University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1910 volume:
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The YEAR BOOK of Me COLLEGE of PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS
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PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
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P I refarc
ul pride that we present tu yuu this, the fourth
, It is with tt feeling
., -QQ volume of THE C'i,tN1t', in its new und uttructivc sgairh. All this has heen
lDl'0ll,'Il'1l. about hy no little luhor unfl thougzlit un the part of the Board of
gil' We pray your indulgence in criticisms of our mistakes. We have tit-
temped tn satisfy everyone, a thing rarely flCl'OITtlJllSl1CCl. We assure those
WX mentioncn in the quips and 'igrinclf' that there was no intention fin our
part of wounding them.
7 ll In Closing, we clesire to thank must heartily our cuntrihL1tors,wlw
generously gave their time and thought in our behalf.
THE Bfurw UF Iiurnins.
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Title Page. . .
Contributors . . .
Editorial Board .,..
Faculty. ....,..,. .
Poem, The Clinic ,.ii
Zinc Etching .....,
Senior Class ,.,.
Sophomoies . . . . .
Freshmen .,.,., .......
Cartoon, The Faculty ,..,.. . .
Friendship and Fruternulism . .
Hospital Stull' .,,,....,.,...
Poem, The Stiff . .
Essay Contest ,....,,.,...,,.,....,.
Passing of Old-time Country Doctor. .
Poem, The Vlfuy They NVork It
Poem, Hurrah for P. 81 S.
Poem, The Rush ,,....,...
Etching, Stull' For Exams. . .
The Freshman's Soliloquy .
The Unknown. ...,.. . .
Our Inspiration ......
Mr. Alberts Aphorisms. . .
Etching, Athletics .,,.. .
Y. M. C.A .....,.., ,
Hogan's Rules. . . . . . . .
Etching, Ball of Yarn ...,
The Bucteriological Bugle .
Etching and Poem. , . . . . , . .
Etching and Poem .... . ..... .
Poem, When Greek Meets Gluck
Grmds ......,. .,......
Statistics of Senior Class
Finis, Cut . ........ .
Advertisements. . . .
lhe Calendar .......... ......, .
jaamrs nf tb: Qluutrihutnrs tn "Thr filmtv' 1910
judges in Priz
e Essay Contest,
"Thu Uilmimii. Ihr which we ure not resprmsible.
Swim 'lT. CHIILLVLLII VIZ.
Whitenmlv VII. Sweet '12.
The Class Historian
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JOSEPH Bllexizx' ifII,IJlJL'RN, Connecticut. ..
L'L.u:1iNCE XY. ZURCHIIR, Ohio ....... .
NORRIS B. XVHITCOAIU, New York. .
-Ioi-ix F. FLYNN, Connecticut .......
l,313x,1.xA11N H. SNYIXT, XYest Virginia, ..
.-XL'1:1:i5Y F. Inxwsux, XYest Virginia. . .
J. TuoRK1zLsoN. Delaware .........
F, LESLIE -Ilzxxrxcs, Mary-lancl ........
Enwixicu S. H:X1LIl.'1'UX, XX'est Yirginia. ..
. . . .Litc1'u1'.v Edirol
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tIl CII.AxRI.12s F. BIQVI-iN, M.D,
Professor of Prineiples :incl Practice of Surgery, Clinical und Genito-Urinary Surgery 1 ul Li L
tsl XUILLLXM SIMON, PILD., M.D,
Professor of Chemistry.
tg? 101-IN W. C1fI,ix1BERs, M.D., Sc.D.
l'rufc-ssur of Principles and Pratetiee ol' Surgery :tml Clinical Surgery.
t4l N.xT1I.1.xIEI, G. KEIRL12. A.M., M.D., Sc.D.
Professor of Medical jurisprudence and Director of Pasteur Institute.
t5l WILLIAM F. Locxiroon, M.D.
I'rnfeF-snr of Principles :incl Pratetiee of Meclieine :incl Clinical Media ine
t6l GEORGE W. DOBBIN, A.B., M.D.
I rofessur of Obstetrics :ind Gyrimmlrrgy.
l7l XVILLIAM Roy-IL Sroxns, M.D.
Professor of Pattlmlngy :md llucteriolugy.
657 HIXRRY FRIILDENWALD, A.B., M.D.
l'rot'essor of Oplitlutlmology and Otology,
tm ARCIIIIz,xI.n C. H.XRRISt'JN, M.D.
l rufessnr of .Xnattomy and Clinieul Surgery.
trol WILLIMI P. SPRATLING, BLD.
l'ruft-wir 1-l l'lIysiolug:y :intl IJiQt-uses of the Nervous System
tirl XYlLl.I.UI S. GIRDNIQR, MD.
Prufersvrr uf Klyriaemlogy.
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C127 EDWARD N. BRUSH, M.D.
Professor of Psychiatry.
C133 C. HAMRSON JONES, M.B., C.M. CEdinburgh3, M.D.
Professor of Hygiene and Public Health.
C143 JULIUS FRIEDENWALD, A.M., M.D.
Professor of Castro-Enterology and Director of Clinical Laboratory.
CIS, JOHN RUHRXII, M.D.
Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine.
C163 CARY B. GAMBLE, JR., A.M., M.D.
Professor of Clinical Medicine.
C173 STANDISI-1 NICCLEARY, M.D.
Professor of Histology and Special Pathology.
C183 C1-1ARLEs F. BLAKE, PH.B., M.D.
Professor of Operative Surgery and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Rectum
C195 FRANK DYER SANGER, M.D.
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest.
C203 CHARLES E. BRACK, PH.G., M.D.
Clinical Professor of Obstetrics.
f2Il PLXRVEY G. BECK, PH.G., M.D.
Clinical Professor of Medicine.
C223 EAHL Novixx, M.D.
Acting Professor of Physiology.
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Qlssoriate jfacultp filsmhers
KIJ HOLLIDAX' H. HAYDEN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Applied Anatomy and Surgery.
tel SAMUEL J. FORT, M.D.
.Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Pliurmacolofzy.
C31 ALEXIUS lA'ICGLANNAN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery and Surgical Pathology.
C49 J. H.-xLL PLEASANTS, A.B., M.D.
Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine.
l5l WARREN P. IAIORRILL M.D.
Acting Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine.
Col BIELYIN RosENTH.-TL, M.D.
Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Dermatology.
fjil ALBERTUS COTTON, M.D.
Associate Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery.
fSl HUBERT C. KNAPP, M.D.
Associate Professor of Hzematology and Demonstrzrtor in Clinical Laboratory
lol ABRAHAM SAMUELS, PH.G., M.D.
Associate Professor of Gynzecology.
trol WILLIQXAI W. REQUARDT, M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery.
ful ARTHUR P. HERRING, M.D.
Associute Professor of Physiology and Neuro-Pathology.
frzl CALEB W, G. Roi-IRIQR, A.M., PILD., M.D.
Associate Professor of I'artl1olo,L'y and Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases.
Qssutiate jfarultp Hlzlnhrrs
KI35 GLENN M. LI'rsINGER, A.B., M.D.
Associate Professor of Obstetrics.
1145 GEDRGE W. NIITCHELL, M.D.
,Xssociate Professor ol' Diseases of Nose, Throat, Chest and Clinical Medicine
KI55 W. EDXVARD MAGRUDER, BS., M.D.
.Xssociale Professor of Diseases ol' Children and Clinical Medicine.
1165 ALFRED ULLIIAN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Anatomy and Assistant in Surgery.
fvI'7D ANDREW C. GILLIS, M.D.
.Xssocialc Professor of Medicine. Demonstrutor in Clinical La!'I.,5r.1t Iry.
LIS5 HERBERT H. HAX'NES, M.D.
Associate Professor and Demonstrzttor of Anatomy.
C195 ARTHUR G. BARRETT, M.D.
Associate in Surgery.
C205 WALTER D. WISE, M.D.
Lecturer un Ostcolngy :Incl Associate in Surgery.
C215 CI-IRISTIAN W.ALDKOENIG, PH.G., M.D.
Associate in Clinical Laboratory.
C225 WILLIAM C. STIFLER, M.D.
Assistant Demonstrator and Lecturer on Comparative Anatomy and Embryology
Q35 OTTO SCI-IAEFER, M.D.
Demonstrator of Eye and Ear Diseases.
C245 Joi-IN WADE, M.D.
llemnnstrator in Chemical Laboratory,
Qssnriate jfarultp 5-Flemhers
C259 T. FREDK. LEITZ, M.D.
Associate in Gzrstrosllntcr-xln,L5y.
C265 H. FLECKENSTEIN, MD.
Assistant in Eye and Ear Department.
C27l A. LEE ELLIS, M.D.
Assistant in Diseases of Children.
C233 GILBERT F. BUXTON, M.D.
Assistant in Diseases of Children.
C2Qil J. G. ONNEN, P1-LG., M.D.
Instructor in Chemistry.
C305 HENRY L. WHITTLE, M.D.
Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry.
C513 ANTON G. RYTINA, M.D.
Associate in Genite-Urinary Surgery.
C329 FRANCIS W. JANNICY, M.D.
Demonstrator of Eye and Ear Diseases.
C355 SPENCER M. FREE, A.M., M.D.
Special Lecturer on Medical Ethics and Economies.
S. GR1E1fE'r1-I D.-wrs, M.D.
Lecturer on .luzesthesia anrl .Xssistant Demunslrator in .lnatomyx
J. STAIGE DAVIS, M.D.
Demonstrator in Surgery.
FREDERLC V. BEITLER, M.D.
Demrmstrator in llistnlogy and lhtlrolngy.
The members of the ,Xssoeiate Faculty whose pictures flu nut appear herein have been rwmittefl, dur
lu the fact that the Committee has been unable to seeure them,
Here it is again, the dear,
The choicest prize of the yeztr,
ln her while and purple hoorl
Brightening the hours with all that's good
Wfe. who, sometimes worn with care,
Take the paths, to lincl unaware
Joy that heartens, hope that thrills,
Love our cup of life that Hlls,
Since in the ycans remembered nooks.
Lifting fair familiar looks,
Brings to us thoughts of happy days,
Casting 'round us cheerful rays,
Once again with Courtcsying grace,
ln the same familiar place.
Our class its' nianuzil sign has set
In this fair prize, " OUR CLINIC."
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,LIQTCHICR E. VFRENT
, .H. Ii. LQNGSDOHF
. . .W. G. H,xRP1-:R
, .G. W. K.x1IL12
. . W. W. Holssnx
HC. I L.xNGLw1s
XYIDUN. Kl.xi'mri-1 S., qv A E New jersey
ln. scuim l LlIJ',IIlOll1'llbl ix this fgih'-liaiml lxrzwlitc. llr-lm-t1'ic4lm sei thu wfn'l+l
whrc, but LISLS tow piim' Il Qrziflu f-f lceimsviiu. Hu ir zilxvziy- willing' Ui give ailvicu
fl offer his cimtrilamii -ii tw thu grim muliczil XYffl'lil. yur iw mum L2YCI'l1L'fll'1l him Nay
ii1y'tl1ingxwi'ili liftuiiiiig' to
Xxiviznsfix, WAI. 'Utah
Silent .if sim-ccli. yct iw ruclusc, i- this xwiiliy aiifl respcctccl member of thu
scnivwr claus. Lifu tw him if zi fruiiy p1'iq:ii5itiffi1 after all. as hc has 011110 tu rsalizc
that hix Yury hair im his hurul :irc miiiiluurcll.-ls lhi4 the rcsult uf simple mzirriefl
lifu, wr hai the littlu zulilitirm tri hix family l1UL'l'l iwspwiiaililu fur this " ,Xllipecin
1 1.111113 C, If.. R117., fb E Li
L111lcg1-111 1,.I1l1I15.. 1111511111 119. 1 X4
11L'1'l'j 11115 l11'Ilk'11CL'l1 111w11ci11c l1l11'11'1g' 5llIl1'U 1i1111- IU11' t111- 12151 lun f'L'1ll'S. 111-1111--1
1 111's1111 "1111-1 " 1111: 01111111-1' 1112l1'1iC1 111111 c:1111c 111 11Zl1111111J1'L' 111 1111' 1111u1'cs1 uf 'A1111'
11 '1'f1111." 1111111-1' 1111' 111'1'111x1 111 l:11ii11g' Il h1lL'l'11l1 CHl11'NL' 111 111c11i1'111L'. Swflyw 110111
11115 111111 1.1111Q'xf1111'l :11111 111'111x lJ.lX 111-11-11111111 que 11111s " 1311c1111"' 1lZlN ll f11111111uf
1111' 1'l'1l1CC.X111L'1'1N1lI111 1':11'11:1t111
1,Z12Nsf1x,F. 1,. 1" 11CllIlj' "J, 4,13 ll D11l11i1is, Pa.
11Cl11lj' 11 111c UI115' 1112111 wwf 17:11Rt2111:1:111 11111111 111111115 111 1110 dass. 11-,A 1121i ncvur
11c111 IQ111111 I1 111 NY'P1'I'f', w111c11 lJl'H1WZl1J1j' ZlCCf'llll1fS f1+1' t11Q :11'1i111'1111111'11s. A1ll11j' 111c11
111111 uskul 111111 1111111 111- calf, 11111 1111 1111x111-1'-it is Z1 sucrut. 11011111 is ll gm 111-
1U111i1llg' fc11111v-1111111 f11,111'1 111-111-x'v 11, 111f1k 111 11g'u11f1'i1z'Q wi11111,111'.
r1Qt1111, k1Zlw. '
BLAKE. G. C.. K XII Glen -lean, XY. Ya.
Grove is au active member of the Sears Athletic Club. Since cuteriug civiliza-
tion has clevelupefl a ffiufluess for hathtuhs aufl has bc-cu ku+.iu'n tri sleep in flue. He
is rather tall and uice to lfvok upou. hut is a harl mem. juflging frcim repfirti Gris-
iugcr Says he likes his surls. null " Gris " might tm kriwlvw.
BLANES, :XXTONIO Puertiy Rico
FUf11lCI'lf' El Coiuctliau, Qver pmsscsseal with a suuuy smile. Hails fruui that
picturesque little islziufl of Puerto Rich. where the dark-eyerl suuoritas have thuir
natural habitat. ls clistiuguisheil hy his cute little m-iiustaclie :mil his rapifl pfiwers
with thc fair Srx. The xwwrlil will hum' frwiu hiiu lzxtcr. as the " bf ii'f kiss " :ilrczuly
1l111,'111N, 11. .X. 1"112l1'l'X U .111 X .X1:1Qf:1c1111s1'11
'1'111s1411111-111-:11'11'11. g111111-11111111111 11111111 ix 1-171111 X1z1+N111'1111s1'11s. 11115 111101111 '
1111 1115 11111111'w11' 111111 111'1111'Ns11111:11 z111111':11'L1111'1'. 111-1111'1'1'1111'1'111Q' 12111111 5. 11:11'1'1N 11:15
1 Nk'11f'411 11-:1c111'1' 111 1111- 1111111 1'1'11 f1'111 111 111111f1' 1111 11111 11111. 11L'l'k' 111 11111111111-11 111111111-
L11!L' 111111111-x11'11111f 111N:11111111'. 111 11:1111111111'1'111-11:11 1111111111-11 111g11111-1':1111111s1111111'
N Xl, Lf .X. :11111 f1I1111'111Q'. 111 11111 1fl11t'1' :11'1 1111 1-x1'1'11S, 1111- 1:111111N C1l11N111k'l' 111111
'1'1'11:1a111'1'1' 117-UNL SUk'1'k'12l1'1 1111-111.
111111 1'1-z11'S. 111' L'Z1l'1'1L'N ll 11111c, 11111 1111 11111111111 1'11' 1112l1C11L'S. 11111111 :1 111111
" "'1Il1l11C " 1-x111'1'ss11111 211111 111111115 111-111111-Q 111-111'1'1'11 1L'C1l11'C9. 111' -111111111 1111' 111'
111119 1:1s1 11-211' 211111 11111111'111:111111' 111-11111111 :1 " N1111'1A:1g1-111," .X1111'L'N1'11l11Q 11111141111 1
YIl1111g' :1 11lYk'1f' 1 F1 L'1'4'llP1!1 51111-11111'11s.
,,. xl-,Xb1l1I',X1,11. 1 111111 I. X A X. 3.1 I1. 1111111111111131111111
111111 19 Q'L'11k'l'Il1 11:111111' 1111111 111 1111' 1'1:1ss. 11ZlV1l1g' S1-1'x'1-11 1,111 1111 5111: 11111111111111 1111
lluxxiiss, ll. I. qt'I1cmny"J fallilflll
Bonny is a great sport and lathes man. XYho ilrvesirt remember seeing him at
least once on Charles Street. attempting' tri introduce purple socks in the " beau
inonclef' l-lc is alwavs at hanrl when the1'e are swcial functions at Mt. Xv6l'llV1l1
Church and the Germanizi Maemierchor Hull. The girls will miss him greatly.
BREIIMIZR, lrl. L. C" slick "IJ, Z X Z Chillicothe, Uliiu
Histnrian 07-O33 Year-Book Coin. OS-09.
-lick or 'A-Xnrlswine 'Arr5'. hails frrvin the town liuml Hnratio Alger lillankenslnp
has marie falnwus, anil realizes that he must upholrl the glory of the olcl town.
From the study of Pennsylvania Dutch. he has turnerl his attention to the " Xlfar Qt
the Roses." Strange to relate, he sympatliizes with the Refi Ruse. the emblem of
the House of Lancaster. He wears a reml ruse over the sprmt where his heart shouhl
be. He is a consistent lC1YL'1', fur " Every dag' is lathes' clay with him."
L 1111-1:1a1,1,, 4 1. L., 1x 111 X11lgg1, XX, X511
11 Ulu, 11:1x'111g 1111111 L'YL'I'j1111l1g' 1111111 411Q'QlI1g 011:11 111 l'l41111g Zl u1,11111ty ClI'Cl11f. 1s
1 11-11111 111' l11ix 111N1111ct11111. 11 15 1'111111'11'c11 111:11 111- 11115 1lk'QI'l 1-11g:1gc11 to 1111111 .11l11
1l111'1L'X 111111 11111Q'll1Q 111' 1115 111111'111Nt11: 1L'11f1L'11Clk'4 wc 11'lVtA 1141 11-'1S1f111 111 111111111 11
1111' 1111'111L'1' 111111 :111111g111151111cNum-X1'1111111.
BURN, -1. -1. 1"-1Cr1'y "J, 111 B II NQ11' ,lung
-111t21l11111s flkll' St11111'11ls," is s11111'11y 1111 111- 111111115-11c11.
.X11'I111L'I' 111 1111' I'L'CL'11111' 110111111111 111151 XY1I'g1l11Z1 C111'i11Q. Hu is ll '1:1Ck of 1111
111111 111 111111111 1'1r1'1cN ILS 1111111111 111111 11115 1:1111 ll11 L'XIPCl1S1YC 1l1X1ll'j' t11 1115 C1358 119
V 4 I N , 1 1 . .
1c1'rx' is 21 1111-rrx' 1111111-wi111 111111SC1f. K1f1Y 11c Sc-Q11 111 1110 1121115 111-t11'cc11
cCt111'c's 111 111-up111cc111:1t11111, 1111- rc:1w1111 I111' 1111515 11111c11111x'11, snvu t1Y1111119C11. 1111
CRTJMRIXE. L. B. 4" Crummie "L Ii 111 E Xllisliington, Pa.
Another member of the " one best bet " gang. He is the original ladies man
and also the original lazy man. It is whispered that he formerly indulged in
athletics and at one time was a wcll-known Marathon runner. XYe doubt this. as no
one has ever seen him in a hurry.
CRONIX. D. Xlesterly. R, l.
Champion silent man of the class. Xlears a Yainlyke and claims to have grown
it himself. XYhen not at college, he spends his time as head waiter at ai summer
hotel and it is said that he is an expert hand at watering milk. Cronin has actually
been known to smile on several occasions.
Ylssrrx, l. XYQSI hvifgilliil
" l':i " iszi Ill1l11UfX'ZlliUi lLUllNlTiihiTlHL'lIiS, i':iiigiiigl'i'iiii1 fzirniiiig lu mziiirigiiig'
i NlI'ccl1ri:lIl11. Ili-iiigriiimii wif x'v1'Q:ililcchzi1':iulL'1'zui1I fl'iUl14iij'iJCZll'i11Q, htilllh mm
i hvift HI Iriuiiils :il cfrllcgc,
U.X1.Y. Li. XV., X Z X Plziiltfmvl, Ciiiin
i'l'L'SiliCl'lI 07-031 Iix. Ll im. 09
Qii'Iill'iCj' ClltL'l'Cli imii aiu zissmcizitiiiii with limiting
wh' 1illl'lJ1rSL' uf cwiivuiiiuiicc iii zirgiiiiiciita I'Iuwci'vi'
in his frufhiiizui 31-ui' for
wlicn 'llnifs ivisilmii grux
Qii12l1'iCj' wax I-lll'CL'li tm suck fin' :L cwiiipziiiiim " iii iliwgusl U :mil iiuiiizigwl tm mpc
Ilaiwzihzm. llc huczimc quits hczivx' with thc tziii' sux
:mil cinisu iiciitly hwiiglit i
mlrcm Suit. XYhc1i not at schwul, hc iliviflcs his limi hclwccn his Iimilqf zmfl hi
171NK121.s'1'r1x1i. B. 11. 1" 171111: "1
Fink 15 21 C11CCl'f111 11tt1u C11El1,l. 11110 is z1111Q tm get there 111 Z1 quiet 111211111611 HQ
is one of Olll' recent :1c1l111s111o11s 1111111 Y:11u. Is " some " 1111151612111 when 116 1Va11t5 t'1
he. The flressiest 1112111 111 the class.
DU1',11.L1', 15. A., fI1B H F1111 Rivur, Mass.
