University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 155
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 155 of the 1914 volume:
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Dedication ....,....,. ....
Editorial Board ........
Foreword ............. ...........
Contributors to the Clinic ...... ,.
Poem to the Class of 1914 ........ ..
Faculty ...................., ......... .....
Post M01'tem ..... .............
Associate Faculty .........
Resident Staff ....... ......
Freshmen ......... .....
Sophomores ........ .
Stolen Goods .........
Junior A B C , ,... ..
Y. M. C. A. ............. .
Calendar , -.. ........ .,.... . ..
Dr. Sam of New Orleans ..,. ......
An Ounce of Prevention .... . ...,. ..... .
A Surgeon Misulzderstood
Benedicfs Club ..,.....,.. ....... . .
Medical Rhymes. .... ..
Hope ................. .....
Color Photography ........
The Bunch of 1915 ..,....
College Comforts ......
The Pasteur Institute
Theatre Night ........... . .
What's the Use ........... 5 ................ ..........,..... . .... .
Porto Rican Colony ...................................,...... .........
Teaching of Sex Hygiene in Public Schools ........ .........
A Dream in the Classroom 2-
Gloaming .................. ..... 5
Freshmen Out ......,. .......
Appendicitis ..... .
On With the Dance ....
Lost Joys ...... .......
Laugh ............... . ..
A Modern Menu .................
Alma Mater, Farewell ...... ,.
4- - A
, I .1
MERCY Hosprrm. COLLEGE BUILDING
ACCIDENT- Ho'sPrrAl. T0
DEPARTMENT MER.cv Hospn-Al.
4..f-' "' '
MERCY RECENI Annrfion. I
To Our Esteemed Instructor
Eluhn JM. Qlhamhvra, QHHEB., SLE.
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical
at the College of Physicians and Surgeons
Do we dedicate this volume
Uhr Qllinir nf 1914 C
As an inadequate expression of the sincere admiration and deep
affection which We hear him. This honest, practical man neither
needs nor desires an extravagant eulogy, so often of doubtful sin-
cerity, as a description of those qualities hy virtue of which he is
universally loved. Let it suffice to say, that as the practical clini-
cian, the practical humanitarian, and the practical philosopher,
Dr. John W. Chambers will ever live in our memory.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
,,..4 ' '
Q?!nh11 IM. Glhamhvra,
MB., SLB., ZF.A.0l.9.
18 West Franklin Street,
Graduated from the College of Physicians
and Surgeons, 1879 A
Professor of Surgery, College of Physicians and Surgeons
Surgeon, Nlercy Hospital and Hebrew Hospital
Enarh nf Ehitnra
Editor in Chiefl
L. K. FARGO
Business Manager, Art Editor,
F. X. KEARNEY S. A. De MARTINI
'A Advertising Managers,
H. ROGERS M. LEVY
Secretary and Treasurer,
W. R. MCKENZIE
V. L. MAHONEY W. H. MCCALLION
H. H. JOHNSON E. C. PURCELL
gi f REETINGS, gentle reader! XVe, the parents, as it were, of this
offering, salute you with doubt, we cheerfully admit, as to the
3 I reception our protege will receive.
L ' 1 '
f Perhaps, as you scan our lines, you will und that our prose
,f " 19 lacks considerable of being Robert Chambers' in style-just
. ,... . v
- ,- remember lbob gets paid for it-we don't. If you are absolutely
convinced that our poetry compares unfavorably with those
gggggg sweet lines oi Milton, recollect, dear reader, that all good men
D 3 5 5 5 0 like he, died years ago, and besides, he was blind-we are neither
dead nor blind.
Better still, rememiber you couldn't do half as well your-
self, and so you don't qualify for a critic, anyway. -
Wfe might, if we wished 'to deviate hopelessly from the straight and narrow
path of veracity, go on and tell you what a pleasure it was to get out this volume.
As a matter of fact, it was no such thing-it was blamed hard, discouraging
work, and the lack of interest shown by a large part of our dear schoolmates
caused more than one member of the board to lose what little religion he ever
possessed, which you must admit is an awful shame although a small loss.
For those whose generosity or lack of tleetness of foot Qthus shutting off
escapej prompted them' to dig deeply into their jeans and contribute dearly a
copeck to a good cause, we have an undying affection. To all those who aided
us in any way, by early linancial co-operation or by contributions of literature or
art, we sincerely accord our thanks. XVe shall pray 'lor you. To all these, our
triends, we extend the fervent wish that they may reap their just reward in
heaven-they'll surely go there.
But to those who, owing 'to utter selhshness, "tightwadness," or total ignor-
ance of the duty they owe their Alma Mater, neither subscribed nor contributed
literature nor art, may they receive their just deserts in 'the subway realm. They
are surely headed in that direction. XVith perfect confidence that they'll get
theirs, do we commit 'them to the tender mercies of the gentle man who presides
But, dear reader, all levity and bitterness aside, we hope you will like our
little book-to please you we've 'tdone our darndest." ' t
BOARD or EDITORS.
1 Glnnirihntnm in 1112 Gllinir
De Zlfartini, 515 1V1a1L0ney, 715
McClintock-, 91 7
Gln the Ullman nf '14 W?
lVe are standing on the threshold
Qf the parting of the ways,
lVhile the sun is slowly sinking
Over clear old College days.
And the 'time is fast approaching
llfhen with sad and heavy heart,
We must grasp the hands of classmates .
For the day has come to part.
Some go where theres no returning,
To be martyrs to their race,
They're prepared to meet the Reaper
And they'll do i't face to face.
lt will always be a struggle
NVhen a life you'll try to save,
lt'll be your lot to- guard it
And to keep it from the grave.
For rememiber that's your duty
Men of i14 meet it square,
Let us show our Alma Mater
That such courage isn't rare.
So 'farewell to friends and College,
Our days of play are past:
Life is now a serious problem
Let's be worthy to the last.
ERWIN E. AQAYIZRJ '14
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Q11 NVILLIAM SIMON, PI'I.D., M.D.
Professor of CflC'Il'lI.Sf7'j', and P7'C5fdC?lIZL of the Faczzlty.
QZQ jo11f1'N XV. CHAMUMQS, M.D., SCD.
Professor of the Principles and Procfiee of SlL7'gC'l'QV.
C3j N'A'l'HANI.liL G. K.121m,.E, A.M., M.D., SCD., LL.D.
Professor of Jlffedieal furisprrzzdefzee and Direetor of Pasteur I713Z'l'fIlfC'
C41 XVILLIAM F. LOCKWOOD, M.D.
Professor of l1fEdfCi7l6J cmd Deon. of thc' Pafzrlty.
Q52 Glicmcslt XV. IDODBINJ AU., M.D.
Professor of Obstetrics cmd Gynecology.
Q65 W'ILL1A1v1i IQUYAL S'1'cwKE5, M.D., Sc'.D.
Professor of Pathology cmd Bofteriology.
UQ HARRY FRIIQDENVVALD, All., MD.
Professor of Of717ffZCl!l7l0!0g3' and Otology.
CSD ARCHIBALD C. IiiXRRISON, MD.
Professor of Surgery.
Q95 CAM' B. G.fxML:L12, ju., A.M., MD.
Professor of Clifzzirol Medirif-ze.
QIOQ XXPILL1.-XM S. GARDN1i1:, M.D.
. Professor of G-X'llf't'f7lOg-V.
C115 Elmwslm N. BRUSH, MD.
Professor of Ps-x'elzic1t1'y.
QIZJ C. l'lAMI'SON JONES, M.D., C.M. CEdi11lJL11'gl1D M.D.
P1'0fe.v.m1' of Hygiene and Public Health.
Q13j JULIUS F1:11cD13NwALD, A.M., M.D.
Professor of Castro-Euleeraloggv.
Q14jf JOHN IQUHRAI-I, M.D. '
saw' of Disease: of Cl1z'ld1'e1z, Tlzelnjvezlfies and Clinical Mecz'fez'1ze
U55 S'1uxND1sH McCL13ARx', M.D.
PI'0fCS50l' of Hisfology and Sfveeial Pcvflwlogy.
Q16j CHARLJQS F. BI..lxN1-Z, A.M., M.D.
Professor of Proefologhv.
Q175 CHARLES E. SIMON, AD., M.D.
Pl'0f6.Y50I' of Cli11iec1lPf1fl10l0gy and E.l'f7C'I'l7'IZC'7ZlCIl .Medz'ei11e.
U83 l.1.xm'c,:1s MQGLNNN, AJS., PHD.
Prnfessol' uf Plz-vsz'0I0gy.
Q19j QIACUIK 'lxI1c'au141CL5wN,, MD.
Pro essor 0 Azzalom '. Q
Q2015 FRANK DYER SANc31iR, MD.
Clilzlfal P1'0fe.f.s01' of Diseases of Nose cmd Tlzroai.
C215 CIIARLICS E. RRACK., P11.G., M.D.
Cl1'1zz'ec1l Professor of Ol25tet1"1'es.
QZZJ PIARVICY Cv. BECK, ,PJ-LG., M.D.
Clivzieal Professor of .Mecllez'11e.
C2323 J-XLBFZRTUS COTTON, A.M., MD.
Clz'1zz'eal Professor of Orthofzeelie Szzrgery and Radiogmplzy.
C245 ANDREW C. GILLIS, A.M., MD.
Clivezieal Professor of Neurology and Psyel1liaz'1'y.
'65 nat illlnrtrm
I journeyed to the land below
lVhere after death all doctors go
To visit those who taught with zest '
The junk I learned at P. 81 S.
I viewed 'the devil in his lair
And questioned with foreboding air
If my professors I might see
W'ho during life were dear to me.
With wreathing smiles upon his face
He led me to their hiding placeg
And there I saw, I must confess,
Every Doc from VP. Sz S.
My eye first fell on our good dean,
lVhose face was drawn and very lean.
He said, f'I'1n here, I've got my dues,
Because I shunned all interviews."
McGlone my eye did soon espyg
The air was rent with one long sigh.
"I'n1 here," he said, "from predilection,
Because I practiced viviseotionf'
The next in line was Doc McCleary,
Always game and still quite merry,
He's now within the Devil's meshes
Because he Hunked so many Freshies.
Greenheld now before me came-
I never shall forget his narne.
"He's serving time," the Devil said, ,
f'For experimenting on the deadf,
Dobbin, Gardner, Simon, Brack-
All of them were on the rack,
The Devil smiled and turned to me,
f'Illl get you, too, some day," said he.
