University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1911 volume:
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The YEAR BOOK of the COLLEGE of PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS
BALTI MORE, MARYLAN D
VOL LUUE I'
PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TXVELYE
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Z Many thanks are here I 2
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Q F Z contrihuted to this evidence f 411 Ql d-115:5 5 5
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sehools of its class and kind. There are no departments where We
literary training' is fostered or artistic ability nourished. So the Q
I Falrulty and student body deserve credit for starting and maintain Q
VE WW! ing' the publication of a work of this kind.
.. Not alone for the sake of being different hut more he-cause it is our nature, we make no QE
.1 ,Aka I apology for anything that follows, It is understood that editors make mistakes and that a few 'IWW f
Q59 E K!! suhsvrihers will say they ought to he hanged. Back into the teeth of these suhsvrihers do gi
: 49 If p we throw this reton, and will leave them In analyze its meauingfyou have hindered us hy 'rm
9 dbx 'X spending your time and money foolishly and then you have asked us not to expose your sins. ' '9
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S 5' .d The ecditrpis ofl-feverly 'KCEINIC tlenyi themselves and work hard to perpetuate :hm X561
-ey evi ence o co ege ie, tie Co ege Annua. 5 - --
X Fellow students, vherish your Clollege Annuals, The evening hours of life are made W H
ummmh happier hy memory of the suveesses of the morning. THE EDITORS, JZ f
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Title Page , N 1
Dedication , - , 2-3
Preface ,,,,... 5
Contributors e . , , 7
Editorial Board ...-. ...... S-9
Nathaniel Gzirlznicl Keirle, - , 10
Faculty ,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,, 2 12-22
Poem, Doctors U, 23
Poem, A Wisliee.. 24
Freshmen ,..,. . 25-32
Sophomores ,, . 33-40
Juniors ,,,, . 41-48
Seniors ...... . ........ ..,..., , 49-SS
Post-Grzlduate Study ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 8 9
Poem, Did You and How Did Youen, 92
Poem, My Specialties ,.., . ..,.,.... 93
Hospital Stuff ,,,,,,,,, , 94-95
Essay Announcement ...- . 96
Prize Essay .,.,,.........,. - . 97-100
Poem, The College Yampireu- 1 101
Etching' ,,,,,,,, ,,.v,,,,, , 102
Frtiternities -- - . 103-120
llfisdom Picked Up ,,,.,. ,..,,
Poem, The Students' Rubaiat. --
P. and S. College Club ....,.,.
Kill or Cure ..,........,
Y. M. C. A. .,., .,.....
Poem, 'AThem" Bacilli ,,,,
Etching' ...,...... .. - 2 -
Etching' , .. ...,.. . ,.... -
Calendar . .. ............. 2 ,
Poem, In Ye Olden Times ,,,,..
Poem, Dusty. ,lack and Blondyu.
The Dramatic Club .......,....
Grindse-. . ...... ..., . - ---
Poem, A Question H . ,.........,... -
Poems, Selections From Near Poetsee,
Poem, A Reverie ...,..,..,.......
Etching, Ye Old Time Eclitoip.-
Etching, The End ...... ....,.
Advertisements , , ,
Nampa nf thx' Glnntrihxrtnrsa in "Uhr Ollinirf' 1911
Dr. Charlcs Simon
Judge in Prizm Essay Cfvntest
for whom wc are not responsible.
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I Nuihanirl CEarla11h livirlr, i-Milli., fIl1I.E., SLE.
HE man to whom this book is respectfully dedicated, was born in Baltimore. October 10, 1833.
Dr. Keirle was educated in several private schools in his early youth: he later attended St. Mary's
Seminary, now St. Mary's College, on Paca Street and Druid Hill Avenue. From this school he was
sent to Public School No. 6, then on Ross Street. now Druid Hill Avenue, near Biddle Street. He was then
passed to the High School. now the City College. After being here for a short time, he entered Dickinson
College, passed through the preparatory and Collegiate departments, spent five years at Carlisle, and
graduated second in his class in 1855. Having obtained his A. B. degree, he returned to Baltimore.
On his return his thoughts were turned to the study of law: on inquiry he was informed that he was
too old to study law. His age then was twenty-two. Thinking that he was not bad enough to enter the
ministry, there was nothing left to do but study medicine.
He became an office student of Dr. Miltenberger and remained under his preeeptorship for two years,
at the same time attending lectures at the University of Maryland.
For meritorious and efficient services during a typhus fever epidemic at the Baltimore Almshouse, he
was awarded a gold medal and certificate by the trustees, and the Mayor of Baltimore City.
Leaving the Almshouse, he took up for a short time the practice of a friend near Gettysburg. After
the battle of Gettysburg he served the sick and wounded in the hospital at Gettysburg. During his faithful
work here he himself became quite ill. He, therefore, returned to Baltimore, his condition regarded very
serious, his trouble being pleurisy, but tuberculosis being suspected. After several months elapsed he was
able again to undertake his work.
Having recovered his health, he opened an oflice on West Franklin Street. For a while he took up work
in dermatology in connection with the Special Dispensary, then located at the northeast corner of Saratoga
and North Streets.
In March, 1881, he was secured as Physician in Charge at the City Hospital Dispensary. He was soon
after appointed Demonstrator and later Lecturer on Pathology and Medical jurisprudence. In 1894 he was
elected Professor in these departments. He resigned the chair of Pathology in 1902, continuing to hold the
chair of Medical jurisprudence.
For many years Dr. Keirle has also held the position of Medical Examiner and Post-Mortem Physician
for the City of Baltimore. His unsurpassed attainments in medical jurisprudence have been frequently
drawn upon in this work, and especially when called upon as expert witness in our courts.
Dr. Keirle now possesses a record of over two thousand eases, while the total number of post-mortems
which he conducted numbers over three thousand.
Since the opening of the Pasteur Institute he has been its director, and indeed it is in this department that
his life's work has been done. The record of his work will be found in a volume, "Studies in Rabies."
His work reflects the honesty of a true student of science and this distinguishes his daily life. For years
he has come to his laboratory at the same hour, day after day, year after year, without a day's holiday.
Dr. Keirle withdrew from general practice many years ago, but his wide knowledge of medicine has stood
him in good stead in the treatment of the large number of those whom he has had under his care in the Pasteur
Dr. Keirlc was married january 5, 1870, to Mary Elizabeth jones. Three children were his domain-two
daughters, who died in infancy, and one son. His son Nathaniel Garland Keirie, Jr., a devoted son, followed
his father's footsteps in the study of medicine, graduating from the College of Physicians and Surgeons in
1899, with the highest honors. He distinguished himself atithe Baltimore City Hospital, Hebrew Hospital and
at Bay Xiew Asylum. as resident physician. He assisted his father in the work of the Pasteur Institute. He
died January 5, 1908, of pneumonia, aged thirty-three and one-half years.
To return to the elder-neither age nor sorrow has dimmed the brilliancy of his wit or embittered his
genial good humor. Both are pervaded by the same kind, benign and tender spirit which has won for him the
affection and love of his patients, his pupils, his assistants and his colleagues.
It is to him that we wish to dedicate this token of the Class of 1911, with thc sincerest wish and gratitude
of the Editorain-Chief and his Board.
GROVER C. SWEET.
The above is taken from Dr. H. Friedenwald's Biographical Sketch of Dr. Keirle, june 7, 1909, with permission of Dr.
ID CHARLES F. BEVAN, BLD.
Dean uf the Faculty.
62? BVILLIABI SIMON. PH.D., BLD.
Pimfessor of Chemistry.
135 JOHN W. CHAMBERS, BI.D., SOD.
I'rfwt'cssOr wwf Priiiciplcs and Practice uf Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
t4'J NIXTHIXNIIEL G. KEIRLE, A.BI., BLD., SOD.
1'rufcssOr uf Blcclical jurisprudence and Director Of Pasteur Institute.
4,53 VVILLIAM F. LOCKXVOOD, BLD.
Ijwfcssni' nf Principles and Practice Of BI:-clicine and Clinical Bleclicinc.
165 LHIEORGE W. DOBBIX, AB., BI.D
Pl'0li6SS1,l1' Ot' Obstetrics and Gyms-culngy.
177 BVILLIABI ROYAL STOKES, BLD.
Professor uf Pathology and Bacteriwl-Igy,
CS? H.-XRRX' FRIIQDENWALD, AB., BI.D.
Prtrfessui' Of Olilltllnlnlulugy Elflll Otnlugy,
C97 ARCHIBALD C. H,-XRRISON, BLD.
Pl'41l-EISSUT Ot' Anntuniy and Clinical Surgery.
1,105 CHARLES E. SIMON, BLD.
l'I'ul'ussui' Of Clinical Pzltlit-lngy and Expt-rimcntal BI:-rliciiie.
flll BVILLIABI S. CLXRDNER, BLD.
Pre nfcssf mr Oli G ynaecolf rgy.
and Practice nf Surgery, Clinical and Geiiitu-l'I'in:try Surg
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L12? EDXVARD N.. BRUSH, M.D.
Professor of Psychiatry.
1131 C. HAMPSON JONES, MB., C.M. CEclinburgh7, BLD.
Professor of Hygiene and Public Health.
1149 JULIUS FRIEDENXVALD, AAI., BLD.
Professor of Gastru-Enterology and Director of Clinical Laboratory.
C153 JOHN RLTIAIRAH, M.D.
Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine.
i169 CARY B. GAMBLE, JR., A.M., BLD.
Professor of Clinical Medicine.
C175 STANDISH MCC1.EARx', M.D.
Professor of Histology and Special Pathology.
4,185 CHARLES F. BLAKE, PH.B., M.D.
Professor of Operative Surgery and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Rectum
4199 FRANK DYER SANGER, M.D.
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest.
C203 C1-IARLES E. BRACK, PH.G., M.D.
Clinical Professor nf Obstetrics.
4213 HARVEY G. BECK. P1-I.G,, M.D,
Clinical Professor of Medicine.
1227 A1-1a12R'rUs Co'1"roN, M.D.
Cliniqnl Pmfessm' of Orthopedic Surgery and Radiograiiliy.
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Q15 HOLLIDAY H. HAYDEN, M.D.
Associate Prufessur of Applied Anatomy and Surgery.
C25 SAMUEL J. FORT, M.D.
Associate Professor nf Materia Medica and Pharmacology.
C33 ALEXIUS RICGLANNAN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery and Surgical Pathwlwgy.
641 J. HALL PLEASANTS, A.B., M.D.
Associate Professor uf Clinical Medicine.
655 AVARREN P. BIORRILL, M.D.
V Acting Associate Prufessor nf Clinical Medicine.
663 BIELYIN ROSENTHAL. M.D.
Assuciate Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Dermatu
C72 EMIL NOVAK, M.D.
Associate Professwn' uf Physiology and Gynsecrrlugy.
185 HLTBERT C. KN.-XPP, M.D.
Associate Professfir uf Haeniatology and Deniunstratm' in Clinical L
19? ABRAH.AXRI SAMUELS, P1-LG., M.D.
. Assnciate Professor uf Gynaecnlngy.
1,109 W1L1.mx1 W. REQUARDT, M.D.
Assnciate Prufessur of Surgery.
4117 A-XRTHUR P. HERRING, M.D.
Assttciatc Pmfessnr uf Pliysiglugy and Neuru-Pathology
-Xssistzmt l Demon
Assnriatr Ellarultg frlirmhrrs
C125 CALEB W. G. ROHRER, A.M.. PH.D.. BLD.
Assiiciate Professor of Pathology and Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases.
C135 CQLENN M. LITSINGER, A.B., M.D.
Associate Professor of Obstetrics.
1145 GEORGE W. M1'rcH12I.L, M.D.
Associate Vmfessm' of Diseases of Nuse, Throat, Chest and Clinical Medicine
4155 W. EDWARD BI.-XGRUDER. BS., M.D.
Associate Professor of Diseases of Children and Clinical Medicine.
C165 ALXLFRED L'LL1rfxN, BLD.
Assucizite Professor of Anatorny and Assistant in Surgery.
C175 ANDREW' C. GILLIS. M.D.
Associate Professor of Medicine, Denmilstratm' in Clinical Labiirutory.
6185 Llzwls J. Rosrzxrulxl.. BLD.
Associate in Medicine.
4195 :XRTHUR G. BA.RRr2'r'r, BLD.
Associate in Surgery.
4,205 lVA1.'rER D. XVISE, BLD.
Lecturer un Usteoiogy and Associate in Surgery.
1215 W. NIILTON LEXVIS. M.D.
Assistant in Clinical LalJnmtux'y.
1 22 5 XV
rr.1.1,ur C. STIFLER. BLD.
stmtm' and Lecturer 0 C
n fnnp:11':itive Aimtoniy and ifinbryulugy
Aasnriatr Zllarulig filllrmhrrs
C239 GTTO SCHAEFER, M.D.
Demonstratur of Eye and Ear Diseases.
C249 JOHN VVADE, M.D.
Demonstrator in Chemical Laboratory.
C259 T. FREDK. LEITZ, M.D.
Associate in Gastro-Eiltemlogy.
C269 H. K. FLECKISNSTEIN, M.D.
Assistant in Eye and Ear Department.
C279 A. LEE ELLIS, M.D.
Assistant in Diseases of Children.
C289 GILBERT F. BUX1-ON, M.D.
Assistant in Diseases nf Children.
C299 J. G. ONXEN. PILG., M.D.
Instructor in Chemistry.
C309 HENRY L. XVHITTLE, M.D.
Lecturer on Physiological Chemistry.
C319 Axrox G. Rrrxxx, M.D.
Assuciale in Gcnitu-Uriiiary Surgery.
C329 SPENCER M. FREE, A.M., M.D.
Special Lecturer un Mcdicnl Ethics and Ecunnmics
C339 FRANCIS W. jfxxxizr, M.D.
Demunstratur on Eye and lim' Diseases.
A52-nriatr Iliurultg fllllmzuhrrn
S. i3RIFFE'1'H DAVIS, M.D.
Lecturer on Anaesthesia and Assistant Demunstratoi' in Anatumy,
I. S'r.x1GE DAVIS, M.D.
Delnun-:trator in Surgery,
FRIEDERIC Y. Bx31'rLuR. BLD.
Demmistratui' in Histulogy and Pathology.
M. KAHN, M.D.
Assistant in Cbrtlmpmclic Surgery and Radiugraphy,
G. HOWARD XVHITE, BLD,
Assistant in Clinical Medicine and Lalbfrmtury.
WM. Sciuirrz, M.D.
Assistant in Physiology.
F. XV. HACHTEL, M.D.
Assistant in Bacteriology.
Bnxj. A, MCCLE.xRx', BLD.
Assistant in Hisrnlugy and lfatlmlugy.
The meiuliurs uf the Associate Faculty whose pictures do not appear herein have been
umitterl, due ln the fact that the Cuniinittee has been unable to secure them.
g in glee
'T is quite the thing to say and sing
Gross libels on the doctor,
To picture him an orge grim
Or hurnbug pill concocterg
Yet it's quite in another light
My friendly pen would show him,
Glad that it may with verse repay
Some part of what I owe him.
llfhen 0116-5 all right, he's prone to spite,
The doctor's peaceful mission,
But when he's sick, it's loud and quick
He bawls for a physician.
lVith other things, the doctor brings
Sweet babes, our hearts to soften.
Though I have four, I pine for more,
Good doctor, pray, come often!
'What though he sees death and disease
Run riot all around him?
Patient and true and valorous too,
Such have I always found him.
XVhere'er he goes, he soothes our woes,
And when skill's unavailing
And death is near, his words to cheer
Support our courage failing.
If there were need.
I could proceed
In ancient days they used to praise
The god-like art of healing,
An art that then engaged all men
Possessed of sense and feeling.
lVhy, Raleigh, he was glad to be
Famed for a quack elixir:
And Digby sold, as we are told,
A charm for folk, lovesick, sir.
Napoleon knew a thing or two
And clearly he was partial
To doctors, for in time of war
He chose one for a marshal.
In our great cause a doctor was
The first to pass death's portal
And IVarren's name at once became
A beacon and immortal.
A heap, indeed, of what we read
By doctors is provided:
For to those groves Apollo loves
Their leaning is decided.
Deny who may that Rabelais
Is Hrst in wit and learning,
And vet all smile and marvel while
His brilliant leaves tliey're turning.
Together we have sun
How Lever's pen has charmed all men!
How touching Rab's short story!
And I will stake my all that Drake -
Is still the schoolboy's glory.
A doctor man, it was began
Great Britain's great museum,
The treasures there are all so rare,
It drives we wild to see 'em.
There-'s Cuvier, Parr, and Rush: they are
Big monuments to learning.
To Mitchell's prose fhow smooth it rlowsj
lVe all are fondly turning.
Tomes might be writ of that keen wit
XYhich Abenethy's famed for:
lVith bread-crumb pills be cured the ills
Most doctors now get blamed for.
In modern times the noble rhymes
Of Holmes, a great physician,
Have solace brought and wisdom taught
To hearts of all condition.
The sailor bound for Puget Sound
Finds pleasure still unfailing,
If he but troll the bacarole
Old Osborne wrote on whaling.
Ad naus. with this prescription,
But, inter nos, a larger dose
Mights give you fits conniptiong
Yet ere I end, there's one dear friend
I'd hold before these others
For he and I, in years gone by
Have chummed around like brothers.
The song old Horace made for
Our genial craft, together qualnfed
XVhat bowls that doctor paid forg
I love the rest, but love him best:
And were not times so pressing
I'd buy and send-you smile old friend?
Well, then, here goes my blessing.
'Where I new stand at it's pebbled rim,
I often think how sweet 'twould be,
If I eould swim and swim and swim
Across the dark and angry sea.
Farther than searching eye could see,
Carried and tos't by the ocean's whim,
Then, as my fainting eyes grew dim,
To hear thy dear voice calling me, ,
And reach at last the shore and thee.
-C. G. H
f7l't'5l'!I1L'lIf, L L L , , , ,
I 'fu' - P1 'L'.S'IAIf't'IIf ......
Sc'1'1'1'lrI1Ql' ,,,,., ,. - - . -
flfsforiazz- . ,. , .
.S'4'1jQuI11lx-af-.-lzwlx - .
ZHrr5hmP11 Ullman Qbiiirera
, ,,,, P. B. STIIELI,
-I-X. J. GILLIS
,,,H. R. l'ICN.-XIR
NME. E. BIAYER
,-.F. G. STRAI-I.xN
IL E. T. LAK1:
Ll. O. XVILLIAMS
IFrr5lI1nru Gllass ZKUII
ARIIMII, S.xI.,x31I2'r I. ,,
BIRD, FRANK LII'rI-IIzR,. .
BoIzIsI'r'r, Ozuo H.
I'3ol.Iv.I1c LUIS NU, ,
HIERAIAN, HYAIAN S. ,L
CRos5I2'r'I', PIOMIZR A. , , ,
CRANE. ,l.uIIzs D., ,
CRIIIIER, LEQNA L.
CONNIZRS, CIIAS. A. .,
CREW, WAI. L.,, .
C.x'I'IfIIzR, RAI5 H. ,,
L , , , ,Pulestinu
L -. New Icwzn-y
, , .XVust Virginia
, , , , South AII1c1'icu
COBIIA AI, JAMES L.
, , , , , , Now York
DOX'LE, JOHN L. ,,.,,, ,
FARRELL, C. A. . ,
, , AIZ11'j'l21I'1d
, ,. , , Rhode Island
, - - , CfmIIecticIIt GQRDON. I-X'l'TII3 T. ,, , . . ,WL-st Yirg'ini1I
. . Ohio G1IIIfIfI'I'II. ,IOSEIJII H.. , , .,,. Punnsylx-IIIIin
, ,, ..,, 1I1ll'j'12l11d LQAGNON, ARTIIIIR J. ., , ,Rhmdg Island
. ,. PL'1'111Sj'lYi1HiZl Gomez, ALIJI-IONSA .L ., . ,,,,. Cuba
. Connuctiuut f?I1.I.IS, .-XLIZX. 1. . ,,PCI'1l'ISj'IV2111ifl
A L-, ,BILl1'j'lill'1d GIARD, LEO A. ..,,,,. N , ,Cfmm-utiuut
, , ,Wcst Virginia Hosmzk, BIORRILL F MIIss1IclIIIsctts
'much luilinn :Is any -me wi' the seniors :LIIII will wit where I ple-asc.
HORN, J. XV. JR. ,,.,.. LLLPennsylYania
HEILKNIAN, HONX'ARD C. LL ,.., Pennsylvania
HOLLAND. STANLEY H.LL L LMaryland
JOHNSON, W. E. ,,,,.,, L LMaryland
KLTHLIIAN, PI.-XRRY LL L L L . Pennsylvania
LOYOL.-X, JOSE A. L ,,.. L LLPuertO Rico
LANGIER, AUGUSTINELLL ,,,, New Jersey
LIPSRY. JOSEPH ...... L L Maryland
LAKE. ESLEY T. ,,,.,,. ,,,, P ennsylvania
LEVESQUE. GEGRGE A. Massachusetts
BIARQUEZ, JOSEPH R. L L L .,.. Puerto Rico
MAYER, ERVIN E.L LL
NI,-XHER. JOHN E. ,,,,,
L L L Maryland
LL LNCXY Jersey
NIEYER. ABRAHAM I. .LL LLL Connecticut
MILLER, L. G. L LMaryland
IWELLOR, ROYAL ,.., .... B Iaryland
NICGINLEX', XVINTHROP E. L LL L .Connecticut
NICNAIR. HUGH R. .,.,.. ,.,,. N ew York
NICCLUNG, ALYINLL L
NOONAN, LEO J. L
L L L L Connecticut
NOLAND, STACY T.
QJDIO. EDYYARDO LLLLL
PARKER, ROBERT H.L L LL
ROSEXTH.XI., HARRY W.LL
RICHARDSON, JVM. B. L
STRAH.-XX. FRANK G..
