University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 189
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 189 of the 1913 volume:
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Be it as a token, in kind,
Of esteem an humble expression,
To the one in whom entwined,
Are both, man and profession.
From those he affectionately alighted
Into the realms of his fame,
And with zeal in them ignited
An ambition for a lofty aim!
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2-Xrrliihalh Qlnnningham Earriann, 111119.
HE subject of this sketch, to whom the class book is this year
dedicated, is a representative son of Virginia. ,
As a descendant of the emigrant, Richard Harrison, of early
Colonial history, he is a member of a family particularly dis-
tinguished in public service in that it has given to the State, with
many others less conspicuous, two Presidents of the Republic
and a Signer of the Declaration of lndependence, the signer 'becoming later
Governor, for two terms, of the N irginia Commonwealth. '
Dr. Harrison is a grandson of Thomas Randolph Harrison, the oldest of
fourteen children of Randolph Harrison, of "Clifton" Randolph Harrison was
a son of Carter Henry Harrison and a grandson of Benjamin, the son of the
Dr. Harrison's father was Dr. Thomas Randolph Harrison, of New Kent
County, a practitioner of medicine for many years, and his mother, still living,
is a daughter of the Statesman Publicist, Benjamin XN'atkins Leigh. i
Dr. Archibald Cunningham Harrisonwas born on january 6th, in the fate-
ful year 1864. The place of his birth was a schoolhouse, converted into a rude
dwelling, on the estate of Mr. Charles Old, in Amelia County, where his mother,
with her children and a few faithful servants had found refuge a few months
before. Their own home, in' New Kent County, had' been appropriated by the
invading Northern army and their dismantled residence converted into a stable.
In the years immediately following the war, Dr. Harrison's parents, like
many others of the South, were hard pressed for means of livelihood, and he
was perhaps twelve years old before his education received much consideration.
At about that time he was sent to a small private school and from there attended
later, the 1Vinchester High School and the Hanover Academy. He hnally
entered the University of Virginia, taking there, in addition to academic studies,
his hrst year in medicine. In 1886 he was enrolled at the University of Mary-
land, from which school he graduated in medicine in 1887.
Following his graduation, he entered Bay View Hospital as assistant, becom-
ing full resident in April, 1888. After two years' service at Bay View he began
practice in East Baltimore, at the same time working at experimental surgery,
under Dr. Halsted, in the Hopkins Laboratories. '
ln the autumn of 1890 he moved to Meyersdale, Pennsylvania, where he
remained for eight years in large, successful practice. All of this he relinquished
in 1898, returning to Baltimore, because he desired a broader, more stimulating
field for his work.
Dr. Harrison's career in Baltimore has been one of constantly increasing
activity and importance. Always a student, he formed early connection in teach-
ing, hrst with the lVoman's Medical College, in 'Surgery and Clinical Diagnosis,
and then with the College of Physicians and Surgeons, becoming Assistant Dem-
onstrator of Anatomy in 1900, and since 1908, Professor of Anatomy and
At the present time, besides his connection with the Mercy Hospital, he
has an active, continuous service at St. joseph's Hospital, and has also Staff
appointments to the Hospital for the Wfomen of Maryland, the Eye and Ear
Hospital and the Church Home and Tnhrmary.
He has been Chief Surgeon to the Baltimore division of the Pennsylvania
Railroad since 1907, and Consulting Surgeon to the Baltimore and Chio Railroad
since 1908. He is the Surgeon-in-Chief for the United Railways and Electric
Company, of Baltimore, and for a number of other companies and smaller
corporations. Personally and through assistants he controls a large part of the
Casualty Surgery in the City.
Dr. Harrison was married ,Tune 15, 1892, to Anna Elizabeth Xlfarheld,
daughter of Dr. Milton lVelch and Elizabeth Daw1ey XVarfield, of Howard
County, Maryland. Three daughters have graced the union and his domestic lifea
is peculiarly fortunate and happy.
This is neither the time nor the place to attempt measure of Dr. Harrison's
scientific attainments, he is still in the very heyday of his activity. His contri-
butions to surgical literature have not been many, but the quality of his work is
undoubtedly of high class. He maintains lively interest in medical associations,
local and national, and was this year elected President of the Medical Chirurgical
Faculty of Maryland. This, the highest gift at the disposal of the united pro-
fession of the State, sufficiently attests the position Dr. Harrison holds among
the fellow members of his profession. -
It is with the same high esteem and respect that the students of the College
of Physicians and Surgeons look upon Dr. Harrison. Recognizing these facts,
it is with a feeling of pride that we, the Editors of the 1913 CLINIC, affectionately
dedicate this volume to him.
CSignedj BOARD OF Emrons.
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I rejoice in my wise move
The Medical field to join,
Not because I expect it to prove
A success in matters of coin-
Nor is it the hoped satisfaction,
Of gaining honors and famea i
That "Medicine" was my predilection,
Neither ever attracted my aim.
But with joy my heart does expand,
To think that I can be of aid
To the sick, render a hand
To sufferers, their pains to evade.
To take part in the I-Ioly Mission
W'ith skill to work and strive
For high death rates abolition
To prolong mankind's life.
So I'm houndlessly glad,
Thankful to Natures will-
For the way in which I was lead-
For the realization of MY IDEAL!
H. XV. R., '
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3Bnau'h nf iiilitnrzi
R. H. WALKER
Business Manager .Hs-st. Basinbss Manager
W. B. RICHARDSON L. B. DE LA VEGA
- ERWIN E. MA
HOWA RD C. HEILMAN
JESSE Jf JENKINS
MERRILL F. HOSMER
A. R. LANGIER
L. LEMON CRAMER.
1 gggjfii 5
If you can keep your head when all about you
5 Are loosing theirs and blaming it on youg 5
E If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you E
E Or being lied about don't deal in lies, 3
E If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster,
E Ur watch the things you gave your life to broken, E
5 And stoop and build them up with worn-out tools. E
Si lf you can make one heap of all your winnings, l
5 And lose and start again at your beginnings, 5
3 And never breathe a word about your loss, 5
5 lf you can force your heart and nerve and sinen 5
E To serve your turn long after you are gone, 5
3 And so hold on when there is nothing in you, 5
Except the will which says to them: "Hold on."
E If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue, E
E Or walk with kings-nor lose the common touch, 5
E lf neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you, E
E If all men count with you, but none too much, E
5 If you can fill the unforgiving minute, E
E llfith sixty seconds, worth of distance run: 5
2 Yours is the earth and everything that's in it,' E
5 And-which is more-you'll be a Man, my son. 5
E- RUDYARD KIPLINC..
- But make allowance for their doubting too, E
1 If you can' wait and not be tired by waiting, E
E Or being hated don't give way to hating, E
.d And yet don't look good, nor talk too wise 5
- If you can dream-and not make dreams your master, E
E If you can think-and not make thoughts your aim' 5
5 And treat these two imposters just the sameg E
- If you can bear to hear the truth you've spoken, E
2 Twisted by knaves to make a trap for foolsg E
I And risk it on one turn of pitch and toss, 5
., 69 xg
E R 5
Uhr Smlniatinn nf ihr Eniunwh
the Roman gladiators came into the arena and bowedibefore the
Emperor Pexclaiming "Morituri Salutamusf, so we, your Board
of Editors, who with jibe and 'joke have tried to iminortalize
friend and foe alike by giving place in this, your l9l3t CLINIC,
come before you for your verdict, and, in the words of the glad-
iators who were soon to engage in mortal combat to make a
spectacle to arouse sluggish senses, exclaim "We who are about to die salute
A noted editor once said to a young reporter "Never fail to give the name
of the man of whom you write. If you speak well of him his friends will want
his name, and if you speak ill of him his enemies will want it.",. There
is not a morsel of malice Within the covers of this book, so don't try
to Hnd any in the joke which is at your expense, but join the multitude of those
who, with thumbs pointing upward, vote to allow the blessings of life to continue
to be enjoyed by your
BOARD OF EDi'roRs.
Qlnntrihuturz In 'Uhr Ollinirf' 1513
Nolao, 'ISA lVIcCallion, '15
Doon, '13 Berman, '14
Moose, 'I4 Johnson, '15
Dr. Harry Friedenwalcl Dr. MoG1aooao
"Kid" Mayor, '14 5 Heilman, '14
Richardson, '14 Rooaoalaal, '14
Laaaiaa, '14 Class Historians
Ho11of,'13 De Martini, '15
Malaooay, '15 Cramer, '14
Gervais, '16 Riera, '16
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sf' , Maggy
THOMAS OPTE, M.D.
Emeritus Professor of Gynecology
Q15 WILLIAM P. LOCKWOOD, M.D.
Professor of Medicine and Dean of the Paculty
Q25 CHARLES F. BEVAN, M.D.
Former Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery
Q35 XVILLIAM SIMON, PH.D., M.D.
Professor of Chemistry
Q45 JOHN XV. CHAMBERS, M.D., SC.D.
Professor of Principlesiancl Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery
Q55 NATHANIEL G. IKEIRLE, A.M,. MD., SCD., LLD.
Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Director of Pasteur Institute
Q65 GEORGE XV. DOBBINJ A.B., M.D.
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology
Q75 XVIELIAM ROYAL STOKES, MD., SCD.
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology
Q85 HARRY FRIEDENWALD, AB., M.D.
Professor of Opthalmology and Otology
Q95 ILXRCHIBALD C. HARRISON, MD.
Professor Of Anotomy and Clinical Surgery
QIO5 XMILLIAM S. GARDNER, M.D.
Professor of Gynecology
Q1l5 EDWARD N. BRUSH, MD.
Professor of Psychiatry
Ql25 C. I'IAMIi'SON JONES, M.B., C,M. QEdinburglI5, MD
Professor of Hygiene and Public Health
Q135 JULIUS FRYEDICNWALD, A.M., M.D.
Professor Of Gastro-linterology
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Cl4j JOHN RUHRAH, M.D.
Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine
C1555 CARY B. GAMRLE, IR., A.M., M.D. '
Professor of 'Clinical Medicine
' C165 STANDISI-I MCCLEARY, M.D.
Professor of Histology and Special Pathology
C175 CHARLES F. BLAKE, A.M., M.D.
of Operative Surgery and 'Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Rectum
1 C185 CHARLES SIMON, A.B., M.D.
Professor of Clinical Pathology and Experimental Medicine
C195 FRANK DYER SANGER, M.D.
Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest
CZOD EMIL NOVAK, M.D. .
Professor of Physiology and Associate Professor of Gynecology
C211 CHARLES E. BRACK, PH.G., M.D.
Clinical Professor of Obstetrics
C22j HARXYEY G. BECK, PH.G.,, M.D.
Clinical Professor of Medicine
C235 ALBERTUS COTTON, A.M., M.D.
Clinical Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery and Radiography
C24j JXRTHUR HERIQING, M.D.
Clinical Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry
CZSD ANDREW C. GILLIS4, A.M., M.D.
Clinical Professor of Medicine and Neurology
C15 PIOLLIDAY H. 1-IAYDEN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Applied Anatomy and Operative Surgery
C25 SAMUEL I. Pom, M.D.
Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacology
C35 ALEXIUS BQCGLANNANI A.M., M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery and Surgical Pathology -
C45 I. HALL PLEASANTS, A.B.,.M.D.
Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine
C55 MELVIN ROSENTHAL, M.D.
Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Dermatology
C65 1 HUBERT C. KNAPP, M.D.
Associate Professor of Medicine and Clinical Pathology
C75 ABRAHAM SAMUELS, PH.G., M.D.
Associate Professor of Gynecology
C85 ' DWILLIAM XV. REQUARDT, M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery
C95 CALEB YV. G. ROHER, A.M., P1-LD., M.D.
Associate Professor of Pathology
C105 GLENN M. L1'rsrNGE1z, AB., M.D.
Associate Professor of Obstetrics
C115 GEORGE XV. MITCHELL, M.D.
Associate Professor of Diseases of Nose, Throat and Chest
C125 ALFRED ULLMANK, M.D.
Associate Professor of Anatomy and Associate in Surgery
C135 5V.ixL'rER D. XVISE, M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery and Anatomy
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A SSOCIATE FACULTY
Q14j XVILLIAM C. S'rufL111z, M.D.
Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy
C155 :EDGAR B. FRIEDIZNVVALD, MD.
Associate Professor of Diseases of Children
U65 .Moon THORKELSONK, M.D.
Associate Professor of Anatomy
Q17j Liiwis J. Ros12N'i'HAL, MD.
.Associate in Medicine
USD T. FREDERICK LEITZ, M.D.
Associate in Gastro-Enterology
Ql9j AN'roN G. RVTINA, A.l3., MD.
Associate in Genito-Urinary Surgery
QZOD XVILLIAM T. XVATSONA, M.D.
.Associate in Medicine
Q21j Gmoixoia A. STRAUSE, JR., M.D.
Associate in Gynecology .
QZZD H. K. FLEcicENsT1i1N, MD.
Associate in Ophthalmology and Qtology
Q33 NVILLIAM B. MARBURV, MD.
Associatein Surgical Pathology and Operative Surgery
f24j G. ONNEN, PH.G., NLD.
Instructor in Chemistry
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C25j M. KAI-IN, M.D.
Assistant in Orthopaedic Surgery and Racliography
C265 'W. MILTON LEWIS, M.D. '
Assistant in Clinical Laboratory
C273 R. W. HACIITEL, M.D.
Assistant in Bacteriology
CZSD ELLIOT H. HLTTCI-IINS, A.M.., M.D.
Assistant in .Surgery
QZQD TI-IoMAs R. CHAMBERS, A.B., M.D.
Assistant in Pathology and Operative Surgery
Q3Oj H. H. ESKER, M.D.
Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery
4313 R, R. NICHOLS, AR., M.D.
!Assistant in Physiology
C32'j HENRX' T. COLLENBERG, AB., M.D.
Assistant in Physiology
Q35 WILLIAM P. GREENFELD, M.D.
Associate in Pathology and Bacteriology
C345 SPENCER M. FREE, A.M., M.D.
Special Lecturer on Medicine, Ethics and Economics
C553 CIIARLES C. XV. IUDD, AB., M.D.
Associate in Clinical Pathology and Experimental Medicine
Associate in Ophthalmology and Otolo
Lecturer on A
A. FERDINAND RIES, M.D.
.Associate Professor of Anatomy
G. PIOVVARD W'H1TE, AB., M.D.
ssoi- of Physiological -Chemistry and Clinical Pathology
BARTQIS IMCGLONE, AB., PHD.
Associate Professor of Physiology
FRANCIS H. JANNEY, M.D.
ROBERT B. MAYO, MS., M.D.
Associate in Medicine
CHARLES B. CRAWFORD, M.D.
Associate in Clinical Medicine
S. GRIFFITH DAVIS, M.D.
naesthetics and Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy
HARVEY B. STONE, AB., AID.
Assistant in Surgery
R. A. MICI-IAELSON, M.D.
Assistant in Gastro-Enterology
.Tosr2PH I. KIEBILER, M.D.
ssistant in Ophthalmology and Otology ,
MEDICAL SUPERIN TENDENT
ANDREW C. GILLIS, M.D.
SURGICAL IIOUSE OFFICERS I
FRANK L. JENNINGS, M.D. ALEXfXNDTiR M. EVANS, MD
JOI-IN F. SPEARMAN, M.D.
M. B. WILLIAMS, M.D. ALBIERT C. SHANNON, MD
THOMAS F. Q'BR.lIiN,, M.D.
MEDICAL HOUSE o1fF1cE1cs
S011 for I 1zter'1'zc's
ANDREW A. ANDERSEN, M.D. HARRX' F. BRILHART, MD
IXIOSHEIM XV. KUHLMAN, M.D. JOHN K. PEPPER, M.D
ELMER G. BRADDOCK, M.D.
EDNNARD P. SMITH, M.D.
RESIDENT IN CHARGE ACCIDENT DEPARTMENT
.TOT-IN F. PIUGAN, M.D.
RESIDENT CLINIC,-IL PA'I'l'IOLOGIST
CIfIIxRL1-is C. XY. -IUDD, M.D.
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Dearest classmates gently stealing,
Are the hours our stay prolongg
Tides of deep and varied feeling,
Rise to check the voice of song.
Long by purest bands united, D
Sweetly have we lingered hereg
Each with the others joys delighted,
Each melted at the others tears.
Days and nights we've labored o'er,
The tasks our Professors gave us,
Days and nights we've mused together
Of brighter scenes before us.
But Ah! these halcyon days must end,
These peaceful hours must closeg
And sadly in our hearts now blend,
Alternate joys and woes.
Sweet home invites with winning tone,
And proffers sweetest pleasure,
A father's voice, a 1T1O'EllC1'iS smile,
The hearts undying treasure.
Then we must leave comrnunings sweet,
Far from each other roamg
Though sad we part, with joy we'll greet,
Our friends, the loved, at home.
Farewell ye long familiar halls,
Farewell to nurses dear: A
Farewell ye tingling bell whose call,
Moved us with hope and fear.
Farewell kind Professors, dear,
Whose instructions now we leaveg
For you we drop the silent tear,
To mean the thanks we feel.
Dear classmates, we must say adieu,
W7e grieve to break the tie.
But now from hearts both torn and true,
Wie breathe our fond good-bye.
Good-bye be spoken as we part,
VVe all will ne'er returng
Though love welll cherish in our hearts
Like ashes in the -urn.
HUGH DUNN, 1913.
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N attempting to write the history of the class, One Nine One Three,
I can but call attention to the important events. These are as
milestones in the progress of the class, and I feign would look
upon them to see how far we 'have traveled. Take stock of our
achievements, inventory our possibilities, and thus forecast the
In the fall of 1909, as if answe1'ing to the call of destiny, there assembled in
Baltimore a class of men strong in desire for knowledge in the Science of
Medicine. But little did they know the lesson in store for them, the first lesson.
You are Freshmen, a very difficult lesson, but with the able teaching of our
Seniors, not only the Sophomores, but juniors and Seniors, aided by the House
Staff and worthy Faculty, the lesson was soon learned, never to be forgotten, not
for a moment.
XVith our Josition clearl f defined we began to reconcile ourselves to our fate.
But, alas, this was not all, we were greeted with, "Freshmen out, throw them
out,'l until the thing became obnoxious, then like a cornered rat, we prepared to
ii gh t.
A class meeting was called, and an organization effected, with the following
officers: President, F. F. Floyd, Vice-President, john Doyle, Secretary, I. G.
Q'Brien, Treasurer, J. Edward Day, Historian, XV. S. Brady, Sergeant-at-Arms,
TV. L. Brown.
W'ith the organization effected, we measured brawn, and told of how we
could iight, until as if coated with war paint, we planned an attack upon the
mighty Sophs, XVe found them in Room 26, here we engaged them in battle,
and so surprised were they at our lark, that they were utterly routed and humil-
iated. They came back at us the following morning, found us in the same room
listening to Dr. Fort on the mysteries of Materia Medica. Like a band of
warriors they came, but we were looking for just such a thing and, spurred on
by our success of the day previous, we gave them battle royal. and when the
smoke of 'battle had cleared away the Freshmen still held the fort.
Not satisfied with the result thus far, the Sophs planned another attack,
this time not on fair grounds. They purchased ZOO pounds of Hour, and had it
put up in paper-bags and attacked us the following morning in Chemistry. Here
they showered the defenseless with flour, followed by a steady stream of water
from a fire-hose. As long as things were easy, they held the post,sbut soon
retreated to the Lord-knows-where, as none of them could be found, and lucky
for them, too.
The Freshmen had planned to come again, but the Hag of truce was raised,
and peace established, provided the Sophs would apologize to Dr. Simon. This
they did and all was lovely until we had to meet the Profs. in mid-year exami-
nations. Here, too, we proved that we were equal to the occasion, as shown by
Next came the task of entering the dissecting room, there to destroy-the
Temple of Man-the human body. As before we accomplished the task on
hand, and learned many things about the human body which will be of use in our
future studies in medicine. T
Spring unon us, and accordin to custom, we were ex Jected to meet the
l S l
Sonhs in a ball frame' a tea-m was whined into line and the Game Jlaved. But
6 ! 6 1
we lost, and why not? The exception to the rule proves it, f'Freshmen victorious
throughout the year."
Next came the finals. and' as usual, we met them, hence, discarded the coat
of green to don the robe of Sophomore. Feeling very jubilant, we departed to
spend OU1' first vacation since the mighty task of learning medicine began.
The fall of 1910 is here, and with it most of our illustrious members. :Tis
seen that a few faces are missing, ibut in their places new ones are seen. Our first
aim was the election of class officers and a meeting was called and the following
officers were elected: President, E. D. Silver, Vice-President, V. O. Humphreys,
Secretary, F. Mumford, Treasurer, Thomas. Tobin, Historian, joseph D.
Fallon, Sergeant-at-Arms, S. Dixon.
The question of dealing with the Freshmen was then taken up, and a com-
mittee was oppointed to draw up a set of rules for them to obey, the result being
the HTen Commandments to the Freshmen." These they promised to obey
through their first year. But, alas, the disappointment to the Upper Classmen in
not seeing the usual rush led them to taunt the bewildered Freshmen, and finally
succeeded in getting them to break the rules, and thus precipitate the rush.
One morning they appeared without cap and button, and the signal was
given, and our trusty warriors soon ejected the faithless Freshmen out into the
street and many regrets could be heard, sorry that they had disobeyed, and thus
brought the displayed vengeance upon them. The mid-years were met as usual,
and with extraordinary success.
The Christmas holidays passed, and all seemed hard pulling for the remainder
of the year. A slight deviation from this wasseen when the class picture was
taken. 'Twas then we indulged in the pleasures of the day-the pass-word being,
"Eat, drink and be merry, for 'tis a long time till the end." The college night
at the Auditorium was the usual success, and found us there enmasse, all
enjoyed the play.
The spring upon us and again we were engaged in a baseball confiict, and
had it not been for the poor playing on our part, the good playing on the part of
the Freshmen, we might have won the day. But we didnft.
It now became a duty to elect a year-book board. which we did, and one
whose work will ever be a credit to the Class of 1913.
Alas, the finals are upon us, and with dauntless pride we met them with the
After a few farewells, all was over for a few months. Wife again assembled,
this time in the roll of juniors. Cn casual inspection, several faces are missing,
but new ones are seen and our number is growing. The junior year is one of
more sober thought. The athletics and rushes belong to those coiuing after,
while we turn our attention to the getting out of a year-book.
As we began upon our studies, we still had an idea that there should be
something doing in the rush line, and as the Sophs were outnumbered and slightly
afraid of a defeat, the thing lagged. Here we called into play some of our
early lessons, thinking that we could perhaps start something. And 'tis said, we
did. And, believe me, 'twas the worst ever, as from top to bottom one could not
walk except on lamp-black. School was suspended and Freshmen and Sophs all
looked alike. Wfhile we give honor to whom 'tis due, yet we claim that we
Mid-year's here, and by the smiling faces, one would think they were easy.
After the Christmas vacation, the usual hard grind came on, and with it
the getting out of the year-book, which was done and reflects much credit to
Board and Class alike.
Aside from the theater night, which was the usual success, all was steady
work. After the finals were over a new class of Seniors was launched upon the
stage, and needless for me to say, many a happy face could be seen. The goal
is now in sight, and no time for shirking or thought of the ways of the Freshmen.
The fall of l9l2 has rolled around and with it brought the reassemblage of
the Class of One Nine One Three. Aside from a few absentees and the presence
of some new faces, all seems as it has in former years. Everyone is glad to see
the other and many a pleasant meeting can be seen, as this band, from pole to
pole and from sea to sea, meet, and begin the hnal act in their college drama.
The possibilities are opened to us, possible for us to bring into use some of
the things that we have perhaps gleaned from our text-book, and remembered
from the lectures and clinics of-our illustrious Professors. 'Tis possible for us
to see the ill and injured in the wards and try to formulate some remedy or
relief for their case. If right, all is right, if wrong we are corrected by those in
charge, and our mistakes are not felt by the innocent and helpless. But these are
of value to impress on us the need of seeing, knowing and reading about every-
thing we can in the hope that we can go out into the -world a finished article,
worthy of the confidence and patronage of the people with whom we shall locate.
