that those who came afterward, by read- 'E' " QI
gr "f la E 5 ing of their achievements, should strive to emu- I - '
' 23 I - - 1 3115.1 ,
5 X 2- E ate their glories. 4 . is
ig I, 51 For this purpose, and thls alone, the , 3 5 ,QR
author has taken his Bulldog Special Parker 'E ff l
,Qs T 5 3 Pen In his good right hand, and hereby endeav- if A'
ors, in modest and unassuming orthography, to Tfg 4 iff
, Chronicle the History of the Class of l9l0. Z'
In the early autumn of l906 we came 5,
l ' together "from the wide world .everywhere - '
r one from the land of the tropical palms, one 3 I
5 p from New Brunswiclis pines, and another j g g
. ENA,-,gsg1 whose clothing bore the odors of Nova
Es'-n' Scotia mackerel. These, with the rest of
3 , Am t us, who were "to the manner born," made F' I l g
SIXTY-S11 THE CLINIC
up the body of notables whose story we are going to tell. The troubles of picture-taking, the conferring of the
Water Tank Degree, and the hurling of adipose tissue belonging to the late lamented Susan Smith or Rev.
George Washington Johnston are tribulations of which so much has previously been said that they may pass
with mere mention. Suffice it to say we bore the blunt like men, and soon learned to swallow the decoction that
made Martini famous, not forgetting in the meanwhile the name "Milwaukee," and were happy. Contact
with Sophs. made our rough places smoother and fitted us for the honors to come, which were many.
Time rolled on, as it has been in the habit of doingg 1906 was numbered with the past, and when we gath-
ered again our verdancy was gone - we were Sophomores. What we did to the Freshies was enough, we had
some struggles, to be sure, as when they attempted to have their picture made, when they entered the Anatomical
Laboratory, and on the ball tield, but they amounted to nothing. To us the year of l907 was a march of
The whirligig went ong I907 was gone and 1908 reigned in her stead. Once more we came together,
greater this time than ever before. By a process of evolution the Sophs. had become Juniors. With new-bom
courage we attacked the difhculties that beset us, which, by the way, were numberless. First came the Clinical
Laboratory exam., and then the mid-year's and others too numerous to mention. Our new-found powers swept
opposition from our path and made triumph an assured fact.
With our long-continued period of success at our backs, we may confidently face whatever the future
may have in store for us. But, H-l! what's the use of anticipating? Some poor devil will be roped in as
Historian next year and will tell you all about it.
FRED F. HOLROYD, Class Historian.
THE CLINIC SIXTY-SEVEN
Snphnmure Gllaaz Gbflirrra emit iilull
I ' f President ....... ..... M . W. KUHLMAN.
Q, B Vice-President ..... ...... N . I-I. BAILEY.
? S ecre tary ..... ..... T . J. ROCHE.
9 Treasurer ..... .... E . S. HAMILTON.
Historian ......... ..... J . F. SHEA.
Sergeant-at-Arms ..... .... W . D. KAI-ILE.
AYD, F .J ......... ..... B altimore, Md. BRADLEY, J. L .... ..... E lizabeth, N. J.
BAUMGARTNER, C. .... ..... B runswiek, Ga. BALL, A. N .... .... C ummington, Mass.
BAILEY, N. H ..... .... H artford, Conn. BROWN , F. H ..... ..... B eaver, W. Va.
CALILAHAN, J. W ..... .
CARPENTER, J. W.
ECKERDT, A. B .....
FIALKOWSKI, S. J.. . . . . .
COOKE, W. T. ...... . . .
HARMON, H. E. . .
HAMILTON, E. S .... . . .
HANIFIN, J. F ....
. . . .Norwich, Conn
. . . .Attlebo1'o, Mass
. . . .Baltimore, Md
. . . . .Baltimore, Md
. .Pieclmont, W. Va
. . .Chillicothe, Ohio
. Fayetteville, W. Va
. . .Beleherton, Mass
HOGAN, F ........ ..... N ew Haven, Conn
HEIL, C. F ........... .
HUTCI-IINSON, F. H ......
HALL, A. C ......
HEYMAN, P ........ . . .
JENNINGS, F. L. . .
KATZAN, P ......
KAI-ILE, W. D ....
.....Camden, N. J
.....NewpOrt, R. I
Buckhannon, W. Va
.....Newark, N. J
. . . . .Hamilton, Mcl
. . . . .Baltimore, Md.
. .Bluefielcl, W. Va
KUGAN, F ....... ..... N ew Haven, Conn
KUHLMAN, M. W ....
KOI-ILER, H. W ..... ..........
KILBOURN, J. B ..... .
...... .Ursina, Pa.
. . . .Hartforcl, Conn
LAWSON, A. F. . .
LEVINE, S. S ....
MORRISON, F. J. .
MILLER, H. S. . .
MAKIN, J. B ....
MARSCHNER, J. E .........
MUTCI-ILER, H. R
NORRIS, L. F ....
O,CONNOR, J. V.
PINKUS, E. J ....
ROCHE, T. J ....
SI-IEA, J. F ......
SMYSER, J. D ....
SMITH, P. T ....
SWINT, B. J .....
THOCKELSON, J. .
TRIPPETT, K. H.
WHITCOMB, N. B
WILLIAMS, L. V.
ZURCI-IER, C. W.
. ..... Weston, W. Va.
. . .Rocl.cville, Conn.
New London, Conn.
. .VVilrningtOn, Del.
. . . . . . . .Point Pleasant, N.
. Wheeling, W. Va.
. .Woonsocket, R. I.
. . . .Merida, Yucatan, Nlexico.
. . . .Westerly, R. I.
. ....... Holyoke, Mass.
Perth Amboy, N.
.. . . . .Newport, R. I.
. . .Pickens, W. Va.
. . . .......... Laurel, Del.
. . . . . . . .Buckhannon, W. Va.
. . . .Walton, N. Y.
. . . .... Chillicothe, Ohio.
. i Q'
E Q J 1 2.
, SRF s, af' s
Valli f Y - E 1
W 2 uni ui Y? f
l lp Bemis omni if
. if S SONOMMS, ' As Sophomores we gathered October l, 1908, to zealously
l W'WmE,,,,,,,L,,E pursue the second year of our medical course. Of last year's Fresh-
OCTOBER-1-1908 man Class, six had gone to other schools, but we have been fortunate
AWNW "M W' 0' in obtaining the same number of new members in our enrollment.
'f0ilPtP?flTjl'?U5" ,4wA h At out first class meeting we elected as President, Mr. M. W.
, 1 Kuhlmang Vice-President, Mr. N. H. Baileyg Treasurer, Mr.
l-lamlltong Secretary, Mr. T. Roche, Historian, Mr. H. E.. Brad-
. . ' 4 , z - gi-51?-T-13.24
Nuff . 3 ley: Sergeant-at-Arms, Mr. D. W. Kahle.
e lf lf ff-N: The good-fellowship that prevails, not only in our class, but
' S i lt- X, ' i throughout the school, is unexcelled anywhere. The interest which
we have shown in lectures, laboratories and quizzes is pralseworthy.
33lVlMNllU Wm Every one of us realize upon entering our life's work that attention
Uwwwg U5 and energy will gain for us our object.
V EE- 7 As Sophomores we had to prove to the upper classmen that the
Freshmen were our inferiors. During the first week of school a series
f 'I A
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THE CLINIC SEfENTY-ONE
of rushes took place, but no "tanking" occurred, as the Faculty had, during vacation, put that very useful and
highly ornamental piece of workmanship hors cle combat. Finally, a code of rules was sent them, and as they have
followed each and every one, there has been no cause for further interference on our part.
In years past it was customary to have the two lower classes in the dissecting room together. What hap-
pened belongs to the history of other classes. This year the classes are separated, and the amusement previously
furnished is greatly missed. To Drs. Haynes and Stiller, for their valuable instructions, we must extend our
gratilicationsg we feel as though our knowledge of dissecting has vastly increased, and the afternoons spent there
have not only been profitable, but exceedingly pleasant.
' The plan of holding mid-year examinations adopted by the Faculty meets with the approval of our class.
Each one of us likes to know at the end of a term what progress we are making in our studies. After the holding
of the above-mentioned examinations school closed, December I9, for the Christmas vacation.
On Monday, January 4, l909, we assembled for the second semester. Sadness prevailed in our hearts, for
during the Christmas holidays our Historian, Mr. H. E. Bradley, was claimed by death. As a student he was
brilliant: as a man, he had characterg as a Christian, he was sincere. Words cannot express our sympathy, nor
deeds the true value in which he was held.
The baseball game to be held this spring between Sophomores and Freshmen is already arousing much
interest. Some of our men have gone in to practice, and Bailey is rehearsing some new yells to be used on the
side lines. We are determined this year to gain the victory, and if hard practice counts, we will be the class
with the big end of the score.
In conclusion, we hope that all future Sophomore classes of P. 8: S. will bear themselves as nobly and
uphold Sophomore "dignity" as has the Class of Nineteen hundred eleven.
Un iqnrarv ii. Erahlvg
"In the midst of life we are in death." How seldom, if ever, is the truth of
this old saying appreciated!
Vvhen the Class of l9I l parted for the Christmas holidays, we little dreamed
that our class would never more be reunited in this world in its entirety. But Death,
before whom all must inevitably bow, had entered our portals, and this time claimed
as his victim, one who was near and dear to each of usg had torn away a link from
the chain which nearly two years of close relationship and common interest had
While his death is a great misfortune to us, yet the lesson which his life teaches
is of greater significance to each than we can realize.
Classmates! the lesson comes home to us, and while we still have time, let us
endeavor to so mould our manner of living, that when the summons of Death comes,
as come it will, we shall be able to take up our eternal abode, reunited as one family
with our friend and brother who awaits our coming at the gates which ope to that
Home where pain and sorrow may not enter.
THE CLASS OF l9II. C
THE CLI NIC SEVENTY-THREE
O EFre5l1mPn 0112155 E511 sinh 0112155 0B1T1rPr5
AMILL, JOHN, JR ........ . . .
BROWN, JOSEPH Sf ....
BANNISTER, JOHN I-I ..... ....
BURKE, JOHN E .......
BAYS, ARTHUR E .....
BRILHART, HARRY L ..... ....
President ....... .... W . T. MCMAHON.
Vice-President ..... .... M . B. WILLIAMS.
Secrelary ....... ..... A . C. SHANNON.
Treasurer ..... .... N . T. GILLETTE.
Historian ........ ...... M . S. EISNER.
Sergeant-at-Arms. . . ..... E.. H. THOMPSON.
. . . Porto Rico.
. Rhode Island.
BENNETT, EDWARD C., JR .......
CANAVAN, JOHN F.
CREWS, ALBERT W.
CHAMPE, NILE G. . .
S F .... ..... N ew York
.. . . . . . . .Rhode Island
CROCKETT, J. I-I., JR. . .
. . . . .Virginia
ENSMINGER, SAMUEL H.
EVANS, ALEXANDER MAS
ENSLOW, W. C. ....... .
EISNER, MAURICE S. . .
FRIEDMAN, LOUIS .....
GILLETTE, NINDE T ....
I-IANNA, BENJAMIN S. . .
IRELAND, RITCHIE A ....
JANER, NIANUEL. .... .
KISH, PAUL ........
KEOUGH, PETER L ....
KINIZEY, FRITZ J.. . . .
KOHLER, ALFRED.. . . .
LONG, BENJAMIN H.. . . .
MENDELOEF, NIORRIS I.. .
MENDELSOHN, JACOB E..
MANN, ALBERT E ......
MCMAHON, WILLIAM T.
NOONEY, JOHN D .......
NEUS, CHARLES F ....
PARISH, JOHN C ....
. . .Maryland
. . .Maryland
. . .Maryland
XV est Virginia
. . .Maryland
. .New Jersey.
. . .Rhode Island
. . . . .Tennessee
. . . Maryland
. . .Maryland
. . .Maryland
. . .Virginia
O'BRIAN, THOMAS J ...........
POISAL, JOHN W'ILSON, JR. ..
PETURIO, AUGUST N ......
PAUL, F RANK. ....... .
QUILLAN, OTIS L ......
RODRIGUEZ, MANUEL .....
REESER, NORMAN BRANDT. . .
ROBERTS, S. J .............
SHEHAN, WILLIAM LAWRENCE. .
SEGARRA, ELIAS. ........... .
SPEARMAN, JOHN F.. . . .
SMITH, EDWARD P ....
SANCHEZ, ARMANDO. . .
SHANNON, A. C.. . . .
SULLIVAN, LEO J. . . .
SOOY, JOHN L ........
SPINKS, JOSEPH M .......
THOMPSON, EARLE I-I ....
XVINDSOR, VJ. VJ. ....... .
WILLIAMS, MAYES BELL. . .
XVYATT, Z. W ..........
. Rhode Island.
. . . . . .Nlaryland.
. . New Jersey.
. . . .Maryland
. .Porto Rico.
. . .Connecticut
. . . . .Porto Rico.
. . . Massachusetts.
. . New Jersey.
. . . . .Maryland.
. . . . .Maryland.
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54 N N
On the most memorable clay of October l, 1908, there assembled in
the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore a heterogeneous bunch
of emerald-hued, open-faced individuals, known collectively as the Freshman
Class of 1908.
Although some few of these had heretofore enjoyed the extreme pleasure
of being constituents of Freshman classes in various medical schools situated
throughout the country, the great majority had experienced no further advan-
tages of higher education than those offered by first-class High schools,
Drug stores and institutions dispensing various other professional lore. Some
had, indeed, graduated from department stores, farms, and a few even claimed
the distinction of having graduated from bar-keeping.
But here they were flushed with hope and flattered by the upper
classmen on the fine appearance they presented and the fact that they were
college boys, not one of them having the least doubt in his mind that he was il
and the others were tyros.
.151-I E CLINIC SEVENTY-sEvEN
The first idea that presented itself to this promising assemblage of beauty and intellect, was that they should
organize, in order to become better acquainted with each other, and to successfully repell a series of attacks or rushes
which are annually instituted hy the "0esophomore" contingency. With this idea in view, a meeting was held
to elect class oflicers and outline the campaign of their future inter-classic war.
The first "gentleman" nominated for the ofhce of president was Mr. Jacob "Elephant" Mendelsohn, better
known as "Slim." He, with tears running down his pallid countenance, declined, as he had promised his
mother never, never to be presidentg but the situation was not yet lost-Mr. William T. F. lVlclVlahon, other-
wise known as the "Sphinx," was nominated and unanimously elected. The other oflicers elected were: Vice-
President, Mayes Bella Vvilhelmg Treasurer, Ninde Troy Gillette, Secretary, Albert Clyde Shannon: Ser-
geant-at-Arms, Earl Thompsong Class l-listorian, Maurice S. Eisner.
Then the class decided upon the manner in which they should defeat the Sophs. in the rushes. This having
been done, they awaited the inewitahle for two days, and then-. The story of those rushes are too well known
to need further comment. Suffice it to say that we frizzled them to a frazzle. The day after the second rush
the president of the Sophs. came limping into school and, with tears in his starlike eyes, asked us to please desist
from further attacks, and said that we could have our pictures taken in peace this year, instead of in pieces, as in
former years. This was done.
Much of the credit of our victory is due to our class president, who was not present during the rushes.
The fact that he was not in the class, however, had a deznoralizing effect on the Sophomores.
ANDERSON-"The hairs of my head are numbered."
SEVEXTY near THE CUNIC
Then the class started in on their routine of studies, and all passed the mid-year exams. to a greater or less
degree of excellence. After the Christmas holidays they returned to school, without a man lacking-money,
and on the 21 st day of January were sentenced to three months in the Dissecting room, where they are now doing
This retrospection would he incomplete if I failed to say a word or two of the pugilistic powers of the
class. That the aforesaid powers have been developed to a high degree of ethciency, was demonstrated by the
flstic encounter between "Kid" Ensminger, otherwise known as "Santa Claus," and "Young" Nues, the coming
Valedictorian of the class, which was "pulled off" on the morning of January 28th. As to the casus belli,
nothing need be saidg most of us lmow it, and those who don't are not losing anything by their lack of knowledge.
Regarding the bout itself, a full account appears elsewhere in this publication. The result is history.
Many years hence, when the rush of professional cares encompass us, we may forget, in a measure, the
pleasures incident to our college days, hut one glance at THE CLINIC, '09, will serve to recall to our memories
those clear old days when we were Freshmen at P. 8: S.