SXV.-XIX. CHARLES B.LLL
SHETTER. ANDREYY G.
SCHKVEITZER, CHAS. W
STEELL, PAUL B. LLLL
STEELE, BYRON W. L
SHIRKEY, IVY G.LLL
XYEGA, LOUIS B.LLL
XVEST, HENRY G.LLL
XVEBSTER, JOHN B.LL
XVILLIAMS, JAIIESL LL
XVALL. DAVID M.LL
JVALKER. R. H. LLL
ANDERSON-Others fmni Utah have come to be great clucturs and why shuuld nut I
L L L Virginia
L LNew Jersey
L L L L New York
L L LNew Jersey
L L L L L Delaware
if .Y vii , i-
Qiatnrg nf Ellrrahmrn 0112155
In writing the history of the Freshmen Class, the writer approaches the subject with unfeigned trepidation.
How can one, in the limited space allotted, recount the many marvelous exploits and achievements of this
VVe will relate no incidents, as have many of our predecessors, which would make
i "Thy knotted and combined locks to part
And each particular hair to stand on end,
Like quills upon the fretful porcupine."
Kind reader, deal gently with the "round unvarnishcd tale" which will serve to show "the even tenor of
The sweet, calm sunshine of early October beheld new arrivals at P, X S.. like Portia's suitors. from the
four corners of the earth. These men composed the i'Class of 191-lb." V
Realizing' that they were in a treacherous environment where dancer-in the form of sophs-lurked behind
each pillar, the class organized by appointing temporary officers.
A way was then devised to arouse enthusiasm among the classmen. This resolved itself into a theatre-
party for the class. The men attended in a body and witnessed a very edifying production which if not classic
was at least "classy." This performance was chosen not merely for entertainment. but for its educational
At the conclusion of the play, the class, with fluttering pennants, marched through the crowded thorough-
fares visiting the chief places of interest in the city. Ever and anon rang forth 'ithe college yell." ,Toy was
effulgent and enthusiasm prevailed!
B.xNN1s'rERADid any lecturer say anything that I did not hear?
lVhen returning home all agreed that it had been one glorious occasion. Confidence then abounded and the
future looked bright indeed!
Soon the sophs thought to dampen our ardor and reduce us to humility by promulgating rules which they
were pleased to call the "Ten Commandments for Freshmen."
The obnoxious laws being' repeatedly violated a rush was precipitated. This was but a mere skirmish
which was interupted by the police. However, the next morning f,Oct. 18th'J a second outbreak occurred when
the sophs attempted to enforce the first commandment, which required the freshmen to enter by the back door
of the college building.
The sophs had garrisoned the front entrance and commissioned a small detachment tuthe forlorn hope" J
to an upper window where, armed with hose, they were prepared to dreneh the combatants below on Saratoga
The freshmen stormed the doors, lighting their way through a deluge from the. windows above. they
struggled nobly on, and victory seemed assured, when the police a second time interposed.
A patrolman-to his eternal credit be it said--displayed bravery which honored the police department of
the city. lVithout aid other than his trusty revolver, he succeeded in holding the howling mob at bay until
reinforcements arrived. Thus ended the second and last "rush,"
A detachment of fifteen police-sergeants were stationed near the college. This discouraged any further
attempt to subordinate the dauntless freshmen. The commandments were abandoned, and the freshmen have
since been unmolested.
After these eventful times a second meeting was called and permanent officers elected. This consisted in
ratifying the former appointment of P. B. Steell as president. The staff being:
President, Paul B. Steell: 1stVice-President, Alexander j. Gillis, Zd Vice-President, john B. Webster:
Secretary, Hugh R. McNair: Treasurer, Ervin E, Mayer: Historian, Frank G, Strahang Sergeants-at-Arms,
Esley T. Lake and james U, Williams.
All excitement over the men settled down to a rigid routine, and with the greatest avidity commenced
their studies. Although the obstacles encountered were occasionally disheartening they kept at it and sur-
mounted them all-making record-breaking averages in the midiyear examinations.
After the i'Chrismas Holidays" the class commenced dissecting and immediately fell in love with their work.
The result is that beautiful dissections are in evidence, and clever anatomists abundant.
Eli.-Xl.li-l would just like tn recite for that fellow. lt is strange that he cannot learn this.
The last occasion for recreation before the "grind" for the final examinations was on the evening of
February twenty-first. This was the college night at the Auditorium where students and faculty enjoyed the
musical comedy of ujumping' Jupiter."
The building' was beautifully decorated with purple and old gold, while banners streamed from all con-
spicuous places. College spirit was rampant. Here, as usual, the Freshmen contributed largely to the success
ofthe occasion. Many were accompanied by fair damsels. The remainder occupied a block and by their
appearance and demeanor were a credit to the college.
So ends the brief and modest narration of the adventures and achievements of the Freshmen Class.
VVould that we could follow it to the time when its auspicious members may "read their history in a
nation's eyes I"
FRANK G. STR.-XHAN.
BENNETT7TllC police force in Fayetteville is a hl of a good man.
I 'ire-l'1':'s1'flr1zl .
.St'l'1't'fLl7:'l' , ,
TI'L't7SIll'l'1', , , ,
ffl-Sf0l'lAl71I . , .. ,. .
AABERSOLD, GEQ. XY.,
BARNES. Lows D. . .
BUETTNER, H. F., JR.,-
BROWN, W1x1.'11zk L. ,
BIQRNAB13, R1x1f.x121. ,,
BELL, CARL XY. , ,H
BLACK, W. PM
BAMHRICIQ, KVM. T. ,,
BRENN.-XX, JOHN li. ,
CRo1f'1'oN, 121501111112 , , ,
Ckixnz, SAMUIQ1, AW. ,
1211- 1- xx:-A
Snphnmnrr Gllaza lmlirrra
,, , ,,,.. E. D, SILVER
0. HUM PHREYS
JJ. F. MUMFORD. JR.
Snplmntnrr Qllasa Emil
, , . ,Marylzmd
. - ,, ,.,, Gcorgizl
, , , , , , Puurto Rico
, , , . North Camlinzi
, , , XVest Xvi1'Q'i1li2l
- - West Xvillfifliil
, ,, Ccntiul Amcriczl
C.,xRR12x.x, BI,-XNUEI. -.
Couux. losizvu , , ,
DUNN, PIUGH ,,,,
DAY. J. EIJXYARD.,,
D1xoN, JAMES S. ,H
D1m1'G11x, D. M, ,,
E1xs'mN, ,I .,,, . . , ,,
E1.1.1o'rT, G. B. . . , .,
Ex1f11a1,1i, S1u1L'121. E..
ELLIS, -Ios1sP1'1j.,, ,
F1x1.1-oN. 105121111 D. K ,
struiig liwli dict is nwaspiiiisihle fm' my iiitellectuul pmveri
Tnos. J. TOBIX
Jos. D. FA1.1.ox
,---J, S. D1xox
- , , Pucrtu Riu,
, , , , Pllcftu Riu:
, - . XV1:st x'i1'gAiDiil
- , , Nun' Jursuy
, ,,,. , - - . Utah
, , - , Puilisylvanizi
, . ,, , . Mississippi
, ,YVcst Xvifgilliil
, - , . Pciiiisylvniiiu
, . . - , 1 RI3.I'j'll1'I1Li
, , 1 , Mziiylaiinl
, , ,Cimnuuticut
FIALKOXVSKI, S. J. --- ,,,, - --Maryland
FLEMING, PAUL N.--
FLORA, ERNEST F. --
FLOYD, F. P. ,,,.,,... --
FINNERTY, CH.-XS. W.--
GATTIE, WM. J. ...,.
GARLAND, ROBER'F B.
GINTY, JVM. ...,.....
HERNANDEZ, DIIGUEL- - -
HELLER. ISIDOR -----
H-ARBERT, E. FOREST
HUhIPHREX'S, V. O,--
H-ANKEX', ELMER H.--.- ---
HARTT, PERCY P. - - .
JACKSON, KENNIX ---- ---
JARRELL, DENNIS B. --- .
JANER, FERN-XND H
JONES, D.-XX'ID R. ---
KELLY, BERNARD V.- ---
KERR, NORwIN L. --
LARSEN, :XUBREY N. - -
LYNCH. J. F. ------
LAKE, WM. F.---
LIVES.-XY, JAs. JV. --
BI.-XRINO, CI-IAS. G, --
IIUMFORD, J. F., JR. -- -
BIOXVRER, CH-XS. L.--- ---
. - ---- Connecticut
- - - - Maryland
- - - - Cuba
- - - - - - Georgia
- --------- N. B.
. - - - ------ Maryland
- - - - Maryland
- - ------ Utah
- - - - New York
NIYLES, W. E. ----------
NICICINNEY, H,-KROLD N. -- -
NEUS, CH.-XS. F. ----- - - ,-
O'BRI-XN, JOSERI-I G.
PEFFER. GEORGE R. ---
PELUSIO. .AUGUST N. --
PELOSA, JOSEPH L.- -
QUINN. RAYMOND J. --
REIN-X, SOLOMON -------
- - - - - - - Palestine
RUSMISELLE, LESLIE T. -- - -
SHEA, RICH.-XRD- - --
SILVER, E. DREw--
- - - - Maryland
- - - - Maryland
- - - - - Maryland
- - - New Jersey
- - New York
- - - -Virginia
- - - - Rhode Island
- - .New Jersey
SEITZ. CLYDE L. ------- -Pennsylvania
SENKEXVITZ, :XLEXANDER ---- Maryland
STUART. J. DEvER -------- ---West Virginia
SEGARRA, ELIAS ----- - --Puerto Rico
STERNER, BURTON L. - -Pennsylvania
SCHAPIRO, JVM. B.--- ----- Maryland
SMYSER, JVM. J.--- -- -Pennsylvania
S-XNCHEZ, :XRMANDA -
SMITH, P-XT'K F. ---.
STOCKH-XMMIER, R. J.--
TOBIN, THOS. J.
WOODS. ROBERT P,-- -
JVELDON, EDwIN B...-
XVINDSOR. JV. XV. --
XVYANT, JAMES E. -
HRILLH-KRT'-BIB' slow and studiuus walk will win the confidence Of my people.
---. - --Cuba
- Rhode Island
- - - - West Virginia
- - - Connecticut
- - - - - Maryland
Qisinrg nf Snplinmnrr Gllass
XYhen one attempts to narrate the doings of the class of 1913, he finds himself in a sea of perplexity. To
mention all the activities in which this class has been engaged during' its Sophomore Year would require a
volume: therefore, your Historian can but touch upon the most important of them. and begs you to be lenient
with him if he makes any serious omissions.
The Sophomores returned to College in the fall of 1910, and, after renewing' old acquaintances. proceeded
to deiise ways and means for properly entertaining' the Freshmen. Before anything' could be done, however.
they had to elect their class oificers.
Monday, October the tenth. was the day appointed for the class election. Each party had its own favorites,
and was sure of carrying' off the victory, but a great surprise was in store for them, in the shape of a new party,
the Independents. lVhat Sophomore is there who can ever forget the eloquence of Dr. Ellis, when he spoke in
behalf of them? lVho is there who was not impressed by his sincerity. and the sound logic of his arguments I
As an orator, he proved himself to be the rival of lVilliam Jennings Bryan. lremernber well the closing' words
of his speech, as he named his choice for the presidency: "With good will to all. and with malice toward
none. l nominate ithe noblest Roman of them allf " '
The following' men were elected to office: President, Luis janer: 'Vice-President. Victor O. Humphreys:
Secretary, -I. Frank Mumford: Treasurer, Kenna jackson: Historian, joseph D. Fallon: Sergeant-at-Arnis,
james S. Dixon.
The above election did not meet with the approval of the class as a whole, chiefly because of the over-
whelming success of the Independents in securing' the chief oiiice. lndignation meetings were held, and
much dissatisfaction was heard. The result was that the first board tendered its resignation, and a new election
was held, the result of which was as follows: President. E. Drew Silver: Yice-President. Victor O. Hum-
phreys: Secretary, I Frank Mumford: Treasurer. Thomas Tobin: Historian. joseph D. Fallon: Serg'eant-at-
Arms, james S. Dixon.
BROwX-My grey hair and my work on the "Clinic" ought Lu save me from any editorial thrust.
V 37 1
A committee was next chosen to discuss what should be done with the Freshmen, who had not yet learned
their right place, and who, therefore, needed to have it pointed out to them by their superiors, the Sophomores.
After a careful consideration of the matter, the committee drew up the following' rules :
COMBIANDBIEXTS TO THE FRESHMEN.
I. All Freshmen shall come in the back door of the college building.
II. Shall always take back seats.
III. Shall not smoke cigars around college building.
IV. Shall address all upper class men as doctors.
Y. Shall wear no beard or moustache.
YI. Shall not sit on front steps.
VII. Shall not have class picture taken until after Christmas.
YIII. Shall abide by rules laid doun in the dissecting' room.
IX. Shall enter class rooms by upper doors.
X. Shall wear caps with red buttons until after Christmas.
These commandments were presented by the committee to the Freshman Class President, who promised
allegiance and obedience to the Sophomores for the coming year. But the feelings of the Freshies were much
ruffled by the thoughts of wearing those hateful red buttons, and one day they summoned up courage enough
to appear without them.
This was the signal for an attack. In order to prevent the Freshmen from gaining admittance to the col-
lege building, the Sophomores had assembled at the main entrance, and 'formed a formidable phalanx. The
Freshmen. meanwhile, had formed a column on Calvert Street, and started in to storm the citadel. Their
feeble attack had but small effect upon the strong Sophomores. Nothing daunted, however, they rushed up
again. and again they were driven back. At this moment reinforcements from an unexpected quarter came to
the assistance of the Sophomores. Two lines of hose from the windows above were trained upon the luckless
Freshies, who then were forced to beat a hasty retreat. leaving the Sophs victors of the held. Since that time
the Freshies have been as docile and obedient as Freshmen should be.
BRAIDLICY-l love the name Eddie Burke.
Aftcr this affair, the Sophomores settled down to work in earnest. A bewildering' a1'ray of "oligies" con-
fronted them, the very names of which were new to them. Many hours of concentrated effort, and much burn-
ing' of the midnight oil, has been required to master the secrets of these subjects. There is no need to mention
the high standing' in scholarship this class maintains. It is enough to say in passing' that the Freshmen have a
very hard task before them if they try to come up to it.
A day which broke up the monotony of hard daily work, was the day on which the class picture was taken.
After it had been taken, the class went to dinner at a nea1'by hotel. Class spirit and a feeling of good fellow-
ship prevailed. Toasts were drunk to Alma Mater, and to the health of all the members of the class. After
this, all went to the theatre, where they brought the college atmosphere, and enjoyed one another's companion-
ship more than the performance.
The last grand function of the year was the annual theatre party. The Sophomores turned out to a man,
and, with their friends of the fair sex, enjoyed the performance of 'xluinping' jupiter."
In closing' this brief history of the class of 1913. the historian wishes to observe that the misfortunes com-
monly attributed to the number "13" have not followed this class, and that the class of 1915, instead of being'
an unlucky one. as superstition might lead one to believe, is the best one that ever entered college. Long' life
to it !
J. D. FALLON, Hist. 1913.
BURKEWH' you see anything funny show it to me.
02 H4, ii but :1 gnu,
That turns clark night to Lluy.
It slmws the straight and l'lIl.l'l'fHY path,
And lightx y-ru on yunx' way.
But shunlel this gas with Hu"
You clemuml at each lun' sighted,
Your Sll'Zllg'llf path home will he 11 curve
Yun will lm lit, HQ wcll as lightull.
JV X A B
PI't'SliH,t'llf - - ,. - , .
I 'zlz'-P1'rsz'rlr'11l- , -
.S'z'1jgffn11l-ai- A rms
AIJRINS, ASA W. .,.,.. .-
ANDERSON, :ANDREW A. -
BENNETT, E. C.. JR.,--
BANNISTER, J. H. .,,. .,
BRILLHART, H:XRRX' L. W
BE.-XL, DAVID O. W,,,,,
HIFFAR, HARRY M.
BRADLEY, JOHN L.,,
BURKE. JOHN E. .
BROXVN, JOSEPH S.- ..
COOPER. EVERETT RL,
CRAIG, J. 5. ,.,,,. ,.
CI-IARPENTIER, C. J. ..
.Uuuinr Qllama Obftirrra
WHL. DALE JOHNSON
,. ,NORMAN B. REESER
,--W3I. T. DRISCOLL
, . ,J. E. BIENDELSOHN
,I,,,,-J. S. CRAIG
,,..-JOs. M. SPINKS
iluuim' Qllasa Hull
- lVest Yirginia
V.. ,.,,,.,, I tah
, , . Pennsylvania
, , - , New York
,, ,.New Jersey
I - , Rhode Island
, . Pennsylvania
. . .West 'Virginia
CANAVAN-Can I ever slum
CHALLIENER, J. C. ,.
CORSON. LINNIE H.
COUGHLIX, CI-IAS. F
- - - Pennsylvania
. New Jersey
. . . . . Utah
COLGAN, VV.-XLTER J. .. Connecticut
CHAIIPE, NILE G..-- . .West Virginia
CAN.-XYAN, -JOHN F. ,,,, . .-. Rhode Island
COSTANZO, RALPH EL-- ,,,. Connecticut
CREWS, .ALBERT W. . . ,,West Virginia
DRISCOIII., WM. T..
ENSLOW. WILC.. ,
EVANS, IALEX. M. .
l it lu be separated frnni Keuugli?
, , Connecticut
, , . , Maryland
FRIEDM.-KN, LOUIS M.
GOLDSTEIN, A. E.---
HENDERSON, S. E. ,,,,
HANNA, BENJAMIN S
IHORXVITZ, MORRIS T.
HOLLAND, CALVIN A.
IRELAND, RITCHIE A. --
JANER, MANUEL ....
JOHNSON, L. DALE --
IQIMSEY, FRITZ J. --.
KOHLER. GEO. A., JR. --
KEOUGH, PETER L.---
IQUHLMAN, M. XX'.--
:KN-XUBER, L. M. ----
LONG, BENJAMIN H. ,,,,
LEBERKNIGHT. V. B.
LEvINE, SINCLAIR S.
MENDELOFE, M. I. --
PIAN, ALBERT E. ....
NIENDELSOHN, J. E.---
BLICNIAHON, WM. T. -
MORRIS, SAMUEL J.-
NOONEY, JOHN D.---
NORRIS. LESTER F. -
- . - New York
. .... Maryland
- - - -Connecticut
- - -West Virginia
- - - - - Maryland
- - - - - - - - - Connecticut
- - District of Columbia
- - - - - -XVest Virginia
- - - - - - Maryland
-. - Pennsylvania
- - - - - Tennessee
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - . Rhode Island
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - - Connecticut
- - - - New Jersey
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - - Pennsylvania
- - - Massachusetts
- - -XX'est Virginia
- - - - - - -Maryland
- - - Massachusetts
If that man with the curle
O'BRIAN, THOMAS J.
.. - - - - Rhode Island
PAUL, FRANK- - - ------ ---- B 'Iaryland
POISAL, JOHN W., JR.-- - -,---- Maryland
POST, CECIL O. ------- ---West Virginia
QJUILLAN, OTIS L.-- ---------- Ohio
ROBERTS, S. J. ------ ,---Pennsylvania
REESER, NORMAN B. - - - - - - Pennsylvania
SXVEET, GROVER C.--- ---- Connecticut
SCHXVARTZ, L. O., ---- ---Pennsylvania
SHE-AH-XX, XV. L., JR. --- ---- Connecticut
SPINKS, JOS. M ------ West Virginia
SHANNAN, A. C.-..-- ---Pennsylvania
SI-'LLIvAN, LEO. J.--- ---Massachusetts
SMITH, EDXVARD- P.-- -Pennsylvania
SPEARMAX, JOHN F. - - -
- - - - New Jersey
Soov, JOHN L.--- --- -- - ------ Xew Jerscy
SPAXGLER, PAUL C. ------ ----West Virginia
S.-XLSBURY, CLARENCE ------ Canada
SPROUL5, GUY M. ---- . - - - - Pennsylvania
SCOTT, GEO. X. ------ .- ----
THOMPSON, EARLE X.--- ---
XX YATT, Z. XV. ------- ---
WILLIAMS, M. B. ---
WHEELER, G. B. ----
WILSON, JAMES E.--
y hair says a word to me I'll "swat" him.
- - --Maryland
- - - - Pennsylvania
Qiatnrg nf 3luninr 0112155
The Class of 1912 has covered itself with glory on so many occasions that to write a full history of its
achievements would require volumes. It is a class that has always been noted for doing' things, and in all
contests ofa competitive nature in which class pride and spirit have called us to do battle, victory has been
ours. Even when Freshmen, the rule that had before existed, of the first coursemen 'being' made the Whfrle
show for the upper classmen, was reversed.
In October, 1908, we entered P. K S. for the first time, with much fear and a little trembling, for we were
well informed as to some of the experiences a medical student must face.
lt had been customary before this for the Sophomorcs to hand the Freshmen the worst end ofthe class
rush, but when that event was pulled off the unexpected happened and we were recognized as winners by all
except a few of the mutilated. From this time on we have been Hthe one best bet."
The Sophomores, disappointed at the results of the class rush, began their plans to take the annual cham-
pionship baseball game and boasted before the game that they would 'win in a walk, but the score card of that
game tells another story-'l1911"-4, "l912"-5.
It is not necessary to give a detailed account of the class rush at the opening' of the school year in 1909.
It may bc that we were stimulated by the other victories that had seen fit to perch upon the 1912 banner, and
we may have prescribed more flour and water for the Freshmen than infants will tolerate, but at that time we
had not enjoyed the advantages of Dr. Ruhrah's excellent lectures on Dietetics and Pediatrics.