The usual routine is followed, and a class organization is effected, after a
campaign that would have done honor to the Progressives, and T might say,
elected their champion. The election was a clean sweep for XV. L. Brown and his
ticket. XY. L. Brown, President, Robert B.'Garland, Vice-President, J. F. Lynch,
Second Vice-President, Leo P. Musser, Secretary, E. F. Flora, Treasurer, I.
Edward Day, Historian, R. S. Qlsen, Valedictorian, V. G. Humphreys, Sergeantrv
No sooner had work begun before dark clouds arose, and looked as if trouble
was in store for the otherwise eventful class. The American Medical Associa-
tion, for some cause best known tothemselves, placed the stigma of a "B"
classification upon the P. 8z.S. But, as is always the case, right will prevail and
here did. After due consideration and work the classification was changed from
"BU to HA." All honor be to our most worthy Dean and able associates.
This gave heart to Professors and students alikcg and with the clearing of
the skies, the work progressed with a vim never 'before seen in the history of good
old P. 81 S. -
XVhen once this level was reached it was up to the Faculty and men alike
to stay there, and the men showed their desire and determination to do so by tak-
ing up the anti-tobacco crusade. In a meeting it was unanimously decided to
abstain from the use of tobacco in any form in the college building. This was
immediately taken up by the under-classes and Faculty, and no longer are our
halls hlled with curling smoke and fioors bestrewn with discarded butts of
cigars and cigarettes, or can the stains of ejected cuds be found behind the rad-
iator, and upon the floors. May this be only a beginning in the great cause of
cleanliness about this temple of learning. ' 4
11116 mid years came upon usgand found the men in preparation as is shown
by the after reports.
After spending the Christmas vacation a band of anxious men are seen look-
ing and longing for the expected night, "Goal night." "XVatchman, tell us of the
night, what its signs of promise are." Alas, who knows but what an Ehrlich,
Pasteur, or an Qsler may 'be wearing the robe Of Senior. lf so, all honor to our
Alma Mater, honorable Professors, and diligent Seniors.
Alas, kind friends, as the time arrives for us to part and go to lands far
separated, let our separation not be the end of our chain in advancement in the
Science of Medicine, but rather let it mark the link which unites us in an endless
chain of friendship and devotion for each and every member, and all in turn for
our grand old Alma Mater-The P. X S.
J. E. D., Historian.
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First Vicv-Preszfdelzt Second Vice-Prcsfidefztf
XV. L. BRCJWN
Rom. B. GAARLAND jixmxis F. LYNCH
LEO P. MUSSER
II. F. FLORA I. ED. DAY
Rmw. P. XYOOD
R. S. OLSEN
Y. O. LIUMPHREYS,
C'lm1'1'ma1z , R. 'RICNARBE
R. E. CLOWARD
GEO. XY. ABERSOLD C'Abby"j, Salama, XV. Va.
Abby is, in reality, a Buckeye, but, for some
unknown reason, prefers the title of Snake, Oc-
casionally he mentions some of his experiences
while at Marietta College, especially his sail on
the matrimonial sea. His earlier lVestern ca-
reer, however, he prefers not to mention. .
Abby is an exceptional student, and since his
appointment at Mercy Hospital, is some busy
OHN ANn13RsoN, JR. C'iMickey"j,
N E N, Chapter XI.
jersey City, N.
Mickey," as his friends familiarly address
him, is as full of Old Nick as any egg is full of
meat. After he got his "dip" from jersey City
High School, he started out to see the world.
He got as far as Berlin and there he bought a red
students cap and joined the merry throng.
Right soon did he assume that Medicine was his
Globe trotting he foreswore and back to U. S.
He started in with all his might to win the hghtg
He's stuck to itnight after night, and the chances
are he'll come out all right.
FRANK I. Arn C"Frank"j, Baltimore, Md.
Frank is a familiar figure around P. X S.,
where he has spent "some" of his time.
XVhen he attends lectures he always occupies a
conspicuous place on the top row. Frank is a
good looking fellow, well liked, and possesses
more than the average intelligence. XYe under-
stand he is applying hi.nself to his medical work
this year very industriously. .
I-le has our good wishes for a successful fu-
LOUIS Dj BARNES Ct'Lefty Louienj,
Editor-in-Chief Clinic, l9l2,
A great big, raw-boned, easy goin' son of Mas-
sachusetts. He has been so prominent in the af-
fairs of the class that one scarcely knows where
to begin. Louie started a course in engineering
at Cornell but the work was too easy, and he
gave it up for medicine. XVhat the science of
engineering lost by the transfer, medicine has
gained. Since his appointment to lnterneship
"Lefty Louie" seems to have forgotten that his
student days are not yet over, and with an "'Uncle
Willie" in his mouth and a knowing tilt of his
head, one would think that he is chief surgeon
to Mercy Hospital.
RAFAEL BERNABE, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico.
Chairman Executive Committee, 1912-'13,
This is another of the Porto Rican curios, a
great admirer of the fair sex and a frequent vis-
itor at the Y. M. C. A. He will probably do in-
terne service in one of the largest hospitals in his
native town-Seven Beds, all diseasesadmitted,
and will later specialize in G. U. In his volum-
nous note-taking he even includes the cough and
sneeze. Good luck to him.
T. F. E. Bliss, Hinton, XV. Ya.
' K 'lf
Treasurer Y. M. C. A.
Bess is fond of dancing, and a real artist xrlten
it comes to sleeping, having a record which has
never been broken.
He a quiet fellow, having nvade many
friends during his two years with us, and we
learn of another-one whom mere words cannot
describe. She lives in Cumberland, which fact
accounts for his frequent visits to that city.
Hess hnds time, even if he has succumbed to
her bewitching charms, to devote to his college
work, and, we must confess, he is a good stu-
dent and enthusiastic in his work. 'He has an
especial fondness for Obstetrics.
R.. M. Boiz1si'r'1' C"Bobby"D, A Y. M. C. A.
Huntington, W. Va.
A worthy representative of XYes't Virginia
University. That he is more than an ordinary
fellow is shown by the fact that he knows how,
when, and where Qand whomj to ask questions.
He is a medical man hrst, last, and always.
His diversion is Ornithology, being particu-
larly interested in the "NYren" family. '
XNALTER L. BROWN f"Filipino Brownvj, CD B I1
Sergeant-at-Arms, l909-'l0. '
President of Class, 1912-'l3.
Brown came to P. Sz S. after spending a num-
ber of years in the Philippines. He is a keen ob-
server and consequently well versed in the native
habits and 'customs of the Filipinos, a subject
upon which he refuses to remain silent. He
one of Dr. Cr2'l1'Cl11Cl'iS assistants, and expects to
specialize in Gynecology.
Brown is an ardent admirer of Colonel Roose-
velt, and believes that Mexico should be an-
nexed to the U. S. His latest ambition is to ob-
tain a commission in the Medical Reserve Corps
in event of war with Mexico. l-hit who ever
heard of a Government Gynecologist?
ANDRLW Druo1rsT Bocrm C Cannon Balluj,
Leann New eisey U S. A. I
H. XV. G. BUETTNER Qf'Heinie"j,
Heinie is a speciinen from Maryland and not
so bad at that. He gets the apparatus in order
for Dr. Simon before lectures. lt is said that he
can tell a test tube from a piepette, but we have
our doubts. Nevertheless he has held this posi-
tion for four years, and is always on the job.
Some day he may become a chemist of, some
Cannon Ball the Country bred boy from
N. I. This is his hrst trip away from home, con-
sequently his thoughts have been wandering in
the direction of that little country town.
Ever present with his sarcasm and of his un-
derstanding Qfeetij whether this pertains to Med-
icine or to the support of his huge frame remains
to be seen next -Tune.
On the whole, "Cannon Ball" is a Good fellow,
and we all wish him well.
JOSE COBIAN Patillas, Porto Rico.
R. E. CLOWARD, Utah
Class Qffieer, Executive Committee, 1912-,l3.
Straight, lanky and bald-headed, he came to
P. Sz S. two years agof True to Utahfs reputa-
tion, he is among the "spliced," but considering
this inconvenience, his career at College is wor-
thy of mention. After completing this year he
will return to "Zion" and extract Na Cl from
Great Salt Lake. '
This revolutionary spirit hails from an uns
known spot in Porto Rico. He would make a
better revolutionist than a physician. He is very
fond of the fair sex, but never combs his hair.
His voice is like a graphophone an-cl when talk-
ing brings in such a combination of language as
to leave you with migraine. Nevertheless he has
a very generous spirit and we wish him well.
Gro H CRor'ioN Cloft D F1llRiver, Mass.
l'lARRY F. COFFMANJ Cumberland, Md.
Occfzrjvaffion - Telegraph operator and roller
NOTE.-Harry is always right in his argu-
ments. He does the proper amount of studying
and his future looks favorable., as prominent
men are already looking up his pedigree.
This dignihed scholuly gentleman is also 'a
representative of the Bay State.. Endowed with
the same indomitable spirit that characterized
his ancestors at Bunker Hill and Lexington.
George came to our midst four years ago, de-
termined to Fight to a victory. He is a thorough
student, and some day will he a famous surgeon.
He also has the happy faculty of attending
strictly to his own affairs, and has won the well
wishes of the entire class.
QI. EDVVARD Dfw, Bountiful, Utah.
CD B U V
Class Offices, Vice-President, 1910-ill.
This portly gentleman hails from Utah. He
entered P. 81 S. as a freshman, boasting of one
accomplishment-that of being married.
During his stay at College he has become very
popular as an orator. He spent the past summer
appearing before different mother clubs of the
city, enlightening them on how to feed babies.
Success awaits him.
JAMES S. DIXON CfDix',j, Pennsylvania.
Frozn his brogue one would think that he is
from some extreme Northern State, His mind
is his own and few indeed are the occasions that
he concurs with previous opinions during a dis-
cussion at class meeting. A Class politics is his
hobby, and had he not been a medical student in
all probability his hhome town" would have pos-
sessed a "ward boss." Dixon always "gets by"
with his exams and with the general demeanor of
the doctor which he possesses. His studious
habits should result in the addition to the pro-
fession of a valuable member.
I. C. DOUGHTY, Vitgilliil-
This modest, "good looking," unassuming gen-
tleman, came to us from jefferson. He is some
pianist, and by his charming manners has Won
friends galore, especially among the fair sex,
whom he chooses for his companions, which no
doubt accounts for his petiteness. No one would
suspect him of being a medical student, but he is
a real one, and we do not hesitate to predict suc-
cess for him.
DUNCAN M. DRAUGHN C"Dunc"j,
K A, X z X
The "gentleman from Mississippi." No he
does not say "By G- suh," but in every other
way he is the typical product of the extreme
South. A living photograph of "Pitch Fork"
Ben Tillman, but somewhat lacking in the ora-
torical abilities which have made the Southern
Statesman famous, Duncan "speaks his mind"
only on proper occasions, and when he does
speak there is sound logic in his argument and
real meaty meat in his opinion.
Naturally he is a Democrat, and his views on
politics-W'oodrow lVilson and his fallacies in
particular-are the most frequent cause of that
slow, consummate drawl which bespeaks both the
Scotchman and the Southerner.
HUCSIYI DUNN, Sutton, XY. Va.
A settled gentleman of several summers, a real
student with high ideals. Dunn refuses to smile
upon the fair sex of Baltimore. He has never
divulged her name, but we suspect a fair lady of
XV. Ya.,'and will not be surprised to hear of him
taking a Voyage on the sea of matrimony as
soon as he leaves P. 81 S.
FRANK DWYER., BS., Ph.G. C"Larry"j,
fp B 11
One of the forcible elements of our class, he
takes great pride in quizzing Rusmisselle, with
whom he rooms. He is a graduate of 'Brown
University and a chemist of no mean ability.
Dwyer smokes Fatima cigarettes and has
other accomplishments too numerous to men-
He has the good wishes of his class
l. F. EAsToN lVest Virginia.
. J D
The past life of this man is more or less ob-
scure. lVe learned, however, that he came to
P. X S. from the Maryland Medical College and,
previous to that, he worked in the oil helds in
his native State. V
Since he came to P. 81 S. he has developed a
mania for asking questions, and no Professor
has been able to escape him.
He shows evidence of having studied hard and
having done much reading. Easton will no
doubt practice in lVest Virginia.
EARNEST SAMUEL ENFIELDA, .
Forest Hill, Maryland.
Cranking a doctor's automobile aroused
Earnests ambition to 'become a '
says. He is conspicuous around the College op-
erating room., which is accounted for by his abil-
ity an anaesthetist. Xllhen not in an argument
he is asleep. He makes strong attempts at rais-
ing a mustache, but without avail.
'Docf' so he
jus. D. FALLON C"Davy"j, Stowington, Conn.
This, gentle reader, is our silvery toned tenor.
He is the possessor of a charming voice that
never fails to attract attention. He is the first
of the Nutmeg State boys, and never fails to ex-
ploit the beauties of the 'fVillage by the Sea" and
its historic prominence in the war of lSl2.
He is a conhrmed bachelor, can always be
found at home burning the mid-night oil storing
up knowledge for the future. .
His four years among us has been marked by
incessant toil, which will show itself to good ad-
vantage in future years.
C1-ms. fl. FINNIQRN' 'C"Dad"j, Hudson, Mass.
Dad is another one of the Bay State crowd,
and in future years the natives of Hudson will
speak in glowing words of its illustrious son.
Dad is surely a walking delegate of the cigar
industry, and can readily tell anything from a
Virginia Cheroot to a 7-Z0-4 simply by a puff of
He has been faithful from the beginning.
ERINEST F FLORA XX irtz, Virginia.
PAUL N. FLEMINC, Cumlberland, Md.
X Z X
Yes, he is rather young and perhaps a trifle
giddy. Yet the mental strain and mature air
produced by the receipt of an M. D. degree will
abolish his present youthful characteristics and
bring about such a startling inetamorphosis that
"Pauline" will be a real successful man of medi-
cine. lYe hope for the best at any rate and, barr-
ing a too early attention to the "Beef Trusti' af-
ter his graduation, our optimism will not be
Asst. Advt. Mgi. CL1NIc, 'll-'l2.
Class Treasurer, 1912-'l3. ,
He is tall, blond and handsome. He is dig-
nified, quiet and unobtrusive. He talks little and
says much. He is exceedingly in earnest and
will try anything once.
The people of his native State may Well feel
repaid for his four years absence from their
midst when he returns for his professional work.
Perchanceithe "Un-dei-takers Association" may
even grant-him a pension to remain awayg or to
secure another like himself.
available cadaver and amputated everything in
B. F. GALLANT, l.Visconsin.
CID P E
Complaim'-Neurasthenia is a causative factor in
the death of all men.
Past History - Enianated somewhere from
among the monarchs. lt has been said that
he was a railroad or insurance director, thus
accounting for his parliamentary diplomacy.
Presmt Hisfzvry-His classical appearance has
often caused him to be mistaken for a clin-
ln the dark and deserted class rooni,-after f5j
bells had tolled, who operated upon every
ROBT. B. GARLAND CHBob"j, , Hartford, Conn.
First Vice-President, 1913.
Bob is the second of the list who hails from
the Nutmeg State. He never tires talking about
his native city, and the wonderful achievements
of Dr. Boucher. A
Bob is a benedict but persists in wearing that
care-free smile when everything goes dead
He has applied himself well while here, and
deserves credit for the showing he has niade.
I. XVILLIAM, GATTI C"Bill"j,
CD A E
Our only representative from "Sunny Italy."
Not prone or subject to exceptionally hard worlc,
but an earnest "going to be" doctor among his
native countrymen, who have settled among the
coal mines of Pennsylvania.
Gatti is very dutiful in his care of the fair sex,
and is as inseparable from Carl Bell's society as
Dunn is from Jackson.
C. D. l'IAMILTON Q"l+1an1"j, Louisville, Ohio.
Ham completed the first two years of his med-
ical education at the University of lflfest Vir-
His past has never been revealed to us, so
we have to alloxv the reader to draw his oxvn
conclusions from his likeness. Since in P. Sz S.
Ham has' been a very quiet, unassuming fellow,
and has made many friends. He is studious
and punctual in attendance at classes.
May dame fortune s'nile upon him, as well as
E. H. HANKEY, Apolla, Pa.
As a student he has some fame,
AAs a dancerfjust the same,
And if you want to know his name
just ask some "Huntingdon" dame.
NOTE.-Hank is coming out fast, his laugh
and friendly ways make him a "jolly-good-feb
E. FORREST HAR13i3RT, West Virginia.
Harbert has practiced medicine since he was
old enough to read Lydia Pinkhanrs Almanac,
and only came to P. Sz S. to complete his medical
education. He has learned a few things while
in P. S: S., but boasts chiefly of his ability at en-
tertaining the ladies.
He is a very studious fellow and his quiet
manner has earned for hizn the good will of the
I. Mom' HEATH, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Always in a hurry, throttle wide open, never
slows down. Got the move in Niall Street while
Secretary to some big "mogul" of finance. The
pawing and the goring of the 'ihullsu and 'lbears,"
however, held no charm for him. lVearied by
plot and counterplot and Such affairs, he threw
down the reins and knocked at the door of
Science. Medicine appealed to himumost, and
once inside the door he pulled the throttle wide
again-no stop .till 1913. H
PERCY P. HART
St. Andrews, New Brunswicl
He is a loyal sulijeit of the Kinff but he 1
quite interested in the Bull Moose movement
He is re'narkably amiable in disposition and at
times will even submit to being called a herring
Wie can unhesitatingly commend him as a liv
ing argument for reciprocity.
Ismon HELLER, New York City.
CD A E
Art Editor 'KTHE CLIN1c,l' 1912.
This fellow is one of our earliest settlers from
New York. His individuality extends beyond
his hrst na1ne, and the word "Dignityl' com-
pletely characterizes him. He is famous for orig-
inal ideas and- expressions, and his personality
spells success. lille have it on good authority
that Schapiro was the hrst to introduce him to
the wilds and wonders of Baltimore. Heller has
recently become greatly interested in and muchly
attached to the tuhercle bacilli. i
.NTIGUEL ETERNANDEZV, Yamaguez, Cuba.
This good-looking chap received his prelimi-
nary education at Deichmann's Preparatory
School. He owns an automobile and smokes
home-made cigarettes. This little talking nia-
chine is' well known 'by the fair sex, and he
thinks he is a lady killer. He will specialize in
Ophthalmology. He is one of the few good-
looking foreigners in our class. '
VrcToR Q. HUMPHREYS, M. E.
CID B H
Vice President, 1910-'ll.
XVe cannot impress too strongly the reader
with the laudable characteristics of this gentle-
man. He knows more big words with or with-
out the definitions than any other man of his
size. Humphreys is a fine appearing, gentle fel-
low, and is sure to make good with female pa-
tients. He is a good student, and if you don't
believe he is "some" Sergeant-at-Arms, ask Jar-
KENNA JACKSON, XVest Virginia.
Four years at P. Si S. Previously a West
Virginia Pedagogue of much renown. Wie ex-
pect even more of him as a Wfest Virginia phy-
sician. He has a reputation of never having
missed a lecture for four years, nor being found
from under the watchful care of his inseparable
companion, Hugh Dunn. Jackson is one of the
silent members of the class, speaking only when
he has something to say.
DLNNrs B JARRFLL, West Virginia.
F12RNANDo H. IANER, Porto Rico
Fernando-The fellow who talks about nine
times as Ufast as he walks.
"And what does he lack
XVith his hair combed back ?" .
Nothing-Heis nearly as good as his brother.
Nora.-Fernando is f-jack of all trades" and
master of some. His music is great,-and as to
his pharmacy, ask Ruhrah. '
Born and reared in the wilds of XVest Virginia,
Iarrell, for some unknown reason, aspired to
'become a Doc.
He came to Baltimore and entered the Mary-
land Medical College, but after one short year
he chose P. Sz S., and entered here in his second
year. jarrell, being imbued with the wild spirit
of the mountain life, was rather hard to con-
trol, but his four years' association with the out-
side world has had its influence. jarrell has be-
come a man well liked by his classmatesfa won-
der, full of energy, enthusiastic. and always on
the spot to absorb any forthcoming knowledge.
He has a place to practice picked out, and he
will become an up-to-date country physician.
NORMAN L13sT12R KERR, Ph.G.,
i Not from Ufest Virginia, as one might think,
but from Pennsylvania. He is famous for his
"good'5 jokes and noted for his characteristic
hknee crossed" position on the front row of the
He is a hard worker and will become a prac-
tical and successful physician.
'B. V. KELLY Q"Kel"j, Baltimore, Md.
Kelly is an excellent example of what ambi-
tion and determination will do. All through his
college career many difficulties have presented
themselves, but he has conquered all of them.
The only fault is that he has an over-stocked vo-
cabulary, and when quizzed finds some difficulty
in controlling it.
Kelly is a thorough student and will surely
help keep the standard of his Alma Mater where
it rightfully belongs.
AUBREY M. LARSEN C'Spilce"j,
412 B H'
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Spike -is from the Far XVest, smokes good
cigars, and always has 'concealed about his per-
son a Colt's 'lsix gunf' ' He attends Senatorsi
dinners, and, in company with "Rus,'! is fre-
quently seen strolling along Lexington Street.
But he never permits these things to interfere
with lectures nor his activities in College affairs.
He will return to "God's" country and take up
I. XVILLIAM LivEsAv, , West Virginia.
Executive Committee, l9l2-'l3.
Unwillingness to blacken a young man's repu-
tation, and a strict regard for the truth prevents
our holding forth at great length in regard to this
inetnber of our Hoclc.
The refining inlluences of a medical student'5
life have had but little effect upon him. We
trust that the arduous duties of professional life
may keep him under control after he leaves our
watchful care. '
XYe forgot to mention that he is one of our
JAMES F. LYNCH CH-Iilllub, Taunton, Mass.
QP A E
Grind Editor, 1912.
Second Vice-President, 1913.
This long, lean, lanky specimen came to us
from Massachusetts direct from "Taunton
Green," that famous historic spot, of which he
talks for hours.
,lim is a fine fellow and has all the character-
istics that go to make up a sterling, uprightiphy-
sician, and has many friends.
During his stay with us he has applied himself
earnestly, and has spent his time grinding by the
light of the mid-night oil.
A bright future should await him as a result
of his earnest labors. -
XVILLIAM T. NIAY C"Billi'j,
113 A E
New York City, N. Y.
Real rosy cheeks, a perfect color scheme in
matters of dress, and a habit of growing "tern-
poraryn mustaches, at first sight almost spell the
place of his residence.
He attends classes chronically and is seldom
seen very far away from Shapiro. May is Very
fond of the girls but we believe that to be a be-
nign trait and, with his other good characteris-
tics, it is reasonably safe to predict a successful
I. VINCENT hdACANNICI-I C'Mac"j, Penn.
Mac came to ourniidst' at the beginning of
the junior year, and his persistent effort has
gained for him a large coterie of friends. Mads
greatest difficulty during the past two years has
been to get the "Profs" to pronounce his name
correctlyp ' .
He is one of the original 'fthree twins," the
other two having fallen 'by the wayside, and left
Mac to go on alone.
Mac has a hobby of taking notes, and the
latest report is that he is a great "Terpsichorean"
Cn XRLES L MoWRrR Qtiaubeiiy Ridge, Pa.
CIP B H
Business Manager CLINIC, l9l1,'l2.
This son of Pennsylvania has, while in P. 81 S.,
won the conhdence and respect of his classmates.
He is modest to the extreme and a blush is al-
ways found upon his cheek.
Previous to his entrance to P. 81 S. Charley
taught school in.his home State. He has al-
ways been an industrious, ambitious student, al-
lowing nothing to keep him from his duties.
Those that have his intimate friendship can ap-
preciate the sterling man, which he represents
in the fullest sense of the word.
YI. F. MUMFoRD, JR., Taunton, Mass.
II? A E
Mumford is another from Taunton, the home
of stoves, brick and herring. Before entering
College he was the proprietor of a prosperous
meat market, this probably accounting for his
fondness for "Lambs,"
Frank is also a heavy stock holder in the Bay
State Railway Coinpany. He is a conscientious
student, and has spent his time in good, hard,
His choice is surgery, and We hope that his
present ambitions may be realized.