C11 HLJLLIIDAX' H. 1-IAYDIQN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Ajvfvlieal Aizatolizy.
C21 SAMUEL I. FORT, M.D.
Associate Professor of Mlateria- Meclica. aiicl Plzariiiacology.
C31 ALEXIUS NICGLANNANI, AM., M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery and Surgical Pathology.
' C41 1. HALL PLEASANTS, AQB., M.D.
Associate Professor of Clinical M'eclicii1e.
C51 MI2LXs'IN ROSENTIIAL, M.D.
4ssociate Professor of Gerzito-Uriazary Surgery and Dermatology
C61 HUB131121' C. IQNAPP, M.D.
Associate Professor of Medicine and Pathology.
C71 IXBRAI-IAM SAMUELS, PILG., M.D.
Associate Professor of Gynecology.
C81 XVILLIAM XV. ZREQUARDT, M.D.
Associate Professor of Surgery.
C91 GLI-:NN M. L1Ts1Nc:1iR, A.lf1., M.D.
Associate Professor of Obstetrics. -
C101 CALER XV. G. :ROHRER, A.M.,'PH.G., M.D.
Associate Professor of Pathology.
C111 'GEORGE XV. 114ITCI-IIQLL, M.D.
Associate Professor of Diseases of Nose arid Throat.
C121 ALFRED ULLMAN, M.D.
Associate Professor of Aiiatoiiiy aiicl Associate in fzirgery.
C131 IXVALTIQR D. NVISE, M.D.
Associate Professor of Szlrgery.
NC141 XVILLIAM C. STIFLIQR, M.D.
Associate Professor of Aizatoiiiy.
C151 EDGAR B. FRIICDIQNWALIJ, M.D.
Associate Professor of Diseases of Cliilclreiz,
C161 EMIL NOVAKV, AB., M.D.
Associate Professor of Gynecology.
C1711 T. FR12D'K Llftrrz, M.D.
Associate -iii GlI5i7'0-E71fCI'0i0g1'.
C185 ANTON G. RYTINA, A.B., M.D.
Associate in Getzito--zzri1za1'y S-zt1'ge1'y.
C195 LEWIS I. ROSENTHAL, M.D.
Associate Professor of M8d'iCl'7L6.
C205 ARTHUR P. HERRING, M.D.
Clinical Professor of Neurology and Psyclz'z'c1t1'y.
C215 XVILLIAM T. NVATSON, M.D.
Associate in Nfedtfc-i1'ze.
C225 GEORGE A. STRAUS, JR., M.D.
Associate fin Gynecology.
C235 H. K. FLECKENSTEIN, M.D.
Associate in Oj5,'Lfl7fCll'I710l0g:V and Otology.
C245 A XVILLIAM R. MARBURX', M.D.
Associate in Szlrgzfcal Pathology.
C255 I. G. ONNEN, PI-LG., M.D.
I1zst1'ucto1' in C he11t'ist1'y.
C265 M. IQAHN, M.D.
Assistant in Orthojvedic Surgery and RtlCi1i0gl'Clf71lj
C275' R. WY MILTON LEWIS, M.D.
Assistant in Cl1'111'cal Laboratory.
C285 F. XV. HATCHEL, M.D.
Assistant 'ia Bacteriology.
C295 ELLIOT HU1-QHINS, A.M,, M.D.
Associate in S'm'ge1'3I.
C305 rFIIOMAS R. CHAMBERS, AB., M.D.
Associate in Sza'ge1'y and Pathology.
C315 H. H. ESKER, MD,
Assistaazt in GE7l5llO-U7't7'ZUl'j' Szzrgery.
C325 F. K. NICI-IIJLS, AB., M.D.
Associate in Physiology.
C335 A. FERDINAND REIS, M.D.
Associate in f.I7ZU'f077lj'.
C345 :HENRY T. COLLENBERG, AB., MD
Associate in Physiology.
C355 WILLIAM P. GREENFICLD, M.D.
Associate in Pathology and Bacteriology.
Q36jQ SPENCER M. FREE, A.M., M.D.
Special Lectztrefz' on Ethics and Econonzics.
C37j C. C. JUDD, A.M., M.D. A
Associate in Cliviical Pathology.
C381 FRANK DWYER, BS., PHJG., M.D.
lnstrtlctol' in C1Z6llIZLSll'j'.
G. HOWARD XVHITTC, AB., M.D.
Associate Professor of Plzjvsiologzcal Chemistry and Clinical Pathology
Ro1sER'1' W. B. BIAYO, M.S., M.D.
Associate in Meclficme.
k4ALJRICIf LAZENRY, M.D.
Associate in Obstetrics.
CHARLES B. CRAWFORD, M.D.
Associate in Clinical Metliods.
JOSEPH ZKEMLIZR, M.D.
Associate in Ojvlztlialmology and Otology.
lH,ARVEY B. STONE, AB., M.D.
Associate in S'lLl'gC7'j'.
G. H. XVELMQRECK, M.D.
Asszstayezt in Pathology.
S. GRIEEMII DAVIS, M.D.
Altaestlzetics and Assistant Demovzstrotol' of
R. A. M101-IAELSON, M.D.
A.ss1'starzt in Gast1'o-Enterology.
R. XV. LOCHER, M.D.
ASSl'SlG'1I.l in S1u'ger3'.
G. F. SARCENT, M.D.
Ass'ista1fzt itz Neurology and Psyclifiatry.
CEC1L DA13NIQX', Ali., M.D.
Associate Professor in Ojveratizfe Surgery.
ls lil A
EDWARD P. SMITH, M.D.
R. E. XVYNNE, M.D.
L. BRILLHART, M.D.
E. F. FLORA, M.D.
flssistavzf Resident P1zysicAia11.s
L. KERR, M.D.
V. KTSLLY, M.D.
C. L. MOWRER, M.D.
A. M. LARSEN, M.D.
Resident 5111'ge01Vzs ,
' XV. L. BROWN, M.D.
M. EVANS, M.D.
J. F. SPEARMAN, M.D.
Assiszfant ROS'Z'd6'lLf 5'Il7'gC'071S
A E. S. ENFIELD, M.D.
D. BARNES, M.D.
L. T. IQUSNIISELLE, M.D.
P. P. HARTT, NLD.
CIIARLIQS C. W. JUDD, M.D.
XYILLI.-XM Cul-21-2N1f1-21,11 MD
WI W. POINTQ M.D.
Residmvzft Avricfeazf Sz11'gc'01z
THOS. F. KEA'I'INC3, M.D.
XV. E. MX'LIiS, M.D.
ALHIQRTUS COTTON, M.D.
fI.S'Sl..YflY'l1f RUdI.fJ,fjI'Ufll 01'
MAX IQAIIN, M.D.
X ' XT
,..H, V V F AY it always be remembered that in the long and prosperous
lj history of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore,
ll' A' E Maryland, that there came in the month of October, A. D., l9l3,
a band of sturdy eager students possessed with everything but
knowledge of medicine, to matriculate in the Freshman Class
of said school. They were bold at first, nevertheless this bold-
ness quickly retraced itself, and in its place there came a cold
mysteriousness which always accompanies a green unsophisti-
cated Freshman. This weird illusion soon vanished, to be sup-
' planted by something more exciting-the election of class officers.
This was a storm where giants of speech wrestled for supremacy,
yet after the last great speech had been made, after the smoke of battled ramparts
had cleared away, Friendship and Peace reigned supremely. Brotherhood was
soon established when we came to know each other better.
Our next great trial was Ibones, known to the Sophomore Class as "Oste-
ologyf' The Freshman 'Class shall always remember the three great pilots with
Captain Hhlackv Thorkelson, M. D., at the helm guiding us through the tubercles,
trochanters, and 'tuberosities of those dry bones. Never shall the Freshman
Class forget the careful, scrutinizing, watchful eyes of Dr. Stiffler and- Jennings
on examination day.
Then came examination in Histology or commonly called the "Freshman's
Graveyardf' Dr. McCleary stood there as the one great monument as we took
our last slide over that terrible precipice under the microscope. NVe shall never
forget his Irish wit and humor.
Then came Dr, McGlone with his puzzling lfiloodclots and Guinea Pigs im-
mune almost as we were immune, to the reception of knowledge.
Dr. Fort shall always be remembered long after his pills and syrups are
forgotten. Last but not least is the greatest chemist in the world, the cornerstone
of P. 8: S., Dr. Hon. Simon. Wie beg to thank the Dean, Dr. Lockwood, for his
watchful care and kind advice to us.
Our greatest consolation is to watch the morning mail which brings to us
letters from mother, home, and sweetheart-and once a month a check from
ln the following are a few of the statistics that bear on the evolution of the
Dr. Abraham, Hone of the wise men of the east" who 'brought good news
at Christmas. .
Dr. G. H. Bloom, 'fl got back all right, boysf'
Dr. L. H. Bloom. "l'll be 'there boys."
Dr. llogus, Hflive me a Fatimaf'
Dr. lloyle tTrcasurcriJ, "llc should worry Ferry-You're 'I Iootin' 'l'ootin.' "
Dr. Briscow, "The small man with a big noise."
Dr. Crouse, "The typical studentf'
Dr. Chaniplin, "Meet me at the church Sunday evening."
Dr. Champin, f'Barbers are on a strike."
Dr. Clark, "I-Ie'ahf'
Dr. Defeo, HLet's call a class meeting."
Dr. Eleder QSecond Vice-Presidentj, 'tTalk to him, donit he afraid."
Dr. Fortney, "The inventor of heart governors."
Dr. Gonzales QSherlock Holmesj, ':As I said before." A
Dr. Hill CSergean't-at-Armsj, "Une of the many hills of XVest Virginia."
Dr. I-Iarkensftein QP'residentj, "Good-bye hoys, I'm going from college to
wife and children."
Dr. I-Ierzog, i'XVho said I looked serious ?"
Dr. Karr, 4'XVefve got to get down and get it 'boysfi
Dr. Lasher, "I guess I'll go out and see her tonight."
Dr. Larue, "By jove kid, I guess I can tickle the ivories some."
Dr. Lynch, "IVho said 'Shoot the bull? J'
Dr. Montgomery, HGim.me a ehewfi
Dr. McClintock, "The man who hung the adipose on the Indian un'til he lost
Dr. McGladigan, "The Carnegie of the class-only the was Irish and red-
Dr. Moyers, "By golly boys?