In the ball game with the class of 1913 we were also successful, the game being' so one-sided that it looked
like a shame to take the money. '
So anxious were we to become juniors that most of us had enrolled before the term opened this year, but
real work did not begin until a short time before the holidays. The immediate cause of our getting' busy then
L'H.uu'nN'l'l1aR-' ' Here. " Where?
was talk of the mid-year exams. The "cramming" process of obtaining knowledge has objectionable features
when viewed in the theoretical light of a pedagogue, but for our purposes it has been found, to say the least,
practicable. Results are what count and this method gets 'em, for all passed.
Ai thc first class meeting this year the following were chosen Junior Class Officers: President. Dale
Johnson, of Pennsylvaniag Vice-President, Norman B. Reeser. of Pennsylvania, Secretary, William T. Dris-
coll, of Connecticut: Treasurer, I. E. Mendelsohn, of Pennsylvania, Historian, J. S. Craig, of lVest Virginia:
Sergeant-at-Arms, I. M. Spinks, of lVest Virginia.
No one can claim for his State the largest enrollment, for Pennsylvania and lVest Virginia tie for first
place, each having 18 men in the class. We have representatives from eleven states, the District of Columbia
and Canada. 'We thus put ourselves on record as favoring Canadian reciprocity.
'We do not claim to be "insurgents" at P. 8: S. but we do claim to be progressive. In our first year there
were Fifty-four enrolled in the class and now there are seventy-six. A number of men from other schools have
been added to the list. and a few of the original line-up have gone elsewhere.
Although a great many pleasant moments have been ours while studying the dithcult arts and sciences of
medicine, we are not sorry to see three years of the work become history and only the Senior year before us.
It is unfortunate that we are to be cast out into the world as full-fledged M. D's in the middle of a leap
year. 4 ,
judging from the evening of Febuiary Zlst. at the Academy of Music, the prodromes of the fever that
becomes epidemic on leap years only are already showing characteristic manifestations, and it is for next year's
historian to give the, percentage of mortality.
CHR1sroPHEP.soN-Fate has made me a medical man, but I should have been an 1-rator.
I hr 31uuinr
ALBIERT E, MAN '12,
juniur! Ah, but 'tis a noble name
Here have we reached the pinnacle uf fame,
'Tis here for three long years we fain did hope
And imw we can dispense all kinds of dope:
Our bed is now uf soft and balmy roses
lYhat tho' we do give fishy diagnoses?
How dignified, liow noble is our mien,
lllhen we call liver small, enlarged spleen,
I-low cmilidently do we give large Cluses
Ut' standard crnugh cure in tuberculosis!
How quickly du we lion' call opthalniitis
A eunipound fractured epididiniitis.
Un surgery we look with nv alarm.
For i1igrow1i toe nails ampnte the arm,
The reason to the layman is not plain,
HZ' know the agony is referred pain,
And if it happened in the arm instead
lYe'd carefully then amputate the head.
Ah, there is nothing rnure for us to learn,
Use Lydia Pinkhanfs cumpouiid fur a burn,
lVe knuw 'tis so, they've tuld us, if yuu please
'l'hat it will heal nu mortal l'llZlll'S disease,
And arguing from our patliulugy
lYe know a burn is hnt an injury.
Ah, medicine we know thee nuw hy heart
And are prepared tu play the cluctur's part,
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Hjos. E. Klusovkxlz
---LOUIS Y. W11.LI.xn1s
S1'w'rlu1'1f, ,.,,,,, , ,,,,,,. Jos, F. IQEIZGAN
7wl'l'l75IH't'l',, , ,, ,,,,, ,.'W11. T. CEOCKE
ffI'Sf0I'I'LIlI. .. ,.., , ,,,INO. F. FLYNN, P1-LG.
Swjywfzl-az'-.'1rmx,H ,,,,,,, Jos. P. DIZIERIZX'
Enw. J. PINKVS -ING. F, HUGAN B. H. SWINT
Rohr. E. S. K121.I.1sx' Sur. ARONOVITZ
KARL AI.LISl'DN l"A1H,l, CDB H Wust Newton, Pa.
Full tlcclgcd mumbur ut the Gu Easy Club. hpcnds his wrt timc reading' if
fiction and ChCXYlI'lg' Polar Bear. His motto is, i'Chcc1' up, boys, there is
Yicwjm Auioxii l"Yic"J Nuw -lui-seg:
Yic hails from N. -l, Hacmss thu buy." Hu iirst saw dzi5'lig'ht in the
Yic is our of mir bunedicts and is somu class, Hu likes to 51111 'ke and for
pastimu rolls ciggaix-ttcs that arc clelicutuly Havorccl and sweetly mlfwrifcrfms.
Thu men of his class rzmk him as il favcwitu. Hn: will do interns: scrvice in one
of tht' liuspitzils of his hunic Stzitu, and will speuializu in Pcdizltiicgs,
In I. .XYIJ f"lfru1ik"l l'l1l.ltllHt'D1'L', Mil,
Fmiik is nlwziys prusum. llc lk!1lL'llL'1lll9ffllijjlilill 1'unow1i, at pix-sont hciiig'
ntitiliutunl with Ijli. XY. Simffii.
Frwiik is slim, wwf niulium liuiqht, :mil walks with his hzmcls in his pfvclccts.
XVhun nut mln-1'xx'isQ fwcilpiul hu stzmils rm thc curiiui' uf Calm-i't :mil S:l1':1tr'vg'z1
S.xMi'x2I. QXRONOVITZ if'S:1iniii3"'b Flflflflll.
to gain that pwint uf zLLlx'z11it:1g'u may hrnvc hi-cu thc cause nf his sxnwutli civvwn,
Pastuur nftur hc giticliizllus.
Szuiimy is unc of thu frfmt row msn uf thu class. Thu rushus hu has nmclu
Hc will nmku 11 spccizil study mf liywlmlvlirvlmiil, null will hucwniu ll pupil gif
NEIL H131:I:1iR'i' BAILEY, KIYX Cf',IH1lCQtiCLlt,
Neil is a "nutmeg'g'er" and the sun uf Bill Bailey, erieh ftiet ewntributine' to
his prwpulzu'ity. He was Vice-president ef the class during the swpliwmrire year
und when presiding' at a meeting' was able tw keep Zureher from nionfipolizing'
the llfimi In his home town he was manager uf :L drug' store where he learned
this bit uf wisdoin concerning' closzigez "The lztrger the maui the hieeei' the
M. W, Bicsrzrow Utah
He was kicked :iff 21 rzmeh by at bucking bmiielifv, :Xt eighteenye:t1'sf1f11e'e
he was learned enougli to teach ll district schuul, which veeatioii he frillriwed
for ten years. Higher ideals led him tu the L'niversity mf Utah where he begun
the study of medicine. He came east two years new and has eertzimly done
faithful work here. 'We must say that Bigelow will ew back tw 'Utah ll wiser
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The'wm'st that can bc said uf Callie is that hc iQ fickle, Hu would like to
bu true but has lost thc fPowci'?. A gcnuitil good humor wins for him ai Wide
circle of friends,
Some day this young' nian will be a grunt s1.ii'g'c1ni,
ll. H. Cmwlilx 1"Ben"4J, QA E Xgw York,
Ben cmnus to us froin thu Lv1'1iVC1'SiIj' frf Pcnnsylyvanizi, Hu has :in :Ligu-
nicntativc nature. and is notud for long' histories and diagnrvsus ran inspection.
He is giowing an cmbryo nioustachc, He ffwus niuch of his cluvurncss tw
Fabian. who has taught him to play thc violin.
IMYII, IJm"1'su1lx1.xx Nuw Ywrk.
Iullu zlbfml him hut hu lvwlzx yu 111 U1-'113411 tw wwf XX'iIllHlll LlilX'L'l'4L' L'l'iIilL'iN1N.
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E- K- DIGHT l"Fat5",D. EKIJE Punnsylvnnia.
This is our soft-spoken, big, sweet-mzinnc1'cd, infant p1'ntiig'y. Fats is at
wizard with thu ladies, and prufuts telephone O1Jc:1'ZLt1vTs. Hu stnwkes Pittsburg'
stfvgtius, drinks ieniwnadc, and is partial tw Pipur Hcidsiu. Hb all hive Eujgunc.
I. I. DUFFY, M. D. Rtrsbys Rock, YV. Ya,
D11 Duffy is with us this yuan' fm' thc piirposu of i'uvicwing Thuoi'-:tical
Medicine. Hs yxzidiizitcd in 1591 frfmi the Univwsity of Maryland and has
sinus: then enjoyed Z1 gxmcl piticticc in his hfmnic state. Hu says it is just about
as difficiilt to gm fivimi it gurwd practice to college, as tm go frwni uwilegu to 11
Il. F. Elm11NswN, K LP Gcorgiu.
This big' num is unc of thrwsu iluiut fcllwws that 1'ai'cly tclls zmything' uxccpt
whuii hc is ziskuml, S11 um' mig.g'ht infci' that hu has stwrcd an vast fund of
I-hippy ATL th
A. B. ECKICRIYI' i"BI1'rllCly"YH, 'fI3B H Hgltjiqqqjylyl Bld
Blfmdy hails frum this urvtcd town uf mrmumunts. Hu is nur prizud puthrwl
fwgist, He has nicu xvzwy blfmdc hair which hu parts in thc middlu, :md is cuts
but hc has thu had hzibit uf swiping' stray pups.
Q iwwiplu whfwsu gmnals :irc bricff'
I-LARRY FABIAN, 'IJ A E Alabama.
In this unique specimen Alabama gives us Z1 niost pleasing Contribution.
He is one Of the new arrivals, having' spent three years at the Bi1'ming'han1
Medical Cnlleee. Harry elainis attention on account of his happy expression
which he always exhibits tw advantage.
TRACY FARNAM C"Ti'acv"J New Haven, Conn.
One of our new men. He has decided that it is best that nian should live
alone, so at the Washingtfim Apartinents this huinble nian resides. His chief
amusement is lunehing' with Kelley at Horn and H0i'n's. Oeeasiunallv he has
a glass of mill-1 with YValle1' at Huylei"s.
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CHAS. H, Gaxo 1f'Charlie"l Pittsburg: Pa.
Charlie is one of the few goocl looking' men in our class and is yery popular
with the ladies. '
He received his early education at Cincinnati, and now has a good ehanee to
graduate at P, and with high grades. Charlie will specialize in Gyneeology.
CLAUDE Y. GAUTIER, K 111 Huntington. XV. Ya.
Claude comes from a part of XV. Va. that he says does not stand on edge.
and is not inhabited entirely by bad men, If he is trying to mislead us that
fact at least speaks well for his eleyerness, for he has won our eonlidenee,
He and Zinn blew over from XV. Y. U. two years ago and have been blow-
ing' around Baltimore ever since. He will probably blow back to XV. Ya. this
summer and cause sorne change in eertain loeal atmospheres.
.-X. C. l'l.x1,I. l".Nl'Cl1"7. KW liiickliaiiiioii, lV. Ya.
Aruli has hull vziriunl uxi'rui'iL-ziccs. Hu tzuigglit in :L wwllcgu in his liumu
tfvwn, hu L'lll'I'lL'kl his luttui' playing fm the fmftlmll tcrmi at XV. Y. Y., hu hus
trzlvulucl YIYUI' thu lungih und bruzulth uf this cuiiiitry. :incl is nww unjnyiiig' thc
swcctiicss uf cniijiigznl bliss
gxbfllll. thu inczmcst thing wc can say of him is that hu is turf piwiml nf his
WM. T, iilrrflilf l"llill"J, XZX Wg-st Virginia.
Hill g'1'z1r,liizitucl from thu IJlL'f,llllf7Ht Hill Schmvl :mal thcn spciit tww ycars at
Rfwcli Hill Culln.-gc.
Hu is thc cuiiiunlixm nf thu class and can hu huzircl liutliiw L-:ich lcuturc sulling
his stock, which inuluclcs zinything fri 111.1 corn plustcrs tr: ULiLtlu Bulls."
Fm' thu past yczu' hu has bug-ii luczltccl ut thc Nurscry :incl Chilcl's Huspitul.
llc may spuuiulizc iii l'unliziti'ics. '
Emxxxran Sr. CLAIR HMIILTIJN t"RafHes" v, if B II, K A Friyuugyillc, W, Yu,
Trczlsiirur, 'OS-'O9: Asst. Business M:1nz1jJci', 'iCliniu," '09-'10
Anothur nf lVust Yjrginizfs ciirims, L1 fuiicl ndznirt-r nf thu fair sux, and Li
fruqncnt visitor at Maryland College, 'Whcn last suun hc wus wearing' cvcning'
clruss and was huaducl toward Luthurvillu with his ITlfll'liSl1lLlIl'S medal dangling
fnmi a puint midway between his shnnldurs. Hu has thu bull habit nf attending
ninc-c0u1'sc dinners and collecting' suuvunirs. Hu has always cwncuzilt-cl about
his pursnn a clark lantern, a blackjaclq, and a jiininy. His latest ambitions are
tu learn to play "Five Hunclrudu and to dnncu.
HOKX',-XRD EYGLER H.XRBI.XN 1"Eugi6" P. X Z X Ohio. A
Eugie always wears a pk-usual uxprussion. Hu nuvur wfwrrics-not even
over the loss of ri g'ii'l's friunflshin, Hu snys "I can lose many more withuut p
suffering' a faminu. "
Eugic will spucizxlizu in Sll1'g'U1'j' and will inaku gmticl. V
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t11'st 11111'z1l Hlllftl' L11 11l1t:1111 2111 llL'l'4llWl1lllC 11il111's liccnsc 1111111 Ll1L- R. A, C.
L ll1ll'llL' IlL'X'L'l' has il "g1'f111cl1." is 111-ti1111s11c, 111-:11's Ll smilc a1111,l Slitillii 1111 ill.
llu 11111-ucls tw flu L'Xl1L'I'llllUlll2ll 11'111'k 111 111u1l1ui11u 11111l 111-11 111:1111i1s,
L. G, l"l.x1ul1il: l"Cl1z1l'lie"1, A .X KD, KD B Ii L11111l1111. l211gl11111l.
ll 1'11111111111u c1111-u1'. lk-slclcs l7L"llljq' ll l1c11t1-1111111 111 thu Rnyul Nuvy l1c Wil? thu
-Ioux F. HVANTFIN iulackuj, 'IJ X Mgigggiehusettg,
-lack is one of the real good fellows of our Class, is a hard worker and a
good student. He comes to us from the frozen north. "He gathered all to-
gether and took his journey into a far and distant land.'
,lack is l-:nown by his quiet way and winning' smile. He has an even temper
and is never known to get ruffled.
He will probably do interne service in one of the large hospitals of Boston,
and will later specialize in Gynecology,
He is quite some ladies man as they all like his quiet way and winning' smile.
C. l'lEIL fHCllHI'll6Ul, GPX New JGISQY,
Charlie hails from New jersey. He is a pleasant chap, a hard worker, and
is punctual-almost too nearly perfect to be mortal.
He rarely makes a noise except when coaxed by some fair maiden. But
that is not for us to inquire into.
He will do interne service in his home state.
nl. lf. N111-.XX t"NIz11'ty"b. XXX Nuxx' II1111-11, 011111.
Rlllllj' is 1111111111-1' mf thc I'L'Lli "Nut Mcgsf' Altl11111g'h Yfillllfg' 111111 iniiwcuiit
hu 11111 tell Yflll 11111cl1 111111111 lwwu 11iTz1i1's. IJIul111s1w.-sis1u1I11ll kinds uf tciiiptzitifn-is
lillI'i1'14Q' his ufllufgc c1111-1-11 llc dwus 11411 kiiww thc nlitil-11-iicus lnutwuuii IWUUI' 111111
wiiic, 111' HL'lliL'kL'I1H audi
Hu is ll Q-1,1111 suiduiit 111111 is 111111 1111 thc s111'Q'1u111 swvicu 11t M1-1'cy Ilwspitall.
llc will sI1CUlLlilZL' 111 5lll'4Q'Cl'Y
'P1111.11- lI1Cx'x1,-xx 1"I'l1il"J, 111 .X E NUWQ11-14, N. -I,
Thu buy wwxidui' is rwfu-11 sun-11 ST11'llHil'lg' clwwn N. Chzirics Struct in Lk-up
1111-1lit11ti1111. Thu 1'c11sw11 fm' this is 11r1k1111xx'11 sum- tu liimsulf. Hu l1lLli-CCS st1'1 mg'
:1ttu11111ts Lit 1':1isi11g' ll miistziclic, but witliuiit avail.
F. L. JENNINGS lf',lenk"iJ Marylandi '
,lenk is a native of Maryland, and is a better chap than sonic who talk inore.
During' the past year he has assisted on the surgical service and has not
been found wanting.
F. H, Huiei-iixgnx 4"Hutfh"p, GX Rhgdg Island,
Hutch is some skillful inieroscopist and has recently discovered, by nieans
of Very powerful lenses, hair buds on the upper lips of some fellow seniors. For
this he inay gain a fellowsliip in the Royal Miei-Qscopieal Society.
Hutch is a goocl student and has been aetiyely connected with Mercy
Hospital Cll11'lI1Q'Il'lU past year. He expects to do intetne work and later specialize
l. lf. lil'.l'ffi:XN, l'l1.41. lu-lOC"l. KW Ncw Huvuii, Cfiim.
The must ivi'f11iiim'nt thing' Qihnut .lug is his uwsu. Hut hc is nut tu hlumu
tm' that, :mil it wuglit nut tw bu hulfl against him. In fact hc is built ziroimll it
sw that thu wliwlc pictiiim- is iiwt haul.
ln Yun' llaum-ii it will hu Iiuugilii N CH., Family Pliysiuiuiis. Gwful luck
W. D. Kixiiui Wllillul, 'DX Wust Virginia.
Bill, wi' somctimcs lVilliu, is unc of nur "big'r1oisus." Hu hwlcls thu dis-
tinctinn of liuving' bucu the bust Scrguarit-at-A1'ms cu-it Hill is ll bum-clict :uid
tal-cus grcat pricle in telling' us hnw hc full in lfwu and hmv hc won his hriclc.
Hu will i'ctui'11 tw his mitivc stzltu and tzzku up zictivu pmctiw thcrc.
. h ' V
jus. Umxlzx' K1L1:eL'RN12 r"Kil" l. X ZX Hartfurd, Ceann,
Editor in Chief "Clinic," '09-'1O. YicefPresident, '10-'ll
The eempelling influence of heredity brought Kil tw P. X S. His futher
ROBERT E. KELLEX' C"Bob"iJ XYatertmyn. Mass.
Executive Committee. 'lO-' ll
Bob COIUCS to us froni gbf:1clolclXew England. He will follow the footsteps
Of his father who is one of the leading physicians uf his hwrne state.
Bob is a graduate from the high sehowl uf his home tfnyn. and received his
aezideniie course in Bostfwn. He is congenial, is well tliwuglit ef, and a good
student. His smile is like the "silver lining" abffut whieh we sfwrnetirnes read.
He will specialize in Surgery and later gn 2lbl'f'+ZU.i tw study.
graduated from here many years agp.
This young' nian is clever, and is somewhat mf a society nian. His pepti-
larity with the ladies may be due to his Cute mustache. But he does nut let
these things interfere with study or his activity in cmllege affairs.
He will specialize in Medicine 01' Surgery.
.Irvs -I. IQIICIQXAX, .X,i3. 4"'I11u"J, XZX H11lti1nr11-1-, Mil,
,Inu is Ll h:1i'r,l XYUl'kL'I'. Hu i'uu.-ivud his liL'g'l'UL' f1fA. IS. frwin 1,1151 11:1 Cnliugc
Hu hllfl ll minici dispusitiwii, which is ll ggiwcl thing' if hu fh1n't know very
much, but ll had thing if hu is 11s wisu as wc hzwu 1'c:1sr1n tw think hu is. 'iSiw11k
1111 vlfiu, 'sprcss y1111i'suh'."
Ilrwiucli XY. Km11,1i11, 111 .X I-I Yin-lg, PHA
Kwlilui' is il x1'z1lking lik'iL'fQiltL' wt' thc cigar infhistry and is ll L'Ul1l1HiS4Ulll' nf
gmiml lw1h11u1-11. I-3111 his 111-x'f1ti1111 T11 the WL-cd has nut L'ZlllSCiili1k.'XVl'UCii nf his
n1u11111lity. 'l'h1-1' say hu h11s 111-i's11i1:1Iity and iL'1l!'llil1Q', hut that is nw 1lisgr11cu.
A. F. Lxwsnx f"AL1b1'ey"J, QDX XVcstrm, XY, Vg,
Grind Editfrr "Clinic," '09-'10
He is characterized by: short stutiiu, L-xtreinuly uptiinistic tempcraincnt,
wull parted hair, and CL busy murmur.
ORAX R. LAWRY Friendship, Md.
Lawry Qrachiutud at Hebron Acaduiny. Thur say hu now has drczuns uf
putting' up 21 grunt huspital for invzilids. May his dreams be riot rudely brmkr-ii np.
:xL'lb1'C:x'bL3g'Z1I1 his Career as Z1 bunk ulurk, but di!-3L'UX'Ul'iI12' that his haml-
writing'rn:sen1blcd that of thc aVu1'ag'c physician hu iminudiatuly followed thc
izuhiutccl as trziim-nl iiuixsu fiwm thu Iimtfwii City Hwsimitul. Fm' wuu ya.-111' hu
I'iwfcsswiN Ouiuuilmziii und Klullwiw. lu 19117 hu uiiturcfi Tufts Muiliczli Cwlicffc
LL which limi- hu huuauiiv ilssixtillit tw Viwtuawi' I,uui'y in the I,llthUi4l2'lL.'Lli llllli
Ii luis.-1'i1vIffg'iuLl I,uhfii1Ltwi'iu4.