11,1131 is 2111 that C111-c1'111g :mu 11CZll'5? XY111', 111211 1s the great applause 215
" Y411111g1 HZl1'1'1SIHl1 " steps 14111 1111 t11c p1z1tfr,11'111 of 1211116 2l1lL1 p0p111211'1ty. He C2111 tc11
you 1110 l11CZ1l11l1Q'O1 uvery big' 11111-11 111 his text-110u1cs. w11c11 you givu 111111 a 611211106
to lmrmk it 1111. He is 51112111 31111 t11c1'Q is 114.1t 111L1c11 of 111111, but 116 guts 111CI'C just the
same. For X'C1'11:lCI1t1Ol1 111 11115, c11q1111'c uf the 1.'111tec1 Railways, cspccially 1116
1 1l'?3I1N'i, 141 11. l"171'11111i"1, 111 X Nvw 1:1'11115XY1L11f
111 l11X 111-:11'1x 111111 111'11:1x111'11141'11. 1111s1111111-z111:1t11111l1' 1111' 1111-z111'-A 111111 111:11 1111 5111111
1 111 1:1111-his 111111-111-1111-211111 511111- 11111111 111 111:11 11l111' 1111111 111 X111 111'1111xx1'11'1i,
171w111-111, -I. Lf. fb B11 .'X1i1" 111. 4111110
11 11215 z1111'z11's 111-1111 :111 u111g111:1 111 1111 111-11-1111-1111s 115 L11 11'111c11 lx 1111' 11111'1z11111:11
111111 which 1110 111-1'11u11111c111z11' 111IlI11k'1L'l'4l1-l111N 1111f111'11111:111' 111'1111111i111111. 1I1CL'rr1l1111f'
11111's 111- 111111. 11-1 11-:1'c1' 11:15 11c 1lk'L'l1 1illlfXX'll 111 N111 :1111'111111g. XXI' 1111 11-ul 1'z11111'1'
11-1111111 111wz11'f1 111111. 11s wc 141111w 1I1.111N'l11Il1'1'1L'41 1111- :11111 1111-11111111 111j11111':1111:1g1-f 111
511011 :1 912111: I,1H1l' 111111151
'11111' 1lll1Nk'N1 1111111 111 l11L'C1J1Ns. 1.411'L'N 1111111514 111-111511111-g1i'l'11i1x111111 11111 111-1111'
1111111g Il1l'11Q' K411:11'11'N S111-11 111 11111-1 11115 11111111 11Zll51If' 11'111 1'A1'Ill11i hc, w11c11 111-
Fox, L. O., CID B 1'I XYCst Virginia
To look at him. unc might cxpuct him to he ll man with a lmfilfs hrain. yet
would mic hclievc that he tofik Z1 prior wirlfim"s -rnly om' in payinciit flu' his wise :inrl
efficient medical service? 54,1 the sttu-5' if tnltl, but thme whti kiimv him are snrlirisecl
that hc dill mit take the milk pails as interest.
Fnowzuizixr. W. I. 1171-tiitz "J, dv A E Auburn. N. Y,
This muiicl-faced youth was lrorn in the baseball season. so to him athletics are
more important than medicine. Can give more hot air than any other incmber of
the class. Usually occupies a prominent seat in the " pcanut gallery." Ask
Urlnaiiski for further particulars.
33 ' A
114111151 xx, 11.XIilQIS, 1I1 X 1:5111m,.,,-K
11f111151N 111111111. lkllllllg 111111 C112l1J. 11'111111z1s1111' 1z1c111tx' 111 11111111111g1115111111
11'1 1111' X11l111 111
1'111' x111111'1' is 1111- N111-V011 111' 1m'C."
12111111s1ss1, -l11s1-i1'11, fb A E L'11i1'11111111'11. Va.
Huw 1111 11111 111'1111111111c1' 11? Y1111 11411111 l51'1V11l'll111Ck' 11.-11111 ?11t'k'ZL' 11. S1,1111u
c1111 111111 " L'a1'11s11" 111111 11111013 " S11z1gc11c," 11111 111L'j' IICVCI' Sllj' 11 111 111s fncc. 111' is
ll 1111-111111-1' 111 1111: 1S1:1c1c 11111111 111 g1111l1 51i11111111g 111111 11215 fuvc1'z11 11l11CN 111111 111 11111-
x'1'1'1z1- X'11g1, S11I11UW11k'1'L' 111 1111- 111111 11:1s1, -11111 1111111 Il A' f11cz11c L'Z1S1'.Hl1lll1 1111-ru if
1111 Vw 111 g'L'111llg' 1101-51111111
HIQISIXLQIZIQ, G, If. I" Gris U. K XII XYest Virginia
Uris ililiiw fmm thu iiwillltzliimiis part of moimtainzfiis XYcst Xiifgillill. XX'z1s
Iwi'me1'lx' :L star lmall plawi' in lfiaulcx' Ilriilqc zmfl wucc had zlspirzltiim :if Iicliviigiiig
ic fa lI11if1l'C Uriulus. Has spccializcil in Klemzil Disczlsus, his :mil lzzu' amd all
thc rust of thum. Ile kiimws Pimlicu mul Cllll gin- yfiui swim' pllilltF wixcn it ufiucs
lu playiiig the races.
GR1JL'XDS, XY. L. Q" iiI'Lll1fi1JUi,fi Z X. E CD E Houston, Pa.
Siilc-pzwtiici' 11, .Xliuwc zmfl cimscqm-iitly nut respimsililu. Iutercstcrl in cab-
bage anal calves. Is si iwicinbi-1' in gm-nil stzmiling of the " une best bet " gang. Bob
Halmicy is his fz1x'w1'itu ziutlifvr, Smukcs " Fivc Il1'otl1u1's" when hc cmft hum
l1XC4i1,J,U Fu-qiiuiitly reccives El suspichms-luokiug' lmwx from Himstun, Pa
ii " xl If
w lr :lL,b1u1lC1,.
111111-1a11, XY. 1i1.1QN, 1I1 E li. li 111 Elkim. XY. Yu.
' 1'1111- " 111111- 111z11'11-1-11-11 1'41f' 211111 if 111z11'1'11-11. '11111' 111iws11s 0:1115 111111 111111. 1111
111'11r111- 111111141-1111-1111 :11'1- 1'iNi1111g' 1111- X11C1'Il'12l '1'111-z111'1- 111111 1111c11111g 111-1111111 11
11-11:f 1111111 1-L11' 1111- "111'1,11R" 111 1'1-z111z1' 111:11 111- 1SlIv1 11111111-11
11-2151 11111. 11c 15 El 11':111c111g 1111'1-c1111'1 111 g11'1x 111111 ll 15 1'11111111'1-11 111:11 1111- 1,1-11s
111111 1J'l1Y N1111'11Q 111'1111z11111- z1c1'1111111N f111' 1111- 1111111 11'
.X11111111-1' 51111111-. .X 111411411111 111 XY1:s1 X'11'Q'1lI1ll 11l11X'L'l'r11j. 111111 112lh 11-:11'11u11
1'1- 1'1 111111112 111-1'1- 111:11 1111- 1111111 11l1k'Sl1v1 gn 1111'1111g11 t11c 1:lll'lll11L'l1 X1:1g1111111. 111' if
1-111x1-:.111.1N. -1. NI. 1" -11111 1, X Z X 1 111111111111-,1,111111
11111 11 l11c 11113111211 1:11111-5 1112111 111' 11:11 " 111'1l1Z.i Q7 111111-111-1 " 111-1111-11 111' 11
1 JHI111- 1121s 11111-1'1-11 111111 il 12ll'QL' Q:11111'1 111 1-111'1-1' 1Z:111i111111'1- 111 111 1l1'111l11.. 111- 11111111
11u1.x'R1w11, F. F., df B Il Athens. XY. Ya.
lwwr hc 19 t 'Q 111 llilwt Rt'f1T'll1 uf thcm all," If X011 do not lucliuve this, look at
that IIOSC. XYf111l1l 51111 lint-licw that such Il pcrsarii could he papa thrue times? AS
fm' " CXIlEl'1Cl1CC,u 111- 1411115 thu clav. XYhnt 1:11111 nf C'XIJlJI'1CI1CC? XYcll, that would
hc tclliiigl yet lit- still lows his littlc ti11 whistlc 211111 hif wcclily visits with Dr.
51111011 1-le is thc rvliicizil pcztcciiiztker of the class. 'lust sec him IJl'61Jll1'6 for a tight
211'1r.1 watch his Cmnt wire fvl1A1i'l1c11 it llmcs. you kiimi' that the Qaft-ty valve is in
Iflttnztxs, G, 1... K ill Carbuiitlztlu, Pa.
" 1 have wpcut four long yt-ati at P. zmcl S. hy pitching' 1lL'l1I11L3N 211111 zttti-11wli11g
lccttiruf UCCE1S1lll1Zll1j', lmigiiig' for thc time when 1 Clllllll 1101111111 that 111111111110 shecp-
skiu 31111 C1111 1115'felfz1 doctor. I have imw Coiicltirlt-tl that I'Zlfl1L'1' tl11111 pitch pennies.
lllj' liztppy iiioments will bc only when I C2111 play lllf' x'i11li11 i11 swine wrclicwtm with
mx' Irish f1'ie11tl Suitlulf'
Ill Nl lilc. XY. llx mm, fl' E K, K 111 Citic. XY. Yu.
l'111'l11L'l'lX ll lhlllhhdl' ol 1'flllI'1IIlllS, hv IS win :ln flllhwst f'llllNl1C4l 1w1'01h1ct wl
I' mrl S. ilu czlmv frwm XXX-sl X'i1'g'i11i:l L'IliVL'l'XilX' with thc vxpcctuliwlm of NIIIJXY'
mg Llmfpwfplumm-1'In-11' l1mx'lw4lf1Ll1i11gs. Thix uxplzmins why' hc Iuka-4 uwtcs 11L'uL'l'
lhm llllftlllk' vlw. llc lx rm cxpurt in I'wli:lt1'ivs :uni is cxnllul " I'111vzu" by 517
lmlfliw " 111 lhv lllnm' 1ln'll1c lfricmlluss,
l'IL'ul11is. -I. XY. 1" .lack "J, fl, X Wu.-1cA1'ly, R. l
ack is zmfutlmcl' rwf thc class hcmlrlicti. llc ig m:u'I4wl i'1'w111 thu ffllwmx hy 1
I1Z'lYilIgII1Ill xwn'1'icfl luuk :mal thu- I1IACl1lflll1l'C hal-lnwx. ily-'is YL'1'f' L'Cl1l1ll1l1iL'7ll xv
l1lSWUl'4l9,Zll1llHHUl1L'l11li cvvr hu-z1r1I him w:1slu:111y. Hu im llhpulzml' ll wr that ITZINIIII
KAI-II.li. lj. W. t"StL1rl"H. fl, X Q11 City, Pa,
bvQ2li"iiOLIii Com. OS-og: Ex. 01111. OQAIO.
Gabe is Z1 business 111z111, having 111a11z1ge1I e1'e1'y1l1i11g fm111 ll Q'l'4lCUl'j' store tu
john Schaefer. Has 21 ftJ111,l11css for "pe11111' ante " 111111 hence his lliCiillZll1Ni. Ocea-
sioually breaks into elite society, and 11111111 eueh Ueerisi-111s wears 21 cut-glass ilia-
111t111d. " Stud " talks with his hz1111ls, feet and cyel11'ux1's, but 111111 LNCS his llllllltil
for chewing purposes.
K12fv1'1xr1. T. 1" Tom "J. sb B11 Cminiectieift
T0111 is f1'u111 the " Free 211111 S-r1ve1'eig11 State." This acc-11111t5 fm- his wit C1111
eleveruess. He hz1s11't El great deal to say, bllt as El rule guts there. it is said that
1 93 Z1 11111 lal 1 llhlt 1 lehll ,
IC is ".1111e" 111 11 wi 1 TC cies. 1V10 1 e i111 i11 1is li0'I'liACf Jef1ri11O'.
l tml thu rctrvzit git llilliliiil and if tht- vt-tcrzin Hflllflllf'llllll-HQ'l1t5. llis latcsl act ul
litrwixin is thc uzilitiiiw- uf .linnniv Xlcl iinnk tzilitwnriii. Xcrei' lialspiur than when
ttlling iii hir tiiivclw llix lwik lin 'A l'wipl-Q l have nit-t " will hc pnhlisliwl sliurtly.
lil-3I.si2.x. XY. H. 1" liclse "J, K YP Cunruln
Iinpnrtcil fruni Liunamln :incl uf cwnrsc ilnty frcc. Thu only I'L'Il4'11'l hc rlnt-sift
grim' Wl1lSliL'l'S anrl liirwk like zi 'A rcul cluctf-1' " is that his girl n'fin't lct hiin. le iziitl
tif ht- thu liziniliwiiiest man in Canaila wht-n hc in at liiinic nnml lnwnrlly flisliluys til his
clffst- friuntls a nietlal nwjii in at Hallclswinc Klan cfnitwt, Hi- fzixw1'itL- fnnnist-nic1itS
:irc treating thc Qick :intl playing thc rziccs, ls :in cxpcrt in the lztttcr,
xizisxt, 'l. ,X. 1" Al Nl. .X K K Dctr1iit.Klicli.
l,:itC liiixing l11Nll'l'L'lHlA :il Yale :mil at prevent is taking nicrlicinc :N ll Qimlc iisnc.
x'nQ il l!l"Il'lZk'1l'lL'fl1llIlllll at-x'ui'zil livuiwml lu ilisclizirges.
L.1H.111. N. 11. 1" 1211611111 "1 Syria
Strutw z11'111111c1 1i1cc 21 11351121 2111f1 111z111agus 111 gut 111 111'u1'1'1-1165 11111 111 11'21r11
Class. 11111611 1111izzc11, 111- 211111115 C16Z11'9 1111 111111111 :11111 91111: 111s 1111111s111c11c 1,1nf11r:
z111511'c1'111g. 111111g'11t a C1111 111 t111Jz1cc11 11"11'11 ec111'111 11111-11c11 111111 at 12151 11-111Q11'1 11'2lN
S211'111Q'11 as Z1 S1l11YC'1'l1l'. 1-a11z1111 lilccs .111r111'icn11 g11'1x,
L11x131.1j11s. C. 1. 1" C11ar1c111:1Q11c " 1. fb A E 1'itts11e111, 113-4.
5crgQz111t-z11A.1r111s 00-10. -if
Charlie is 21 c11er111J. 11711611 11411 :1ct111g 21S C1351 p111ice111z111. 116- keeps 1116 11111116
H11'Z11' fr1'1111 11011S1'111. HC suffered fl 4C1'C1'E' 12111 1111111 111g " 11,111 11'z1g1'111" z111r1 11:15
since ZltlCI11'1Cr1I1'l6'411CZ11111L'CI1I1Q'S reg111z1r11'. " 1'r11f." 1,1111 A-11111'1s iifcs 111111 f1i11' 11111111111-
stratioii 11111110565 111 11irt1-tic 1c:ct11rw. Li11z11'11u wcars fnlw tecth.
I 111111 11 1NI1111111,1111I1I1I1111111 11I111I1 11111I1111I11wII1' -1111111-11 I11
" 41111Ic 'Il .Xrutic K-L'HIl'L'. IQ. I,
Q g1'1111'tI1. I'I2l4
1 1111111111 W I111' Q11'11II111g 11I1111g IZ:1I11111111'u S1111-I. S11111kL-5 :1 pipe. c:11'1'ic: Ll 111111-I1111I1Ii
11'I1iuI1, 1111 1I1111I11. 11111111 I111I11-X I1:11'1- w11cc11111I11'1I.
I II'1I.I-Q. IX. I.. 1 I,11111111- I, fl' li Il Xc11' -I1-13111
I11111l 1111 Q11 Ill II11' s:11111- wI11111I, I I11f ls z1I11 .111 I115 l'L'IllII 11I1u11 X111111- 11-I4
I1111 al111I1'11I 11Iiu1'X I11111 I11w 11111111111 11111111 wlm' KIIIYICCI. Iiul I11' 14 uxc11s:1I1Ic, 1111'
1-1 '1'1- 1'w111111fiI1I1: I111' I11l1 111' 1I1i11gx I11 LIL'I'NL'f'. 1I1x1111111f1z1cI11-iQl1111'1II11I11w11c1-1111
5 kinky I1:111' 11. II1- XVII- 1111111 1111 II11' NIIIIIL' 1I:11 11'1lI1 I,'II'lL'I11IIIllllr.
11111 111-:111 :1 11111, This 111:11'kN I11111 111 Z1 s1111Iu11t, IIz1N ll 1'c1'1' 11'i1111111g s111iIu 111
stzmiliug of the penny-pitchers.
LOCHER. R. llf. 111 B l'I l-'trrtriin ut", 1 Ffii-1
Year-limgvk Llvuilhittee OS-09.
Qhio will some day point with priflc to her hlonrlc-liairctl little surgeon. xrlilii
may be kiuivwii far zmrl wide. R-ivy comes frmu the tmvn mails fanious by leather
and Julia Marlowe. ls "right there" with kiiowleilge in all subjects ziufl C111
impart it quicl-:er than any other man in the class. Rooms and chums with Durnlley,
Ex. Cmu. 09-Io.
has ever heard of his emulating the lltllfrllflllf :ls
HUDSON, XY. XY, 'ul-lfivlw"p,fI1 X I"-eu-rwn X I
Hob is at -Tcrscyitc. He is that tall gI30rl-lfmkiiig ffllow 'inc 5-imctimes sees
around the schfifol, lt is saitl that he is rclzlteil tw his fzuiiutis nzmzcszllcc, hut no one
a kifscr. lf si memhcr iii good
X!1'lf1.1-gxlcv, IL fl, V Hur "1, fb li II I:1llIiIN'll'L'. NIJ.
,M ff 111 1115 IIZINT.. 111- 01111 my littlu'-l11N 1111-w11t is u111111gl1. " l1c1111y"' 1+ 1111-
priflc -If ilu' claw. 1111 hr ix +1111 111111 living 1,-x:1111l1Ir 111' fl In-1111tit'11l lwvwlvwix. Talk
11141111 111111 1 1111x1111 1111114-fl 11Iw111 111111111 1l1L'1'1I czmllzlu 4lc1r11'w1f111 x1'1111l1l hc wc thc
' Ik-11111 " 11 zxlk. lJ1'. ISL-11111 k1111xxs ll QI'L'lll flu-111. I-Ill' 111- Nuuliux 1111111 N11111'isu k'Yl'l'f
11+fI1I. llu lr I1t'YL'I' 11111111 I1L'CIlllNk' hw Iucl lll't' 111-xilxx 1111.
lmxfzsllfrlclf. II. If, 1" l'uc-XYQL' "I, X Z X IJick111w11.
X 1CQ'l,l'L'N 1111-073 l'.1l11111' N c:11'-IM 114 NN-H113 X z1lwl1q11.r1g111 111,-111,
1'cc-XXIQ 1'111'111u1'l1' 11111111 111 clnwic lwllw 111 I.2lXX'I'L'llCL'YiHL', XYllL'l'L', IICCILUNL'
hix l1z11l-tf1fQi11g1111111153 lu- 11111 k11f111'11 mx " lfy S1-y11111111'." Sil1CL'k'11YL'I'iI1g' I'.Zlll1l N
hc has xcu'1'L1l t1111uN :ln-1111111xl1'z1lc.l than 111111111 XX'l1c11 11 11 k'11g'l1Qk'4l ill x1'i1111111L
prizc cu11tL-slw. lic zwtx Elf tipflur f111' thc 'U1111-1:1-at 111 " gang: Hu ix Z1 C1Il'll:ll'I1
Qxp1111c11t uf 1l1'yclcz111111g. lx w1i1l l'12ll Im wlvflc Illl 11111-1I1111g1'z111l15' f111' thu Dick
S1111 ,X9t'II1iSl'lk'l'. lmt hu 11141rlw1Iy 11L'11iL'N 1t. ,Xt 11111-C111 l1L'l1L'L'llN1vl1Ij'1l k11ifc11111l 1
dwg l1111121lfuI11111 llillllly. 1111, X 1111 5l!l'Q'k'4vIl!
Kl.xCRliLL.xx. H. A. 4" 5lac"1.1I1 X Butte. Klnnt.
Ex. Chin. 'JU-10.
llzic is the wilil anil wholly ineinhur mf our class. He has several tiines trierl
for clziss prcsiflnnt, hut heing lztw-rilbiiling citizt-ns, we wen- ftircefl L-J ileclinc his
serviccs. He htis triud ux'et'ytliiiig fri ini giiilil niining' tu pill fucglii1q'?it Dr. 4,1uii'lry's
Hunic, At prusent it is rcpnrtu-l that lic is t-ngigefl in steering his ship in thc sea
-Zif iiiati'iiiiu1iy. Mac tiflnlq Z1 ufiirsu at YY' lllilllir Lifflltgc nnvlci' the ilirection of
Blankenship. Heavenly Twins are right in his line. acc irfiling tif Dnvallcy.
KIAXON, C. XY. lu Charlic ur. fiJX P1 lint Pleasant. N. Vl.
Charlie has great zispiratiwiis nf lnccuining a surgcvin. He relflily zigrucs with
all, in all the pnints of lqiiliiwleflgfe tliscussetil. In n few years, we will nn ilouht hear
of his fnunrliiig El hfirspital fin his nfitive huath. treating the lime and the halt in
a inannei' that will inalw the Mayo llrwtliers envious.
Nlcl SINN. bl. lf. 4".lil11l1llC Nl. X Z X Pawtucket. R. l.
-limmiu liwclcul his rziz-ir. si' liiiilq :it what gi'-qw' ini him. Hc is Z1 l1IW1'I'llllk'
ixziinplu nl what thu l1wilqix'1ii'iii will flli. lx :ilwziix thuru with the glzul hzmil :mil is
L'-'Cl'XX'llllllQlHQIYL'lIHl1ll1jlN4il'l lqiflx fli
ll1lllll'Illll'L' zmil hzis lziicly fll'l'flllgk'Il with .Xl liimzci tfi tzikc hix night calls -limmic
iiilcix liwim cliiwiiiic In-wkuili-.
llAClJ1il5li, lf. H. l"1lZlCl'J,fI7 B II NL-w -lursuy
Klzic lbt.lllCUftl1lrhC whrv :irc tricil Zlllll lruc. Hu ix iiiilwix-luiiliiwiis :mil lwzirf thu
'L iif Q-vcri stuilciit iii cimllcgc. " Hu is lllwlllpl :it uvcry call." .Xs thu nzimu
:ic jigiiilici. hc has simic :if lhwu qiizililius uf :iii lrishmzm. :mil iiflun licciiihus
5' 4 U. llc will hc huzircl uf lzitcr.
fi-ziwx. llfix :in cxtunsivu lwrziclicc in Smith
' XLXYSELS, A, Peiiiisylyziiiiii
Lilss El lalzislcsmitli, hs hzis zi iiiimlisr of iimiis iii ths his git line tiiiis. XXL hziys
V lzssii hlssscfl l FJ with his prsssiics fur sms yszii' iiuly, yet in that tiiiis hs hzis
assiiiiiscl ths pilsitiiiii mf " class sliaiiipiffii iif :ill C2lLl9Cr.u Rsssmly hs hu- tiilisii
why hs is still at largs.
KIOORE. L. H. lUl-1fIlllEHl, X Z X. E fin E Hfflll-lfill, l'zi.