Dr. Perry CSecretaryj, "You are right tIVoodrow,' there are 'hve layers on
Dr. Smith, "I'll kill the Faculty when agitated."
Dr. Stansbury, "Let's go out tonight, Bogus."
Dr. Viewig tVice-Presidentj, "I have made up my mind."
Dr. lVheaton, "IVatc'h me get her boys-some blonclef'
The writer thinks it would be mutual and prohtable both to the Faculty and
students to continue as Sophomores in the year 1914-'l5.
fSignedj RAY R. IQARRJ H'1..Qf01'fUI1.
R IlIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIUIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIiiillIIIIIIIIIIIIII1llIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll C6-
2 Uhr Hrvahman 2
E A youth of a thousand cares, 5
- As Mother sees himg E
2 A son whose expense he bears, Eg
E As Father sees .himg 5
2 An athlete so brave and bold, 5
5 ' As SHE now thinks himg 3
5 But Io! to the dunce stronghold E
3 Professor links him. E
E MCCALLION, '15, 5
r 5 , s 7
r f r X
V - , - F
' N' ., , - . VN
166 'N nun..mmumm.ulllluuululllIumumnnumumlmnumumnm!mlnIIImllllnwulummunmmmIIIInmImmmmIIIInIIImlIImmInmullllllmnumu by
-n XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXX
, Zi., .
3Hr125hman 0112155 GBEtirPr5
L. T. BOHL C. E. PIQREY
F. C. ELEDTCR R. R. KARR
D. L. LIILL L. L. SMITH
Boceias, T. P .....
BOHL, L. T.. . . .
BLOOM, G. H ....
BLGOM, L, H.. . . .
Riarseori, EVERARD. . .
CHAMNN, E. H...
CHAMPLTN, R. D ....
CL.'xRK, F. H. . . .
ELEDER, F. C ....
FQIWNEY, M. H..
lilIfR'I'ZOf1, F. C...
l7llLL, D. H. . ..
linzmmr, Alzmf. ..
ZFVre5hma1n 0112155 ZKUII
. . . .Vlfest Virginia
. . . .New Jersey
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Marylancl
. . . . .New jersey
. . . .Conneeticnt
. . . .Marylanrl
. . . .Wlest Yirginiri
. . . . .Pennsylvania
. . . .XX'est Virginia
XX'1l1Crx'mN, H. XX
KARR, R. R ....
KRAUSE, L. .. .
LA RUE, R .....
LASHER, L. A ....
LYNCH, R. A. . . .
MQCLINTOCK, G. I
L4CGLADlK3AN, G. T.
MOYERS, E. D.. ..
PERRY, C. E.. ..
SMITH, L. U .....
S'1'ANSrsU1w, F. . . .
XTIICWVICQ, M. . . .
Wlflutu, T. T.. . . .
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Maryland
. . .Oklahoma
. . . .Nlarylzlnll
Sanphumnrv 0115155 Eizinrg
.,.. . 'll is indeed pleasant to look back at a brief history of the achieve-
u j I D ments of 1916. In the year of our Lord, 1912, the month 'thereof
1 being October, many young men, -graduates and quituates of
various preparatory schools and colleges scattered over the na-
tion, bade farewell to the parental fireside and sallied forth in
answer to the call of ambition. These young men had been
- g g g g - chosen by the academic god, as the littest of all the vast horde of
their class, to journey over the hills and through the valleys to
the Co-llege of Physicians and Surgeons, and there sit at 'the feet
of the mighty and gain wisdom. Such was the origin of the
class of '16, I who write, am but one of this noble bunch, and
they will -one and all verify my statements. '
On the day of matriculation, the proprietors of haberdasheries in the vicinity
smiled and rubbed their hands in ecstatic glee as we fought frantically to gain
admission to the college, but the Sophomores, outnumbering us two to one, and
having advantage of position, held us a't 'bay for the time being. However, such
manifestation of the spirit of '76 on our part had the desired result, as we were
not bothered by the Sophomores again during the entire year.
XYe assembled again last fall, transformed into all-beknowing Sophomores,
and were very sorry to find some of our most familiar faces missing from our
ranks. At the same time we were equally glad to welcome the few new members,
which helped to form a class, which, though small in number, is recognized by
the entire Faculty as one of exceptionally good quality.
XYe have the honor of establishing a precedent, which we hope will be main-
tained by all future Sophomore Classes, that of not hazing the lfreshiesg but ll
must add that the Freshmen have at all times had proper respect for their
lf the historian were to record every event in which the Class of 1916 par
ticipated, the CLINIC would have to appear in two volumes. If you, dear reader,
wish to read thrilling accounts of notable deeds, look up in any modern history of
the world, or the Encyclopedia Brittanica, the chapters devoted to this niost inipor-
tant subject. '
And now I can do naught but leave the fate of the Sophomore Class to the
future, and if we may prophesy for the future by a study of the past, we have
nothing 'to fear. Ideals we have. ldeals of surpassing beauty and priceless Worth,
which perch above and beyond and beclcon ns onward to the exalted position
and royal robe of Senior.
R. K. FOXVVELL, HlSf07"lG7'l.
il f "fl"ii13' .,f- ig?
-'S if swf il
f l XX 'V fl I sq
l l W li of
T .f ' , - -. ,
A WARNING TO SOPHS
nmusfake s BhJMl3i.1ll!ile5 are 'tedious fnel-1 Jen
F MQ xsmmgf I: F
tglht 5575? ll? fe
as f c ga ago
l se 5
Zllathvr Haga the Ziilla
The student strolls about the town,
ln his mind' great dreams aboundg
ljut after all, he's always found-
That Father pays the bills.
To the show he takes some fair dame,
He doesn't even know her name,
l3u't they both enjoy it just the same,
'Cause Father pays the bills.
Dressed in a classy suit of clothes,
XVith tie to match his gay silk hose,
Stuck in his coat, a big red rose,
XVhile Father pays the bills.
Up the avenue he walks,
Qt big deals he always talks,
XX-'hen treating time comes, he never balks,
'Cause Father pays the bills.
Bu't now, our story is not so brightg
Examination timels in sight,
lt's up to him to get in and iight,
Though Father pays the bills.
He tries to settle himself to work, .
But it's so hard after all he's shirked.
S'-till he keeps on plugging like a Turk,
XYhile Father pays the bills.
Now vacation time he faces,
He brags about his numerous casesg
And of all the times he stole the bases,
XYhile Father paid the bills.
liut now the awful news comes in,
l'le's Hunkecl outright, oh! what a sin,
And back he goes to try again,
XX'hile Fa'ther pays the bills.
Svnphnmurr IIQEIEE 731111
T. G. O'B1znfN
T1-lomns P. CUNNINGHAM
XVM. C. LYNCH E. P. DUNN13
RAYMOND K. FoxwLiLL
G. R. Posi' C. H. LUPTON
AIKMAN, D. M.. ..
I5Ac:co'r, B. T. ..
lliicic, F. A. . .
Bi1.mLii, B. H..
ISYRNIC, I. P. A. . ..
CANNoN, I. M.. . .
CniwU'.r, LUCUQN R...
CUNN1Nc:11AM, Trios. P
DLTNNIQ, E. P. . .' . ..
F1CLmi.xN, MixL'1e1c1C. . .
FLYNN, XY. H.. ..
FULICY, N. QI ..
lioN'1', I. lil ....... .
I.'iUXWIiI.l,, R.xx'A1oNn. ..
CRI-3Lf'1'zN1iR, EZIJW.-XRI7 T.
CoN.z.x1.1is. FILIPIQ... ..
Snphnmnrr Ollaum ilinll
. . .Maryland
. . .New York
. .West Virginia
. Rh ode Island
. . .Connecticut
. . .Marylancl
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Porto Rico
. . . .Marylanfl
.. .l'o1'to Rico
IL1-'I-f, Il. D...
HAR1z1Nc:'i'oN, F. 'I . .
I-lA1:'1'1c:.fxN, I. XY., ,IR
1-low.fxR1in, L. 1-I ....
IQYLIC, PAUI ....
LUP'i'oN, C. H. . .
LYNCH, WM. J. ..
BIADDICN, WM. L...
Mcn:.'xLlis, R. R. . .
O'l31Q11QN,, T. 'I . ..
Pii'1'liRsoN, A. F..
Post, G. R. .... .
S.xx'.xNN.x1e1, UI. C
ST. Lmvkl-ZNc1-t. A. 'I
Svnor, E. F. . .
'iill-IRXICY, E. F..
. . . . .Maryland
. . .Connecticut
. . .New -Iersey
. . .Maryland
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Connecticut
. . .XI'i1'gi11iEl
. . .New .Iersey
. . .Connecticut
. . .New York
f ,Q 'I'
'hr Zluninr Gilman igisatnrg
HlS isn't to be a full detailed account of what happened to, or
what was done by the Class of' 1915, either individually or col--
lectively, during the term of '13-'l4. No! time, space, and
is ability, forbid it. But rather, it is intended to be 'to any kind
reader, whether he be friend or student-a revievv-to show
J'-X that our class lived, moved, ayegdid things to bring back
cherished memories neler 'to be forgotten to those who in. after
years will take this old book from a shelf, a bookcase, or library
table-maybe brushing a bit of dust from its cover and idly
turning the leaves, will come to these few pages, drawing up an
armchair, slipping down in its capacious depths, under the
glow of the light, in the wierd, fantastic, lazy, whirling wisps of smoke from an
old doodeen, a cigarette or, perchance, a perfecto.
The come-back took possession of us. lwle began to land in town either by
boat, train, or on foot, so that on or around the rhrst of October the pump-
bandle hearty greetings worked' over-time, good tidings were on every tongue
and prosperity beamed from the countenance of all. At the onset our ranks
were somewhat thin, and in spite of the fact that several new members joined
us, a gap of some 'teen remained. However, 'tis quality not quantity that countsg
so we welcomed the new-comers and bade 'so-long, good luck, to those who's field
of endeavor had 'taken them elsewhere.