MAURICE S. EISNER, Class Historian.
AVIDON-"Name it, and it's yours."
THE CLINIC SEVENTY-NINE
Uhr iltlehiral Stuhvnt :mil Biz Qvahing
A Qs 5 a rule, both medical students and physicians tend to take a rather narrow view both of life and of
their professional work, and the reason is that in the midst of the numerous calls on time and energy
there is little of either left for the humanities and the other things which go so far to make life worth
L' D living-art, music and literature. Thrice happy the man who can lose himself in a good book,
or in a symphony, or in the contemplation of a work of art. But it so happens that many are so
situated that they cannot go in for art or music, or they may have no liking for either, and may even not want
to cultivate their taste in these directions. But with books it is different. The study of medicine is so closely
allied with the use of books that the average medical student usually acquires the reading habit, even if he did
not have it before. With this habit directed into the proper channels, he has at once great profit and great
delight. Not only should the medical student read his medical books, but he should read books about the
history of medicine and the lives of great physicians, as well as essays and addresses on medical topics. The
lives of Harvey, Hunter, Locke, Sydenham, Pare, Virchow, Pasteur, Charcot, and many other worthies may
be had in any good medical library, and reading the lives of the masters in medicine is, perhaps, the easiest and
most pleasant method of studying the history of medicine.
As to medical books, the student should remember that one cannot get a knowledge of medicine from books
alone, and one cannot get a good knowledge of medicine merely from clinical observation, but that both must
BLANKENSHIP-U 'Tis nice to be tall, but then it has its disadvantages."
EIGHTY THE CLINIC
be used. As Osler has so happily put it: "To study the phenomena of disease without books is to sail an
uncharted seag while to study books without seeing patients is not to go to sea at all."
The medical student tries to learn too many things and to perfect himself in too many subjects, and that,
too, from text-books alone. He should be taught to study some one subject and some one disease with great
thoroughness, looking up the original sources of information in the medical journals and monographs, so that he
may get a thorough understanding of how medical knowledge has been brought into the world. The way of
the student is hard, doubtless, but there is but one way to acquire an understanding of medicine, and that is by
hard, unremitting work.
One must not become entirely one-sided, and many a time has the advice been given to form what Osler calls
a bedside library, a little collection of books one wants to read and re-read, and it is always a source of interest
to learn what books a man loves. There are two classes of books-those we have on our shelves, rarely
or never open, and those we have in some handy place and read often. Such books should be at once a source
of inspiration and entertainment, a refuge from the tire and troubles of the day. A busy physician has not
time for many, and so they should be picked most carefully and occasionally changed. It is said that Sir William
Browne had three books which supplied him with all he required-l-lippocrates his medicine, a Greek testament
his divinity, and Horace his good sense and vivacity. Truly when one looks over a modern book catalogue they
One person cannot choose such a library for another, for individual tastes and preferences must be consulted,
but whatever else they are they should be good, sound books. One such collection contains a Bible, Thomas
a Kempis, The Three Musketeers, Alice in Wonderland, Ronsard,s Sonnets, Shakespeare's plays, Faust, The
Rubaiyat, and the Oxford Book of English Verse. A curious selection, perhaps, but satisfactory from an individual
BREHLIER-:IHC thinks too much-such men are dangerous."
THE CLINIC EIGHTYUNE
standpoint. This might not suit another individual at all, or only in part, but the main thing is to get books
which can be read over and over again without losing their charm. Some make a habit of choosing one author
and reading him thoroughly for a year or until the books selected have been thoroughly digested.
It is a good plan to find a few minutes a clay to read something containing an inspiration lo work, some-
thing teaching the fruitlessness of worry, and amongst many books that might be recommended are: Dr. 0sler's
Essays and Addresses, "Aequinimitas,', or Camac's collection of quotations from Dr. Osler's work, with the
title of "Counsels and Ideals." Such books are good mental and moral tonics, and one should remember that
suggestion plays a great part in healthy lives, just as it does in the nervous, and good, sound suggestion from a
favorite book is not to be considered lightly.
There is one other piece of advice that might be given, especially to the person who has a taste for foreign
languages, and that is the possibility of acquiring a good reading knowledge of two or three of the modem lan-
guages by utilizing a few spare moments a clay. The secret is a little application, not once a week, or twice a
month, but every dayg live or ten minutes a day every day for a year will help wonderfully, and it is surprising
the satisfaction of being able to read the foreign authors in original.
JOHN R61-IRAH, M.D.
BURNE-"For of such is the Kingdom of Heaven
EIGHTY-Two THE CLINIC
An Atum ut' Obxggvn
XYC-EN, with the other elements of nature, is more or less a mystery. It is true that we know a few
simple facts about it-its weight, properties, etc.--but its origin and history are more or less clouded in
mystery. With some such thought as this in mind, I dropped my pen, since my tired brain refused to
tn work, and was soon off in slumber-land. During that period of bodily rest the part of the brain
which works in some mysterious manner while we sleep, was the recipient of a strange message. The
impression it left on my waking senses I will set down, believing that possibly some may be amused, as I was.
Dr. Simon was standing behind his long table, upon which a new and strange kind of chemical apparatus
had been placed. In a low-pitched, solemn voice he began to speak: c
"Gentlemen, I have devoted nearly my entire life to research work, and until recently firmly believed
that I would go on to the end of my days, repeating practically the same thing year by year regarding the very
useful element, oxygen. However, this morning I have the extreme honor and pleasure of telling you something
new, and perhaps startling about an atom of oxygen, which I have been carefully studying.
"Some time ago a noted inventor came to me with the announcement that he had perfected a wonderfully
delicate and complicated instrument, whereby an atom of oxygen might be separated from its fellows, and in
some manner an impression taken of the things associated with the atom on its travels. This instrument stands
BLANES-"Hail, foreign wonder !"
THE CLINIC EIGHTY-THREE
before you. Whether it is a success or failure is largely a matter of opinion. The following impression, which
I have deciphered, was recorded."
Once upon a time, many, many years ago, I came into existence. The date that I was born is unrecorded.
The experiences that I have had, and the changes which I have been subjected to, have left my mind a blank
as far as the time of birth is concerned. Were I able to tell you even a small part of what I have seen, I would
consume several centuries in the telling. In fact, I do not believe there is material enough in the universe upon
which my history in detail could be transcribed. I intend, therefore, to set up a few mileposts, as it were, mark-
ing my progress down through the ages, calling your attention to a few of the great events of my life, and then
hastening on with that part of my life which may prove more interesting to you.
The first thing I can remember about myself is not very pleasant to think of. I was a puny, delicate fellow,
surrounded by veritable giants whose breath almost choked the life out of me. Gradually I grew stronger, and
soon discovered I had many brothers, and that we were multiplying, and the other fellows, those whose presence
spelt death to living creatures of flesh and blood, were rapidly disappearing.
The surface of that body they call "Earth," suddenly became populated with a new form of life- the
animal - and then I commenced to drift from place to place, until one day I was caught in a mass of ice, only
to be delivered after many long years of imprisonment. I was with the people who erected the Pyramids, and
had I but the time I would tell you a tale that would make ancient history, as you know it, read like a fable.
Later on I was a constant visitor to the city the Athenians made famous. I witnessed the rise and decline of
the Roman Empire. Passing on, some years later, I met the courtly Sir Walter Raleigh. He was the first
man who introduced tobacco into England. One day, while seated in his apartments trying out a new brand
BENSON-"Let me have men about me that are fat."
Bren-rr-fora THE, CLINIC
of "the weed," I happened to enter the room and noticed huge clouds of smoke pouring forth from his mouth.
Suddenly a couple of chamberrnaids, thinking he was on fire, rushed into the room and delivered the contents of
two large water pails into his face. That was the last I saw of poor Walter, and during the period intervening
between that time and the present, I have watched the human race struggle on, one moment in triumph, the next
in deepest despair.
The other day, while passing through Washington, I lingered long enough to hear one called "Teddy"
Roosevelt, in a moment of exultation, of greatest joy, shout, "XVe have them beaten to a frazzlef' I-lere was
triumph. I was carried to Baltimore, and there ran across a fellow who was the personification of despair. He
had lost fifteen dollars on one Bryan. l-Iis first name was Joe, I could not catch the last. Next I encountered
one known as Dean Charles F. Bevan, mounting the steps of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. I lin-
gered fondly about him, attracted by the silvery quality of his voice, and held spellbound by such an array of
adjectives--more wonderfull in the intricacies of their meaning-than I had ever in all my previous travels
run across. With considerable regret I took my leave, only to run across genial Dr. Chambers. After listening
to several of his epigrams the thought struck me that if he was as much a Surgeon as Philosopher, he would just
My next acquaintance was W. F. Lockwood, lVl.D. I-le was seated in deep thought by the side of one
who was dying for want of more atoms just like me. Suddenly he said some pretty ugly things, for he had for-
gotten a cylinder of some of my kin, and in great trepidation I passed out of the room. I roamed about for a
short time, and, unknown to any one, floated into the Surgical Amphitheatre. I caught sight of a pleasant-
looking fellow they called Dr. Dobbin, and before I knew it he captured and blew me into an ugly-looking little
baby. Suddenly, without an instant of warning, that rascal let out a squall, and I was gone. The next thing I
BLAKE-"Ruined by residence in the jungles."
knew William Royal Stokes, lVl.D., captured me accidentally and penned me in one of those Hat dishes with
one of his particular friends, I think he called him Streptococcus. Some good-hearted student came along and
liberated me when Dr. Stokes wasn't looking. fl-hat poor devil flunked Bacteriological Lab.,
Overjoyed with my new-found liberty, I was glad to spend a few seconds with Dr. Harry Friedenwald.
who, I soon learned, had a heart too big to harm any one, not excepting me, poor atom of oxygen. His confusing
words on Cphthalmology and Otology were but the A, B,C's of what was to follow when I should meet William
T. Spratling, lVl.D. l-le spoke of protoplasm being primitive cell matter. Well! thought I, what's coming
next? Those student fellows can stand it, even thrive on it, so what's the difference to me? l was getting in
a pretty bad condition by this time, and thought it wise to have a look at Dr. Archibald C. Harrison.
I Watched him deftly handle the knife, and had about decided to have him operate on me for the
removal of congested thought, when this confounded new machine got hold of me and forced me to reveal secrets
never before divulged. I ought to hold a grudge against Dr. Simon, but somehow I can't do it, for I knew him
from a boy up. I often saw him playing with Hans and Gretchen and the other red-cheeked German girls and
boys. This was long before he ever thought of crossing the pond to teach Chemistry. He has said some pretty
nice things about me in a big, blue-covered book. I-le said that I weighed 5.88, which is going some, especially
since I am invisible. Then, too, he says I am necessary to life, and what greater compliment could he pay me?
I am tired and worn out. Possibly at some future time I shall give you another story - "Other Doctors I
Have lVlet.', I am now in the nascent state, and according to the immutable law of an occult power, I must
resume my journey, endeavoring to be of use to the world, thus fulfilling the obligation I owe to my Creator.
I-I. E. LONGSDORF, 'IO.
BOIJION-'Alt was small-very small, incleertu
W. J. SCHMITZ, M.D.,
A. M. SORRELL, M.D., -
I. H. STEENBERGEN, M.D.,
RUSH B. STEVENS, M.D., -
GEORGE A. STRAUSS, M.D.,
E.. T. GIBBS, M.D., - -
L. P. JONES, M.D., - -
JOHN J. O,MALLEY, M.D.,
J. A. PETROS, M.D., - -
THOMAS F. SCANLAN, M.D.,
M. R. STONE, M.D., - -
WILLIAM H. THEARLE, M.D.,
R. FANOUS, M.D., - -
- .1 .1
Assistant Resident in Surgery.
- - - Obstetrician.
- Resident Pathologist.
- Assistant in Gynecology.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
Assistant Resident Physician.
"Men may come and men may go, but I Stay on forever.,
EIGHH-EIGHT THE CLINIC
Uhr lgrizv Eating Gfnntwt
I-IE Editors of the present volume of THE CLINIC were not long in discovering that it took an almost
superhuman effort to awaken the student body to the fact that we were in need of material -- literary
in particular. Much valuable time and "hot air" were wasted in our endeavor to convince the members
of the four classes of this growing necessity.
At this critical jimcture Mr. D. lVlcGonigle gave the committee a pocket case of surgical instru-
ments, and suggested that we offer it as a prize to that member of the college writing the best article, within certain
limitations. The conditions for the contest were very simple. Ten men submitted their essays to us. We
feel greatly indebted to each of these for their share in making this a genuine contest. In accordance with a
promise which we made upon announcing the conditions of the contest, etc., we immediately forwarded the essays
to the judges who had generously offered to act in that capacity.
We do not wish to be dictatorial, or in any manner attempt to shape the destiny of futiue books, but we
would appreciate the compliment, should those who follow in our footsteps imitate in this one particular, by oifer-
ing some similar inducement, thus creating an incentive for more thoughtful and careful literary work among the
students who go to make up our College.
CAMPBELL-"The empty wagon makes the most noise."
THE CLINIC EIGHTY-NINE
ZK2pm't nt' Ezaag Glnmmiitve
The Year Book Committee of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore.
DEAR SIRS-We have carefully and, we trust, conscientiously examined the various articles submitted for
our consideration, according to your requirements for this contest. We think that, taken as a whole, the articles
are all above the average in the treatment of the subjects chosen. Two of them, in particular, merit commen-
We have awarded the prize to the article entitled "The Reward of a Bachelor," by L. E.. Trent, and
honorable mention to the article entitled "The Opium Habit," by A. C. Knight.
The story called "The Reward of a Bachelor" evidences a vivid and lively imagination on the part of the
writer, and is told in an interesting and effective manner.
The author of the article entitled "The Opium Habit" has manifestly given research and study to the sub-
ject treated. What he has written is well and forcibly expressed.
Signed by the Judges,
I-I. H. LONGSDORF, AM., M.D., Dickinson, Pa.
January 29, 1909. HON. W. F. SADLER, Carlisle, Pa.
CRONIN-" 'Tis largely a. matter of hair."
NT-YETY THE CLINIC
Uhr iKv1ur1rh nt' at iiarhrlnr
-A FTER graduation I had, in a spirit of adventure, gone to South Africa to serve in the capacity of a
surgeon in the Boer ranks. My sympathies had been with them from the beginning, and I believe in
them still more now. I had just returned from the service, when I received lVlilton's telegram. I
U was tired and wished the luxury of a few weeks' rest, but here was his telegram: "Come to see me at
onceg have on hand a line experiment." The message was already over two weeks old. Now, Milton
and I had been old college churns together. I did not know positively what kind of an experiment he was
going to perform-whether it would follow his surgical bent or his sentimental thoughts. I-le had been accused
while at the University of having lost his heart to a beautiful maiden. Afterward I learned that she had
refused him for some unknown reason, which we could not find out.
I-Ie must have felt this keenly, for, not long afterward, he swore by all things eternal that he would remain
single for life. I had always felt a repugnance for a married life myself, and heartily shook hands with him.
Therefore we both stood pledged.
Knowing no way to get out of going to help my friend, I hastened to comply with his wishes. I was
already nearly three weeks late. Arriving at New Orleans, I was met by my old friend. You can just imagine
for yourself with how much gladness we greeted each other. After a good supper, one such as only bachelors
can enjoy-no women folks and kids to make you dizzy with their chatter-we repaired to the sitting-room.
There we talked over the old days, each lingering fondly over them. At length the conversation drifted to other
things, he telling me about his work and success, and I relating some of my many experiences.
CRUMREIN-"There must be some knowledge in him-little comes out."
THE CLINIC NINETY-om:
"Well, what about this experiment of yours? I've come all this long way to see it carried out."
"Old fellow," he said, "you're too late by almost three weeks. After you did not answer my telegram I
was seized with the notion to perform it at once."
"VVhat!" I exclaimed. "After all my trouble to come here to help you, and now you've not waited for me?"
"Wait! wait! Hampton, till you hear my story, and I know you'll forgive me. Anyway, I'm glad to see
you, and I'll try to make your stay as pleasant as possible. There are many quaint things in this old town to
interest a fellow."
"All right, spin your yarn, and I'll judge for myself whether it has been worth my while to come or not."