Louis Claims tsl hziys two lwmss iii XYssts1'11 llUl1ll5ylY2'llllll aiiil well have to
take his yyoril for it. Hs is szillsil UliI'2lll1lIiLl-' hy his slussst frisiiils. hut when
asked ths iiieniiiiig' 'if ihs ismi. hs smilss aml says, 'A Psafwwl :im a hsziutiful hirflf'
He is str' lug fin' liuiitiiig' hss trsss. hut slziims iieysi' tw hfiys lussii stung. His yyw,ii'st
fault is that hs 1'1,l1fll11b with lliwiiiiifls. lisst iizitiirsil man in the class hy Lllllllllllllillr
vote. Note-Hs ks-pi ihs yxritsi' iii rllllllilllg' iwhzissii siiiss Xmas. sw that ths zilyiixs
ssntencs yxoulil ls iiiscrtsil,
spssial ilslight in sfliiipsliiig fill' at lszlst six liospital zilipfiriiitiiisiits, X'x's wwiiilsr
YI-.XYII.l..'l.1P, I Img p, 'DX Klzllmluwllc. X. L.
SL'l'4QL'I1Illillzxflll- nm-1 ,jg l'rusirlcnt rm- lw.
lim' if xp ww Q1' fm' mlm claw, w il l12llHl'ZlHf Lfllwlxxs that it iw func of ilu' Fmcsl. QV
Ho has Ll "uigg'uV1'uu:1'rl"I-xlw lll"PU'l uf, Na-x'c1'1i1'cN 1lffk'lliHQ'l1iN H4l2ll'li'.'j' zunl
u11lv'Nt111w. Ivwm M111 In-111 in-c:u1schucl1cwxll1cNzlmclclwlfwi lwmg' cut D1 wk
. ,l5l.XN. - I VZ.
, f ruth limi l:2llliI11Hl'L', llus :L xwvicc liku il chilfl 11114
ll pusu that wfmld mznku l'IIlXYkSll1lXY turn Q'l'k'L'll wllh cuvv. llc :mil hh wm'
chum, N-nlcl. wlll nw llwulwl sci 5lPll1.l'l lzfusl lz2ll1llNlIl'L' zmru Nlmmc 41113:
5 . . , . .
YOL,xN1r, lf. 11.112 B Il Yirginia '
'Olly as fl cricket and his pcculiar laugh can he lieai-rl all liver collugc.
Prnvuks. l. T. 4" Red "L K X11 Canada
This quiet zmcl unwhtrusive little fellow hails frwm thc wilils .if the Hiidswn
llay Country. This prwhably accounts for his timiility. as hc has mit semi much of
th wjtrlrl. :X short tim- affix he marlc himself fam-bus hx' Cfivwwiii-f a mtiiustaclie
6X kb ,5 N
gmtl cliaqutising a casa tif eclampsia.
llc is Z1 lwiwligy. ls little fwf stature with A small heafl. hut we Often wuiiilcr
low imc so small crm holtl thc Vast amount of kiiwwleclge striurefl away in it. ls
APH 1 11 1940
1Q1I'1'1i11'Ik. 1. N.. 1111311 Xcw Y111'1f
111111111 11111-11 111L'1'1' 111x21g11-1111111' 111 L'il111L' 111 l2211t1111111'c. 11u1'11 11s Img 1112l11C 111111u
'lll 1111. c1111-111' 1111 :ww 111111 111 11lX 11111141 111' 111211' 111- 1c1111x1'11 111 1111' 112111: 111' 1115 sf-11
1Q1111111s 111111 51111111-111111 11111 111111111 ,X11111111s 11101111211 111k'L'1111Qi rc-g111211'1x r111
111111' 111 12ll1Q'11 1111011 ll 111'11f1'ss111' Cl'ElC1i5 ll jwku 1 FP.
,X 1AIl1'1' 5 11-011111-11 111' 11111111111111. 11111111111 11'1'1'l1 111 1'l11121111-1111121 111 1'1111w"C. 11111
. . 3
1J1'1xN, 1i.'1'. X1111c1'f1'111C, 1'21
1.'.'111'1qc11 11111 12lCl111j' 111111 g1x'111g 111111 El -11111 1111 1111' 11IILlSC X12111. 111- 1lU11l1'lg'h 111 111k
I1111l1'Q11211'f1 w111c11 1-sQ111'1w 1111' U 1111111 " i11111111c1cc1111'c11:111s. 131111111 111111141 it is 111-
limi, T, E.. fb X Travclcrx Rcxt. 5. Q.
A Tln-ron cams tw Billlllllfrlk to intr-,wlucc " lluiumliglmt olrn lmrnwf' hut vwntg L 1
the iight againwt pcllagra hu gave it up as a liafl job, He is in thu hahn nf lllililllfg
frequent trips tn thu Rclnlcrt. hut nf cfvrrfu hu is nut tu blanm for " ht-r " appctitu.
.Xt present hc li un L-xlnl'vititm vt Dr. l111nflryE Sanatnriunl antl mn: wfwulfl have tw
travel afar lmforu meeting a finer all-'1mnn4l 14 ul fellow.
Sr-XYRIQ, Cf F. XYcst Virginia
The leading and olclcst rcsirl-:nt l'llCllllJQI' of thu Scars Athletic Club in gnfjrl
standing. ls a cnnn41issQur nf lsllJE1CCH anrl is said that he intennlb to go to China tw
inform the " Chinki " ahnut that fruit 1 U.
. 1 i
N1'1l1I.1,1xv1'l'1c1L, Ig. I'. 1" 5CIIlIIlL' I, lx XII XX1-st X11'g'1111z1 I 2
xml 1111 II5ll'1'Ih4 III 5II'k'L'I 111111 1IQL'I'IL'II tw UUIIIL' L11 I', :1111I S. 111 IIIZIIQC Z1 1I11cl111' uf
IIINUII-. Ilwxx' x1'uII I11- x11uc1'1-IIN will I11- I4111wxx'11 in :1 yum' 111' tww Ivy 1111l1111'i11g :ml
1' 11lItc1' I1f111au 111 411v1'111:111iz1. 'I'I1if ix 1I1c g'I'L'2lIt'NI, 11Iz1c1' 111 XYQXI X'i1'g'i111z1. ScI1iII1c
great I1 11' SIIIIIIZII Fcluwl 211111 UIIQIII 111 Imw In-Q11 ll 111i111N1c1'.
XII I Img' 111111' 11z11'1I1111, I :1111 11111 ll I1-xv." II-1111-x'c1'. I11' wan l'L'CL'llIIf' :1 IIIL'l'-
S1'1f1.x1i1f1i1:, ul, LL XY. I"5CIl21CfHI. fb X H111
XI1 I'I'CSI1IL'11I, I rlw 1111! ZIQTCL' with thc 111I11-1- Q'L'lIIIL'IIIL'II l11'usu11l :1111I xv:
11111 111 1111+I1'1'stz1111I that I IIN 111111111 L11 cI11 an I plczuu. 1'cg:11'1IIcws uf Xmlll' 1Iec1si1
tI1z1t g1'z1114I z1111I gI111'i1111s xlalr. I I11II11w 1111 11111,-X cxz111111Ic 111' 1Iiclz1ti1111N."
I .1111 11 I111f3I:cx'c 111111 21111 111'w11rI uf it. I.iIqc z1II 1115 1II11a11'1r111N p11-1Iuc1wS:11'x fl'llIII
Siiitnii., II., QD A E Tlaltiiiiwru, Htl.
Hvlizit is it? Diivallcy sais it is I1'ish,birt we :irc iucliiiwl tw blamc it on Exeter
Street. Hu is 21 fuilowcr ut Herr Klint zmil Emma fYiHlYiI11ZlI1. but V11 icsift tlimw
bmiibx as liif picturc xwulfl imply. Hn the cfmtrziry, lit- i- quict :mal unassuming
'mtl 1iiaii'wcQ tw Get 'ilwiiff with cu-rxwiic.
f C s :Q ' r- .
SEYB1IJL'R,G. A-X., 1" Cy "l, fb X Xen' .It-rwy .
" Cy H if il true spurt, Yisitrwiw tw the ctillcge Often ask what the young well- -
clrcsscfl Iilfviifle flwctiir ii. tltzit tlicy fue xIZ1l14iiI1Q in the halls. The fpurtiiig page iii
21 iicxxspzilici' is Iiif Ii1lY1Il'ilL' litt-rziti1i'c zuirl lic can tell yum the batting ziverzigui fit
any man im the I iq trams.
1 1 11111 11 1110 111111' 1'0'l1 sp111'1 111 11
b1s1'1,1211, 17. 11. l"F11iN1,fl'151'1 111-s1 XV11'g'1l11l
111 C12lhr. 111' 11111141 1'1'11111g. 1111111c1'111 211111 11111
l5111S11CIl1L'l1. 11cs11it1- 1115 11111g 211111 1-11-1111111 1111- H1111 1111111c1'111191111'C Il1:1.Z'l1l'N. 11215 1
111i'1'f1'C111' 141VL'1j' Q21111' 211111 fl C1110 11111u 1411111111 171105111 c111'11'. w11111k1- 111' l11'11111
1117101115 11'1111 1'1fPX 111111 is 1'Z1I'L'1f' 11-011 11'111111111 111111. 1Y:'11' fl11'111L'1' i11f111'111:1111111. 0111151111
111.'111x, .1 XX. 1 5111 1. E21 111 111'11111s11'11 X X
L.1l111L' 111 118 1.l'U1'I'I 1Q111'111'11, 11111 f1j11'111112111'11' Q111 1111-1' 11. 11ZlSN.'f1 ll 1111191 411l11111L'1'
111111 11111 "1111gN " 211 1111' S111'1111C1'11 111111 1'1'2111, 11'11111'1- 111- f111'1111'11 1111.1 11111111 111 11'c211'i11g'
'1 11'111l1' 111111. 1'1z111 2111 11z11'11 1111111 gu11111g 11111 ll 11111111 C1 111k'g'1' 11111-111-11. Xc1'1'1' 111'1I1
.1 C1llNN 1111111- 111111 011151-11111-11111 11:1+11'1 11111 1'111'111i1's.
thousaiicl, for hc bciirs all his s1,1i'rmx's zmrl t1'1'v,ililQs with that rlcg'r6e of furhczirziiicu
S'l'IiIXliE, F., QDX Nun' Ymrk
Frank is a quiet, uiiolytrtisive fcllim' wlm wears at pcrpctuzxl grin. Has livutl
girls. Xlbiinlcrful to rclatc, no one has yet semi him talk tri mic. XX'h:it butter may
he saitl of him?
5XYIiliXIiY. -luiix rl, 1" -lack "J Masszlclmsutts
lfollmv his cxzmiplc in all but :mc Il1ll1g'fl'lCYL11' gct mzirricrl. -luck is unc iii Ll
which has Wuxi fr-1' him the rcspcct inf all his classmates. This mzikcs him thc mzm
worth while, fur htfs thu man with Zl smile, when t-verytliiiig' goes fli-all wruiig.
for three years iii the purlieus Of Cliatsxvortli Hill, thc vlistrict fztmcfl fm' its cliffrus
.1111:11'1z11. 11. 5.111 X X11
111g'1111-111-11 11:11 1-111 1111111111' 11111'1111'1A 11c 15 f11111' 111' 111111'1'. 111116 115 if 111s 111111111
S5111 11, .1 C., X E N 132111111111 1.111111
1111- 11z11'Ic, 11z11111s111111- 1111111 111211 14111 5111- 11L'I'C 11 S111111' N11'1111g 111111 11111 1111111-.
XY1-1111 Zl 1'111'1'1111c "111'11c1' 111- 11'1111 1011.1 1x111'1-HQ11111, 11111 11111111 :11'1'111'c1'11111g. 115 111' 11
1111111111 11N 1111' " 1111111111111 111111211 s11111'1." A121111 111111111 111 1i11'1x111111:11c1-11 11111111 111:111-
11 11' 1131111111 111 1111111 111. 111' 1111151 111111- Il 11-1'1'11111- 111151, :1s 111- 11:11 11-11 111-11111115 111111
111' 1111111111 11111 1111111 111111 11.
XY1'IL'11 11111 1111111 1112111 11111-111 111s 111g 1-111 111111 11111114 111 11111 111 111s 11111111'1'111.
1'1- 11111111 11111111111:11wz111i1'1'1', 11111141 11r:111 Z1 1111'1111'1' 111 1111111 111' 1111111s 1-11111-1 1111111
111g 11. " 511111114 111111 Ill1 LIXY1111 1111 111 1111111i111Q 111:11 11c 111'1'1'1' 11111 L'1'1'1111 1111'
TRIQNT. L. E., fb X North Canvlina
been seen on him, Iimx'cvei'. His manly fault is his wliislct-rs. The tczn-s Him' withiint
'ITiim31IN, Ii. I" Tow Much " I, fb A E Nlzirylzi
in thc Inst row in thc class rooin. Yury Iitth- niziy he sztirl nf inc, Iwcuiisc :is ye
Iizivcliiot pnhlisheil my grunt appeal fm' -wi' tinuI l'CNIlll'flIIUIl. I may nut shinu fn
my on'i1IJi'ig'I1tiicss, yet I nic Sapolio cvcry flat."
Trent is 21 pnnininent mcinhui' frmn the I1If1UICXYOl'i'l'l state. Its rzivixgcs Iizwc nut
stint when they uppezn' in thc Iiisi'izm1. I
" Fricnils, I never fi 1IIi1w my niisu. I always try to bu quit-t :intl sculc my plum
l'lcI:AXNr-lil, X. .X I..fl1 A I2 lZu1't':1l1,. X, Y
XX'hu1'u it czum- fl'Ul1'I1lIl1l lxfm' it gut l1L'l'L'XX'L' lsumx' nw!--it ik L-lwuglm than lu' ix
mcru. .Xny Iwm' uf thc 1lL1X'1r1' night. Iuml :ll xxwr1'k cam pm timl him. .Xs ll pizm f
hix k'lYU'-CH lll'lYfk'5NiVXIl. I,illlL' 4I1lk'NI1k' sflj. NUM IL'-N slrww hu' lllillli.
Il'Cl1HlSL'll1Zl11 all thc utlm' " Xl11lIiL'N " put twgvllu-V, wlxirlm ix gl ling 5' wma " Tuck
llUX'k'l' bums twbzmccfr.
rlxmyw, l1L'iN"NHHIL' dmv " :mfl litllu flwlw lu' XX'Ill'1'X lllllillt ilu- l111Ck'l'lZliI1 HIICCLN4 'lf
lL'c1ux'11.1.14114, I. R. 1"'I111CliHD, K XII XX'wlX'il"'i11l1
'z 5 Trrrm thc XX'll4li ut XX wt X!I'QH'llIl, llc vnu-1'wl l , :null 5. xxhuu rfum
xouuq 211141 ncwr IAf.'CfPX'L'l'L'fl fl'HI1'I it. I3clig'l1h in lI11'fIxx'i11g' chalk :mt Xhgl :xml Illillik N
hzu siiicc rcgziiucll hix Qclf-iwfpcct. li flllll'l'llYl4,1ll piilmi'-xxml iliimtci' uf thu class.
XY,-XLSH, rl. H. Klnfsuclmu-cus
lim hzu hcuu 'nic wif thu hwy iluriiig his ffllll' XCHTS' stay llCl'C. Hzix wurku-l
so lizirrl that mu' hm only tw lol fl: flu' his hziir tl- fli4cm'u1' the fact. Sliwwulil 5'-'iii wixh
to iiiifl him. look zuiioiig thu aggjiwgzitiriii uf Sunik Ntllilljllli.
XUJT. M. kl.. QD X Kingftoii. X. Y,
Spciiilw hzilf -if his time in c-'vllcgc zuicl thu mthur hzilf -u1iifxx'lic1'u alinig' the
lliiilswuk clawic sliciiws, Hu has Il wficu likc zi grapli-wpliwiic Quill hv kiiiixvs it.-we
lziirvw it.-the faculty kiiwxvs it. Zlllyl iii fact niiywiic passing within thru- lnlfwcks OI
thc cwllegc bctwccu lecturc h-mrs kiiwxvs it. Starts-l tw mise a ci"-p wwf Npiiizicli, hut
COS'l'El.Lo, XV. bl, 1" Costey "H Baltiinore, Md.
Look at this inztnl Do you not detect the nnmistzikflhle signs of the married
man? lly oeeiipatiun El drug'g'ist, hy choice il physician. l-lis chief amusement is
CZll'4l'lJlZlyll1g, at which he has an envizihle reputation. fYlStL'l'lf2ltiOllS in dress, :md
ponipous in manner, he is as good-naturecl as he is fat.
Roxen, .lures E. qu" jim "J Providence, R. I.
Has anyone ever seen this man frown? He is a possessor of the secret of
happiness and is not adverse to imparting it to others. -lim is constantly huhhling
over with good nature. He is always in an hurry and is reniarlcahle for his fast
O"1it. Should he ever enter at eross-country run, there will he lots of money at the
school hetted on him.
Yoexo. Srizxeizn Utah
Young is zt young mam with an old appearance. This may be accounted for by
his residence among the Mormons. lle is zi twenty-ninth cousin sixteen times
removed. of the l'ro1,mliet of Prophets. His appearance is wonderfully changed by
his smile, which happens at least twice Il week.
T' 1 'P 4 S !
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Hz:-stctiiig room, the Sophs gave us a cordial welcome. which ended in a rush. in which though not victors, still
we were not defeated, From this time on we made ourselves at home and everything went well until examina-
tions, which were successfully passed.
On the first of October, loo7. we entered into the mysteries of the Sophomore year. Some faces were missing
from our number, and new ones were filling their places. The hrst thing we did was to elect our officers for the
year, with the following result: Charles XY. Daly, Presidentg B. U. MacCleary. Yice-President: I. bl. Burne. Sec-
retary1XY. D. lllankenship. Treasurer: and H. E. Brehmer, Historian. It was next our duty to initiate the
Freshnien, which we did in the proper fashiru. The year waxed on, with our efforts crowned with honor and
success. XVhen the day of finals came each man stood ready to do justice to himself and honor to the class.
After spending a pleasant and prosperous vacation at our respective homes, telling, with the egotism of only a
Soph. of the victories and triumphs which crowned the success of our preceding years. we returned to the old
college. Here we entered into and explored new and undiscovered fields. XYith the tenacity of a Dllll-llOfl','. which
has marked our class, we were able to master all the difhculties. Some of our classmates did not return, but cast
their lots in other territories. XVe were sorry to give them up. but they were replaced hy double their number.
XYith these new men. our class took on new life. .-Xmong the First duties that called us was the election of officers
for the year. The following were elected: -I. XV. Hughes. President: C. XV. Naxson. Yice-President: XV. D.
Blankenship, Secretary and Treasurer: Frederic Holroyd, Historian: and XV. Froitzheim, Sergeant-at-Arms. All
went well until about the f:1l'S't of December. when we were anxiously awaiting in room No. 33 for Prof. Harry
Friedenwald to lecture on the anatomy of the eye. It was announced to us that we were wanted in room No. 25
for a written Quiz on the eye and ear. This came as a surprise to us, but we surprised Prof. Friedenwald by
proving to him that we were well versed in the subject.
Next came the " Mid-years." something that had never occurred in the history of the college. This hit some
of us hard blows. as we had expected to go home early for the holidays. but we stood them like men. and went
home all the happier, feeling that we had passed with high marks. .-Xfter spending a pleasant Christmas at home,
we returned to our college work with that determination which means success and honor to those who are willing
to pay the price. The days passed by like so many hours and again we were confronted by examinations. First
came the " minors," and then that long to be remembered week of Finals. which caused our gray hairs and wrinkles
to he multiplied hy the score. Then we bade good-bye to our teachers and classmates and homeward journeyed.
hoping that a clear card would he our reward. The Summer is gone. and we are hack. ready and willing to enter
the race of our lives. and our motto is to he. " XVin, or Die Trying."
Un greeting our friends antl classmates. we note that snnie are absent and that others take their places, XYhu
shoultl be our Vrcsitlent was next the topic of discussion. The merits anrl clenierits of each propctseil fellow was
ably fliscusserl. :Xfter nianv elivquent speeches l'a1l Leen rleliverecl, the following gentlemen were electerl: J. O.
Xewell, Prcsiflent: .Y XY. Little, First Yice-Presitlentg Grrver C. lllake, Second Yice-Presiflent: G. li. Grisinfger.
Thiril xilCE-l'l'C:lr'lC1'll.1 YY. D. lllankenship, Secretary: H. Golrlnian, Treasurer: Harulrl E. I-f.n1gsflfwrf. Yalerlic-
toriang C. J. Langluis. Sergeant-at-Arnis: and Letcher E. Trent, Historian. The Executive Coniniittee consisteil
of G. XY. Kahlt- lchairnianl. C. XY. Daly. XY. TS. llunter, ll. A. MacMillan anfl XY. H. Hobson.
It seems lut verterrlay, thuugh we are in the niirlst of the " llitl-year examinations. The Christmas liwlitlays
are Over anil l"l'IllOl'l'1lXY the final exaniinatictns. anrl then, and then! YYhat shall the answer he?
llut all great people leave soinetliiug which forever keeps them in the reinenihrance anfl esteeni of their
frienfls and the future g'CllC1'Z1IlflllS, Shakespeare left literature tu iunnortalize his nanie: XYashingtnn left char-
acter anil pnlitical faint- tn his crerlit: Rnhert E. Lee left Qeneralsliip for his lifiriiorz while this class leaves a recftrrl
which we hope will forever stancl as a shining light to our ilear Alina Hater.
l-lisri .tt1.xN. QIO.
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JOHN XV. CAr,r.,x11.xx
.XY1Lr.1.x31 T. Gomes
. . , , . XY. D. KAuI.E
.'XlMlDNE, X'Ic'mR ....
ALLISON. IQARI. ..... .
.-X.Roxox'1'1'z. S,u1t'EL. . .
Arn, FRANK .........
BAILILY, N. H .........
B.xUMc':.xR'1'NliR. IQARL -I.
BIGELOXV. Xl. XX'1LL.xRn. .
BROWN. FL.XX'IUS H .....
C,-xLL.xn.xx, -Ioux W. . . .
DEERY. ,IUSEPH P .....
ECKERDT, A. IJURTUN. . .
.,......IIohoken. N. -I.
. . .XX'cst Newton, Penna.
.. . . . . .Key XX'est. Fla.
. . .If1altin1ore, Htl.
. . . .fI'l1'tfOI'Cl. Conn.
. , . . . . . Provo. Utah
. . . . . .I1eaver. XX'. X'a.
. . . .New Lonrlon. Conn.
. . . . . .Baltimore Xlrl.
Emiuxnsox, H. TURNER .......,.. , . . .Quitman, Ga.
FLYNN, jnnx F .......
G.xGG1oL1. G.XG4jIULU ....
G.xU'r1ER, CLAUDE X' ....
GOCRE, XVILLIAM T ....
GORMAN, JAMES F. . ..