X XX Iii iii VI 1'l1'1l'liCnP, 111 B Il -ICI-SL-5' City, N, -1,
Thu 11-cuiith' mzuiiuil maui. His fuwwitu ucciiputirm is Ll1'Q'lli1lg' iwlifgiwii at
Ruiliuihe. Ilis wifc iiiaulc him imiwnnisu tw quit sniukiiig' ciguim-ttcs so hu quit
Lmiuiu is ai gwmi fullfm' und Wu lik: him all right, but wc czui't stzuid his
XXixi.1:1v ,I. I.l'sr+115i4, A KK Xvciuiwrmckct, R. I. A
Lussiui' hzw hurl gwid ivim-imziixiiifiii umlci' mudicul ccluhritius. Iii 1905 hu
nziim-Qi Lhuru us TL-uliiiiciziii zuirl Nliuiwscfipist :md did l'L'SU2Ll'Cil wwrk uuclci'
Q . . . , .
Hu lumix iw: NUiL'INl1 Iwi' iw L11anyLlliythmg'Tl'lVf1i4rllQLlhmull him,
-IOHN B. BIAKIN i".lolin1iy"p, QX New 161-Sty.
,Tohnny is one of the many aequisitions from "over on the jersey side."
But this ought not be held against hini for he is a gentlenmii of worth and
He will return to his home state and do interne service at one of the
IQOBERT -T. NICIDOXYELL, C"Mae"J New York.
Mae lets the other fellow do the arguing, and he just saws wood. He has
had some hospital experience and ought to have Concealed about him some good
practical ideas. He will specialize in Medicine. "Truly a ladies' pet: I know
it by his style." i
M11 Muiidulcvitz sift-nt thicu ycznrs at thc Lwiiyg Island Cfiliugc I'1uspit1xl ix-
crc hc lu:ii'm'cl t-iimigli tw L'lv1'l'lL' wvci' with the "big shuw."
llc is ll iliiiut hm' until qiiizzcfl. ut which timu his him 'rf talk is iii hiLi'iiifiiiy 4
with tht' iii,-msif
I, li. Mixiiwiixiiis 1"-lzickul, YP B 11 XYhculing', W, Yu,
Hui' lzichcs' mam was discmx-11-rl sw11icwliui'c iii XVcst Yirgiiiia. HQ is at nice
hwy but at hum dctuctivc. .luck smwkcs Fatima uigamix-ttt-s :incl suvw thc cmiiwiis.
Hu has huun asked tu :iccciit thc chair uf 'Af9ii'lw1wg'y" :it Lutlici'x'illu and has
:ihriut dccidud tw :mu-iit. ,luck drinks Tfmiutw Iiviiiilluii cw-i'y iiiffriiiiig.
,, - ll
ll. 5. MlI.1.xiR l"Dustj' 2.11: B II
Dusty hails fimn Delzxwglrc wherc thuir are three counties at low ticle zlntl
none at high tide. Hc is Very iwurtial tw the Ratlislosller. He has been uccusctl
nf stealing' at brick pilu but clcnics it. Dusty is singlc but is Very umziwiis for Ll
wife-iifwtliing' b:u'i'ucl except "umns."
lsuion M1431-ini. Xt-w 'Yf,1'k.
Bellevue: Blcclicul College has sent us this gyiiccwliigist :incl i,flJstQti'iuian
who is always un the jwh. He is chief wpeiutor in Did Blatlvds clry clinic when-
evui' Deutsuhinan gives him :L chance. lf his aspirations nigitcrializu hc will
smneclay be It noted fibstutricinn,
ll-llT1'llIlg'IUI1, Dul .
l ml. BUJRRISUN l'l'l'ul"J
The nwisicsl mam in thu class. Known ull rivcr trrwn as "Thu Yillugx' Cut
w." Tuul has clccinlccl that it is not giiml for mam to livc alum-. Tliux' sm' he
s nizxclc his qliwiuu, but thc girl not yct
Tha-ru is Ll rcs.-cnt imliuntiim wif il turn fur thc lwttur in his uiiwuit llc has
un sccn tw hui' an pgickugc :if ciguruttcs.
H. R. RlL'TCIII.l-fR 4"Mutch"j, 4IJX Iqiigkmmy. X, -1,
Hutch is ll grucliiutc frum thu Morris Academy, 1lin'1'istnwn. N. ,l. Hu is a
stylish dresser and is "swims class. " Hutch has El quiet dispfisitiim :mul is knuwn
iwvur to havc made EL noise.
Ymlur thc suiiciwisiim of his uncle. whri is il iiliysiuiam, hu will mlm intcme
scrvicc. nftcr which he will gn abiwwucl tw talkc up Zl sim-uizllty.
New Lwmlfm, Crum.
-loHN Y. ffCUNNER f"Joli1i"j, fbX
President-, ' 10- ' 1 1
john is a good Student and is always pushing' to the front.
"He has a stern look, but a gentle heart." He has worked hard for the
welfare of class and college interests.
john will specialize in Pediatrics after he has done interne service in a
J. I. BIORRISEY, M. D. Baltimore, Md.
Last year Morrisey received a degree at Maryland Medical College. Not
being' satisfied with that lone evidence of his learning' he has eome among' us
seeking another sign of his skill. He has already made good use of an excel-
lent opportunity. He is Resident Physician at the Baltimore City Jail. There
he pokes pills through the bars to people who are eompelled by law to take his
medicine. Not many doctors are so fortunate.
l,Xl'l. lfllllfli, Ii ll! XVL-gt X'i1'gi1'1ig1A
lylllll is Ll tczwliui' hy iiuturu zuitl 11 stuclunt by cliwicc. As ywu ltiuk czwcfiilly'
iim you :nic tt-1m1t1:cl t1111tlclt41tliulistwfhis iwssihiliticstl111tr1fz1lf1u11lpi'c11cliu1'.
wcvci' that may hu thc fact rumatiiis that hc insists mi bt-ing' ll tlwctfnt xlllf'
cl frwtimc uttciicl him. Amun.
liL1w.xRD -l. P1N1ct's iHxlLlXUiJ Bluxicfw
Exccutivc Crmimittcc, 'lil-'11
Hnviiig' spout thirtccn yoz1i's in thc States Max is l'L'llllf' tu ictum tu
Mcxicrv whcrc fguficl cluctrvrs z11'c in clumuml. Umlci' thu tllI4ll'Zl!'L' 11ffP'Cf1r1m1- he
has tlcvclwpunl sumu social prcstigc in this city, Klux cam ticlclt- thc ix'11i'ics, 11ml
wfteii givcs 1111 uftci'-Lliimci' musical fi 11' thc lnunuht uf the l1r1:11'clci's.
Tetoxnxs J. ROCHE,
lYe eannut trio
of this gentleman.
great favorite with
1? K Rhode Island.
sti'w1ie'l5' impress the reader with the laudable characteristics
You cannot help being' impressed by his appetite. He is a
the ladies. lt is said that they are attracted by his Curly hair.
P. and S. he was interested in the drug' business in YX'esterljv.
,lunx F. SHIZA 1".l21Cli",l, TX Massachusetts,
Jael-1 is anuther of the Xew England ag'e'1'eg'ati0n. lVe naturally expect him
tn be a gootl student and sw he is,
We will refrain from saying' anything' mean about lack. He will specialize
'sg 3' A. C. SURIQNSICN 4"Daddy"J, Kill Wushingtfm, D. C.
Daddy is L1 new addition to the bunch this year. He is ggrmtl lwoking, gunial
und has Z1 big' pair uf bruzxd slimilclws. XYQ threatened tu say smnething' funny
about Daddy but hc pzisscd us ll cigar and wr: will refrain.
ll- lli. SWINT, 'PX ll'cst Virginia.
Artist on "Clinic," '00-'1U. Executive Cmnmittee. '10-'11
Ho is thc man maids fuinuus by his drawing' in the '09-'1Oycz11'br:ul4 cntitlcd
'llluiiig tu thc Hculth Depzu'tinQnt." But Swint is inuru than :ui artist.
Bzzilcy says that hc cfinies from ll twwn of such altitude that hc can louk right
ww-r intu Mcxicrw and ssc Pinkus brcaikfzisting' nn lmiiuiias. Swint was czuutalin
nf his hrnnc tuwn bzlll team und knnws ull about thu gznne.
K. H. TRIPI-iiTT. XZX Huekhzuinwn. ll'. Ya.
Karl is a mmintaineer from 'West Virginia. There he first learnecl to river-
eiinie tlitlieulties. He is swine hustler while on liuspitzil duty.
There are some gnucl features to this lzul. ehief nf which is his unique iuan-
ner uf z1ttencline'hisown business. He has a walk that is inure ehuraeteristie
than anything' else by whieh we might cleseribe him.
I. Tl'ItflRliEI.SON, f",luek"'7 Deluwzwe
Business Manager "Clinie," '09-'10
-TLlCl-C15 activities zu'ouncl the S1.1lfQ'lk.'L1l llepzmrtinent indieute u high degree of
1J1'Ol:lClCHCj'll'l that line, This is not surprising' sinee he has i.llXX'L1j'S showed a
marked tendency in that clireetiwu. He is e'i'aclLi11lly getting' wut fit the hahit ef '
talking' about ships.
This year he has been clenienstrzitine' in the Anutfiiuieul Luliui'at1ii'y.
Nuifius H. W1Ii'1'um11z.
i.ait-my liiim- Mciimt-," www 'W
XYl1itvwi1ih is wuil kiiwwii cm ztcuwiuit of his iiifmii pwsiiaisiwii, huiiig sutur-
cstccl wiiticizilly iii Cfvilugu Y, M. C, .X. wwrk
llc is at rffck-1'ihht-cl Rupiihlit-tm :mil is zihvztys L1'yil'l4Q'tUSi'lf7XY why litmst-x'clt
shwilhl Iiaixm- :L thiiil term.
Nwiiis is ll ggi V1 ul stucluiit.
, XY,xi.I.12R 1"Gcwi'g'c"J Cztlifwrnia.
is is at faiii' Sll1'lll1iLI uf thu hccf trust that has wzliidwud intw nur midst this
yuznt IIQ imwiiis nt thc Y. M. C. A. Mui' wftcn hc set-n sipiri1ig'Cwca1 Clliil at
Huyiufs. A ft-w jQ'1'1lj'h1Lil'5 :irc sczittcird 1l'l11fll1lQ' thu hivrwn fm his hczul :md
thuy :irc siygiiiiiczmt uf wvwk--iivft XV4H'l'j'.
Nun' XWPT k
C,x1.DwEI.i. XVo0nR1'if1f, North Czmilimi.
XVOwdi'iiff wisely cwilchidcd to spend the last twfi j'L'11TS of his Collage CULIYSC
with us. He has gained ufinsidembie notrfriety fin ncuiunt of his activity in the
rccent anti-spitting' urusudu. The rcmarkzlbie inzlnnui' iii which he zmsws.-rs the
1-1111 call has inadu Cl duiiinitu imprussiun un thc class. Hu can make his presumes
L. Y. XVII.I.I.uI
S Yin-k, Pa.
Second Vice-President, '10-'11
Hu exerts nu special utfort t-1 exiwlwit anything-nfit even his knilwledgt-.
Indications lead us to bcliuve that hu undcistunds his business. All hu needs
to make hiin happy is El guiifl cigar,
inf 111- Miisiu Hull.
C1,.xi4ijm,1i XY. Zrjlacliiiiz 1"F1'itz"J, XZX Ulm. 11
l,itL-i-my liilir-ir "CIiim',' 'ww-'lu '
Fritz ivmuf't'1liy1vi4ig41it lighix. II: will xiii-uiulizu in flyiiuwflffgy.
Ilix xxuiiw iiim qimit. iluivwuiNUIliII,'iw1'1g'iiIilQi1INZ
12111 i1L'uiwL'Nli1u 'girw :mil Twwlliljgill llljqillx.
Wiximiixx ZINX Gluiiwiifid, XY. Yu
This i9 an quiut in1uim-ful Ind iff fi-rcuful im-in. Zinn is LI clark lifirsu-ymi
think ywu hgivu him wifu in claws. wliun 1'1'u4tw, yfm look uguin and hc is gram-
Ruzisiin, Zinn is win' uinh1'yf- mimi-viii and is ii busy inun. Hu likw thu Tray
Qiatnrg nf Srninr Gllama
The difficulty of writing a history of our senior class arises from a wealth rather than from a scarcity of
material. It is obviously impossible within the customary six hundred words to do anything more than enum-
erate briefly the achievements of the present senior class.
Our college course is nearly over, and looking back upon the pleasant years, it is with pleasure in ,our
Some classes, you know, have the habit of boasting about their wonderful achievements. Our class has
never found it necessary to defend itself in such a way.
Perhaps you have heard about the lumberman who, being desirous of selling a team of oxen. did all his
bragging on the off-ox, and afterward explained by saying that the other ox showed for himself and needed no
bragging about. Such is the class of '11. lVe do not have to boast. but need only to point to our record of the
past four years. The work of our hnal year began on Oct. 3rd, and after the class had been initiated into the
preliminary degrees of senior work, we settled down to hard study, fully realizing the importance of the work
as set forth in our schedule.
Then came the election of class officers, and it was indeed a burning question. The date was set for thc
ordeal, and the electioneering done among the members of the class would make a Tammany politician "sit up
and take notice." Of course the results of the election of class oiiicers brought sad disappointment to some of
the members of our class. i. e. the losers. However, it is safe to say, that our class has at all times been in
able hands and '11 can indeed feel proud of the pace she has set, and which we hope will be followed by our
successors. In class work and otherwise-some of our members have attained enviable reputation. '11 does
not claim for herself great scholastic prowess in any boastful manner-it has ever been suggested by cer-
tain evil disposed persons that reasons other than a decp-rooted modesty deterred us-but to forever put an
end to such base innuendoes, I can but point to the brilliant record made by the members of class '11 in the
clinics and laboratory work. and to the standing of our class in general,
Cooreiz-I sleep behind clark glasses.
Our class has a variety of characters. We have those among us who are very popular, likewise those who
are quite as unpopular. lVe have the congenial, the versatile and the grinds. The beauties. the handsome
and the homely are, too, rated in large numbers.
We have some among us who are nervy and some who are chesty, but these, thank fate, are few in number.
The dignified and meek are, as it we1'e, in a class by themselves, and to these we take our hats off. Of course
we have bluffers and grouchy members in our family also, but of these I will not speak, for they a1'e indeed to
be piticd, and we must extend to them our sympathy rather than our condemnation. As a whole. our class is
a good one, not only in class work but in character and strength of manhood.
After four hard yea1's of work and study, we have at last acquired the dignity of seniors, and it was with
anxious hearts and many expectations that we entered upon the work of our final year, for here we found that
which afforded us every available means to acquire a complete knowledge of the work which will be beneficial
to us when we enter upon our life work.
The clinics and the dispensary--the places the underclassmen sigh and look forward to, and too, the place
the seniors look back upon and-sigh! For the place of places to be desired and the place of places to sigh
about, prospectively and retrospectively, for therein is a tale-many a tale.
Our introduction into these departments was perhaps one of the most interesting features of our year's
work, for here we received our first real idea of the cosmopolitan character of Baltimore population as embraced
by the dispensary and clinics therein.
Here we as dignified seniors propounded our knowledge gained in the previous year, under the careful
direction of the attending physicians and surgeons in charge.
It was in the dispensary that we attempted to diagnose and treat the many and varied complaints, we
travelling from clinic to clinic, perhaps finding the same patient we had just left in the last clinic, still pursuing
us-going the rounds even as were we, not that we had won their conndenee-or purse-but rather that he or
she sought the advice of a diiferent specialist. And these clinics of the dispensary, with its chronics and
ncurasthenies, the bumps of knowledge and the jingling of stethscopes, carried by our brothers, the flashing
head mirror and the air of dignity gained thereby-is it not fascinating? Is it not-to the patients who are
"wise" to our all too few years and our strut?
Be that as it may-Shakespeare must have long since forgiven the cockney who quoted him thus-"Life's
but a bloody, bloomin' stage and we's the bloomin' hactorsf' So it seems to the dispensary patients, as we
fUl'l1Hl.1X7l am one of the few ginul politicians in the class.
stride past, striking' fear into the hearts of those who are to come-the admiration and wonder of all eyes-to
our own deluded minds.
And so the days come and go, "Each day has its smile, each day has its tears." How thankful we all
should be that it has been our good fortune to have been identified with the dispensai'y and clinic service at our
hospital, if only as assistants and scribes in the vai'ous clinics: but nevertheless, we, in our own small way
have contributed our mite toward helping mankind, to conquer pain, to banish disease, to assist the infirm. and
last but not least, to recognize the essentials of true charity towards oui' own fellow beings.
It was in the work that we attempted to overcome the difficulty of trying' to find lung' tissue over the verte-
bral column, and to remember that inspection came before percussion and auscultation and so on, and it was
with much eagerness that we watched with interest the physical examinations. listening' the while with knowing
looks to the history and discussion of the case in question.
It was in the medical and surgical clinics for which the keenest preparation was necessary that we might
not be the subject of the indulgence of the professor and the ridicule of the class.
In the medical and surgical clinics we saw the man who had the "suspicion of a murmur" of "more or
less intensity," and here we had demonstrations of 'iRomberg"s," of "Bocelli's" and other signs: here we
learned of the importance of an Eosinphilis "and so forth, and so on." It was indeed funny at times, but we
ourselves were the Martyrs in the Arena.
The final examinations are now almost at hand. We are nearly ready to go out into the world, to add our
small best to the endeavor of our noble profession-to ever bring' comfort and gladness to the aching' hearts.
the sick and infirm, and sympathy to the sorrowing' souls when friends or relatives have passed beyond
earthly aid. And. lastly, it is with a feeling' of sadness that we watch the last days of our career at P. K S.
drawing' to a close CFaculty permittingl. Most of us are looking' forward to hospital and other practice, and
we can but hope that some day our Alma Mater will be proud of us.
lVe do hope that each and all may do oui' part though humble it may be.
Classmates, we a1'e now on the threshold of a professional course, and naturally the face of each of us is
turned forward, all optimists as it were.
lVe all realize we have many rough and hilly roads before us, but our one aim and goal is Success.
lVe shall meet with many trials and tribulations, but shall share our sorrows and joys together, and when
one among' us has reached the highest pedestal of success, it will not be with jealous feeling' in our hearts that
COLGAX-Can't you see I am from Penn?
we shall approach him, but we shall be filled with joy and will be proud to say that he was a classmate of ours
at dear old P. K S. XVe are now on the homestretch with the finish line within grasp, our hearts filled with
joy and pride. The prayer on our lips is that we may have enough enerfzy and endurance stored up in our
bodies to withstand the final test. May we be as successful in battling with the vicissitudes of the world as we
have been in our endeavor to gain the coveted honor now almost at hand I
But to whom do we owe the credit of keeping' in such good condition as to stay in the race for the coveted
All cry as one harmonious answer:
"To our Alma Mater P. K 'We are and ever shall be her sons, our affection frankly voiced will en-
courage her. and we will do all in our limited power at present to help and guide with a friendly hand our
younger brothers, who must sooner or later enter into the best and most glorious of all professions which is
now almost withiniour grasp.
Our loyalty to P. K S. will bc a pledge of undying' brotherhood, and although our paths of professional life
may be along' somewhat different lines, we will know and appreciate what each is doing' in his own particular
lVhen in after years, time comes for us to depart these realms, it is hoped we shall finish with the same
spirit as when we began our career. Then altogether, our last words shall be, "For God, for Country and for
dear old P. tt S."
In conclusion, let us wish long' life and prosperity to dear old P. K S., to our professors, instructors and
their assistants, and to our Dean, whose strength of character has been such a forcible example to us all.
In finality, may I say "Remember that the friends you have formed here at P. K will last through life,
that your college associations will always be your dearest thoughts, and, in looking' back think of P. K S. and
the class of 1911." p V
JOHN F. FLYNN.
CoNs'r.xNzo-Know me as Mr, Carrey.
The four years have passed: your dream has been realized: the diploma has been signed. it is in your
hands: you are doctors of medicine, with all the rights, honors and privileges appertaining to that degree.
And what now? ' I
All of you, no doubt, feel that the time has come to reap the financial reward of your industry, to become
independent of those who have helped you to reach the coveted goal 3 and perhaps help care for those who have
done their best in caring for you. This is all as it should be.
If, however, no urgent reasons exist for immediate steps in that direction, then by all means endeavor to
spend one additional year under special guidance, before you start on your lonely paths. How that year shall
be spent, will depend, to greater or less extent, upon your personal inclination and aptitude.
Generally speaking, a year's rotating service in a general hospital is the best: and I will add. the more
active the surgical service Cincluding under that term, the combined surgical, gynecological and obstetric depart-
mentl, the better for the man who intends to go out in general practice. The value of a year thus spent cannot
be overestimated. As it is, positions of this kind are now given to those whose work has been most meritorious.
This is very appropriate, but the lucky man who is thus selected, does not always appreciate what he is given,
and does not realize as fully as he should that a hospital appointment is a contract which must be fulfilled. and
that he is under moral obligation to start upon his service at the appointed time, and not to leave until his time
expires. I am so fully impressed with the value of an appointment in an active hospital, that I would person-
ally advocate a competive examination not only, but also a deposit payment of two or three hundred dollars, to
be forfeited in the event of non-fulfillment of contract. This takes me back to the proudest days of my life.
when I received my own hospital appointment on Dr. Osler's staff at the Hopkins. Unfortunately I had had
no older medical friend to advise or correct me, and when I entered on my service, I did so with the feeling
that I was a full fledged doctor, that I had worked very hard to this end, and now it was my part to command.
CRAIG-If it were not for the 'West Virginians this school-.
and that I owed allegiance to no one but my chief. Differences in seniority did not exist in my imagination !
Alas and alack ! If but some kindly spirit had taught me appropriate humility. I only discovered through long
and painful experience, that there is such a thing as hospital and ward etiquette, and that in entering a ward
the second assistant follows the first, and takes his orders from the first, that "yes, Dr. X." and Uno, Dr. X"
are appropriate replies, and that my own humble opinion was neither asked nor desired. etc., etc. And after
all that is the way things should be: the assistant is there to assist, not to direct: to learn, not to teach.