LEO PRATT BQUSSER, Salt Lake City, Utah.
fb B II
Class Offices: Secretary, 1912-'l3.
Musser came to us after completing his first
two years at the University of Utah. He is
good-looking, genial, and somewhat of a society
man. His popularity may be due to a pleasing
line of "Lingo," which he hands out very com-
C1-1ARLI5s FRANCIS NICOL, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Favorite F,l'f1l'C.S'.S'1A07l1NNOXN' listen," "Seen
Alain object in life-"Delivering pickanniniesf'
Girls have hinr to a limited degree, especially
Bad feature was his recornmendation by Dr.
W. E. 1XlYLES Q"Blond5 D
Maywood, XVest Virginia
Executive Committee 1912 13
This "Blond Bebbyu is a snak tho for the
past four years has been associated with rabbits
so much that he has acquired their Ala Nasr
He never Worries, not even over 1 ffrrls
friendship. He can lose marry more xxrthout
suffering a famine. Blondy rs '1 good stu lent
and has been actively connected xvrth Mercy
Hospital during the past year
His Motto+f'The female of the speeres IS
niore deadly than the male.
A. N. PELUSIO, Ph.G., New jersey.
This gentleman is imported stock, Dame Ru-
mor says. 'fHe is from Spain, Italy and
France." After four years' close association we
are still unable to impart his true nativity to you.
NVe shall leave that to your own imagination.
The thought of any one sitting behind him in
lectures always causes an extreme grade of ner-
RAPHAEL S. OLSEN, Salt Lake City, Utah.
CIP B H
Class Oliice, Valedictorian, 1912.
It is. said that this oratorical individual is re-
sponsible for the salt in Utah's inland sea, and
family of four children.
He is specializing in pediatrics Qin his case
most needfull and does justice to all his under-
CHARLES M. PETERS C"Petie"j, New jersey.
X Z X
Did yoL1 see that niature appearing man wear-
ing an English cap and an English straight stem
pipe? That is 'tPetie." He is from New 'Ter-
sey, but there is no pronounced reason for sur-
mising it. Perhaps it is because he is married
and consequently has lost the usual distinguished
characteristics of a New Vlerseyite. Mlhatever
the reason is, Charles M. is a great advocate of
system and was never known to occupy a seat
in any row except the top one. He always at-
tends lectures, never takes notes, and does every-
thing every day in the same systematic manner.
NV. XV. POINT, Huntington, Wlest Virginia.
' X Z X
This boy is master of many trades, He is a
newspaper man of no little ability, as well as a
student of medicine. He boasts of holding the
responsible position of reporter on the Charles-
ton Mail, as well as being an othcer in the Tin
Recently he deserted the army and landed in
P. 8: S. Many rewards have been offered for
his capture, but they have been unsuccessful. As
we understand the fair sex have a string on him,
it is doubtful if he will ever be captured by the
He is now on the House Stall at Mercy, and
when he finishes here he expects to return and
become the army physician. Here is wishing
you good luck, "Pointie."
:RAYNOND I. QUINN C"Quinny"j,
Fall River, Mass.
This diminuitive chap is the smallest of the
Bay State colony. He is endowed with a won-
derful memory. Ask him fany question relative
to medicine and you have your answer instantly.
Quinny is the wizard of the class. It is ru-
mored that he intends to specialize in nervous
diseases. He seldom has time for outside pleas-
ures, generally confining himself to his books.
Quinny is bound to be heard from later.
S. REINA, Palestine.
Reina has been with us four years, and during
that time has seldom been cheated out of the
front row. He is especially interested iniithe eye
:and ear, and future days perhaps will tell of his
rapid strides in this line in his native country.
Reina is champion silent man of the class,
and has a mania for taking notes.
EIARRISON RYDER Q"Harry"j, Hartford, Conn.
Skull and Sceptre, cp P 2
Clocks, dollar watches and wooden nutmegs!
However, they are all guaranteed except tlIe nut-
megs-and if oIIe could place a guarantee upon
his fellow man, Harrison would surely be la-
beled. He dotes on Obstetrics and never com-
plains when called out of a warm bed at 2 A. M.,
provided he is given suthcient time to stop by
Horn Sz Horns for a cup of coffee.
His favorite remedy for the prevention of
nervousness from impending calamity is HYankee
Doodle" whistled in true Northern style, and ac-
companied by perfectly timed foot-taps on the
floor. His favorite axiom on such occasions is
"Let nature take its course."
LESLIE FAUGARX RUSMISELLE C Rus
cb B U
Secretary and Treasurer CLINIC 1911 12
This Adonis hails from "LoQdoun' County
Va., aIId made his hrst' appearance 111 a white
and black checked suit and red neclctie Qince
then he has developed most refined taste in dress
and has become one of our popular students He
works conscientiously and is sure to become a
AMANDA SANCHEZ, Camajuani, Cuba.
Born in the little Republic of Cuba, came to
this country with the intention of becoming a
Doctor in Medicine. After a long journey he
arrived at P. CQ S., where he miatriculatecl and
started to work. He boasts of being a great ob-
stetrician and is very fond of walking along the
hospital wards. lVhen he talks nofone can un-
derstand him. After all we wish him success.
ELIAS SEGARRA C"Count"j, Lares, Porto Rico.
Segarra-"Gathered all together and took his
journey into a far distant landf' He is a stylish
dresser, has a quiet disposition and in'College
work is not found wanting.
Having spent seven years in the "States" he
will return to Porto Rico, where good doctors
are in demand. l
WM. B. SCHAPIRO, Baltimore, Md.
fp A E
This gentleman is known hy his appearance
as the Beau Brummel of the class. Always spick
and span, and always smiling, bearing malice to-
ward none and good will toward all. He is also
distinguished for his ease in answering quizzes
and in writing examination papers. His pleasant
moments are spent together with his friend Hel-
ler, with whom he is always seen. '
CLYDE L. SEITZ, Glen Rock, Pa.
CIP B H
This is a typical York County Dutchman. If
his aspirations materialize, he will some day have
W'hen a freshman he was referred to as eni-
bryo. He is still rather embryonic in size, but
his mentality is far in advance of his stature.
RIQHARD O L3 'ini A 'Dick J XVesterly, R. I. l
ALEXANDER SIQNKERWVFZ, Russia.
An exile from Russia, an ardent Socialist.
Senkerwitz has been with us four years. He is
very ambitious, and is now devoting his spare
time to G. U. work, in which he expects to
specialize. He is one of the foreigners who is
well liked, and we will be glad to see him get
his M. D.
Dick is th, onli one xxe have to depend upon
to uphold the honor and' dignity of our class in
"Little Rhody," being the only representative we
have from that State. '
An athlete in build, good-looking, and always
charmingly garbed, he is a modern Beau Brum-
Notwithstanding the absence of .athletics in
our school, he has been judged the champion
Mexican athlete of the class.
Dick is a good student and will surely make
E. DREW SILVER, Hightstown, N. J.
This young man has visibly expanded during
his sojourn with us, physically at least, and we
regret that we must qualify the statement to that
However, we would not feel justified in turn-
ing him loose upon the suffering public without
at least a semblance of a Warning. A
He will at least niake good food for the
"skeeters" in his native State.
RAx'MoND J. S'rocK1-IAMMIER, New York, N. Y.
"Stocky" is some musician,
All instruments he can play,
The reason he's studying medicine,
ls because music doesn't pay
"He's getting along 'first rate.
At class he's always seen,
If he gets in a few minutes
ltls all because of 'Ieanf "
HliNRY STRAUSS, New York City.
CD A E
XVe have been very fortunate to have had
Henry, even if it were only for two years. He
and his friend, Bill May, are quite an ornament
to our worthy class. He has a good amount of
dignity stored away for so little a -body. He may
be recognized by his quietness of manner, good-
ness of character, and ready intellect. lf we
were not extremely attached to him We might
safely say that at times it seems that he has a
grudge against himself, but knowing what we do,
we are sure that such a diagnosis would be en-
XVM. LLOYD THOMPSON, Milwaukee, lVis.
CID P E
Complaint-Has never been known to complain
Past History-Rearecl in cold llfisconsin where
most good things make progress. Result-
Healthy of body, vigorous of mind and in-
Presmzzt History-Roll call-always present-
Eats quizzes alive. Arises early as in the cold
regions. Has been seen making his rounds
in the wards almost before sunrise.
Expert Anatomist and Chemist, President of
W'isconsin State Board Medical Examiners, un-
assuming-slirewd, and a good fellow.
Trros. J. TOBIN Qf'Tobe"j, Fall River, Mass.
Capt. B. B. Club, 191Og Treas, 19115 Asst. Bus.
Mgr. CLINIC, 1912.
This is another of the Bay State delegation,
being easily the most popular man of that body,
as well as the most popular man in the class.
Tobe is endowed with a wonderful personality
which he uses to goodadvantage. Before lec-
tures he always entertains the entire class in an
uproar by his antics. He is a born comedian, and
years hence the members of the class will recall
his timely puns. He is also a benedict, which ac-
counts for the way he has applied himself while
among us. Da Costa and Qsler are his favorite
THURMAN E. Yzxss Ct'Red"j, Bluefield, XV. Va.
C077'Lf7IGf'l1f-H3l'd study. V
Past Hisioryb-Obscure history of a Normal
School, white vests and being a general fa-
vorite with the girls. Recent history of base-
Phys. E.rami1zavti01'z-Very neat appearance, but
has awfully red hair.
Diagnosis-A case of genuine interest in medi-
cine, and exaggerated ideas as to the amount
of studying he must do.
Proglzosis-Cfood for medical profession.
T1'mf11zf'1zf-Clive him plenty of money and a
smoke, and the chances are he will make it.
No'r1C.-lf he is as bright on the inside of his
head as he is on the outside he will make good.
more amazing than that of his musical attain-
EDWARD B. XVELDON Q"Ed"j, Bridgeport, Conn.
Ed is another talented member of our class.
His exhibition of his skill on the piano is hard
to describe. Anything from Geo. Cohen to
Grand Opera will ind him at home.
His latest successful composition, H011 the
Mississippi," he has dedicated to his pal, Dun-
Ed is a general good-hearted fellow, who has
worked hard to reach the coveted goal. Future
years will tell us of a surgeon with a skill even
ments of today
ROBERT P. Woons, lN'est Virginia.
Executive Coznmittee, 1912-'l3.
An ardent admirer of Col. Roosevelt, which
brought him into prominence, as he was always
backing Brown in his bum arguments. Woods
came to P. 8 S. determined tovbecoine an M. D.,
and his time is spent at home, where he can
usually be found with a book trying to store up
knowledge for future use.
He is the author of a complete set of notes on
the third-year work. A good husband but a
JAMES E. XVYANT, Ph.G. C"jimmy',j,
Mclieesport, Pa. y
Jimmy is a Dutch Hspeilerl' of renown, which
accounts for his eating 'saur kraut t i cl. Hue
uses cosmetics freely and in general takes great
pride in his appearance. His petiteness and good
looks impress the ladies most favorably.
Jimmy is a practical man and will not he found
ROLAND EDMOND WYNNQ Q"Windy"j,
A man from many schools,
Coats of many colorsg
Hair combed. chauffeuristyle,
Socks and ties niost any style.
Chief romplczmf-Nurses and widows.
5-vmjvmms-Delusions of persecution.
T7'f,Clf'I7lUlf-'1GlVC me my diploma."
Rv.rz1If.r-P1'actici11g physician to Her Majesty-
The Cotton Queen of the South.
-Ioslfi DE ZANGOTITA, Aquavilla, Porto Rico.
This nian's nanie has given more trouble to
the professors -than any other in the history of
lj. X S., and anyone who has not a complete
knowledge of the Spanish literature will cer-
tainly have trouble in pronouncing it. He speaks
Spanish, and the way he niutilates the English
language is a erinie. He expects to be his family
physician Good luck to them. He believes in
n anion water.
7585. 'TQL 'TE6SE "Wk,
Man was born without a niate
And left aloneg
But soon his wife was lnade for hini if
Of purest bone.
'Tis said she Caine from just a ribg
That she was niade from 'this instead, it
The Maxillary. 'M
F. M. I
we 'a sa
treating all of the infectious diseases with cin-
Er. Alvxtus Qlllrtglmxuau,
114 mrs! Zllranlalin Sherri
Ellie Glnllvgv Eihrarg
DANQIQD wpbgg vi V I'
mbgflp U IRL many other departments of the College, the Library has de-
' yd veloped from the necessity for its existence. This stern mother
AIQE, has given us in succession laboratories, the museum, the small
Q91-fig group teaching and all the improved methods and equipments that
distinguish the best medical schools of today from those of the
Almost from the beginning, a small, severely technical library was started
in each laboratory department as it was organized. A few special journals and
some books were collected for the use of the workers in each held. The Library,
as an entity, for the use of the entire College, and more especially as an aid to
the work of the students, began thirteen years ago, when the College was rebuilt,
with a gift of 'books from Dr. Thomas Opie and subscriptions to several medical
journals from various members of the Faculty and Associates. Later, a librarian
was regularly employed, the books and journals catalogued and the plan organized
for work. Tn the last few years, the Year Book and the Library have joined
forces in securing revenue. The proceeds of the Annual Theatre Party go to
aid both causes. -
The Faculty has always encouraged the Library by aid and support in emer-
gencies, This year, however, they have voted the Library a definite Annual
Appropriation for Maintenance.
This Lifbrary is not intended to be one in which are collected rare books and
ancient volumes, but it should have on its shelves some of the new text-books
and monographs of general and special interest, certain technical works, a few
of the medical classics, and a corner Hlled with the works of medical historians
and humanists to illumine our pathway into the future by reflecting the brightness
from the past. This latter corner will provide entertainment for many a dull
hour and tired brain. Most of all, we need full hles of the important journals,
good dictionaries and similar reference books.
XYe have recently acquired the Index Medicus, a reference work whose inti-
mate acquaintance most important for any one who would keep abreast of the
progress of medicine. Many books are beyond our purse or requirements.
Our situation makes our needs different from those of most medical schools.
The large library of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland is housed
at a short distance from the College and our students are allowed its use. ln
arranging our list of journals and in buying books therefore, we avoid duplicating
the tiles of this generous neighbor, and endeavor rather, to fill in some vacancy.
Ours is a Students' Library, it is intended to teach him how to use the ,cur-
rent literature, how to round out hisimpressions by consulting original records,
how to search the literature for assistance, and Finally, how to record and report
his Own discoveries and observations, and to teach him the glory of his profes-
sion, its high aim, unending responsibilities and best rewards, from the pages of
its history and the lives of its Fathers.
x ' .1
QNX, X 'fs' F,
umm., ..,.. fvyv- I ii.-uw ' ' llnlulmm n'4.,- -'1-!'w1 1 ummm
I AAAHoN5v'15 I
T-'-FQ.. f, , A
gigjfx X N011-llLR October has come and gone, another year has passed
jo E away in our onward march toward our goal.
D 6 0 . . . .
As the members of the third course 'were yourneying to Balti-
more they were meditating of the new era, a new beginning in
-I their life's history. They were debating the foundation which had
taken two years to build. They were thinking of the anatomy,
the physiology, the cheznistry, the pathology, they were cogitating of the prin-
ciples which they were about to synthetize. They had in mind the linking of the
anatomy and pathology and called it medicine. They had in mind the synthetizing
of the anatoiny and physiology, and called it gynecology. They had in mind the
curative means, the surgery and therapeutics. They were trying to unravel the
complex doings, which they called chemistry, trying to clisentangle and acquaint
themselves with the physiological and pathological processes, which were con-
tinuously going on, T H
XX'ith these ideas in their heads the members of the lunior Class arrived on
October hrst. nineteen hundred and twelve, determined to do their best. Un that
evening, Dr. XVilliam Simon encouraged the new class by giving an informal talk.
The men resolved to work, and strive, and thus to gain the good opinion of their
Professors. A V
So determined, the third year men began straightening out matters in class.
On October the twenty-first the annual election was held, at which time were
chosen the following: President, G. H. Bobbitt, Vice-President, 0. lllilliamsg
Secretary, H. A. Crossettg Treasurer, M. Carrera, Historian, H. Lipking Ser-
geants-at-Arms, H. S. Berman, B. XV. Steele, A. McClung.
At the same time two vacancies on the Year Book Committee were hlled,
the result being: Grind Editor, Jenkins, Art Editor, L. Cramer.
This accomplished, the men continued their work peacefully and quietly, but
soon they learned of the estranged relations between the College and the Amer-
ican Medical Association. But we were assured that everything would be well,
and such proved to be the case. The College was again placed in Class "A," a
distinction which it had held for many years.
Satished with this, the third-year men plodded their onward way. lYe were
drawing close to a national election, and decided on November first to have a
straw vote. The results were: Roosevelt, Zlg XVilson, 12, Taft, 7, Debs, 2.
After election everybody became aware of the fact that the usual mid-year
examinations were due, accordingly each and every student settled down to study.
On December the sixteenth the first one was held, and on the twentieth, the last
This accomplished. everybody was eager to return home after an absence of three
The second half of the year, the second half of the new era began on 'lanuary
sixth, on which day the juniors were eager to resume their work and studies.
Everyone was determined to do his best and labor more diligently than ever
Fourteen days after our return THE CLINIC Board arranged for the f'College
Night." Accordingly, on january the twentieth, everybody went to see the "Yel-
low jacket," the play selected for this occasion. Here and there one could see
the venerable Professors, and seated and interspersed among them were the
luniors. The same congenial spirit, the intimacy 'between teacher and student was
again clearly demonstrated, a fact which has been such a great part of our life
at this College.
Again we were asked to lay our books aside, for on February sixth, Dr. Hall,
of Chicago, honored us by giving a highly interesting, amusing, as well as instruc-
tive, address on the subject, 'lEugenics."
Suddenly and without warning our Sergeants-at-Arms resigned their posi-
tions. An election was held immediately and that stalwart Californian, H. XY.
Smith, was elected in their stead. '
The days are passing slowly, but surely. The year, which was begun in
such earnestness and enthusiasm, the beginning of that great epoch is gradually
coming to a close. Everywhere one can see the diligent thrifty workers scanning
and perusing the lines of their text-books. They are striving to become better
men, they are endeavoring to be able to help humanity, they are trying to become
acquainted with the facts with which they will be able to assist their fellow men.
Let us hope that by our perseverance and dint of hard labor and struggles we will
be able to meet again in October, nineteen hundred and thirteen, to complete our
structure, the foundation of which we started in nineteen hundred and ten,
"Whatever cheerful or serene,
Supports the mind, supports the body too,
Hence the most Vital movement mortals feel,
ls hope, the balm and life blood of the soul.
lt pleases and it lasts."
HARRX' LIPKIN, Hisforzfmz.
Zluninr Gllaaa Q'911ir12r.a
O. H. BOBBITT
J. O. VVILLIAMS H. A. CRossE'r'I'
T-reds-zz1'e1' Histo Man
M. G..CARRERA H. LIPKIN
B. W. STEELE ELLXQINJIMQCLULNG H. S. BERMA-N
ARANKI, S. I ....
BERMAN, H. S...
Bormirr, O. H.. ..
CARRERA, M. G ...,
Zluniur Clllaaa ifslull
. ... .Palestine
. . . .Connecticut
. . . . .Wlest Virginia
. . . .Porto Ric-3
CATHERI, R. H ........ West Virginia
CRAMER, L. L .....,... Pennsylvania
CI-IRIsTENsEN, N. A .....,... ...Utah
CRANE, J. D ........ .... M arylancl
CRossET'I, H. A..
FARRELL, C. A. .. .
FLEMING, C. S ......
GACZNON, A. ,I .... ..
GILLIS, A. I ....
. . . .Pennsylvania
GoRDoN, A. 'll .......
. .Rhode Island
. .Rhode Island
HALFERTY, H. E ....... Pennsylvania
HEILMANV, H. C .... .. . .Pennsylvania
HOLLAND, S. H ........... Maryland
l'IOSMIiR, M. F. . .
bIENRINs, -T. I .......
Iil-IURI, H. B .......
. . .Massachusetts
IQUHLMAN, I-l. S ...... Pennsylvania
r r x
LA IXI2, E. 1 ...... .... I 'ennsylvania
LANGIER, A. R ....
. . . .Porto Rico
LTPIXIN, II ...... . ........ New York
LANGER, I'lIfRl3liR'l' ........ New York
WEIssTER, I. B
LIPSKY, I .....
MAI-IER, J. E .... .
BIAYER, E. E ..... .
MILLE12, L. G .... ..
NICCLUNGV, A .... ' ....
MCGINLEX',, XV. E.
IWCGEARY, W. C ......
MCMANUS, I. P..
MOOSE, F. M. ..
NOLAND, S. T. . .
PALITZ, L. M...
PUIADAS, M ....
ROIIR, C. B .........,
ROIIR, J. U .....
RosENTIIAL, H. W
RILEY, E. D ..........
SHIRKEY, I. G ........
STEELE, B. XV ....... .
. . .Maryland
. .New Jersey
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Maryland
'. XVest Virginia
. . . . .Texas
. . . .Vrginia
. . . .Maryland
. .New ,Iersey
. . .New York
STRAI-IAN, F. G.. ... .New 'Iersey
STOCKDON, XY. I .
SMITII, H. XV. ..
VEGA, L. B .....
XYALRER, R. H..
XVILLIAMS, NI. O.
. . . . .California
. . .Porto Rico
-, ..-2. : . .
I 4 .. . . .
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Glhr Nun ltluzfaihilitivs in mar
Put away the sword and bayonet,
And retire the bullet gun g
No more use are big revolvers,
Or the war dogs on the rung
That style is n-ow antiquated,
As the battery rain or pike
And the weapons of the future
XYill irore deadly terror strike.
ln the awful yawning niuzzles
Of the guns and cannons now,
Will they put diseases microbes
QCrown upon war science brow 7. -
And they'll tire the typhoid fever. 5
ln the form of wriggling germs Z
ln the foeznen's secret systeni, 3
Terrorizing it to squirins.
On the cholera bacilli 5
They will use the place of shot. 5
Tying up advancing armies 15
ln inoculating knot.
And inay finish up the warfare Q
In a volley that's not vague.
Substituting for Krupp Cannon 4
Rounds of the bubonic plague. ' ,
A. R. L., '14. 3
'l'1lul"lliliilil11llilJl'IHl'il'lnliilAlrilllll'IHlrllllllilllllllilllrlvlrllvll'ill IrliiIHIHIHllvlilluliilellvll YIHIHIHIVE
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mlm PHSFSIGIANS MD
URGEDN3 9 X
omphnmnrr ltiainrg-0112155 nf 1915
Elm HE history of our class is so widely known to the Faculty, the
gg EJB students, the Baltimore police force and the public-at-large, that
QQQQ it seems almost vain repetition to recount again its glorious and
G far-reaching achievements. However, for the benefit of those few
I who may not have heard of our mighty deeds, I will endeavor to
tell in a few words what should occupy the entire space of THE
CLINIC. But before doing so, let me apologize to the humble Freshmen for any
embarrassment and chagrin this history may cause them.
Upon our return to School, in the tenth month of the year, it is needless to
say we centered our thoughts immediately upon the unsophisticated Freshmen.
Society has never met the season's "debutantes" with as much concern as we gave
to those would-be doctors. 'ln order to greet thezn p1'operly and make things as
pleasant as possible, we re-organized our class and elected our leader for the com-
ing year. Xlfhen the votes were counted it was found that H. H. johnson had
been elected Presidentg .ll Nogueras, First Vice-Fresidentg NV. H. Bash, Second
Vice-Fresidentg F. X. Kearney, Secretaryg XY. R. McKenzie, Treasurerg L. K
Fargo, Historiang M. Morales and P. Cooper, Sergeant-at-Arms.