I'I.XLL,.'XRCI1EIf. M. ..
H.x M uxrox. E. S ....
HIXNIITIN, JUHN F ....
H.XRAI.fXN, HOXX'.'XRD E. ..
HEIL, CHARLES F...
I-IEYMAN, P1-11LL1P. ..
HONELLIN. ISIDURE ....
I'IOG.XN. JOHN F .....
HUTCHINSQN. F. H...
jENN1Nos, F. LESLIE. ..
. . . . . . .Bridgeport Conn.
Coftanialn 1Lunig-ianal, Italia
.. . . .I'Iuntington, XX'. Ya.
. . . . . Piedmont, XX'. X'a.
. . .So. Manchester, Conn.
. . .lluckhannoir XX'. X'a.
. . .Fayetteville XXI. X'a.
.. .Chillicothe Ohio
.. . .Camclen. N. J.
....Newark. N. J.
.. . . . .New York City'
. . .New Iflavcn. Conn.
...Newport R. I.
K.x1,1LE. XX'II.Ll.X5I D. . .
IQIZIEGAN, -lusizifit F. . .
K1L1:nL'RN. j. D ......
IQUHLER, I'IUR.XCE XX'. .
NIAKIN, -Ionx ll .....
NIXRSCIINER. -I. E. ..
KIIZSSAIIIL jonx S ....
Mic-I-IEI.. N.x'rl1.xx. . . .
NIILLER, I'IEIlM.XN ....
MURRISUN. F. H. . ..
BIUTCHLER. H. R ....
IDICUXNOR. jonx X' ..
PINIQCS, Emixunw -I. . .
RIDER. P.XI.'l. ....... .
Rucl-1E, TI'Ifl1I.X5 J. ..
S1-IEA, juux F .......
5-.xixr .Xxuizro josizvii .X..
SMYSER. DI. D .........
SXVINT. BENJAMIN H.
T111 sR1qELsoN. -I .......
TRi1'PE'1'T. Ii.XRL H ....
XX'H1TcoMB, NORRIS B. ..
XX'ILl.I.XMS. Lows X',.
Zlxx, XX'H1'rx1.xX -I ....
ZL'Rc HER. CLARENCE XX'
do they call me Izzy? "
. . .I.3luetielcls. XX'. X'a.
, . . .New Haven. Conn,
.. . . .Hartforcl, Conn.
. ......... Yoe, Penna.
. . . .Point Pleasant. N. II.
. . .XX'heeling. XX'. X'a.
...Brooklyn N. Y.
.. . .New York City
. . .XX'ilmington, Del.
. . .New Lontlon. Conn.
. . . . . . . .Rnckaway. N. J.
. . . . . .XX'oonsocket. R. I.
Xlcrirla. Yucatan. Mexico
. . . . .'l'unnellton. XX'. X'a,
. . . . . .XX'esterly. R. l,
. . . .Holyoke Mass.
. .... Providence. R. I.
. . .Perth Amboy. N.
.. . . .Pickens XX'. X'a.
.. ...Laurcl. Del.
. . . .Duckhannon, XX'. X'a.
. . . . . . . .XX'alton. N. Y.
. . . .Yo1'k. Penna.
... .Charlottt-. N. C.
. . . .Glenrille. XX'. X'a.
... .Chillicothe-. Ohio
He met her on an Autumn eve,
A-walking with her cousin:
He spent a goodly hour or more
At most luxurious buzzing
And e'en while chatting with her there
'His mind was in a flurry.
For he had another to escort,
And that was all his worry.
And so this junior truclged along
To save a friendly I ?l bicker.
For he had hoped to trade this for that
A most enticing dicker.
be Zinkle Zlunior
,-Xnd still his thoughts would linger back
To where he had longed to tarry
XYith her, who, even in the dark
Had so revealed the fairy.
Now, should he seek his lacly's love
A thing desirous pci' JU.
Oh! may the damsel he forsook
Be full of feigned mercy:
And may the imps of Cupid, too.
Upon this Juniors soul have pity.
- Or any other flippant youth
XVh0se fancies are so Hitty.
LL1soN-Behold the hairy one!
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Inspired by these narrations fifty energetic neophytesalooking upon one another with envious eyes. wended
their ways in the fall of IQO7 to the l'alls of dear old P. ck S.. where all assembled and listened to the roll call which
started us on our honored profession. Since that eventful day our class has been the " priile of all the profs." That
memorable occasion marks the beginning of o11r unbroken line of successes in all departments of college activity.
Some of our more ambitious students even allowed themselves to lie tlunked in order that they might say that our
class was expert in all branches of learning.
The difF1culty of writing a history of IQII arises from a wealth rather than a scarcity of material, and it is ob-
viously impossible within the customary six hundred words to do anything more than enumerate brieHy the
achievements of the present Junior Class.
Starting with the axiomatic assertion that the class of IQII is to-day acknowledged the leader of P. 8: S.
Undergraduate life. the historian would have you consider not what it has accomplished or how it has won so
great prestige. but why and for what reason it is deservedly the proud possessor of all honors.
During the eventful three years about to close in which, under the guidance of our beloved dean and his asso-
ciate professors, our Alma Hater has attained such a vigorous gl'OXVfll-'II has not been idle. but in every branch
of college enterprise has taken the lead. Nothing which 'II has accomplished is an excuse for greater congratula-
tions and will be productive of more lasting and beneficial effects than the establishing of a feeling of loyalty to
our college-a broadening of our horizon and the establishment of that vital requisite. which we term college life.
The Junior year opened with a bang. and after going through the ordeal of having to witness the Freshmen-
Soph rushes, we settled down to our work. XYe soon found out that we were at last landed in some of the more
practical work of medicine. at last we had departed-from the theoretical grind of Freshman and Sophomore
years. but not entirely. as we later found out that there was still more theory for us to learn.
Proudly. we for the first time attacked the clinics and hospital work. and you may be sure that we appre-
ciated sitting in the amphitheatre. and never once did we envy those poor Seniors who stood in the pit below. and
went through the orileal of being quizzed as to " their knowledge of the case."
XVith Prof. Lockwood, we took the theory and practice of medicine, together with the section work assigned
to each division of the classes. From Profs. Dobbin and Gardner. we learned to take care of the ladies. and from
Prof. Sanger, we learned the sequence of events in the physical diagnosis. nzurely. " Erst inspection. then palpa-
tion, then percussion, and auscultationf'
.-Xvu-lch habe Langerweile!
No history of the junior class would be complete without mentioning Prof. Ruhrah, under whose generalship
we were instructed in the arts of healing and feeding, and in avoidance of those "nasty, sticky. sickish. sweet
affairs " when prescribing.
It was always a pleasure to attend the lectures and quizzes given by Profs. Bevan, Chambers and Beck. and it
is safe to say that each and every Junior always looked forward to the classes of these departments with the great-
est of pleasure.
Then, too. we must not forget Profs. Friedenwald and Rosenthal. whose lectures and clinics it was always a
pleasure to attend and whose untiring efforts in our behalf will always be appreciated.
No one will forget the exodus to " home. sweet home." that occurred at Christmas time. All were glad when
the mid-year " exams " were over, and it was with hopes of successful results that we took our departure to enjoy
our Christmas vacation "at home."
XVhen we came back after the new year it was with a different spirit and new resolutions. All were re-
solved that they would fight their way clear to the end. In our lecture rooms attention was always centralized on
the " Cadaver Quartet," rightly named. for its music was such that we feared lest it arouse the dead. Here one
heard-and without charge-High Tenor Gocke. Deep Basso Hamilton and Echo. I have never been able to
find out who the fourth member of the Quartet was unless it was " Yenusf' adding to the harmony by keeping
As a whole our class is one of wonderful personalities. It has its funny man. Kahleg its cut-and-come-agains
man. Morgan: its sometimes athletic and occasionally sporty man, Gorman. It boasts of the " Free-Beerites " 4 Pl.
and its total abstinence trio 1'Mutchler, Smyser, Aimoinl 3 its classical digs 1Harman. Callahan. Hutchinson and
Lawsonj 1 and its bugology drones 4Bailey, Eckerdt and Hogan! 3 its Y. M. C. A. deacons tlielly. Hall, Hanitin
and Kecganl 3 and its " Teany " Beacons fx ?j, all living together in peace and mutual admiration.
Examinations with us, as a rule. result favorably, thanks to beneticent deity, and as excusable oversight on the
part of the professor in charge. Surely none of us will forget the night of March 14. For several weeks all in-
terest was centered on theatre night at " Fords." XX'hen, through the earnest efforts of Profs. Beck and Gillis.
the true college spirit, loyalty to dear P. K S. and appreciation of the ettorts of the year book committee was
shown by the entlmsiastic turning out of all classes to see their old friend " Trixie Friganza " in the America Idea.
It surely was a glorious night and will long be remembered as the night of all nights.
BAILEY?XVl'l0 thinks too little. and who talks too much.
But why continue? To what purpose enumerate those personal qualities that have contributed so much to
the prestige of 1911? It has been said that Julius Caesar in writing a history could make his most petty
achievements seem to be of great importance. It is a poor class historian of whom the same remarks cannot truth-
fully be made. IQII, however, does not need a Caesar to write her history. She would stand preeminent were
her historian only a Boswell, who though of mean ability himself, yet could note, ' .ll . cl
yy ont cr a mire and faithfully
record. XVell it may be said that we have set the pace. and long after we have left for the sterner duties of life,
customs which we have established and paths which we have trod will be followed by our successors. In con-
clusion. let us wish long life and prosperity to dear old P. K S., to our professors, and instructors. and their
assistants, and to our dean, whose strength of character has been a forcible example to us all. Ev our earnest
endeavors, we have stamped our impress. and lead farther toward the larger and better life of our Alma Hater.
Three cheers for her. Hay she be to others what she is to us. and may all her sons be as loyal as IQII.
BA UMC.-xRrNER-True as steel.
J. F. F.
Mr., LCOLLEQE USFWS Bm POSTINCJCO. H L-l, -H
PHRESH Msmcx WILL PRESENT THE
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.'XMILL, JOHN, JN. . . ..
I!'xNN1s'1'12R, JOHN II. ..
BENSON, XV. S ..........
B1:1LLH.'xRT, H.x1i1cx' L. . . .
HRUXVN, JOSEPH S .....
BIQNNETT, E. C., Jlc. .
IIURKIQ, JOHN E ....
C.xN.xxuxN, JOHN F. .
Clmmiflz, NILE C1 .,...
CHRISTKJPHERSUN, XV. . .
COi.c:.,xN, XVALT121: D. . . .
CUUGHLIN, CHARL155 F. .
. . . ijllcfto Rico
, .XYf2st Virginia
. . .New York
. , .i'iCI111SJ'iYZ1I1iZ'l
, .West Virginia
. . ,Rhode island
.. .Rhode Island
. .XVest Yirginia
. ....... Utah
. . .New York
..E.xi:f. X. T1-imiifsux
...Jnnx IT, S11l2.xm1.xx
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rc Glass liuli
CREXVS, AI.1:lc1z'1' XY. . . .
COSTANZO, RALPH E. ..
DRISCOLL, XV. J ..... .
EISNER. KLXURICE S. ..
Exsmw, WrI.1.1.u1 C .....
EVANS, .fX1.12x.xND12R Mmnx. .. ..
FI.XLKllXX'SIiI, STEPHEN J..
Fnnsmux. LOUIS ........
GOr.ns'1'1a1x, ,vXLn13R'1' E. . .
Lxvririiuiz, JAMI-ZS ....... .
HANNA, iil2NJ.XMEN S. ..
IJENDIZRSUN, S. C ...,..
man Of life upright.
. . .Connecticut
. . . .Connecticut
. . . .Maryland
. . .Marylaiiil
. . .Connecticut
. . . .Kiarylaiicl
lillUUljll, llli'l'l2R L. . . .
.I.xx1z1:. Kl.XNL'liI. ,... .
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XlIiNDl2l.Hl7l', AlHllRIS. . ..
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KIANN. .'Xl.I7liR'l' E ...... ..
Rl.XCNl.Xl'IUN, Wn.l.1ixx1 T... .
Nnmcizy, .lcmx L ..... .
UlZRn3N, I umm xs -l. .. .
l',xI:Kl21:, Clin. A
PAUL, FRANK. ..
. . .Cimiiccticiit
. . . .Mmylzinfl
. .Rliode lslanil
. . . .Tennussce
. .Ncw -lcrscy
. . l'e-nnsylvania
. . lr'-Cl'll'lSj'lVZi1'll?l
. . . .Maryland
. . Pennsylvania
. . . . .Marylancl
. .Rhode Island
. . . . . .. .Maine
. . .Maryland
Poisu., .IOHN W.. -In
QUILIJQN, CJTIS L ....
Russian, Nommx ll. .
IQO1ZER'l'S, S-YLx'1,x nl..
SCHWARTZ, LEONARD O. . ..
SIIANNON, Al.u121:'1' C
SMIT11, Enxvxlm P..
Sorry. hloux P .....,
SPINKS, rl. KI .... .
SUI.r-1x'.xx. LEU il. ..
SWEET, G. C ...... ..
'I'1f1oxrPsoN, EARL X.
Wn.I.1.xM. Mixyizs TH.
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BIGELONV-BC not wise in thy Own conceit.
. . .Cfmnucticut
. .New -lerscy'
. . .Connecticut
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warl: in the lgox. as well as his tiinely " doul1le" with the willow. ln this line also, our centrefielder, Burke, de-
serves congratulations for making the longest hit of tlte game.
'ere once more
CII the first of Octolzer, nineteen hundred and nine. after our suninier vacation. wc w gath-
ered. ready fer another yeai-'s struggle. though. sad to say, we had tlie ntisfurtune of losing several of our good
fellows. Tlieir place. however, was ttken by students from other schools, principally Yale. Dtllevue and XYest
Virginia. As soon as we got together, we had our first meeting for the purpose cf electing class officers. As a
result, tlie following nien were chosen: President, Earle H. Thompsong Yice-President. -lohn F. Spearman:
Secretary, Peter L. Keough: Treasurer, XYilliam L. Shealtan : Historian. Manuel -lanerg Sergeant-at-Arms. Charles
F. Coughlin. The sante day. Mr. Thompson called a meeting to decide on the best plan of attacking our Freshmen
enemies. who far outnumbered our class. Several new schemes were brought up, hut lfad to he abandoned on
acccunt of our lack of numbers. Our last resource was the usual rush. so this was voted for. XVe rushed, and so
perfect was the plan carried out, even though we were fighting against odds of two to one, the same result as that
of the previous year followed: we were once more victors. It was to he expected, for several " greenies " could
not find the doors and consequently had to use the exits of least resistance-the windows. Several went so far as
taking refuge in the college lilzrary. but to no avail, they were rushed to the street without mercy. After our
decisive victory, we retired, hoping that the poor Freshmen were satisfied. ljut it seems that that was not the case,
To provoke another rush they had their own account of victory in the newspapers of the city. As this was done
without our ccnsent, and clearly showed that our inferiors were trying to shine in the wrong places. we held a
meeting to decide on some plan that would show the real state of affairs. There was much debating upon the
various plans brought up, and after long discussions a scheme was decided upon and carried into perfection the
next day. XVhile the Freshmen were in Room No. 34, listening to a Chemistry lecture. we surprised them with
two hundred pounds of Hour and a two and a half inch fire hose. The spectacle that followed
ined and enjoyed. It is enough to say
was conclusively proven a short time a
Court House, where they thought that
At our last meeting, the manager
go. when they had their picture taken. as they went tw
haseball team, were chosen. It is easy
is for the Historian of next year to give the details of the expected victory,
DEERv-XVhat manner of mari is this?
may easily be imag-
that the " greenies " have l-'nown their real place ever since. This fact
o llccks away. to the
they would be ltest protected from a Sophomore invasion.
and captain. Messrs. Keough and Spearman. respectively. of our class
to anticipate victory under the leadership of these tw
o iren. However, it
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BARNEs, LOUIS D.
BELL, CARL XV. . .
BERNABE, R.AF.XEL. . . . .
BUETTNER, F. .... .
CRAIG. SAMUEL. .
CROFTON. G. I-I ....
CURTIN, XV. S. ..
DAY. EDWARD. . . .
DEVEREUX, R. L ....
freshmen Qllass Gfficcts
. . .Mvest Yirginia
. . . .Massachusetts
. . . .Xorth Carolina
. . . .Puerto Rico
.. . . . .Georgia
. . . . .Maryland
. . . . . .Maryland
.. . .Massachusetts
. . . .Massachusetts
.. . .XX'cst Virginia
ECKERDT-A right bu
Dixox, JAMES .-X. . .
DOXVELL, G. I .... .
DOYLE. L. JOHN. ..
DUNN, HUGH. . ..
DXN'X'ER. FRANK ....
ENFIELD. S. ERNEST ....
FALLON. JOSEPH D.
FLEMING, PAUL ....
FLoR.x. E. F ....
FLOYD, F. P ....
sy man withal.
.. ...... JOHN DOYLE
-I. GERALD 0'BRIEN
. ..... XY. S. BRADY
XV.-XLTER F. RROXVN
. . . . . Pennsylvania
. . .North Carolina
. . . . . . .Maryland
.. . .XVest 'Virginia
. . .Connecticut
. . . . .Maryland
. ...,... Marylanfl
Glxrri, lVIl,I.I.XM -I. ,.
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HELLER. lsmfn: .......
Ifllilcmxxrmnz. RlIljL'Iil. :X
HUMPHRIIZS, YICTUR 0
hlwcxcsnx. lNiliNSlf.X ....
-l.XNER, LL'1s ....,
lim.1.r. J. Pl. ..
Lucia. W. F ....
Liiwissox, I.. .
l.1v12s.xx'. J. XV. . .
I.x'Nc'n, jxnlas F. ..
Kl.XClfINNIiY, H. N. ..
Kl.XRlNI3, C. -I ....... .
Xlmvruiu, CII is, L...
Klvxiirninm, -I. F. ..
Klruis. XV. E ....
. . ,CUlll1LiCtlCl.Il
. . .New Yurk
. . l'nurt1i: Rica
. . . .Harylfincl
. . . .lltirylan l
. . . .lilaltiniore
. . .New York
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l5'lzL0s0. -Ins!-if-I1 L. .
QUNN, R. -I .....
REINA, Soumnx. .,
SCILXIPERU, WM. ll.
5l'.4..XliIi.X. lil in ..,.
SEITZ, CLYDE L ....
SEN KEXVITZ. ,X LEXIS .
SIIIEA, Ricirxrnv. , ..
Simian. li. Dnizw. . .
SMXSER. NY. J. . .
Sriiuxiiu. ll. L .....
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RCIDERIQUIZZ, Riuxum ....
, .... Cuba
. . . New York
. . . .Cuba
.. . . .Virginia
.. . . Maryland
. Pvcrto Ricn
. . . .Maryland
. .New -lerscy
. . ..... Connecticut
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Connecticut, and Puerto Rico.
Cuba and God knows elsewhere.
ln those days when lirst assembled
All these doctors in embryo-
Reader dear can you imagine-
Or Experience, has she taught you
NVhat it is to be a Freshman?
If so, then I need not mention
All the heart-aches and misgivings.
Fears, suspense 'and realization
Of just a molecule avbeing
In this old world vast and wicked.
One there was, altho' a Freshman,
XVho was not the least undaunted:
And in class rose up beseeching
That the Freshmen stick together,
For the time was surely coming
NVhen They would need all Their courage,
Now the Sophs had once been Freshmen,
XVeak and humble little sucklings,
But by virtue of examination
Past this stage had evoluted
To the high degree of Soph'more.
Hard and cruel Sophomores
Of the Golden Rule unmindful.
They forgot when they were Freshmen:
Forgot the year which just proceeded
YVhen they would have done to others
As they wished others to do to theni.
But the Freshmen were not lacking
ln Vitality and Courage,
Brass and likewise in presumption,
Traits with which they're often credittd.
And upon the Soplfinore imfocent
Made a rush oh so effectual!
Out into the street the Sophs
Xlfcre rushed by whooping, howling Freshies
l.Vho then with triumphant cheering
Of Room 25 proclaimed them victors.
Then to planning fell the Soplimores,
Characteristic of their revengeful nature.
XYith the Freshmen to get even,
XVho upon the day succeeding
NVere attacked by Soplfmores frantic:
And with whom the Freshmen struggled,
All Their skill and strength displaying,
XVith a foe antagonistic
l.Vhich was well matched man to man.
Out of rooms into the hallways.
Round and round and never ceasing
XVent the Sophomores and Freshmen,
Clawing. punching, bruised and bleeding.
Out of hallways into gutters,
Over stone steps rolling, bumping,
Came the Sophs and Freshies clinched,
Continually for full an hour.
And when stopped by the policemen
The Soplfmores had not satisfactorily
Punished the Precocious Infants.
Once more the Soplfmores fell to planning
And a wicked plan concocted
By which the XVeanbugs might be humbled
ln chemistry lab. the following morning,
XVhere the Freshmen unsuspecting
Sat with eyes and mouth wide open
XVondering at the decomposition
Of llercuric Oxide ruddy
Into mercury and oxygen.
GALDGIL-Ll-l"lC seemed so clumsy and awkward and gaurlze.
Their surprise-can you imagine it ?-
When the door it was thrust open
lly the Sophomores revengefnl,
llose in hand and not awaiting
llr. Simon to make his exit,
Who with all the other Freshmen
Got his share of all things coming,
H20 and sacks of Hour.
For the first was just the priming:
But well its purpose it accomplished.
For by it a great adhesion
Took place between the raiment gladsoni
Of the Freshmen. Oh so sporty!
And the whole wheat ground so tinely,
XVhich was hurled hy all the Sophies
As the Freshies made their exit.
Made their mad and hurried exit
Out into the halls deserted
By the Sophomores cold-footed.
Who by an attack so snaky
XVith the Freshmen now were even-
Yes were even and then some.
But who, when they saw the Freshmen,
Their equilibrium had recovered,
Dared not face the irate classmen
W'ho had face and clothes bespattered
XVith the said and sticky mixture.
Thus the Freshmen showed Their spirit:
Showed Their loyalty, strength and val
When face to face and fairly dealt with
And as for Their christening novel-
'Twas abnormal they admitted-
But then Each One individually
Cooling down beneath His collar
'ruin-A burner of the mid
Realized while at it laughing
That such a stunt as this one was
The common heritage of all Freshmen.
Thus the ceremonies ended,
For the Sophomores so desired it.
And to work the Freshmen started
VVith a zeal and will unbounded.
lt was then that They discovered
ll'lmt it takes to make a doctor
Hist- and Bi- and Osteology,
Chemistry and Physiologf,
Concentration of grey matter,
Foes more tierce than the Soplfmores.