Our position at the college was of an entirely different character than here-
tofore. XVe were not awed by the newness and strangeness of customs and
methods, as in the first year, or handicapped by trying to keep the lid on Fresh-
nianism, together with playing the role of Sophomore-wise fool to the letter.
lnstead. we had cast OH our garments of greeng handed down the whip, an-'l
had stepped onto a platform whose planks were dignity, ambition, endeavor and
achievement, realizing that our game wasn't for fun, andthat, not having a hand
full of trumps, we'd be the discards if we didn"t play with care. l-lence the
most if not all of us got right down to business at the start. Our respective sec-
tions claimed us and off we went chasing that elusive, yet more or obtain-
able thing-knowledge. How new and different things were? The dispensary,
the wards, the clinics, all new and inspiring, drawing us on like a 'hidden magnet.
llut newness will wear off, and in the course of time we came back to earth and
got down to brass tacks. ,
'Twas along about this time that we elected ofhcers for our class. Nomina-
tions were in order. "The ticket" was placed and voted in, regularly, as were
the candidates for a few vacancies on the CLINIC Board. Let it not pass un-
heeded that the vote was unanimous, that is-nearly all the class were present.
Alas! alack! the underclassmen failed to furnish the usual fall enter'tainment
and we actually had to quench our thirst on pink teas, the local football, or "XVho
Married Mary" in the movies. Behold! the result of modern eugenics and scien-
tihc baby culture. -
A storm-cloud hung over us all the fall. Frequent rumblings were heard
from 'the CLINIC men-subscribe for the CLINIC-ClO it now-but, there was very
little lightning passed. The storm broke through on December second when Dr.
Simon with his colored- photography was the big noise. It was a success-
"Clinicl'ally, library-ally, and educationally, not to mention several new dodges
of the law for having violated certain city ordinances.
Soon, exams got into the limelight, that is, we thought .that they were going
to. Their non-appearance called forth several class meetings, where, by the aid
of considerable well-meant oratory, it was decided that exams should -be posted,
or weld know the reason why. lVell, we learned something about the reason
why, but the exams weren't posted until later. Our landladies, gas bills took 71
leap. Heads fairly bulged with knowledge QFD worried, haggard, t.ired and drawn
were the boys: Then we took one g-another a third, though something slipped-
a watch stopped, or something, for we nearly missed connections, and went
down to 'take a fourth, but we didn't wait to see what was wrong, we simply
decided to beat it to the tune of Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. ln a
day or two most of us were back home.
Before leaving, the class made a New Year's resolution to return to college
and our duties at the appointed 'time, january hfth, 'fourteen It was carried out,
for the first time in history. This, together with other resolves, gave evidences of
contemplated industry. So after changing sections work, interrupted now and
'then by a stray return from an exam., and with the addition of many of thelittle
things which happened from time to time, very little was to be said.
Next came the great campaign for the sale of tickets for "College Night" at
Fords on March 'the second, with Cohan and Harris' show "Nearly Married."
Doctors Beck and Thorkelson gave us a send-of at a mass meeting in "5l" and
set the ball rolling by appealing to the student body for support-moraily and
financially. 'Twas a clear cold night. The theatre was hlled with humanity
and Freshmen. The Faculty, alumnze, friends, students and outsiders were there.
l't certainly was the best production that has ever befallen a 'fCollege Night." It
was a joyous -affair and laughing was predominate. 'Tis said many were the
shekels that bulged the pockets of the committee in charge. .
Our last change in sections came March eleventh. The CLINIC Board put a
to this chronicle soon after, but the class history went on. Its members will
continually be making history for old "l9l5," on through the days, months, years,
on, nor does the end come.
,, . . . . .
the glow in the old pipe, or the smoldering cigar or cigarette stump, pales,
goes out, the smoke clears, 'the light becomes dark and the reader passes beyond.
Even these leaves may crumple to naught, but the history of old "l9l5"
HOWARD E. GARDNER.
QQ Glurr fur Glurnn IE
Prune your eorns in the gray of the morn
NVith a blade that's shaved the dead,
And barefoot go, and hide it so
The rain will rust it redg
Dip your foot in the dew, and put
A print of it on the floor,
And stew the fat of a brindle cat,
And say this o'er and o'er:
Corny, morny, baby, dead,
Gorey, sorey, rusty, red,
Footsy, putsy, floory, stew,
Come grease my corn
EJ ln the gray of 'the morn, E4
Klew, mew, mew. .... . .. ....
Zluninr 0112155 Gbflirrra
ANDREW J. JACKSON
First Vice-Presideizt , Second VTCE-P7'ES'ldC7If
-TOSE S. ARRACI-IE H. G. PERRY
A H. G. LAW
L. L. CRAMER PIOWARD E. GARDNER
bl. L. CONARTON I. bl. NOGUERfXS
ANDERSON, JOHN R. .. .
ARIQACIIIE, JOSE S...
BASH, WM. H. . . . .
BERRIOS, WM. B. .... . ..
BERRIOS, VICTOR C. ..... .
BRTCSLIN, R. H ...... . ..
CALLAOHAN, A. E .......
Zluniur 612155 ZKUII
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
. . .Porto Rico
CARSON, LINNE H ......... New jersey
CONARTGN, J. L ..... ..
COOPER, PRINCE. . .
CRAMER, L. L ......
DE NIARTINI, S. A... ...
DUNCAN, H. C ....
FARGO, L. K .......
FERNOS, ANTONIO .......
F ITZPATRICK, E. E. ..... .
GALVIN, THOS. K. ...... .
GARDNER, HOWARD E ....
GONZALES, LUIS F .......
GOTT, FRED E .....
HIQARN, XVM. O .........
HOLMES, COLIN M. ..... .
JACKSON, ANDREW I .....
JOHNSON, H. H .........
KEAN, T. S .............
KEARNEY, FRANK X .....
LAMB, rlil-IOMAS ALLEN. . .
LAW, H..D ............ .
LEVY, LTTLFORD. ........ .
.. . .Maryland
. . .Porto Rico
. . . .Maryland
. . .Porto Rico
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Maryland
. . . .Maryland
. . . . .Virginia
. . . . . .Florida
STEELE, P. B... .... Pennsylvania
LINGER, BASIL.. . . . . .Wfest Virginia
LOHAN, I. B ...... ...... X Vest Virginia
LYON, 'CURTIS L ......... XVeSt Virginia
BTAHONEY, VERNON L. ....... Maryland
MARTIN, F. G .............. Maryland
NICCALLION, NV. H. ........ New jersey
MCKENZIE, NV. RAYBIOND. Pennsylvania
MILLER, L. G ............... Maryland
MORRISON, T. H .... .... A laryland
NEUS, C. F ....... .... M aryland
NOUGERAS, J. J.. . . ...... Porto Rico
PECR, R. S ...... . . .XVe'st Virginia
PESQUERA, ' -G. S. . . ...... Porto Rico
PERRY, H. G ..... - ...... North Carolina
PURCELL, E. C ..... .... .... P o rto Rico
RAEMORE, MILLAIZD L. .... Pennsylvania
RENZ, OSCAR XV ........
ROGERS, H. L .....
SPALDING, W. C. ..
SPANGLER, 'CHAS. C. .... .
SPROWLS, GARRETT E ....
STALEY, E. B ...........
STEXVARD, H. M ........
TADEUSIAR, B. H..
THORUP, J. M ....
TICRLE, T. G .....
. . . . .Virginia
. . . .Maryland
. .New jersey
TRACI-ITENDERO, ISRAEL ...... New York
XVELTNER, FRED P ....... XVest Virginia
XVOODALL, R. E. ......... XVeS't Virginia
Uhr illvurnrgtrfz 31211112111
The leucoeyte was in a gland
With inflammation red,
He grasped a comrade by the hand
And with a sob he said: ,
Mid solitary follicles
I wend my weary way,
Deepidown in erypts of Lieberkuhn
Far, far from light of day.
Alas: this aching nucleus
Can ne'er be free from pain,
llihile ftissues hide my beauteous bride
I ne'er shall see again.
A rosy-red eorpnsele she,
The pride of all the spleen.
I-Ier like in this dark gland, I fear,
Ilfill never more be seen.
A heree bacillus captured her,
And reft her from my sideg
Carbolie oil his plans did foil,
But ahg it slew my bride.
With psendopodia feebly bent
And bowed down nucleus, I
Must turn to pus.-And, speaking thus,
I-Ie wandered forth to die.
Oh, lightly they'll talk of that leucoeyte true
As they label and mount and degrade him,
llut little he'll reck when with analine blue
'l'hey've stained and in Canada laid him.
FORE commencing the delightful task of briefly recording the
achievements and occurrences of moment of the Graduating
Class of 1914, I feel called upon to make a 'brief introduction.
P94115 55 '
I I 1
if 5' 5
6 'Iv F" 1
tw .. . . . ..
Wlhile in main, the narration of facts in this history.1s 1n-
tended to follow the tradltron-tto put down this class in the
.ll annals of our Alma Materj still, since this class was fortunate
. F., . , . I I I . ,
enough to witness the eventful 'E1Z1US1l1lOll2ll stages ofour school,
S E E S E 2 it presents a significance of its own.
Let us go back to the early fall of l9lO, when for 'the hrst
time the new arrivals at P. Sz S. met each other, and enthusiasti-
cally engaged in the great study of medicine. Like all other
new settlers, we were inet by the natives, in the form of the Sophomore Class.
Prior to the eventful battle of October the eighteenth, we were forced to go
through a f'Desert,'l and accept the f'Ten 'Commandment-s." Thanks to the Balti-
more police, and to the "Martial law" declared hy the Administration, the mutiny
was short lived, and we settled down to a more serious task-that of electing class
olilicers. Our selection was as follows: President, P. Steeleg First Vice-
President, A. QI. Gillisg Second Vice-President, john B. NN-'ebsterg Secretary, Hugh
R. McNair, Treasurer, Ervin E. Mayerg Historian, Frank G. Strahang Sergeants-
at-Arms, Estley T. Lake and I. O. Xlfilliains.
lVith the organization effected, and all excitement over, studies commenced
and continued until the Christmas holidays.
Returning after the holidays, we were all glad to hear that we had success-
fully passed the mid-year CX211Hil12l'ilOl'lS. Wle were now initiated into the mys-
teries of the dissecting room, there to learn the structure of that most wonderful
machine-the human body.
lmbued with fraternal spirit, the class had a jolly time witnessing hjiumping
hlupi'ter," the annual heneht performance for the CLINIC.
XVe now passed swiftly on to the "hnals," which were bravely met and suc-
cessfully overcome. Our lirst year at college was over.
Our classmates were by far the hrst to appear at college in the early fall of
lflll. Although to the first roll call, a few failed to respond, the deficiency was
made up by new arrivals from other schools, and our class hecame as large and
signilicairt as ever.