When our f'debutantes" made their First bow to society, we were all in the
sented them with a beautiful set of rules on etiquette, which
eceiving line and pre
they were advised to follow-to the letter, so as to make a hit with the time-honored
Upper Classmen. But our "debutantes" proved to be law-breaking, unconven-
tional "suffragettes.', Our duty was evident. lVe, as law-abiding citizens, would
have to curb' their wills and urge them to bow their heads to convention. 'Tis
here, my discourse grows painful, but history is composed of facts, and the truth
must be told.
We had requested the newcomers to enter by the rear door Cas befitting
their station in lifej, and queer, though it may seem to you, they refused, and
tried to enter through our sacred portals. The result is known to everyone.
Thrice they rushed, and thrice they were repelled. "Gently,'3 do you ask? Not
so, dear reader. Cuspidors, 'ftomatoesesf' and an aqueous vengeance from
heaven descended upon them. The earth quaked, pandemonium reigned every-
where, and f'XfYe" the t'Sophs" were pandemonium. Wfhen the smoke of the
battle cleared away, several of the embryo physicians were borne to the free ward
upon shutters, and Officer Healy, of the Beauty Squad, was disgraced forever by
the mark of a ripe tomato.
Xlfhen the rest of the Freshies found they could not make a graceful entree,
they withdrew hastily, and betook themselves to the S. P. C. A. for consolation
with others of their kind.
After we had resumed our normal temperature, the cops advanced into our
midst. They invited several of our most active members, namely, johnson, Nohe
and Molloy, to visit them at headquarters. During the interview which followed
Officer Healy and some of his cohorts related our charming adventure to "His
Honorf emphasizing the spit-toons, tomatoes, etc., and suffice it to say, his
honorable personage was greatly pleased. Our colleagues then left their cards Q Tl
ln the meantime, the phone 'rang at the P. fi S. and a meek little voice tioated
through the receiver into Dean Lockwoods ear. "Doctor, this is the Freshman
Class. Have the Sophomores gone? We would like very much to come to Dr.
Not content with our iirst victory, we later challenged the Freshies to another
rush. it is needless to say they declined.
The next important sublime moment of our lives was the time when we
watched "the little bird" while the photographer pressed the bulb. Our seraphic
smiles appear in this edition.
It was now time to plug for the mid-yearg and as our class is equally as ready
for work as for play, we settled down and acquitted ourselves honorably. The
boys then went home to enjoy the Xmas festivities, and a much deserved two-
weeks' rest. a
Un Monday, -lanuary the twentieth, with our faces washed, our collars clean,
and our best girls beside us, we gazed upon the shifting and alluring scenes of
the 'KYellow jacket," and you may be sure, our presence was a conspicuous fea-
ture of the show.
Our class has been in the swim all the time. XrVe have in our midst worlds
famous athletes, poker players and Beau Brummels, who are continually making
history for us. In addition we have a number who hold all ribbons, cups and
leather medals for passing exams by the skin of their teeth. In short, we have
done everything and
Dear readers, be
The Class of 1915 is
verily, hear from us
everybody we could.
not disheartened if I pause here and wipe my weary brow.
always making history for itself, and you will surely, aye,
in the next. V
L. KENDALL FARGO, Hisioriafi.
I 1 olrg
. . .RO1'tO Rico
Sfnphnmure Qllann iEHir121f5
H. H. JOHNSON
First V'iL'0-P7'ES14CfG7Zf Second Viifc'-Prcsidefzt
J. NIOGUERAS NV. BASH
XV. R. ix'ICKifNZTIf
XYLIQR, XVR1. H. ..
Sefrgeavi is-at-A rms
L. K. FARGO
Svnphnn1nrr: Clllsma ZKU11
. . .Maryland
FARGO, L. K. .
XNDERSON, I. R .... ....... U tah
ARRACH1, QI. S. . .... Porto Rico
URIQSLIN, R. H. .. .. .Rhode Island
m'1RRIOS, Y1c'1'OR ..., .... P Orto Rico
iil'iRRIOS, M. B .... ..... P O1'tO Rico
I xSH, WMI. H ........ XYestYi1'gi11ia
Q.-XNLICY, Trios. ..COmiecticut
JOPICR, PRINCE. . ..
CONARTON, IOS. L
D12 MAR'riNr, S. A ....
FERNOS, A ......
GOTT, E. F .....
GOMJZZ, A .........
GARDNER, H. E..
GONz.xL11is, L. F ....
CONN, AL1-tx ....... . ...... R'I'ai'y1anfl G,x1.viN, Trios. K .... .
L xI.I,ixc:HixN, A. E XYest Virginia GRIFLYITII, jus. H .....
LRITW, XYM. L.. .... RiZ.ll'f'iZll1fi HICARN, XY. O ...... ..
. . . .Mzirylzmfi
. . .Porto Rico
. . . .Mzirylami
HOLMES, C. M. .
JOHNSON, H. H.
JACKSON, A. J..
JONES, J. W. . . .
KEARNEYV, P. X.
LEW, M ..... ..
LYON, C. L .....
LYNCH, WM. J.
LOHAN, 1. B ....
LiNi:ER, BASIL. .
LAW, H. D .....
lWUFFLY, C. R..
lWORALES, M ....
BUIARTIN, P. S..
MAT1e11, -I. H. . .
Snplinmnre 0112155 illull-Glnntinurh
. . .Massachusetts
. . . . . .Massachusetts
. . .Massachusetts
. . . ..... Maryland
. . .Maryland
. . . . . . . .Florida
. . .XVest Virginia
. . . .Connecticut
. . .XYest Virginia
. . .. .XVest Virginia
. . . .XVest Virginia
. . . . . .California
. . .Pennsylvania
. . . .Porto Rico
. . .Marylanl
. . . .lllinois
ll'lOLLOY, C. nl .... . . .Maryland
NIENDINY, J. -I. IR. .. . . . Porto Rico
lNflAHONEY4, V. L. . . . . .Pennsylvania
lX'IORRISONA, T. H .... ..... N larylancl
NICCALLIUN, XV. H ...... New jersey
lWCKENZIE, XV. R ...... Pennsylvania
Nl'JC3Ul2R.AS, J. J.
NOHE, C. C ....
PECK, R. S ....
PERRY, H. G ....
. . . ..... Porto Rico
... .XVest Virginia
. . .XVest Virginia
. . .North Carolina
PURCELL, E. C. ..
PES-QUERA, G. L.
QUINONES, N ...'
RIENZ, O. XV .....
RODERICK, A. J..
ROc,:ERs, H. L ....
RAEMORE, M. L. .
RYAN, R. .
SAVANNAH, 1. G ......
STEWART, H. M.
SPANGLER, C. C. .
SAYRE, R. XV ....
SPALDING, W. C.
SPROWLS. G. E..
STALEY, E. B. . .
TORRES, J. R. . .
TORRES, L. F. ..
THORUP, J. M. . .
THOMAS, E. L. . .
TTCKLE, T. G. . . .
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
. .New jersey
.. .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
TADENSICK, B. H ........ New jersey
TRACHTENBURG, ISRAEL... .New York
XVOODALL, R. E ....... XVest Virginia
XVELTNER, F. P ....... West Virginia
XVEST, H. G .... .. .Connecticut
P " MSA Wiz as 5 ... in
Elf 'f' R di' P
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I-lere are orders that were given to the Freshmen, hrst-year class,
By the Sophies great in number when assembled in a massg
"Wear ye each a cap of colors with a top of shining brass,
Smoke ye not of pipes of fashion, as becomes the upper class.
"Call us Doctor when you irect us, bow your head in honor too,
Enter not in at the front door, it was never meant for you,
But sneak ye through the back door of the College P. K S.
lYill there be trouble if you violate these rules? H-l yes! I!
The Freshmen did not want to be imposed upon, and thought they'd hght,
They met up town and then came down in numbers great and anger white,
They charged the door, they attacked the Sophs, they thought at once that they
But the Sophs were there. and there to stay and head them back with a dozen men
Then from the windows up above came water by the bucketful,
And round the corners -cazne the Cops not knowing whom they were to pull.
Tomatoes that were over ripe, and cuspidors also came down
Upon the Struggling mass beneath as well as Cops, now on the ground.
The ofhcers then made a raid and led three Sophoznores to town,
Then Freshmen Hew as mice before a cat, and soon were not around '
The School, but scattered far and near and lived awhile in jones' Falls.
Thus came to an enda fearful light, and peace now reigns in our old hall.
F. M.. 'l4l.
-2 XXXL wwf?
ZXS' W4 KK
1 f ,
Z 4 f E Q N i
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f Z S 2 E E Q a
2 Z W
. X Q Q N Qi?
Physician Z 5-I
D ggi, A 0 manga o h. '
, RHXXXXWXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX KRAMER O A
W I- A 6 0 U n 0 o a o o o i
Einiurg nf Zllrvzhman 0112155
Q-giclfs . , . . .
vs fag? NEN as the Indian Chiefs of old tore away from their squaws to
LE QKQ assemble at the grand council, so the Freshmen tore away from
7 E mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters and, last but not least, sweet-
hearts, to assemble at the grand old College of P. 8: S.
l 'lliough small in number each had those characteristics which
mark men of superior knowledge, fathomless intelligence, and
Having placed in your mind a vague picture of these noble Freshmen, we
will now proceed to relate the events that have thus far marked the course of the
After being introduced into the mysteries of Osteology, Physiology, Chem-
istry, etc., we were interrupted from our conscientious work- by a commit-tee from
the haughty Sophomores, presenting the so-called "Ten Commandments " which in
the minds of these noble Freshmen deprived them of self-respect and wanted
This procedure on the part of the Sophs necessitated prompt action by the
Freshmen, who immediately called a meeting and elected their officers. Then,
having organized, they decided that so worthy a body o-f men should, under no
circumstances, lower and humilate themselves to such an extent as to obey rules
laid down by Sophomores.
But on arriving at the College a few mornings later, what should confront
them 'but the combined forces of these Sophs completely filling the front entrance.
Though outnumbered two to one and being at the disadvantage of a lower posi-
tion and having to take the aggressive, these Freshmen were not to be awed by
the mighty yells and the great number of- their antagonists. Lead by the brave
President, they rushed the door time after time, only to be driven back by the
great number of the Sophs. i
Yet, among the cries and cheers of the onlookers and uner-classmen thev
, 6 I l i , 1
struggling against so great a number, ceased not until the police interfered.
Thus ended the famous Annual Rush, neither side can claim victory, but the
Freshmen have lived up to no rules and, in this respect, the Sophs have lost.
After thus having shown the quality of the class all returned to work, think-
ing of naught but knowledge to be gained and exams to be passed.
Christmas came and all rejoiced to again be with those never-to-be-forgotten
ones at home. Yet, when the time came to return to the School halls of P. 81 S..
there were none who were not eager to again take up the study of that best of all
Our next unknown, but soon to become familiar task, was dissecting. All
entered into this with a sort of savage joy, vieing with each other in wielding
the knife. T
Even the most zealous workers hnd time for pleasure, so the class of '16
found time to attend the Animal Theatre Party at Fords.
The theatre was completely adorned with pennants and banners of old gold
and purple, the banners of '16 being not the least conspicuous.
As we now approach the end of our hrst year in the study of our chosen
profession, it is with unfeigned pleasure and pride that we look back over our
CHTCCI' ZIS Fl'CSlll11Cll.
CHARLES DE FBO, I-Izkioriazz.
Ellrrzhman lawn Gbitirvrz
ATARIANO RIERAJ IR. B. H. BIDDLE
ABRAHAM STERNSCHUSS CHARLES DE FEo
XYALTER NIUFFLY I'IUMPI-IREY XYOLFE
Illrvzlpnatn 0112155 llnll
TAIKMAN, D. MP. . . . .Pennsylvania
.ljAGCO'l"I', B. T. . . .... Maryland
BIDDLE, B. H ................. Ohio
CUNNINGHAM, T. P .... Rhode Island
CANNON, JAMES M .... XVCSfX7ll'gl11l3.
DUNNE, E. P ........... Connecticut
Dlfl, T1Ro, JUAN C. . .
DE FEo, CHARLES ....
. . .Porto Rico
. . ..Connecticut
FERNANDEZ, ERNIQSTO. .Porto Rico
FONT., lol-IN H ......
FONT, A. I ......
FOXWELL, R. K ..,..
FELDMAN, MAURTCE. . .
FLYNN, XVILLIAM H.
FOLEYI, M. QI ......... .
GICRVAIS, W. A .... .. . .
GRUIQTZNER, E. T .....
GoNzALEs, FIELIPIC .....
fTAR'l'IGAN, I. XV ......
.l-lowARD, L. H .......
l-lARRINc3'1'oN, F. Al. ..
LAw5oN, L. A ........
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Maryland
. . .Porto Rico
. . . .Maryland
LUPToN, C. H ....... North Carolina
M UFFLYA, XNYALTIQR .....
DTADDEN, XY. L ..., . .
TXIORALES, R. R.-. . .L .
,NACZOURNl'iY4, LEoN . .
Q'CONNELL, D. jf...
OBRIEN. T. I. . .
PETERSON, A. T. . . . ..
POST, G. R .......... .
CRODRTCUEZ, M. G. .VTQH
RIERA, NTARIANO .... . .
STANSBURY, FRED .....
SI-IILKE, P. A. . . . ..
TIERNEY, E. F.. ...
TANNFR, XV. L .... .
TIWISCIONE, FRANK ,....
TUITIC. Ti-ms .........
ToRR1is, FRANK A ....
XYOLFE. H. D ......
. . . .Maryland
. .New 'lersey
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
. Rhode lsland
.. .Porto Rico
. . .Nlz11'ylanf.l
Qbrtuhm' 14th, 1512
HE nvorning broke dark and dreary, little drops of rain pattered
xy? softly on the resounding blocks. The bell in the tower tolled the
QQSRQ hour of nine. Footsteps are heard and soon Sophomores could
l be seen lurking in the hallway of the College.
Low and behold, who turncth yonder corner? The dauntless
"Freshies" without the prescribed head adornment and buttons.
They, with hastened, but determined footsteps, descend the steep incline of Sara-
toga Street. Dignilied Seniors and -luniors-heroes of past rushes-seek points
of vantage from upper windows, where to behold the annual struggle. The
"Freshies," wishing to gain entrance by the front way, irrespective of the rules
given to them. rush up the steps, but to no avail, being repulsed by the waiting
The crisis of the battle is on. In fond CH embrace, both "Sophs" and
t'Freshies" roll down the entrance steps and into the street. First it is one and
then the other who is uppermost.
Xlhen suddenly there appears in their midst H300 pounds of detective" who
chanced to be strolling by, enjoying the morning air. Recklessly he extended his
hand towards the heavens to bid them stop, and as if prearranged, water in buck-
ets rain upon him. This reception naturally provoked our "Sherlock Holmesu
and he summons aid in the shape of a squadron of oliicers, "The City's Finest."
These, after having their uniforms bespattered by a continuous downpour of
"aqua puraf' intermingled at times with the descent of an over-ripe tomator, are
very much incensed, and with a bravery astounding, they take three of the luck-
less Sophomores into custody. The nl-lotel Central" being almost within a stones
throw, and the infuriated classmates of the unfortunates 'behind them, the Jbrass-
buttoned guardians of the lawn conduct the prisoners there.
This "hostelry" being much overcrowded, the clerk at the desk assigns the
three new arrivals to a single roo n. Their laughter and singing, however, being
of a great disturbance to the other guests, it was deemed advisable to remove one
from their midst before long. This one walked slowly to the desk and asked for
his bill. Owing to the height of the season the rooms were rather expensive, and
he was charged 331145, which was paid by loyal friends who had gathered these
greenbacks an hour or so before.
lt was rumored on all sides that the meals at the "hotel" were not very nutri-
tious, therefore a dinner' was purchased for the other two. Following this repast
they also decided to leave, and after their bill of 3316.45 a piece was settled-extra
charges being added for having meals in their room-they left in the company of
their friends. Before this, however, they listened attentively to a lecture by the
manager of the t'hotel"-Justice Supplee-who spoke of the duties of the public
in the vicinity of hospitals. A
For several days following some of their newly-acquired friends of the "ho-
tel" were asked to spend a few hours with them in the College, and many pleasant
moments were passed, telling stories in Superintendent Sweeney's ofhce.
The presence of these f'Bulls,' or "Cops," as they are better known, frustrated
all attempts on the part of the "Sophs" to make the "Freshies" behave, and only
the annual ball game between the two classes can decide the victor.
s p 6 2
VVS 'V"-'e 'J ., N l ' i f I5
IN THE D15Pf1N5HRH.,.
Uhr Svlvrpig Svirkimia Gllnh
October 1, 1912. Class rooms during Lecture.
Sleepy President ...... ........... L . G. Miller '14
Sleepy Yice-President ....
Sleepy '1'reasurer .....
Sleepy Secretary ....
A. -I. Gagnon, '14
1. Trachtenberg, '15
C. B. Rohr, '14
H. XY. Strauss, '13
R. H. Cather, '14
... U. Rohr 14
.. .R Cooper '15
1. F. E. Bess, '13
L. Barnes, '13
C. Farrall, '14
R. Foxwell, '16
L. Fargo, '15
S. E. Enfield, '13
XV. Gatti, '13
RULES AND REGULA'l'lONS FOR SLEEPERS:
. Any one desiring admittance to our "Sleepy Club" must be able to sleep du1-
ing any lecture.
2. Active members must be regular-sleepers, and must sleep at least during two
or three lectures every day.
3. XVakefulness during an entire lecture may liable a member to suspension for
an indefinite period. '
4. It is advisable for members to sleep with chin resting on chest in sitting po-
a. To sleep successfully and undisturbed, members should choose seats behind
poles and in the rear of the room.
6. Members who are able to sleep during clinics and minor operations are in line
7. Members who can sleep during quizies are sure to occupy an office during the
-Ein flllvmuriam 1 y
was ff M
OBERDEEN ANNAN born October lst 1842 d1ed July
14th 1912 He leaves a w1dow two sons and three
daughters to mourn h1s loss He was an 1deal home
I ble character1st1cs there which d1st1nbu1shed h1rn 1n h1s
relatlons at the College If a man 1S 1udged by h1s home
nfe surely he deserves the blue rlbbon for h1s was exemplary
In 1861 when the States were d1v1ded agarnst each other he cho e
to defend h1s beloved Southland servlng under both Stonewall ack
son and Lee Many are the rerr11n1scences told of how whole heartedly
and bravely he served He suffered all kmos of pr1vat1ons wlthout a
r V, ,XG
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5 7 ' c 1 1
96 man, loving and considerate, showing those commenda-
. . I , . . . U . . . .
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At one t1me on bemg taken pr1soner by the Federals he was con
lined 1n a m1l1tary pr1son w1th a tlurty two pound ball and cl'1a1n as a
remlnder at another tlme he was left on the battle field as dead
He belonged to the Km hts Templars was an act1ve member of
the Royal Arcanum and an enthus1ast1c member of the Isaac Tr1rn
ble Camp For over ten years he was clerk at the P 8: S College
and so much d1d he become a part of the Inst1tut1on that he was a
landmark The old students on returnlng from vacatlon always
looked first for h1s welcommv sm1le and the Freshle was always
enJo1ned by the people who sent hlm to go dlrectly to Mr Annan
Many are the Doctors now out 1n pract1ce and upper classmen who
remember that Hrst t1m1d entrance and the fatherly welcome re
ce1ved from h1m He always felt that the students were h1s boys and
among the most polgnant regrets they experlenced on leavlng thelr
Alma Mater were felt when th1s foster father b1d them au revo1r and
He was a qu1et lovable man a true gentleman of the anclen re
geme courteous to all conslderate and self sacrlficlng and when he
had to ch1de the boys there was a twmkle 1n h1s frank eyes that
seemed to say Alr1ght I rn a boy too Everyone hked h1m and felt
that he was a comrade a sort of bxg brother who was always ready
w1th counsel and help
Th1S undecorated soldler beloved of all our rank and file
Ever ready every falthful prey of all the student s w1les
Ever thoughtful of our comfort ever Just and true as steel
Courteous and so falthful that he made the Freshles feel
Qulte at home then leadlng gently helped them t1l they grew qulte
Imbued w1th h1s pr1de and fondness for the Purple and Old Gold
He has answered to the roll call he has crossed the Great DIVIGC
W1th h1s comrades of the 60 s he IS near h1s Master s s1de
And perhaps 1t IS st1ll better that h1s busy l1fe 1S done
He has watched the countless classes d1sappear1ng one by one
He has done his duty fa1rly and has acted out h1s part
He s entltled to a furlough for h1s bra1n and for h1s heart
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Inasmuch as the Divine Master has at last sounded "Taps" for
our erstwhile comrade, and ,
Whereas, his sunny optimism did so much to lighten and brighten
our College days, and
Whereas, the death of this faithful husband, ,father and friend,
has left all who knew him "shrouded in the mantle of regret,"
Beit Resolved, That we, the students of the College of Physi-
cians and Surgeons, unite with common impulse in paying this tribute
and extend to his family our heartfelt sympathy, for their loss is our
loss, and with them We long -
"For the touch of the vanquished hand,
And the sound of the voice that is still,
Yet in all our desolation one consolation abides.
"There is no Death! What seems so is transition,
This life of mortal breath is but a suburb of the life elysian,
Whose portal we call Death."
And upon Mr. Anr1an's brow already has fallen the "golden dawn-
ing of the grander day."
ISIDOR I-IELLER, '13,
FRANK G. STRAHAN, '14,
C. CLYDE NOHE, '15,
Ihr 1Bnrtnr, sinh the an
ROM the early periods of history down through all ages to the pres-
ij AX K V ent time, there has been disease in the world. And, in spite of
mg Si ,all the valuable sera, vaccines, and antitoxins for the prevention of
disease, and the various new fangled therapies for its cure, it
seems apparent that this will be in the future, largely, as it has been
in the past.
Since this is true the Doctor will be just as indispensable in the future as he
has been in the past, or is at the present time. For the Doctor is indispensable,
he is the one man necessary to- the community. ft would be possible to get along
without the lawyer, the merchant, the banker, or to a certain extent the manu-
facturer, but without the Doctor, the people would have a sorry time, indeed.
As he is a personage of so much importance, what are some of his qualifi-
ln the first place for him to be successful, in the true sense of the word, he
must be a person of character, he must be a man before becoming a Doctor. No
one, not even the minister, receives the confidence of the people as does he. They
tell him the histories of their lives in a confidential way, and he is expected to
treat them accordingly. He must be self-sacrificing, for his time is not his own,
it belongs to the community. -'
file knows not one hour where he may be called the next. Nor does he, like
other men, have the assurance that he will have the night for rest. Sickness comes
at night just as in daytime, and, as this is true, he must 'always be ready to an-
swer calls and go where needed.
Then, too, he must be a man who inspires trust and confidence. How anx-
iously the father and mother wait for his arrival when their child has fallen and
broken an arm, or when, it may be, he is choking with croup or burning with
fever. XYhat a look of relief comes into their faces when he arrixfes.
Perhaps the next important factor is education. He must be an educated
mang as the fact that the medical colleges require so much preliminary education,
seems to testify. XVhen he has obtained this preliminary education his medical
education begins. He must learn the anatomical structure of the various parts
of the body, the functions of its different organs, how these structures and func-
tions become altered in disease, and how to treat the diseased conditions. '
He must also learn how to sew up a wound or set a broken bone and many
other things of equal importance. lVhen his College course is over his education
is by no means complete, indeed, we may say, it's only begun. He now becomes a
student of human nature and studies individual cases. Aside from all those things
of professional importance he must also have a general knowledge. I-le is to be-
come a teacher, in many cases, as well as a Doctor.
Then on the other hand, he must not expect too much from the people in
return, or he is likely to be disappointed. Some persons, far too many, seem to
think that the Doctor should go to see them whenever he is called, no matter
where that may fbe, and no matter how trivial a thing they wish to consult him
about, and then, when well. seem to forget that he has done anything for them,
and fail to recompense him in any way. Fortunately this cannot be said of all.
But it is true that he does not at all times receive his due from the people.