But They ever struggled bravely
And They made all kinds of progress
As illustrates this little episode:
There were certain of the Freshmen
Unto Them a mate had taken,
On all sides being sore oppressed
Rose up in dismay outcrying:
" O n1y wife, I do thou lovest,
But Osteology, O Thou, You."
Others of the class excelled
In all the other branches named:
Gained such knowledge as which follo
If upon one's head, one standing
Should reverse this, one's position,
One would notice no discomfort.
As the blood it would not trickle
To one's feet as they're not hollow-
Or if married to the income
Of an aged widow lady
CO. which comes from the gas jet,
Might make one an heir more quickly-
Or, tho' she expected the question.
Mary .lane said, " 'Tis so Sudden."
Spiritus Animoniae :Xi-miiaticiis.
Applied beneath her dainty nostrils
Brings hcr rouncl to her right senses.
One there was inclined poetically,
I-listnlogically and " spiritually,"
lVhen released from jail next inuriiing
Explained his ahscnse hy this simile
.-X5 prntoplasm is contined
So was I within my cell-wall-
Thus we see what must be inastereil
By hard wnrlc and lfilior diligent,
If the Fresliinun wuulcl he cloetf rs,
This was not all they accninplislieil,
But one clay in all Their glory.
,-Xnanged in tens hehincl Each Oth
Hari a picture for the CLINIC
Taken without interruptii,in
Save the Visage of the Reel Ant
And if all these feats of valor
Showed a trait of perseverance,
XVell 'twas said of all the Freslimunz
" A5 'twzis then it ever shall he
For to Them to do was as easy
As knowing what were good lo he
Guuliii-lie was a hurning anil shining light.
jrienhsbip ann glftatttnalism
XVhere men are thrown together, the ability for forming true friendships transcends any other gift they may
possess, and the man who can count among his acquaintances true friends. is indeed fortunate. No less a man
than Cicero has said: " Friendship is the only thing in the world, concerning the usefulness of which, the whole
world is agreed." just as fire and water are necessary elements in the comfort and life of mankind, so also is
friendship. .Of friendship, Emerson has said: "The end of friendship is a commerce the most strict and homely
that can be joined : more strict than any of which we have experience. It is for aid and comfort through all the
relations and passages of life and death, lt is Ht for serene days, and graceful gifts. and country rambles, but
also for rough roads and hard fare, shipwreck, poverty and persecution."
The 'word fraternalism implies brotherhood or friendship. and the great end for fraternities after all is, to
promote and encourage closer relationship, with ultimate friendship. In conjunction with friendship. it seems pecu-
liarly appropriate to discuss the spirit of fraternalism in a general way, for in our college the majority of the men
now belong to one or the other of the live separate and distinct organizations. Certain prominent fraternity men
in the United States have been discussing the question of a closer relationship among the various medical fraterni-
ties. The writers have endeavored to point out the advantages to be gained from this close relationship. Among
other things. they have attempted to show how much more real good might be derived from fraternities, should
these organizations work in harmony for a common purpose, instead of being diametrically opposed to one another.
This is so perfectly logical. that it must eventually come about. but the place to begin working out this question is
right at home. among the respective, individual chapters. The question naturally arises: 'What are and what
have been our mistakes. and how may we best rectify them? The answer in brief is the word. selfishness. To
GORMAN-Of stature tall and straightly fashioned.
elaborate more fully. we have been self-centered, have worked and thought only of ourselves, or of whatever
organization to which we happen to belong. Is this the true spirit of fraternalism, or of friendship? Decidedly
not. The cure for our trouble, lies in the ability to root out of our systems this monster, who squeezes and nar-
rows us into pitiable beings hardly worthy the name human. The fraternity that ca1'ries the spirit of " All for
self " into the front door of college life and work, will figuratively speaking, be carried out the back door through
its own ambition and folly. Selfish ambition has been the rock upon which many a proud craft has struck and
gone to the bottom. To-day, it is a more dangerous enemy than ever. It is grown with human desires. and steals
upon us before we are aware of its presence. Look about on every side, and see if this is not the truth. Is it not
a fact, that an organization founded for general good. which holds this object ever before its members, usually
succeeds and prospers, and is it not equally true that an organization banded together for good which forgets its
true purpose, soon runs itself into the ground or utterly fails?
Since one of the objects of a fraternity is friendship, the several fraternities by common assent should join
hands in working for this end. A wise Providence has constructed us along different lines, and of course we are
bound to have our differences individually, but this should not destroy a kindly spirit of interest and good will in
one fraternity for another. Class honors and favors should lie as evenly distributed as possible for the advantages
of the whole. Petty jealousies and quarrels should be forgotten. as they tend to destroy good feeling in a class
or college. Opportunities for gaining a little practical experience should be shared. The habit of taking away
that which belongs to another is manifestly unfair, for here, at least, rights should be equal. Fortunately little of
this is done, save thouglitlessly. One fraternity should cultivate the habit of speaking well of another, especially
to prospective members. Disparaging is a bad habit and only brings discredit upon the disparagers. Every word
of praise spoken for another fraternity, is an unconscious help to one's own.
One of the advantages of a fraternity is its organization, consequently. should the several fraternities
work in unison, much more good might be accomplished than in the present unorganized bodv. Hen of all
fraternities and those not affiliated with an organization! let us join efforts in bringing about a better feeling than
has yet been exhibited in fur college! The present concerns us. The future will take care of itself,
True friendship is the axis upon which the wheel of college life turns, and for that matter, the world itself,
lt is the great factor that holds the human familv together.
PI.-KLL-BiCSSil'Ig5 on him who invented sleep, the mantle that covers all human thoughts,
In that simple, yet beautiful poem, " The Friendly Hand," James XY. Riley says:
"'When a man aiult got a cent, au' he feels kind o' blue,
An' the clouds hang dark au' heavy, an' won't let the sunshine through,
It's a great thing, Oh my brethren. for a feller just to lay
His hand upon your shoulder in a friendly sort 0' way!
" It makes a man feel curious: it makes the teardrops start,
An' you sort o' feel a Hutter in the region of the heart.
You ean't look up and meet his eyesg you dou't know what to say,
XVhen his hand is on your shoulder in a friendly sort 0' way.
" Oh, the world's a curious compound, with its honey and its gall,
lVith its cares an' bitter crossesg but its a good' world, after all.
An' a good God must have made ite-leastwise, that's what I say,
VVheu an hand rests on your shoulder in a friendly sort o' way."
H:KROLD E. LONGSDORF
lfAMII.TON-Xvhill cannot he Cured must lic endured.
RUSH B. STEUQNS. M. D .....
JOHN J. Q'MALL15Y, M. D ....
GEORGE A. STR.xUss, M. D ....
I. G. CALLISON, M. D .......
H. H. TALUOTT, M. D ....
XY. A. GRIFFITH. M. D ....
A. A. P.xR141zR, M. D. . .
JOHN H. Doyuz. M. D ....
O. S. LLOYD, M. D .....
I. .-X. GUTHRIE. M. D ........ .... .
L. M. A.RCH.-XMBAULT, M. D. .. . ..
J. IX. BIDDLE, M. D .......... .... .
C. H. BICLEAN .....,.
T, L. SCHm1.xcHER .,..
. . ..4.vsuria!c in Jfvdicim'
. . . .Re.s1'dv1zt Gynfcc010giJl
. . . .Rvsidflzf Patlmlogist
H.KNNIFINfAl1 athlete once was he.
P lz ys1'cz'ar1
Cold, hitterly cold, is the couch of the dead.
Anrl darkness hlacker than night
Broods nver the pillow, where rests the meek heatl
Of him who has taken his flight.
Yet he re5ts undisturbed, unmoved :ind alone:
l'-lis comrades are deathly still,
Though naked he lies on a slab of grey stone
l'le her-ds not the wintry Chill.
The glittering steel of the scalpel and knife
Breaks not his endless repose:
More cruel the wounds ofthe soul in life
And peace ezune not till its close.
Then mangle the body: dismeniber the frzuneg
Take the eyes, now sightless, ziwayl
Cut nut the slilled heart. :ind consign tn the Hume,
Remains of the once mortal clay.
Oh, bury them deep in the receptive earth,
And veil the grave with a sod!
Upon it-nizirk with the Llztte of his birth.
" May he rest in peace with his God."
For back to the primal glofini
XVhere life began,
As to his muther's wmnli
Must he. fl nmn,
Nut to he horn signin,
But to remain:
And in the sclionl nf darkness
Learn whnt mezin
The things unseen,
I. F. l7li'ui1 'ii
be 1Bri 2 Qlissap cutest
Followincf tlte admirable precedent established by our predecessors. this years CLINIC derided to enntinue
l P ' E x Conte t The results of this decision were most happy,
tie rize ssay : . - . . - 1
L'nfortunately the committee was unable to secure a prize from an outsider. as was the Holrd cf last year. lt
was determined to purchase one out of the CLINIC funds. Accordingly, an handsome pocket surgical instrunient
' " ' ' ' ' flstrar.
case was purchased as a prize. The conditions ot the contest u ere similar to those o as - e
The Board wishes to thank most heartily the men who generously gave their time and efforts to the contest.
and the judges for kindly giving their services.
spurt nf the ssap Sluhges
H.xRrFonIi. CONN., February 2, IQIO.
To the Editor of THE CLINIC,
Baltimore, Maryland. -
Dmr Sir: lVe have carefully read and weighed the merits of the essays submitted for our exarnination, and we wish to ein-
t late each individual student for tl1e excellent effort displayed.
gra u . 1 . .
The reading of the papers afforded much pleasure. and reiiexved our pride in the " Old College."
So much merit was displayed in each essay that it was ditticul. ta arrive at a decision: however, all pitizits considered. it is our
opinion that: '
First Prize should be awarded to the essay entitled " The Passing of the Old-Time Country Dwctorf' hy H. E. Longsdorf. 'lO.
Honorable Mention for Very Cltvsu CiUIl!flt'fliflilHl should he awarded to the essay entitled A'The L'nl:nown." hy H. L. Breh-
Honorable Mention for Close Cioirzjvcriiinli should he awarded to the essays entitled "Dawn the Years" and A' The New
Trans. S. O'CrIxxEI.L. Xl. D., ISQ2.
jossvn A. KILBIWRX. M. D.. ISQf.
lrI.xRxI.xN-E'en Sunday shines no Sabbath day for me.
Passing of the Qblhrilllime Qllnuntrp Uttar
The art of healing is the oldest of all arts. This is not to be wondered at, for since death was the concomitant of
life from the beginning, it was natural and instinctive to make common cause against a common foe, and by every
artifice and strategem, as well as by such skill and knowledge as each age possessed, to seek to limit his ravages
and curtail his powers. Accordingly, we Find in the most primitive times, before science had reared her dominant
head, or mechanical skill had provided means to probe the secrets of nature, some form of a remedial system where
with to alleviate the sufferings of mankind. lt would lie interesting to follow the origin and progress of these
various " systems "-so called, each one a proto-type of some prevailing theory or idea even to the present dayg
each system crumbling away before the brighter light of intellectual progress, until the medical profession of to-day
stands forth with its great questions and important subjects, preeminent in the estimation of the world-and justly
so, for it has not reached its proud position without a struggle. lt began as an obscure. unorganized calling, with-
out the respect of the learned, often held under ridicule and the ban of ecclesiastical dogmatisin, as well as the fears
and antagonism of the ignorant and superstitious. ln the course of this upward development, notable changes
have taken place. Thus in the misty past we tind the " Healer," who. by some gift of nature or temperament, was
supposed to have power over the occult, and devoted himself to the combating of certain diseases by the use rf
" charms " and " ineantationsf' and similar devices. ln those days when anyone was alilicted with a malady, espe-
cially of that class we now call neurasthenic. he was said to be possessed with devils. or evil spirits, and the treat-
ment he received was directed to the end that they might he cast out. These healers were the forerunners of tl'e
present-day " Faith Cure." "Christian Science " and " Medical Hypnotism " in general-for after all. "There is
nothing new under the sun," These practiced a species of " lllack Art," lived apart and assumed a peculiar garb
and manner. lly this necromancy they increased their seinpe of influence. and were regarded with awe, not un-
TLIEIL-xvlill just enough of learning to misquote.
mixed with fear, for were they not in league with the Powers of Darkness? Following this class came the gath-
erer of herbs and roots. He possessed some knowledge, for he knew the best times and seasons for their per-
fection. He knew their habitat in forest, field or marsh, and frequently became an expert in the common
knowledge of nature, and in the adaptation of these simple products to certain forms of disease. In outlying
communities these formed a useful class, and even yet are met with, hawking their home-made remedial prepara-
tions here and there among the hills and valleys of a rural district. They. too, became the pioneers of a system
which will always find its advocates and field of usefulness.
.-Xs society coalesced and educative facilities increased, the regular practitioner came to the rescue of the
country inhabitants and supplanted all these crude agencies which had served their day and need. and were now
swept aside by the advancing tide of civilization. Increased population and wealth made the village and remoter
districts sufficiently attractive to draw the aspirant for professional success to the " Settlement " or "Cross
Roads," where he speedily made his influence felt. Usually he was a young man who. by dint of effort and
great sacrifice, had succeeded in going through his medical school with a satisfactory amount of knowledge and
mental equipment to warrant his further practise. lYith a very slender purse. he took his place in the chosen
spot, bought a few drugs and a case of absolutely necessary instruments-among which was sure to be a lancet
and probably tooth forceps-put out his "shingle," and soon had opportunity to test his skill. Sometimes he
purchased a horse and vehicle-just as often he waited for more affluent times. To look back over the history
and life work of many of these men is infinitely pathetic as well as inspiring. The good they did to their fellow
men in myriad ways outside the limits of their profession, the dignity and honor reflected on their calling by
their altruistic lives, made the very name of Doctor a stamp of nobility. Possibly they did not know so much of
the scientific side of their profession as their successors in the towns and cities, surrounded by the glittering
paraphernalia required by modern surgery. and the towering book-shelves crowded with the latest emanations
from the medical press-volumes of books on Sanitation, on Bacteriology. on Hereditary Infiuence in Disease.
on Pharmaceutical Preparations. and last. but not least, on Medical Ethics. The oldstime Country Doctor did not
waste time on these questions. He was in the country, and being there was bound to meet with dies and mos-
quitoes and other well-known representative insects, He could not exterminate them. He hardly knew if they
had any part in the epidemics that sometimes broke out in his field of practise. So he treated results. and in
point of fact his patients usually fared remarkably well. He probably was aware, as he drove on his rounds. that
very often the water supply was not strictly in accord with his own wishes. for barn-yards and cess-pools were
HEYMAN-He looks a melancholy man.
located in such a manner that he could not fail to realize the :leleterious effects of such a conjunction. The
Doctor was identified with his enviromnent. He knew the length of the farmers' purse, and that it was next to
impossible to improve the conditions. So, he trusted to the influence of open air. and the sturdy constitutions
of the country folk, and if evil should follow, he was there to help fight the enemy. As to heredity. he was the last
man to infuse such a doubt in the minds of the happy young couples, who, all ignorant of a possible danger, enlisted
under Hymen's banner. It is at most a variable question. and he judged it was the business of Providence to
help them through. That bugbear. Medical Ethics, never crossed his path. Doctors were not so plentiful then,
and his own field was broad enough to spare a case or two to an encroaching brother. As to microscopic investi-
gation and laboratory work, he could not combine it with his regular work. The long drives in all weathcrs,
over bad, frequently dangerous roads. and the strain of personal responsibility, which was a natural outgrowth of
his closer personal relations with his people, made any additional labor impossible. These closer relations, un-
known to us of to-day, were not confined to his office of medical helper. He was as the occasion demanded. the
father, confessor, the legal adviser, and always the friendly counsellor of such as needed him in any capacity.
His bosom was the safe repository of the secrets that threatened the happiness and repute of his conlidants, and
many a heart, wrung with grief and dread of shame, found in him the help and sympathy far beyond the help and
power of ordinary medicaments. Of necessity. he knew much of human nature. The inner history-even the
pre-natal histo1'y of the different members of the families he ministered to, was an open book to his wise com-
prehension. lt was not needful that they should press his particular attention to the patient he was called to see.
He knew the sources of the sorrow that weighed down the dreary-eyed girl, he had watched as she grew to
womanhood-some loss, some disappointment had stolen away the vigor and beauty that had once characterized
her. XVas it the master of the house? He knew, too, what business venture had prostrated his courage and left
him a prey to physical weakness and possible disease. Wlell might XVhittier say, " The wise old doctor takes his
way," as he described the old-time Country Doctor. whose library consisted of not much more than the U. S.
Dispensatory, and who was beyond the allurement of the telephone or automobile.
lt is not possible in a brief sketch worthily to depict this striking figure in the development of the noblest
of professions. His duties and activities were so various and many-sided. his character and personality partook
of their nature, and he stands forth a type never to be paralleled. For alas. the Country Doctor is a thing of
the past. Like his humble predecessors-the " Powwowistf' the gatherer of the hill-side herbs, the " Faith-Healer "
--he is giving way to more advanced methods, and the hamlets and villages that dotted the country over. and in
HoNELL1N-lch bin ein Student.
which the Doctor once reigned supreme as representing the best and highest in culture, in right living. in care
of the health, are rapidly becoming deserted of this intluence. Now when the baby gets sick, or the boy breaks
a bone in the ball game, a member of the family rushes away to the telephone office, or better still, takes the new
automobile and looks up the young graduate in the nearest city who can tell all about the noxious intiuence of
the house-Hy, the mosquito and the barn-yard drain, and who can prescribe for the baby over the phone, and
unite the fracture by the aid of the X-ray.
VVe marvel at the great changes that have taken place during the past few years in our country, but without
doubt the greatest relative development has occurred in rural and outlying districts. XX'hen we pause to consider.
we appreciate that the change has been gradual, that for years the country at large has been preparing itself for
the present-day state of advanced civilization, or more general education. Of all the various agencies that have
been at work, the Country Doctor, perhaps more than any other single factor. has played the most important part
in blazing the pathway that would admit of present-day conditions. XYas it 11011 he, representing in a large
measure the learning of his community, that helped penetrate the dark clouds of ignorance, that allowed the
sunshine of knowledge to break through, dispelling foolish superstitious. beliefs and fears, the barriers that stood
in the way of advancement?
Now while we. with tenderness and all due reverence, thus briefly lay aside the subject of this article, yet in
the future we will often conjure up in our imagination a figure, our ideal type of the Country Doctor, " whose whole
life is a blessed ministry of consolation and hope." Perhaps it may assume the likeness of the splendid picture a
famous artist has painted, which represents the Doctor plunging through a driving storm of snow, guided only by a
hazy light to an humble cottage where the sick little child so anxiously awaits him, or it may take some other
form equally as attractive. '
In this retrospective mood. with a mental picture of our worthy predecessor before us. we can well afford
to pause and murmur a prayer of thankfulness for him whose patience and perseverance with the people among
whom he labored. has made it so much easier for the young physician of to-day. In addition may a study of the
unselfish manner in which he lived and labored, very often without hope of recompense. the long hours of physi-
cal work and mental stress in all kinds of weather and during all hours of the day. furnish us. who are following
in his footsteps with an inspiration, far more impressive and lasting than we could hope to gain from the lives
of any other class of men.
H.AROLD E, LONGSDORF, 'Io.
HOGAN-Spreading himself like a green bay tree,
Ava 1 e 1940
br wap bay work Blt
XVl1en the little l'rirlunk mloctm' XYhen the mighty city cluclwr
lfinfls his repertnire of pillS lfinrls his potinns and his !ll'l1g4
Proves entirely unavailing, Dm not cure your aching lmcly
Tri relieve your aches and ills, Of bacilli and uf hugs.
I-Ig advises qmisuligiiimi Ile advises rural quiet
XX'i1l1 wine Iiig gun in the lim-ng To uplmuilrl your system slumped.
50 ilu- Qiiy iloemr gels you Su the crwunlry doctor gv:IS you
Nvhen lhe country man fall? flown. XVhcn the Ci!! 111311 is Fll1l11DU'l-
iiaurrab fur 19. auh in
f.Xir-M arching Through Georgia 'J
Thc sons nf P, an-l 5. tri her as years go hy shall prnve,
The depths of their aITccliriii: thu greatness of their lfive,
lzlencath her glririmis lianncr's a mighty host shall iiifmvc.
The P. anfl S.. The P. an1l S. frircvc-r.
4Cimiu'S.J lrlurrahl l-lurrah! Hurrah for P. and S.!
Hurrah! I-lurrah! Our Alma Mzitcr true,
Then rznisc thc glfiriuus pennant, our loyalty renew 1
The P, anil S.. The P, and S., forever.
In studies anrl in Athletics we raise her name On high.
" Pcrstarc et pracstare " -hall he our rallying cry.
More glorious Shall her name hecomc as Ileeting years gn lwy.
The P. and S.. The P, and S. forever.
The future of our college nfm' lies Open to our view:
XYQ Qec her in the fwreiiwst ranks stored for the good and true:
.-Xnrl every une :if ns In-wlay is prfiurl of P. and S.,
The P. and S.. The P. anal S., forever.
J. F. F.
J. F. Flynn
In the class rooms they are meeting for the fray.
As their colors they display.
Full of vim and hope are they.
W'hiIe the beating
In their bosoms and the greeting
Of their comrades are defeating
XVho will lose. who win, the day?
Look! the "sophs" with haughty bearin
Three divisions they have planned
'While their foes-a single band-
All the confidence and daring
Of their leaders, are preparing
Firm to stand.
XVhat a courage all command!
Lo! the signal for the battle echoes there.
To the tight the " sophs " repair,
Rushing on in mad despair
As do herds of hounded cattle,
XVhere did e'er such noisy prattle
Rend the air?
And the echoes answer, Xlfhere?
g are at handl
Fiercely on each other falling, see them go
To the center, head and toe!
See the perspiration tlow!
Is the manling, and the crawling to and fro
And the moaning from below!
Oh, how sacred are the places, which they gain
And which they struggle to maintain
In the seconds that remain!
And those faces!
Filled are they with grim grimaces,
Quite bereft of former graces
Yet how vain
Is the look of wild disdain.
Lo! again the signals given. and away
From the turmoil and the fray
Scarcely willing to obey
.-Xre they driven.
Hard and well, the ranks have striven
Some are happy. some are riven
Naughty Fresh has won the day.
f. F. Flynn
HUrcH1NsoN-Inhrm of purpose.
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To crib or not to crih: that is the question:
XVhethei' 'tis nobler of the man to sutter
The thoughts of low marks from enraged professors.
Or to take tips when up against the questions,
And by thus eribhing, pass them. To fake, to sham:
'l'hat's all and by this sham to say we know
This question, and the countless other ones
Our course is full of, 'tis a great temptation
Not lightly to be spurned. To fake, to sham:
To crib: perchance get Caught: aye, theres the rubg
For in this hour of work what professor may come.