The election of class officers was again in order, and after a stormy cam-
paign which consumed two days, the following oflicers were elected: President,
john E. Maher, Vice-President, H. S. Kuhlman, Secretary, Alvin I. McClungg
Treasurer, Homer A. Crossett, Historian, C. Albert Farrell, Sergeants-at-Arms,
Estley T. Lake, Salvatore Seimeca and Alfonso J. Gomez.
Gui' attention was nex't called to the "Freshies," who came to dwell in our
midst. After thorough discussion,Ait was thought to enact a code of rules, with
the hope of avoiding the proof of our superiority by a "rush.', But the Fates
were against i't, and on October the twenty-seventh the Freshmen were treated
to a combination of lamp black and water.
After the accomplishment of this most miraculous feat the remainder of
the time was spent in deep study for the mid-year examinations. Here again
our colors were flying, and on December the twen'Ly-second the crowd departed
Tor the Xmas holidays.
The holidays passed, and the second semester was before us. After settling
down, work went on successfully.
On February the fourteenth, College Night took place, "Pinafore', being
the selection. This was the greatest social event of the year.
On january the thirtieth, the class picture was taken, which was also the
occasion for an enjoyable time.
H Next on the program came the election of 'the Year Book Committee. The
CLINIC of l0l3 was a proof of the wisdom of our selection.
Finals were again passed, and the boys went home for a few months' vacation.
October again found us at P. S S., this time in the roll of juniors. On the
twenty-fifth of this month, election of officers took place for the third time in the
history of our class. 0. H. Bobbitt was elected President, I. O. Xlfilliams, Vice-
President, H. A. Crossett, Secretary, M. Carrera, Treasurer, H. Lipkin, His-
torian, H. L. Berman, B. XV. Steele and A. McClun'g, Sergeants-at-Arms.
lt was in our junior year that the connections between the P. 81 S. and the
A. M. A. were severed, but soon the dihiculties were properly adjusted, and the
college was again placed in A class.
Mid-years and holidays followed each other in quick succession, and on
january the twentieth we witnessed the performance of 'fYellow jacket." Finals
over, we departed for our last school vacation. A
It was with a great deal of pleasure that we entered upon our Senior year.
At last the goal is in sight, the goal for which we have worked with not entirely
selfish motives. In our small way we hope to contribute toward helping mankind,
conquering pain, banishing disease, recognizing always the essentials of true
The usual routine followed, and a class organization was effected with the
following results: President, A. gl. Gillis, First Vice-President, I. G. Shirkey,
Second Vice-President, A. Laugierg Historian, H. NV. Rosenthal, Treasurer.
T. E. Vassg Secretary, john B. Webster, Valedictorian, Frank G. Strahang Ser-
geant-at-Arins, F. P. Floyd.
Tinie passed on, and here we are standing at the Golden lGate of 'the lVest,
looking out over that broad expanse of water-The Ocean of Life. Over the
gate is stretched our arch, upon which is seen the word "Graduate," rendered
golden by the waning sun of our four years' college life. But who of us have built
a vessel of theoretical and practical knowledge, strong enough to sail under the
arch and away? This is left to time, yet one thing is certain,-if we do embark,
we will carry with us the einbleni of the College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Now as the end of our four years is near at hand, it is with regret that we
think of parting. But since it is inevitable, let us give to each other, and our dear
P. 81 S. our parting grip of farewell, and wish each other the best of success.
HARRY NV. ROSENTI-IAL, Hfisf01'1'a11,.
Mn., H Q,
v tt 6.76 gvvvv
. , E .
Sv12ninr 0lla55 Cmftirvrn
ALEX. J. GILLIS
Ffiwt Vice-P1'f2s1'de1'1t Second Vice-President
I. G. SHIRKEY A. LAUGIIQR
- JOHN B. XNEBS'r1:R
T'7'L'C15'l'H'8l' - l7aZ0d'ict01'ia.1L
T. E. XZASS FRANK G. STRAIIAN
H. XV. ROSENTHAL F. P. FLOYD
JESSE J. JENKINS
BQANUEL PAJADAS WY P. BLACK
H. L. LANGER H. S. KUI-ILMAN
SALAMETH I. ARrXNICI, P1-LG.,
Arriving at the college in the morning, as soon
as the doors are open, he stays until dark.
He 'has never been known to miss a lecture
when it could possibly be avoided.
The 'iPigmy" has never 'held an office except
'.'Mascot" on the baseball squad during his Fresh-
Aranki is a studious fellow, who attends to
his own work, and Ugets away with it."
After graduation he will return to Palestine.
carrying with him the best wishes of his class-
CARL BELL, .
Carl is one of our true Southern gentlemen.
His charm of manner makes 'him immensely pop-
ular with the ladies. He is also well liked by
the boys. The pleasing exterior is an index 'to
his many sterling qualities of heart and mind,
which should insure his success in medicine.
F. E. Buss,
Hinton, Wfest Virginia.
I'lYMAN S. BERMAN,
New Haven, Connecticut,
Under the combined guidance ot Rosenthal
and Lipkin, t-his little atom of protoplasm has
hnally reached molecular proportions. As Ser-
geant-at-Arms during his junior year his out-
come was quite favorable, losing only two weeks,
while rendering yeonian services to his class.
He can always be seen on the front row ably
protected on each side by his above comrades.
There is very little that escapes Berman, and it
is with difficulty that he is restrained from as-
sisting the Professors with their lectures. Never-
theless he is a good student and is often found
'burning the midnight oil.
W e do not know what all of these initials stand
for, but we might find out it we ask a young
lady of Cumberland.
Tom is thinking very seriously of taking a
partner in 'the plumbing business. He has started
to learn the trade by manipulating a gas appa-
ratus during his leisure moments. He has won
great fame as an anzesthethist, and most of his
success is due to his 'f+Gas administering appa-
ratus." As an interne he has no superior. lVe
wish 'him a goodly share of success in all his
undertakings, both professional and matrimonial.
XV. P. BLACK "'B!czcleie,"
Rupert, lVest Virginia.
Executive Committee, 1913-'l4.
Une of the commuters. An easy going chap
who minds his own business.
Black discontinued his course at college last
year and traveled in the Wfest.
He makes frequent visits to the library for
reference--perhaps. Nevertheless, 'he is at good
studenft, with 21 promising future.
O. H. l3o1:1n'r'r,
Summersville, West Virginia.
5, President junior Class .l9l2-'13, .
l'lydroxide "lJo'bby"-froin the rank and tile
of U. C. T., he graduated with honors to become
a medical student.
He has proven himself to be at valuable 1ne1n-
ber of our class, both as to beauty and efficiency
-except when rushes are on.. E ln discussions
with the professors as to t-he aspect of 'the case,
he belongs to the "show me class." As Z1 class
politician of the "XYoodrow" type he- has no
lVlANU1iL G. CARRIQIQA, "Count,"
A' Porto Rico.
JOHN I. BRENNEN, PH.G.,
New York, New York.
hjack' received his Ph.C. at Columbia, but
was not satisfied with it and decided to be a
Ph.G., M. D. This pious, saintly young man
is considered one of the "high-brows" of the
class, as he never fails to make a brilliant recita-
tion. Hack" should have graduated last year but
for unknown reasons he spent the time at Belle-
vue. Let us all join in wishing 'him success as
an administering angel to the sick.
Caiicra should not be a fullfledged M. D., 'but
on account of 'severe illness this was delayed.
Nevertheless, he's on his way, and there's no
stopping him now.
Carrera is a mighty good student and is well
versed on all his subjects.
Outside of wearing noisy suits and a French
moustache, he has no failing that we know of.
Go to it Carrera! XVe'd like to see you get
HOB1ER A. C1:oss13'1"i',
Homer is one of the indispensible members of
our class. His versatility is unbounded-he su-
pervises the lights and operates the picture ma-
chine for the illustrated lectures.
His four years in our midst have been marked
by conscientious effort, and we are expecting his
future to show the fruits of his application.
L. B. Dlf LA Xflitj-A,
Assistant Business Manager, 1913-'14,
This tall, handsome young man hails from the
little island of Porto Rico, where he sold drugs
in his early life.
Luis believes in a "High Spirits" which pro-
tects him from the evils of humanity.
He is searching for a cure for tuberculosis
and expects some day to be a great laboratory
C1erARL1Qs A. FARRELL, HCflLII'!CLl',H
This fellow jumped in-to fame in the spring oi
1911 when he led his team of t'Fres'hies" to vie-
tory over the haughty "Sophs'7 in the' annual
baseball game. This alone should stamp him as
a chap of unusual ability.
Farrell always wears the same care-free smile
whether "exams" are on or not.
He is doing good. work, and it is not his fault
that he comes from the little State of Rhode
C,x1e'1'13R S. FLEMINC,
Fairmont, X'Vest Virginia.
I-lere is our star singer. His musical talent,
combined with a Chesterfhelclian manner, makes
him much sought socially. He does not, how-
ever, permit the demands of admiring friends
Lo interfere with his college duties, and his ca-
reer as a physicin augurs well indeed. The peo-
ple among whom he practices' will be richly com-
pensated for his absence during his sojourn at
P. Sz S,
Class Officer, President, 1910-'ll.
Virginia ne'er produced a man with pate so
conspicuous-nor disposition so full of sunshine.
Ever ready to east aside the shadows with a joke,
' he has yet a serious side to his nature which is
well worth knowing.
XVILLIAM I. GATTI, "Bill the Dean,"
CD A E
Enthusiasin and good work are the "Dean's',
rnottoes. He can fret uentl be seen in the wards
and autopsy room, and if not there is usually ex-
ilainino' to "' ack" Xlfebster about two street cars
running together. Some day we expect to see
this collision, but when? Nobody knows.
lf Bills wishes come true we will probably see
zz distinguished surgeon or a real clinical path-
ologist, some day.
We wish you luck, Bill.
AATTIE T. GORDON,
Liverpool, XVest Virginia.
ALEX. J. G1LL1s,
X Z X,
President Class, 1913-'l4. .
E Chief Monkey Run Fire Dept. A
The busiest man in town. Has trouble in
keeping his patients out of A. Cfs hands. His
strong point is attending classes. His special de-
light, taking Hexanisf' Makes an occasional trip
down town on shopping expeditions. Popularly
recognized as a class beauty. 'He has the high
ambition of succeed-ing his father as leading phy-
sician and surgeon in the "Keystone State." Se-
riously--a most conscientious and popular stu-
One of our benedicts. His sunimer residence
is in lN'est Virginiaqg this Winter home on Lex-
Gordon is one of the hardest workers in the
class. He is known to have absented hirnself
from lectures on as many as two different occa-
sions-when Teddy was trying to be elected
President, and when "Matty" was pitching at
He has certain designs on surgery, but as yet
HOMER E. HALFERTY, "Hal,"
Pittsburgh, - Pennsylvania.