Milton relighted his pipe and began: 'sYou know, when we left college both of us were rather cranky
on the subject of 'baching it' for all time. I myself, as you will no doubt remember, had lost all faith in
womankind, for the very reason that she had deceived me. After leaving the University I came here. I had
been here less than three months when I heard that she was here too, and one of the belles of the city. Her
uncle is a very prominent citizen. I saw her only once, and that at the annual ball held at the Armory three
years ago. You can't imagine how many memories her face--U
"What has that got to do with your experiment? And have you deserted the ranks already?" I hastily
"All in due season, my lad. About this time--the time that I saw her-I was deeply interested in embalm-
ing and the different methods by which it was done in the different countries. I studied them all exhaustively,
and found that only one, the Egyptian method, was worth the trouble to inquire into. The others were mere
farces. I am rather a crank on some things, as you know. I furnished a laboratory and began experiments
in that line on my own account. So deeply fascinated did I become, that I decided to go abroad. To Egypt,
DUVALLY-KKAIHS, the love of woman!-a lovely and a fearful thing."
NINETY-W0 TI-IE CLINIC
then, I went. There I've spent the last three years in study. In my course of inquiries and excavations I met
an old Egyptian priest. Hearing that I was somewhat of a scholar, and really interested in knowing fully and
concisely all the facts and data of their mummery, he placed himself at my disposal. I found ir1 him an invalu-
able companion and friend.
"One day we were searching an old mausoleum of the Pharaohs, when I came upon an obelisk of red
granite, inscribed with very old Egyptian characters. My friend, who knew the old language as well as you
and I know our own, offered his assistance. I-Ie deciphered it. To my astonishment it was the formulas for the
different embalming fluids which the alchemists in those days had used.
"My desires having been satisfied, I returned to this country. I have been back only a few months and
have been very anxious to try my new preparation. I heard that you were expected to arrive at any moment
from the Boer war. I knew you would be glad to help, so I telegraphed you."
"Yes," I interrupted, "our ship, for some unknown reason, was delayed in mid-ocean for over ten days.
Bad management, I thought. Anyway, lucky for us, a collier happened to pass one clay and supplied us with
coal. That was the cause of my delay. I'm sorry I couldn't come in time to assist you."
"All right, I shall have to forgive you. But I was very anxious to complete the experiment. Happily,
about this time I met a young physician connected with the College of Medicine here. I asked him whether
he could procure a body for me, or where I could get one. I-le said that he knew men who could be trusted
to get me one for a neat remuneration. They had procured the specimens for the college. I agreed to pay
the sum, and he promised to meet me at the north gate of the Cemetery of the Virgins a week from that
time - now nearly three weeks ago - with the men.
"I must confess I felt a little shaky about how the affair would end, because this making a compact with
DAILY-"O'er books consumed the midnight oil."
THE CLINIC NINETY-THREE
ghouls and grave-diggers had never entered my head before. I suppose my uneasiness then can be accounted
for by the very novelty of the compact. I
"The appointed night came-dark, damp, with sheet lightning, every once in a while, making the night
hideous with the bright flashes-so in accord, you see, with my ovm dark thoughts. It occurred to me, as I
walked to the rendezvous, that this night, above all others, should have been bright, to lend at least some
semblance of permission to the deed. For this very reason, as this was not the case, I felt that the time was pro-
pitious for some unusual occurrence.
"Arrived at the gate, I was met by my friend, the physician, and his allies. These had provided an ox-
cart to carry the body in. We went at once to the east side of the cemetery, where the vaults were. As well
as I can remember, there were six, all built in the side of a little knoll. It was so dark, except for the occasional
flashes, that none could be made out distinctly, much less the names inscribed on them, as I might have known.
At length we stopped at one, and one of the ghouls, a big, bully-looking fellow, approached the vault and
silently opened it with his skeleton key. Before entering, he went to the cart and secured his tools and a lantern.
This he lighted. All of us entered. It took little time to knock the lid off of what appeared to me to be a very
new casket. Asking one of the ghouls about this, he answered that it was a new casket-it had just been
placed there during the afternoon. While they worked I held the lantern. It was just the matter of a few
moments to take the body out and place it in the cart. While removing it, I remarked to my friend that the
face was one of marvelous beauty. In the dim light I could not distinguish the features.
"We hurried away as quickly as possible, for the night was waning, and it was only an hour or two till
daylight. It was not long before we reached my house. There I had them place it in my laboratory. For
some unaccountable reason, I wasn't sleepy, and all at once I was seized with the insane idea to begin work at
FLEMMING-"The Year Book's treasurer-a vertiable Midas CU"
NINETY-FOUR THE CLINIC
once. No sooner had the notion entered my head than I was in my operating clothes. I laid my specimen
on the table, and eagerly began my preparations for the long-desired experiment. With a sharp incision knife
I cut the radial artery in her little wrist- white and wasted with sickness. I started, for I thought I had seen
the blood ooze and drop. I looked closer againg 'Just my imaginationf I muttered. Again I cut, and a little
deeper. The blood did drop! I knew there was life there! I glanced at the features more closely, there
was something familiar about them! I looked yet closer, and then closer still. 'My God!' I cried, 'is it she?
Can it be possible? She cannot be dead! Oh, she cannot be dead. Yet those are her features. I would
know them anywheref
"Suddenly I remembered the artery which I had severed. I was almost in a frenzy. I hastily bound it
up. I applied restoratives and every other thing that was of use. I worked, Oh, Lord, for I don't know how
many hours. They seemed then to me like so many centuries. I worked all day and late the next night. At
last I was about to give up, when I noted a faint pulsation. I knew then I had conquered- saved her life -
her life, I say! After another hour's work she opened her eyes, but no recognition for me. Oh, what eyes
those were! I nursed her to health and strength, and today she is-"
There was a soft knock at the door. I almost jumped out of the chair. "Come in," he composedly called,
and there walked in from the darkness of the hall without, to the bright light within, a veritable dream of love
liness. "And she is, I was about to remark," said Milton, "my wife." I bowed, and as I did so the clock
struck twelve. "It grows latef' said Milton. I slowly ascended the stairs to my room, and pondered long
into the night on the inconsistency of human nature.
L. E.. TRENT, 'I0.
KELSEA-iiAHd ever doth he sit and smoke and smoke."
KOC1'AN-IKHC would not think-yet would not cease to speak."
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YXQQ-o.-6.ov5s , 'YNv.Fwo.6. 'ko .5111-.cus If-NAS 'Harough 'thu-t Beers
A Freshie's life at the P. Sz S. fthat is at Baltimorej
Is not as joyful as you'd guess, for reasons by the score.
The family's impression home is, that our boy, so dear
Has made a "hit" with all the school,
You bet that our boy is no fool,
His subjects all are clear.
The doctors and professors and the students all agree,
There never was a nicer boy or one more bright than he.
His parents see him Cin their mindsj within the College there,
With knives in hand of different kinds,
A suit of white Cthe College findsj,
And covered is his hair.
They see him cutting up a corpse, and now and then, oh, my!
An operation is performed-and then they let him try.
They see him in the lecture room-My, how his pencil goes!
He's taking notes, but what's the use?
You bet that our boy is no goose.
When once he hears, he knows.
He's in the Laboratory now. What? Chemistry? A cinch.
Why, he knows all about it-he could an'lize in a pinch.
An operation, Dr. Pillg you're wanted right away,
Professor says you'll like this case.
Then to the Hospital he'l1 chase
And operate all day.
They see him wearily return, to eat his frugal mealg
He doesn't care much whether it be fish, or beef, or veal.
And then to his beloved books to plug and plug and plug,
Until, there in his little "jug,"
While he's as busy as a bug,
The hours of midnight steal.
Then wearily he climbs in bed and oHers up a prayer
For Father, Mother and the rest, who so await him there.
But, rcally, all that truck is Neon" and very far from truthg
In fact, they scarcely know your son,
Clifxcepting when he's on a "bun"J,
Your nonentical youth.
Excepting now and then a Soph. may soak him on the noodle,
The Secretary knows him, also-when he wants the boodle.
And, let's see, what does he do? He hears the lectures, jingo
They're rattled off a mile a minute,
"Fresh" doesn't see a durn thing in it-
He doesn't grasp the 'lingof'
He has a stinking lot of bones that he's supposed to studyg
Two whiffs of that formaldehyde and his poor brain is muddy.
And so he puts them by again to "finish up that book."
Then morning comes-don't know a thing-
He dreads to hear the class bell ring,
He feels just like a "COOK,"
And no one cares-just only he-that's if it's his own Hdoughf'
The College Faculty don't care if he wakes up or no.
"Nine fifteen! Gee whiz !" he says, "one lecture gone for fair."
He wonders if they'll "turn the trick"-
If some one will report him "sick"-
While papa and poor mamma build swell castles in the air.
He use a knife? Get out, you "gink," he don't know what it is.
He has a set, but don't believe they use them in the "biz."
He see an operation? Where? Who? "Freshie," do you mean?
He hasn't cut his eye-teeth yet 5
Don't even know how to forget g
He's raw and awful green.
It's one o'clock, he hustles home-that is, the boarding-house,
Packs in the "feed" and takes a nap as cosy as a mouse.
He wakes at three, or maybe four, and goes out for a stroll,
There's lots of time to study yet-
I've got a special Uquizy' to get,
I'll plug two hours whole.
He's back again at supper time, and, after getting through,
He goes next door to visit "Bill" and borrow "one or two."
His room-mate says, "Come on and plug, you lazy rascal, you."
He studies for a little while,
Then goes to End that pretty smile-
They sometimes find a few.
"Moving pictures? Sick 0' them. Vaudeville? What say?
Oh, hakes with that, we'll go back home and play pinochle, eh ?"
Till twelve o'clock, or one o'clock-it doesn't matter which,
And then he writes a letter home-he needs a 'icheckovitchf'
Oh, a Freshie's life at the P. 81 S. Cthat is at Baltimorej
Is not what it's cracked up to be, for reasons by the score.
ALBERT E. MAN, ,I2.
Fox-"An innocent man needs no eloquence."
Nr:-rm-EIGHT THE CLINIC
OLLEGE. Spirit is an indefinite, indelinable something which is met with in varying forms and degrees
59 in all of the many institutions devoted to learning. There are few who have not read of the wonderful
gk? exhibition of the so-called College Spirit that is displayed annually at the various athletic events which
many of the colleges engage in. Disinterested people who have read of or attended any of these
annual games have wondered what peculiar force it is that serves to transform a body of apparently
serious men into a wildly cheering unit. This force, if such we may call it, is a type of College Spirit, or a
proper interest in one's Alma M aier, represented by one of the contesting teams.
We have heard the question asked, "What does this noise and fuss accomplish?" or, "What real effect does
it have on either of the contesting teams?" An exact answer to these questions is difficult to give. We do know,
however, that men can and do put forth more effort, and accomplish greater things when they are backed by the
voices of thousands of friends and well-wishers. But the effect upon those who supported the team faithfully
is, perhaps, of more importance, for every man feels better, and is better, for having done even so small a thing
as to attend the game and lend his voice and presence to the encouragement of the representatives of his college.
The fact that College Spirit exhibited at the proper time is almost essential to success upon the athletic field has
been demonstrated time and time again.
My readers, this is only one kind of College Spirit, and while it is indeed, commendable and admirable, yet
it too often represents all the love for college some men have. Even this interest, which is narrow in itself, is
frequently transitory, having no enduring eHect.
FISHER-"Weighed down with business and with other cares
The popular idea of College Spirit very often is represented in the foregoing type, and with such a type in
mind, people--an unthinking class, obviously-charge that certain colleges lack this spirit. Even students
are too wont to criticize their colleges and fellow-students for a lack of College Spirit, when in fact they have
not thought about the matter seriously. Apparently such have expected some surface manifestations, commen-
surate with the popular idea, and failing to discover such evidence, have come to the conclusion that no such
thing existed in their college.
Many of us have heard the same thing charged to our college, and because of that charge this article has
been written to show that a splendid fellowship, College Spirit, or whatever name you choose to call it, does in
fact exist, and that it is this factor, more than any other, that is responsible for our present position. ln addition
it is the aim of the writer to show what develops this spirit, and how essential it is for each of us to possess it in
The average age of the students who go to make up our college is somewhat greater than the average age
of students in literary colleges. Each man is here with a definite purpose in view. l-lis life work is laid out,
and sooner or later he realizes that his future success depends upon his application to that work. In the literary
college, a man's future is often very uncertaing his object, he will tell you, is to become polished, so that he will
be able to occupy his proper position in society. Men with this as their chief ambition are too often failures,
burdens to society and to themselves.
The difference between these two classes of students may not appear very great to an untrained observer,
for such a person looks only upon the one side of the student- the external, if I may so designate it. There
is, we admit, a great similarity in this direction. The steady grind of student life makes it necessary for every
one of us to occasionally relax. It is then, during this period of relaxation, that we cast aside all serious thought
GOLDMAN-"Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes with books?
ONE HUNDRED THE CLINIC
and .allow our surface feelings full sway. Unfortunately, the world sees only this one side of us--the surface. It
forgets that we have serious momentsg that grave problems continually confront us, developing to a higher degree
our hidden natures, or that other and deeper side of each of our lives. We are working for one common end --
to lit ourselves to be useful and helpful to suffering humanity. ln our preparation we are confronted with many
new and mysterious problems. We are amazed at what we call the power of nature. We have witnessed
together the birth or commencement of new livesg we have stood and watched by the bedside of patients' whose
bodies were racked with pain, and wasted by disease to such an extent that death was a welcome friend. Each
one of us realize how helpless we are when the forces of nature stand opposed to us. We who know something
of the wondrous structure of man, the beginning and strange end of his physical being, are, perhaps, more
strongly impressed with the existence of a divine power than any other class of people. Then, is it not logical
to expect that our surroundings, the serious nature of the work itself, would tend to develop a spirit of true fel-
lowship, a closer relationship, which is the highest form of the so-called College Spirit?
One of the saddest things that has yet occurred to our class was the death of a beloved friend and fellow-
student. If evidence were lacking that a common tie binds us together as a class, this unfortunate break in our
ranks should serve to dispel doubt from any onels mind, for I have never witnessed more sincere or profound grief
than was expressed in the significant silence and quiet of our class on that occasion.
The loyalty of those who have preceded us here at P. 81 S., has been demonstrated a thousand times in as
many different ways. Wherever our travels take us in this country, we are apt to meet men who are proud to
say, "Glad to meet you, for I also am a P. Sz S. man," and then he will ask you about his old school, and you
will recall to his memory many familiar landmarks and pleasant recollections. Our professors will tell you that
this form of College Spirit - interest in the old school - is more valuable to the college than anything else, for
GRISENGER-"With all thy faults we love thee still."
THE CLINIC ow iirmniui .mn oxi
among the students will be found sons and brothers of many of the "old graclsf' This is only another evidence
of College Spirit which has developed since its inception back in student days. It is a force that is growing, a
force we are, perhaps, now unconscious of. Let us hope that we awaken to its existence before we are sepa-
rated, and the opportunity for a true realization of its joys lost.
What is the value of this good-fellowship and loyalty to college, which latter only means ourselves and
those who are laboring so earnestly for our advantage? If we possess true College Spirit, it will be shown in our
kindness and deference for those who labor about us and for usg and it will be further manifested in our atti-
tude to questions or measures that are believed to be of benefit to our class or college by the majority of those
concerned. College Spirit is closely akin to good citizenshipg in fact, they are parallel, for both lead in the
same direction. Loyalty to college would imply patriotism to country following the natural order of things.
College Spirit and good citizenship serve to develop those things which are essential in the higher development
of man-individuality, responsibility, altruism, trained will, noble ideals, high aspirations and adaptability..
Finally, we must remember that our school, embodying the buildings and those who teach us, may be splen-
did things in themselves, but is dependent in the last analysis upon the Hfellowsn- the students - for its unseen
life note, its soul or spirit. The responsibility for the development of this spirit rests with the individual himself.
Our training and our environment make a strong appeal to the best and manliest that is in us, and should impress
us with the necessity for a cultivation of those things which make for School Spirit. Later on in life, the true
value of College Spirit will, perhaps, only be fully apparent, for to a man so blessed will come memories pleasant
to think ofg but to his less fortunate brother - the man who passed through college utterly oblivious to those
about him, and forgetful of what he owed to college and himself- the memory of his college days will be at
best a haze, or gloomy spot in the recesses of his memory.
HAROLD E.. LoNc.sDoRF, 'I O.
GROUND5g"PlE2lS2l11t company always accepted."
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OINE HUINDBED A D THREE
Beta. . .
Epsilon . . .
Zeta . . .