When we have pulled thc thing from out our sleeve
And make us pause: tl1c1'e'5 the regret
XYC made the thing of such great length:
Still who would bear reprozicli from lmetter self,
From professors strong, from old friends so well know
The thought of unfair play and masked deed done.
The misery of reproach and the spurns
That honest judgment of one's shortcomings gives
VVhen he himself knows he's fallen short
Of his ideals? Wlho would not play fair.
lly CI'IlI11lllll'lfl work many fl xvcnry night
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The Crib and The Cflbber
In beginning this narrative. I know that there will be many to whom it will seem incredible, many who will
scoff, and still a greater number who will pass it by with a smile at what they will tenn the phantasy of an
overworked brain. But there will be some-those stronger minds-who. perchance, will give it at least one
serious thought, and it is for these that I now set forth that strange incident which until the present has been
locked securely in my memory.
To-night, as I sit in this little room which constitutes my one refuge from the turmoil of the busy outside
world, a vision rises before me which brings with it the reminiscence of a certain not too pleasant experience.
The " plot," as the critic would say, was inaugurated at the deceunial reunion of the class of '98 of which I
have the honor to be a member. Some of us may remember Dick Seldon's toast, and also remember the way in
which it was received. His subject was " The Unknown," and I well remember that no one took him seriously.
the toastmaster. in fact. in commenting upon it, lightly stated that in the future his cognomen would be no longer
" Dreamer "-as he had been styled at college-but instead he should be called " The Great L'nknown.l'
Something, I know not what, impelled me to seek Dick out when the farewells were being said, and knowing
that his seclusive nature would send him back to his home with his message-whatever it was he meant to con-
vey-undelivered. I suggested that he stop with me for the night, hoping for further enlightenment, To my dee
light he accepted, but not one word of the " new thought " of his, would he utter on the way. On reaching my
apartment I produced the " weeds " and so encouching ourselves before the fire, we prepared to put the finishing
touches to the occasion. Wie talked upon various topics and finally by way of goading him on, I said:
U Dick, old man, of course you don't believe all that rot you gave us to-night about Ultra-Violet Rays."
IQAHLE-Fllll of sound and fury, signifying nothing
Every word of it," he answered briefly.
" liut who has ever seen it? You know it is beyond the spectrum."
" llave you ever seen the messages Iiashed by wireless? " he asked, and there he had me.
" Uh, of course I admit there are such rays, but what I am sceptical about is that marvelous life-giving
stimulant you claim they possess."
" I made no claims," he retorted. " I simply suggested that"-
" Sure, I know, but then there is something back of all this: I know a man like you wouldn't fool away his
time over a fancy."
l knew he wasn't impervious to Hattery, and by touching his vanity I hoped to secure his confidence. I was
well rewarded, for suddenly turning toward me, he said: s-sn..
" Iiy Iove, I'll do it! Old fellow, if you are really interested, I will show you something that before long may
revolutionize medical science. All I ask is that you will pledge yourself to secrecy until such a time as I am
prepared to give my discovery to the world. I have already performed certain satisfying tests, but of course the
thing is in its infancy and it may be months before I can complete it. However, if you are really interested
enough to accompany me to my home, I will show you the grounds for the suggestions I made to-night at the
banquet. Besides. a litle trip up state won't hurt you, for you look as if you hadn't taken a vacation since com-
This proffer of intimacy coming from Dick Seldon. whom I knew to be a confirmed recluse, rather winded
meg however, I managed to recover enough to thank him and accept his invitation.
" XN'ell then," said he, " lets to bed, for our train leaves at eight in the morningfl
It is needless to say I slept little that night and bright and early next morning I jumped into my clothes,
hurriedly packed my suitcase, and after a light breakfast, we started for the station. On the way, Dick remained
as close-mouthed as a clam, and I believe he regretted his offer of the night before. I-Iowever, I pretended not to
notice his mood and studiously avoided every topic that might hinge upon the cause of my journey. On the
train, we had little to say, as he buried himself in his paper and I strolled forward into the smoker.
After a ride of two hours, we arrived at our destination and preceded immediately to his home, where we
were met by his housekeeper+like myself Dick being a confirmed bachelor -and I was shown my room. Of
course I was for seeing the invention at once, but my host positively refused to enlighten me until after lunch.
KliIEH.XNAfl'IC was a soldier, :t soldier brave and true. '
He did. however, permit me to stroll through his laboratory, which was fully equipped and appointed according
to modern methods. Here was a shelf of retorts, there a shelf of flasks arranged in order of capacityg below,
there were test tubes in their racks, while off to one side, in a little screened space, were his reagents in their
shining glass bottles. There was the usual array of Bunsens, racks, crucibles and evaporating dishes and down
at one end of the room hung an heavy green curtain which enclosed perhaps one-fourth of the room space. This,
I surmised, was his sanctum sanctorum and consequently did not intrude upon it.
In a short time lunch was announced and so for a while I was occupied in thoughts other than those of lab-
oratory. When, however, my host arose with a perfunctory " Come on," I followed with an alacrity that dis-
played my eagerness. He led the way straight to the " shrine " and parting the curtains, bade me enter. I could
make out but little, owing to the fact that the enclosure was lighted by a single small window, the glass of which
was of a dark green hue matching the curtains. Gradually my eyes accustomed themselves to the dim light.
which I found to have a soothing effect. and I could make out an apparatus resembling an X-ray machine in
contour and to one side stood a dynamo and transformer.
Turning to my host I said, " Dick, old man, before lunch I was trying to decide whether you were a physi-
cian or a chemist. I had almost convinced myself that you were the latter, and now you turn out to be an electri-
cian. Tell me, what are you, anyway? "
He smiled indulgently and went on making connections between his electrical apparatus and the queer-
looking instrument or machine which I had noticed upon entering. It resembled, as I have said. a Roentgen
ray apparatus, but the tube instead of being empty, contained a clear amber fluid. The tube was filled to within
an inch of the poles. which were four in number.
After completing his preparations he turned to me and said. " You remember that in speaking of the Ultra-
Yiolet Rays last night, you stated that no one had ever seen them: my friend, in that you were wrong. I have
seen them and will soon show them to you. You see the apparatus is simple enough in itselfg I have simply
arranged for a cross-hre of currents. It is not the apparatus. but the liquid in the tube that is the crowning
stroke. I shall be forced for the present to keep its composition from you, but that matters little. It is the effect
you want and I am prepared to show it to you. If you will look just below the tube you shall see what the
spectroscope cannot show you."
He turned and pulled a switch. Immediately there was a sharp report. followed by a series of crackling
KELLY-Care is an evening to life.
sounds, and gradually a mist-like cloud formed below the tube. The crackling suddenly ceased and in its stead the1'e
was a low humming noise. The mist took on a soft delicate tinge, neither violet nor purple. It was rather a
blend of colors than a single color. " lVatch the clouding painting of the setting sun, with their variegated shades
shifting constantly as the shadows deepen, then only can you conceive of the delicacy of the tinge which ema-
nated from the globe." A moment later Dick cried, " Time's up: one minute is all I can allow because of the
tension in the tube."
One minute! and it had seemed hours as I watched that magnificent play of colors. " Qld man, I congratu-
late youg why. you have accomplished "-
" W'hat," he broke in. " what good would the mere production of these rays be to mankind? "
"XVl1y, of course. that's so, but then it is something to have accomplished this much."
His question had disconcerted me and I was at loss for an adequate reply.
" Don't look so crestfallen, jack." he said: " do you suppose I have brought you here merely to delight your
eye with a new color? No, I have gone still further into it and I have found that these rays are inimical, in fact
deadly. to certain bacteria. The cocci have a peculiar resistance to them, as have most of the bacilli. There is
one species of bacilli which succumbs readily after a thirty-second exposure. This variety is no other than man's
greatest enemy, the tubercule bacillus. I have experimented and have found that the most virulent cultures are
destroyed. XVhat is better still, I have inoculated rabbits and have later given them the tuberculin test to which
they have reacted positive. On subjecting them to the penetrating rays for three exposures, of one minute dur--
tion, I found after a lapse of one week that there was a n :gative tuberculin reaction. In as much as my experi-
ments have been thus limited. I am necessarily unwilling to give my discovery to the world. .Xfter a few more
tests which I have in mind, I hope to be able to secure enough proof to insure at least recognition by the
During this recital I had stood in open-mouthed wonder. and now I fairly embraced him.
" Dick," I cried, " you're famous! Nothing has been done to equal it since the work of l"asteur. I always
thought that 'Dreamer ' would some day have one of his dreams realized."
He smiled and thanked me and turned to adjust swnething on his apparatus. What transpired in the next
few seconds I will never know. It may be that the switch fell, or that the insulation was worn from some part
of the wire, but be that as it may. just as he was leaning over the tube preparatory to disconnecting it, there came
KILBOURN-For I am nothing, if not critical.
a sharp report. like that I had heard when the current had first been turned on, Immediately there followed a cry
of mortal agony. There was a crash. and man and instrument lay upon the floor.
He was dead when I reached him. his body having received the full force of the powerful current. The tube
was broken into a thousand fragments. while the precious contents-now worthless-stained the boards on which
it had splashed. That which was to have been the monument to his fame had become the instrument of his death.
Little remains to be told. .-Xfter the burial, I returned to the city to take up the ceaseless grind-the com-
mon lot of the doctor. To-night. as my thoughts revert to that eventful day, I cannot but wonder if it were f1te
or Providence that lcd Dreamer Dick into the Unknown. H. LYUNS IEREHMER, '10,
fr" X X
A' .' We V .ei 411-1 - Ffjqjfs-5 X 1
ll i .1-4, 3 ilie
. 71' i
f . c
KOHLER-He walks alone.
lnspiration is that soniething outside of ourselves, and not a part of us, which engenders within us a deter-
mination to do certain things-to accomplish certain results. This inspiration may he in many forms, As in the
days of ancient lqnighthood, it may he " My Lady Fair 3 " or it may be the desire to accumulate money-not for
any particular purpose, but only to bile up money-to be a multi-millionaire. It may be fame-to he known and read
of all men. Or it may be power-that at our bidding, things move or stand still. Or it may be political honors: or a
desire to be great in literature. in music, in art, in law, in theology. or in medicine.
These are some of the things which inspire men-which make them spend days and nights in working, watch-
ing and waiting, so that they may lose no chance or opportunity, and that they may attain the desired end.
Some of these 'A inspirations " are worthyfsome are unworthy. llut more worthy than any of them is the
inspiration of " love of humanity H which leads men to till their lives with good deeds for the benefit of their fellow
men. This is by far the worthiest of inspirations, and is the one which will lwring to the worker the greatest reward
of this life-a happy and a contented mind. NVhether there is a future life need not he considered-it will pay for
this life alone, Other inspirations may stimulate as greatly-and theugh the end attained may be the highest pos-
sihle, may infleerl reach the full realization of all ambition and desire. yet there lacks satisfaction. None of these
other things satisfy. The mental unrest remains. l-lappiness is missing. Only one inspiration offers the mind
and soul the rest for which it seeks-the happy contented life-and that is the inspiration of love of others-the
unselhsh doing of things for others.
ls this possilule considering our frailties and our surrounding circumstances? It certainly is. Each man is his
own master. lt has been beautifully said:
L.XW5UNfxVllZll strong man is this?
" Out Of the night which covers me, It matters not how straight the gate,
Black as the pit from pole to pole, l'Iow Charged with punishments the scroll,
I thank whatever gods there be I am the master of my fate,
For my unconquerable soul. I ani the captain of my soul."
Each man can be what he wills to be. There is no such thing as luck or circumstance controlling his destiny.
Talk not to me of souls who conceive sublime ideals. but deterred by fate and bound by circumstance, sit desolate
and long for heights they never can achieve. It is not so. That which we most desire with understanding, we at
last obtain in whole or part. I hold there is no rain or deluge that can quench a heavenly tire. We build our ships
with timbers ofthe brain. XVith products of the soul we load the hold. W'here lies the fault if they bring back no
gold, or if they spring a leak upon the main? There is no luck, no chance. The will is all. So be it, thou art pure
and strong of purpose, thy success is sure, but fools and sluggards p1'ate of circumstance. Inasmuch then as these
things are true and we have choice of what will be our inspiration, may we choose that our lives be those of unsel-
nsh devotion to our work-loyalty to duty-the doing of good to our fellow men.
'Tis the human touch in this world that counts, For shelter is gone when thc night is ok-r,
The touch of your hand and mine. And bread lasts merely a day,
That means much more to the fainting heart But the touch of the hand and the sound of the voice
Than shelter and bread and wine. Sing on in the soul alway.
Smgxcizia Rl. Fiuaiz.
Mixicix-Tlie man of tirm and noble soul.
Q A' u
Fraternity Founded ISQI
Delta .,.. .
Epsilon. .. ... .
Zeta. . .
1913i Beta 3Bi jfratrrnttp
Chapter Installed IQOI Colors--Green and White
Chapter House, 205 West Franklin Street
Hull of Sistine Qlhaptcrs
. . . . . . . . . .hiiiversity of Pittsburg. Klealical Department
. . . .L'iiive1'sity of Klicliigan, Kleilical Department
. . ............. Rush Medical College, Chicago. lll.
...........,........Xlc Gill Lvl'liVGl'Sllf'. Medical Department
llaltiinore College of Physicians anfl Siirguons. llaltininre. Klrl.
...,... ,......Vlefferso11 Rleflieal College. l'hilarlelphia, l'a.
. . . . .Xo1'tliwu5tui'ii L'niversiti' Kleflical C1 rllcge
...tollege ot l'. and S.. l lllYCl'S1lf'4ll Illinois
... .. . ... . . . ..Dt't1'41il College uf Kletlieiiu'
..,......,St. lmiiis Unive1'sity. St. Louis. Blu.
. . . . . . . . .llaaliiiigton Ciiiveiwity. St. lxriiis. Xlfi.
.... . . . ,Cniversity Rlellieal College, Kansas City. Rl-'-.
Rlxiesviiwiau-I :im always present!
Om icron .....
Alpha Alpha ....
Alpha Beta ..,..,
Alpha Gamma ....,
Alpha Delta. ,
. . . . . . . . . , .University of Minnesota. Medical Department
. . . . .Purdue University. Medical College, Indianapolis, Ind.
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Ioxva, Medical College
. . . .Vanderbilt University, Medical Department
. . . . . . .University of Alabama, Medical College
....University of Missouri. Medical Department
. . . . . . .Ohio 'XYesleyan University Medical School
. . . .University College of Medicine, Richmond, Ya,
. . . . . . . . . .Georgetown University Medical School
. . . .Medical College of Virginia. Richmond, Ya.
...Cooper Medical College, San Francisco. Cal.
. . . .john A. Creighton University. Omaha, Xebr.
. . . . . . .Tulane University, Medical Department
. . . . . . . .Syracuse University, Medical Department
.. . ...... Medico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia. Pa.
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marquette University, Milwaukee, KYis.
Alpha Zeta .......... Indiana University. School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind.
Alpha Eta ........................ University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Alpha Theta. .University of Pennsylvania. Medical Department, Philadelphia. Pa.
Alpha Iota ........................ University of Kansas. Medical Department
Alpha Kappa .... ............ L iniversity of Texas. Medical Department
Alpha Lambda .... .... C ornell University, Medical College, New York City
MESSAGE-By his speech shall you know him.
FRANK I.. Blzxsux
Jm-IN J. IZURNE
LoR,xIfI 0. Fox
JULIUS R. F151-IER
FRED F. HoLRm'D
TIIOS. F. HEATING
IQARI, XV. ALLISON
A. U. ECRERDI'
EIIWRRII S. I'I.xIIII.'I'u
XV.Xl.TIilQ S, Hnxsux
IAIARRY L. BRII.I,I'l.XR'I'
XYII.I.I.xIl C, Exsmw
RICIIARII A. IRIZIMXND
X'V,XlII'IiR I.. BRHXVN
J. E1IwIxRII Dm'
R. L. IUIEYEREUX
Rf II' W. LCICI-IER
Amxzry XV. LI'I"1'LE
ERNEST II. MCDEDE
IIIIENJ, O. RICCLIZARY
EIIGRR B. NOLAND
JAMES A. RIPIIERT
JIIIIN E. L'IARSCI'INIiR
I'IERxI.IxN S. NIILLER
N JIIIIN D. SAIYSER
Ifixu L KISII
SILVI.-x J. RClBER'I'S
IEDWRRD P. SXIITII
.-XLRERT L. Su
Kl.wEs IZ. XVIl.I.I.xA1s
I,ILhl.II-. 'l. I
LLLYIJIZ I.. SIZITZ
VI-IEI.-I'lc IS ZIIXVZIYS :It haml,
u , 15.-sf
Delta Delta Chapter
Zeta. . .
N u ........
Tau. . . .
ilabt Qibi glfratzrnitp
Installed March, loo:
Founded 1878 at University of Vermont Flower-White Carnation
. . . .Medical Department of University of Vermont
.. .Medical Department of University of Texas
. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .Medical College of Virginia
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University College of Medicine. Richmond
. . . . . , . . . . . .Medical Department, Cniversity of Alabama
. .Medical Department. I.'niversity of XVestern Pennsylvania
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,Medical College of Indiana. Indianapolis p
.. . . . . . . . . . . llirmingliam Medical College. Alabama
. . .Medical Department. Tulane University. Louisiana
. . , . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cniversity of Fort Yliortli. Texas
.. .Medical Department of Vanderbilt Cniversity
.. .Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. Georgia
......................L'11ix'crsity of South Carolina
RIILLER-TllllQ elaborately thrown in ix
Upsilon. . .
Alpha Alpha. .
Alpha Theta. . .
Beta Beta .......
Delta Delta. . .
Theta Theta. . .
Kappa Alpha li
Pi Sigma ...,.
Sigma Theta. .
Sigma Nu Chi.
Phi Sigma ....
Chi Theta. . .
Kappa Psi. . .
Pi Delta Phi. ..
Upsilon Pi ....
Kappa Delta. ..
Mu Chi. ..
Atlanta Medical College
. . .Medical Department, George Xlfashington University
. . . . . . . . . . .Jefferson Medical College. Pennsylvania
................... .University of Michigan
. . .Medical Department University of Louisville
. ..........................,. Ghio XVesleyan
........,..........l3altimore Medical College
. . , . . . , . .Medical College of Maine at Bowdoin College
...College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore
....... . .. ... ........ ... ...Maryland Medical College
appa .... .. .Medical Department, Georgetown Cniversity
.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . .University of Maryland
. .Medical Department. University of North Carolina
.. . ........... Chattanooga Medical College, Tennessee
. . .Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tennessee
.. . .Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery
. ....... Medico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia
. . . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons. St. Louis
.. .Los .-Xngelea Department of Medicine, University of California
.. . ........... ..., X Iedico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia
. .... Medical Department, Johns llopkins Cniversity
Moiz1usoN-.-Xml the loud laugh that spake the idle mind.
IHIIN ll. Kluux
li. bl. l'1N1QL's
.X. T. Lxwsflx
-linux F. Sum
ll, N. Swlxw'
ull uf Members
XY. X l. l'IUB5r'rN
lf. E. R012
ll. N. BOYD
Xl. Il. YOGT
bl. G. XV. ScH.xrFE1
l. I llulclslimox
la ll. llL"rv111xs4+x
C. lf. llEIL
XY. ll. li.xI1I.1z
'lf ul. Rnflllc
X115 IW u1.En-Xhlrlq null m-wr lull mu
. T. DRISCOLL
B. H. LONG
I. S. BROXVN
L. C. SCI-IWARTZ
A. XV. CREWS
G. A. PARKER
L. O. QUILLEN
F. P. FLOYD
R. I. DOXVELL
XV. F. LAKE
O'CONXoR-Going! Going! Gone!
Qtbi Z-,sta Qlbi jfraternitp
Founded Nineteen Hundred and Three at the University of Georgia
Fralernily Colors-Purple and Old Gold Fnlleruity Flower-
Delta. . .
Epsilon, . .
Theta. . .
Uinicrrm. . .
Alumni Chapter ....
Hull uf Qrtihe Qthaptzrs
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Medical Department, Cniversity of Georgia
.. .College of llhysicians and Surgeons, Columbia Cniversity
....... . . . . .Medical Department, Cniversity of Maryland
. . .Colleve of Physicians and Surgeons of Atlanta. Georgia
.........................Baltimore Medical College
.. . . . . . . .Medical Department, Yanderbilt Lniversity
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Atlanta School of Medicine, Georgia
. . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons. Memphis. Tenn.
. . .Medical Department, Tulane Cniversity. Louisiana
. . . . . .Medical Department, Cniversity of Arkansas
........... . .Medical Department. St. Louis Lniversity
...Medical Department, XYashing'ton Cniversity, St, Louis
.........Colle-ge of Physicians and Surgeons of Chicago
. . . . .College of l'hysicians and Surgeons of llaltimore
. . .Medical Department, George XYashington University
.........................-lefferson Medical College
. . . . . . . . . . .Medical Department. Fordham Cniversity
. . . .Medical Department, Lincoln Lniversity. Tennessee
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Long Island Hospital Medical College
l'1Nic1js-The man from Mexiet
,Q "' RW'-X
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f ', ,E ' X
. ' 'JJ
x ' ' 'ff " " -7'
w , - og
, . .
. ' .
' 25 J :.v.
45,--15,3 ,gli I '--V UN.:-0 13
P W . I
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1 Y .,41 -
, . Y Y: .1-.,
fx , , . , H
A - X A
llilju Qtljaptzr, Qlbi Zrta witbi
Chapter House, IOS Franklin Street, East
H. LYONS BREIIMICR
CH.xR1.13s XV. DALY
XVALTER D. BLA NKEN511 1 if
JAMES M. H.xNImH.xN
CLARENCE W. ZURCUER
HOWA-XRD E. H.-xRN1.xN
XVILLI.-XM T. GOCKE
K.-xm. H. TRllJ1'Ii'l"I'
XX'lI.I.IAM I.. b111s.x11.xN
Fmrz j. Kmzxsx'
UIUIIN F. SI'Ii.XRM.XN
ul. Gl5R.x1.u l,VHm1aN
Louis D. lixuxrzs
,l.xx11cs A. DlxmN
1HnII nf felmnbcrsbip
LuL'15 D. AIUORE
-Inrlis F. RIACGINN
XVII.1:15I:'r L. GRUUNI15
H NR: DLIJ E, Luxczsuf 'R F
JOHN F. HOGAN
JAMES F. GORMAN
JOHN F. FLYNN
DIUSEPH 1. Ii:.1cx',xN
ulusizmfl li. KILBOURN
.-Xl.15x.xNm:R KI.xsuN Ex
I'1i'1'12R L. IQEOUIIII
R.x1.1'11 E. Cus'1'.xNzu
l".xL'I. F. FI.lix1x11Nf:
I':L'R'I'ON I-. S'r121:Nl2R
DI, 1.Jl2X'liR S'l'l2NV.'XN'1'
ZIN N-Fr spicll gcrnc.