This fellow has been with-ussince the begin--
ning of the Junior year, having spent his l'-1l'S'E two
years in medicine at "Pitt" VVhile there he
gained the reputation of being a sprinter of some
renown. Have seen the medal he carries, though
we have never seen him run. Hal is a popular
mem-ber of the class and a good student.
I-low-ARD C. HEILMAN, "Wifey,"
Literary Editor CLINIC, l9l2-'l3i.
Complaint-only one4,he dislikes women CPD.
Past 'history-reared in the "Keystone State."
Has always been vigorous physically and men-
Present history-usually seen in the "Dutch
Diagnosis-exaggerated ideas of the amount
of study -he must do.
Prognosisfvery favorable-medically. lYe
hope he will reverse his opinion of the women,
in which case he can't help being successful.
NTERRILL F. I-los-MER,
X Z X,
Class Treasurer, 1912-'l3.
Secretary and Treasurer of CLINIC, 1912-'13.
Hails from the "Land of Exceptions." A
walking advertisement of the cigar industry. It
is said he can really tell the difference between
a "two-fer" and a twenty-live center with the
After much persuasion on the part of Gillis,
I-losmer moved from McCullough :to Calvert
jizssn 1. jENr:1Ns,
Uflington, lVest Virginia.
Treasurer Y. M. C. A.g Cihairman Executive
Commonly known as "Three I," but will an-
swer to the name of Miss hlessie. "She hails from
Uflington, XVest Virginia? He is a 'hard-work-
ing man and never lets a night pass but .that he
writes "Her" and then studies Hsomef,
He won fame at lVest Virginia University in
the Department of Zoology and other ologies. If
we judge from his past attainments, we can only
pre-diet that great things will be heard from
. For points in farming in Massaehusettes con
street. There is a reason QPD
ESTLEY T. LAKE,
Sergeant-at-Arms, 1910-'ll, 1911-312.
HARRY S. KUIILMAN,
MemberAExecutive Committee, 1913-'l4.
A real Dutchman, and not half bad at that.
Eats Sauer- Kraut tj i. d. He is much devoted
to 'his 'illfifeyu Heilman. '
To see Harry making the rounds of the wards,
one would think 'him to be a real doctor. He is
a firm believer in Doctor Osleris book of medi-
cine, and expects to specialize in this branch. W
Lake and his "Yellow Sweateru are familiar
objects at P. tk S. 4
After several years' service for the !'Pennsyl-
vania Railroad- Company" he spent some time at
the Otterbein University, and hnally landed at
P. ck S. A
He has never said just what influenced him in
taking up the study of medicine, but hearing of
a certain nurse back in Pittsburgh, we think we
This we know: that when Lake decided to
study medicine the country lost a great politician.
He has dreams of becoming a surgeon in the
navy or a medical missionary.
lf Lake prescribed for others as frequently as
he prescribes for himself we are sure -he will be
a busy man.
HERBERT L. LANGER, "Herb,"
CID A E,
Wfeeharoken Heights, New jersey.
Executive Committee, 1913-'14,
' A little village like Vlfeeharoken couldn't keep
Herbert, because he was out looking for bigger
things. P. Sz S. was the biggest he could find,
which accounts for his being here. He's pretty
well liked by the fellows, and 'has that-happy
faculty of being able to mind his own business.
"Herb" is quite chuniniy with 6'Kidy' Mayer,
which is only to his credit, however. VVe have
been told that while out increasin-g the popula-
tion of this city he christened a little "lad of
colori' after the above gentlenian's name.
Herb is a good student and works hard and
will no doubt make good in his chosen profes-
AQ R. LAUGIER,
Literary Editor CLINIC, l9l2-'l3.
Second Vice-President, 1913-'l4.
'KGus" is one of Porto Rico's best sons. Leader
of the' Phi 'Chi Delta. He studies hard, is up
with his work, and we expect to see hirn at the
top of the ladder. QHere's 'hoping the ladder
qv A E,
New York City.
lWhen Lipkin nrst arrived in Baltimore in his
Sophomore year he was suffering with a marked
enlargement of his c1'aniu1n. This has almost
been reduced to a minimum now, after much
hard work. He has a brother-in-law instructor
in surgery at Fordham, but what that has to do
with ,him we do not know. Harry knows his
stuff and has a complete set of notes on all sub-
jects. In these notes you can find all the sighs,
commas, abbreviations and gestures made by the
lectures. He is a faithful worker and will make
joe is one of the few who hail from this fair
city of beautiful women and monuments, not
forgetting the cobble-stone streets. He may
'easily be recognized by his characteristic walk
and his varied assortment of gaudy neckwear.
This latter he claims was imported for him from
the wilds of Africa and we believe him unhesi-
tatingly. ,Toe is quite an authority on "chicken"-
pox, and no doubt he will some day be on the
visiting staff of St. Elizabetlfs Home. He has
great faith in Yeratrum Yiride and uses it for all
his patients. .Toe works hard and is a good stu-
ERWVIN E. MAYER,
fb A E,
Manager Baseball Team, l9ll-'l2.
Advertising Manager CLINIC, 1912-'l3.
"Kid," a prince among students, is as popular
with the under-class men as he is with the Sen-
iors. He is full of Hwim, wigor and Witalityf'
and his i'pep" will surely get him by.
Wfhen not attending classes he can be seen in
the wards allaying the pains of suffering hu-
manity. His most difncult task in college is to
prevent Langer from disarranging his pompa-
JAMES P. MCNIANUS,
New Haven, Connecticut.
Quiet, almost taciturn. Speaks little yet
means much, his words carrying the weight of
deliberation. Hailing from New Haven, he
brings us much of our sister school. His knowl-
edge of baseball and football is exceeded only
by that of medicine. His futurity is not meas-
ured by air-castles, his past is an example of ex-
actness. As a gentleman, a scholar, an athlete
and a physician. W-fe wish him Well.
LEONARD M. PALLTZ,
FRANK M. Moosli, A. B., "Bzzll,"'
To begin with, Frank is one of our very best.
He came to us in our junior year, and so far
we have been unable to find the 'lBulll' part
of his name. "Texas," though, a little lean, long
and lanky, is a good student and- a conscientious
worker. He has been on the house staff at Mercy
Hospital during his Senior year, and has given
all his time to hospital and college work.
Wfe are strong for you, Frank, and are pulling
for you. Here's hoping you make your mark.
lhis stately gentleman can always 'be seen at
class sometimes, occupying a seat in peanut
heaven. Palitz is a hard worker and has many
other duties to perform. He takes quite a lead-
ing part in the charity organizations of the city
and in the religious services at the Baltimore
city jail. He is a conscientious man and works
faithfully and diligently in his studies. He de-
serves the good wishes of the entire class and we
hope he will make good.
BTANUEL E. PUJADAs,
Member Executive Committee, 1913-'l4.
You don't say it, you sneeze it. He came to
, us from the University of Maryland ina his
Sophomore year. He was never called on in
quizzes during his iirst six months with-us, bee
cause the Profls cou,ldn't pronounce his name.
"Pajamas" is a good fellow., rather good-look-
ing and a mighty good student.
"Pajadosos" will make good, and we predict
- a good future for him. '
W'1LL1A1xi B. RICHARDSON, "Bill,"
X z X,
Parkersburg, West Virginia.
Captain Baseball Team, 1911-'l2.
Business Manager CLINIC, 1913-,l4.
UBill', has been with us the entire four years,
thus giving ample time to find out all his good
qualities. He is now very busy trying to main-
tain 'his position as one of t-he foremost mem-
bers of the newly formed "Mustac'he Clubf'
"Bill" is a hale fellow well met-though he is
equally aseready for hard work as for pleasure.
If "Bill" becomes as popular among his per-
spective patients as he is With his fellow classmen
success is surely in store for him.
I. G. SHIRKEY,
Sissonville, Wlest Virginia.
Vice President Senior Class, 1913-'l4.
HARRY NV, ROSENTHAL,
Literary Editor CLINIC, 1912-'l3.
Ladies and gentlemen, behold the father of
250 children! Harry is Superintendent of an
Orphan Asylum, which is only a side issue to his
medical activities, however. He is very well
liked by his classmates and is a quiet, unassuming
man. He is also a patron of the ,bald-head row
and is of invaluable aid in keeping Berman quiet.
Harry works hard and deserves to make good.
A X cry tongenial young fellow who hails. from
the "Hills of W'est Yirginiaf'
He possesses considerable musical talent, and
his "rag-time melody" cheers us up considerably,
especially around examination time.
He is a very ardent worker in the search of
medical knowledge and never misses anything
except his breakfast-occasionally.
Shirlgey is bound to make things hum when
he totes his diploma back to Sissonville.
Copenhaven W est XZITUIIIIZJ..
Editoi 111 Chief CLINLL 1917 ,l3.
FRANK G. STRAHAN,
Class Gffice-Valedictoriaii. ,
His advent into P. 8: S. was not heralded 'by
the blare of trumpets, yet we were not long in
discovering his presence. His four years at a
medical college have had no deleterious effects.
He is tall of stature, dignilied in carriage, big of
heart, of a demeanor unassuming, and possesses
in rounded measure those requisites which go
to make a successful physician.
A qu1et, unobtiusive, dignihed chap, Well liked
by everybody.. He is very fond of gynecology
and surgery, and is sure to be successful in his
chosen work Cprovided, of course, that he can
ind enough patients in the mountains of Wfest
Virginia to practice uponj. NValker thinks a man
should be so equipped as to do a major opera-
tion with no assistant one thousand miles from a
hospital. This is a high' ideal, but we feel sure
he will live up to it.
, . joHN B. XVEBSTER,
, z X,
Fall River, Massachusetts.
Advertising Manager CLINIC, 1912-'l3.
Etiology-lived too long on "Choirine row."
CAD Inspection-fat and fair.
CBD Palpatation-soft and flabby.
QCD Percussion-dull in placesg otherwise
V Diagnosis-C Pj
T7'6Uf77'Z67Zf-KKT'llCYC ain't none."
J. O. YVILLIAMS,
Leivasy, Nllest Virginia.