1Hhi Gllii Eratbrniig
. . . . .Medical Department of University of Vermont
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kentucky School of Medicine
. . . . . .Medical Department of University of Louisville.
. . . . . . . . .Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky
. . . . .Medical Department Kentucky University, Louisville
. . . . . . . . . . Medical Department of University of Texas
.....................Medical College ofVirginia
. . . . . . . . .University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . . . .Medical Department of University of Alabama
. Medical Department of Western University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Birmingham Medical College, Alabama
. . . . .Medical Department of Tulane University, Louisiana
.....................Universityof Fortworth, Texas
. . . . .Medical Department of Vanderbilt University, Tennessee
. . . . .Atlanta Collegegof Physicians and Surgeons, Georgia
GIORGISSI-UA man of experience in affection."
ONE HUNDRED AFD FOUR
Tau. . . .......... ............. U niversity of South Carolina
Upsilon ................................. Atlanta Medical, Georgia
Phi ......... Medical Department of George Washington University, D. C
Chi ......................... Jefferson Medical College, Pennsylvania
Alpha Alpha. . .
Alpha Theta ....
Beta Beta ......
Gamma Gamma ....
Delta Delta .......
Theta Theta ......
Kappa Alpha Kappa. . .
Pi Sigma .........
Sigma Theta ......
Sigma Mu Chi ....
Sigma Mu Chi ....
Sigma Mu Chi ....
Sigma Chi ......
Sigma Chi ....
Sigma Chi ....
Chi Theta ........
. ..... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
. . . . . . . . . .Louisville Medical College
. . . . . . . . . . .Baltimore Medical College, Maryland
. . . . . . Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md
. . . . . . . . . .Maryland Medical College, Baltimore
. . . . . . .Georgetown University, Washmgton, D. C
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland, Baltimore
Medical Department, University of North Carolina
. . . . . . . .Chattanooga Medical College, Tennessee
. . . . . . . . . . . .Alumni Association of Chattanooga
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Alumni Chattanooga Medical
. . . . .Chicago College of Medicine and Drugs
. . . . . Medical Department, Ohio Wesleyan
. . ............ Medico-Chi, Philadelphia, Pa
HOLROYD-'KI would if I could, but I can't. VVhy?"
lihi Chi iFrz11Prni1g
Delta Delta Chapter.
, Founded 1878 at University Of Vermont.
Colors-Green and W hite.
ABRAHAMS, M. A.
ANDREWS, C. A.
BOYD, I-I. VV.
SMITH, A. E.
BIJBERT, J. D.
CALLISON, J. S.
DODRILL, J. B.
XXIELLER, J. I-I.
GORDON, C. D.
GRIFFITH, XV. A.
HILL, VV. CI.
AMOINE, V. GOLDNIAN, I-I. IWAXON, C. W.
BOLTON, H. A. HUGHES, J. MCMILLAN, H.
FLEMMIXG, F. P. KAHLE, C. VV. LAZENBY, I.
ROE, T. E. STEINKE, F. HOBSON, VV. NV.
BAILEY, I-I. A. I-IEIL, C. F. NIAKIN, J. B.
BAIJMOARTNER, C. I'IL'TCI-IISON, F. I-I. NIUTCHLER, I-I. R.
BRADLEY, I-1. E. KOHLE, XV. D. NORIS, L. F.
CALLAHAN, J. VV. KUHLNIAN, M. W. 0,CONNER, J.
I-IANIFAN, F. I-I. LAWSON, A. F. PINKUS, E. T.
BANISTER, J. I-I.
CHAMP, N. CI.
DRISCOLL, 'W. T. O,BRIEN, T. J.
ENSMINGER, S. I-I. THOMPSON, E. X.
Installed March 1902
JENKIN, B. A.
PARKER, A. A.
RICE, R. W.
NEWELL, J. O.
SCI-IAFER, J. C.
SEYMOUR, G. A
ROCHE, T. J.
SHEA, J. F.
SWINT, B. WI
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THE. CLINIC om: HUVD ED AND sm 'Ev
Glhi Zeta Shi Etirrttrrnitg
Founded Nineteen Hundred and Three at the University of Georgia.
Fraternity Colors-Purple and Old Gold. Fraternity Flower-VVh1te Carnation
iiinll nf Artiur Qlhsrptrrri
Beta. . .
Zeta. . .
Nu. . .
Rho. . .
Tau. . .
. . . . . . .University of Georgia
. . . . . . . ..Columbia University
. . . . . .University of Maryland
. . . . .Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons
. . .Baltimore Medical College
. . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Atlanta School of Medicine
. . . . Memphis College of Physicians and Surgeons
. . . . . . . . . .Tulane University
. . . . . . . . . .Marion-Sims-Beaumont College
. . . . . . . .University of Washington.
. . . . . . .University of Arkansas
. . . . . . . . University of Illinois.
. . . . .Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons
George Washington University
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jefferson Medical College
. . . . . . . ..Fordliam University.
. . . .University of Tennessee.
. . . . . .Long Island Hospital.
HOBSON-'HE was a 'andsome man."
NE HUNDRED AND EIGHT
551111 nf Blemhrwahip
J. W. I-IANRAHAN.
C. W. DALY.
W. D. BLANKENSHIP.
I-I. L. BREHMER.
VJ. J. KOCYAN.
J. B. KILBOURN.
C. W. ZURCHER.
W. T. GOECKE.
W. L. SHEAHAN.
P. L. KEOUGH.
A. N. EVANS.
J. F. MCGINN.
L. H. MOORE.
W. L. GROUNDS.
J. I-I. SEGWALT.
I-I. E.. I-IARMAN.
K. I-I. TRIPPETT.
J. F. I-IOGAN.
W. W. WINDSOR
HUNTER-"My mind to me is an empire."
HANRAHAN-IrXlVh0 knows her?"
H1 L H THE CLINIC
ight Erin Hi iltratrrnitg
Fraternity Founded 1891. Chapter House, 633 Calvert Street. Chapter Founded 1901.
Alpha .... ........,,,....... U niversity of Pittsburg.
Beta. . . . . . .... .University of Michigan.
Delta .... .................... R ush Medical College.
Epsilon. . . ............ k ............. M cC1ill University.
Zeta. . . .... Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Eta .... ..................,...... J efferson Medical College.
Theta .... .............. N orthwestern University Nledical College.
Iota .... .... C ollege of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois.
Kappa .... ......................... D etroit College of Medicine.
Lambda ..., .... .......,............ S t . Louis University.
Nu ...... ..... U niversity Medical College, Kansas City.
Xi ..... .......,.,..... U niversity of Minnesota.
Omicron. . . . ........... Purdue University.
Pi ..... ..... U niversity of Iowa.
Rho .... . . .... .... . . ..... Vanderbilt University.
HIG43INS-1.118 says what he thinks-small wonder lie is strangely silent."
OU HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
Sigma. . . ................. University of Alabama.
Tau ..... ..................... . University of Missouri.
Upsilon . . ...... Ohio Wesleyan Medical College, Cleveland.
Phi ..... .... U niversity College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
Chi. . . . ..................... Georgetown University.
Alpha Alpha .
Alpha Beta. . .
Alpha Gamma. . .
Alpha Delta. .
Alpha Zeta. . .
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Medical College of Virginia.
. . . .Cooper Medical College, San Francisco.
. . ..... John A. Creighton University, Omaha.
. ......... Tulane University, New Orleans.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Syracuse University.
. . ............. Medico-Chi, Philadelphia.
. . ........ Marquette University, Milwaukee.
. ........ Indiana University School of Medicine.
I. VICTOR BIDDLE. 7. C. l'lAVELOCK MACLEAN.
2. JAMES K. BIDDLE. 8. GEORGE A. NOLAND.
3. ELMER G. BRADDOCK. 9. J. F. O,BRlEN.
4. JAMES I-IEWSON. IO. A. M. REID.
5. J. EDWARD I-IARDMAN. ll. JEROME A. RIFFE.
6. A. CLYDE KNIGHT. I2. HAROLD I-I. TALBOTT.
HUGHES-"A leader among near-men."
HARPER-iIUHlikC most 'snakesj his bite is harmless."
on frczmmzn An mum T1-115 CLINIC
13. FRANK L. BENSON. 19. A. W. LITTLE.
14. JOI-IN J. BURNE. 20. ROY W. LOCHER.
15. FRANK A. DUVALLY. 21. BEN J. O. MCCLEARY.
16. JULIUS R. F ISHER. 22. ERNEST I-I. MCDEDE.
17. FRED F. I-IOLROYD. 23. EDWARD B. NOLAND.
18. THOMAS F. KEATING. 24. J. A. RIPPERT.
25. FRANK I-I. SISLER.
26. A. B. ECKERDT. 28. J. E. MARCHNER.
27. E. S. HAMILTON. 29. I-I. MILLER.
' 30. J. D. SMEYSER.
F RESI-IMAN CLASS.
31. H. L. BRILLHART. 34. J. C. PARISH.
32. N. T. GILLETTE. 35. E. P. SMITI-I.
33. R. A. IRELAND. 36. A. C. SHANNON.
37. M. B. WILLIAMS.
KEATINC-"You got the job--now what are you going to do with it?"
ox? Hrxnr: ui r L nu THE CLINIC
Hihai Sump nf 03ur Santan nn thi, Efarultg E211 115
The best way to treat a fracture is to first treat the individual with the fracture, then the fracture--the whole
being worth more than any of its parts.
Always leave at least one hole to crawl through in making a prognosis on fracture cases, no matter how
favorable the case may look.
Xlany surgical instruments slip into places not intended for themg many more work nicely on paper.
What may be the best method to do a thing in one man's ability may only be an average method in anothefs.
A man may be well equipped to talk with, but d-d poor to work with.
You might cut indiscriminately in the hospital. but you must be more conservative when you live ten miles
from the patient.
It is curious to see how dreadful people think cutting the neck is, yet they mind not so much the thought of
cutting off an arm or leg.
Nothing makes a man so lazy as the thought of a holiday.
The man who thinks more of his statistics than what he sees is his duty, is not much good.
K.1.HI.Ii-4'N- there v-ras.
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
A man doing a piece of work in twenty minutes renders danger of infection only one-half as great as the
one taking forty minutes - all things being equal.
Thinking about anything of a worthy nature is good practice.
You do things in some patients that you don't think of doing in others.
Surgical reputations are not built on the old. The age of 65-70 years is a pretty serious condition of itself.
There are patients who are 65 years old, and others who are 65 years young.
Operations below the heart do not do as well as those above the heart -- in old people.
Dr. Chambers says he never had fat enough on him to justify his wearing a white vest.
Always think of the patient firstg a surgeon should be a good doctor, and vice versa.
The best post-operative treatment for many patients is - Let Them Alone.
Too much care is Worse than neglect.
What one sensible man will do, others are likely to do.
No one ever got much worth anything that they did not pay for in risk. Small risks and large gains appeal
to any man - opposite rarely does.
Don't measure a man for his best work doneg don't damn him for his worst work done. Rather measure
him by his good daily average.
KELLY-"Seized with a desire to use long words."
on HUNDRED AND six-mm THE, CLINIC
Be solicitous about your patients, but donit be like the Irishman who refused to have a doctor attend him,
saying, "It was always his desire to die a natural death."
Vvhat would be highly indicated and the circtunstances that would govern one man would be damnable if
applied to another.
Surgery is nothing more than applied Therapeutics.
Many of the class of individuals who "don't drink" don't let people see them drink.
There is no more sense in cutting out a man's spleen because it is enlarged than there is in cutting off his head
because it is bald.
Don't tempt Divine Providence - we take chances enough even by being careful.
Some people have only two rooms in the house - garret and cellar - always morose and gloomy.
Take the horse sense out of the world and it would not be much of a place to live in.
A man with Arterio Sclerosis at 25 is not in as good condition as a man with Arterio Sclerosis at 65, nor will
he stand the next ten years as well.
A blood vessel thoroughly exposed is protected.
Best way to control hemorrhage is to avoid it.
There is much difference between ideals and ideas.
Drainage, like some of the questions of Theology, is changeable.
THE CLINIC oN'E HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN
There is no difference between cutting a hole in a large artery, and severing a small branch near a large artery.
There are many excuses coming to the man who does the best he can.
The man who says he never gets fooled is already fooled when making the statement.
Tyros entering practice will perform many operations in their minds, though they are better men for it when
emergency does come up.
Don't work on doubt.
The Germans don't care so much about the "Murphy button" as the chagrin they feel in the knowledge of
the country the button came from.
Relative to the surgery of the stomach, most students know where it is, what it is used for, and that when
used to excess it gets big. Contracted stomachs of students at examination time not due to neoplasms.
These "traces of things," these "shadowy things," are no good from a clinical standpoint, as in saying "trace
It is no disgrace to be a fool now and then, bad habit to be a continuous fool.
Some patients die from acute Doctritis.
You may not have done an operation which resulted in a death, but you may be an unprejudiced witness
willing to make an autopsy.
. Logical things are not always practical things.
LAzENBY-"Ladies first-lectures second."
on HTXDRED Ayn mcnmw THE, CLINIC
A fellow may differ from you and not be wrong, while you may be as near right as he.
More sense sometimes in nonsense than in sense.
A knife and a dose of salts may act the same - depleting circulation.
Really, a doctor has a right to possess common sense.
Know lots about one good thing, rather than a few stray points about several things.
Kidney surgery consists in cutting down onto it, cutting into it, cutting it out - and a few more things.
It is not always what a medical man did or did not do that caused death.
If a man succeeds, no need of arguing his work down, whether good, bad or indifferent.
The only thing peculiar about medicine is its peculiarity.
A man don't buy a horse on recommendation of all work it has done in the past, but what it is able to do
nowg so the fellow with ability to do a few good things well is better than the fellow who can do many things
When a medical man gets into the position where he thinks he can't make a mistake, there are one or two
conclusions to make: the man is either a fool, or should be anointed a liar and of no use to himself or anybody else.
The man with his hands in his pockets is more dangerous than the man with the visible knife.
Modem Surgery.-Know where you are going. Know how you are going. Know when you get there.
Know when to come away. Keep clean going and coming. Use your ovm head.
LITTLE-"Small in name, but not in spirit."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND NINETEEN
One man's observations must not be hailed as absolute by every member of the profession.
To know that you know what you do know, and to know you don't know what you don't know, is
An impression made on youthful brain cells may become permanently permanent.
Laboratory can do in a day often what clinical observation at bedside may take a week for.
The life of any patient is more important than any fracture of a limb he may possess. Act accordingly.
Clinicians are not made by studying text-books.
Finding out what the matter is with a patient is the most important thing for the doctor, while the treatment
is the patient's consideration.
Don't make diagnoses on symptoms always - add physical signs.
The fellow who said, "Suspect every one with a pimple on their face" was "going some," but the dictum
seems borne out far oftener than we would imagine.
Don't waste time looking for a bullet after it stopsg your consideration is what damage the bullet did in
There is some difference between giving a man pain and being cruel. If you give him pain, yet greatly
benefit him, he should have no kick coming.
A feast of knowledge such as some possess is not as good as a feast of feathers.
Taking a cold is rareg a bacteria infection is common.
LONGSDORF-"The man of the hour."
on HUT-'DEED AND TYTENTY THE CLINIC
Morphine honesty is no better than alcoholic.
Many medical men may impress you as being "chesty," but no man is a "chest man" who thinks he cannot
be mistaken. A
An ounce of practical knowledge which is at hand when you want it, is worth more than a pound of knowl-
edge which cannot be brought into play when needed.
Medicine would not be anything if it were not for the exceptions.
Wfhen called on to treat a hernia in a man, remember you are also called on to treat a man with a hernia.
Having once known a thing is almost as valuable as knowing it, because you can go to the source of
knowledge and refresh yourself on it, and also on all new ideas which have been added since you first made
Your head will never get big enough to hold all the facts you shall need in medicineg but if you get in the
habit of learning to think, you can reason out most of these facts for yourself.
Man must be cautious, whether he is or is not virtuous.
A man's impression of what he sees is worth a great deal more than a person's description of what he has.
A local anaesthetic relieves the pain of the knife, but not the apprehension that the knife is going to hurt.
How our thoughts do revert to a few short years ago, and with what sadness of heart, when there comes
under our gaze a time-honored and oft-repeated expression like, "Yes, he who knows not the Mechanism of
Respiration, Coagulation of the Blood and Physiology of Digestion, would have fared better had some one placed
a millstone about his neck and cast him into the River Jordan."
LAHAM-UA Prince of Egypt dwelleth among us.