This has been beautifully illustrated in a story, the substance of which is as
"Two brothers, a lawyer and a doctor, live in the same city. On a certain
evening the lawyer, 'mid the clappingof hands and shouts of applause from many
voices, comes fron the court room, where he has-just been instrumental in ob-
taining the freedom of a man who was charged with a grave crime, and whom he
knew to be guilty. The newspapers sing his praises and he receives a large fee
for his work. Meanwhile, his brother, 'the Doctor, with slow footsteps and heavy
eyelids, comes from a poor mans house in another part of the city., where he has
spent the night and the greater part of the day, nghting just as hard, not for one
life, but for two. .lust before leaving he has assured the man that his wife and
child, just born, will live.
HHe is met by no cheering multitude, and gets nothing for his work but that
look of gratitude which comes into the father's eyes when- assured of the safety
of his loved ones."
Surely in this instance the people made the mistake of bestowing their honor
on the wrong man, and such is often the case, when the work of the Doctor is be-
Dut the life of the Physician is not wholly without its bright side. Some per-
sons do not forget that he has feelings like other individuals. Then, too, he has
the satisfaction, sometimes at least, of seeing the successful termination of some
severe illness or some difficult operation.
To these facts must be added the pleasure of knowing that he is doing some-
thing worth while. And then, wheiy the shadows of his life begin to lengthen,
hewif he has been true to his profession-can look back over his work, and be
content in the knowledge that he has helped to make this world a little lzetter
place in which to live,
His profession is a noble one, and it is his duty to do nothing that would
bring dishonor upon it. He should try to do his part to the best of his ability,
and in such a way that when he makes his last call, gives his last dose of medicine,
and goes to his reward, he may there be able to come face to face with the Great
Physician, and truthfully to say, "I have nnished the work which Thou gavest nie
to dof, -
HOWARD C. HEILNIAN, 'l4.
THE EVOLVTION OFAN OPERNYW0 N
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'RX jf' Xlhen the Prof. gets out his roll book Ry
ll And he looks around the room, li
wif' Then you get that funny feeling, 'Rm
rig? That you're goin' to meet your doom.
Xlfhen he reaches for his pencil 1
:XX if H And you hear him elear his throatg fee ff
A lhen your heart starts in a thumpm'
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cf? If your name is near the first ones,
itil You can safely place a bet, 24452
'bob That before the hour is over RTO'
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itll i Xou ll be one of those he ll get. slit!
QW Then you'll whisper to a fellow Syl?
WPA lVith a sad look in your eyes, kits
Rlwfi "I don't know a blessed thing, E SMF
,fuk Don't forget-and-put me wise"! Ms
wrt? . . , n RTT?
by And at last you think hes got you ,ggxfv
inf: 1VVhen he gets right near your nameg wwf
li llfhile the minutes pass like hours M46
'NMFA' And the hours pass the same. TNF
f-Qiwff' Then when everything is quiet,
will And you sit there in a spell, M
if v - AA
'ig fl Xou hear the sweetest sound of all SX jf
For Sweeney rang the bell'
'XX ff' "Km," 'l4. Liwxf
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if? 'A 5957 105
Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS
13. Htl. Ol. A. Clbftirrrz
R. M. BOBBITT
I. U. Rom:
G. E. S11RowL13s
Bible Sindy ClZCZll'17ZLl7L
R. P. XYOODS
R. T. .BLQRNABIZ
T. F. E. Briss.
A. E. LINDLEY M T
lWissi01L Sfzlciy' Clzairmalz
J. C. DoUCH'rY
A tfzlefzrs Clzairmaiz
J. B. L01-IAN
R. S. PECK
TE. HH. GI. A. illllvmhrrz
T. G. Tickle
F. G. Strahan
B. XV. Steele
Nl.. U. Rohr
C. L. Mowrer
F. M. Moose
C. L. Lyon
bl. B. Lohan
H. S. Kuhlniun
L. H. Khuri
E. T. Flora
C. S. Fleming
E. E. Mayer
R. M. Bobbitt
V. C. Berris
R. T. Bernabe
T. E. Bess
R. S. Peck
R. P. XYooc1
il. C. Doughty
G. E. Sprowles
G. R. Post
C. B. Rohr
.-X. R. Langier
H. NY. Smith
P. B. Steele
13. HH. Ol. A. igiatnrg
0 HE Young Menis Christian Association at the College of Physicians
ii K E5 and Surgeons is a branch of the Intercollegiate Department of the
QQYBQ City Association. This Branch is under the management of a com-
f mittee composed of two doctors from each of the medical schools,
Doctors F. D. Sanger and Emil Novak being the representatives
from the P. 81 S.
The purpose of the local Association is to help raise the moral tone of the
P. K S. It is the only organization in the College that seeks to develop the all
around man-the development of the body, mind, and spirit. Every student can
become a member, either Active or Associate.
Recognizing the fact that young men thrown into the complex life of the
city have a tendency to dissociate the spiritual from the practical every-day life,
it has been the aim of the Y. M. C. A. workers to secure practical men to speak
to the students on practical subjects. Our weekly meetings this year have been
most gratifying. XVe have also had some prominent men to address the different
classes and the student body as a whole from time to timeg among whom were
E. C. Mercer, Dr. XV. S. Hall and Dr. Roys.
The interest manifested in the local Association this year by both students
and faculty has been very encouraging. The opening reception was well attended
by both new and old students. Bible study has taken Firm root and the outlook is
good. XYe hope to have several good classes next year. Get into one! Wle be-
lieve that Bible study is a great factor in the moulding of a strong character.
Twenty men were enrolled as stewards in the "W'orld in Baltimore," and ren-
dered good service. The Association has placed several magazines and papers in
the College Reading Room this year with good results, and next year we expect
to increase this number.
The hope of the Association is that every student may feel that he is a part
of it, and that he has a contribution to make to this College organization.
553 IE V4
5 on ani 1 X
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See that Hurry 'mong the students!
Whats the eause of all those movements?
Is there a hght, an accident, I gg
Or a man on murder bent? i
Neither one, but here is why, W
I Theres a "chicken" passing by.
F F. M., ll4. '
K 1' J
'A ' F LW
Qlurr fur Inns
12 ounces of dislike
l lb. of resolution -
A 2 grs. of common sense
2 ozs. of experience
1 large sprig of time
3 pints of the cooling waters of consideration.
Set them on the gentle hre of love, sweeten it with sugar of forgetfulness,
stir it ever with spoon of melancholy, put it in the bottom of your 'heartg cork it
with the cork of clear conscience and let it remain and hnd ease, and be restored
to your senses again.
These things can he obtained at the Apothecary's next door to Reason on Pru-
dent Street. in the Yillage of Contentment, for ten cents worth of Determination.
This never fails.
llfritten by one who has had experience.
A. R. L.. '1-l.
Uhr urlh in Glnlur
HAT the world in its natural color is a much niore beautiful thing
Raj than is the world seen in uncolored pictures has been clearly proven.
fglfilql The proof was given Monday evening, November 25th, l9l2, in
62423 the large amphitheater of the College, by that grand old man of
the Faculty, and friend of the students, Dr. Xllilliam Simon.
Here in the presence of some half hundred nurses from Mercy
Hospital, a large gathering of doctors and students, and a number of outsiders,
ljsoth the works of art and nature were shown in their most beautiful colors.
By the aid of the lantern and slides, Dr. Simon took us with him to many of
the worlds most beautiful scenes. Prom Panama and the Big Ditch we were
quickly transported to the snow-capped mountain peaks of Switzerland. Then
we were taken through Holland and Germany, to its castles along the Rhine, then
to Southern Europe, to Italy and that ancient city, Rome. Finally we were brought
back home, where we were shown scenes of no less beauty and color. lt was thus
proven to us that in order to find beautiful scenery it is not necessary to go abroad.
but that it can be found here in Maryland and Pennsylvania if we but use our
eyes and look for it.
Possibly one of the most beautiful pictures shown was one of a golden col-
ored maple tree which was photographed somewhere near Baltimore. Beautiful
pictures of blossom-laden fruit trees in early springtime, together with many gol-
den-hued oaks, chestnuts, and maples of late autumn were brought before us.
Many beautiful flowers, as roses, tiger lilies and mountain laurel, along with three
or four collections of line fruit, must not be forgotten.
A rain'bow, something which perhaps few people have seen photographed in
its natural colors. was thrown upon the screen. That the atmosphere can be pho-
tographed was shown by one of the grayish colored pictures taken on a day when
the air was laden with moisture.
ln all about one hundred and sixty pictures were shown. The lecture was
not only highly entertaining. but instructive as well. Then, too, it was ,clearly
demonstrated to all present that color photography is not an imaginar
a reality. '
Dr. Simon certainly deserves credit for the work he has done along this line.
All who heard his lecture and all his many friends among the students and else-
where join in wishing him still greater success, and hope that many more years be
added to his useful and eventful life.
H. C. H., '14,
y thing, but
S , A 3 I -
4 ememh anne -
'L-X girl is like a huinblehee E H
At least one way," 'L
H A Reuben said to a College Guy
A certain day.
r The Guy was mad and started up,
A A gallant knight.
'Q X i The Reuh replied "Let ine explain
-1 Before we light.
Q13 "A bumhlehee has a tiny sting
in To his body hung, ,-
EEZ A lady has a stingerg toot 5:1
'C 5 , . ' :gi ' vo
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:,f2:, For I was stung. -Aix:
, F. M., .1 4'
"Emi me illnrgvf'
By DR. HARRY FRIEDENWALD.
Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, College of Physicians and Surgeons,
esesswfssv a . i . . .
js ENNQQPKTJ' IKE the mementos which the traveler returmng home brings with
' yu him, mementos of little intrinsic values, but prized by him for the
j' KE, associations with which they are bound up, so this class-book will
C9 J--:J be taken by each of you when you leave your Alma Mater and
carried to the homes' which you will establishg and as theyears go
by you will cherish it more and more, for it will keep alive the
pleasant memories of student daysg the comradeships and the friendshipsg the
days of toil and the moments of accomplishmentg the slow and difficult struggle
for the nnal degree and the short period which it seems in retrospect.
Among the thoughts which this book will call to mind,-and most pleasantly
may I hope,-are the close relations with your instructors in lecture room, lab-
oratory, dispensary and hospital ward. Their photographs will recall many a
lesson which was difficult to learn, many an instruction of guidance or of warning,
the full significance of which was not appreciated until long afterward, You
will remember the evidences you have given to prove that you were deserving
of the degree of Doctor of Medicine. And though you will learn much more
after you have graduated, you will do so according to the thoroughness with
which you have applied yourselves during your student days and the training you
have given your faculties of observation and attention and concentration. For all
these experiences the class-book will be a memento, a treasured memento. ,
But to be a physician, a true physician, requires more than ability to pass
examinations of Faculties and Examining Boards. lt demands more than the
knowledge gained in College and in Hospital. It means more than the ability
to detect disease and to know the remedies which should be applied. For he who
calls upon the physician to aid him, places in him such conhdence as is placed in
none besides himg into his hand he entrusts what is more valued than his wealth-
his health, his life-or even more, the health and the life of those who are dearest
to him-fhe entrusts to him his happiness!
lYhen, therefore. you leave your College and embark on the sea of medical
practice you must have before you, clear and brilliant, the North Star of Right-
Doing, to guide you safely and happily on this tempest-tossed sea, amid tempta-
tion and trial. This is another service which the class-book is to render youg it
is to remind you of the duties you owe your classmates and your school, your pro-
fession, your patients and yourself. For the sake of your colleagues, for the sake
of the school that graduates you, and for the sake of the profession into which
you are allowed to enter, you owe unfailing devotion to the highest ideals of med-
icine. At its altar each physician is a priest and only "he that hath clean hands
and a pure heartu may offer his sacrifice "without blemish." His service must
be given as readily, as whole-heartedly, to the poor as to the rich, to the stranger
as to the friend, to him who is innocently overtaken by misfortune and disease,
and to him who is suffering the consequences of debauchery and sin. Never shall
li forget the words of one of my teachers who has long since passed away: "So
treat the patient who applies to you for help as though he were your parent, your
wife, your child, your brother or your sister, should the question of an operation
arise, let this thought be the test." Be not guided by the rewards, you must
claim as your just right a proper compensation from all who are able to remu-
nerate you for your services, but you will surely find that those practitioners who
make of their profession a commercial venture and seek their satisfaction in the
fees they collect, you will surely find that they must fail to secure the real gratifi-
cation and reward.
Be not discouraged by failure, be not disheartened by ingratitudeg be not
tempted into the ways of the charlatan and the quack and of those that stoop to
the practices of the criminal. Of none of you dare it ever be said in the words
of job: 'Te are forgers of lies, ye are piiysieiams of no valuef,
The service of medical practice makes great demands. Your labor and your
time, your never-ending study and your deepest thought are asked of you. You
are required to forego pleasures and comfort. You are even obliged to risk your
health and your lives in this service. Money cannot repay you. But the work
itself is its own reward. Those who have entered upon the field of medical prac-
tice and do not find this satisfaction, those to whom the "love of medical prac-
tice" is a meaningless word, let them seek other pastures, they have strayed err-
ingly upon the heights for which they were unfitted. The labor brings its full
reward to those who love it. This reward is found in the pleasures of overcom-
ing difliculties, in discovering the secrets of the human body and its ailments and
in unriddling the innumerable and strange signs which are the language of dis-
ease, in the satisfaction of subduing in their thousandfold methods of onslaught.
the enemies of health, the reward is felt in the power which the knowledge of
surgery and the skill of its art give in bringing back power to the palsiedyin restor-
ing sight to the blind, in staying the hand of death which has ruptured an appendix
or a Fallopian tube, torn open a throbbing blood vessel or strangled in its grasp
a loop of intestine, the reward lies in ushering into the world the frail life which
is the joy of motherhood, in bringing it back to its parent from its couch of
illness to health and strength, in returning the life that was dispaired of to those
that love it, in drying the tears of anguish and anxiety, in bringing joy and hap-
piness to those that were brokenQhearted, and in sharing their joy and their happi-
nessg the reward is acquired in the consciousness of serving as a loyal and honest,
an humble and honorable member of the noblest of all professions.
. W9 . . . . .
Nor will the community in which you labor fail to recognize the devotion and
the efforts of the doctor who always remains the earnest student and the patient
worker. As in the days of old '
"Phe skill of the physician shall lift up his head
And in the sight of great men he shall be honoredf,
A May turning over the pages of this class-hook ever remind you of the high
resolves, the vows of true service you make on the eve of enlisting in the ranks
of the Medical Profession.
1 t.-SGW W
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Idhi Gllii Zliratrrniig
Founded lS7S at University of Vermont. .
Delta Delta Chapter. Installed March-1902.
Nu. . .
Gmicron. . .
Tau .... Medical
Alpha Alpha ....
Alpha Theta ....
Beta Beta .......
Gamxna Gamma ....
Delta Delta ........
Kappa Alpha Kappa ....
Sigma Theta .......
Chi Theta .....
Pi Delta Phi .....
Upsilon Pi ..... . . .
F10-wel'-Wliite Carnation. -
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt
. . . . . . . .University of Texas, Galveston, Texas
.....Medical College of Virginia, Richmond,
...University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Pittsburgh, Pa
....lndiana University Medical School, Indianapolis
. . . . . .Birmingham Medical School, Birmingham, Ala
.. . .Fort Worth School of Medicine, Pt. Wforth, Texas
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University, New Orleans, La
. i . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Chicago, Chicago, Ills
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta,
of the State of South Carolina, Charleston, S. Carolina
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga
....George lVashington University, Wfashington, D. C
. . . . . . . .jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa
. . . . . . . . .University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
. . . . . . .University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky
. . . . . .NVestern Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio
. . . . . V. . . . .Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore,
....Bowdine College, Brunswick, Me. and Portland, Me
.College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore,
. . . . . . . . .Georgetown University, Georgetown, D. C
...University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C
. . . .Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia,
.. . ......... University of California, Berkeley,
University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia
Phi Sigma ........... Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago,
Psi Rho Sigma .... ................. N orthwestern University, Chicago,
Iota Pi .......... .... U niversity of Southern California, Los Angeles,
Phi Beta ......
Kappa Delta .....
Theta Upsilon. . .
Alpha Mu .....
Phi Rho ........
Sigma Upsilon ....
.. . . . .University of lllinois, Chicago,
. . . .glohns Hopkins L'niversity, Baltimore,
...... .Temple University, Philadelphia,
. . . . . . . . .lndiana lfniversity, Bloomington,
.............St. Louis University, St. Louis.
. . , .Leland Stanford bl r. L'niversity. Stanford,
Belts: Evita Glhapirer, lghi Qlhi
Bull nf illvmhvrnlyip -
E. F. FLORA E. DREW' SILVER
1. W. LIVESAY P. P. HART
CARL W. BELL F. P. FLOYD
G. H. BORRITT R. H. WALKER
H. S. KUI-ILBKAN ' F. G. STRAHAN
A. NICCLUNG C. S. FLEMING
I. B. MCMANUS H. B. :KHURI I
VV. T. STOCKDON I. G. SNIRKEY
I. O. XYILLIAMS I L. G. NIILLER
, A A A ' SOPHGMORES
H. H. JOHNSON A 1 H. D. LAW
C. C. SPANGLER R. J. RYAN
H. E. GARDNER E. B. STALEY
B. H. TADEUSIAR XY. R. MCKENZN3
R. E. XNYOODALL C. F. NEUSE
S. A. DE HQARTINO
F. P. CUNNINLQ1-IAM H. D. VXFOLF
A. G. PETERSON
will 'lie QED
Fxhuirr tu Thr Iliad
Sleep but little, never eat
Anything that's fat or sweet,
Eat potatoes not at all
Shun tobacco, alcoholg r
Beans, rice, pucldings, pies abhor,
Never pass your plate for more,
lVith your meals no water take,
Walk until your muscles ache.
Exercise an awful lot,
Especially if the weather's hot.
Hungry always leave the table,
Eat as little as you are able.
M If you're really faint for food,
: Unbutterecl toast is very goodg
Or if that cloes not sufllce,
Two or three stewecl prunes are nice.
Milk or cream you must taboo,
Sugar in your coffee, too.
Try this plan two months or three
And l'll give my guarantee
The advice I give is true
1 D And youll lose a pouncl or two.
Q A. R. L., '14
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me Hn arm ff mn rffcfwfv
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hi Esta Hi illratvrnitg
Fraternity Founded 1391 Chapter Installed 1901
Zeta .... .
Qmicron. . .
Alpha Delta. .
Alpha Zeta. . .
Alpha Eta. . .
Alpha Beta. . .
Alpha Lambda ....
Alpha M u ....
Delta. . .
Alpha Alpha. .
Lamb da ....
I au, .... .
Alpha Iota ....
Colors-Green and NYhi1:e .
Chapter House, 909 N. Calvert Street
Elly: Artiuv Glhzipirra
1EAsT1iRN PROVINCE ,
University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
...lnd. University School of Medicine, lndianapolis, Ind.
. . . . . .University College of Medicine, Richmond, Ya.
. . . . .Georgetown Universitv XVashinUton, D. C.
Z3 1 7 C1
. . . .Medical College of Yirginia, Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . . .Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
.. .lnd. University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia, University, Ya.
Medical Department, Yanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala.
.. ...Tulane University, New Grleans, La.
....University of Texas, Galveston, Texas
....University of Qklahoma, Norman, Okla.
. . . . . . . . . .University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky.
. NoR'r't-IRRN PROYJNCR
. . . . . . . . .University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Rush Medical College, Chicago, llls.
. . .Northwestern University Medical School, Chicago, Ills.
.. .College of P. 8: S., University of lllinois, Chicago, llls.
..Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich.
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
. . . . . . , . .University of loxva, Iowa City, Iowa
...john A. Creighton University, Omaha, Neb.
. . . . . . . .V .Marquette University, Milwaukee, X'X'is.
XVICF-'l'l7lRN PROYI N Clif
. . . . . . . . . . . .St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo.
.. . . . . . .NYashington University, St. Louis, Mo.
.. . , .University Medical College, Kansas City. Mo.
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo
...Leland Stanford, -lr., Lfniversity, San Francisco, Cal.
............L'niversity of Kansas. Lawrence, Kansas
212121 Glhzqater, 1511i Brin Hi
ZKUII uf Hienxhnrslyip
1. E. DM' A,M. LARSEN
C. L..S1Q1I'1'z I. E. VXVYANT
W. L. BROWN L. T. RUSMISELLE
FRANK DWYER N. L. KERR
V. 0. HUMPHREYS S. E. ENFIIZLD
W. E. BDJLES R. S. QLSEN
C. L. NIOVVRER L. P. BKUSSER
R. E. CLOWARD
W. E. NUIGINLEY I S. H. HOLLAND
B. XV. S'rE1iL1ai I. U. ROHR
S. T. NCJLAND C. B. ROIYIR
R. H. CATI-IRR N. A. CI-IRISTENSEN
J. D. CRANE XY. C. MCGEARY
J. E. BQAIIER
P. B. STEELI, C. E. SPROVVLS
WI H. BASH C. L. LYQNS
M. L. RAEMORE I. B. LOHAN
A. S. LONVSLEY F. P. XYEL'1'NER
B. H, BIDDLR
-T. M. CANNON
W 1 . M, ...
E. 'I. f,R14.L'14N1.R
FRI'-in STAN SIETQRY
I walked into the dissecting room
And' stood among the stiffs,
XX'hen suddenly I felt a punch
And there stood a bloody stiff.
He certainly was a husky chap
For he was six feet tall,
So I began to look around
To hnd my place to fall.
At first I was somewhat frightened
But I knew that wouldn't do,
So I braced up and said bravely
"XVhat can I do for you?"
I waited patiently for a moment,'
Ilut a reply I did not receive,
So I felt something was going to happen,
But to be sure I was deceived.
I-Ie stepped up a little closer,
And looked me in the face, .sl
And said, "I'll bet you my last dollar
I can beat you in a race." E D
I was so scared and frightened, 1
That cold chills ran up my back, bib
So I said, "Please excuse me KND'
Till I hang my coat upon the rack." gl:
W. B, R. Q55
D - ' x - '
20: .Q ' K Q2-.
K- e r s al?
3 3, i U .
Olhi Zeta Glhi Zllrairrniig
Founded Nineteen Hundred and Three at the University of Georgia
Delta. . .
Lambda. . .
1 au ....
Fl'GfC1'l1l'f3V Colors-Purple and Old Gold
Fl'CIfCI'l1lfj' Flowm'-XYliite Carnation.
331:11 nf .Ariiur Glhaptrrn I
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga
. . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, N. Y
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md
...College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga
. . . . . . .Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
. . . . . . . . . . .Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga
. . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Tenn
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University, New Grleans, La
. . .University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark
. . . . . .St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo
. . . . . . . . . . . .XVashington University, St. Louis, Mo
. . . . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Ill
. . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, hid
....George lVashington University, lVashington, D. C
. . . . . . . . .jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa
. . . . . . .Fordham University, New York, N. Y
. . . . . . . . . . .Lincoln University, Knoxville, Tenn
...Long Island Medical College, Brooklyn, N. Y
. . . . .Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va
ilihu Qlhzmtvr, Glhi Zeta Glhi
ZKUII nf frlimilhvrnlyip '
I. S. DIXON P. N. FLEMMING
L. D. BARNES C. M..PETI2Rs
D. M. DRAUGIIAN XV. XV. POINT
L. L. CRAMER M. F. HOSMEIQ
A. J. GILLIS XV. B. RICHARDSON
I. L. CONARTON V. L. R1AHONEY
THOMAS CRANLEI' WILLIAM KHZCALLIOVN
L. K. FARGO C. C. NOI-IE
E. E. FITZIJATRICK H. G. PERRY
T. K. GALVIN ' H. L. ROGERS
A. J. JACKSON W. C. SPAULDING
XY. I. LYNCH F. X. KEARNEI'
BASIL LINGIQR R. XV. SAYRIQ
C. J. BZLALLGY C. R. MUFFI.'12Y
L. H. HOWARD P. A. SI-IILIKE
T, F, OYBRIEN B. T. BACCOT
NV. L. TANNER
EWU Lb ill gil:
Uhr Bnrtnfa Sfihr nf 511
Laugh, if you like, at the doctor's mistakes-
And I reckon we all make a few li
Hes giving the universe more than he takes,
lVhich is more than the most of us do!