VVhilc I have suggested a rotating service of one year in a general hospital as the ideal appointment for
the future practitioner of medicine, those who contemplate a more specialized field, more particularly those who
long' for the golden apples of the Hesperides in medicine-who can contemplate life only in marble halls with
the whiff of ether in their nostrils, who wish to ride in Paekards and in Aleos, those of you must be prepared
to give up not only one year, but several years to assistants' duties, before you can rightly demand recogni-
tion by the public. The internist buries his diagnostic mistakes directly, the surgeon first shows them to the
world, and the public is not over fond of anti-mortem autopsies. The surg'eon's preparatory road to success is
hence a much more devious one, a longer one and a rougher one g many start, but few finish.
A few of you, perhaps, love the laboratory for the laboratory's sake, and as a laboratory man I gladly wel-
come you to the fold. Your course is a still more difficult one than the surgeons and you can rarely look to
financial rewards for your labors, no matter how hard you have toiled. At present the outlook is not encour-
aging-the salary of a first class or often only of a second class chauffeur will probably not tempt you, and
even turn away those of you who were actually standing' in the doorway of the laboratory, and gazing' in ad-
miration on the waxed floor, upon the rabbits, guineapigs and the mice, and wondering' whether you should not
enter those sacred precincts. And still some of you will take the foolish turn and-be happy. Ideas are rapid-
ly changing, new discoveries are being made almost daily: who can tell, maybe the future will provide for you
and yours after all. But if you will enter the domain of the Ambocepters and the Complements, then make up
your minds in advance that there is hard study for you ahead, much harder than what you have done in the
past. A few years ago I recommended one of my pupils, an excellent one, to Dr. Flexner of the Rockefeller
Institute. He is still there, Dr. Flexner's right hand man g he has made good: but I well remember when he
wrote me as follows: i'Never again shall I work so hard, not for love of father. mother, sister, brother, love
of country, as I have done to prove worthy of your recommendation in the past." Still that is exactly what I
expected him to do Y
Cklaws-Xobmlv knows what I think.
This brings me to the point which I really had in view when I began, namely, to impress upon you the
importance of continuing your studies after graduation. It is most depressing to meet with men a few years
after leaving school, men who had done well and who had it in them to do even better, who intellectually have
simply mired. They have located perhaps in a little town or village, and you meet them there spitting tobacco
juice, thinking tobacco juice and living in tobacco juice. The first year perhaps the ghosts of some good reso-
lutions still upheld them, but after that they went down, down, down. It is my Firm belief that a man who
loves his books cannot mire 5 books have made many a gentleman what he is, books will maintain a gentleman,
and after all the highest ideal to my mind is to be a gentleman, to act as a gentleman and to think as a
gentleman. You may argue ofcourse that you have studied your books and that they have lost their first
charm, and this no doubt is true. But it is not books so much that I would have you study, but the current
medical literature. Text books are the reserves, the medical journals represent the tiring line, and the firing
line in Medicine is the romance of Medicine. Subscribe to a standard weekly. and a solid scholarly monthly at
once, and develop your journal library as rapidly as you can afford and as you can digest what you read: and
never let up on this portion of your study as long as you wish to take an active part in medicine either in the
back woods, where your journals will bc your solace, or in the marble operating room, or the consultantls study
where they are your bread and butter. Then, gentlemen, after you have been thrown on your own resources
for a while, go out again and see at the fountain heads what there is new in medicine. You will have read in
your journals of the splendid work of many men in many lands, and I can assure you there is no vacation more
pleasantly and profitable spent than in visiting these very men, their laboratories and hospitals, whom you have
learned to esteem and to revere.
And lastly, let every one of you make up his mind to do some one thing in life to which, when old age
comes, you yourself would point and say: "I am glad I did that: I have after all not lived in vain."
CHARLES SIMON, M. D.
DRISCOLL-just a hasty look will not tell you how much mischief there is in me.
Bill 131111 sinh Emu Bib Hun?
Did you tackle the trouble that came in your way, You are beaten to earth, well what ui' that?
lVith a resolute heart and cheerful? Come up with ri smiling face.
Ur hide your face from the light of day, It's nothing against you to fall down fiat,
XVith a craven soul and fearful? But to lie there-th:1t's disgrace,
Oh, a trouble is a ton, or a trouble is an ounce, The harder you're thrown. why the higher you bounce
Or a trouble is what you make it Be proud of your hlackened eye,
And it iSn't the fact that you're hurt that counts It isn't the fact that you're licked that counts,
But only-how did you take it? ' i
But how did you hght and why?
And tho' you he done In death, what then?
If you battled the best you could,
If you played your part in the world of men
VVhy the critics will call it good.
Death comes with a crawl or comes with a pounce,
And whether he's slow or spry,
It isn't the fact that you're dead that counts,
But only-how did you die?
lilsxlik-lf any mnu gets my sent on the front row in lectures he is welcome to take that chance.
:XLBERT E. BI.-KN. '12,
Before I took up medicine way back in nineteen three,
I had no doubt that some fine clay a surgeon I would be.
'Twas when I entered college that I flrst conceived the plan
Of shaping out my destiny to be a G. If. man.
XVhen but a verdant sophomore I added to my list.
The specialty of specialties, a gynecologist.
But in my junior year I somewhat altered my position,
And said that I would surely be a first-class obstetrician.
But as the time is growing near for me to graduate,
I feel that I would like to be a Prof. if not too late.
However, if the faculty don't grant me a position,
'Twill tickle me to death to be an every day Physician.
EXSLOW-I am the original loser at all games of chance.
ANDREW C. GILLIS. M. D., ,IL'zz'zl'af SI!15EI'I'1lfE1Z!fc'IIf
SURGICAL HOUSE OFFICERS
S511 for I111'f1'm'5
OLIVER L. LLOYD. M. D. ERXST H. MCDEDE, M. D. ELXVOOD T. QUINN, M. D
FRANK A. DL'VALLEx', M. D. H.-XROLD LOXGSDORF, M. D. JOHN A. KIMZEY, M. D
MEDICAL HOUSE OFFICERS
'WILLIAM IV. HOBSON, M. D. ELMER STAMBAUGH. M. D.
fll7lI'UI' 1lIf6I'l1L'5 I
BENJAMIN O. BICCLEARY, M.D. A. W. SRILTOX, M. D.
HARRISON L. BREHMER, M. D.. Rcsinifzzf Q1'zm'0!Qgz'sz'
JAMES A. RIPPERT, M. D., Rasiflwzz' LI65ft'f7'IAL'ZAL7ll
A, BURTON ECKERDT, Rfsirlmf Pafholugisf
JANER-I uied to want to be gold medal man, but any more I dwn't care.
E112 7 Bang
A prize of twenty-tive dollars has been offered to the member of the Graduating' Class writing' the best
essay on the History of Medicine. The following' rules govern the contest:
?K1IlPE nf H5132 iE5zag" Glnmmiitinn
1. All students of the Final Year are eligible to compete.
Z, Essays must he original.
5. Essays submitted lor competition must be legihly signed with pseudonym only, and must he aeeompanieil by a eoupon
with name signed. Such eoupon must he enclosed in a sealed envelope, on the outside uf which is written only the pseudonym
of the eompetitor. This envelope will not he opened until after the award is made.
4. The judges reserve to themselves the right uf withholding the prize if the rules ul' the competition have not heen
complied with, or it' in the opinion of the judges the essays are of insuiiieierit merit. They also reserve the right to publish at
such time as they think lit, any of the essays submitted.
5. The prize winner's essay must lie deposited in the keeping of the lihrary in its original manuscript form-heing snh-
sequently duly autographed by the author.
6. All essays must he written on one side ul' the sheet only and preferably on typewriter paper, Sl, x 1.2.
7. Essays and eorrespondenee thereon to he addressed to the Dean. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. Md.,
and marked Prize Essay Competition.
S. Any infringement ol' the above rules will disqualify ri competitor, and the decision ul' the judges shall he tinal on all
questions arising thereunder.
' " Ilh
1K2pnrt nf 1112 151122 4 Haag 111 QP
To the Editors ol' Tnia Cuxiu,
llmr .S'i1'.t: It is with pleasure that I give my time tu the judging oi' the merits irli the essays submitted for my examination.
"Di: liuekley's XVild Hats," by A. Man, and "My Memories ol' Dr. Charles X," hy Sinclair Levine. are the hest two
essays, The first nl' the two shows the better composition and should he awarded the prize.
-l. O'Xiz.ii, litany, M. D.
Er. Zlurklvgh milh 092115
At college, H. Irwin Buckley was looked upon as the most moral. modest and studious man in the class :
not only that, but his marvelous originality and ability to turn the fates in his favor when all seemed to go
against him, were characteristic of the man and helped him out of many a perplexing situation. On one occa-
sion during a quiz in medicine, while young Buckley was in his third year. a question involving the treatment
of a certain rare pathological condition had gone around the class. Not a man was able to give the correct
answer. The class was in imminent danger of being disgraced. At last the question came to Buckley. i'Well,
sir," he drawled in his inimitable manner, "if the case came to me, l'd send for a doctor." The laugh that
followed broke the tension, and before the class had quieted down the dismissal bell rang and the day was
That Dr. H. Irwin Buckley's future as a practicing physician would be a success was doubted by none.
least so by himself. It was therefore with a great deal of righteous self-confidence that one year after his
graduation he set himself up in his little home town in the brand new bank building, and had painted upon his
office window the legend-
"DR. H. IRw1N BUCKLEY.
PHYSICIAN ,ixn SYRGEON.
Gtlice hours by appointment only",
and mirabile dictu', they came ! They came in such numbers and made such great inroads on his time that
the strain began to tell. His hitherto somewhat full face became pinched and drawn. His step lagged and
dark lines made their appearance beneath his eyes. You see, Dr. Buckley's reputation had preceded him.
ln the meanwhile. the four "gentlemen of the old school" who had hitherto enjoyed the lucrative practice
now devolving upon young Dr. Buckley, were righteously seething with mingled emotions of indignation and
FRIEDMAX, L, M.-I'll not be the goat for this class.
disappointment. "VVhy," they argued, "should that young' scallawag' with his new fangled germs and 'Anti-
toxins' step in and take away our bread and butter?" It wasn't just. It wasn't right, and, by gum, if they
should ever get their hooks on to him, he'd "sit up and take notice !"
It was at the end of a dark, dull December day that Dr. Buckley. returning' to his office weak and weary
after an unusually busy day, found upon his desk the following' note:
Dere Dr. Buckley,
Please come up to the house rite away. I'm afrade the missus is goin' to die if you clon't hurry.
He read the note with trepidation. He knew that "Missus Blanc" was in no imminent danger of death, but
feared he might be if he didn't goo to bed immediately. But such is the physieian's life. He knew it would
probably mean another nie'ht's sleep lost, when he needed it mostg but eo, he must. lVhat man or woman,
knowing' the circumstances, can then blame Dr. Buckley for stopping' at the corner saloon to get a little bracer
f-his first-before venturing' out on such an arduous duty? Dr. Buckley, though hitherto absteminous, entered
Sehneider's saloon on that fatal December eve, If he hadn't, this story would never have been written.
Standing' before the bar was a solitary person-a woman ! She was one of those unfortunates whom society
manufactures every day, and then casts out from its midst. She was pleading for a drink: and. she needed it.
Old Schneider was obdurate. "Yuncc doo ofden haf I drusded you, und neffer again. Herans CMT" He
was interrupted by the entrance of Dr. Buckley. "I'll pay for her drink" he said, "and give me one, too:
yes, whisky," in reply to Schneider's surprised question. "Now, come, Liz," he said, 'iyou must go home,"
and taking' her gently by the arm, he led her to the door and out into the open air.
At this moment, arm in arm, Doctors Baily and Hufford, young' Buekley's two most hated or rather hating
rivals, happened to pass the saloon. What they saw caused them to stop in consternation. "Lazy Liz" on
Dr. Buekley's arm, and both their breaths reeking' with the smell of whiskey I It was unbelievable. Yet, there
it was before their very eyes. Dr. Hufford was the first to recover his equanimity. "Sowing your wild oats
late in the season? Ha, ha 3" he croaked. and old Baily joined in the laugh. Then they turned and went on.
Young' Buckley was nonplussed. He realized the extent to which his rivals could and would injure him, and it
was with feelings of foreboding' ill that he proceeded on his way to jim Blane's "Missus."
GOLDSTEIN-I think the squirrels have got me.
In the village of Cloverville news spread rapidly. On the following day, Dr. Buckley's practice consisted
of one patient, a traveling man with a foreign body in his eye. On the day following that, his patients were
none. The evil had been wrought.
On the third day, disgusted and disheartened, poor Dr. Buckley picked up the "Morning Bugle," and was
greeted by the headline 1
NPROMINENT YOUNG PHYSICIAN LEADING
A DOUBLE LIFE
Was SEEN INTOXICATED ox THE STREET IN THE
COMPANY OF A CERTE WOMAN or
QUESTIUNABLE CHAR.-YCTER, "
and then followed a sickening, lying, malicious account, ending up with the following:
'AA meeting of prominent citizens will be held in the town hall to-morrow night to decide upon the dispo-
sition of the character who has so long imposed himself upon the honorable and unsuspecting community of
An ordinary man would have been completely overcome: but this last, this umost unkindest cut of all,',
awoke in Dr. Buckley the latent power of turning the fates in his favor when they seemed bound to undo him.
The next day the citizens of the town were confronted with a full page ad. in both of the daily papers to this
effect : .
"YOUNG MAN, ARE YOU RUN DOXVX?
Have YOUR THOUGHTLESS INDISCRETIOXS YVROEGHT Havoc WVITH
If so, Use the New Tnnic Breakfast Food:
'DR, LEYBIICIQS 'WILD OATSJ
They Will Cure You. A Free Trial Package Vfill Be Sent If You
Send Name and Address to P. O. Box 27, Local."
That night Dr. Buckley. heavily wrapped in his great coat and with hat pulled down over his eyes, entered
the town hall, and secluding himself in a dark corner, patiently listened to the arguments pro and con. The
HANNA-He sometimes says something and it is usually sensible.
pq 1 6 19153
general concensus was to oust him from the town. As a motion to this effect was being' made, some one dis-
covered him and cried, "Here's the doctor: why not let him speak for himself?" It was the first attempt at
justice that he had thus far seen, and with a eynieal smile, amid absolute silence, Dr. Buckley advanced to the
platform and began as follows:
'Citizens of Cloverville, to attempt to defend myself with any explanation of my actions would perhaps be
useless. You are neither broad-minded enough nor charitable enough to merit an explanation. If I chose, I
could readily prove that I have acted only in an honorable and faithful manner. Had you given 1T1e the chance,
I would have taken that course 3 but you have not shown me the spirit of fair play. You have listened to libel,
and heeded rumors inspired by malicious jealousy. Therefore, what I propose to do now will be but a just
retribution for your sins, No doubt you all saw 'Dr. Leybuck's IVild Oats' for dissolute young' men adver-
tised in the morning' paper. Gentlemen, I inserted that ad., and have received in response this afternoon,
twenty-five letter from the sons of twenty-five of our most influential citizens asking for free samples. Shall I
read them ?"
Not a word was heard from all that throng. Men hung' their heads and dreaded to meet the doctor's eye.
"Very well." Qhirped the doctor cheerfully, "the first one is from-" "No, no! Don't read them. We
apologize," and similar cries came from various portions of the room. Then the door opened, and pufling' with
exertion, Herr Schneider, the saloon-keeper, entered abruptly. "Dis inehustis moos pe schtoppedf' he cried.
"I vill explain." And explain he did, and when he finished the crowd fairly carried Dr. Buckley away on
On the following Sunday Rev. Snobble's text was, "Thou hypocrite, first east out the beam out of thine
own eye 3 and then shalt thou see clearly to east out the mote out of thy brother's eye."
ALBIQRT E. MANS.
llIZNDERSON'!II is always better to keep in a go-id humor.
'hp Glnllrge Hampirv.
A buy there was and he left fur sclitml,
Even as ynu and l.
Under the entirely accented rule
That the place tn learn tu be less uf a ftml
XVas a uullege with its great knowledge ptml
The hwy gut to selmul and his hunks he buuglit,
Even as yuu and l.
This man's lines and that man's tlwuglitf
He thought then he had some wisdum caught,
But the fuul found out that it was all fur naught
But egwtistic vanity.
The buy learned hnw tr, smoke and drink,
Neither as yan nur I.
His friends were pleasant, hut from lauuks he'd shrink
And never ence did he st-up In think
That htrttles and cards are the eunnecting link
Between funls and depravity.
The larry stayed there fur time shnrt year
Neither as you nur I,
lle had learned tri buast and euax and swear,
He sent his niind and soul to where
The smiles are druwued with 21 ternpter's snare-
Tu Dark Eternity.
l"'RlliD1l,-XX, L.-I have committed tn inemnry all thuse lectures
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Founded Nineteen Hundred and Three at the L'nix'ersity of Georgia
l"ralw'111'll' C?7!t71'.YLPlll'1DlC and Old Gold FI'lIft'l'lIlA4l' f70:ww-ll'l1ite Carnation
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Alpha- - ....,...,,.e,.. - ,,,. University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga
Beta--V .eee College of Physieians and Surgeons, New York, N. Y
Delta ..... .,,,,. , .,... , - T-'niversity of Maryland, Baltimore, Md
Epsilon- , ---College of Physieians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga.
Theta ,- - -
Kappa - -
Mu ,eee .-
Xi - -- ---
f lmiei-on - -
Tau- - - -
- ,... Baltimore Medieal College, Baltimore.
- - - - - - - - -Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
- - .,,,f...,,, Atlanta School of Medieine, Atlanta, Ga
---College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis. T
- - - - - - - - - - - Tulane University, New Orleans
---L'r1iversity of Arkansas, Little Rock,
- - - -. - - - - - St. Louis University. St. Louis,
--- - --------- lVashington University, St. Louis,
---College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chieago,
-- College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore,
--- George lVashington University, XVashington, D. C
- ------jetferson Medieal College. Philadelphia, Pa
--- - --- Fordham UniVe1'sit3', New York, N. Y
- - - - -- - - -- Lineoln L'niversity, Knoxville, Tenn
--- Long Island Medieal College, BI'rrc-rklyn. N. Y
- - - - - - - - Medieal College of Virginia, Riehmond.
Kuislix'-Well, you see it is this wiv' we must not let that "lumeli" get ahead ol' us
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L. B. CRTIMRIXE
F. J. KIBISEX' P. L.
W. L. SHEA1-mx. JR, R. E.
J. F. SPE.fxRM.xN A. M
I. Dlxox P. N.
B. L, STIZRNER L. D.
W. W. Wrxnsok I.
. J. GILLIS
D. M. DRAUGHX
W. B. RICHARDSON
Kx.xu.u'ur:-I lm-U Llze Lniun Srnri.:
Kappa Hai Illratrrniig
Founded 1879 Incorporated 1903
Alpha lGrand Council? , ,- , ,.--, ,,,,,,..... , ,,Wilming'ton, Del
Lambda - - -,
Mu- A ,,..
V, University College of Medicine, Richmond, Ya
. - -- - - ,Columbia University, New York, N. Y
, , , University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md
,. - .,,..., Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md
,,-Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia. Pa
, , , , , , , , , , - - - - - - University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala
,- , . Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala
-H ...,,,. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
, , , - - , , , , - , , Mass. College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass
----Medieal College of South Carolina, Charleston. S. C
--- University of West Virginia, Morgantown, XV. Ya
Umicron ..., ....,,,,,,,.,, L 'niversity of Nashville-Tenn., Nashville, Tenn
OHLIER-If you could only get acquainted with me you would not find me a had sort ol' fellf xx
Tau .... -
Upsilon . - -
----- .--- Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
----------- Atlanta College of P. and S., Atlanta, Ga.
-------Baltimore College of P. and Baltimore, Md.
University of Ala. QPreclinic Schooll, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
------ Louisville College of Pharmacy, Louisville, Ky.
-- , ,,,, Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
- - - - - - University of Illinois, Chicago, lll.
Psi .,,.,,, .,.,,,,,..... B aylor University, Dallas, Texas
Omega-- .-- ---.---- Southwestern University, Dallas, Texas
Beta-Beta ---. ---- X Vestern Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio
Beta-Gamma-U --- University of California, San Francisco. Cal.
Beta-Delta-. - - ------- - . ------ Union University, Albany, N. Y.
Philadelphia .--- - .--------.----.--- ----- P hiladelphia, Pa.
New York-- - , --.- New York, N. Y.
Baltimore ---- .. . ---- Baltimore, Md.
Birrninghain-U ---- Birmingham, Ala.
KUHLA1.-xx-I can talk on anything.
Sigma Olhapter, Kappi Hai
Zllnll nf ilirniherahip
J. P, DEERY :XRCHE C. HALL
' HENRY F, EDBIONSON Jos. F. KEEG,XN
CLAUDE Y. GAUTIER PAUL RIDER
A. C. SORENSON
ASA W. ADKINS L. DALE JOHNSON
E, HENDERSON SAMTJEL MORRIS
CECIL O. POST
ELMER H. H.iNKEX' XVILLIAM T. BAMBRICK
KENNA JACKSON RAY J. STOCRHAMMER
FERNAND H. JANER JOHN G. BRENNEN
J. F. EASTON D.-XVID R. JONES
J. H. GRIFFITH
CVBRIAN-It is impossible tu wipe that Smile and the map Of Ireland from my face
Bcta- ,, . ,
Gamma- . -,
Iota, , , ,
Epsilon , , .
f huugu .
lghi Evita iipailnn Ellratrrnitg
Cliaptui' founded March. 1909
Cbafvlrr Clvfnrs-l'Ilcl Gold and Purple
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, , , - , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,Cwrnell L'nix'u1'sity Medical Colluge
-, ,. Uiiivursity of New York and Bullevuc Mudical Collugc
, ,.,,, ,, - , , ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,, Columbia Medical Collcgu
, , ,,,,i , . .,,, ,, Baltimorc Medical College
,, ,,,,,,,,,,,. , ,,,, Long' Island Medical College
, , , , Fordham L'nivu1'sity, Mudicul Dcpurtmcnt
, ,-Culleg'u of Physicians and Surgcuiis uf Bzlltimore
. . , , ,, ,,UniVe1'sity of Maryland, Mcdicnl Schcml
,H Medical Dcpartmcnt, Univcrsity of Pcniisylvuuia
, ,, ,-, Medium-Chi1'u1'g'ical Cfvllege of Pliilndulphia
, ,, ,,,,,,,,..,,, JCl:fC1'SHll Mcdicul Cwllugc
. , ,, L'nix'e1'sity uf Symcusu, Medical College
, -LYTllYU1'SlIj' of Luuisvillc. Mcdicall Sclmol
, , , , H , L'nix'u1'sity of XViscrmsin, Mcdicnl Cullugc
Llzvlxlzll menu all right.