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ONE HUNDRED AND TXVENTY-TWO
Prager, Brhimtrh in Svvninr Qllaaz
O Lord! Supreme, in heaven eternal,
Please help our plaintive call,
And help us with our "ei-zaml' final,
VVhen in the Judgment hall.
An answering ear lend to our prayer,
And give us absolution.
May Lynch ne'er catch us in the snare
Of his cursed Hprotoplasmf'
Be very near and prompt us well,
Oh, pity our position,
Don't let us fall across that "cell'
Into "Typhoid Condition."
VVher1 Coskery questions so profound
About "Gang'rene' and "Cancer,"
And fractures "Simple and Compound,"
Lord, help us then to answer.
W'hen Opie comes to test our minds
On "vertex presentation,"
We'll surely spoil CO Lord divine lj
The 'ifoetal circulation."
Latimer will our minds confuse
On Brain and Nervous System,
But if he touches "gastric juice,"
'Twill ruin our "digestion"
Glwvntg Gbhh Para Agn
NVhen Arnold makes us diagnose
Some paralyzed condition,
Our ignorance do not disclose,
He'd send us to perdition.
Prof. Gundry says we must describe
"Morphine" and 'ihop infusions 3"
VVe'll take some India hemp and slide
Off into sweet Hdelusionsf'
XVhen Bevan calls us, Oh, good Lord!
'Twill make us quake and shiver,
To tell of brain and spinal cord,
Of muscles, bone and liver.
VVhen Erich doth our "soft spot" feel,
And make us quake and blunder,
Send in a case of "ruptured os,"
W'e all know that, by thunder.
May we Prof. Simon's favor gain,
lVe need Prof. Friedie's, too,
For if their votes we don't obtain,
XVe're "busted," Lord, you know.
And now, good Lord, although we kne
But seldom at thy feet,
XVe hope our heart-pangs thou wilt feel,
And calm our pulses' beat.
Deliver from the 'lGreen Room's" jaws
In happiness and glee,
Protect from the "professional" claws,
And give us our M.D's.
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND IWVENTY-THREE
Yl 17 HY not have some student feeling? It seems rather strange that in an institution of this kind, with
fl' Y some two hundred odd men in attendance, there should be such a lack of enthusiasm in affairs per-
taining to the student life. A half-hearted interest in outdoor sports, those games which put new life
and energy in us, characterizes nearly the entire student body. To my mind there is no appreciable
reason why this should be so. College life is not all in attendance upon books and classes. It is the
social and the other side of student life that will appeal to you in future years when you look back on "under-
We should be able to take our position among the institutions recognized in the athletic life of this city.
We have among us men who are capable and willing to take their places on the football gridiron, on the basket-
ball floor and on the baseball diamond, if they would know that the student body would give them the proper
The first step necessary along this line is to formulate an Athletic Association among the students, thus
giving the moral and financial support necessary for the movement.
Boys, think this matter overg give it due considerationg talk it over with your fellow-students, and then let
us all get together.
In going over this matter it might be well to allude to the fact that letters of challenge for football games
have been received at the College from Rutgers and Johns Hopkins. These are on file with the Librarian.
What are we going to do with them?
R. E. S. KELLY, '10,
LOCHER-"Learned was he in medicinal lore."
om: HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR THE CLINIC
E112 tfbitirial ZKPpnri nf this illighi
HE S. and P. Athletic Club has suddenly stepped into the limelight, and has compelled the sporting gentry
a to sit up and take notice. This all came about through a recent fight that was "pulled off" success-
fully by the new club, and which, from all accounts, was a "hummer." The members of the club
were quietly informed that a fight was scheduled for January 28th. The secret was guarded jeal-
ously, so as to prevent police interference. In fact, the thing came about so suddenly that the news-
paper reporters arrived late, and were forced to take rear seats. However, a fellow who was formerly on the
New York fourrzal staff has reported his impressions of the fistic encounter, which I hereby record for your
THE Ex-REPoRTER's VERSION.
Iwas strolling quietly down the boulevard with a cigar protruding from my face, "batting" my eyes to
catch a glimpse of the front entrance to the club. I had just passed thirty-three and was making for thirty-four,
when klipperty boom bang! the door flew off its hinges. A gang of wild-eyed fight "fans" rushed by me,
carrying me with them. From everywhere the crowd poured in - some by elevators, some by ventilators, and
the rest as fast as two good legs would carry them. The box seats near the ringside were filled up rapidly by
several prominent doctors-dead-game sports to the core-while lesser lights of the sporting fraternity made
up the remainder of the audience.
LANGLOISE-'KNOW and anon the amber Huidf'
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-mvm
Holroyd Fred, the referee, mounted the radiator and proceeded to announce the conditions of the "scrap."
The crowd howled for blood, and Frederick's voice was lost in the din which prevailed. It has leaked out that
the alligators, which formerly dwelt in the "tank" of Freshman fame, have disappeared since catching a glimpse
of Fred's mouth. fThe poor critters may have died from envy. Alligators have awful tender feelings.,
Ensminger Samuel, popularly known by his friends as "Young Sharkeyf' and Neus Charles, dubbed by his
admirers "Sully," entered the "squared circle." It was noticed that both men were in the pink of condition,
prepared to do battle to the bitter end. The "weighing-ini' formality was passed by, and the participants stepped
to the center of the ring, hugged one another instead of the customary handshake, and the fight was on.
Round One.-Sharkey swings fiercely at Sully, which the latter skillfully ducks, and uppercuts to Sharkey's
chin. Sharkey recovers, landing a powerful solar plexus blow on his opponent. Sully rushes Sharkey to the
ropes, landing right and left to the head. They clinch as the gong sounds. Even round.
Round Tivo.-Both fighters rush eagerly together, and in the close infighting which follows both deliver
damaging body blows. They again clinch, and in the breakaway Sharkey lands a telling punch in the region
of the occipital protuberance. Both fall to the floor in a death grapple. At this exciting stage a handsome,
light-haired man rushes into the ring and separates the pugilists. fAfter the fight this fellow's identity was
learnedg it was Hutchinson, of the Baltimore Detective Bureau.,
When the detective appeared upon the scene, the referee grew excited and fell off the radiator, accidentally
knocking down the detective, who thought it wise to disappear.
Third Round.--Both men rain blows thick and fast. Little streams of blood begin to trickle down their
faces. Sharkey's eyes are fast closing, and Sully is seen to reel. just at the moment a knockout seems near at
hand, the S. P. C. A. interferes and the referee reluctantly declares the fight a draw.
MAXON1i'A slave to feminine charms."
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-six THE CLINIC
POST-MORTEM N ores.
It is understood that three or four valuable gold watches were "lifted" while the fight was in progress.
Froitzheim carries his on a log chain, padlocked to his body, and that accounts for the fact that he still has his.
"Fritz" says, "He who steals my watch, steals me."
Two or three prominent "race track meni' who were betting on a "knockout" are reported to be hard losers.
ClVIust have been poor dopej
A half dozen prominent sporting men seen at the ringside have originated a new style low-cut derby, which
promises to become popular this spring.
Reward of one "Clinic" to the man who brings back two dollars stolen from the box office. The Year
Book Committee have not yet discovered it.
Milton Mack, a noted Montana mine-owner, offers another large reward for the return of the teeth he lost
at the ringside. This accident occurred as the result of a violent nervous attack, incident to the strenuous "doings"
at the light. Mr. Mack has withdrawn his name as a member of the club. frlqhis is strictly on the T.,
Last reports from the hospital are to the effect that Sully and Sharkey will soon be about again.
I-I. E.. L., 'IO.
MABEE-"To busy to attend school."
MOORE-"Little said, much accomplished."
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ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-EIGHT
513. Ol. A. lbifrrrru
A.- F. LAWSON.
- T. W. CAUSEY.
- C. W. MAXON
J. F. WILSON.
- N. B. WHITCOMB.
W. D. KAHLE.
DEWITT F AWCETT.
MORGAN-"I drink when I have occasion, and sometimes when I have no occasion."
on Hrsnmzr un rmsri THE CLINIC
g Ein' Hugging nf th? Gantt
lf-:F XVAS Autumn-that time of the year when he of the pegged trousers and loud hosiery, known far and
wide as Hstugentf' lays aside the drowsy lethargy of Summer, and wends his way to his Alma Nlater
45, ' to take up those studies which a kind Providence, or, what is more likely, an imposed-upon father,
Qt has willed that he should.
Nature was beginning to array herself in her glorious robes of scarlet and gold, with a last
burst of beauty before bleak winter should envelop her in snowy raiment. But none of this autumnal beauty
surrounded this particular Alma Mater of which the scribe would discourse. Without was the busy hum and
bustle of the city, while within were heard the cheery greetings of classmates once more united.
But running through it all was an undercurrent of consternation. Words, low-pitched, and glances, sig-
nificant and apprehensive, were being exchanged, for a momentous event had transpired during vacation. Indeed,
on the faces of some the consternation deepened almost to calamity. And why should it not? l-lad not an old
and time-honored principle been rudely shattered by the hand of man? l-lad not all the fiendish anticipation and
grim expectancy of months been overthrown by one rude blow? O temporal O mores! Verily, had Reform
with all its terrors made itself felt. What of the plans? What of the preparations? What of the revenge? Must
all these fond hopes which had been so carefully fostered, be thus wantonly destroyed? Alas, even so! For
they who sit in the high places, they to whom it is given to say "yea, yea," or "nay, nay,H had so willed it.
But see, who are they who stand apart? Why are their countenances so lit up with hellish glee? Surely
their hearts are stone, that destruction should sit thus lightly upon their shoulders. Nay, dear reader, be not
MCCLEARY-XYise from the top of his head-up."
THE, CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND THmTY-oNE
deceived. These are they who have been spared great tribulation. Vlfhy should they not make merry? Were
they not, as were the children of Israel, the oppressed, the scorned, the subjected, and have they not now come
from under the galling yoke of their oppressors? Truly have they been led out of Egypt, for their Moses has
arisen. l-lail! all hail! Pharaoh and his tribes have been overthrown.
But what is this event of magnitude that can cause such profound sorrow on one hand and such unrestrained
joy on the other? Ah, dear reader, have you not heard? 0 creature of flesh, hearken and weep. 'Tis the Tank,
that emblem of Sophomorism, that Baal to which all Freshmen were wont to bow down, that has passed. A
molehill, the work of man, has superseded this mountain, the work of time. How have the mighty fallen!
Verily, the camel hath passed through the needle's eye.
Sound your trumpets, ye carrion! Clash your cymbals, ye worms of the earth! Raise unto the skies your
voices and make a joyful noise unto the Faculty, for the Tank, that mighty monument of Custom, that erstwhile
Tower of Babel, has passed. '
H. L. BREHMER, 'lO.
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ONE HUNDRED AND THIBTY-TWO
2 AVE you ever seen a slate quarry? If not, you have missed the sight of one of the most wonderful
treasures of antiquity.
Strange as this statement may appear, you will be convinced of its correctness when you are told
that recent discoveries prove beyond a doubt that these slate deposits are no more and no less than
remnants of the old schools and colleges founded many thousand years ago. Paper being unknown
in those days, the boys and girls cut soft stones into slices and used them for their writing and ciphering. In order
that a record might be kept of the progress made by the pupils, these plates were piled up, and we now find
stacks of them here and there, which are used over again by the youngsters of our day.
Of the overwhelming proofs that these slates have thus actually been used for educational purposes, at
least two should be mentioned.
In the first place, petrified remnants of lunch, or of wrapping material for lunch, are found imbedded in
this slate. The lunch containers seem to have been made from the leaves of ferns or palm trees, while fish
appears to have been one of the delicacies relished universally at the midday recess, though snakes and reptiles of
various kinds appear among the articles accidentally left behind by the school children and found stored away
between the slates.
The second proof is that the writing on these slates in many cases is yet well preserved. To the casual
observer the signs and figures found resemble such impressions as would be made by the scratching of a hen,
but since Mark Twain succeeded in deciphering the diaries of Adam and Eve, which are most likely the oldest
of these writings, scientists have made considerable progress in the reading of these old documents.
MCGINN-'IA lyric tenor- undiscovered."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND THLBTY-THREE
The writer has been fortunate enough to unearth some slates covered with the hieroglyphics of one who
seems to have been a grown-up schoolboy living in the lirst century of the creation of the world. It may be of
interest to the college boy fand college girll of our era to hear how things progressed in those olden times.
What this young man writes on this slate is this:
"Oh, I wish the good Lord had not created so many animals and so many plants, mountains and riversg
and I wish old Grandpa Adam had not given names to all of them which we poor children now have to learn
at school. It is awful to sit here for hours and hours and study what teacher calls natural history, and geography,
and arithmetic, and spelling, and lots of other stuff. None of the boys like it, nor do the girls either."
Other slates are filled with similar complaints and expressions of disgust, but one stone I have found on
which the following remarkable and highly interesting data are inscribed:
"Yesterday teacher got real mad because not one of us knew his lesson, and when dinner time came he
went off, locking us all up in the schoolroom, saying that he would not let us out until we knew it all, not if
it were to take all day and night. Well-there was great lamentationg the girls cried, and the boys, too,
though they tried to hide it, but this did not do any good. So we attempted to learn our lessons, but with
empty stomachs and tearful eyes it was no go, and I think teacher would have had to keep us in all night had
not something happened that had never occurred before.
"I don't know where they came from, but all at once there stood in the room three things. l think they were
women, though l am not sure of it. They were dressed very differently from what we are, and the girls said it
was fancy, whatever that may be. Anyhow, the three looked very strange, and said they were three fairy angels,
one called Wit, the other Humor, and the third Fung and they had come to help us learn our lessons.
"Now I never had seen an angel before, and only had heard grandpa speak of the angel who drove him
MCMILLAN-"The man with the predigested laugh."
oyn Htrxonicn .mn THIBTY-FOUR THE CLINIC
and Grandma Eve from Paradise. So I would have been afraid, but I could not because the three fairies for
angels, I don't know whichl at once commenced to tell stories such as we had never heard before and draw
such pictures on the big slate as we had never seen. And then they showed us how to dance and jump and do
somersaults, and all kinds of nonsense.
"But the best thing was when they took an old broomstick, wrapped some rags around it, which they
shaped into legs and arms, and put on top an apple fgrandma had given it to meg she knows something about
applesj which they had cut and fixed up so that it just looked like our old teacher. And when they then
made that thing walk just like teacher does, and when one imitated his voice so that you thought you heard
him scold and t.hunder, then suddenly I got such a peculiar feeling in my face as I never had experienced to
that day. Before I knew it my whole body commenced to shake and I had to cry out something like: 'I-la, ha,
hal' and in a minute the whole class did the same, only the girls said: 'I-le, he, hel' and from some of the boys
it sounded like: 'l-lo, ho, hol' And the fairies they did the same, and called out: 'Now we have taught you to
laughg never forget it and never forget your good friends, Wit, Humor and Funf
"Wlule we were yet laughing the fairies disappeared, but we were in such a happy frame of mind that we
went to work with a will, and when teacher came he was surprised at the result of our labors. We never told
him who had helped us."
This wonderful inscription on the slate unmistakably proves that Humor, Wit and Fun were born when
the first school had been established. And from that day to this they have been fostered and cultivated in all insti-
tutions of learning, though chiefly when 'iteacheru is absent.
Indeed, not all teachers realize the aid given them in their labors by the three fairies. But the students
know it. They fully appreciate that the digestion of intellectual food is immensely aided when seasoned with
wit and humor, with fun and mirth. This is the reason why this volume has been written, and this is its injunction:
"Understand, enjoy and laugh with rne, but take me not too seriously."
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Dr Gardner s qulzz Room 34 9 A M Dr Gardner calling roll-- ls Victor Blcldle here3
VlCt0I Bicldle-- Present
Dr. Gardner- Biddle, describe the operation of hysterectomy.
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Biddle gives a five-minute talk on the subject finally ending with I dont know Just what further steps I
Dr. Gardner-"I suggest you send for the undertakerf,
F at Woman fmuch concerned,-"Doctor, what will remove this double chin of mine?"
Prof. lVlcCleary fafter brief inspectionl-"Nothing but a guillotine will ever do that, madamf'
MCDEDE-"Come not within the measure of my wrath."
ONE HUNDRED A3'D THTRTY-SIX
DODRILI..,S FIRST EMERGENCY CASE, FEBRUARY 24TH, 1909.