This quiet, unassuniing chap, after Spending
many years in seeing' the greater part of Uncle
Szlnfs country, decided one day, while climbing
l7ike's Peak, to become 21 doctor.
One of Wlilliaiiis' chief pleasures in life is to
be able to ask one of the boys 21 question lie can-
not zmswer. A
l-lere'5 hoping lVilliams reaches the Pike'5
Peak of his chosen profession.
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Syn lL- 1' L vv A'l1Mu!lL15W.'iWQ
4 mwvh E
W 1 Q
Z Beneath this stone our baby lays, Z
5 He neither cries nor hollers, l ' I S
'B He hved just one and twenty days, gf
And cost us forty dollars
. , 'fa
ll Mmm I0 am m N rn ll m m vmrzhnmzn M an avm rh
.: ri casio .. ....-nn.-un-nun , qnzrgnxf
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Ed,-The above was copied fiom a tombstone
,E ODSPEED Seniors. You are leaving' us and we shall miss you.
Having proven your worth and ability, you are going out mto
gs ft Q the world to fill a place, be it prominent or humble, in the ranks
' 143 ' of a profession nobler than which there is none. Bear with
fai r? . you always the inspiring thought that yours is a holy mission,
for through you the Great Healer ministers to His suftermg
555555 people. lt is not yours to go forth as the peddler who vends
' : 3: his wares to those only who can pay his price.
' In your life work, we undergraduates, your friends, wish
you a full measure of 'true success. But what constitutes true
success and how shall we measure it? Surely an inventory of
one's earthly goods showing a goodly balance upon the credit side doesnlt consti-
tute true success. Many soulless petty tradesmen, by virtue of sharpness to the
point of dishonesty and a happy faculty of doing their neighbor both thor-
oughly and frequently, amass great fortunes. lVould you rate your profession
with theirs? Hardly. No, we cannot measure true success by dollars and cents-A
our unit of measuration must be charity expressed in terms of service to hu-
Nor are these examinations here by which your worthiness of your degree
is tested, and those elsewhere which must be taken before you may practice your
profession, the only examinations you must undergo. Sooner or later there
must come 'to us all the Great Final by which we are adjudged passed or Hunked
in the great course of life.
lt seems a very human' characteristic for us all, scoffer and skeptic, as well
as he who has faith, when we are awaiting the summons which we know must
soon come and which there no ignoring, to give ourselves up to retrospection-
to look back over our lives and from that brief review to form an opinion as to
whether or not we are prepared to make that journey from which there is no
return, and to where none may say.
Unfortunate is he who, when the Great Final is posted by the Angel of
Death, knows he is unprepared. He knows that neither a remarkakble tenacity
of memory which kept him at the head of his class in school nor an unusual
analytical brain which brought him fame as a diagnostician nor a daring com-
bined with faultless technique by virtue of which he was proclaimed a great surf
geon can avail him now. lt is not his skill in his profession which is on trial-it
is the use he has made of his profession upon which he is to be examined.
The -Great I-lealer calls the roll-we pass on to meet the issue. According
as we have lived we go quietly conlident on the one hand-with quaking fear on
Have you prostituted your profession? lf in your 'heart of hearts you know
your hands are clean, that no blood of unborn life wantonly destroyed leaves its
indellible stain there, and if you know that your services were ever equally
at the beck and call of wealth and poverty-you may rightly answer, no.
Have you endeavored conscientiously during your professional life to de-
velop a maximum ability in your lifework so that your service to man might
be greater? Not only is it your duty to keep fresh in your mind the salient points
of the present system of diagnosis and treatment, but if you would be of greatest
service to your community you must keep up with the great strides the science
of medicine is making by virtue of new discoveries.
XV'hen confronted with danger have you played the part of the man or the
coward? Here your conscience now entirely devoid of that convenient elasticity
which characterizes too many a conscience during life will truthfully tell you
whether or not thoughts of personal danger have ever deterred you from your
duty when yours was the power to save life or alleviate suffering. Ours is not
a profession for a coward, and to our creditbe it truthfully said that evidences
of cowardice are conspicuously absent in the annals of medicine. p
n These are the questions you must answer on that great day when you give
to your maker an account of your stewardship, an account of the use you have
made of your profession. Even as here we are graded on our examinations so
there we shall be graded according as our life has approximated the ideal one.
lf We plug and cram 'here, as most of us do in preparation, is it not worth while
to try and live a life which shall be in itself a preparation for an examination at
which the issues at stake are infinitely higher? It is surely worth a thought-
think it over.
H. H. I.
EXPOSING A QUACK.
A quaclc had instituted suit to recover his bill for medical services rendered.
The defense was quaclcery and worthlessness of the services rendered. The
doctor went upon the witness stand and was subjected to a rigid cross-exami-
nation, as follows:
'tDid you treat the patient according to the most approved rules of surgery F"
"lily all means-certainly I did."
"Did you decapitate him P"
"Undoubtedly I didg that was a matter of course."
"Did you perform the Caesarean operation upon him ?"
"XYhy, of courseg his condition required it, and it was attended with great
"Did you then suhject his person to autopsy?"
"Certainlyg that was the very last remedy l adopted."
"XYell, then, Doctor," said the counsel, "as you hrst cut off the defendant's
head, then dissected him, and he still survives it, I have no more to askg and if
your claim will survive it, quaclqery deserves to be immortal."
EARLY STAGES OF CONSUMPTION. '
'KW'hen is yer gwine ter Fredericksburg ?" asked an Austin darkey who had
learned to read, of one who had not acquired the accoinplishment.
"I am gwine termorrow mornin' in de early stage."
"Don't yer -go in the early stage, Julius. I tells yer don't risk it."
i'lVhy not, Pompey ?"
"Bekase de early stages am sickly. I read a piece yesterday, warninl folks
about consumption in the early stages."
OI-I LORD! DELIVER US FROM A FRANK FRIEND.
A Wfestern paper, in describing an accident recently, says, with much candor:
"Dr, ones was called, and under his Jromyt and skillful treatment the foun
man died on XVednesday mghtf'
on G'LoNo. ,
"What's become of that old feather-cluster man who used to come around?"
"Oh, he was arrestedf!
"Arrested! What for?"
"Selling cocktails without a license."
THROW' OUT TI-IE LIFE LINE.
'It was midnight. Lord Algy, attired- in full evening dress, was swimming in
the basin of a public fountain in one of L0ndon's squares. To judge from the
stroke he was using, Lord Algy was slightly intoxicated. An.Englis'h 'tbobbyn
hearing the splashing, ran up to the fountain and flashed his .pocket lamp upon
the swimmer, whereupon Lord Algy exclaimed with fervent gratitude: "Thank
God! The lights of Dover!'.
-ooonunss onaciousi A
Mother flocking through the magazinej: 'tDarling, I see from statistics
given here that every third baby born in the world is a Chinese."
Father ffondling his iirst bornj 1 "Then thank God this is our first."
DoctorhYou are all run down. You ou-ght to quit business entirely.
Patient-In other Words, doctor, because I am run down I ought to wind
A PENALTY FOR EVERYTHING.
t'XVell," declared the man who had been looking over the law, "there seems
to be a penalty for everything except stealing a man's daughter."
"Oh," said his friend, "theres a penalty provided for that, toof'
"What is it?'l
"Hard labor for life."
IT XVAS ALL TI-IE SAME. A
Two doctors met one day, and one said: to the other: "I hear you operated
on Smith yesterday. Wlhat did you do that for?"
'flVhy, for a thousand dollars."
'fYes, I knowf' replied the other, 'fbut what did you operate for ?,'
"W'hy,'-with some impatience-"for a thousand dollars."
Yes, yes, I know, but what I mean is, what did Smith have ?"
"lVhy, I've told you twice already-a thousand dollars."
ABOUT XVHAT THEY'RE LIKE.
"I fancy last night finished my reputation," said young Harold as his friend
looked him up the night after the ball.
Hliinished you?" asked the friend.
' "Yes, my drunken condition at the ballf,
:'W'hy, not at all, man. I-Iavenyt you seen this morning's papers? You're
the social hero, everybody thinks you have invented a new dance."
IT'S A IVAY IVE I-IAVE IN OLD SCOTLAND. '
"I hope you are following my instructions carefully, Sandy-the pills three
times a clay, and a drop of whiskey at bed time."
'lXYeel, s-ir, I may be a wee bit behind wi' the pills, but I'm aboot six Weeks
in front wi' t-he whuskyf,
THE TWENTIETI-I CENTURY WAY.
Miss Varney was trying to illustrate to her youthful Sunday-school class
the lesson. "Return good for evilf' To make it practical she said:
"Now suppose, children, one of your schoolmates should strike you, and the
next day you should bring him an apple, that would be one Way of returning
good for evil."
A little girl, sitting in one of the front seats, raised her hand.
"XVell, Elizabethf' said the teacher, "what is it?',
"Then,'t said Elizabeth hrmly, "he would strike you again to get another
TI-IE CUSTOMER KNEIV BEST.
'tGenerally run down, sir?" queried the druggist, 'fslightly seedy and you
want a good toning up ?"
The pale-faced customer nodded.
t'W'ell, I've the very thing for you--Ienkins' hluvenator. Three doses a day
and more if necessary. Fifty a bottlef,
"No, thanks," said the pale patient,
"But, my dear sir, it's the rage ot ,he day. jenkins' juvenator is the great-
est discovery of modern medicine. It's the rage of the season. Every one is reju-
venating, you might say."
"Yes, but I think I'd rather try something else," replied the customer.
"Nonsense," pressed the chemist. "I tell you Jenkins' 'Iuvcnator will hare
more effect on you in a single day than any other medicine could have in a month.
.lt cures everything from coughs to corns. What is your objection to it?"
"XYhy, nothing. only l'm jenkins."
A GET-RICH-QUICK PLAN.
"ls there any money in a perpetual-motion machine F" asked the inventor.
"1 guess there is," said the man with the red tie. "I have a little machine in
my store that would bring me in millions if I could keep it in perpetual motion."
"NYhat is it?l' asked the other.
"A cash register."
A lawyer and a physician met on the street one day and in the course of
their conversation began discussing the merits and defects of their respective
"Well," said the doctor, "you must admit your profession does not make
angels of men."
"Yes, l confess," said the lawyer, "you doctors have one on us there."