Feather your arrows with humorous chaff,
And tip them with satire and bile,
But clon't ask your target to join in the laugh
He's entirely too husy to smile!
For General Practitioner, Army of health,
Is Fighting the terrors you fear,
llfhile you're discussing his "ill gotten wealth"
tMost likely, a thousand a yearlj
Hes saving you sickness and giving you strength,
And it's easy to laugh when you're strong,
But one of your terrors may get you at length
And alter the pitch of your song!
Then you will remember the jests you have made
And scorn his assistance, no douhtg
Or will you entreat him to fly to your aid
XVith the skill you have jested about?
A. R. L.
21-pg it - T1 x.1,.::n
me at ' 6
T f w me ,. . ..,
Eta. . .
M u .....
iizrppa 155i Zllratrrniig
d Councilj . . . ................... . . .i.XVilmington, Del.
ACTIVE CHAPTERS '
....University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Columbia University, New York, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md.
.....P'hiladelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala.
. . .Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala.
. . . . . . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
....Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass.
. . . . .Medical College of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C.
. . . .University of lfVest Virginia, Morgantown, TV. Virginia
. . . . . . . . .University of Nashville, Tenn., Nashville, Tenn.
. . . . . . . . . .Tulane University, New Qrleans, La.
. . . . . . . .Atlanta College of P. St S., Atlanta, Ga.
....Baltimore College of P. 82 S., Baltimore, Md.
..... ..University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Upsilon ..... ...Louisville College of Pharmacy, Louisville, Ky.
Phi ....... .......... N orthwestern University, Chicago, Ills.
Chi. ........ University of Illinois, Chicago, llls.
Psi ..... ............ B aylor University, Dallas, Texas
Qmega ..... . . .Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas
Beta Beta .... ..... X Vestern Reserve University, Cleveland, Qhio
Beta Gamma. .. .......... University of California, San Francisco, Cal.
Beta Delta .... .................... H . . .Union University, Albany, N. Y.
Beta Epsilon. .. .... Rhode lsland College of P. 81 A. S., Providence, R. I.
Beta Zeta .... ............ O regon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Qre.
Beta Eta. .. ...... jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Philadelphia .... .................... .... P l iiladelphia, Pa.
New York. .
Baltimore. . .
Boston. . .
H ...New York, N. Y.
, .... Baltimore, Md.
, , .... Birmingham, Ala.
. . . .... Boston, Mass.
R. M. BGBBITT
T. E. VASS
O. W. RENZ
T. G. TICKLE
L. W. LAWSON
Kappa Idzi Hratvrnitg
H. F. COFFMAN
J. J. JENKINS
R. S. PECK
R. I. STGCKHAMMER
F. S. IANER
E. H. HANICEXV
XV. O. HEARN
M. 1. FOLEY
"Glullvge ight"-Zlannarg EH, 1913
279 mg OLLEGE NIGHT was held earlier this year than in previous ones,
A due to reasons best known to ourselves and fathers who send boys
V to College.
Q23 nl ,K I rx yy '
lhe selection of the play, "lhe Yellow jacket, was highly
commended by both faculty and students, in fact it was generally
accepted that it was the best of any performance chosen hereto-
The play in itself was very unique and entertaining, and in all probability one
of the big hits of this or any other season. It stands in a class 'by itself, noth-
ing like it ever being produced before. Great doubt has been expressed if there
were ever more realistic rivers, mountains, weeping willows, and "love boatsi, as
those seen on the stage that evening. The changing of scenery was done with
such rapidity, that it was short of marvelous and the "property man" and his as-
sistants certainly deserve great credit.
But the play is of minor importance, considering it was uP. S: S. Nightfl
and that college spirit simply floated all through the l-louse. Everywhere you
looked you recognized familiar faces. There was a general mingling of Faculty
and Students, and only here and there could strangers -be seen, these, however,
were soon in the folds of the purple and gold, and it was like one big fainily.
There was plenty of decoration and "Ford's,'-reminded one of the colors, if
anything ever did. Pennants and banners were suspended from all places of
vantage, bunting was draped on the balconies and the Fraternity emblems were
seen in the boxes. The entire arrangement of the colors was very pleasing to
the eye and very much praised.
College yells were conspicuous by their absence, an incident which may be
attributed to the Freshmen Class, they having expressed a desire to be dignified
like their elder brothers. These 'Yellsw are only noise, anyway, and because we
were in sympathy with the Anti-Noise Committee, we refrained from doing
what we knew would hurt their feelings considerably, inasmuch as several of
their members were among the audience. Too much noise isnlt good anyway,
a fact proven to the Sophomore Class earlier in the year.
But, nevertheless, we were "there,l' all of us who had girls, and some of
us who didnlt. From all appearances it seemed as if most of us had. It was
reported that several of the upper-classmen who had more than one girl, loaned
theni to some of the 'fSophs" and 'iFreshies', for the occasion, but this has been
emphatically denied by the first and second year nien. Anyhow it doesnft niat-
ter very much whose girl it was, just so she was good lookingitliats all!
Speaking from any standpoint, t'College Night" was a success from the
time the curtain rose and we saw the palace of "XVu Sin Yinfl until "'Wu Hoo
Git" gathered little "Moy Fah Loyf' hetter known as "Plum Blossoinfl in his
arms, and long after that.
Here's hoping that every "College Night" will be just as enthusiastically
supported and just as successful as that given by the Class of l914, which will
go down in the annals of our history as "The One Big Night."
il, -iq L, ARC ,,
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Q,vuxrlDf13N,'S Cl DUNS
1-The College of Physicians and Surgeons begins its forty-first
annual session. introductory lecture 'by Dr. lVilliam Simon.
2-A Freshman is seen wearing a straw hat. He soon parts com-
pany with it charged up to the Sophomores.
3-The Sophomores are informed by Dr. Lockwood that there
must not be a "rush" in the building.
4-The Freshmen organize and elect temporary officers. By so
doing they subject themselves to a preliminary hazing.
J-Galvin linding the Freshmen easy, tries a "Prof" to his sorrow.
6-All of the Freshmen go to Sunday School,
7-Central Y. M. C. A. gives a reception to the students. A bas-
ketball game Was played afterwards-we will omit the score.
S-Sophomores are very busy cleaning tubes in the Bacteriological
Laboratory, preparatory to 'fraising bugs? -
9-A Committee of "Sophies" presented the Freshmen with a very
elaborate set of ruleslfor their good behavior.
10-The Freshmen object to the rules submitted by their "superiors,"
ll-Dr. Ruhrah compliments the Junior Class on their prescription
12-Sophomores elect class ohicersg plans were made for hazing the
l3-Sunday-Half of the Freshmen go to Sunday School.
l4hRush Day-The Freshmen meet their Waterloo. Three of the
Sophomores are "locked up" for disorderly conduct. .
15-Two members of the Beauty Squad are doing service at the
16-Fresh eggs, bad eggs, all kinds of eggs rain on the Freshmen
as they leave the building. Ai
l7-Fire breaks out in one of the laboratories. It is extinguished
by a bucket brigade formed by Drs. Gillis, Stokes and Mc-
Cleary before the arrival of the Fire Department.
18-Dr. Wlatson entertains the Junior Class by giving an interesting
lecture on Homeopathy, Osteopathy and Christian Science.
19-Senior and junior Class elections posted for Monday.
20-Sunday-The Freshmen are missed from their accustomed places
at Sunday School. , p s
Zl-Seniors and Juniors elect class ohficers for the year.
22-Segarra is kept very busy writing histories.
23-Dean Lockwood explains the trouble with the New York State
Board of Regents.
24-EX-Dean Bevan resigns his position as Professor of Surgery.
Mercy Hospital Beneht at Ford's.
25-Drs. Lockwood and Friedenwald return from New York and
tell the students the result of their interview with the New
York Board of Regents-which was quite satisfactory
26-"A new white hopef' Dr. Gamble has a desperate hght with
burglars at his home.
27-Sunday-Riera and Font are seen boat riding at Druid Hill Lake
with girl friends.
28-Lipsky appears in all of his glory with a "noisy" English suit.
29-Dr. Ruhrah says "Some of these prescriptions are gems."
30-The Sophomores had a class meeting and decided to challenge
the Freshmen for a duel at soine selected spot before sun-
rise. as in the days of old. Bravo, Sophs.
3l-Dr. Simon calls on the 'Police Department for help in quieting
1-Straw vote for the Presidential Candidates:
Seniors. . . . ............. Wfilson
Juniors. . . . f'Teddy"
Sophs .... . . ..."Teddy"
Freshmen ............... Minors-suffrage denied them.
2-Many of the boys leave for home to take part in the election.
4-Seniors only attend lectures.
5-Teddy was not elected.
6-Students returning from election. XYilson boys are jubilant.
7-Dr. T. R. Chambers gets married.
S-Dr. llfise bids the Freshmen farewell. He encourages them to
9-Crossett shows his mechanical ability by operating the lantern
lO-llfilliams was seen at Druid Hill with three girls. Good work
ll-First fight of the year, contestants Gonzales vs. Morales. De-
cision in favor of Gonzales.
12-Dr. Lockwood ofhcially announces that the six full time instruc-
tors have been obtained and will begin their work immediately.
l3-Drs. Beck and Chambers address the students in a mass-meeting
and tells them of Dr. Simon's lecture, "The XVorld in Color.',
l4-The committee of A. M. A. inspect the College.
l5-Two Sophomores on retiring for the night change their minds
and go to a dance at ll P. M, '
l6-Freshmen have their clws picture taken, contrary to the rules
of the Sophomores.
l7-t'Kid" Mayer was seen on Mt. Royal Avenue with a car load
. of chickens.
18-jack Mayer and Shirkey occupy front seats for a change.
19-The visiting Orthopaedic Surgeons were entertained by Drs.
Chambers, Harrison, Cotton and McGlannan.
20-Dr. Sanger instructs the junior Class how to make whistles as
they did when on the farm.
21-False alarm-'fSupt" Sweeny telephones Captain Henry for as-
The annual football game between B. C. C. and B. P. I. is at-
tended by many of our boys. -
23-Selling tickets for Dr. Simon's lecture.
24-Levy goes to Notre Dame as usual-what is the attraction?
-"The Wlorld in Coloru by Dr. Simon.
-Dr. Knapp gives the hrst examiantion of the year.
-lVednesday-All classes vote for holidays to last until Monday.
29-The advertising managers are busy soliciting ads.
l-Sunday-Segarra visits Washington with his queen.
2-McGeary, after parting company with his mustache, is told by a
lady friend that he looks less professional.
3-The "Kid" attends a dance instead of plugging for the exams.
4-Superintendent Sweeny was a prisoner in the linen room today.
5-Lake is seen enjoying his hrst cigarette. '
6-Dr. Pleasant's stool chair mysteriously disappears.
7HWe wonder where Breslin and Spangler got the quarter to go
to the Maryland.
S-Aranki was seen with a -- at Druid Hill.
9-Dr. Mercer Y. M. C. A. lecturer addresses the students on so-
lO-Crossett gets lost and is found wandering around in the neigh-
borhood of Lexington Market. .
ll-Mid-year examinations posted for December l6th.
12-Dr. Hayden wishes to know where his class in Operative Sur-
gery hangs out.
l3-Dr. Friedenwald springs one on the Seniors 'by giving them an
examination on the ear and eye.
14-McGinley tells a Senior what he thinks of him.
Sunday-A busy day-for McClung. A
"Rich" Richardson is having quite a lot of fun with the fellows
about their pictures. -
A Senior Qname omitted, because --D was seen posing for
his picture with his gown on backwards. A
l9-Freshmen attend the mid-week prayer services. QExamination
on Osteology tomorrow.j
"Exams, over. Many of the Freshmen are seen around the
21-Xmas vacation, a carload of students leave on a "cattle train"
3-Professors lecture to empty seats.
4-Dr. Bosley, Health Commissioner, dies.
6-The boys are returning from home, telling wonderful stories of
how they spent vacation. -
7-Drs. Lockwood, Gillis and Stokes speak to the students about
keeping the building clean. '
S-Smallpox scare is causing many of the boys to be vaccinated.
9-Freshmen are having hysterical attacks. They are notified to re-
port for work in the dissecting room.
IO-Mass-meeting addressed by Drs. Beck, Novak, Gillis and Mc-
ll-King George, "Kiss me kid, I am sterile."
12-Sunday-"It rains and the wind is never weary?
13-Dean Lockwood announces that our school is in class HA."
l4-Myles and Gatti are caught napping in Dr. Charles Simon's
l5-Stockdon and Berman return from Xmas holidays.
16-Aranki is late at a lecture.
l7-Lipsky says that Dr. Sanger lectures so loud that he can't sleep.
18-Dr. Chambers, on being applauded by the junior Class, said, "As
a rule an empty wagon makes more noise than a loaded one."
19-Sunday-Smith, Langer, Vega and Fernos take their canes out
20-"Yellow jacket" at Fordls.
Zl-The day after being stung by the l'Yellow jacket."
22-Sore arms are much in evidence-due to vaccination.
23-The "Sophies" are threatening to give Dr. Dobbin a calling. Un-
24-Dr. Roys, a medical missionary, speaks to the students on oppor-
tunities offered in China for their service.
Zak-jenkins is operated on for appendicitis by Drs. Harrison and
21-Dr. jones gives another one of his interesting lectures on Hy-
28-Lake exhibits his vaccinated arm. .
29.-How many Freshmen were Hunked by Dr. McCleary?
Smith comes to school without his satchel.
Cold wave strikes Baltimore.
1-The Glee Club of the junior Class holds its daily rehearsal.
A Senior is given a lecture on how to administer an anaesthetic.
4-Steele makes an unsuccessful attempt to throw the "Kid, from
his seat in the front row. I
Griliith is present at Dr. Thorkelsonis anatomy quizz for the first
Our Sergeants, Steele, lVlcClung and Berman, tender their resig-
Dr. NVinheld S. Hall, of Chicago Northwestern University, lec-
tures on Social Hygiene.
After a 'prolonged wait the Juniors receive their marks on mid-
Freshmen being dissatisfied with their picture have a new one
Dr. Mayo, always on the "dot,H calls the roll at 9 A. M. sharp,
much to the annoyance of the members of the Sleepy' Sick-
ness Club. .
Lincoln's birthday. jenkins returns to class.
13-Dr Ruhrah says "The Junior Class can make a living singing if
they fail in practicing medicine."
14-Ramiery, -a Freshman, fractures his femur.
15-Dr. Chas. Simon fails to meet the junior Class
for a quizz. No
16-Sunday-Suffragette meeting at the Academy.
17-Dr. Jones lectures to the junior Class on Plumbers and Plumbing.
-Seniors unanimously pass the "Anti-Smoking
-Sergeant Smith expells three "Sophs" from Dr.
-junior Class unanimously passes the HAnti-Smoking Act."'
-Gagnon QStenosisj and Palitz attends class.
Sunday-'fHikers" arrive in Baltimore on their way to XYash-
U. Rohr is appointed to escort the f'H'ikersU to 1Yashington.
-Epidemic of measles among the students.
26-The Freshmen go to see the Suffragettes.
27-Dr. McGlannan gives an informal reception to the Senior mem-
bers of his section.
ZS-A Freshman tries to manufacture Dynamite in the Chemical
Laboratory. Explosion follows and several members are per-
mitted to enter the hospital.
l-Dr. Stokes promises to quizz the Sophoniore'Class next week. -
3-Staley, Callahan and lliest walk to lVashington.
4-Everybody attends the Inauguration.
5-Surgeons Heilman, McClung and Crossett do a successful in-
testinal anastimosis on a dog. Dr. R. H. XYalker adminis-
ters the anaesthetic.
6-Kuhlman says that a pretty girl will turn a fellows head in spite Of
a boil on his neck.
7-Election of Y. M. C. A. ofhcers for next year.
S-Sophs begin course in Embryology.
9-Sunday-A nice Spring day.
10-Some of the boys attend Court. Dr. Hunner is being tried.
ll-Class sections change.
12-More dogs are operated upon.
13-Anti-X'ivisectionists hold a meeting.
14-Dr. Friedenxrald quizzes the Juniors on gallstones.
l5-Dr. Keirle lectures to Sophomores and tells a very funny joke.
'Vllo be Continued next year."
inn, QW G -uv
-N x , Y li ,--
i J 1 J
31,111 this 65111.11
Oufith apologies to Rube Goldbergj
the Guy that put the "bill" in the building,
the Guy that put the plaster on the wall,
the Guy that knows just why,
ry student is so sly,
the Guy that opens College in the fallg
the Guy that puts the notes in the notebooks,
the Guy that put the paint on the brush,
IWhat's that! XVhoni ani I?
Don't you know Il1T1 the Guy?
I'n1 the Guy that starts the fellows in the rush.
I ' ni
Ijni the Guy that put the beer in the breweries,
I'n1 the Guy that teaches students how to drink,
I'in the Guy that's always dry,
just because I never buy,
I'ni the Guy that put the water in the sinkg
I'ni the Guy that put wind in the windows,
Iini the Guy that put the steps on stairs,
IVhat's that! XVho am I?
Don't you know I'ni the Guy?
Iilll the Guy that put -the pigment in the hairs.
Guy that put the kid in the kidneys
Guy that has a cure for each disease
Guy that knows just why,
see with our eye P
Guy that put the bite in little iieasg
Guy that put the "pie" in pyogenic,
Guy that put the hearing in the ear,
IVhat's that! Who ani I?
Don't you know I'm the Guy?
Iilll the Guy that put the days in every year.
l'ni the Guy
I'n1 the Guy
I-,ni the Guy
Some of our
Illll the Guy
I'n1 the Guy
I'n1 the Guy
that put the bone in bonelieads,
that put the lingershon the band,
that knows just why,
that brings the babiestin the landg
that put the art in arteries,
that put the color in the blood,
Nlllio am I?
Don't you know l'n1 the Guy?
1,111 the Guy that put the kernel in the Nut.
l'1n the Guy that put the Chill in Children,
Fm the Guy that put the Hssures in the brain
Iylll the Guy that knows just why,
Rain comes from
I'ni the Guy that
Tm the Guy that
I'ni the Guy that
a cloudy sky,
puts 21 stop to every paing
put the words on this paper,
put the paper in the book,
lVliat's that! Xlllio ani I?
Don't you knou' I'n1 the Guy?
l'1n the Guy that quit before lie got the hook.
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hat ia EI Numan?
Geographically considered, she is a cataract who, as that of Niagara
Falls, frightens us and at the same time attracts us when we contemplate her.
Astronoimically, she is a bright planet surrounded like Saturn, with a
golden ring which turns around in a limited orbit.
Physically, she is a metallic compound which dilates by the heat of proud-
ness or vanity. qi
Politically, she is a legislative power which tries to control the Execu-
tive power and the party of the opposition.
Magnetically, she is like the marine compass which guides the man in
his pilgrimage throughout the world.
Botanically, she is a beautiful plant, a plant which grows at the same
time flowers, thorns, sweet and sour fruit, giving us spirit of life as poisonous
Zoologically, she is a very pretty biped, but indomitable.
Theologically, she is an incomprehensible mystery, to whom we have to
bow ourselves without reasoning, paying strict faith to everything she tells
us, because it you donlt do so her indignation toward you will be boundless.
Spiritually, she is the angel or devil of home, sweet homeg the council
or torture of the spirit.
Materially, she is the most valuable object of creation, without which we
could not get along in this world.
Artistically, she is a precious jewelry box, where there may appear in
an artistic manner the most expensive gems.
Anduniversallyg homels happiness and man's love.
A. R. L., 514.
. Uhr Qlnrr yy
When things are kind of gloomy E
And you're feeling awful blue, E
And you're not at all particular E
just what you say or do. E
When you've studied hard for hours E
And don't know a thing you've read,' E
XVl1Cll1C1' it's give a dose of paregoiie 3
Or' do up a broken head. E
llfhen you've read Wfilliams for Dr. Dobbin E
Studied rheumatism for Beck, E
And eouldn't tell to save you, 5
A rickety pelvis from a wrv neck. lg
just stop a moment and ponder E
There's one thing Tm sure you know, E
It's a treatment-now don't you wonder 3
That you hadnlt thought of it long ago? E
Sure, you know the treatment, 5
The treatment for all illsg 5
And it's not rubbing on ointment, E
Giving hypodermics, tinetures Or pills. 2
But it's something we can all remember- E
CAnd Ilm not trying to bluffj, E
Wfhether smallpox, measles or typhoid fever E
Cold -water Qhydrotherapyj is the stuff. .
H. C. H., '14. E
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1514212 liaaag Emil nvm Gluntrnt
The judges, Messrs. Reisler and North of B. P. I., decided,'
that of all the work submitted to them in the Prize Essay
and Poem Contest, "The Call of the VVilds" and "Farewell"
are best, and that the authors, C. C. Nohe and Hugh Dunn
respectively, should be awarded the prizes.
Ihr Gall uf this pilflii
HE cold crisp dawn of the early Autumn morning changed from
its grayish pallor into a golden expansion of light. As far as eye
could see, lofty mountains reared their pine-covered peaks so
high that they seemed almost to pierce the hrmament itself. Be-
tween the hills 'nestled a beautiful valley, and spread out all over
it were the rough shacks of a mining town. The sun seemed to
peep over the hills and to linger caressingly onpthe picturesque scene, below them
great coal tipples and switching railroad tracks reflected these virgin rays from
their worn surfaces and lent a dazzling appearance to the sonibre town. The
houses were scattered over the adjacent hillsides, too, and their motley arrange-
ment added to the chaos and indescribable confusion of the picture. Here and
there a moreipretentious house proclaimed the residence of some mine ofhcial.
Between the houses were well beaten paths that showed white in contrast to the
smoke-begrimed houses. ln the path leading along one hillside to the shacks
clumped there, stood a man. He wasn't looking at the sun-kissed valley that lay
below him, he wasn't reveling in the beauty of the morning's birth here in the
clear mountain air, for he was gazing over across the mountains, as if he would
look beyond them, with an inexpressible longing in his eyes, as if he were looking
at a mirage that was tantalizing because of its apparent nearness yet intangible-
because of its phantom-like elusiveness. He was young, with a lithe, almost
boyish figure, and his eyes were clear, and shining with indomitable courage,
and frank with -honest purpose. His mouth was firm, yet as he was smiling now,
as if his rara aziis were 'before him, his smile was the kind that makes women
trust impulsively, and makes men willing to spare a "ten" until Saturday. He
was Doctor john Manly, five months had passed since he had signed his con-
tract as physician for the miners, but scarcely two days had it taken him to lind
out the spirit of these sullen-faced men. He received a salary, they knew, and
it was his duty to keep them well. If he came a dozen times a day it cost them
nothing, and as though goaded by some innate resentment, they claimed his serv-
ices every moment. He had come to them with pity in his heart, a great longing
to help these strange, silent beings that toiled in the darkness, for he felt proud
to claim any man as a friend who showed virile manhood, even though his
clothes be rough, or his face covered by grime. He was young, enthusiastic, just
through College and its subsequent Hospital Course, and his boyish dreams of
what a doctor should strive to do had matured as he had, and so he had gone
to them, this boy-man, hoping to win their friendship as he ministered to their
needs.. ' y
Great had been his surprise, the rough miners were not accustomed to seeing
young men immaculately dressed acting as doctors. His youth was against him
and so they thought him "stuck upf' The vague term "College" to their minds
meant a higher degree of the same thing, and these things, added to the fact that
he used different treatments from the doctors they were accustomed to, helped
them to decide that he was no good. At hrst he had reasoned with them, trying
not to oHend, and then the truth came to him, they saw no farther than the circle
of their little lamps, where the light happened to fall they raised their picks and
struck. But here Manly showed the true spirit of a real doctor, anyone can
be cheerful and have a semblance of courage when "all's well ," a good doctor
is bravest when the fog is thick around his efforts. There is in a true doctor
the same inherent impulse to go back and try again, that makes a cat go back to the
alley where it has been beaten and starved all through kittenhood. So had Manly
felt, he would not fail, he would not give up, that is, he had felt this way until
yesterday. All through College he had carried the image of a girl in his heart.