Dr. Dodrill is aroused from deep study by a loud knock upon his door. An excited neighbor explains
that there is a sick patient badly in need of his services. Dodiill makes a lightning change of clothing
Cwishing to appear well on his hrst calll, and finally goes over to see the patient. Upon arriving, he asks a ques-
tion about family history, and is informed that the patient just died - hadn't time to wait for Dodrill.
Longsdorf and Kahle discussing the merit of a certain poem. Kahle explains to Longsdorf that he is quite
a judge of poetry. A few minutes later Longsdorf asks Kahle to explain lambic Pentamic Meter. Kahle
assumes a wise expression fcharacteristic of himl and promptly replies, Hvxfliy, that is one of those meters for
taking blood pressure." Schafer winks at the cat and promptly falls on the bed.
Dr. Dobbin fquizzingl-"Blankenship, who discovered the female pelvis ?"
Dr. Dobbin-"No, you're wrongg Columbus discovered Americaf' The doctor then explains to the
class who did discover that particular portion of the female anatomy, and, turning to Kocyan, asks, "Kocyan,
what was the date of this discovery?"
Kocyan Csweetlyl-"ln I776, doctor."
Dr. Dobbin makes a few remarks on the general patriotism of the class, and proceeds with his quizz with an
air of resignment.
Maxon fthird yearl-"What became of that man who was killed and brought into the hospital by the
Dr. Stone QB. C. I-l. staffl-"Oh, he's dead."
Dr. Thearle fOur Willyj-"I wonder if I can borrow a quarter to get a hair cut?"
Genial Pete-"Thearle, here is two dollars - go out and get them all cut."
NAIMAN--"The map of Jerusalem personified."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND '1-HIRTY-SEVEN
Wee Blondy George fof the staffl-"I called on my girl last evening, and during the evening she per-
mitted me to kiss her hand. I kissed her lips, too.
Steeny fmuch interestedj--"VVhat did she say, George?"
f George-"Tried to get mad, but I soothed her and assured her a hand-to-mouth existence was good enough
Mike-"If you pull my hair, I will pull your ears."
Wilson-"lf you try to pull my ears, you will have your hands fullf'
Gordon-"I was at the opera the other night, and Andrews went out between every act. Why do you
suppose he did that?"
Parker-"After opera glasses, I suppose."
Dr. Dohhin flecturingl-"So you see, gentlemen, from the part woman plays in our lives, that we owe her
a debt which we can never repay."
Jenkins fto himself in stage whisperl-"That's right-I owe my landlady six weeks' hoardf'
Sophomore-"Come, give us a song."
Freshman-'Tm not a singer."
Sopliomore-"Well what are you - a Wheeler 5: Wilson?"
Tal.-"Quick, Jim, give me the stick."
Jim-"What stick ?"
Dr. Ries-"Doctor inext, name the bones of the skull."
Freshman fafter some hesitationl-"I can't think of the names of them just now, but I have them all in my
NEWELL-"Oh, sir, I must not tell my age."
om: HUTTDRED AND THIBTY-EIGHT THE CLINIC
Dr. Spratling-"DL Thompson, can you tell me where an involuntary muscle is, in the body?
Freshman Thompson-"The sphincter ani."
Dr. Spratling-"My boy, you had better try and control that muscle."
Patient fin ward,-"I-las not that stout, smooth-faced, handsome, black-haired doctor a sympathetic look
Resident Physician-"Sorry I cannot agree with you, madamg he has a heart of Stone."
It is reported that Miss Lafayette Avenue promised Andrews two kisses an evening, one on arriving and one
on leaving. At the end of two weeks Sam had overdrawn his account for six months.
My greatness began when, as a boy, I caught a greasy pig at a country fair.-fThos. F. Keatingj
"Don't spit on the floor. Remember the Johnstown Hood."-fl-louse Committeej
OUTSIDE THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE.
A maiden fair walked down the street,
A little dog she led by handg
A student bold came up the street,
He tipped his hat and showed his sand.
The maiden blushed and dropped her eyes,
But soon they raised and looked in his,
'tl do not know you, sir," she said.
"My name's McMillan, so it is."
The dog was mad, he growled and barked,
And tried to bite the bold intruder,
But Mac was game, and walked along,
And who can tell but that he stewed her?
NOLAND-"The embodiment of perpetual motion."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED Ama THIIBTYNINE
Dr. Chambers fquizzingl-"lVlr. l-lill, how many ribs has any woman?"
W. G. C. Hill-"Really, doctor, they are so ticklish that I have never been able to count them."
'Junior fknowinglyl-"Did you know that the resident pathologist was an artist of considerable repute?
Senior-N03 how is that? What did he ever draw?"
Junior-"I am told that he drew six dollars out of the Faculty for a gas stove to heat his room."
Pretty Sally- Baltimore, Md., October 25, l908
I cannot go home for Christmas vacation November l 3 the exams. won't let me.
Son of Rest-"Can you spare a few coppers for a night's lodging?"
lVlcGinn-"Pal, I am working this side of the street myself."
Holroyd-"Fisher's baby was seen in the grind box."
Huges-"How did it get in ?"
Holroyd-"It's papa is a joke."
Dearie mine, VOGT
Hill-"They tell me Dr. Dobbin has bought a new automobile. Do you know what it runs by?"
Bubert-"It does not run by anythingg the d-n thing is always breaking down."
A Junior from far-oPf Montana
Once met a young lady named Hannah,
And she said with a sigh,
"Do you know I am dry?"
So he went and he bought alCsarsaparilla.j
Kelsey, who hails from Quebec,
Wrote home and asked for a check
He said, "I am so much in
'Knead' of the 'dough' that I'm
All but a financial wreck."
rld's great men have not commonly
been great scholars."
ONE HUNDRED AND FOBTY THE CLINIC
"lVlr. Chairman, I want to put in nomination for president of the Freshman Class a man among meng a man
who has knocked more home runs and made more touchdowns than any three men in the worlclg a man who
swallowed more ponies than John L. Sullivang a man who made a 27-foot pole vault record at Williamsg a
man who has crossed rivers of blood and swum seas of lireg a man who led the Rough Rider charge up San Juan
Hill and planted the Stars and Stripes in Cubag a man who slew a whole regiment of Spaniards with his left
handg a gentleman with a tongue of silver and a heart of gold. I have reference to that loyal patriot and
fellow-countryman, William F. F. lVlclVlahon, of Massachusetts." fApplause.D
Seymour-"Hello, l-lannerhan! I saw you at the Rathskeller with a lady friend last night."
I-lanrahan-"Yes, I am writing a thesis for that lVlcGonigle prize, "Why girls like beer."
A Little kiss is a dangerous thing.
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ROACH-iIWl1CH we loaf, we store up work."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND Foam-om
Wilson - that's all. '
Of all the moons I ever saw shine, I never saw a moon shine as this moonshine.- fSchafer.J
Dr. Beck-"Anderson, where do you take the pulse?"
Anderson-"Usually in the mouth."
Dr. Brack-"ls Dr. Reid present?"
Noland-'sl-le had to go to Bay View, doctor."
Dr. Brack-"Am sorry to hear it."
Dr. Lockwood-"Is lVlr. Parker present?"
Smith--"He is in the dressing room, doctor?"
Dr. Lockwood-"Has he had his breakfast?'
Kish-"Say, Ireland, hand me clown a toothpick."
Ireland--"All right, where are you?"
Dr. Rosenthal shows the class certain preparations used as prophylaxis in G. U. and passes them around
Keating-"Doctor, where are these sold ?" i
Doctor fat medical meeting?-"Rice, how is the radius-perfectly straight?"
Rice-"Yes, perfectly straight." fAnd attempts to show that it is by removing the clothing in front of
Examination in Surgery.-Question I: Describe briefly a fissure of the anus, and differentiate it from the
anus of Fisher.
Campbell-"Why do students at the P. 8: S. need a hair tonic?"
McMillan-"I 'daun't' know?,'
Campbell-"We all get Gray as soon as we start to study anatomy."
ROE-"Six feet two of a 'good fellow? "
ONE HUNDRED svn FoBTY-Two THE CLXNIC
Fleming, when a Freshman, was hunting for a room on Franklin street. By accident he pulled the bell of a
house whose mistress patronized only chorus girls. Amidst the din of the girls heard from above, Fleming was
refused admittance on the ground that chorus girls and medical students don't mix well together.
Duvally-"Who is an Irishman?"
Schafer-"Who is a Dutchman?"
Dr. Knapp fquizzingl-"Vogt, what do you mean by the color index?"
Vogt-"The different colors that Eosin, Methylene Blue and Balsam Peru stain the red blood corpusclesf'
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H. Engler Harman faclmiring himself before the mirror while attired in his first dress suit,-"Gee, I
didn't know that I look so swell in my full evening dressg but my girl said I was the hanclsomest man in the ball-
room, and she ought to know. I sure do make a line appearance. I think I shall get a Prince Albert coat
and silk hat, together with a fine walking stick and white chaimois gloves, like 'Tony' Kilbourn. Even if I am
only a Soph., these other sports ain't goin' to have anything on me."
- RIPPERT-KISCC what a grace was seated on his brow."
ONE HUNDRED AND F OBTY-THREE
Miss Summer Girl, with deep intent,
The cunning meshes hung,
And swaying in the idle breeze
The empty hammock swung-
Miss Summer Girl sat down in it,
A mass of pretty Hutfg
The hammock sagged a little bit,
his Sh0WS you plain enough'
Miss Summer Girl was shortly joined
By Mr. Summer Man fMichelsonj 5
Appearance of the hammock then
A parted strand, a smothered shriek,
A quick eclipse of blissg
The busted hammock on the ground
2 strewn .-at
3 in shreds 573'
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was Obe1m15 Night-'FSS Night ?- Well -Rethev.
SCHAFER-"A buckeye in the vest pocket brings luck."
on: HUFDBED A3'D fonrf-rotn THE CLINIC
Locher-"VVhere did Blankenship get the name 'Bud'?"
Brehmer-"Out at the XVoman's College, where he holds the chair in 'Loveologyf those girls call him
'Buddy' affectionately. I-le is too young for a full-blown Hower, hence the name 'Bud' "
Kocyan-"I don't see the joke."
Urbanski-"Well, it's right under your nose."
Dr. Friedenwald Cquizzing, on Jan. 265-"ls Bonness here?"
Dr. Friedenwald-"I am happy to make your acquaintance."
E.. P. Shillingsburgh is in danger of Brornism, caused from sedatives taken before boarding the Edmond-
son avenue car. There is a girl somewhere along the line.
GIVE-Slippery Shannon somebody fpreferably young lady on North Calvert streetl to hug and whistle Htootsie,
la, laf' at.
-Lonnie Little a certain little nurse fask Lonnie who she isp.
-Dusty Miller some one to tell the young ladies phoning that he is not as daffy as he looks.
-Jack Smyser the idea that courting by the phone for two hours at a time is going some.
-Brad the means of holding four kings at every hand of poker.
-Ed Hardman a night, a pipe, a light and a light.
-Rippart some sour fruit flemonsl.
Dr. Chambers fquizzingl--"VVill Dr. Victor Biddle tell me something about facial neuralgial-V'
Dr. V. Biddle-"I think it is neuralgia about the face, doctor."
SEIDEL-i'It tends to lower the dignity of the class."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-FIVE
One morning, while taking the medical section through the wards, for some unknown reason there was
much talking among patients. The Russian orderly dragged the screens roughly from bed to bed, and so the
section was transferred to the white female ward. ln a few minutes the Polytechnic Institute boys began
practicing class yells, and the engineer at the Institute turned off the steam from the engine room. Then we
went to the next floor of the hospital to the colored female ward, and there was one painter there who was plac-'
ing bright colors on the walls. At this juncture Dr. Lockwood said that he had never in his life been so fretted
and bothered with so much disturbance from within and without the building. just then a noise like a large
gasoline automobile was heard, and the doctor inquired whether that was not George Dobbin coming up.
"Say, who is that little Senior that walks so straight and parts his hair in the middle?"
"l-luh! That? That's Kimsey-he's a Freshman."
Dr. Haynes-"Shannon, describe the heart."
Shannon-"The heart is a bloody organ, kept in a trunk, played by beats, and enjoyed only after it is lost
or given away.
Dr. Fort-"I-lamilton, what is an irritant?"
l-lamilton--"Something which irritates."
Dr. Fort-"What is a counter-irritant?"
Hamilton-"A woman shopping."
December IO, '08-Charley Daly took the widow to "The Waltz Dream" at the Academy of Music.
I held that nurses are Ute" kissg
She held her head up, just like this-
I held her hands, and didn't miss.
SAYRE-"A pony! a pony! my kingdom for a pony !"
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-SIX THE CLINIC
The reason that Kocyan nowadays never loses his temper was revealed today by Higgins to his Irish
comrade, Herman Seidel, in narrating the following occurrence:
J. Kocyan, when he could not get a certain number over the telephone, shouted:
"See here, Central, l'l1 report youf'
"You donlt know who I am," was the composed reply.
Well, I'll find out, and that blamed quick, too."
I know you, though," came in soft tones, 'Tve seen your picture."
You have?" Kocyan exclaimed, delightedly. "VVhere-in the newspapers, or on the editorial staff of
"No," was the merry reply, "on a lobster canf'
While Rippart showed his best friend through the places of interest in the city, he also took her into a
"I-Ieavensln the fair one exclaimed, "Ninety million pairs of garters in one year! I don't see where they
all go to!"
"Neither do I," replied the blushing youthf'
3111 thi, lighter 'Hein
Dr. Keirle tells the following: At a murder trial held in the State of Maine recently an old physician was
on the witness stand. During his examination he was asked by the prosecuting attorney:
"Doctor, did I understand you to say that this man was shot in the woods?"
"No," replied the doctor: "I said he was shot in the lumbar region."
SCHILLINGSBURG-"Stocky and stout and lazy withal."
T1-IE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND Fonri'-SEVEN
fOne from Dr. Chambers., A darkey asked an lVI.D. to prescribe for his mule, which was not feeling
well. The lVI.D. advised a large dose of calomel, and advised the darkey to use a funnel and blow it down
the mule's throat. Next week the lVl.D. met the darkey on crutches, and upon asking why, got the following
explanation: "Doctoh, yo' remembah dat Ah asked yo, to treat mah mule. Well, Ah did, an' put the funnel
to his mouf and dat calomel in de funnel - but dat dam mule blowed fustf'
Dr. Hayden tells of an incident which happened in his career. I-le was called at night to see a man whose
jaw was dislocated. When he arrived there was a Woman doctor present, and she informed him that she had
used every means, even ether, in order to replace the submaxillary in its socket. I-Ie placed a towel around his
fingers, and, with less diiiiculty than he had expected, repaired the dislocation. The man's family were angry
because the woman doctor had worked for hours, and he had worked but a short time. The lady doctor asked:
"Doctor, why do you suppose I could not replace the bone the same as you?"
"Oh, probably because I have more muscular strength than you," the doctor replied.
This did not satisfy her, so she waited until the doctor was leaving and accompanied him. On the outside
she said: "Doctor, what is the real reason why I could not get that bone back?"
"Well," said the doctor, "I don't know. You said that you gave an anaesthetic, and I never heard of a
dislocation which could not be repaired under one."
"I did not say an anaesthetic, doctor, but ether," the woman replied.
"Well, how did you give the ether 9"
"I rubbed it on his gums," she replied.
SEYMOUR-"Vanity, vanity-all is vanity."
ONE HUNDRED AND FOBTY-EIGHT
THE FRESHMANKS LETTER.
Dear Famer- BALTIMORE, December 9, 1908.
Kindly send at once
A hundred-dollar billg
I have to buy some medicine,
As I am taken ill.
I have to buy a pair of shoes,
An overcoat or two.
I know that you will not refuse,
Because you uezier do.
I have to buy a dozen books
From old Professor Boobs,
Also some dissecting hooks,
And two fallopian tubes.
I have to buy some glasses,
As my eyes are getting weakg
I also have to pay some dues,
Of which you heard me speak.
And so you see, dear father,
"That I really need the "mon,l'
So please send on that hundred to
L- We ,rf N-if
y,-ff Qi .mls ,ef
,3P' 5 .
lc Q, L.,....f-4
-15 f-1-es Nw-
a cec E ,L 5
Your Ever-Loefizzg Son.
UF-' ,:t '!5.f:.-4:,f- 5.
ALBERT E. MANN.
There was once a noted young "doc,"
VVho made all his calls in a frockg
But his calls were so few
That he had nought to do
But to go with his frock to a "hock."