Zlnta Ollguptrr, 1811i Brita lfipailnn
Hinll uf Himnhrralgip
H.'XRNIE'l"l' H. Cmwlfu PHILIP I'IEYM.XN
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Lewis M. FRIEIJMAN
Mfmukls T. Hoxwrry
fQEORGlE A. IQUHLER, -IR
:XLBIERT E. MAN
,lfxcula E. BIENI'JI2I.SOIIN
xVIl.LIAM T. BICRIJXTION
hloux D. Nouxxzx'
NORMAN B. Rlzlzslzk
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Installed March, 1902
Founded 1878 at University of Vermont Ffnaw-lVliitc Carnation
--- - Medical Department of University of Vermont
-- - Medical Department of University of Texas
- - - - - - - - - - - -, - - - - Medical College of Virginia
-- - - - - -- - - ,University College of Medicine, Richmond
-- - ,,,,,,t,,,, - - -Medical Department, University of Alabama
- - - - - - - - Medical Department, University of IVcstern Pennsylvania
- - - . - - - - - - . - - - - - Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis
. - - - - - - - - - -- Birmingham Medical College. Alabama
---Medical Department. Tulane University, Louisiana
- - - - . --- -- ,- University of Fort IVorth, Texas
--- Medical Department of Vanderbilt University
-- -Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Georgia
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -, - - - University of South Carolina
-IOHNSON-XVliat does this class want to du about this? I am in favor of this, etc.
Chi ,,,,,, , ,
Alpha Alpha ....
Alpha Theta .,,.
Beta Beta ...,,,,
Gamma Gamma ,,,,
Delta Delta ......
Theta Theta .......
Kappa Alpha Kappa . -- ..
,,,, ,,,v,, ,A , ,---,,,,i,--,-,, Atlanta Medical College
Medical Department, George lVashington University
H ,,,,... -, jefferson Medical College, Pennsylvania
- , ..,,,,,....,,...,,,. University of Michigan
--,Medical Department, University of Louisville
,-, , ,,,,. i,.. , A , , ,,,,,,.,,, Ohio Wesleyan
. - - - . - , , , - , , , , , , , -- . Baltimore Medical College
,, -U , Medical College of Maine at Bowdoin College
H , College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore
H , .,,, .,...,...,,., B Iaryland Medical College
U- Medical Department. Georgetown University
P1 Sigma .,.,., .,,.. t ,. ....,... ,,.... . ,,,....,... T. niversity of Maryland
Sigma Theta .,,,.
Sigma Nu Chi ,,,,
Sigma Mu Chi ..,,
Phi Sigmaw Us
Chi Theta ,,,a , , ,
Kappa Psi ,...,,.A.
, , , -Medical Department, University of North Carolina
. , - , , , , - , - - -Chattanooga Medical College, Tennessee
--. Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tennessee
. ...,. Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery
, , W , , - .,...,. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia
- - - , - - - - , - - College of Physicians and Surgeons, St. Louis
Pi Delta Phi ,.,, Los Angeles Department of Medicine, University of California
Upsilon Pi .... - - -
Kappa Delta ..,.
- - - - - , - - , - - - - - - Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia
, , - ,Medical Department. johns Hopkins University
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IRELAND-He has a private arr:mgenient with the autlior of these jilwes,
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A. F. LAWSON F. H. HL"rcu1xsmN
.I. F. SHIQA. DI. F. HANIIYIN
B. NV. SWINT C. F. Him.
Z. W. Wx'.x'rT A. H . Cklzws
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J. S. BRUWN L. F NCJRRIS
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KIEUUGH 'CLlllilVZ!I'l, I wish yum would he 1HL'IliHt'il like myself.
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Fraternity Founded 1891
Alpha , ,
Delta , ,
Theta . .
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1311i livin Hi illra1Pr11iig
Chapter Installed 1901 Caforx-Gi een 'ind White
e. 931 North Calvert Street
Rnll nf Artinr Qlhzlptrrzi
,University of Pittsburg, Medical Department
, University of Michigan, Medical Department
Rush Medical College. Chicago, Ill,
, ,,,, ,McGill University, Medical Department
Epsilon ,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md.
,Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
,, ,, ,Northwestern University Medical College
Evaxs-I tw fuld rn
, , College of P. and S., Tfniversity of Illinois
,, ,,,, Detroit College of Medicine
,, ,,,, St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo.
.. , VVashine'ton University, St. Louis, Mo.
University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo.
ake a living at most any old thing.
Pi , , , , ,
Rhil Y A ,
Sigma , ,
Psi , ,
Omega , ,,,,,,.
.,,, ,,,, L Iniversity of Minnesota, Medical Department
Purdue L'nive1'sity, Medical College, Indianapolis, Ind.
. .,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,. University of Iowa, Medical College
,. Vanderbilt University, Medical Department
, , H , ,University of Alabama, Medical College
, , , , University of Missouri, Medi
- , ,Uflhio Wesleyan L'nirersity
, , , ,University College of Medicine,
,, ,,..,, Georgetown University
-Medical College of Virginia,
, , , Cooper Medical College, San
Alpha Alpha , ,john A. Creighton University,
Alpha Beta U . ,, Tulane Lv1llVC1'SiIj'. Medi
Alpha Gamma, , , ,,,,,, Syracuse University, Medical Department
Alpha Delta, , ,, ,.,, .'Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Alpha Epsilon..,,- ,, , ,.,.,,,..,,,.,,. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis.
Alpha Zeta H .Indiana I.v11lVE1'SIt5', School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind.
Alpha Eta ...,,.,,, , ,.,,,,,, .H ,l'niversity of Virginia, Charlottesville. Ya.
Alpha TllUti1..LY1lIX'E1'Slt5' of Pennsylvania, Medical Department, Philadelphia, Pa.
Alpha Iota ,,,,,, , ,,,,,...... University of Kansas, Medi
Alpha Kappan . .,,,,,,,,,,, L'nircrsity of Texas, Medi
Alpha Lambda H ,, ,Cornell I'niversity, Medical College,
IYIOLLAND-All I need is the wooden shoes.
New York City
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A. B, ECI-CERIYI' JOHN E. BIARSCH
E. S. H.X1III.'l'ON H. S. WIILLIER
D. U. Blau. 5. I. Rf,mE1:Ts
H. L. HRILI.1l.XR'l' G. Y SCOTT
-lm-IN C.xNAV.xN E. P. SMITH
W. C11R1s'1'11wmzRsoN A. C. SHANN3-.N
W. C. ENs1.mv G. RI. SPROVL5
R. A. IREIAN11 M. B 'W11.LI.xM5
FRANK liwl. J. E. XYILSON
W. L. BROWN C. L. WIOWRER
ul. E. DM' W. E. Mvuas
FRANK DWYIQN L. T. RL's1I1sE1.I.1:
Y. U. PIL'MI'IIRlZYS C. L. SIEITZ
A. X. LARSEN QI. D Wx'.xN'1'
R. H. C.x'r111zR 5. T. NoI..xNn
,I. L. Dm'1.12 P. B. STEIZLI.
S. H. H0I.1..xNIm B. W. S'1'l:l21.12
W. E. BICJQIXLIZY
miahnm iiirkeh Hp
You can win fame if you can point out to the people facts which they ought to observe for themselves.
Many people go crazy because they are too lazy to guide their own thoughts, and a doctor is often blamed
by them because he cannot put brains in an empty head,
Many a man's intellectual life is divided into three stages: when he knows everything: when he does not
know very much 3 when he knows just enough to get alone.
Some men'5 hours are all taken up giving' advice.
The fellow that always has a good excuse is never worth a d-,
This world is full of regrets because some one else "got there tirstf'
A man is appreciated according' to the amount of help he can give. and the amount he can do without,
Nature has given us two ears and but one tongue, so we can repeat only one-half of what we hear: and a
doctor ought not repeat that much.
Of two equal men the public too often honors the one most about whom they know least.
Sonie people make themselves unpopular by asking' sympathy when they do not need it. Others make
themselves popular by doing' without sympathy when they need it.
'AA friend in need is a friend indeed 3" but a friend who is not in need is a very desirable acquaintance.
There is enough energy going' to waste in the world to do all the work needed in the world.
The world loses many good things, because some people are too lazy to work out ideas that circumstances
suggest to them.
Know well what you ought to know, and know it at the right time.
In the practice of medicine, when you are uncertain as to whether you shall do. or shall not do a certain
thin g'-don ' t .
lf you do not want to be robbed of your good name, do not have it inscribed in your overcoat.
MCM.-xl-IOX-Spinks and I are the most professional looking men in the class.
'hr S'1uhPnt'5 iltuhaittt.
By L. HELLER.
II'1'1h njrolqgfifs fo Omar A7ItljQ1't1IIl.
Awake! for Mr. Annan in his cr-at nf white.
Has rung the hell that puts all to flight,
Into the variuus lecture rooms where we are bid
Tu listen, and from thence our mites to write.
Perehance, it is a quiz, that's for us waiting,
Ur some lah., where with our partners mating,
Reluctantly we take our place and hear,
The waiting "Prof" quite seriously stating.
"Come Fill your heads. and nn exams next spring,
The winter garments uf ynur effurts fling.
Fur lu! beware lest lack uf answer then,
The tears reluctant, lu yr-ur eyes might bring."
Fur the Christmas holidays, reviving old desires,
The reckless stutle tn his gtmtl time retires.
But when his studies to resume he wakens,
Finds that the Cullege year expires.
Intfw this College, and why, well knowing,
VVe enter with resolves quite uvertluwing.
Then we strip fur reasons unheknuwn,
And wonder greatly, why nur marks go slnwing
XVe think, if things were to our heart's desire,
How easy we could change the scheme entire.
How student after student as they'd cume,
XVould pass and go forever, higher, higher.
Ah ! Cume with aluaful' bread beneath the bough
Your text hunks with you for the seed tn sow,
And then ynur memory open study guod,
And you wuz-i't find it hard to make it go.
Think hnw those before us, entered by this door
How they became M. D.'s for evernmre.
Think huw each abode his hour or twn,
And then departed for the world tier.
Some day we tml, shall the State Board take,
And then he ready fur the cash to make.
S0 to nur studies buys, and leave the rest,
For the world awaits the man that is awake.
MANeSnme day I will be editor of a medical journal.
15. auth 5. Glnllvgr Glluh
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
B. V. KELLY R. BERNABE H. F. BUETTNER J. J. ELLIS I. HELLER
J. A. LOYOLA
E. E. MAHER
J. R. MARQUEZ
L. M. PALITZ
A. G. SHETTER
ltill nr Qlurv
As Dr, Carey had remarked, Seatield House was a charming place, not a museum of medical horrors.
William Hopkinson had stayed there a week. and he was still alive. He congratulated himself on the fact,
for he understood that it was entirely due to his own inexertion.
The specialist's sentence had been a heavy one to a man who was plus three at Harvard, had held the
quarter and the hurdles in his year, who would run rather than ride in a motor, who never used an elevator
if there was a staircase, and who danced because it was a form of exercise. Hopkinson was an enthusiast
under a threat.
He kept it before him in the doetor's parting words : "If you raise your arms above your head during' the
next month you must be responsible for the consequences. No games or gymnastics. Try and forget all about
them, and if they pop up in your mind too often, remember, that it's not worth while putting your head in a
noose for the fun of seeing' whether it will hang' you or not."
Seatield House was luxurious, the cooking above words, the grounds glorious, the sky ideal, and the sea
beyond them superb: yet Hopkinson began to wonder whether extinction would not come as a pleasant relief
from the awful monotony of a restful existence. His health was certainly improving' marvellously.
On the eighth morning of his stay he rose like a giant refreshed, but without hope of occupation. It
required all his mental restraint to prevent himself from seizing' the earafe of water and performing' with it
evolution of startling vigor.
He wandered down the broad staircase and out into the sweeping grounds. It was early, and no one was
about. On the right, he knew, lay the golf links, Hitherto he had endeavored conscientiously to forget the
fact: now he was overcome with an almost morbid desire to see the place, to gaze upon the execution ground
to which folly might lead him. He stood within the gates and looked about him curiously. His spirits rose.
A better private course he had never seen. Such length l such greens !
"I beg pardon, sir."
Hopkinson started almost guiltily. Standing' before him was a man in a Norfolk suit and a rough tweed
cap on his head.
3IizNmzLolfF-'l'l1ere is no harm in me.
"Morning," remarked Hopkinson suspiciously.
"I beg pardon, sir, but are you playing?"
"No," it was a shout from Hopkinson.
With a glance of surprise the man turned.
"Yes-I mean why ?" Hopkinson amended in a breath.
"There's a lady looking for a match, and no one's turned up," the man answered civilly.
Hopkinson clasped his hands behind his back. A lady! temptation incarnate in the person of a woman.
What a fiend she must be !
'AI've no clubs," he said, trying to walk onwards.
'ilVe've plenty here. sir, if you'll come out and have a look."
The man led the way towards a wooden shanty which was his workshop. Hopkinson followed-truly was
in a dream." He saw his captor take down a bag of clubs and bring them forward. "These would be just
about your length, sir," he heard. Then his hand touched leather. It thrilled him through. His blood
mounted 3' his heart sang. "These are topping," he cried, as the steely whip of a driver responded. He ran
the eye of a connoisseur over the weapon in his hand. He was too absorbed to notice that the man had with-
drawn. A moment later a voice reached him.
"Here's a gentleman, miss, who'll be very pleased-" Pleased! Hopkinson tried to gaze through a
noose, wheeled round, and saw a girl standing in the doorway. He believed he had noticed her before, but he
was sure he saw her for the first time. From the crown of her delightful little hat to the toes of her wonderful
little shoes she was irresistible. She took an easy step forward.
"It's so good of you to take pity on me 1" she said, with a frank smile. "But people here are- so fond of
bed, when they're not kept there."
Hopkinson laughedq he could not help himself. She was so good to look at 1 to listen to.
"I shall be delighted Z" he exclaimed. 'f.It's a great idea-my luck entirely. and what a morning! I
don't think there ever was such a day, and grand's the best bad word we'ye got for it."
The girl joined his laugh and together they turned towards the first tee, arranging the affairs of thc mo-
ment as only hardened and incorrigible golfers can.
Reaching their starting point. the girl laid down her bag of clubs and threw a glance of affection round the
MENDELSOHN-The symptoms are p-wh. r r r. Do you get me?
"Have you ever played here before ?" she asked. drawing on a glove that swallowed her tiny hand.
The young man shook his head, something about good things in small parcels Hitting foolishly across his
"The last time." he began, and stopped. The words seemed to deal him a sudden blow. "The last time
I played," he forced himself to continue, "was at Harvard."
The girl shut her eyes and made a little grimace.
"That's the horrible place where they-"
"Yes," said Hopkinson hurriedly. "Won't you take the honor?"
The girl chose a club and prepared for her stroke with what was the nearest thing to golfing grace imagin-
able. Hopkinson did Hot qualify the point. He called her movements the poetry of motion, plus a thoroughly
useful swing. But as he watched her with delight there crept upon him the knowledge that he was undergoing
a most trying experience. He was looking on at a spectacle which gave him great pleasure, which he admired
immensely as a golfer and as a man, yet it was a spectacle which he had no reasonable chance of seeing again.
For an instant he hesitated. There was still time to withdraw : to explain to the girl that he was physi-
cally infirm Q to plead a forgotten appointment.
lVhat was the real danger? Perhaps after all- He met the girl's eyes. There was a look of triumph in
them-almost a challenge. Her ball had gone far.
"Tall shot, indeed I" he exclaimed, almost with emotion, and he took up a club.
lf this was to be his last stroke he would not spare it. He resolutely refused to see his head through a
noose, or the solemn face of Dr. Carey beyond it. He put his whole strength, his whole heart into the shot.
Then he shut his eyes and waited.
A little exclaimation reached him, as his opponent gazed towards a point where a small white ball lay close
up to a small red Hag.
i'You're very nearly dead 5" she cried in admiration of a truly prodigious performance.
Hopkinson opened his eyes, felt the grass beneath his feet, and saw the sky above him.
"Not quite," he said 3 and the girl wondered why he gasped.
As Hopkinson hit stroke after stroke he underwent an odd mingling of elation and dread. Every second
increased the joy of living, of covering the velvet turf side by side with the girl who made golf seem less im-
portant than the way she played it. At the same time he realized that he was momentarily tempting Provi-
IWIORRIS-If you want to see a good show, go In the Gaiety.
dence, no matter whether he took his club or his brassey. Once a twinge shot through him and he held his
breath. He was shielded by a bunker, and he clasped his hand to his side. lVould he ever play against such
odds again 3'
IVith the match in his pocket they reached the last green. The pace had been fast, and there was some-
thing else which told against him. He threw himself on the grass, and looked towards the girl who had helped
to work a miracle. She sat perched on the wall of the green, cool and unconscious of her services. Hopkinson
realized the necessity of breaking a delicious silence.
"Let me introduce myself," he said, rising and standing before her. "I'm YVilliam Hopkinson, and
theoretically speaking, a dead man."
The girl regarded him as a living thing of some interest,
"How d'you do P" she said without a smile. "May I present Gwyndolyn Hunt, who has been persistent-
ly committing suicide for the past three weeks ?"
XVilliam held out his hand with great sincerity in his face.
"May I congratulate you on a failure ?" he asked, as he felt her small fingers in his. "I only made the
experiment this morning. "
Gwyndolyn Hunt nodded slowly.
"I see. 'Were you long-coming to the point .
"About two seconds. "
"Rather-'sudden death ?' "
"You'd have had to play the pro. otherwise." I
The girl considered for a moment, with her eyes fixed on a sparkling point of sea far out from the shore.
"We seem to be rather interesting cases," she said at last. f
'iXVe are practically one," he decidedly resolutely.
Then they both laughed. But Hopkinson saw a cloud-shadow sweeping swiftly towards them over the
greenish golden grass. YVhen it had stolen past he turned to the girl :
'iThis is how I stand," he began, with a sudden need of sympathy strong upon him, "I'm under a man
called Carey?" He stopped as he saw the look of surprise which came into the girl's face.
'ilVhy, he's an old enemy of mine," she declared, and her eyes sparkled defiantly: "he bullies me down
here every year for a kill or cure."
N0RRI5AXYait for my new book on loveology.
"A kill or cure ?" Hopkinson repeated. a chill stealing' through him.
"He says that if I follow out his instructions I may live to be a hundred, and if I don't I may not. Igen-
erally don't and live on. It may be dangerous but it's rather exciting." Hopkinson, listening' to the ripple of
her voice and watching' the -little Figure as it moved along with dainty strides, was himself merry with some
diti'iculty--an impatient determination possessed him. The value of his life had suddenly risen to a point
which would have appalled the most reckless speculator in human longevity-his own life and the life of
Within three hours he stood once more in Dr. Carey's dispiriting' consulting'-room. He preferred to come
to the point standing'
"I want an explanation-please don't beat about the bush," Hopkinson concluded, after a headlong' state-
ment of facts.
Dr. Carey looked a trifle grim.
"So you've gone directly against my advice," he said.
"I'm still alive." said Hopkinson doggedly.
Dr. Carey nodded.
"I'm not surprised to see it."
Hopkinsorfs remark was hardly 1JEl.1'CIOl1El.bIU.
"I'll be equally frank," the specialist stated, still unrutiied. "lVhen you came to me, I saw at once that
you were a muscle maniac: that you were destroying' your health by a system of exhaustion in which you had
the belief of a fanatic. If I had told you to give up all forms of exercise even for a week, you would have
laughed and gone on killing' yourself. You needed a desperate remedy-and it failed."
Hopkinson shot an anxious glance at the doctor's professional mask.
i'But is there any reason why I should peg' out? I must know deiinitelyf'
"It enti1'ely depends upon yourself."
The young' man hesitated for a moment, then sat himself in a chair which faced the dispenser of fate.
"Di: Carey." he began, with an earnestness which was unmistakable, "if I were to tell you that I thought
UI should say the cure was out of my hands." The specialist in every kind of failure leant back and
smiled blandly at his patient.
PAl'L"I would go to XV, Va, to practice medicine if they did not shout Su many people in that state.
Hopkinson laughed a little nervously. '
"Thanks, very much," he said: 'ibut I'm afraid I should still have to play some golf." He rose, but it
was hardly in the manner of one whose business is at an end. To Dr. Carey's practiced eye, it was quite
certain that he would sit down again, Hopkinson took up his hat and gloves, staring at them as if they were
unaccountable objects, and plumped into his chair., He had suddenly realized the enormous diiiculty of put'
ting a question which he had already framed at least fifty times with the utmost ease.
i'Dr. Carey," he jerked out at last, "there is a question I want to ask you. At Seafield House I have
met a patient of yours-Miss Hunt."
There may have been a twinkle in the doctor's eyes through his professional mask, but for only an instant.
"She's an old friend of mine," he said, without a trace of surprise in his tone.