Kappa 19st fraternity
Alpha fGrand Councilb.
. . . .........,.......,........... XVilmington, Del.
.. .Columbia University, New York City
...........................University of Maryland
Epsilon .... ..........................
Iota ..., ..........
Kappa ..... . .
Lambda ..,. .,......,...
Omieron ..... ............
Pi .,..... ...................
Maryland Medical College
.. . . .Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa.
University of Alabama, Medical Department
.Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala.
Vanderbilt University. Nashville, Tenn.
.Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. Boston. Mass.
. . . .Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C.
.University of XVest Virginia, Morgantown, XV. Va.
.University of Tennessee. Nashville. Tenn.
Tulane University. New Orleans, La.
Rho .... . . .Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. Atlanta, Ga.
Sigma. . . ..... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md.
Tau .......... .... . University of Alabama. Tuscaloosa, Ala. lPre-Clinicj
Philadelphia Alumni Chapter ..............................
New York Alumni Chapter .................. . .
Baltimore Alumni Chapter ..... . .
Birmingham Alumni Chapter ............ . . ........ . .
R 1 DER-He
is a product to be marvelled
Louisville College of Pharmacy, Louisville, Ky.
. Philadelphia. Pa.
. .New York City
. .Baltimore Md.
H. 5. C.xx1PmzI.1.
GROYER C. Hr.,-xlili
XV. I-1. IQELSEA
XV. G. 1'I.XRl'l2R
DIHSIQPI1 F. Iilillzuxx
H. T. Emmxnsux
C. Y. G.xU'1'11clc
.Tunis K. tluwlllcllf
DI. R. TUCIQWILI
W. ll. I-lL'x'1'1i1a
J. T. Puwlzus
E. P. SIIELLIEN
G. L. PIIGLJINS
QXRCII C. l'I.xl.I.
I'J.xr.1c -If UHNSUN
Rum-Ili-lDisplaying, great mcntzllily
Organized May 15, IOOO.
Gamma. . .
Zeta. . .
lota. . ,
Epsilon. . .
3913i Eelta Qlipstlun glfratzrnitp
Chapter founded March, moo
Clzaplcr Colors-Old Gold and Purple
Hull nf wllbapters
...,................Coruell Cniversity Medical College
. . . .L'l1lYCl'Sltj' of New York zmrl Bellevue Xleclieal College
.......... ........ ....ColumlJiz1 Meflieal College
.. .. . . .. . . .l'1altimo1'e Medical College
..................I.ong Islaml Medical College
. . . . . . . . Forclllam Cniversity, Klemlieal Department
. . . .College of Pl1ysicians aml Surgeons of Baltimore
.. . . . . . . .l,'11iversity of Marylanrl. Medical School
. , .Kleflieal Department, Cniversity of PCllIlSf'lY2llTlEl
. . . . .Klerlieo-Chirurgieal College of Philaclelphin
.. . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-lefferson Klerlical College
. . . . .L,1llYCl'Sltj' of Syracuse. Klerlieal College
....L'niversity of Louisville, Kleflieal School
. . .. .. . .L'niversity of lVisc1 msin. Kleflieal College
Sum-I ilurly muvh.
, '- 'L 'o
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..'. . A.
RI. S. AVIDON
W. -I. FROITZI-Irzm
C. J. LANGLQIS
B, L. NAIMON
Ifluluclz W. IQOHL
Lf F. COUGI-ILIN
KI. 5. EISNER
W. T. RICXIAHON
. . E. KIAN
XY. T. GA'1'TI
Ilfiuil uf jmxnbers
XY. J. CUSTIZLLO
N. A. -I. 'L7R1:.xx51cI
Luuls V. XVILLIAMS
GIIORGI3 A. IQOHLER
H. T. I'IORWITZ
-I,xcn1: E. XIENDELSOHN
-Ion N Normlzx'
51, lf. RILIMNIRD
lj. -I. KIARINO
SI. .-XNGELQ-Oh thai hc were hurc to write me down--an ass,
wr. Qlhcrfs Qlpbnrisms
XX'hen one percusscs over a medical sLudent's pocket, one gets a dead, empty note.
Pocket-books and bill-folds give a peculiar Hat sound.
Any other note one gets over the pocket or pocket-bor,-lc is flue to coin or bills.
XYhen this is due to coin one calls it " going some "1 when flue to bills, it is Called " Iluslif'
1Brnf. iieualfs ileustulatcs
I. The student must be present at all quizzes,
H. He must be interested solely in the study of medicine.
TH. His enthusiasm must impart itself readily to his associates.
IY. Such associates must be similarly enthused anfl in turn. devote themselves to the study of medicine
iernf. Sanger! Ibm Qtaruiar ilernpusittnus
I. A students appetite may precede the tirst meal of the day ending with it.
H. :X student appetite may take the place of, and follow the first meal ot the day.
IU. :X student appetite may take the place of. and follow the second or thirll meals of the flay.
Xafc.-Tlie first is a very rare one and found only in a few selected cases.
Sxrx'sER-.-Xmeud your nays and your doings.
lt's an ill xvinfl that hlmvx the nloclnr grmfl.
To err is nurmnl, to cure rlivine.
A patient in the office is worth two in the grave.
Never operate :luring periods of llepressinn, particularly financial.
It is best tn have operated and lust, than never to have operated at all
A stitch in time saves cinbarrassinent.
An ounce of pretension is worth LL pound of cure.
XYhen paticnta relapse. its llEltlll'k'.S fault : when they ilie. ilk their mvn
SWINT-I-Ie lnlks litile hut fl-'-es much,
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l'l0,9Mx Nl Th? Fraternity Dance,
"54'1artv" 10ngnn's Rules nf Ctiqurrttc
I, First of all, one should always carry one's sell' as
though une had a broom-stick up ones back ur an anky-
lusecl spinal column.
2. Assume a position as if one was just about to ily by
extending the arms outward at an angle of 450 with the
body, and Hex the forearm at right angles with the arm
I see cntb.
5. In ntiering a lady onels arm, one extends the arm
slightly, at the same time raising the forearm and placing
une's hand firmly upon the ventral aspect ot' one's anat-
omy, in such a positien that the palm of the hand will
cuver the point occupied by the ensiform appendix ol' the
sternum. Always have the lingers and thumb extended
and adjoining. This hitter is especially important,
4. When giving a lady acquaintance a present, one
shnnld always remove the price tag unless it is a very
3. Il' une steps un a lady's train never stnp to make
excuses, but make a hasty retreat.
ti. It is never in grind taste tn indulge in personal
pleasantries, such as referring tn a lafly's artiticial teeth
:is her eulleftiim of pureelains.
Tl-lll'PL'l'I'7.x limi must nun' and then be riehl bv chance.
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muah some vugr Hamyxon
be actnrtahurgb iiugle
Mr. llaeillus Anthrax and two liunrlred thousand millions of his children arrived at C. of l". and S. Pier Xu.
50 last week via the l2O-lll. transport " .lames,"
There was a delifrhtful eoastin-T party' amonff the lnlluenza children last niffht over on snowflake No. 123.-
h x , n ' b '
456.739,ooo.ooo.Ooo, just as it was falling' into the courtyard ofthe Mercy Hospital,
Mr. Tubercule lilacillus has announced his intention of moving into the pleural district of KlCl'lflClSOl1l1 12d
yearl with his entire family. llc says there is a tine chance for some lucky chap to get in a lot of work there.
and he means to he the one.
Mr. ll. Typhosis has engaged an high-spirited an.l good-looking house-lly for transportation purposes this
There was quite a disturbance tlte tirst of this week in one of our newly-acquired cellular possessions-the
little point on Lawson's neck known as Carbuncle. The :Xureus company of the Staphylococci regiment, who
were on guard duty. were suddenly attttcketl hy an advancing' party of the Leukocytes. Happily. however. the
defenders had their new double. hack-action chemotactic rilles and readily disposed of the intruders, leaving a
corps tcorel ot' their dead hodies in the field.
The large membrane m'mufactory of the Diphtheria company has been working' hut half-time lately. due to
lack of their regular working' force. An epidemic of antitoxin has been going' around which has forced many
hands to quit. ln fact, a numher of deaths are reported.
Report has it that tiasotormans. the noted rope milk walker, has been arrested hy Prof. Stokes for bad con-
duct. lt is said that it is almost impossible to elucle this nit-tnher of the medical force.
,l-HURliELSIlN?'-l-llC secret of success iS constancy of purp-gm-.
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i i , ' N lltlll' nlvl cnllcgt- of my clasmizitt-S.
l l ' ' Xlay thc suasons ncver bring
1 E N l Y N Than sad day when I forg-21 thru
1 ' 1 I .Xnrl thc jfilys thnn used to singi
. 3 Q ' , N 3 lim' thf-n gan-Qt me in lTlZll'llll'IUfl,
l : 1 ' , ' lllhcn all other friends refused,
4' +L W . , ' N Y , lYurtls of pcncu and consolatinn,
,fly K, K gli within thy halls I innwml.
ff", v.,?,? ,V 9 Dear nlrl mllugr, alas! how niany
i X if I, fi Arc tht- lung and lonely dayf
i " Sincu l last hm-ltcltl thy beauty
A gina "', - fi x ln lift-'S parting Sunset rayfl
:Z .I I 3 And tlwngli rift' my feet haw xxziwlurt-1
l 51 V 3.5 1 1 1 lntn patlmayi dark and clini.
Q A.. I. N A "HM I ' And tht-ugh oft' the cup of sorrow
' ,Q ig L: , llai ht-un cruwnczl full tv- the hrini.
'1 .Il llcawn kn4rwQ l xxwulcl hc happy
I ,gil ' Could l tltrczicl thy halls Once nit,-ru,
ji' Lmwt in clans timc mcditatinn.
In 4 YW' M W V U 4 As l did in thu days of ynru.
f , -55'f""' v .'l- 5" 4 Hut in wish is nnlhing, nothing!
I' l can nnly say t'zn'ewcll.
xi 1 S Y P- K 6' , i f XVith ri it-arning in my linsnin
? : f - f' ' lun' I-in grval till' twngnc ln tcll,
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Cu1.i,Iiczi2 TERM-CH.-lm Ulf CHL:x11sTux'.
XYnnm:L'lf1f-It is not good that man fh-rnlfl lm :ilu-nu,
when Greek meets Greek, nr the
Come boys, bring the lyre, and we'll have
' Of battles-for there were two-
'Twixt Sophomores and Freshmen
XYho hold traditions true.
The Freshs were gathered in Twenty-tive,
Fully three score ten of them,
To take their initial lecture
Under Fort the medicine man,
The Sophs tho' weak in numbers.
XVerit in to do or die,
XX'hile half the Freshs took to their heels
NVhen they heard the juniors cry.
A Freshmen Out ' was the signal yell,
And we shall never fail
To remember how those bloody Sophs
Came at us tooth and nail.
Qlilasb of '12 anti '13
'Twas truly a battle royal,
Each Soph and Fresh matched well:
IYQ certainly harl them ' going somef
So the records plainly tell.
" The battle waged long and furious
Full an hour and an half, 'tis Said.
And when the clouds of dust arose
Not a man was found quite dead.
Tho' three were counted down and out-
Dwyer. Floyd and Brown- V
XYhile Silver, the sturdy half-back.
Might have gone another round.
Thus ended the hrst of the battlesg
XYQ thought we'cl won the day.
So we did, but the following morning
XVe found to our dismay-
NViLLIn.Ms-Give thy thoughts no tongue.
That the enemy clidn't think so, " The Freshs and Sophs then take to the st
For with hose and flour they came Both juniors and Seniors toog
From above in the amphitheatre- And the battle is renewed in earnest,
So we simply didn't remain. Until the bluecoats pinch a few.
'And thc venerable Prof. Simon, " Away tl1cy're rushed to the lock-up,
l-lad he the presence of mind. Thus endeth the second light:
Might have easily evaporated- And if we hzuln't bailed them out,
And thereby escaped in time. They'd have slept in there all night.
" l-le stood by his post like :1 soldier, " In all it cost us an hundred bones,
Anil bore his lV2llCl'l0O: About thirty cents per head.
But when the Chemistry linztls come The College was Otll some, we believe,
Few Sophs will ever get through. Though never a word was said,
" Some hope this ancient class rush
' l athed its last:
lVith us has are
For tho' a time honoured custom,
'Tis a relic of tl1e past.
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Zrneiieic-I shall he :rs seerel as the grave.
I-The curtain rises on the first semester of work at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore.
2-The Sophomores have seen the Freshmen and are unable to elect a Sergeant-at-Arnis.
3-Sunday-Freshmen all go to see Druid Hill Park.
.L-Lectures commence and the first bout between the Freshmen and Sophomores is pulled Off.
5-St. Angelo returns l ll
6-Second class rush!Oh you big Freshmen!
7-The memorable day of the Flour Paste Rush. Freshmen sustain the attack well and chase the
Sophs from the building.
S-Guthrie moves from the third to the second floor at No. 515 Lafayette Ave.
9-Prof. Simon, in answer to the Sophoniores' apologies for the pasty mix-up in No. 34, returns to
lecture to them.
to-Sundav-Underclassmen rest from war.
It-Guthrie moves back from the second to the third Hoof.
I2-A Freshman appears in the dissecting room and faints with the exclamation, "I saw a stiff, I saw
I3-Only seventy-two days to Christmas!
14-The Freshmen hear of Gray.
I5-The Sophomores renew their acquaintance with the girls at Young X Selden's.
T6-'ll1I1lOl'S attend the three morning clinics.
IS-SOINCUHC discovered cleaning windows in No. 33.
IQ-Sf. Angelo treats the Clinical Section to a box of cigars!
20-Bonness' trousers go up a half inch.
-Three weeks of college past l !
22-Xv3I'llCLl-lllggQl' men-by the Sophomore Class.
23-Guthrie moves from No. 315 Lafayette Ave to No, S07
North Calvert St.
5-Prof. Dobbin quizzes the Seniors on the pelvis.
26-3lClJ2'll.lgllllI1 hears of the table of Apothecaries weight a
drachms ! ! l
nd tries to reckon his own weight in
27-Guthrie moves from No. S07 Calvert St. to St. Paul St.
St. Angelo decides to hold a mass meeting to call off lectures so all can attend the Navy-Princeton
.29-Prof. -lulius lfriedenwalfl wants to know if Smyser is in the lunior Class.
3-lilliy making up for the holiday.
4-Sooy declares he has l1ad experience on a Year llook lxvhen ?j.
5-Sophomore moustaches appear.
5-Guthrie is thinking of moving! l!
S-Guthrie moves to No. 85.1 St. Paul St.
Q-O'Brien gets ready to go home for Tl1anksg'iving.
Io-Deever Stewart learns how to pitch pennies.
11-Trippctt makes a heroic demonstration of alcohol as an antidote for carholic acid.
I2-GOCRC passes a stomach electrode in Prof. Friedenwald's clinic,
Jimmie llcGinn borrows fifty cents and takes his grandmother to the Maryland Theatre,
I3-C1l.'ltllI'lC moves from S34 St. Paul St. to 717 N, Calvert St.
15-Last day to get S5 off on Tuititon.
16-St. Angelo promulgates the " Teasing Along " theory in regard to the .-Xmoebae Dysentariae.
Frats start to do rusl1ing business,
IS-Trippett gets in a hurry!!!!!
I9-Dr. Hayden tells the Junior Class his annual joke.
20-FlYSf-Of-tllC'yCHI' cigars all gone and the " makin's " are in demand.
22-Swartz and Vogt take notes on the back ol time-tables.
Swartz and Vogt gone for Thanksgiving.
24-Snow. Lectures close for Thanksgiving.
29-Lectures resumed. Freshmen carry turkey wishltones into Osteology class for good luck.
30-Classes hlling up again.
1-First Senior fight. Combatants-Campbell and .-Xvidon: Result-Campbell wins.
2-Hogan is present at the First lecture.
3-Powers' hair is getting long: he looks belligerent.
4.-Bud Blankenship runs Five blocks to resuscitate a woman with zizorplz-ia.
6-Everyone studying for the Mid-years.
7-Second Senior iight. Combatants-Powers and Noland: Result -Y
S-It is rumored that college doesn't close till the 22d.
9-Michel is seen alone.
Io-Faculty have a change of heart, much to the students' satisfaction, and we are to leave the 13th.
I I-lVyatt gets a new girl.
I2-Prof. Dobbin, starting out for a spin in his motor car. receives a puncture on Mount Royal Ave.
Lt-Mid-year Exams start.
I5-Fl'CSl'llllCI1 hold tinal session with Osteology. V
I6-SO1'Jl'lOITlOl'CS begin smoking cigars preparatory to their Christmas vacation.
17-Everybody packs to go home.
IS-JL11llO1' Class assemble for last examination. but find it isn't there to be taken, so break ranks for the
3-Lectures to the students who didn't go home.
4-Fellows begin to come in,
5-All the " pluggers " back-the rest are coming.
6-Guthrie is interested with the "Eternal Feminine " in XYest Baltimore.
S-Crack-a-loo seems to be gaining the ascendancy.
IO-'illllllOI'5 are initiated into the manikin work in Obstetrics. V
II-Prof. Ruhrah gives the juniors their delayed examination in Therapeutics.
12-BTOXY11, of the Sophomore Class. decides on a beard as the best means of making him look " distinf
ls-T'l3l'll12ll1 telephones down to see if there is anything doing.
Prof. Chambers pays a Fifteen-minute call on the junior Class. but makes the time count.
I5-SO1'JllO11lOl'C Long also has a misplaced eyebrow.
I7-Cillilllilll proposes a new method for administering the infusion of digitalis.
I8-Cl1l'lSf1Tl2'IS cigars have disappeared.
IQ-Rflllgll house in marble hall-Nothing new.
20-lil'Of. l-larrison does an interestinff sl'in-Uraftinp' operation. which is attended by men
c 5 x D N
.21-:X street boy sings to the Sophomores in the dissecting room and gets a few pennies.
22-Glass-door in Room 25 gets broken.
24-Calls for unpaid tuition.
25-Prof. Bevan gives out the results of the Mid-year Exams.
26-lVllEl'f.S the matter with the Basketball Team? For details see under " Athletics."
28-lVas Harman sick?
29-Chalk light. 0'Connor doesn't see the sport.
31-New Years resolutions on the decline with a proportionate increase in smoking.
I-Third Senior hght. Combatants: Campbell and Cohen.
2-COlNlC Opera. by Gocke the comedian.
3-Prof. lleek presents a case of .-Xeromegaly at his clinic.
4-Vogt decides to start a beard.
S-Klflllll. Goldstein and llarwitz go calling' on young ladies. who propose a feed. The
game. but the girls are more so, and when the bill is handed in. Mann slips a diamond ring into
the waiters hand to pay the expense. Oh you sports!!!
6-Vogt watches his beard grow.
7-Yogt uses " Seven Sutherland Sisters Hair Restorer " on his beard.
8-X'ogt's beard is very perceptible and is beginning to be irritable.
9-Gocke smokes an after-lecture cigar in the Faculty Room with Prof. Dobbin.
Yogts beard is more irritating.
Io-Sophomores have their picture taken.
Yogt's beard is approaching the maximum of irritation.
Il-FOLlI"lll Senior tight. Combatants: Vogt and joe Jesse." Causa belli-The irritability of Yogt's
beard produced a proto plasmic contractility in his muscles.
I4-St. Yalentine's Day.
I5-Last warning to have picture taken for the CLINIC.
I64Dl'. Shea has his picture taken and thereby proves his right to first place among the stubborn.
I7-'HEf'l11311 is present for Prof. Gardner's lecture.
I8-Prof. Dobbin gives the junior Class some hints in dress-making.
19-Dr. McCleary calls Canavan. Kimzey and Spearman down out of the goat row.
21-Mass Meeting in " Fifty One." Longsdorf is presented with prize for essay.
23-Prof. Friedenwald comments on Kal'1le's spelling.
24-,'XITllll appears at lectures for the second time this year.
25-Advanced sale of tickets for the 1' Benefit " is under way.
26-Hamilton buys a plug of tobacco!
28-NVilliams promises Prof. Stokes to read no more newspapers during his lectures.
March I-Guthrie lof moving famel deserts his " sweetheart " in XYest Baltimore and amuses himself by
pitching pennies with the sports.
3-Coughlins and McKlahon's landlady learns that they are medical students and casts them out into a
Glass door in Room 25 gots l71'0lCL'l'l.
Junior class secs autopsy.
Suuflay-Harman. Zurchex' fmrl liilbourn lll'L,lllCllZl4lC Clmrlcs St.
College beneht at Fo1'cl's Opera lflonsc.
St. Pat1'iclc'S Day,
Have some of the fellows chlorosis?
Powers and Dwyer have 21 worcl tusslc which nearly causocl n class mixrup.
Goclie Cxhibits his skill as a musicizm by grinmling' out tuncs from Z1 lmrrly-g'u1'ely.
Seniors beat the AlTl'CSl1lllC1l at baseball to the tum- of 20 to 2.
llveryoue slows down for liastur vacation.
Lectures close for Eastcr vacation :mfl evuryho4'ly 17l'l'Pl1ll'wL'5 to gut to work for thc hnals as soon a
CLINIC goes to press.
Prof. Lockwood in clinic--" It is said, Goldman, that you treated your patient for pneumonia and he died of
Goldman-" Professor Lockwood, when I treat a patient for pneumonia, he dies of pneumonia! "
Quiz in " Chem. Lab."-Dr. Onnen-" Bernabef'
Bernabe-" Here, Doctorfl
Dr. Onnen-" Wlhat is water? "
Bernabe-" Vtfater is a colorless liquid, which becomes black when you wash your hands in it! "
Swartz fhearing the door-bell ringl-" There is the postman, Reeserf'
Reeser-No it isn't. It's only half after eight, and my letter does not come until nine o'clock."
McDowell-" Before going further, I should say that I am indebted to Osler for these facts, as my experience
is small " fgroans from classj.
Prof. Lockwood-" VVell, where do we find beri-beri? "
Dr. Berry entering room--" Right here, Doctor."
Professor Lockwood-" XVhat was that? "
Dr. Berry-" Berry is right here, Doctor."
Professor-That is good. very good, I can't see very well, but I hear very well, that is funny, that is good,
Dr. Novak-'K 'What are the divisions of the stomach? "
O'Brien ffreshmanj-" Into the large and small intestines."