He had trusted her, and together they had planned just what kind of a little home
they should have some day. So College days had passed in the glamour of love.
He had accepted the position here to get "his start," and the hardest task was a
pleasure jaunt for him, because he knew at the end what his reward would be.
But yesterday he had received a letter, at first he couldn't believe that she could
have written it, but he knew every stroke of her writing and, unbelievable as it
seemed, the fact remained. The latter part ofthe letter seemed to have seared
his senses. ,
. . . . . . . . . 'Tve decided it is best for us to forget each other. l'm
afraid I don't love you quite enough to wait until you get your start, so this is
good-bye, forgive and forget."
And this was the one woman whom he, man-like, had believed to be different
from the rest. This was the woman he would have as willingly' entrusted with
his life as he had his happiness. Only mother and father, it seemed, loved and
were true to him. I
I-le could never forget his father's hand-clasp as they had stood man to man
after his graduation, or the tears of pride that welled up into those dear old eyes
because the boy, "his boy," had made good. And mother, dear little mother, who
believed him to be all that is upright and manly, how her words, spoken as he
was leaving to begin his contract, rang in his ears: f'How they will love you,
how their eyes will brighten when you come, and you will always do your 'bestifoi'
them, wonlt you, Jack ?', XVell, had he? just now he felt it didn't matter much,
then the thought of mother, she believed in him, and-well he would try once
more, maybe he could forget the girl, or find recompense in his calling for the
haven he had missed. He recalled with a start that even now he should be mak-
ing a call, where was it? Oh yes, "seventh shack from the end."
"Good morning, Mrs. Tracy," he called, when he had at last reached the
door. "I hope none of you are seriously ill, but I couldn't get here sooner, for
T've been up all night attending to the miners who were hurt yesterday at the
He looked around the room for the patient, on the bench by the door sat a
sullen, half-grown girl. "Lizzie ain't feeling very pert today,U said the woman.
john walked over to the girl and began to question her gently. In the meantime
Mrs. Tracy began her preparation for the morning meal. Rank coffee poisoned
the air, and when she came toward the stove with a slab of greasy bacon, Manly
stood up quietly. Wjust a minute Mrs. Tracy," he said. A strange glow came
into the womans face as she turned toward him, she stared at his figure so out
of accord with the surroundings. Not a trace of his disgust was visible in his
face. Perhaps it was the neatness of his clothes, or the cleanliness of his hands
that cried out. W'hatever it was, she could not have told, nor could he. They
stood like two beings on opposite sides of a mountain trying to see each other
clearly through the rock. "I can't hnd anything wrong with-er Miss Lizzie,
and she was not ill yesteiday nor the day before when you sent for me. l'll have
to ask you to please not send for me unless you really need me, because"-"A
nice doc you is," blurted out the woman, Halways growling when ye's sent for!
lVhat ye here for? Ain't T got a right to send for ye? Yes I got a rightf, she
screeched, emphasizing her words with a flourish of the greasy meat. "An' Tm
going to send for ye whenever I gets good and ready! An, ye got to come, even
if ye don't know what's the matter. Diye hear? Ye got to come."
NVithout realizing just how it happened, Manly found himself standing on
the cabin steps, staring blankly at the rickety door that had been slammed in his
face. For hours he went the dreary rounds, gaunt women in slovenly "mother
hubbards' poured out endless woes into his ears. Girls, as young as fifteen, sat
with whimpering babies in their arms 'and looked up with faces too pinched to
smile. It was past noon when he at last started homeward. In the path that led
past his cabin, he met three miners, ,Iim Xlfilliams, Mooney jackson and Sid
Tracy. "There's the little swelled head," called Sid, derisively. "Because you've
gone to College you think us guys are a lot of dogs that you can stick a knife
into, not caring whether it hurts us or not." "He ainlt even larned how ter doctor
a dogf' joined Iim Nlfilliams. For one long minute Manly faced them, and only
the sound of his hard breathing fell on the air. His eyes were so strange and
burning that they dared not look away, with one white sleeved .arm he pointed
below to the town. f'For two months down in that loathsome hole I've 'been at
your beck and call, listened to your taunts and jeers, stood abuse, because I
thought to iind a way to your hearts and-well 'because I was a hired thing. I
gave you all I had to give except my soul, and you've almost seared that, but now
up here on the hill, thank God, I can nght you man to man, and I'm going to
thrash every cursed one of you. And I'ni not going to wait for you, I'm coming
to you, coming nowf' Like a flash he leaped across the path and struck the near-
est man. So sudden and sharp was the blow t-hat Sid Tracy tottered back and
fell sidewise down the hill. NVith a low cry of terror Mooney jackson. turned and
fled, but jim lVilliams lunged forward, his greater weight crushing Manly to his
knees, with the strength his fury gave him Manly struggled up and with one
free arm dealt blow after blow. Now they grappled, now they fell again in the
path, lYilliams kicking and cursing as he fought. 'iTake that, and that,', he
yelled, but he struck aimlessly into space as Manly nimbly dodged. "Nough,
nough," yelled lVillianis hoarsely as Manly once more pinned him down. The
Doctor let go and rising watched Nllilliams as he wiped the blood from his nose.
l'Get up and go home," he said quietly, XVilliams began cursing in
volleys. "Get up and go or I'll do it againf' promised Manly. The thoroughly
whipped man slunk away, then for the iirst time Manly looked for Sid Tracy.
He was sitting below, regarding the doctor with a stare of mingled awe and ad-
miration. His face already swollen from the doctor's blow gave him a grotesque
appearance. "It was kinder thoughtful of ye to leave me wun eye," he said
calmly. "But I'm feart I missed part of ther fight. Dlye happen to recollect
how long ye' ht? Wlhen I came to, ye had him down. I wish I could a seen it
from the start. I 'low as now we've been too hard on ye, lad, ye are a man
after all, and a d- good one, too. I'm wit ye from now on, and I'll tell the
boys what an all-hred scrapper ye aref'
For the first time Sid noticed how tired Manly looked. "Hadn't ye better
lay down and take a snooze lad ?" he ventured kindly. f'No,', said Manly, "I'm
alright, I was just-Oh, you donlt know what a hard nght I've had here among
you people, Sid, nor how much I've hungered to hear you all say that I've made
goodf, I-Ie turned and went down the path towards his ohcice. Big Sid Tracy
looked after him with respect in his eyes, almost with reverence. "lVho'd a
thought it ?" he muttered, "he sure is some man." Doctor Manly went slowly
to his cabin. He was hungry and he wanted rest, but he found a boy waiting
for him with a message that the mine superintendentis little girl was sick, and
that he come to see her at once.. So only stopping to get some extra medicine for
emergencies, he hurried to the superintendent's home.
The superintendent, a big, blustering man, ushered him into the childs bed.
The two men had never been friends, for the superintendent seemed to share the
attitude of the miners toward him, and Manly had suspected him of encouraging
them to oppose him, but now Doctor Manly forgot all personal feelings for the
father in his professional interest in the child. Silently and swiftly he examined
her, soon he arose and started towards his medicine case. "XVhat is it ?" asked
the superintendent, breathlessly. "Diphtheria," said the doctor crisply, The
manis throat contracted, he stooped and brushed back the child's hair, it ran in
a profusion of golden curls, a heritage from her dead mother. He turned to the
doctor, but the doctor was busy. "XYill-will she get over it?', he faltered.
"Diphtheria is dangerous,', said the doctor tersely. The superintendent wished
now that he had been cordial with the doctor, he felt that he wanted very much
to lean on the quiet, unemotional man. "XYhat's that ?" he asked, as the doctor
came toward the bed with a medicine. "Anti-toxinf said the doctor. 'tSome
people say that is no good," ventured the superintendent. "Some people don't
know what they are talking aboutft said the doctor coldly. The superintendent
felt no anger at the doctor's tone. His child's life was in the doctor's hands, and
whether she lived or died would depend on him. He hoped the doctor would
be faithful, and this hope welled up something like a prayer in his heart. All
the evening both men stayed close to the little flickering life, in the early part
of the night the doctor gave more medicine. , 4
"ls she better?" asked the superintendent. "If she lives through the next
twelve hours she will recoverff said the doctor. The superintendents pride and
stubbornness died altogether. t'Could you stay with her?" he pleaded. "I have
arranged to do thatf' the doctor said quietly. A great load seemed to be lifted
off the superintendent. The prayer in his heart became a name now, and he
trusted all to the doctor. 'For the hrst time in his life he began to see good
points about the doctor. He noticed with surprise how calm and careful the
doctor was, he noticed the air of quiet power that seemed to emanate from his
every movement. The superintendent went into an adjoining room and sat
down. At ten o'clock the doctor asked for water. 'ffs she out of danger?'i asked
the superintendent eagerly. 'tl told you twelve hours,'l said the doctor, Honly
four have passed, but you may lie down," he added more kindly. "I'll stay upf'
muttered the superintendent, and he sat down again. At midnight he saw the
doctor giving more medicine, this was a grim contest, the doctor was giving bat-
tle with his brain to the unknown forces of the most dreaded of diseases. The
odds here in the quiet night the superintendent thought were greatly against him.
The clock struck one, then the sleep the superintendent always had to have crept
over him, he awoke with a start, just then the clock struck two. "l've slept an
hourf' he murmured to himself in shame. He looked through the door, and the
doctor looked as if he hadn't moved, the superintendent noticed that his eyes
were open and alert, gazing on the child's face as if sleep was the last thing to be
indulged in at that hour. Again the superintendent's head fell on his breast, but
he caught himself in time. "I must stay awake,' he said, and then he came
to appreciate how much the doctor was doingg his own vigil was one in which
love entered, but the doctor was only performing his duty, a little more carefully
and patiently than was usual. It was the superintendents own flesh and blood
that was lighting for life, and yet he would have given almost anything to sleep,
his head went to his chest again, and deep slumber that was unconsciousness
bound him. A voice roused him and he opened his eyes to the gray light of early
day, ashamed, he lifted his head and he saw that the doctor was standing by him.
"Shes out of dangerf' he said. The superintendent sprang up, with his hand on
the back of his chair he looked into the doctorls eyes, those eyes he saw yearned
for sleep, the sleep they had not known that night, the sleep they had given up
in order to guard the life of his own blood, and he, the father, had only slept,
while this boy-man fought for his child. The superintendent gulped. HI won't
forget this," he said huskily, why what is-Manly staggered and would have
fallen had not the superintendent caught him-tenderly, if clumsily, he carried
him to a bed. '
Wflien Doctor Manly regained- consciousness he was in a spotlessly clean bed
and he looked around in wonder, he saw the grizzled face of his old family doc-
tor regarding him quizzingly. For days Manly had lingered near the Great Di-
vide, stricken with brain fever, and the old doctor hinted that something more
potent than medical care had turned the scale in his favor. Quietly he left the
room, but at lirst Manly could nottake in everything, his tired brain, normal
for the hrst time in many days, acted very slowly, and then he saw the girl! And
as he looked at her all other things seemed to sift into nothingness. I-le raised
his weak arms to her, and smiled, he knew now why his feverish dreams had
been of a soft-handed angel who fought the Grim Reaper down there in the Val-
ley and Shadow. But her faceirecalled the memory of that cruelletter and a
sense of his injured feelings swept over him. Hulack, clear, can you forgive ms
for the way I've acted? I've always loved you, but my selfish part got the better
of me and I-, well I wrote the letter, and then I heard you were sick, "very
sickf' they said, and oh, jack, I realized at once how much you outweighed every-
thing else with me. I came to you at once, and maybe I've helped a little." I-Ier
voice trailed off into silence. The doctor noticed curiously the big band on his
arm, and that she wore one in the same place. Presently he connected these
things professionally, and he knew that the blood that liowed in his veins was
her blood, and his life was her life. -
"lVill you forgive me ?" pleaded her voice. The answer she got, while not
intelligible, must have satisfied her, for from somewhere partly smothered, her
voice went on, "money is a good thing, but there are better things, laughter, and
joy, and LOVE, Jack."
C. C. N., 'l4.
Uhr Iiazg mag 09111
Have you ever been tired of living and felt that it wasn't worth while?
Have you ever been tied to a miserable grouch that wouldift permit you to
If you have, you have been where the whole world looks black and minutes
And you eouldn't help thinking how easy 'twould be to just put an end to
' it all.
You're right, it is easy to just put an end to all of this trouble and strife,
The river is waiting for those who despair and for those who are weary of life.
You say you have fought just as long as you could and have toiled as long as
. you can.
Ah, well, IT IS EASY TO DIE LIKE A DOG, BUT IT'S I-IARD TO LIVE
ON LIKE A MAN.
You say "You are bitter to all of mankind, and even God's goodness you doubt,
There is nothing but darkness and trouble around, and never a bright way out.
You have faithfully toiled at your task, you declare, 'but everything seems to
And your eyes have lost sight of the beauty around, while your ears have grown
deaf to all Song.
So you think it is better to just simply withdraw, and to take a leap from the
The ripples will hardly close over your head ere your friends will be over the
There is nothing else left for the chap who is bad, whom Fortune has held under
Besides, ITTS EASY TO DIE LIKE A DOG, AND SO HARD TO LIVE ON
LIKE A MAN.
Ah, yes it is easy to say you're licked. to give up the struggle and yield,
It's a cinch to turn your ibaek on the foe, and heedlessly run from the held,
It is easy to throw down the burden when you hnd it too heavy to bear,
And it's easy to shy at your duties, when you know that some trouble lurks there.
But donlt be a weakling and do easy things, 'but go to the work of the strong,
Go wage your hght where the labor is hard and hours are weary and long,
Cling to your smile as you go 'on your way, and sing at each trouble you sean.
For, remember, IT'S EASY TO DIE LIKE A DOG, BUT HARD TO LIVE
ON LIKE A MAN.
I-I. S. RERMAN. 'l4.
llli' 1 5
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n i f l ru n
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5 i V i . X ' I E
E, .J ' .E
E: -3 L 'Z
C5211 it in Smrrng E: :E
E , . E
E: NN hen ever anything goes wrong
' Tell it to Sweenyg E
E Wfhen you'd sell yourself for a song, ,gl
E' Tell it to Sweeny.
i, If somebody steals your books, :
E And takes your coat and hat from off the hooks, E
, And you think all the fellows are crooks,
E Tell it to Sweeny. E
gz llfhen you lose your notebook, or pen :E
1 Tell it to Sweeny, :
: Then you'll be sure to get it again,
E. If you tell it to Sweeny. :E
E: For he can ind anything thats lost,
E. And helll get it at any cost, ,ll
l ' Around here He's the boss 'E
just tell it to Sweeny. gg
So no matter whats the troulnle.
5 Tell it to Sweenyg :E
K He'll get you out of the niuddle, fx
If you tell it to Sweeny.
'E' He always somewhere round, 'E
- I-le can easily be found,
E: Sweeny's alright-clean up from the ground, :?
. So, tell it to Sweeny. ,E
E: y :E
E H. C. H., 14. E
llll IIIIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll IIIIIIIIIIllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllw llll IIllllllIIllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll
if M N fl!
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W eff W
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If from a grind you get a shock,
Remember itls a friendly knockg
So do not growl, or sulk, or pout,
lt's too late now-the book is out.
I. I. j'ENK1Ns
DR. ULLBIAN fQuizzing on anatomy, called out the name Mr. Guttj-Gott
rose to his feet and said, "Gott is my name." Dr. Ullman replied, "Ch, yes! T've
DR. CTIAMBERS-uXVll21t is surgical tension P"
MCCLUNG-t'Do you mean surgical attention ?',
DR. CI-IAMBERS-'KYOL1 may give me that, too."
' DR. HERRING-t'What artery is found in the Sylvian hssure ?"
MCGINLIEY-"The Island of Reilf'
DR. CHAMBERS-"TS the arneboid motion of leukoeytes active or passive PW
DR, C1-IAMRERS-"How do you know?',
STEELE-"It looks that way to me."
DR. CHAMBERS-UXVl'lC1'l did you look at it ?"
XVHAT THE PATIENT HAD.
A medical student asked a famous surgeon:
"What did you operate on that man for?"
"Two hundred dollars," replied the surgeon.
"Yes, I know that," replied the student. HT mean what did the man have ?,'
"Two hundred dollars,'! replied the surgeon.
A clinical physician was demonstrating a case of emphysema.
DOCTOR-"XVhat is your occupation Fl'
PA'1'IEN'rhf'I play in a band."
Doc'roR CTO Classj-"Gentlemen, we have here a good example of how the
inhaling and exhaling' of an extra amount of air produces emphysemaf'
DOCTOR-"What instrument do you play P" .
PATIENT-"I play a bass drumf'
DR. LAzoN1ax'-Nj. U. Rohr, describe the coccygeus muscle?
ROHR-"It's a thin, Hat, broad, wide, triangular muscle that wags the tail."
FRESHMEN-"Law, how many bones does the sphernoid articulate with ?"
LAW-"The sphenoid matriculates with twelve."
:DNVYER-H1311 McCleary, can you tell me where Mr. Annan Cdeceasedj
DR. MCCLEARY-"Dwyer, b-b-by-, I'm not Mr. Annanls spiritual ad-
FRESHMAN QTO Fleming, a Seniorj-"Are you a Freshman ?"
FLEMING QVery much enibarrassedj-"No, sir! I am not."
BQCCLUNG QOn meeting Dr. Mayo in the hallj-"Hello, old sport. Are you
DR. ULLNIAN-iiTO1'1'CS, how do you tell an artery from a nerve ?"
TORRES-"Artery is red. Nerve is white."
DR: MAYC-"lf you walked into a room where there was a patient suffering
severe toxemia and you spoke to him, how do you think he would feel?"
"KID" MAYER-"Shocked.', '
PROF. MCGLONE-itI'I211'1'l11g'EO1'l, what is the size of a red blood corpuscle ?l'
HARIQINCZTON-K4A little less than an inch." Q
PROFESSOR-H111 the classification of your cases, under what heading would
you place operations of the vermiform appendix ?',
JENKINS-"I would place them under the caption of internal revenuef'
Colonel Sweeny addresses the Iunior Class as follows:
"There was a doctor and his name was Peck,
He fell in a well and broke his neckg
Served him right, should have broken every bone,
Should have attended to the sick and let the well alone."
DR. BLAKE QTQ juniors during lVorld Seriesj-"I hope the mortality at
the end of the year is not as great as the number of sick men in this class today."
DR. MAYO-"Riley, what is epistaxis ?"
RILEY-"XVhy epistaxis is forced breathing."
DR. FRIEDENWALD-HBCl'111211'1, what is the salol test?"
BERMAN-hTl12lfyvS er-er-testing with salol."
DR. LUCKWOGD CTO a student, in a quizz on diphtheria, day before electionj-
'Tm glad you didn't go home to vote, you .would rather have diphtheria than
Roosevelt, wouldn't you?"
DR. FORT-"Mathi, in a case of antimony poisoning, if you had no tannic
acid at hand what substance in every home, containing tannic, would you use ?,'
DR. CHAIXIBERS-uCl'11'lS'EC1lSCIl, what causes asphyXia?',
Cr-1RisT13NsEN-'fLack of breath."
DR. FORT-4'Law, what vegetable acid would you administer as an antidote
to mercurial poisoning ?" .
DR. Lociqwooo-"NYhere in typhoid are you likely to find pneumonia P"
COFRMAN-"ln the lung, of course, Doctorf,
DR. BLAKE-"Cramer, what do you mean by tying arteries in continuity ?"
CRAMER- lying the arteries as you come to tremf'
DR. CHAMR1iRs fAt first lecture to juniorsJ-"Gentlemen, if you have had
as much trouble in 'hndring me as I have had finding you, W6i1'C starting in a hx
of a mix-up." .
The three degrees in medical treatment:
DR. STIFLER CLooking over Fernos' work in dissecting roomj-'iDon't see
the popliteal artery, you must have cut it awayf'
FEIQNOS-KKNO, doctor, the absence of that structure caused his deathff
DR. ESKER-"Smith, do you know what lead water is used for?"
DR. ESKER-Kilt is used for poison ivy."
SMlTH-UXVC don't have that where I came from."
'lfhe other day a couple of little girls came to a physicians othce to be vacci-
nated. One of them undertook to speak for the other, and explained:
l'Docto1', this is my sister. She is too young to know her left arm from
her right, so mamma washed both of them."
DR. NOYAK-"Howard, give a cause of leucocytosisf,
HOWARD-NTierney being carried from bed and thrown into a tub of cold
water because he would not take a bathf' A
DR. FORT-'flVhat is a wine ?,'
FRESHMAN-'KA fermented grape."
XYILLIAMS QlYalking into the autopsy room, and seeing a subject lying on
table, remarkedj-"Gee! he's dead, ain't he?"
CHRISTENSEN QXVriting a prescriptionj 1
Miss Ethel jones,
No. 1138 Forest Street.
B5 Elixir herion terpin hydrate.
Sig. Take ten CIOJ drops in water.
Puzzle-lVho is i'Miss Ethel jones."
DR. CHAMB13Rs-''Crossett, what are some of the predisposing causes of tu-
DR. Cr-IAMRERS-4'That is one of those big words that don't mean a cl--
DR. BECK-HRiCl'1211'ClSO1'l, what diseases of the kidneys do we have ?"
DR. XVH1TE-'tDay, what is CH3 COOH ?"'
DAY-MCH3 is ammonia-and-and-and-''
DR. NVALDRECK-Z'Shirkey, examine that patients heart."
DR. XNALDRECK-'KlYl12l'E do you hear?l'
SHIRKEY-HI hear a street car." .
DR. XVALDRECK-UlXC1lllC1' what is that growth on that patient's ear F"
MILLER-"lVell, Doctor! That is an overgrowth of gristlef'
Wle have diagnosed that C. B. Rohr is suffering from "Question Disease."
Explanatory-He insists on asking questions after every lecture.
DR. STOKES-K'XVhy are hens not attacked by the bacillus of lockjaw?,'
GONZALES-'KBCCHLISC they have no jaws, Doctor." .
DR. STOKES-H1-lave they any locks ?"
DR. ULLR1ANiiiCOO1JCl', what are the coverings of the brain ?"
COOPER-MXN!-ll-Y, the skinf'
DR. BLAKE'dN'OlE111Cl, what are the three portions of the sub-clavian artery Pj
NOLAND-'1The first, second and thirdf,
DR. DOBRIN-"Strahan, to what would you compare the foetal heart sound?'
STRAHAN-Hrlll1C tick under a pillow."
DR. DOl313IN+iiA tick under a pillow wouldn't make much noise, you mean
the tick of a watch, donit you?"
DR. Sroiciis Cliefore Xmas vacationl-"XYel1, this is the last time l'll ad-
dress this class this year, as the Xmas holidays start toniorrow, so 1 wish every
one in the class a Merry Xmas, of course you know how to spell Xmas,
C-H-R-l-S-T-M-A-S.-and a 'Happy New Year."
MCKENZIE-"I read my stuff last night till it put me to sleep."
Di: NIARTINI-uxyllilll were you reading Mac P"
DR. THORKELSON-Kirlxl'll'0l.lgl'l what channels does the bile How to get to the
gall bladder ?"i
FITZPATRICK-K'rlll11'OLlgl1 the abdominal aorta."
. DR. NOVAK-UJOl'11lSO1'1, what do you know concerning sebaceous follicles ?"
JOHNSON-MSCDEICCOLIS Follicles is the name of the Senator from the State
DR. ,llHORKIQLSON-ALPUYCSH, give the difference between the right and left
phrenic nerves." '
PURCELL-"The right phrenic nerve is longer than the left and has different
DR. GAIQDNIQR-uC8lfllC1', what do Bartholin's glands look like?"
CATHER-"TllCl'6 are two glands and sometimes they have to be removed,
and they are pretty hard to removef'
DR. GARDNIZIQ-iiC3lllCl', what was the question I asked you?"
CATI-IRR-"XVCll, sometimes they become infectedf,
DR. GARDNER-'iff I would ask you to describe the streets of New York,
and you would tell me about catching codfish on the banks of iNewfoundland,
T wouldn't know whether you knew anything about New. York or not. That ap-
plies to the question." a
- DR. Mayo-"Mi: I. U. Rohr, in what patients does orchitis occur?"