Hopkinson gripped the side of his chair. i'Is there anything you can tell me about her?" he got out in a
Dr. Carey leant back and raised his eyebrows. His lips were not quite firm.
"My dear sir," he said, "I'm really not in the young lady's confidence."
Hopkinson brushed the words aside.
"I mean her health. Is she-frightfully ill? IVill she go on living? I'm asking because-simply because
that it's the most important thing that matters for me."
Suddenly the specialist's face became that of a man who still believes that hearts are something more than
mechanical necessities. He allowed his eyes to twinkle fully as he leant forward and patted the young man
on the shoulder.
"The worst thing that obstinate young woman is suffering from, " he said heartily, "is a happy belief that
I'rn an imposter. IVhen she's run down I send her to Seaneld House to disobey all my instructions. As a
professional secret, I don't mind telling you that they are carefully prepared for the purpose."
lVith a great sigh of relief and thoughtfulness Hopkinson rose and gripped the doctor's extended hand.
Then with supreme air of absentness, he placed a small pile of gold and silver on the desk. Dr. Carey return-
ed it with a knight's move, crossed the room, touched a bell, and came back.
i'Ask me to the wedding instead," he said, as the door opened.
' B. I-XRMFORD.
POISALmX'01J would not believe it, but I am a great ladies' man.
15. HH. GI. A. Gbiiirvrs, 19111-11
Prfsidm! ..,A., A ,.,-CARL J. BAUMGARTNER
Lyfff-P7'65Z'dElZf ,,,, ---, ..... S. J. ROBERTS
Serrefargf ..,,, ..,., S . E. ENFIELD
Treasurer ,.,.........,.........,,, ,---N. B. WHITCOMB
Chairmazz Bible Slzzafv and ,'71'1's.vio1zJ--- ,- ,,,.A LX . F. LAWSON
C71ai1'mazz Rooms and Rffeplian ,,A,. .... E . F. FLORA
Honwlrz-Back to Coney Isle,
If you're in at listenin' humor,
XVill you listen to my song?
You can learn it if you want to
For it won't be very long:
It is all about the microbes,
That will some day make you die-
Little polliwigs of sickness,
Doctors call them bacilli.
You can find them in your houses,
You can find them in your clothes,
You can Bud them in the breezes,
And in every wind that blows,
But they don't du any dzunage
'Fur as I could ever see,
And I never worry 'bout 'em,
'Cause they can't
ll' you get the chills and fever,
Or you catch a sneezin' cold,-
Have the grip or mumps or measles
"It's the microbes," you'll be told,
That are skippin' through your system,
, I-Iuntin' something good to eat,
liickin' up :tn awful racket.
Makin' lots of extra heat.
You will find them in your system,
In your bones and on your skin,
For you eat them in your yictuals,
XVhere they're always "gittin" in:
But they don't do any dzunage
'Fur as I could ever see.
And I never worry 'bout 'em,
'Cause they can't
By A. H. SMITH.
If you eat a gorgin' stomach
Full uf soggy apple pie,
And you "git" so awful painy,
That you think you're goin' to die,
You can send for any doctor
And he'll tell you mighty quick
"It's the microbes started workin'
That has made you feel so sick."
You can 1-ind them in your stomach,
You can find them in your head,
You can find them in your carcass,
And they'll eat you when you're dead
But they don'L do any damage
'Fur as I could ever see,
And I never worry 'bout 'em,
'Cause they can't
If you reach into your pocket.
And pull out il dollar bill,
You will Find enough of microbes,
More than twenty men to kill,-
'Wish you'd give me 'bout a million,-
"Bet yer life" I'd have the gall,
just to stuff 'em in my trousers,
XVith bacilli and all.
For you'll find them in your money.
And you'll find them everywhere,-
Find them in the Pullman coaches,-
Find them in the pzxssenjztirs,
But they don't do any dzunnge
'Fur :is I could ever see,
And I never worry 'bout 'em,
'Cruise they can't
POST-I have not been out n single night this year.
"THEM ' ' B.'XCILLImCblIfI1Il!c'tf
It' you meet some friends that's sporty
And stay out 'till two at night,
Then slip home and crawl in quiet
So your wife wrm't know yuu're tightg
When yrru "get" that awful headache
'Till you think ynur skull 'll bust
You can tell her that the microbes
"Has" just formed a headache-trust.
For you'll End them in your whiskey,
And you'll find them in your gin.
'Taint no use to strike agin' 'em
For they will be gettin' in,
But they dun't do any damage
'Fur as I could ever see,
And I never worry 'bout 'em,
'Cause they uan't
Lung ago when our old "cl:Lddies,"
With their muscle and their brawn,
Felled the trees. and cleared the furest,
In the grind old days agone,
Catnip tea and pitch-pine plasters,
In all ailings had the call,
Then there was nu micmhe nonsense
And no bacilli at all.
Now you'll Find them in yfwur parlor,
And you'll find them in your hall,
You will find them in your carpets,
And you'll tind them on the wall,
But they dun't du any damage
'Fur as I cuuld ever see,
And I never bother 'bout 'em.
' 'Cause they ean't
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QUILLAN-I dare them to find anything to say about me,
College boys are very conspicious on the boarding house streets.
-The play houses are well patronized.
6-Nothing doing. V
7-The same. .
9-Sunday. The Freshmen go to church.
10-The Sophomores elect class officers.
-These same class ofhcers are impeached, and some of them flee the wrath that threatens.
14-The Sophomores and Freshmen push each other around for the amusement of the upper class-
men. In other words, the "rush" occurs.
-Sunday. Some of the Freshmen go to church.
-'Work begins in earnest.
-The Freshmen hear of "The Clinic." 1
-One of the juniors at a clinic listens to a heart beat with the ear pieces of his stethoscope around
his neck. CHis name is not given because he is a member of the "Clinic" staff.7
-Kimsey meeting Dr. Gamble on the steps asks, "Who did you 'guys' elect president of your
class?" Dr. Gamble says, "You flatter me."
-Rusmiselle's new book. "The Pleasures of a Chaiing Dish" is announced.
-The Freshmen have a theatre party at the Gaiety.
REESER-I would if I could, but I can't. lVhy? Because I am married nosx
1-Some of the boys ask to be forgotten by the i'Clinic" editors.
4-VVyatt goes to the New Theatre in full dress.
8-One ofthe Sophomores suffering' from pruritis prescribes for himself blue vitrol instead of blue
9-The young' man referred to above suffers instensely because of his lapse in memory.
11-Some of the boys pay high prices for volumes of "Pinkey."
15-Rus goes to i'fuss." Leaves wo1'd that if anyone calls him to say he is sick. A call comes and
the "dust" is handed over thc wire as per directions. l l auto comes with girl and
fiowers, and Shannon is taxed to the limit of his ingenuity to save Rus' reputation.
17-Bennett does the i'Scandinavian operation."
21-There is an agitation for an improved cloak room.
22-A committee sees the Dean. Nothing' doing:
25-At six P. M. Shannon goes for a walk saying: "Perhaps at this hour some one may be waiting'
1-It is reported that Dr. Herring' will give no examination this year on nervous diseases. There
is great rejoicing' in class.
3-In 51 D1'. Chambers calls for four volunteer cliagnosticians. The quartet hasten into the pit
but fail to diagnose.
5-Shannon and Norris decide to be surgeons and become very active in the dispensary.
-Committees are appointed by the classes to coax, threaten,
--The1'e is an agitation in favor of examinattons occurring' next week.
Thompson and Beale prove themselves close rivals of the surgeons, Shannon and Norris.
or coerce the Dean.
-The Dean says, "You will go home on the twenty-third.'
-The classes hear the report. There is a mighty groan.
ROBERTS-I am learning to be an actor.
-Everybody goes to a play.
-Lectures are well attended.
-It is still very cold.
16-Meditation upon the trials soon to come make subdued the dispositions of some otherwise
17-The Sophomores and Freshmen have their first examinations.
-Sunday. Everybody studies.
-The Senior and Junior examinations begin.
Some of the Professors hurt our feelings by giving' their regular lectures this week.
93-Examinations are finished and everybody starts home. except those that don't.
College is reopened and the fondness of the boys for the home Fireside is made very manifest.
3-Dr. Morril rewards the early returning' students in his medicine class by quizzing' them.
victims swear that they will return late next year.
It is is reported that Roberts has a real, live girl.
A student was caught studying. He was warned not to repeat the offense during the three
Sunday, Kimsey makes his bimonthly call.
9-The boys begin to hear from the mid-term examinations.
-About all students have returned.
11-The Sophomores have an examination in toxicology.
The lecturers have warmed up and tell us more facts than we feel like writing' down.
13-Because of the day and date many of the boys remain sober. V
-Again we all go to a play.
-Sunday. Nobody gets up for breakfast.
17-The Seniors and luniors do :mt get their grades on medicine.
-i'Cocky" 'Williams injures himself by eating sumptuously of a certain birthday cal-ze.
Some of the Seniors and juniors promise to go immediately and have their pictures taken.
-The "Clinic" board sit up and take nourishment.
-Dr. Chambers lectures to the Juniors without telling' any jokes.
S.-XLSBURY-LSI us show a little college spirit.
Sunday. A great snow storm keeps everybody home.
Dr. ,Tones tells us the percentage of dog and cat found in cheap sausages.
Yesterday, today and tomorrow the Sophomores tcst their knowledge of pathology.
Some one, representing himself as Magistrate Farnan, ealls Dight over the telephone. Dight
drops the receiver. calls his roommate, and dives under the bed.
Notice is posted for the Freshmen to report in the dissecting room. Six of them throw a Ht.
Two Sophomores have a fight.
Another fight is reported. It becomes epidemic.
Mr. Annan is reported sick.
The juniors spirit away from the office a perfectly good box of chalk, divide the same, and pro-
ceed to have a chalk light.
Mendlesohn feels sick, throws an egg. gets a ducking, and is better now.
The hope of a tomorrow sustains us through a weary day.
Sunday. The hope is realized and for a stimulus we must hope another hope.
A mass meeting is held and arrangements made for a theatre party.
Tickets are out.
The fact becomes known that Dr. Herring Zvi!! give an examination in neurology. There is
great activity in class.
The Sophomores are divided in their fear of an examination and their hope of leaving the
-VVe welcome Mr. Annan back to his old place.
A Senior seeing a lecture posted for five o'clock P. M. starts an agitation against "night school."
Reeser takes a trip to Camp Hill.
Sunday. Eisner, Kohler and Coughlin take their canes out for a walk.
-Almost everybody goes to the theatre party,
-Everybody sleeps late on the holiday because those that did not have money enough to go to
the play spent late hours in the wine rooms of the city.
SCoT'r-Post and I took the pledge together.
Smith goes to a banquet but finds that his stomach. after being' accustomed to boarding house
refreshments, cannot Hcompensate. "
-The tirst spring' day is here.
Sunday. Everybody takes a walk in Druid Hill Park.
-The winner in the prize essay contest gets his award.
Mercy Hospital is closed to visitors through fear of an epidemic of diphtheria.
D1'. Leitz calls the junior roll. Sixty men are present and sixty-live answer present. Doctor
becomes angry and passes out an ultimatum.
Schumacher sets forth to find the feminine sound.
Some of the juniors prowl around the college seeking' their weekly recreation. They find it in
the dissecting' room with the Sophomores and Freshmen.
-The Freshmen trio hold a rehearsal.
-The Seniors and juniors have some preliminary examinatimis.
Some of the boys are suffering' from the mumps.
Sunday. The double elopeinent of Costanzo and Goldstein is thwarted by a vigilant papa.
This is moving' day at the Chisholm Building. 1
Sheahan starts a mustache.
It is noticed that Costanzo's name is always on the mail list.
Everybody takes a day off.
Next year's "Clinic" Staff is elected.
Sunday. Again we have a disagreeable, rainy day.
For a few days the author of these lines has been suffering' with the mumps, and has been in no
humor to keep any record of events.
The A'Clinic" goes to press.
SHANNON-I don't care what any of them say. I'll do as I please.
3111 IEP QBIDPII Eimm
The Ancients thuught the wurld was tlat
And right they were.
There's nut the slightest dnuht -if that
l must aver,
They had no banquets, benig'lited:duhs,
To gn tr: then,
They had no cigarrettes ur eluhs
Like niuflern men.
They had nu chorus maids
Nd quail un turist,
Nw flames with tlaxen braids
Nw "meat tu roast."
They had no highhalls in their day,
They thnuglit the world was llat, and say,
It must have been.
SHEAI-IANf'l'l121t 11erl'l1me yum smell,
Eustg, fdark auth Elnnh
Four years ag.: three hrutliers camped
Beside the stream of kuuwlerlge,
And nmv we find each represents
A phase ul' life at cwllege.
T11 he a spurt was Dustfs aim,
And this the st1vry's sequel-
At valicning, ,mul or cards
Sir Dusty had nw equal.
But Blundy we see with hungry zeal
A st-are uf lure amasses-
Fr-nn "Freshman Baines"tu"Seiii1u'lIetl
He's leading all his classes.
lYith equal zest did wld -lack strive
Fur lnmur in the "Rushes,"
He sent his dpptments linhbling MFE
Like crippled czivalry horses.
is on me. It makes the girls in-tice my Il0'll'Il11'tll1ll'Il'.
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
PRESENTS THE FoLLowxNc:
WELL-KNOWN PLAYS AND PLAYERS
FOR THE COMING SEASON: N
A Fuol There was."-Roberts, -nf
The Happiest Night of His Life."-Spwuls
Man XYhu Owns Broadway."-Poisal. f QA QT I
I'll Be Hanged If I Do."-Long. ' - V V
Sis Hopkins."-Lake. Z 12
A Matinee Idol."-Canavan.
The Merry XVicl0w."-Kimsey.
The Easiest YX'ay."-Kelly.
The Commute-rs."-Hanna, Holland.
As Told in the Hills."-Atkins.
The Country Buy."-Spinks.
A Gentleman From Mississippi''-Draughn
Kellv From the Emerald Isle."-Kelley
The Man Frum Home."-Sullivan. Golqg 'T'u'Tbe CaayT
The Passing uf the Third Flour Baclc."wDwx'e1
Why Smith Left Hume."-Smith.
The Stranger."-Champe. S 01.0
The XVearing of the Green."-McMah-,111
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Du11'I. Lie tu Your XVife."fTulDiD,
The Girl I Love,"-Reiser. t A
The Girl uf My Dreams."-Brown. 'V
Henpecks."vChristophersun, Andersun, Beal
-ltvlly Bachel-9rs."AQnillan, Crews, Bannister. I,
Three Twins."-Cwghlin, Kaine, Eisner. - '
The Fascinating XYidoxv."-Rusmiselln:
Lust in S+,:ciety's XVhirl."AShannnn. XS TITS ameane ?
Across the Great Diviclef'-Day. m0bo0'fO3f2QL13u' 'WT
Ann-xlarrimun,-A'--W5-am. d'9aT""'7 l C we 96'
In Old New Yurlc."AAimone,
At the Old Cross Roacls."-XVilliams-
The County Sheril'l',"-Bennett.
The XVoman He M:u'ried."-Silver.
V HT: ffvsr fr ent.
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Be not sore. if here below
You find a grind, a knock or blow
That shows that you're not the whole show:
just grin and bear it-here we go.
When Spinks and an Irishman were hoboing it to Baltimore on the C. K O., they rode blind-baggage.
Water ran low so it was necessary to take on a few hundred gallons. The fireman lowered his Chute, and it
wasn't long before the water was flying' over the back of the tender. After they had passed the trough, the
Irishman turned to Spinks and said, "Phat was thot we wint through-a lake ?"
"No, it was the fireman taking' water on the Hy," answered Spinks as soon as he had mopped his face.
"lVell, fer the love of man, don't fergit to tell me when he takes coal on the Hy," replied the Irishman.
Dr. Ruhrah fquizzingl-"Mr. Adkins, what is the base of the official suppository?"
Adkins Cloudlyii-i'The pointed end is the apex and the other end is the base."
Dr. Leitz fquizzing?-'iHorwitz, after giving' a test meal, how would you reinove it from the stomach ?"
Horwitz-HB5' a test tube."
Dr. Gardner-"Bennett, what do we have next tu the ablominal wall ?"
Bennett-"Why, the kidney."
SxI1'rH-Reeogiiizeml In be a comer.
Dr. Fort-i'What is a fluidex tract, Schumacher?"
Schumacher-'iLet's see. A fluidex tract is a solid substance, one gram of the crude drug weighing one
minim . ' '
Dr. XVade has been conducting a series of tri-weekly lectures on magic. He declares his class has become
highly proficient in making test tubes, pippets, reagent bottles and other valuable glassware disappear.
Seggara-"Sanchez, why are the alveoli of the lungs seen empty under the microscope P"
Sanchez-"Because during functional activity they contain blood and after death it is washed out."
Dr. Hutchins Cquizzingl-"Coughlin, what are the cardinal symptoms of inflammation?"
Coughlin-"Rubor, Calor, SWELLOR, Dolor and impaired function,"
Dr. Vilhite-"Mr. Gluck Cseniorb, how do the trichina enter the body ?"
Gluck-"By eating improper food."
Dr. White-' 'What kind of improper food ?"
Gluck-' ' Pork .' '
For after effects of methylene blue administered in candy see Canayan.
How easy it is to fool the world. Eisner has a "Mrs" and we did know it.
It has been noticed that Mendelsohn has been losing weight since Dr. jones'
their contents. "
Dr. lVhite-"How large is the uncinaria, Goclie ?"
Gocke-"VVell, Doctor, l've seen some pretty good sized ones."
Dr. White-' 'About how big ?"
Gocke-i'Oh, well, about the size of a pencil."
SOOY-Please do not presume to tell me anything about baseball.
lecture: "Sausages and
XVho is it that makes frequent trips to East Baltimore to see one of the fair sex? Kelley.
Dr. Gardner-"Any man who uses the word catarrhal in making' a diagnosis does not know what the real
trouble is." -
Bradley faside to Carpentier7-"Say, Carpe-ntier, you'll use that word a lot when you get out in praetiee,
won't you ?' '
Dr. Morril-i'Champe, do you know when the mosquito was first thought to be a carrier of disease?
Cpauseb-It has been within my life but probably before you were born."
Champe-"Uh, alone' about 1853, I reckon."
Beal Ctalkine' to Dr. Morril on malaria?-"I think you nzaybe right, Doctor."
Sunday evening, Dec. 7th, Canavan called on a girl and fell asleep. She must have been an entertaining
Gaggioli-"Doctor, in what disease do we End the umbilicus falling' below the stomach ?"
Dr, I. Friedenwald-''What's that ?"
lt surely is funny to see Norris, Bennett, Whitcomb and Cooper fseniorb strutting' around trying to be men.
Dr. Sanger-"Mendelsohn. where do we find the base of the heart?"
Horwitz taps three times on Mendelsohn's back meaning' the third rib.
Mendelsohn-A'lVhy, Doctor, it's found at the scapalaf'
Pelusio says, Alf we live we do not die."
D1'. MeCleary-'AThat is right."
Keegan-"Well, Old Pal, what marks did you get in the mid-terms ?"
Bigelow-"I ain't went in yet."
SPEARM.-xx-Tliis work is not enough to keep my spirits subdued.
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Thompson comes in late to class, takes his seat and sings out: i'Dr. Beck, Dr. Thompson is here."
Dr. Beck-"I'm glad to know it."
Dr. McCleary 1Path. Lab, J-'AGood morning, Smith, how are you ?"
Pat. Smith-'iPretty well, Doctor."
Dr. McCleary-"Say, Pat, do you know what Soph. means?"
Pat.--"No, what does it mean ?"
Dr. McCleary-"Well, it means f:!'I'Xt' and Sophomore means mon' 'Zt'IiXl'. Come around and see us oftener.
lVe meet here on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The class starts at 12:00 sharp.
Said Dr, Stokes, smiling one A. M.,
"You must blame the department of C. M,
XVere the ease up to me,
There surely would be,
No delay in this matter of P. M."
-B. S. H.
r. 1 a -" fl e, "C 'er vm ge Ju ' Jr. -' e, a J 1'sJ s en 1 .1 y s e" ge: '
D Ri hr h Chain it att D r t I t in actic e tn hould f nc tr D ou uif iinv xtieme
nervousness, what would you do ?" '
Champe-UI would send for a doctor."
Doctor jones ileeturing' on fish in Hyienel Room 33.
McMahon-A'Doetor, do fish produce brains?"
Dr. jones-"No, Doctor. Brains are only obtained from your ancestors."
Thompson-''O'Brien, what can I call you that would make you fight P"
O' Brien-A 'Call me Thompson. "
Biffer--''Mendelsohu, what is a monstrosity?"
Menclelsohn-''Anyone who is abnormal as to size: for instance, Cooper of the Senior elassf
S-PANG1.1sR-I may give up medicine and go on the stage.
Gaggioli-"Doctor, what point do they attack in the intestines ?"
Dr. Lockwood-' 'I didn't know the intestines were pointed."
Dr, Ries CAnatomy quizj-"Mr. Horn, what is the blood supply to the shoulder joint?"
Horn Cprornptlyl -'LThe Brachial Plexus."
Lussier and O'Connor have notified the early spring flies that Balclhead Lakc is open for skating.
Dr. Doffin flecturingl-"There's a corset made in New York City which I have been using for the past
e years, and I find it satisfactory."
Dr. Gardner-"Mutchler, what do we find in a fibro1na?"
Mutchler-'WVe find the stretococcus there."
Dr. Gardner-"And we may find an elephant there, too."
Dr. Fort-"Schu1nacker, what official preparation contains India rubber?
Schuinacker-A ' Hot-water bags. "
Dr. Lockwood Ctwo days after election?-HIS Arch Hall present ?"
Someone answers-i'Doctor, Arch is absent."
Dr. Lockwood-"VVhat's wrong-is he sick or a Republican P"
Dr. Fort-"Gomez, what is a trituration ?"