SISLER-"She sleeps-my lady sleeps."
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1gvp.XX-3. 34-53 'ni is Elllmktvsiklr
THE CLINIC oxn iarcxnntzn AKD roR1'Y Yun:
I want to be an M.D.,
And with the doctors stand,
A pill-box in my pocket,
A lance Within my hand.
Right there before the people,
So fresh and green and bright,
I would tend their every ailment,
And go both day and night,
No more should I be sleepy,
Nor ever Hunk a quiz,
Nor ever grind till midnight,
Nor on exams. would liz.
But, free from care and sorrow,
I'd have a grand old time,
'With a million-dollar practice
To professional heights I'd climb.
I know I'm mighty nervy,
But people will forgive,
As so many little children
lVill go to heaven to live!
Dear patients, when you languish
And lay you down to croak,
Oh, dont forget your bill then,
For that would be no joke.
Oh, then I'll be an MD.,
And with the doctors stand,
A pill-box in my pocket,
A lance within my handg
And here before the people,
So fresh and green and bright,
I'll join that host of medics,
And go forth day and night.
I. R. FISHER ro
April 5th og The Freshmen triumphed over the Sophomores in a very classy game of ball, the score ending 5 to 4. The vvork
of the Sophomore battery was of the highest character, and deserves special mention.
SXVEENEY-IIHCYC have I stuck two livelong years."
ora HUND ED .mn frm: T1-115 CLINIC
ZIXON AND NIMIVIERMAN
MR. JOSEPH BURNEY VINCENT KILBOURN
"JOE KILBOURNKS SACRIFICEJ OR, FROM MANSION TO PRISON CELL."
A Thrilling Melodrama in Four Acts and Five Scenes. Book and Lyrics by Soph O. More, fr.
Joe Kilhourn . . . ........... ..... A medical student with an English accent.
Miss Reclnum .... ........ ............... A B altimore society belle.
Monsieur Trippe... . ................... A slightly married man.
'6Girls" Hogan ..... . . ................. A yeggmang late of Yale.
William T. Gocke ........ ................ ....... Th e Marquis of Pieclmontg the missing link.
An Irish Police Sergeant .......................................................... On the job.
Policemen, Waiters, Plain Drunks, etc.
ACT I-Parlor of Miss Rednunfs home on North Charles Street, 8.30 P. M.
ACT ll-l-logan's apartments on Calvert Street. Same evening, one hour later.
ACT Ill-Central Police Station, on Saratoga Street, ll P. M.
ACT IV-Scene I-Kernan,s Rathskeller, in the wee small hours of the morning. Scene H-Kilbourn's
apartments, 5 A. lVl.
SKILTON-"If I don't have a good opinion of myself, who will?"
THE, CLINIC oxn HUNDRED AND FIFTY'ONE
Orchestra under the direction of Johnny Wade.
Opening Overture-Selection, "Big Night Tonight."
Between Acts I and H-"I-low can I leave thee without going away?"
Between Acts II and Ill-'Tm on my way."
Between Acts III and IV--Selection, "Teasing."
Between Scenes I and Il, Act IV-Medley, "Won't get home until morning."
General Manager ....
Acting Manager. . .
Stage Director. ...... .
Assistant Stage Director. . .
Master Carpenter .....
Master of Properties. . .
Electrician. ........ .
Wardrobe Mistress ....
. . . . . . . . .Doc. McCleary
"Dissecting Room Joef
. . . . ..Georgie Dobbin
. . . .Charles Brack
. . . .Charlie Bevan
. . . ..I-larvey Beck
GS ' ' 9
. "Chief Scrub Laclyf
Play staged and produced by Doctor H. Engler I-larrnan, Chillicothe, Ohio.
SMITH-"One of the fifty-seven varieties."
os-E Hmmm .un 1-my-rwo THE CLINIC
CFinds Kilbonrne and Miss Realnnm seated cozily on settee by fiireside. Dinz lights and slow, dreamy musicj
KIL.-Yes, Rena, my life at Trinity would make a most interesting story.
MISS R.-Oh, I just adore Trinity men. 'Won't you tell me more about yourself, Burney?
KFL. Cblushes, unerosses legs nert'onsly and then recrosses thenzj-Do you-could you-er-a-wouldn't it boah you too much?
Miss R Cgushinglyj-Oh, please do. I could listen to you forever.
KIL. Cglances at clock, clears throat and pulls down Testj-Vvlell-ah-to begin with, it was in the fall of Nineteen five that I entered that
dear old school. Those were the happiest days of my life until I met you. CHere assumes far-away lookj Shortly after I
entered college my melodious voice won for me immediate distinction, for I was unanimously elected first base Whistler on the
Miss R. Cwith concealed sarcasnzj-'Why, can you sing? 'NVon't you favor me with some charming little ditty?
CKil. assents and approaches piano. After striking several false notes, begins to sing in a falsetto voice, "I will love you till Niagara
Falls." At this point telephone rings ziigoronsly and look of relief crosses Kills fare as Miss R. excuses herself to answer
Miss R. Cat plzoneb-Hello! Yes, Mr. J. B. V. Kilbourne, you say? Yes, I'll call him. CTnrns to Kil.j Burney, some one wishes to
speak to you.
KIL. Ccrosses to phone and aside saysj-Good Lawd, who could be calling me at this hour? Hello? Yes, this is Kilbourne. CSotto
t'oce.j VVhat's that? Sergeant at Central Police Station? Yes, William T. Gocke is my room-mate. Drunk, you say? CAside.D
Horrible! CResunzes sotto 'zfoce.j How much? Twenty-six forty-five? All right, be down right away. fFrantically slams up
receiver and turns to Miss R., greatly e:rcited.j
KE.-GO0d heavens! something horrible has happened. I must be leaving at once. CMiss R. coughs as she tries to conceal smile of
salisfaction.j There has been a berth on a Pullman and I am called to the hospital to administer the antitoxin.
MISS R.-O Burney, must you go? I feel so sorry for you.
QKil, 'without obserzing the slightest rules of etiquette, grasps hat and walking slick, and 'ZL'I'flI01lf'ZUl1ill.I1g to put on his chamois gloves
rushes from room, throwing his arms wildly in the air, crying tragically, "O Gocke, Goclrel How could you? I never had
anything hurt me like this." Miss R. drops in chair, convnlsed tvith laughfezzj '
STAMBAUGH-'KI am not in the roll of common men."
THE CLINIC ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-THREE
CFinds Ycggman in drop sfudyg ruminafitfc smile plays oz'z'r his cozmtcrzaizfe. Door suddenly bursts open and Kilbournc' and M. Trippe
KIL.-My Gawd, "Girls,l' Gocke is pinched! Get your spare change together and come with me at once.
H.-NVhy, man, if steamboats sold for ten cents apiece I couldn't buy the echo of the whistle. But what's all this about?
M. TRIPPE-Go put on your coat and I'll tell you all I know about it. You see, I was almost asleep when Joe rushed in, pulled me out
of bed and told me that he was called to the police station to bail-
KIL.CinferruptingJ-Oh, drop it! NVe'll tell you about it on the way down.
M. TRIPPE Cconfinues, while Kilbourn paces F.1'L'l.f6'lllj' up and dozen room, knorking sawral steins from manfel with canej-As I was
saying, he told rne he had to bail Gocke out, so, in spite of my wife's entreaties not to go out on such a cold night on a wild-
goose chase, I hurriedly dressed, and here we are.
QAt this pointK1'lbournI1as1'ily glances at zvalch smferal times and lznrriedly lcazfes room, closely followed by Hogan and M. Trippznj
CS'crgeant at desk and officers lounging about room. Kilbourn enters and rushes up to desk.j
KIL.-Kilbourn is my name-K-i-1-b-o-u-r-n. I'm the gent you called up a little while ago. I want-
SERG.-Faith, Oi niver called up iny such man.
KII.. Cshakes cane at Scrgcanfj-Yes you did. You said Mr. Gocke was drunk, and I came to get him out. I can prove it by these gen-
tlemen here. fTurns around, to had that Hogan and M. Trippc are not prvsczzig rushes out and in a moment re1'urns, dragging
Hogan and ill. Trippc heliina' l1l'IlI.J
FIRST OFFICER-I think we had better prepare the padded cell. CSeco11d 0H:I'L'L'l' salutes and rcfirc's.j
KIL. Cfranzficallyj-Get him for us at once! You needn't try to keep him. IVe came down to get him, and we are going to have him.
SERGEANT-Calm yourself, sorr, and we'1l see what can be done. CKil, drops linzply into chair and maps fezfercd brotcuj Now, whot
did this man look like, sorr?
STEINKE-"One-fifth genius and four-fifths sheer fudge."
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FOUR THE CLINIC
KLL.-He is hve feet ten inches tall, wore a pattuck overcoat, black derby, light hair, blue eyes-a typical German.
SERGEANT Clooks over recordsj-Nothin' doin' here. I'll call up the other stations and see if he is there. CTele11h0nes other stations
and finds no report of such a manj
SERGEANT Cturning to Kilbauruj-No wan of thot description in tonight. I'm afraid you have been duped. Maybe your frinds there can
tell you something about it. fEyes tlzem suspiciously, and, indicating Hogan, sayscj That man there looks like a yeggman
fKiIb0urn starts to his feet and staggers 'weakly against desk. H. and M. T-e lean an each other for suppartj
KIL. Uzaarselyj-I'd give five dollars if he was locked up. It's a dawm poah joke. cO77lCE7'J' laugh derisevely as Kil., H. and M. T-e
fDise0rJers M. T-e and Kilbouru seated at table in Ratlzskeller, helping to make Milwaukee fam0iis.j
KIL. Ceffusivelyj-Trippe, old chap, my grandfather-hic-was a famous man-hic. He could drink three bottles of that-hic-grand
old vintage without going under-hic-the table. Cllrippe smiles benevolently and looks anxiously at watchj
KIL. CWaitah! waitah! bring foah more-hic-bottles, please.
M. T-E Cto waiter, asidej-Cut out that order and bring the bill. My friend is too saturated to know what he is doing. Besides, I
have to foot the bill myself.
KJL.-Now--hic-let me seeg what was I saying? Oh, yes. Dawm fine girl I called on yesterday-er-hic-no, not yesterday-tonight.
No-when was it, anyhow? Say, Trippe, why don't you help a fellow-hic-out? CA5sumes air of resigriationj Oh, well, it
doesn't mazzer-doesn't mazzer 'tall. Fine girl, anyway 5 believe I could learn to love her-know I-hic-could. Wish the Pater
could only meet her. .
CWaiter here returns with bill, and M. T-e pays for it.D
SEGWALT-"Queer noises floated out into the open air."
THE CLINIC om: HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FIVE
M. TRIPPE-Come on, Joe, it's time to beat it. CKil. staggers to feet and emlzraces M. T-e.j
KH..-You certainly are the finest fellah I evah-hic-had the pleasuah-the pleasuah, sir, of meeting.
CM. Trippe grasps h-is arm and together they stagger out of the Kellerj
CReoeals Gocke enveloped in the arms of M orpheus. Kilboum staggers into room, and after many desperate attempts succeeds in light-
ing lamp. He falters toward the bed and pulls Gocke outj
G.-D-n you, go 'way an' let me sleep.
KIL.-YOU can get youah clothes together and get-hic-out in the morning.
G. Cbeginning to awakel-What's the matter, anyway, kiddo?
KIL.-Mazzer enough, you beastly hosses' necktie, you unscrupulous-hic-'scrupulous wretch. You take and wear my collars and my
ties and-and-now you treat me like this. CB1'eaks downj
G.-AW, g'wan-you're piffed. You've got a bun on, that's what's the matter with you. CC7'awls back in bed, rolls over and falls
asleep. Kilbourne attempts to remove his tie, and crawls under the had and sinks into d1'st1u'bed slumberj murmurs from time
to time, "Rena-telephone--Cocke-a'v'unle-aw, h-ll."j
TRENT-"Genius rusts for want of use."
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-SLK THE CLINIC
51112 Gbpinnt Eahii
In HIGHER degree of civilization with increased mental development among all classes of society, with
Q1 increased cares, duties and shocks, has brought with it increased use of narcotics, particularly of the
425 - opium preparations.
U D Persons who may be classed under the head of "nervous temperament" are daily on the increase.
Vvhile the average individual now does more work in an hour than did our ancestors in six hours,
we are not one-sixth as well able to bear the intellectual strain as they were. Generation by generation our
physical natures are changing, and in the children of each succeeding generation we see the preponderance of
the nervous element - a gradual evolution of the peculiarities most prominently brought forward by the exigencies
of the individual and the national life of a people. To meet this nervousness, narcotics have been called into use.
Some of the most powerful intellects have bowed beneath the imperious dominion of opium. The literary
character, DeQuincy, wrote his "Confessions of an Opium Eater" under the influence of laudanum. No book
ever written has been more pernicious in its effects on the public mind. At that time the people and the medical
profession knew but little about opium. DeQuincy's article had the effect of stimulating curiosity in the public
mind. Men and women who had never heard of opium before, now curious, their minds filled with vivid
pictures of a state of dreamy bliss, a feeling of full content with the world and all about them, tried the experi-
ment. The reader, confident of his ability to stop short of the ever-shifting line that divides the happiness from
the misery, in no wise was deterred from trying the egrperiment.
The nervous element above referred to, coupled with a certain amount of curiosity, produced many opium
TUCKWILLER-f'T1ie sports of children satisfy the child."
THE CLINIC om: HUNDRED AND FLFTY-snvnx
habitues in the year following the appearance of this work. Coleridge's "Last Minstrel" was the product of a
laudanum-soaked brain. Southey was also addicted to the use of opium.
There is no proceeding in Medicine that became so rapidly popular. No method of allaying pain is so
prompt in action and pernicious in effects, and it has been extensively used and greatly abused.
Today there are thousands of educated and respectable people in all countries and among all classes who
are confirmed habitues. Of this number the medical profession contributes a high per cent. Of the number of
cases treated at the Richard Gundry Home during the past year, about forty per cent. were members of the
medical profession. Members of physicians' families made up a comparatively high percentage. Besides, physi-
cians, druggists often become addicted to the use of the drug.
As a rule, it affects those hereditarily tainted, who have less energy successfully to oppose the continued
use of the drug. Inquiry into causes assigned for beginning the habit shows pain to be the most frequentg then
follow insomnia, general ill feeling, sorrow and care, and bad example, which is especially true of physicians'
Many of these cases give history of previous treatment and relapses. One case, treated here during the
Summer, had relapsed eight times, and had taken treatment in as many different sanitariums. This time he was
using, hypodermically, thirty grains of morphine sulphate and six grains cocain hydrochloride per day.
The largest daily dose of morphine which has been observed in morphinists, according to Jacquet, amounted
to two hundred and twelve grains daily.
The great dangers attending the use of this valuable drug ought to be more fully realized by physicians.
Great care and judgment ought to be exercised in administering opium or its preparations to those patients of neu-
rotic temperamentg and above all, they ought to realize the dangers of habit formation in temporizing with the
VOGT-"When I was home I was in a better place."
cm: iaruxnann ,ima rrrcrr-EIGHT THE, CLINIC
There is no therapeutic discovery that has been so great a blessing and so great a curse to mankind as the
hypodermic injection of morphine.
The credit of lirst discovering and applying the hypodermic syringe in the treatment of painful affections
belongs to Dr. Alexander Wood, of Edinburgh, in IB43. It became rapidly popular, and is now the favorite
method of taking the drug.
The physician resorts to the needle to enable him to keep at his duties and continue on his rounds, when
otherwise exhausted nature would compel him to rest. The man who drops into an "opium den" to "hit the
pipe" is simply a jaded roue in search of new vices.
Vlfhen once under its influence he becomes its slave.It insinuates itself into the very life of its victim in a man-
ner that is appalling. The functions of the various organs become involvedg metabolism is disturbed.
The morphinist is a man of double personality. After the injection he is in a good humor, conciliating,
capable of labor ,after the cessation of its action he is restless, repulsive, unable to concentrate himself, dull
and apprehensive. A new injection reanimates him. The longer the morphinism continues, the shorter the
euphoric state. The mind becomes torpid without it and calls for its potent thebaic stimulationto set it in
The prospects of many bright minds have been blasted by its baneful effects. Everything gives way to the
vice when once established. Business is neglected or but imperfectly performedg family ties are sunderedg hopes,
ambition, happiness, self-respect become meaningless words.