I. U. ROHR-"ln male patients, doctor."
DR. GARiJN112R-"Miller, do Bartholin's glands swell with infection, when
they have a patulous duct ?'l
MiLL1?R-"Depends on the infection. If the infection is large, there is right
smart and if small, a little bit."
GOTT-"I wonder who in h-- invented work ?"
"How is your son, the young doctor, making out?"
"First ra-te, since he learned to adapt himself to circumstances. He started
out as a lung specialist, but he's a green apple specialist just now."
GAGNON+US1'11l'Ell, where are you going to practice?"
G SMITH-'KI am going to China."
GACNON-"Why, don't theyuhave to take State Boards over there P"
DR. I-QOSENTHAL-HlV.lOVVl'61', what is the epidermis composed of?"
MOWRER-"Hyperdermis, hypodermis and just dermisf'
CRAMER-'KT will never die of Angina Pectoris. Dr. Chambers says that
it is a disease of great men."
DR. CHAMBERS QTo junior Classj-"Heres a funny thing, you can set a
fracture but it wonit hatch."
DR. CHAMBERS-"How would you know whether you had a broken rib,
pleurisy or pneumonia? You have crepitation in allf!
RosENT1-IAL-'lldy distinguishing between them."
DR. FORT-MA.1'1'21Cl'll, give the deiinition for a poisonf'
ARRACHI-"A poison is something that kills."
DR. F-ORT-UFOI' instance a bullet."
DR. lw:AYO4HB61'1Tl2ll'l, what is an enema ?H
BERMAN-"A mouth washfy
DR. 'FORT-"Supposing an individual swallowed a poisonous dose of bichlo-
ride of mercury, what would you do ?" '
MORALES-'fPhone for the undertakerf'
DR. ULLMAN-"Is Mr. Thorpe here?"
FRIEND-"He's assisting in the Physiological Laboratory, Doctom '.,'
DR. ULLMAN-"lVell, he will never be Professor of Anatomy if he does not
get- around lieref'
DR. ,TlI'IORKELSON-HCDLII' next quizz will be on the perineum and all the mus-
cles of the lower extremity."
TADEUSIAK-"O-o-o-o Doctor! Do have a heartf'
DR. BROWN-MBTOXV11 CSeniorj what is adrenalin ?H
BROWN-'fDried bark of a tree found in South Americaf'
ENFIELD'-i'KL1lll1l1311, is that a furuncle on your neck ?"
KUHLMAN-f'No, it's just an ordinary old-fashioned boil."
DR. FORT-'KIDS Feo, what is the difference between an aqua and a liquor?"
DE PEO-"One is a watery preparation and the other is a liquid preparation."
DR. BTCGLONE Qln quizzing about the elasticity of the Aortaj-I'Nagourney,
what would happen to a rubber band if you held it stretched between the hands
and then released one hand
NAGOURNEY-HT don't knowf'
Dr. Dobbin wants it distinctly understood that he does not wear Corsets,
as announced in Volumn Five of the Clinic.
Telephone call for Dr. Chambers: Dr. Chambers, Sr., answers and says,
"You don't want me, you want that dead doctor, 'the Coronerf "
DR. HERRING-"Riley, name the coverings of the brainf'
RILEX'-+'ATLl11lC3 Vaginalisf' '
DR. LAZONBY-"Lake, what is the largest baby you ever saw?"
LAKE-"O, I don't know. I never touched one in my life."
DR. Novak-'fLevy, what is food?"
LEVY-K'Anything that satisiies the appetite."
DR. Cr-IAS SIMON-HGatti, what do diphtheria bacilli look like Fl'
GATT1-t'XVell, Doctor, they look like pneumococcus bacillusf'
ARANRI CTaking history in surgical dispensaryj-"Did you say you had
some measles Ven you vas a baby?" H
DR. LEITZ CCalling the rollj-"Mi: Holland! Does anybody know where Mr.
Holland is ?"
QAnswer from the rear of the roomj-"Miz Holland has the measles."
DR. LEITZ-"Did you say paresis ?',
SEI'I'Z-Uhyilll a second, Mack, l'll be out in a minute."
DR. H. FRIEDENVVALD-I'GZlll2'L1llQ, give me the complications of T1'21Cl'1O1'l18..H
GALLANT-"The eyelids drop off, Doctor."
MR. SWEENY QEntering lecture roomj-Dr. Albersold is wanted at the tele-
phone. The ambulance is waiting for you.
DR. H. FRIEDENVVALD CAs Abersold leaves roomj-"He seems well enough
DR. EDGAR FRIEDENVVALD-uG21ll2t1ll, give me the symptoms of Lues in an
GALLAN'1'+'lDoctor, my patient has keratitisf,
DOCTOIl-KKNO, Gallant, that is a glass eye."
Eaffnhila at la IH. Sc Sv.
If Bob-bitt a girl, Wfood-all Tann 'er?
lVhen McClung, lVhat did Live-say? H
,lVhy do the juniors have an Up Rohr in the Class?
If you were locked out could you use a Shir-key?
lf Lake were an Gcean, could H. A. Cross-it or Mum-ford?
If you chased a "chicken" would R. H. Wlalk-erg and if caught, would Prince
If we were to see a Mormon, would it be Day?
How far will Far-go, if XVells Far-go far for Fargo to far go?
If the Seniors play ball, can En-held?
If a Lyon, XVolfe, or Kerr kill a Moose, Crane or W'ren, will Stans-berry
lf the wind blows, which way will XV. NV. Point?
Does Charley Rohr when mad?
W'hy is YV. L. Brown?
If you roast him for an hour, will he B. XYel-don or just Dunn?
If you are her cousin, why is Lip-kin?
If B. Wh Steele, will Christen-sen?
If the Sophomores are not allowed to attend Dr. Dobbins clinics, is it right
by Law? '
If E. F. Gott a bird, would R. S. Peck?
NVhen all were quiet, did Wfeb-ster?
How can Wfoods be when there is No-land?
How much wood would Xlfoodall awl, if Wfoodall would awl wood?
lmhvrv Ei Eappvnvh
During the Christmas dinner a young Frenchman was seated next to a fine
looking young woman who was wearing a gown displaying her beautiful arms.
"1 came near not being here tonight," said she. "I was vaccinated a, few days
ago and it gives me considerable annoyance."
The young foreigner gazed at. the white arms of the speaker. HIS that sof'
he replied, 'fwhere were you vaccinated?"
The girl smiled demurely and said "in Boston."
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After the ituhruta illliritttinnn
just a little chiffon,
just a little lace,
just a sm-ile eneouragingp
Qn a pietty face. ly ,X
just a little laughter, l uid
just a little sigh, , j
just a little kiss or two- 5
just a little lie.' Qi.
x A .ix
just a lot of violets, -
Bon-bons, taxies and Howers: ' X
just a lot of money spent, ' '
To while away the hours. f 'E
Isn't that too bad! is 4,
All gone up in smoke, - 1.4
just a little sad, W
just a little B R O K E.
Sing a song of doctors,
. Nl A satehel full of dope.
Four and twenty patients,
K R E A hundred miles from hope.
l 1 , Nlflien the satehel opens,
L , 1' The doctors start to guess.
A 1 The patients are about to get
' Some nauseating mess.
X ' Dosenfs in the parlor
' Analyzing fogs.
- . ' Cuttems in the kitchen
N. Vivisecting dogs.
44- Prielqem's found another
W Serum for disease,
But there is no disagreement
NYhen they hgure up their fees.
A Hruapvriiuv Zllreiahmainh 3Har21uPll
Farewell me dear old home town, you'll ne'er see me no more,
For l'm going far away t'nute-to unholy Baltimore,
Where the mighty Sophomore rules-and rules things with a slam,
XVhere a Freshman's life, if the truth he told, isn't worth a damn.
But listen me dears and you shall hear,
How little Freshie's going to shun the beer,
Wloman, wine, song and all that dope
That makes life such a Himsy joke.
How hels going to cut up-not in the vulgar sense,
But stiffs-I should say dead ones-won't it be immense?
CHORUS CI-lopefully albeit peanissimoj.
Oh canlt you see me studying? Oh can't you see me plug
XVith a careworn, studious expression on my pious mug?
RESPONSE COf assembled friends and relativesj.
Oh would that we could dear brother-but if we the truth would tell
lt behooves us to reply negatively-we know you too damn Well.
The light o'er head is Hittering as I'll ponder all alone
Gver the cursed intricate mysteries of muscle, nerve and bone,
In the deepest of meditation I will argue pro and con.
Upon which surface of the occiput the encephalon should he on.
Thus and so l'll meditate with both diligence and tact,
Until at four years' time-will I emerge a cruel, heartless quack.
Xlfhen at my patients hier l stand, whilst his wife bo-ho-eth-
May some kind soul arise and say, "Forgive, oh Lord, he knows not what he
llfhat matter if in sciences name I kill perhaps a few,
Say a hundred-wait, I'm not greedy-perhaps ninety-nine will do.
In spite of these mere trifles let there ring out clear,
From mountain top to lowland, so that all who ail may hear
My war cry-I am H. Xyayward, Surgeon, I amputate with cheer.
Now my tale is ended, no doubt you think its punk,
But a little tear falls from my eye as I pack my little trunk.
So farewell me rummies Qhold on, I mean chummiesj,
Youll ne'er see me no more, ' f '
For I'm going far away t-nute-to unholy Baltimore.
I-Ier arm around his waist,
I-Iis'n 'round her'ng
For his M. D. Degree
He didn't give a durn.
WN' Gillis Dm This Summa ,
For everyone in all this world
There's bound to be a friend,
And ifiyou havent found him yet
You will before the end.
You'll meet him during College days
In some far distant town,
And if he's what a friend should be
Hes with you up or down.
Your life may just be sunshine
No doubt you're well to do,
But just like rain comes to us all
It's bound to get you, too.
It comes without a warning
NVhile you and he are chums,
It strikes you like a thunderbolt
You won't know when it comes.
Helll be the one to pull you through,
And take you from the street,
To feed and clothe and nurse you back
And place you on your feet.
Gr if it strikes him unawares
Instead 'of getting you,
Use every inch of man you have
And show him you are true.
For whats the joy of living
In our blessed land,
If you can't summon up your strengt
And lend a helping hand.
So be prepared to do your share
As doctor, man and friend,
And when you're gone, let people say,
Your life was one well spent. I
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Take our tip and look,
And see what firms have advertised.
In the pages of our book.
We Want to tell you candidly
They are the very best,
The only way to find this out
Is--put them to the test.
Erwin E. Mayer
John B. Webster.
LANGER-He says what he thinks, small wonder he is strangely silent.
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gif THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL C0.
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LANGIER-VVS could not do without him.
HQSMER-Here, give me flfty cents.
., V 33853283
Q31 UQ 2
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3 High f new ECC 3 ""f Q
Merchandise Wm ' ' QE ' t a' 1
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Orders 'f ' : I if I t Wx? , ' N , ffv A l f
L Promptly gfq-we Q. E ' bWf H w ill L
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1 And !5l!liQfEEg .mg:E 's A ,Q " V 1.1 11652 -
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Q T e - AA fs? 152525559 Q
. ' 3
, - OUR
gg Eveiyrlhmg ,M ,. . MENS
gf Personal . Offers a com-
' Wear plete line of
X and Up -to - Date ij
Household HowARnMoLmc1NGToN srsg fiwiiifg
JENKINS-Tlle only 1'eprese11tative of the XY. Y. U. in the junior Class.
MAI-IIER-"Happy am I, from care l'1II free, VVlIy El.1'C1l9f they all Content like me ?"
UNH, I .. ,
e Kanaw a rug o.
S WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS
5 NO. 925 VIRGINIA STREET lg
CHARLESTON, WEST VA.
2 'T urf' 2
DOCTORS come to see us anal sencfl us your Wants
ass A i
E Complete stock of
Q I Q. ' SURGICAL 3
35 l X INSTRUMENTS Ci
g All ml R
I X i w ' W L- i Y .::..I:., I
2 b HOSPITAL
A xx I Z in FURNITURE
3 ff" AND SUPPLIES E
5 'M' if , Xu Manufacturers of
Q! ' , , '
E ORTHOPEDIC 3
I GI? ,
g I APPLIANCES Q
' N .
lg TRUSSES 3
Q3 THE CHAS. WILLMS SURGICAL ABDOMINAL Q
Sf INSTRUMENT COMPANY SUPTERS
2 soo N. HOWARD ST. 2
' BALTIMORE, MD. ETC.
XVILLIAMS-The reward is to the diligent.
MAYER-Better known as "Kid," attends theatre parties at Ford's in the Royal box,
Q Arnold Sl S0115 Hotel Rennert ff
Q EDWARD DAVIS, Manager i
V Surgical ancl '
' i EUROPEAN PLAN D
'Ei O rt la 0 p e cl 1 c '
Q CENTRALLY LOCATED 35
33 Ins t ru m e nts 3
3 ENTIRELY FIRE PROOF Q
Q Tr-usses, etc. Q
Q Rooms 51.00 per clay up
2 310 North Eutaw Street Rooms with Bath E
Baltimore - - 52.00 PCI' day UP
5 A Q
2 Lady Attendant Baltimore : Maryland
5 A Q
U will Hncl an overflowing measure of
satisfaction in our .ffl'iCfly Hand:
Tailored .Fuits at 3518.00 to 33500. Q
WE offer you over 500 fahrics for your
selection-anal 200 clothes - craftsmen,
. . EE
Q lneman olcls1n1tl1 2
s 5 THE MARRK OF
Make 6O02LNL0wgf'g1Qls,L,,b: 218 g
1 ' V ,-gg: Q
Them ' in North
B "' E 94' 35:9-522: 3
CVCCI' 2 4 Eutaw'
Q " MAKE THEM an-:TTI-:R" Q
B R 3
A'lCCLL'Nl.1-C2111 boast of more accomplishments than any other man in the class.
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS EXCLUSIVELY
3l2-3I4 N. HOWARD ST.
32ECfCfCiCF3IEiC8383CPiZfCf33ECE!C?4ZEi2FCfQE329C82fCBCfC13Zf1QUHQQUUQ1UQQQCEEUQ GQQQGQUQU Q
GAGNON fBetter known as Stenosisj-Always in his place-the back row.
BOBBITT-COIHC on fellows, I have got the money.
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THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF
DENTAL SURGERY 5
Q ' E
Will open its Seventy-fourth Annual Course
of Instruction on Octoher 1, 1913. This is 3
the olclest clental college in the Worlclg gives g
3 its stuclents the aclvantage of a course in g
Q Bacteriology anal Dissection in the College of Q
Q Physicians ancl Surgeons of this city. No
stuclent aclmittecl after the Tenth of Octoher. A
5 For further information sencl for a catalogue
or aclclress M. XV. Foster, M. D., D. D. S.,
Dean, 9 Franklin Street, Baltimore,
A H FETTING
E -i MANUFACTIERER OF ill
Greelc Letter a Fraternity Jewels
PECIAL designs anal estimates fur-
Q nishecl on Class pins, Rings, Medals 3
for Athletic Meets, etc. Memo- M
.l ranclum Package sent to any Fraternity
3 Member through the Secretary of the
Chapter. rw ly aff rw
Q 213 N. LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE, MD.
C.-xRR12RA-A handsome, well-meaning kind of chap.
LIPKIN-jftldgfi a man by what he does-not by what he says. '
CE CYICZQQUDJZI 032822 C822 EYCEICEQ UQDAQCEIQCFJOAQSQEQEIUOQ
5 THOMAS ef THoMPsoNs co.
E igmirriptinn Hharmarintz Q
Corner Baltimore and Light Streets
3 Baltimore, Ma. Q
3 ' IEE
3 Pure Drugs, ToiIet Requisites, fic.
Q as I 5
g WILLIAM I. MILLER, Jeweler g
Q We manufacture the P Ed S seal in buttons, fohs and charms 50C-310.00
Q Seal BeIt Pins and Oak ShieIcIs for waII decorations - 31.00-55.00 F
3 See our new Non-Lealcahle, seIf ruling fountain pens - from 32.50 up
3 Can he carriecl In any position ancl positively not Ie:-IIC.
gg Other Styles - - 31.00-515.00 b
College and Class Plns our Specialty Baltimore St.
"Queen of Sea Routes N
312 . I 0
Q Merchants and IVI1ners Transportatlon Co.
I Steamship Lines Between Via Newport News and Norfolk
2 BALTIMORE 6a BOSTON
Q . BALTIMORE Sc PROVIDENCE
Direct Service Between
3 BALTIMORE, SAVANNAH 6: JACKSONVILLE
PHILADELPHIA Sc BOSTON Q
5 PHILADELPHIA, SAVANNAH Sc JACKSONVILLE D
B FINEST COASTWISE TRIPS IN THE WORLD Q
3 ACCOMMODATIONS AND CUISINE UNSURPASSED
STEAMERS FAST AND ELEGANT I I SEND FOR BOOKLET 3
3 W. P. TURNER, Passenger Traffic Manager
3 GeneraI Ofhces, Llght Sc German Sts., BaIt1more, Md. Q
Q: . , , N , ..4VL,,e t.t.e . L. V, X,
LIPSIQY-A good worker who attends to his own business.
CRANE-"Love it! Love it! O how I love that stuff" CClIC11liSt1'37D'
IS INDICATED FOR
S L Catarrhal COHdltlOHS g
25 Nas 1.
3 Talu-oat gi
3 Liberal samples free to any
8 member of the class of '13
Q Kress 8: Owen Company Q
3 36l-363 Pearl Street New York
Q MODERATE PRICES ' EXCELLENT SERVICE
Q " 235
3 AMOS DINING ROOMS 33
35 . 9
g eFor LRJICS anal Gentlemen gf
, 436 Opposite Calvert Station
Q OUR MEAL TICKET SYSTEM SAVES YOU MONEY I '
Q E I iii
3 WM. G. AMOS. Propriet OPEN ALL NIGHT
3 I E 3
S TELEPHONE, sr. PAUL 47
. HOWARD EAGER 5
Representing New York and Porto Rico
Linel Red "D" Line, Ward Line to Cuba.
All Transatlantic and Coast Lines
306 Nortlm Clxarles Street
3 A 3
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CROSSE'1"1'h"XYC'1'C supposed to be men, so let us act like men."
iKUHLMAN-FTO111 Pen11sylva11ia's airy hills this little Dutcliinan came.
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1 , iff
Q National Sporting Goods Co. J . E G E R 2
2 E Q .
Q 309 E. BALTIMOBE ST. :HHP1,rhant matlnr '
E Our I'IlCSS C OFC OI' Crlll
Q G t If 1' l A g 1071 ARGYLE AVENUE
Q Everytlung for every sport Corner Hoffman Street
Q c. E. POISAL J. F. ZOPF Baltimore, Md.
SISCO BROS. H. G. LEE
Q Flags - Badges DEALER IN S
2 College Pennants Zines and Liquors Q
3 304 Nortlu Howarcl Street
3 Baltimore, Md. 1047 GUILFORD AVE. Q
gg C. Sz P. Phone, Me. Vernon 2462-Y Q
THE ALMA MILLER EROS. 5
3 Merchant Tailors 3
3 L U N C H R 0 O M 525 West Franklin Street
? A Q B Baltimore, Md. if
Q 5 l : 3 S E Special attention given to Pressing. Cleaning '
Q - and all alterations
A Phone or write and vvorlc will be gladly gig
D callecl for and delivered Q
S IS A GOOD PLACE
2 TO EAT R. D.ATLAND Q
asf , 5'
-OPEN DAY AND CAFE
346 N, 1112 N. Greenmount Ave. 2
QUQCEQUEFCECE Q'CfOi1CE3Cii3ilZ?CE?2FCfi2fCECE3Zil3t 125 03380533 A 33839
LAKE-As a politician he could make T. R. turn green.
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Barber Shop g
DI PAULA ES: ZITO
High Gracie Cigars
all kinds of Barber Supply
always on hancl
35225 North Calvert St.
714 N. Howarcl St.
Boys ancl Young Men prepared
in all branches for Colleges
E. DEICHMANN, Principal
We carry a line of materials from the
good to the best qualities at POPULAR
PRICES. and cordially invite you to inspect
OUR SPECIALTY--ALL GOODS TO
ORDER AS CHEAP AS READY MADE
HATS FOR MEN
Knighton or Caldwell
f SW. C . E t 6: S t Sr . K
2 217-219 NORTH PACA ST. of U HW ara Oga 5
9 S. J. PURZER 6, O ,, 5
Q . Collar l-lug Clothes 23
0 Student s Supplies Q
o . .
Cigars - Tobacco - Stationery
Q Monthly Magazines Q '
Choice Confectionery The quallty
g Phone. Mt. Vernon 6351 -
55 Box TRADE A SPECIALTY , , 'T
Baltimore ancl Lilnerty Streets
3 Calvert ancl Centre Streets
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KHUR1-A worthy rep1'eseutative from "across the pond."
ARANK1-I decline the nomination-I decline l-I decline.
Ernest. If you deal with
us, We both make moncyq
if you don't, both lose.
Discount to Students.
671 Baltimore Street
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H CATHER-A fat, gOOC1-1l2lU.11'Cd child.
t Artistic Portraiture
'UDDQUUQ ,, 'QD
319 North Charles Street
ClIRIS'I'l'fNSEN-TO be found in the library between lectures and often duriuglccturcs
BJCGINLIEX'-0116 of the Old Guard-a stand-pat Republican.
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MOOSE-Not a Bull Moose-but a Progressive.
PALITZ-LCY me have about me men that are fat.
lilCHARDSON-liiL1SlllGSS cares and worries' have left their mark upon his brow.
IQILIEY-Cl16C1' up, the worst is yet to come.
ROHR, C. B.-At asking questions, he has no superior.
ROHR, J. U.-There is always an "Up" Rohr in the junior Class.
IRKJSENTHAL-Cl2lll'l7.S no relationship with the late Herman of New Yorlf.
t Sieiiiziiliv-Tlie master musician of them all.
SMITH-One of the few, the immortal names that was not born to die.
K STEELE-"I'1n the guy that put the dope on the Freshmen, October ZS, l9ll.,'
Q STocK'1'oN-Stoclcy and stout and goosey.
Q S'llRAHAN-C3116 of W'ilson's very own from New Jersey. 2
fif FARRELL-Xvllflll I was prize tighting in New Grleans in the 89th round of
. one of my tights l was attacked with Dyspnea and Angina Pectoris and never had Q
a d-- bit of Amyl Nitrite with me. I told it to the bird and the bird wouldnt ,
35 listen. s
Q X-fIiCA+Fl'O1D Puerto Rico, and one of her best.
XVALKER-i'Still flows the water
D . Wfhere the brook runs deep."
MCGEARY-G! for a mustache. XXvI5I,ES1'lil1i--NOt Daniel, or Noah, but john.
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E J. FRED sI-IAEER WILLIAM E. READ WILLIAM o HORN E -
E , . ' - Sec'yeTreas, T?
:E Private Bfanen Exchange sf Paul 7077 and 7078 2
1 Our "COLLEGE ANNUAL" Pxeeerdz
e constantly I
der the per:I Qu! .IIIIIII , IEIIIIIIII E
C of ,IIIJ ! Clinic . . . . . l9l3 E
Terra Mariae ,... l9I2-1913 E 3
5 Green Bag . I9I0-I9II-1912-l9l3 E
23 'Raffrae .... 191-I-1912-1913 E 5
Poly's Cracker . . . . . l9l2
Eg 'Yellow Jacket ....,. 1912 5
Kaleidoscope .... l9lZ-I9l3
E En Tree. . ., .A 1912-1913 lg
. Let us figure vvnith you. VVe can offer valuable suggestions
I-l-L- fees I,.I, er
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OUR COLLEGE GIRL
THE HORN-SHAFER COMPANY
sPEclAl.ls'rs ON COLLEGE ANNUALS
There must Aloe a reason for. our being able to
renew Annual Contracts as is shown by the list
on reverse side of this page. Maybe we handle
them differently. Why not let us talk'to you?
Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) collection:
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