Prof. Gardner-" MaeDede, how would you make a subcutaneous suture? "
McDede fhesitatinglyl-"I don'l believe I know, Professor."
Prof. Gardner-" XVell. I thought that the superintendent of the hospital knew everything."
Keating-" My photograph must correspond with my dignity. if it takes titty sittings! "
K? XX xiii .
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Dr Dabhih-No Modern Ainships FBT' Me- L Xu'
liigclww. after trying twenty-five minutes to test thi' accoimnmlntimi rvf a pntimt mth 1 ffl1sQ eu Fma
szlicl-" I will give it up, llI'UfL'rSHl'.ll
lJxV3'L'l'-" XYl1zlt :irc thu lJ4'llk'S in thu wri+1?"
lJcx'c1'cL1x-"Tl1e unifrnrm. the os lTlllg'llCSlZl, thu piXifu1'1u." 'llllL'll scrutcliiug hi L , , L it I
l'1'wf. l'lZll'l'lhUIl will uevci' ask lhzit. rniywayf'
l'mf, Ruhriih-" lixplaiu the actiun of cligitalib in mitral lll51lfl:lClC'llCy.u
St. ,Xiigm-lf--" Digitzilis ffwccs the lwlu-nl prcssure tliiwmgli thc aorta?"
llrwf. Ruhriih-'Y l law 5'-vu ll very clear iflca Of its Z1CtlVIll? "
St. 4Xng'ulf,1 I1Jl'VH1'll1'llllj'l+lVllll Yes, dr."
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BlIlI1liCIl4llll'l-K' l,l'V!fL'5'4Ul', how lfwug shoulil hue rlclzxy licfwix' making :L cliaguos
lT'1'1 lf. l.1iCliXX'4IHl'lfU l'11til Um lmmx' what thu lllSL4lJ, if.
lilr, Slillci' lin l1i'll1+g5 l.z1lr. 5-Give me the ium'plv1lwg'i wif thu " l-lllT1lPI'lCll9,u
liiiulx lfl'L'Slll11Il11lf-" llfvclvw, what lqincl ul lumlill 1 th ll,
l'1'1il. lmclqxx'--1'-il-" li thc iiwrtnlity high?
l,ii1igQll4wf4" Yum lmul Ulllf' :i fcw ilicf'
Senior-H 'We had an organ recital in Room 26 to-day."
Junior-" You don't say.'l
Senior-" Yes, Prof, Bevan lectured on appendicitisf'
Prof. Port--" Fleming. what is terpin l1ydrate?,'
Fleming fprornptlyj-" Black pepper."
Prof. MacGla.nnan-" So you see, the thymus gland becomes of little importance after early childhood
Gaggioli-" But it lasts a long time in a calf, doesn't it? "
Prof. MacC1lannan-" Yes, but who wants to be a calf? "
Dr. Louis Rosenthal-" Mr. Callahan, why would you use the infusion of digitalis in such a case
Callahan-" Because, Doctor, I suppose it would be more readily absorbed. being infused into the xessels
It is said that Prof. Sanger calls Giorgissi 'l The abdominal piano player."
Prof. Chambers-" ls the movement of a fractured clavicle great or little?
Hogan-" just a little. Professor."
Prof. Chambers-" lVel1. as a matter of fact, it is a little too much! "
Dr. Morrill-" Mr. Callahan, what do you know about laryngeal diphtheria?
Callahan-" XVhy-er-Doctor, is that the same as laryngeal diphtheria? "
Prof. Fort-" XVhat is the universal antidote? "
McMahon-" Xvhiskey, sir."
A doctor may spend his money like water, but that is no sign that he gets it
Prof. Simon fin Chemistry quizj-" Do you know what soap is? "
Sooy-" No, sir, I do not."
from the " well
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Sargent Cat the door of the Chemistry laboratoryj-" Say, fellows, what are you studying in there, Histology?
Who is it says with pleasant smile,
" Everything else being equal "?
Who is it says, 'K Get up your bones
Else your exams have a sequel "P
W'ho is it says, " A lecture now
XVe'll have by you on H10 "?
XVho is it says, " Drop in some day
You may like it, Oh, don't you know "?
XVho says, " Start up your water-bath"?
NVho says, " To reeca-pitulateu?
Who says, "James, to the Board of Health
This basket of test tubes take "P
Who says, " Good morning to you all "F
And' has a kind heart in him bound.
VVho is it says. L' At ev'ry call
Cough up. or you need not come 'round 'P
Dr. Ulman-XVhat is the difference between the origin and insertion of a muscle?"
Costanzo-" Why, origin means where it arises, and insertion means where it is inserted."
YVyatt fshowing a picture of one of his fifteen girlsj-"How do you like Lulu's picture? "
Lake-" Wlhy, man, her mouth is wide open."
Wyatt-" Wlell, l suppose it was a time exposure."
I wonder what would happen-
If jim Gorman attended two classes in succession.
If Allison got a shave.
If Bailey asked a sensible question.
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If Hogan took that broomstick from his back.
If the basketball team won a game.
If St. Angelo passed an exam.
If Jennings got a haircut.,
If Blankenship shaved off his side whiskers.
If Gocke should stop talking.
If All subscribed for a Year-Book.
If Aronowitz, Michel and Honellin were separated.
If Baumgartner failed to answer up in a quiz.
If Kilbourn was unable to borrow from Harman.
If Brehmer had been married.
If Harman had won on the ponies.
If Trent would grow a real beard.
lf the school were kept clean.
If fresh air blew on Rider.
If Blankenship did not ask Kohler for cigars.
If all paid their tuition on the hrst of Qctober.
Bigelow fof Utahj in Dietetics lecture to Prof. Ruhrah-Professor, it seems to me that there are more nerv-
ous cases in the East than in the 'Westf'
Prof. Ruhrah-"I agree with you, but there is more excitement in the East."
Bigelow-" No, it is not that Professor, it is the way we eat."
Prof. Ruhrah-" XYell, what do you eat for breakfast? "
Bigelow-" A few nuts. and some fruit."
Prof. Ruhrah-A' XV hat do you eat for lunch."
Bigelow-" Nuts and a little fruitf,
Prof. Ruhrisih-" XVhat do you eat for dinner? "
Bigelow!-" Some vegetables, a few nuts. and a little fruit."
Prof. Ruhrah-" XYell, the only way I can account for that is that your meals do not cost enough to worry
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'Who are the " Bug House Experts? "-Roe and Holyrod.
Sistler, seeing a sign " Janeway's Diet," exclaims " -Ianuary's Diet! "
Prof. Lockwood lquizzingl-" lYhat is wrong with the patient? "
Ben Macfleary-" Ptosis of the left jaw, Professor."
Feb. 2, Fritz Kimzey gives his usual answer in the quiz on Anatomy. " I have 11ot read that part. Doctor."
Dr. Ullman-" Poisal, give me the five layers of the scalp."
Poisal-" The skin, superficial fascia, occipito-frontalis muscle. deep fascia and the Peritoneumf'
Dr. Samuels-" XVl1at is the wine of antimony? "
St. Angelo-" It is wine of antimony, Doctor. Prescribe it by itself if you want to prescribe it,"
Keating-" I think that I will be a great physician because I have bumps on my forehead like those of Aescu-
lapius in the College Library." '
Hannihn to Miss KI-" You act toward me differently than any girl I have ever met."
Miss M-" In what way, dear."
Jack-" You have accepted me."
Dr. Morrill-" Hogan, if you were in a malarial district, and a mosquito perched on your hand: how would
you know if you were in danger of infection? "
Hogan-" XYhy-er-Doctor. the posterior pair of legs-the posterior legs would stretch up over his back
lhesitatesj and the anterior pair would-
Dr. Morrill-" He would have to hang on with those."
Hanrahan-" Now that I have succeeded in securing a good photograph. my greatest desire is to have my
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He Smrchcs Nas lVXmA For Sokmds To TRN
How SCBYCA HQ lf,
f l f th laby doll in the lfreslunan classj-your son has joined a
Trippett 1-luniorl-" Mr. Stewart 1 at ier o e J
college fraternity. These college fraternities-
Mr. Stewart-" Never mind about breaking it gently. lVhat ward of the Hospital is he in ? "
You'll always find them sitting close
lNith mouth to mouth, nose to nose.
Talking always with moving hands.
A trait acquired in foreign lands.
They're here to see and see it all
Altho' they are not very tall,
Of course you know who they can be
The "Three Twins "-Michel, Honellin and Arovonski.
Coughlin fwho has just passed his Anatomyj-Professor Harrison, were you ever able to demonstrate by dis
secting the Right Thoracic Duct? "
Professor' Harrison-" Young man, there is no such structure. and d0n't ever attempt to demonstrate one on
the examination paper."
lt is said that Frank Steinke is a warm advocate of the XX'eir-Mitchell rest cure.
Broke, broke, broke-
I'm as broke as the waves in the sea,
I would I could Hing in their clutches
The bills that have come to me.
Ah, well for the millionaire sport
That he rides in his automobile!
Oh well for the llUH'l'Cl1ll rirlic
That he eats his Vtfaldorf meal.
And the creditors still come on,
And camp at my chamber door:
But. oh for the sight of my vanished " cash "
.-Xud the credit that is no more.
Broke, broke. broke-
.-Xud I would they were all in the sea.
But the day when my "credit was good "
'Will never come back to me!
Professor Stokes tstopping on the street corner!-" XVhat's the matter, little boy?
W'illie-" Uh! mother sent me to get a bottle of milk and I fell down and broke it.:
Ilrof. Stokes fconsolinglyj-'A Uh, never mind, don't cry over a little thing' like spilt milk. Very likely it was
full of germs, anyway."
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riscoll sxihug for his YXUWYE. GMM To TM Hmmx DQVATXNNNQYXR'
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A telegram sent by Shea tfreshmanj asking for tive dollars, brought the following reply, " Take care of your
money. I can't dig it up in the back yard.!Y0ur father."
Barber-" XVhich side will I part your hair on? "
O'Connor-" The middle will do as well as anywhere. There are about six on one side and half a dozen on
Prof. Ruhrah-" Kahle, what is the difference between an antidote and an antagonist? "
Kahle-" An antidote is to be taken before the poisoti, and the antagonist is to be taken afterwards."
Harman-" Uh, Zurch! what is the lflexner-Harris bacillus? "
Zurcher Qwith show of great wisdom 14" That causes diphtheria."
Keating tat 'phoned-" Hello, is this Miss -? XYell, this is Dr. Keating, and I have Mr. Daly with me."
Daly finterruptingj-" XVell, l am just as much a doctor as he is, even if I have never skinned a rabbit."
Ile saw her 'neath her summer shade,
NVith her charming deep blue eyes,
Almost inviting him to partake
Of the pleasures of Paradise.
But he simply smiles, and' she moves on
XVith a form like a mystic Flower,
And his chance is lost which might have won
In that most opportune hour.
And then they wonder how it was
The fellow had not kissed herg
The answer is a simple one,
The girl was his own sister.
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:Xt the next banquct, will soinmna reinincl Dill Gnclct- that hu will pi'ril'ialnly have ntlicr iappwttiiiitiua
mlrinlcing cliampagne. '
mf. Novak lin Pliysiiiilfigy class J-" Segarra, what il Lcnkopenia. ani! liijiw is it fil1taiiiefl?"
Freshman Segarm fwlin thinks that his lniiianliiig ll"iL146 does nut give cni,iug'li to eat i-" Priiifessiiw. Leu
penia is the loss nf whitu hlmjirl ciwpiisclcs anil may he ohtziiiiul ut my lqmziriliiig' limisef'
Hanralian twearing an uvuning suit fur the first tiinol-" .Xrr the-ti little hnles in the lwsfiiiti fit my shirt tw.
iii U "
XYlm in the Faculty Ronin ditl limi'
Klifl " Profs " his learning to clhplny?
Our Billy Boy!
But when the news reztclietl the gang
ln choral unison they sang'
" Oh look who is ig-ur ' Prof' this clay.
Yfllfii Our Billy Boy'
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A C21I'lll1C'S lung is in Bill Brown.
His friends are all Z1gOgQ
Tliougli once the lazicst man in town,
He's now working like a clog.
Miss Dolly Bly is often seen
To give her skirts at Swishg
One uyc is hers. and one's a
XVliich makes hor kittenish.
- The 5lOl'I121Cl'l nl a steer is sewn
Inside of William Fox,
:Xnd so 'tis nut surprising lic
ls eating like an wx,
Though he is zilxxziyf hurting in.
D0n't put the lvlamo on Syrlncy.
lt was zi gout that sztvcfl hii life:
Tlleyic uf tht- sulfmmc kiilncy.
C R uuskisn
C os'rc 1.1.0
HA N Ruta N
Country school teacher
Grind organ man
Statistics of Qtuiut lass
A winning smile
Sleeping in class
Riding in a taxi
Fondness for girls
.ls in love
Looking out for No. I
Writing luvc letters
.-l nr nscmcnl
Going to the Gayety
Talking of Boston
Youngs' Music Hall
Playing with them
Looking in the mirror
Writing love letters
Talking of the future
Ladies Com an
. . P. Y .
Displaying his puellige
"Playing with 'em"
Visiting in New York
Moving pictures '
Clinics ,-lrlirlc nl' Ilivl
Liver and onions
Bacon and eggs
Ham and Eggs
Bologna and stale bread
Beans and cabbage
Catsup and beans
Limburger and onions
Soup and rice
Liver and onions
Sardines and cake
Mince pie and oats
Chicken and beer
Com on the cob
Bologna and cheese
Ham and eggs
Beans and onions
:imos's 15: lunches
Beans and corn
Bacon and eggs
Fish and fruit
Iiizrorilr .llrlirlr nf Drrxx
Carnation and Yandyke
lat-y suit and curly hair
Red ties and frat pins
Largestick pin and green socks
IfraL pins h
Brown suit and yellow shoes
Scissor tail coat
Black suit and cigar
Watch chain and locket
F ashy tics
Hose and tie to match
Light suit and big hat
Blue suit and cigar
Flashy ties and red shoes
Curley hair and smile
Blue suit and opal ring
Tan shoes and black suit
Blue tie and brown suit
White tie and glasses
Specs and big nose
Smile and tan shoes
Red hair and glasses
Big shoes and double chin
Kinky hair and smile
Brown suit and glasst5
Curly hair and blue suit
Note book and gloves
Harrison Street me
Too small to have any
Devotion to widows
Weir Mitchell rest cure
Talking of johns Hopkins
Aclrniration oi ladies
Being in love
Expressing his opinion
Dislike for women
Weakness for ladies
Being in love
Sleeping in class
Talking to ladies
Youngs Music Hall
No one knows
Talking to children
Being in the way
Writing love letters
Too numerous to mention
Visiting the dispensary
Looking in the Mirror
Calling on ladies
Making a noise
Staying in library
Chair: A riifle af Die!
Steak and beans
Oysters and milk
Bananas and tea
Cheese and pickles
Beans and sausage
Steak and eggs
Tomatoes and eggs
Amosis r5c lunches
Oyster on half shell
Potatoes and peas
Pie and gravy
Cabbage and beans
Bacon and eggs
Limburger and onions
Faziarile Article ul' Dress
Derby hat and tan shoes
Light suit and llashy ties
High collar and big tie
Black hair and specs
Soit shirt and black tie
Light vest and frat pin
High collar and red tie
Fancy hose and tie
Green sacks and tie
Grey suit and light hat
Red tie and grey suit
Light suit and tan shoes
Red tie and black suit
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PMTONZC OUT AAveri1seTS
431471471 141' 14014514512 141 14:14:14 14:14 :4r1'. 142142140141 11. 14c:4:1k:- 14:14-7'
Qfnllzge uf hpsicians ani: Surgeons
OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
THIRTY-NINTI-I ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN OCTOBER I. I9I0
New Building: Modern Equipment: Unsurpassed Laboratories: Large and Independent Lying-in Asylum for Practical
Obstetrics: Department for Prevention of Hydrophobia. and many Hospitals lor Clinical Work
present lo the Medical Student EVERY ADVANTAGE
For Catalogue and other information apply to
CHAS. F. BEVAN,
Corner Calvert and Saratoga Streets Baltimore, Maryland
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319 North Charles Street 3
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Special Discount to Students Q
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25 I: gui 3 245 Q 35 2 , E Rathslieller
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E E E? EE E E E E 23 E E E Turlilsh Bath E
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'54 5: ,, E0 72 -- W 'E nl Q., All under one roof and all dlrectly connected 4-2-
if 9' uf : 2 -I 2 5 .
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KRESS 8z OWEN COMPANY swiss CI-IALET and BOWLING ALLEYS
lf:-E 210 5'ulfw1 Sfffef New York 117-119-121 W. Fayette 51. Ballimore, Md.
gg . 19. jfs t t 1 n g
E 2 l 3 N. LIBERTY STREET
3 U S C
-lg BALTIMORE, MD.
ff F F ' S '
3 MANUFACTURER OF avette ountaln yrlnge
gg -wreck ilcttm: fratcrnnitp Qlrtueirp
ii . . . . And E
Q: Special Deslgns and Esllmates Furnlsllecl on eg.
3 Class Pins, Rmgs, Medals for
'ii Athletic Meets, Etc. . 'Z'
MEMORANDUM PACKAGE SENT TO ANY FRATERMTY Ae
if MEMBER THROUGH THE SECRETARY
if OF THE CHAPTER A
E?-"J!l"Jl0'Jlf-'OI-'5l'C?t' 522:-33:14:15: 409271525214 25117145 :k"J23C4:C4:t -c -1:5471-ko? 75:1-5'
Latest lVlethod ol Testing Eyes
An Invention which determines the lenses your eyes may
require with absolute accuracy without the use of drugs.
The improvements patented by us- no extra charge for
testing. T'kberzly-se'berz years examining eyes means
experience money cannot buy, still, you get, the result ol
this experience with every pair of glasses we prescribe.
Prices the same as those asked by the man with no
Em. 35. Sirutun ctapttral Qtn.
22 West Lexington Street
The Baltimore uttege
nt ental Surgery
WILL OPEN ITS
7Ist Annual Course of Instruction
on October lst, I9I0
This, is the oldest Dental College in the world, gives
its students the advantage of a Course in
Bacteriology and Dissection in the
College of Physicians and
Surgeons of this city
No Student admitted alter the lOth ol October. For further
information send for a catalog. or address,
W. W. FOSTER, IVI.D., D.D.S, Dean
9 W. Franklin Street Ballimore, Md.
5+ y 59
3 B. WEYFORTH az SONS 1-IQRLICK 5 5
'3' ' 55'
3 Tailors 3
Q Zl 7-2l9 North Paca Street M A I , I I ,IC
if We carry a line of materials from the good to the
- best qualities 2'
jig: Af Popufaf Prices The Original and Only Genulne
5? ancl cordially invite you to inspect our stock
E I THE Nlaltecl llllilli that gives you the lnenefls of
E- , OUT SpeCIalfy the pioneer manufacturers experience of over
-3- All d h d d thirty years. Ensures the nutritive effects of pure
:Ei good! to or er as C cap as rea Y ma e milk and selectecl maltecl cereals with the minimum
:gi digestive effort. A foocl for infants that has prac-
5 tically the same caloric value as motheris milk.
3: J. A welcome relief from the usual plain- milk diet in
iz cases of Typhoicl Fever, Pneumonia, in Convales-
-I+ I cence, Consumption, Neurasthenia, or after Surgical 1,11-
++ efweler O - ff
.3 perations 4+
'S' That your patients may obtain the best as well 'K'
-8- . . ' 1
Z: College and Class P1115 3 SpEC13ll1y as the original and only genuine, always specify
if We manufacture the P St. S. Seal in Button, Fobs, Hat Pins, Etc. Samples sent free ancl prepaicl. to the profession
iff upon request.
li See our Nefw Non-Leakable, Self-Filling
ffourzfain Pens, from 52.50 up , 3'
. y I up A y HORLICK s MALTED MILK Co.
'3' Can be carriecl in any position and postively will not leak
3 RACINE, WIS., U. s. A.
Ig W-Q Jo Es Baltimore St. Lqndog, England Montreal, Canada
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E Inter-Collegiate Bureau of Academic Costumes "QUEEN E
5 COTRELL .SL LEONARD MERCI-IANTS and MINERS 5
'I+ ALBANY, N. Y. 'I'
,E TRANSPORTATION CO. E
3 COLLEGE CAPS and GOWNS s 2 E
fi: Reliable Goods arReasOnable Prices 2
I' STEAIVISI-IIP LINES 'I'
E Class Contracts a Specialty E
Z Makers to Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, 2
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E Necessity and au Economy Of a Luxury DIRECT SERVICE BETWEEN Z
EZ WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP BALTINIQIEIEEZQIIQQIIQAH and :Q
Z THE WERNER CO. I7 E. Baltimore St. PHILADELPHIA and BOSTON
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E H Aiconjsxojationseijj Cuisine Unsurpassed E
Flags ' 35965 ' Bafmefs W. P. TURNER, PassengerTrafT1c Manager E
E 13 Lexington Sf. BaltimOr6, "FINEST COASTWISE TRIPS IN THE WORLD" E
E COMPLETE STOCK OFSURGICAL Iiifh
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Cigars, Tobacco, Slafionery
All Monthly Magazines Choice Confectionery
C. UP, Phone, MI, Vernon o-X51 CALVERT and CENTRE STS,
BUY YOUR I-'LOWER5 FROM
SHIHIIEI jrast 8 suns
331 North Charles Street
Brunch: 1408 N. Charles Sr.
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'Isl-QI,FI'HON I-I CONNECTIONS
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356 North Calvert Street
Aho-'ve Criy Hospital
Z All fhe Best Furnishings for Men
E Q Baltimore's Perfect Play House
if AT F0l'd S Er
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QQ Y BALTIMORE, MD. lTi
fi James Arnold Francis XV. Arnold -lmeph F Arnold
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if YVe carry a line of HATS that are sure F' 8
31 to please you. Come and look us Over.
if All hats are fully guaranteed, and me Surgical, Orthopedic and Electrical 33
' price must be right. i
if ln turningthese pages Over, watch closely Instruments, Trusses- Etc'
if and you will discover that there is only
Z one H.-XTTER fofyou, 310 NORTH EUTAVV STREET
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High Grade SUIT MADE TO ORDER
MEN s FURNISHING Goous 9915-00 to 3230-00
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SHIRTb MADI4. ro oRDr.R S' 8a
513-519 East Baltimore St.
503 to 509 Pennsyl-vania Afve. Baltimore, Md. Branch, 603 West Baltimore St.
Teams Furnished Prompfly I I 1 II
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WE MOVE ANYTHING Otlicial seals ofthe P. Sl S. in bronze.
34 SOUTH CAI-VERT STREET Enameled in college colors. They
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Style and Fit Gunnnnteed Discount to Students . .
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