Gomez-"Why, a thing' you push into the body by the different entrances."
Dr. Fort-"You're looking' on the wrong' page."
Dr. Fort-' 'Griffith, what is a dose of resina ?"
Griffith-' 'Four fiuiddrahms. "
SPINKS-At least here is the appearance of a doctor.
Dr. Gamble-"Kahle, a1'e there any cases on record where a diseased l-:idney has been removed before it
was found that it was the only kidney the patient had, the other having' been removed during' a previous
operation, " .
Kahle-"Yes, Doctor, several kidneys have been removed when only one was present."
"Hello, Billie," said a Freshman to a classmate who was whistling as he walked alone, "where are you
"I'm going' up to Doctor Bevan's to be examined for appendicitisf' said Billie.
"Well, you don't seem to be very much worried ahout it," said the first.
"Oh, no 3" smiled Billie. "There won't be anything' doing: I've never been able to pass an examina-
tion the First time in all my young' life."
Bennett said, "Gee, that Madame the Tenth show certainly was great."
The house of Bennett's theatrical instinct is the Celtic, a moving' picture place on Greenmount Avenue.
Dr. Fort-"Suppose you were called to attend a patient who had swallowed a heavy dose of oxalie acid.
Everything' else being' equal, what would you administer?"
Dr. Chambers Cremoving' pins from paticnt's garmentsl-A'Evidently your mother was a woman."
Carpentier-''Kelley, when is a man drunk ?"
Kelley-i'When he has to hold on to the grass to keep himself from falling' off the earth."
Bradley-"That fellow would be in a li- of a predicament in the winter time."
The Senior class would like Hamilton to explain what he means by a Sanitary Man and Hygienic
i'Now," said the physician, "you will have to eat plain food, and not stay out late at night."
"Yes," replied the patient. Mthat is what I have been thinking' ever since you sent in your bill."
SPROULS-lf you want to start an argument, say something contrary to my views on hasehall.
Dr. Morril-UHOW would you distinguish between the ordinary and malarial mosquitoes ?"
Costanzo-'iI'd see which ones had the more handsome hind legs."
Freshman Farrell sends a telegram to his father asking to come home, and receives following:
'iDon't be foolish. Stick it out. Forget girl in IVesterly. Get one in Balto. CSignedl FATHER.
VVho etherized the cat? Crofton.
'Who gave it artificial respiration? Wyant.
Driscoll and i'Bull" Shehan meet on the street.
She-han-"Going clown to srhouf, Dris ?"
Driscoll-UNO 3 I'ni going down to f0!lrjgc."
THE MID-NIGHT CALL.
Time-january 31st, 3.00 A. M. Place-QB H Fraternity.
House, 931 N. Calvert St.
The telephone rings. is answered. and a feminine voice is heard to say : "May I speak to Dr. Hamilton?"
Hamilton, accompanied by his guardian Blarschner, rushes to the 'phone. .
Hamilton-' ' Hello. "
Fem. voice-"Is that you Edward Sinclair ?"
Hamilton-"Yes, who is this?"
Fem. Voice-"This is T T at Lutherville. I wanted to tell you that our college is burning' to the
ground, and we barely escaped. I lost everything. I ani worried sick, and I don't know what to do."
Hamilton Cto rescue?-"Do you need money?" And turning' to his guardian, jack, says, "lVe can
let them have all they want, can't we, lack?"
jack-' 'Sure I Any amount at all I !" tBrave boy is jack.3
St'L1.1vAx-There is no advantage in much talk.
:XCT II. 7:00 A. M. Same morning.
All the friends of jack and Hamilton are aroused from sleep and relieved of all their loose change for the
benefit of suffering' humanity at Lutheryille.
jack and Hamilton wore a big' chest and the others went hungry until their checks came.
Mothers-'iOh ! Fireman save my chli-i-l-dl ! !"
Quinn gets a haircut, jan. 30th, '11,
He walks proudly into a barber shop and sits down. The barber reminds him of a few extras, so Quinn
gets them. Here they are :
Hair singe --, --- 50.50
Shampoo ...... , .25
Facial massage -H .25
Shave .,,,..... .10
Hair tonic .... - .10
Barber-i':i31.Z0, please." At this Quinn almost drops, but recovers suddenly and starts a Search for coin.
He is unsuccessful, and is forced to leave his watch and ring' until he can borrow the amount from his generous
room-mate, "Smiling"' Tobin.
March 14, '11. Gocke has worn a collar two days already. I wonder what is wrong?
Vi'e all wonder what Adkins would do if he were Dean.
Dr. MeCleary-i'Why, what's- the matter that you don't feel better? Did you follow my prescription ?"
Cranky Patient-"Not I. If I had, I would have broken my neck: for I threw the darn thing' out of the
SWARTZ-The new triumyirateg Swartz, I1 newspaper and a pipe.
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Losr! SINCE OCTOBER 30th, 1908:
A two-inch eyeglass and card, together with a cane. Finder please return same to J. B. Kilbourne. He
rooms at ''what's-his-name" next door to A'who-do-call-him."
Kimzey Cluniorl-"Sooy. Old Boy. studying' is making' you bald-headed."
Sooy-"Fritz, you're wrong. It's the absence of hair that is making' me bald-headed."
0'Brien Cjuniorl-"I'm almost broke. I have only ten cents."
Evans-' 'That's all right. That means two beers, one for you and one for me."
WB 1 --"Y
ricn i ot a bit of it. That's one today and one tomorrowjbr mc."
Ginty fafter Histological Lab. examfl-"Sanchez, I'll bet you five dollars the third was the kidney."
Sanchez-"I know it was. I saw the bile duct in it."
Don't fail to read the latest work on "Domestic Science" entitled :
HTHE P1.E,xsUREs OF THE CHAFING DISHH
by "Haemophilia" Rusmiselle.
Gocke inaug'urated a new "School" of Surgical Technique in the amphitheatre. He used sterile forceps to
remove lids from jars containing' sterile dressings and took out the dressings with nonsterile hands.
Sooy comes in late to class.
Dr. Novak-'iSooy, XVhCl'LfiVC you been ?"
Sooy-"On my way. Doctor. "
Dr. Novak-'iThe boys reported that you had the mumps and by the way you walk it looks as though they
were of the metastatic variety."
SXVEIET-l am now glad I did not return home after that Hrs! day in Baltimore. l owe it Ku Mr. Annan.
Bailey--"Cal, they tell me Pat. Smith is a well preserved young' man."
Callahan-"He had ought to be. He's been pickled ever since he's been down here."
O'Brien certainly likes the Merry 'XVidow. He was out walking' with her not long' ago. lf he had had his
bamboo walking' cane along, everything' would have looked all right.
By the way things look it won't be long' before john E. Burke will be issuing' wedding' invitation! to his
In Fayetteville, VV. Ya., Bennett says, the apparatus of the fire company is owned by one man. This
same man also runs the post-ofhce and in the bargain, the only policeman of the town. One night some-
body broke into the post-office and stole three heads of cabbage and a half basket of turnips. This made the
postmaster angry and to punish the offender he went to the nre-house and took his tire fighting' apparatus home
where it was stored in the barn. Then he started to look up the thief, which goes to show that the posteoiiiee,
the poliee force. and the fire company of Fayetteville is a di- fine man.
March 17th. Richard Shea does a Steve Brodie down to the college at 12:00 P. M. to see a double
Cesarean Section. I
Schwartz fto Reeser who has just returned from Harrisburg?-"Did you spend much time at home P"
Reeser-UNO, I did not go visiting' very often."
Dr. Brack-"YVhat would you find by abdominal palpation ?"
Aronovitz-A'You would find the two poleslu Cthen hesitatesi.
Dr. Brack-"Yes, you might find two Poles, two Russians, two Frenchmen, or two jews, but that is not
what I meant."
THOBIPSONYDF, Beck, this is Dr. Thompson.
'Where can a man buy a cap for his knee,
Or a key for a lock of his hair?
Can his eyes be called an academy,
Because there are pupils there?
Un the crown of his head what gems are set?
Who travels the bridge of his nose?
Can he use, when shingling, the roof of his mouth
The nails on the end of his toes?
What does he raise from a slip of his tongue?
XYho plays nn the drums nf his ears?
And who can tell the cut and style
Of the coat his stomach wears?
Can the crook of elbow be sent to jail?
And, if su, what did it do?
How does he sharpen his shoulder blade?
l'll be hanged if I knmv. Do you?
-L. F. N.
XVHIZELER-Bf:'llEV6 me. I am une nf the girls.
Srlrrtinnn ilirnm 152 var 1511212-
"Oh ! fair are the halls where Stern Peritonitis
Makes love to Miss Asthma, and courts
YVhere the bright Influenza is wooed by lritis,
And Psoas joins Measles in 'Beautiful Star. ' "
"Ohl bright gleams the eyes of that flirt
And lightly Pneumonia whirls round in the
Pleuritis is madly in love with Giderna,
And Herpes courts Cholera with amorous
And old Mrs. Scabious told Mr. Phlebitis
She'cl brought Melanosis at last to the point :
You know his six thousand a year qLaryngitis
'Will tind that his nose is a bit out ofjointl
Long, I shall dream of that fool Scarlatinag
She gave me a rose frorn her rash at the ball,
On that thrice happy night when Miss Gutta
Kissed Captain Psoriasis out in the hall.
Adieul Sweet Chorea! Farewell! Carcinoma!
Hystenia! My heart with emotion doth swell,
That heart, Anasarca, is thine Atheroma!
And Sonny Neuralgia, a lasting farewell E"
Lo the Pallicl Tuyponerna,
Hated most of all lanlli,
Hated by the Country Doctor,
And the specialist so clever, '
For it dwells in loathsome places
Lies in wait for the unwary,
Whither innocent or guilty.
Seek alike the Rich and the Lowly,
Strikes the King as well as the Peasant
Or the little helpless infant
Innocent of all wrong-doing.
Takes the mother's life who bore it,
Or in after years relentless
Slaps the proud and happy father.
Mal-:es its home in any organ
Any tissue of the body.
Difficult it is to find it,
To prepare and rightly stain it,
Get correct illumination.
Recognize it when one sees it,
Ditficult it is to treat it,
Taxing all the victim's patience,
Taxing all the Doctor's knowledge.
Pill or Powder for a Twelve month. '
Hyproder-mic or inunction
Used without an intermission,
Follow many months of dozing.
Ever careful constant watching,
VX'hich the mind endures with sorrow,
lVhile the body makes its protest,
And the patient learns repentance.
Then at last the cure accomplished Ol
Years may pass without a warning,
'Til the storm bursts like a cylone.
And the victirn's case is hopeless.
WILLIAMS-Please do not speak clisrespectfully of the Scotch people, or the Baltimore 8: Ohio R. R. Co
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Our Uofe of Thanks:
To ffze firms herein adverfised'
we wish every success.
ALBERT E. GOLDSTEIN
PETER L. KEOUGH
College of Physicians and Surgeons
of Baltimore, Maryland
Fortieth Annual Session will begin October 2, 1911
C11 New Building: Modern Equipment: Unsurpassed
Laboratories: Large and Independent Lying-in Asylum
for Practical Obstetricsg Department for Prevention of
Hydrophobia and many Hospitals for Clinical Work
present to the Medical Student Every Advantage.
For Catalogue and other information apply to
CHAS, F. BEYAN, Dean. Corner Calvert and Saratoga Streets, BALTIMORE, MD.
Phillips' Milk of Magnesia
"The 73erfeE1' flnfacidu for cor-
recting hyperacid conditions-
local or systemic, vehicle for
salicylates, iodides, halsams, etc.
of Quinine-Tonic and Qecon-
slruclive with marl-:ed beneficial
effecft upon the nervous system.
Phillips' Emulsion of Cod
l..iV6l' Oil-5054 fBesl Norway
Cod Liver Oil minufely subdivided
wilh Wheat 7Jl'lU5pl1UfBS fphillips' 2.
Palatable, permanent, miscible
in water, milk, wine, etc.
Phillips' Digestible Cocoa
The Chas. H. Phillips
New York and London
3I2-314 N. HOWARD ST.
indicated ' 'IR' we
for V ' ,I '
.vagal fn' A '
Catarrhal -' -
Nasal 4 1 Y
Throat ' A . fr ' """+' '
Intestinal It S
Rectal and h1f..,Q'iQf I 1- 1
-, w- ,
Utero- Q 'ix J
v - 1 . . - 1 1
aglna -. Milt.-.'8i.f.'..4.:f.1
SAMPLES AND LITIER XllfRE ON .XPl'LlC.-XTION
Kress Sz Owen Company
210 Fulton Street :: :: New York
15C and 25c
Have no equal
R0 O m Calvert and Franklin
Stl'CCtS Opposite Calvert
Station zz :: One Square
WVM. G. AMOS. Prop. from College of P. and S.
An All-Wool, Perfect-Fitting Suit to your
measure-a real 325.00 value-for
Not an offer of cheapness but a special in
1410 North Charles Street 2: Garage Building
Open till S rv. m.
Su ccessor to Cummins
ipgiigfejgiscounl 319 North Charles Street
B. WEYFORTH 61 SONS
ZI7-2l9 North Paca Street
We carry a line of materials from the good
to the best qualities at Popular Prices, and
cordially invite you to inspect our stock.
Our Specialty-All goods to order as cheap
as ready made.
fphone, JYCI. 'Demon 3620-y
adies,and Gents' Tailoring
Dyeing, Cleaning, Repairing
and Pressing a Specialty
600 ST. PAUL STREET
First class Reasonable Work called
work guaranteed prices for and delivered
WILLIAM MILLER, feweler
28 East Baltimore Street
Go lo S. HYMANN for
STATIONERY, TOBACCO AND
Cflllege and C1355 Pins our SPeClaltY 353 North Calvert St. Branch: I4 North St
We manufacture the P. 6: S. Seal in Buttons,
Folas and Charms . . 50C to 510.00
Seal Belt Pins nd Oalc Shieldy f r w ll
decoration a ,,eee 3 11.03 to 55.00 D- MATASSA
See our new Non-Leal-cable, Self-Filling Foun-
,ain pens hom 53.50 up COLLEGE TONSORIALIST
Can bf- carried rn any pfmnan and pvmivfly will nor lmk
gms, Styles' 51-00 ,O 515.00 405 North Calvert Street
Hair Cutting a Specialty No Waiting
Fineman Sz Goldsmith
Tailors and Importers
flue, JJ! 7, '
, fw Jwrlhreaff
lQEWl1l,3, i,ll 10m
INTER-COLLEGIATE BUREAU OF ACADEMIC COSTUMES
COTRELL 84 LEONARD
ALBANY, N. Y.
COLLEGE CAPS and GOWNS
Reliable Goods at Reasonable Prices
Ciass Contracts a Specially
Makers to Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Harvard,
Yale. Princeton. Columbia, lolnns Hopkins University and 500 others
C. 6 73. 73lionc
F LO R l S T
22l-22.3 West Madison Street
"Qian of Sea Roufesn
MERCHANTS AND MINERS
Sleamsfzip Lines .Belwecn
Baltimore and Boston Via Ngwpw-1Ngw5
Baltimore and Providence and Norfolk
Direct Service ,Belwcen
Baltimore, Savannah and jacksonville
Philadelphia and Boston
Philadelphia and Savannah
Fines! Coaslwise 'Crips in the world
Send for booklet Sleamer News
Fast and Elegant :: Accommo-
dations and Cuisine unsurpassed.
FLAGS :: BADGES
W. P. TURNER, Tassenger 'Cruffic Jlfunager
304 North Howard Street :: Baltimore, Md.
A. I-I. FETTING
2 l 3 North Liberty Street
Baltimore 1: Maryland
fY":IZ"ffTC'i'Z? Greek Letter
Special Designs and Estimates
furnished on Class Pins, Rings,
Medals for Athletic Meets, etc.
Memorandum package sent to
any fraternity member through
the secretary of the chapter,
NY li N IC X' li R D I N A I' 1' 01 X 'I'
, r Y ' J F , Y Y ' 1 r 1 A
1 ll JN N qlour aim is ro please every customer. to have you feel that you are
getting the best that can be had. All work made on our premises
under siurhsupelivision, Ogg equigmgnlgs lltxi Fmesl. lf you deal with
j I 7 y I ' us we or ma e moneygx you on K, or ose.
IJALI IMC IRE. BID.
iv' lx Y L
lcL'1ml'1:Ax PLAN c14:N'1'1z,xI,l.Y I.0CA'l'lCD js at X5 C I U'
l'IN'l'lRlCI.Y I"IRli-l'RU0l" Y W V Y , Y
PUPL LA R PRILIL I AI LURIH
IHHUMN S1410 PIII: DAX' L'l' 'ml XV H xl TIHURF NT
xcmmx slam I-1-:lx lux' U' XYITII 1m'1'll " ' ' ' ' ' '
EIHVAIIII IDAYIQ. NI xN,u.l I:
lYl4L'0L'X'l' TU N'l'L'lblCN'l'h
um nun: :nu 1 nun :suv xn wx
ifriu Hurla Qfluthiug Huusr
F. ARNOLD X SONS
HEAD 'ru FUUT
UU "'1"I'l' T E RS sL'1:uIc,xI,. 0R'l'IIUl'liIlIC x liI.lf:c'I'1zIc,xl,
Mlclcul,xN'l' '1'A11.un1xu IY ALL ITS lslmxcnl-:Q INNTRL'5Il-IN'1'H. TRLNSI-IH. l-ITC.
x1.l'.xlx I-'un 1-ix lzlcwl-:Ann uns!-1 :HU NORTH EL.,l.Auv i,l,lH4:H,l.
Asn xl xwu x'r'r,xN NHIIFIN . . .
IUXDX A'l"l'I-1NlJ.XN'I' N'1'L'ln-:N'1w lxvx'1'1a1n 'ru L,x1.1.
102-lvl ICAWI' l!Al.'l'lNl0lIIi S'l'RlCl'I'l'
Q An invention which determines the
lenses your eyes may require with abso-
lute accuracy without the use of drugs.
The improvements patented by us-no
extra charge for testing. Twenty-eight
,DCUTS CX3lTl1I'11l'1g EYES ITACBHS 6XpCI'IC1'1CC
money cannot buy, still, you get the re-
sult of this experience with every pair of
glasses we prescribe. Prices the same as
those asked by the man with no experi-
Wm. B. Brown Optical Company
Graduates in Optometry
112 North Howard Street
The Baltimore College
of Dental Surgery
Will open its 72nd Annual Course
of Instruction on Qcftober 2, 1911
This is the oldest Dental College in
the world: gives its students the
advantage of a course in Bacteriol-
ogy and Dissection in the College of
Physicians and Surgeons of this city.
No sludenl admilled afler the l0lh of Oflober
Farfurlher information send for a calalag or address
W. W. FOSTER, MD., D.D.S., Dean
9 W. FRANKLIN ST. 53 BALTIMORE, MD.
The S59-,th Complete Stock of
Chas. Willms If Vx X YY V' f L Y :fog Surgical Instruments
Surgical rx -e fi S Hospital Furniture
Instrument X ' X I J, and Supplies
Company X f X s
300 Manufacturers of
North Orthopedic Appliances
Baltimore Abdominal Supporters
Md. Elastic Hosiery, etc.
We do not prescribe glasses-we mah: them .Around the
BOWEN at KING C,,,,,e,
Prescription Opticians The
117 North Liberty Street
Telephone BALTIMORE' MD' I I6 East Baltimore Street T Q
- ef? ' ,
BO' T""e 1' S"ff""'y Collar Hug Clothes f E
s. J. PURZER W
Students' Supplies :: Stationery :: Cigars Furnishings All K
Toba o :: hoi e onfec ion K Y Y
itil Mfnthli Nfagazintes ery
Phone Calvert and '
ML Vernon 6351 Center Streets
FR If-QEqIVcKLi kE436uRaEp Bi
cunzs ,S L ZF: .
S010 fVf fl7fPf. Q th
Buy your Flowers from
Samuel Feasf C9 Sons
331 Norih Charles Slreel
QBmnch, 1458 lorlh Charles Slreel
:Che Qarage Building
Tailors :: Clothiers :: Furnishers
8'1O'12 East Baltimore Street
Y' Shop of Odd Things
Large line of Coflege f3ennanls
Qanners, 'Pi1lou:s, Den Things
Howard Novelty Company
323 forth Hou'afd Slreel 5-' Bullimore, Q-jfaryfand
We carry a line of
that are sure to please
you. Come and took us
guaranteeal, and the
prices must be right.
I n turning these pages
over, watch closely, and
you will discover that
ttrere is only one Hatter
C9 C 324 West
O. Baltimore St.
FACE STEAMING SNAVING AMPO G HAIR CUTTING
BEARD TRIMMING MASSAGE SINGEING HAIR DRESSING
Barbers bere are Expert Tonsoriatists selected for the trade
Toilet Preparations Used from Original Packages
,HR UNDEL BARBER CORPS
ALEX. B. CLARK
tVo. 217 anzl2t9 St. 'Paul Street
SATURDAY5 WE CLOSE 9 P. M. OPEN HOLIDAYS TILL NOON
fprompt, clean and polite service Your Patronage Soticitcd
Special Attention to fuvenite Patrons
UPEN 7 A M SHOP PDRTER5 SHOE PCLISHERS CLOSE 7 P
P. 6' S. Students Welcome Qfntrance on Courtland St.
523. - yi ,- ' 51355.
na nce Elxi v Q Q
Engravings forthe Printer Merchant tittanufacturer
ygyawf' -X 4 A
P 0 - , NEcnr-nlow.-rtie.EkdF..ynm-s uf-- in, '
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KV TNF. HLET LUI Lfflfr-XNNU-XL LUTS -WI 'NHL Ht NI
"-Cztzis fBootQ 'Printed by
The Dulany-Vernay Company
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
339-341 North Charles Street :: Baltimore, Md.
Boo s Sanitary
Fufnlfufe 41931-ark! Crossyx
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lnvztatzons and Filing
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