The moral realm is invaded, he thinks opitun, believes only in opium, enshrines it as his god. Very often
the whole life is absorved into the one ruling, all-persuasive influence, and he lives only to renew his daily
supply of the drug, neglecting friends and business. The period of brightness grows less marked and more
URBANSKI-"What's in a name."
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-NINE
evanescent, and the gloom deepens. At first, under its influence, physical and mental functions are lost, and
unremitting exertions of body and mind become possible as long as its effects continueg self-consciousness is
depressed, the fancy is loose from restraint and a delightful sense of freedom and superior powers ensues, endow-
ing the victim with unwonted brilliancy of thought and speech. The brakes are off-the velocity is exhilar-
ating. These effects subside and he sinks into a corresponding stage of dullnessg he is sluggish, inanimate,
thought lags, mental depression supervenes, and every exertion requires an effort. Faith and belief and honor
b'ecome subordinate in his consideration, and loss of intelligence and energy follows in a corresponding manner.
He craves the sense of euphoria, and hopes by taking more of the drug he may experience more of the
delights. Vain hope! The more drug he takes the more rapidly its pleasures evaporate, and finally he comes
to a state where it is necessary not simply to excite pleasures, but to sustain the energies of life - to live. l-le pre-
sents a picture of auto-toxemia. There is general emaciation, weakness and ataxia. Accompanying these, there
is lack of appetite, the skin is sallow, yellowish, scarred and indurated from injections. Abscesses are common,
and there is hyperacidity of the stomach. In women menstruation is suppressed.
The terminal picture with death from cachexia is a pitiful one, indeed. The digestive function is com-
pletely inhibitedg the respiratory center is affected: he feels a frightful load on his chestg he gasps for breath
and suffers from agonies of suffocation. Sleep is broken by horrid dreams and terrifying nightmares. l-'lis lost
opportunities, misspent life, sacrificed prospects, friends, career, usefulness, all sacrificed for what? An unnatural
craving for a useless drug, all lost for the lack of the manly power to bear a little suffering. The majority do
not live to reach this point. A high dose of opiate is taken, not by accident or with suicidal intent, as a rule,
but in desperate endeavor to dam back the Hood of toxins pouring into the blood and obtain a temporary respite
from suffering. An insurance agent, who came in for treatment, using a large quantity of morphine and liberal
'WALSH-"Silent men think deeply."
om-: HUNDRRED AND SIXTY T1-IE, CLINIC
amount of cocain, tried to shuffle off this mortal coil in the following manner: He planned to have the physi-
cian who had given him the first injection give the fatal dose. He decided that twenty-live grains in live-grain
doses would prove fatal. He was well known as a habitue by the physicians of the city. He went from one
office to another, getting from each physician a live-grain injection. Yvhen he came to the oflice of the physi-
cian in whose office he expected to get the fatal injection, he already had taken twenty grains in less than an
hour's time. Having received another live-grain injection, he was "feeling grand," as he expressed it. All
thought of suicide had vanished, and he returned home and accompanied his mother to church, enjoying it
The majority of the habitues sooner or later seek freedom from their master and enter on a course of treat-
ment at a sanitarium, the drug being removed by sudden, rapid or slow withdrawal. The majority of them
relapse, but a few are permanently cured.
The habits of years are not discontinued readily, nor without inconvenience resulting. Time must be
allowed for the altered conditions to be established, for the patient to learn to live without the drug: for the
various organs to accustom themselves to functionate independently of drug control.
With a year of rest, properly so-called, there is no reason for a cured patient relapsing. But people are not
always reasonable, and any habit is more easily re-established than it was first established.
Let us keep in mind the great dangers attending the use of this potent, seductive drug from the poppyg that
physicians themselves are particularly liable to form this enslaving habitg that even the most powerful intellects
soon pass under its dominiong hence the demand for the exercise of great care and judgment in its administration.
A. C. KNIGHT, '09.
Sf?-2 - 1421
l - YW4.
Q..-. gr --, in
one HUNDRED AND sixrr-Iwo THE, CLINIC
VVhat helps the merchant sell his goods-
The best thats to be had-
XVhen other things have failed him?
The answer is, "an ad."
XYhat helps the buyer make his choice
Between the good and bad?
He reads a trusted paper
And is aided by "an ad."
Then turn, O reader, turn and scan
The following pages o'erg
If nothing seems to meet your need,
just read them yet once more.
For many men have placed their mark
Vfithin these pages fewg
There's something there for every one,
Theres something there for you.
The Year Book Committee takes great pleasure in recommending to you those places of business that are
here advertised. Patronize those who have made this book possible, to the exclusion of others, and you will
24fb'ifPk'i"i"k"1'Q'tf1'i1f9'tl"1"2'fi'tf?f5ffJ1+2f!1' dr'21ffl'tt'fi'ti1'i'fl'+!4'1f'ii'bi'fIr"i"!f'i'2!'+2fd'fi"2!' 'f'9f?'l"if'i'fi"Ul?'1l"ilI'fi'Ti' '.lf'fi"f!4'i'22f'kti'f!f+Jf22fw1' 'SfYr'Gftl''!"'Vlfti"tif"iffi't!1t31f5ftl1'l"!ffi1'!fi!fd1f!'fZ'tl'fi
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3 nllege uf gamma ana mamma
5 OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
5 -------- A
g THIRTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN OCTOBER I, I 909
'P .. . - +9
2 New Builclingg Modern Equipmentg Unsurpassed Laboratoriesg Large and Independent Lying-In Asylum for Practical 51'
3 Obstetricsg Department for Prevention of Hydrophobia, and many Hospitals for Clinical Work
2 present to the Medical Student EVERY ADVANTAGE
-rf -TA.-1 fi
2 For Calalogue and other information apply to
E CHARLES F. BEVAN,
3 Corner Calvert and Saratoga Streets Baltimore, Maryland
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JAMES H. FLEDDERMAN
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E THE COLLEGE MANE5 Fwggggiwhsgg 127 AND129 E
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2 EAST FAYETTE STREET 3
if EQUITABLE BUILDING 3
E wg in 3
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E DESIRE to announce the Opening of my Spring and Summer lmportations in my new stores, l27 and l29 E
E East Fayette Street, Equitable Building, adjoining my late location, and should be pleased to have you call 3
'E' - and inspect a stock that I believe to be unsurpassed in Baltimore. A Q
It is also with pleasure that I call your attention to my Annex Department, in store number I29 East
Z Fayette Street, Equitable Building, where l will save you 20 per cent. for cash. Why buy clothes on credit 3
Q when you can save S5 to S10 on Suits and Overcoats, making prices from S20 up. Pants and Vests S5 up. Q
2 My reputation of years' standing in highest grade Tailoring is an assurance of up-to-date Clothes, and E
2 more value at the same prices than any other establishment. E
E High grade goods, trimmings, workmanship, and fashionably cut garments will be maintained. 3
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Ei GLYCO-THYMOLINE If
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E Surgical Instruments and Appliances. Office Chairs Catarrhai Eiilziitions
g and Tables' Complete I-'ine of H0SPif3l Furniture Nasal. Throat. Intestinal, Stomach, Rectal and Utero-Vaginal 3
E Microscopes and Accessories' Liberal Samples lgzree on Application :Ig
'JG+I-WSSWHF4+41-4+444+4-+P4-+P-P4-4-40'T-41-F'4'4'+P'7wf-fF4-+F4'-7iHT+-7Hf++f++f+4- 4-4-4--P-6-vi--P4--P-I-44404--3-+3-fl-4+4-'T-4-+4-+44-P-5--5--5-Qnifl-fl-'fb-4.07-'lfff-WMZ' 444--F-'l++F-fl-'S--2--32-Z-HE+-I-5?
imlpn- mglintuhz HENNEBERGER BROTHERS
Bakers, Confactioners and
Ice Cream Manufacturers
532 W. Franklin Street Baltimore, Md.
Positively Up-fo-Dale Work
All Work pressecl free of charge
Special discount to students
I3 W. Lexington St., Baltimore, lVlcl.
MEDICAL TEXT BOOKS
IQHA full line of such Text
College can be had from
MR. ANNAN wg.
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E M. V. MURPHY 6-c COMPANY
T 7 ' ' P 1 ' .. . Y
E Kernan s Triple Enterprise """ "'Tfe UFEETQEW? Harrrr S
T Q 0 T02-T04 E- BALTIMORE STREET
E HOSPITAZEETS A SPECIALTY
Q Franklin near Howard Street R, A, . gg
5 55. ei. eetew 3
2 E E PRATQUCALTTTIAILQR
:Ee Hoff' Kernan Suits Madfnfxo 122122 Eiiiglpingrgillii giffffxi' Altering
Maryland Theatre Auditorium Theatre Pkwy MT- Vernon 2591-M 1600 N- Calvert Street
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Ifl Beautiful Art Gallery Established 1832
2 Rathsheller Turkish Baths ' BUY YOUR FLGWER3 FROM
9 'V 41-
5 gmrazei Steam Xe Sane
5 All under one roof and all directly connected i Chades Street
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2 Branch: 1408 N. Charles St. 93'
Free use of plunge in Turhish Baths The Garage Building
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to guests of the Hotel -If
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5 E MEDICAL BOOKS 25
E .S ,T 4.2 OLD AND NEW +2
2 f f? Bought, Sold and Exchanged 2
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Eg Eiiiwgag Am, SMITI'-YS BOOK STORE ri
'E' --fri-T-:'19LBE53l-gd-STS' 4906. 3
E QTQTTL-S5?iTf5o5FfPre5zT' 805 North Howard Street 2
TELEPHONE, C. SL P. ST. PAUL 3274-M
Order your Spring and Summer Suit from '
FRITZ 84 EIEREN 5
P 4 5
3 All 1511 'T
3 T AI 1. o R S T P man E
E SPECIAL PRICES 'ro COLLEGE MEN 102 N. LIBERTY STREET E
E 4 XV. SARATOGA STREET, AT CHARLES -- E
if-A Y. M. c. A. Building 3
3? BALTIMORE .... MARYLAND MOST Delectable Dishes Served for Patrons 3
SPECIAL DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON
CLASS PINS. RINGS. MEDALS FOR
ATHLETIC MEETS. ETC.
--- I USE
5 I 3
E , ,, 5
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E A' M' I ning I-Ipward Atomizell
MANUFACTURER or I
GREEK LE'I'I'ER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 4
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Q 1 AND 5
2 213 NoR'rH LIBERTY STREET 5 2-
2 2 51
E BALTIMORE, MD. i E
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3 MEMORANDUM PACKAGE SENT To ANY FRATERNITY I
3 MEMBER THROUGH THE SECRETARY E
2 OF THE CHAPTER 3
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C. B: P.. ST. PAUL 3392-M I S
E 5503325 i The Leading Attractions E
N. GI. Cgmmim' 8: Sm ONLY
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E 203 NORTH GAY STREET Instruments, Trusses, Etc. 2
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STOP l LISTEN I College Men
Q We carry a line of HATS that are sure
E to please you. Come and look us over.
E All hats are fully guaranteed, and the
E price must be right.
-if ln turning these pages over, watch closely
E and you will discover that there is only
E one l-lA'lvl'ER for you. '
5 Warne! 81 CO. W. BALTIMORE ST.
E L L'
E ee! EJ
6 m'a1z0c'2' f 5'
E di zz 20
E Clothing Tailoring - Furnlshlngs
E 8-1012 EAST BALTIMORE ST
P. 8z S. Pennants,
Pillows, Posters, and Other Novelties
There is no excuse why your best girl should not
have some remembrance of your College, for we
can supply your wants at prices that will open your
eyes. Stop in and inspect our supplies. Courteous
lady attendants will be pleased to show you our
We also make 'Frat' Pennants.
HOWARD NOVELTY CO.
323 N. HOWARD STREET
Remember your friend
Q A ',..' 21" ' The Lunch Room Man
' CALVERT Ana FRANKLIN
Opp te CALVERT STATION
and 925 W BALTIMORE STREET
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g ' Tailors ' 5
i' it 411' P
Q1 217-219' North Paca Street E M
g We carry a line of materials from the good to the
2 best qualms The Original and Only Genuine 3
3 t At Popular Prices E
if and cordially invite you to inspect our stock THE lVlaltecl Milk that gives you the benefits of Q
E+ I . , the pioneer manufacturers experience of Q!-
i our Specialty over thirty years. Ensures the nutritive effects of
3 All goods to order as cheap as ready made pure milk and selected malted cereals with the mini-
if mum digestive effort. A food for infants that has fi-
? , practically the same caloric Value as motl1er's milk.
it E A welcome relief from the usual plain milk diet in
-B I cases of Typhoid Fever, Pneumonia, innconvales- Q!-
3 ' cence, Consumption, Neurasthenia, or after Surgical 3
if ' Operations. .
Q That your patients may obtain the best as wel as 2
3 A the original' and only genuine, always specify .5
'Q College and Class Pins a Specialty "H0fliCk'S-U Z
-E+ Samples sent free and prepaid, to the profession,
g We manufacture the P. 8: S. Seal in Button, Fobs, Hat Pins, Etc. upon request. 22
2-2 See our New Non-Leakalwle, Self-Filling 3
it Fountain Pens, from -S2-50 up - HORLICK S MALTED lVllI..K CO. 3
I- ' 45
Ei Can be carried in any position and positively will not leak Q U S A 5
ii , , ., . . . an
E W. J. E. Baltimore St. London, England Montreal, Canada ii
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5 All the Good Furnishings for Men n' I U E
5 i emaan nr nu n..-
Q HUWR 4 ee 2
E -4' E-J L All Medical Books and Stuclent's Supplies kept 3
2 in stock. P. 6: S. Stationery and Fountain 3
-P - 0. l -1-
Q E Pens cheaper than any house in 1
g Baltimore. Slides, Cover 3
-P AT 1 .1-
? Glasses, Labels, etc. 3
210 to 218 NORTH HOWARD STREET -- 2
iii BALTIMORE, MD. i 307 North Charles Street Baltimore, Md. 25'
-2 l -1-
5 . n -'ii
g A. S. ABELL COMPANY, Proprietors p f it Around the Comer 3
-if l q-
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Q ihgux Q
E The Sun 1 S limi 2:11
0 l U 1 Q
2 Book and Job Prmtlng Gffnce 1 ua ty OP E
E THos.c1.EMM1'1'r, JR., Manager 1 , yf.H'1QY ... ,116 Z
5. mm- A 1 E. Baltlmore Street .E
E Large Ediiion Work a Specialiy 5 l si pi ll ' 2
Q " "'f- 3,4 ' Collar Hug Clothes 3
2 BALTIMORE - - MARYLAND l Furnishings 3
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3 E E , TT , A L E
E il'-T-1 SUCCESSOR TO CUMMINS -1--1-l E
E 319 NORTH CHARLES STREET E
"QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES" Q
IIIHIEHEIIIS EEG EIIIIEIS IEEES. 5 . 5
BALTIMORE AND BOSTON
BALTIMORE AND PROVIDENCE
Via Norfolk and Newport News
DIRECT SERVICE BETWEEN
-2 BALTIMORE AND SAVANNAH I
PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON
PHILADELPHIA AND SAVANNAH
Send for Booklet Steamers New, Fast and Elegant
Accomodations and Cuisine Unsurpassed T
W. P. TURNER, Passenger TraHIc Manager
"FINEST COASTWISE TRIPS IN THE. WORLD" 4
Q I-Iopltms Umverslty and 500 others
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5 NEW H K EH HIPEE 53535 I WE NEVER DISAPPOINT 5
g qIOur aim is to please every customer, to have you
2 1 feel that you are getting the best that can be had. 3
E - - - I All work made on our premises under our super- E
-5 ' I vision. Our equipment is the finest. If you deal 5.
2 with us we both make money, if you don't, both loose.
-B I , W Ig.
9 1 ' 4
2 POPULAR PRICE 3
2 Merchant Tailoring in All Its Branches y E Q, T 3
Q- ' 671 VV. EALTIMGRE STREET
5 102-104 EAST BALTIFIZURE STREET 5 Discount to Students
if I 5
2 OFFICE: bf E
5 nm, fs, QI. Engng mn.
5 NORTH Mm PLEASANT STS. 5
gf PRINTERS. BINDERS. BOOKSELLERS. STATIONERS E
5 -1 T 4
if 'L J -- OFFICE AND SCHOOL FURNITURE ::
E THIS CLINIC HAS BEEN E
E DESIGNED AND PRINTED BY us E
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