A traveler who believed himself to be the sole survivor of a shipwreck
upon a cannibal isle 'hid for three days, in terror of his life. Driven out by
hunger, he discovered a thin wisp of smoke rising from a clump of bushes inland,
and crawled carefully to study the type of savages about it. just as he reached
the clump he heard a voice say: "XVhy in hell did you play that card?" He
dropped on his knees and devoutly raising his hands, cried: "Thank God, they
SILENCE IS GOLDEN.
A qnack doctor was holding forth about his "medicines" to a rural audience.
"Yes, gentlemen," he saidf, "I have sold these pills for over twenty-live
years, and never heard a word of complaint. Now, what does that prove ?"
From a voice in the crowd came: -
"That dead men tell no talesfl
Philadelphia-"You're a dead image of Taft," a drug clerk told the ex-
President as he purchased a shaving stick. f'Don't emphasize the dead part of it
so," Taft replied.
"The question is," said the young M. D., "how long can we keep him alive P"
"And sick," added the elder M. D., correctively.
LUXURIOUS. ' .
Johnny handed the following note from his mother to the teacher one
morning : g i
"Dere Teecher-You keep tellin' my boy to breathe with his- diafram.
Maybe rich children have got diaframs, but how about when their father only
makes two shillings a day and has got five children to keep? First it's one thing,
then it's another, and now it's diaframs. That's the worst yetfl K
Mrs. Gooseberry-De chile done gone an' swollered 31' bottle li' ink.
Doctor Giglamps Qnewly graduatedJ-Ink-plain ordinary ink? I-Iumphg
this 'is easy! Oxalic acid will remove ink im nediately. I'll write you a pre--
scription for it.
WlLLlE'S TROUBLE. '
There was a sound of revelry by night. The Bloggses were giving' a party.
Mr. Bloggs had just obliged with the touching ballad, " 'Tis Love That Makes
the XVorld 'Go Round, and Master Bloggs seized the opportunity to sneak bes-
hind a screen with his fathers pipe. A
Shortly afterwards it was observed that the boy wasn't well. His face was
pallid and' his eyes stood out. Cried Mrs. Bloggs:
"Goodness, child, what's the matter? I do believe you have been smoking."
"Tain't that, ma," he replied, untruthfully. "If it's true what fathers been
singing about, I-I-must be in love.
One morning the little daughter of a Christian Science family walked across
the lawn to a neighbor's.
"Good morning, Dorothy. How is your father?" asked the neighbor.
'EI-Ie's better, thank youf' Dorothy answered politely. She came up on the
veranda and stood close by the lady's chair. i'Mrs. Stringerfl she asked sol-
emnly, "do you believe in God ?', ,
"Surely, my child. XVhat makes you ask me thati
The little girl stood silent with her eyes down for a moment. "XVell,,' she
said at length, with a sigh, "we had to go back to Doctor Dean."
In days of old
The doctors bold,
In ignorance of bugs,
Essayed to still
A mortal ill,
XN'ith nauseating drugs.
But in this age,
It is the rage,
When sickness intervenes,
Blindly to treat
Xl'ith serums and vaccines.
God only knows
As science grows,
ln years that are to be,
How they will send
Each ailing friend,
THE XNORST INAS YET TO COME.
'fDocto1'," asked a patient, "I am feeling much better now, and I want you
to let me have our bill." "Nonsense sir 'I' said the Jh sician. "Do be calm' ou
Y 1 , 1 Y , Y
are not strong enough for that yet.',
ACCORDING TO CUSTOM.
A patient once said: 'fDoctor is it absolutely necessary to operate on me ?,'
'fWell, no," said' the doctor, "but it's customary." '
SOLOMON ON THE JOB.
A local physician who acts as examiner for accident insurance companies
said that he has to be watchful in order to keep the companies he represents from
being stung on accident claims.
A man was in my office, who said that he had fallen from a street car. I ex-
amined his arm and though there were a few bruises on it, it didnt appear to
be 'badly hurt.
"How high can you raise it?" I asked, and he answered by raising 'his arm
with apparent difhculty, until his hand was a few inches above his head.
'fPretty bad," I commented. "Now show me how high you could raise it
before the accident happened?"
He lifted it easily then, way up in the air, and it wasnlt until I began to laugh
that he realized that he had exposed himself. He cleared out in a hurry then.
SO THEY SAY.
Abnendicitis is something that enables a doctor to o en a man's anatom
and remove his entire bank account.
0 VII' I
Cv Zoiykmzoar 14' qs, ,
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Miami I. . f13?Oz0'O'O'933", - MQ.-4321
'5Qj'yg3i5:5,,,, UH? W lll ,ffgffwiavgsi
.a.v.,qa-Eggfxgl ip fy, Q:-ag., .-,-
l Ygu J" m N .
E' O 'W
Uhr ilumnr 2-X LE G1
A is for Arrachi, a Puerto Rican true.
B is for Berrios, who says "that We are two."
is or a a ian a wizarc wi 1 ie scone'
f C ll gl , l tl tl 1 ,
D is for De Martini, who shoots artistic dope.
E is for a chap who never sought admission,
is or ri zna ric our war Jo i ician.
f Ftl t k, dl lt
G is for Galvin, t-he most modest of the hunch,
H is for Holmes, of whom we have no hunch.
is for an unknown chab of Great and mi ht I deeds,
ly as 8 5
J is for johnson, the King of the Swedes.
K is for Kearney, a chemist very near,
f L g l lj tl ty
is or in 'er, wio was marriec 'us as' fear.
M is for McCallion, who smokes his classmates' dopes,
N is for Nogueras, who surely knows the ropes.
Q is for another chap who's always full of life,
P is for Perry and his newly wedded wife.
Q is for Quinones, who left us last term,
R is for Rogers, who will have to live and learn.
S is for Spalding, who moves in proper spheres,
T is for Tractenburg, of French descent, one hears.
U and Y are other lads who're missing from our ranks,
W is for Xleltner, who is heavy on his shanlcs.
X, Y, Z is for all the bunch thats in our .lunior year,
Etc, stands for all the names l have not mentioned here.
L. K. F.
Glhi ZPTEI Olhi
Founded Nineteen Hundred and Three at the University of Georgia.
Delta. . .
M u .....
Tau. . . ,
Fraterfzity Colors-Purple and Old Cold
F1'ate1'11ity Flower-XVliite Carnation.
181111 nt' 1'-Xriiur Qlhnptpra
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .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
. . . . . .i.B3.lll11101'C Medical College, Baltimore, Md
....X'I211lCl'C1'lJllll University, Nashville, Tenn
. . . . . . . . . . .Atlanta School of Medicine, Atlanta, Ga
. ...College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Tenn
. , . . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University, New Orleans, La
. . .University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark
. . . . . .St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo
. . . . . . . . .Wlaiijgiiiyoii University, St. Louis, Mo
. . . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, lll
...College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md
....Geo1-ge Xlfashington Uiriversity, Washington, D. C
. . . . . . . .Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa
. . . .Fordham University, New York, N. Y
. . . . . . . . .Lincoln University, Knoxville, 'llenn
. . .Long Island Medical College, Brooklyn, N. Y
. .Medical College of Yirginia, Richmond, Ya
' 11- '
, r V
iKhn Glhapirr, Qlhi Zvta Glhi
3111111 nf Mrnihrrzhip
A- T. GILLIS W. B. RICI-IARDSON
M. F. HOSMER . JOHN B. WEBSTER
1. L. CONARTON BASIL ILINGER
L. L. CRAMER V. L. LTAHONEY
L, K. FARGO I WILLIAM TXTCCALLION
E. E. FITZPATRICK H. G. PERRY
T. K. GALVIN H. L. ROCLEIQS
A. 1. JACKSON W. C. SRAULD1NC.
F. X. TQEARNEY
B. T. BAGGOT , L' H- HUWARD
- TRAYMOND K. FONWELL T' F- UBRIEN
yy- I-I' 1-?LX'NN XVM. I. LYNCH
PRES H MEN
D L HHL G. T. MCGLADICAN
E CQ'1L0lLClfi0l'lS by Hc'1zV1'y Wf Loizgfellowj.
Not chance of birth or place has made us friends,
Being oftentimes of different tongues and nations,
But the endeavor for the self-same ends,
Wfith the same hopes, and fears, and aspirations.
The name of friendship is sacred,
ll'hat you demand in that name, I have not the power to deny you.
Let all be forgotten between us-
All save the dear old friendship,
and that shall grow
Thanks for the sympathies that
Thanks for each kindly word,
lhat teaches me, when seeming
Friends are around us, tho' no
ye have shown!
each silent token,
word be spoken.
Come back, ye friends whose lives are ended,
Come back, with all that light attended,
lVhic'h seemed to darken and decay
Wlhen ye arose and went away.
Q Friend! O best of friends! Thy absence more
Than the impending night, darkens the landscape o'er.
Come back, ye friendships long departed!
That like o'erilowing streamlets started,
And now are dwindled, one by one,
To stony channels in the sun.
Friends my soul with joy remembers!
How like quivering flames they start,
lVhen I fan the living embers
Cn -the hearthstone of my heart.
older and dearer
lghi Glhi iliratvrnitg
Installed March, 1902
Delta Delta Chapter Flower-XV1iite Carnation
Alpha Alpha. . .
Alpha Theta. . .
Alpha Mu ....
Beta Beta .....
Gamma Gamma. . .
Delta Delta ....
Theta Eta .....
Theta Upsilon. ..
Iota Pi. . .
Kappa Delta. , .
M u ,.......
Pi. , . ....... . .
Pi Delta Phi. ..
Sigma Theta. . .
l au ...........
Upsilon Pi. ..
Phi Beta. ..
Phi Rho ....
Phi Sigma. . .
Chi Theta ....
Psi Rho Sigma
Founded 1878 at University of Vermont.
....Medical Department of University of Vermont
...Medical Department of University of Louisville
. . . . . . . . . . .Western Reserve University, Ohio
.. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Indiana
. . .University of Gregon
... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...University of Maryland
.................... .Ohio State University
.. .Medical College of Maine at Bowdoin College
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tufts 'College Medical School
....College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore
. . . . . , .Detroit College of Physicians and Surgeons
. . . .Medical Department of University of Texas
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Medical College of Virginia
. . . .Temple University, Philadelphia
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama
. . . .University of Southern California
. . . . . . . . . . . Georgetown University
. . . . . . . . . . .Johns Hopkins University
. . . -Indiana University Medical School
. . . . . . . .Texas Christian University
. . .Tulane University, New Grleans
. . . . . . . . . . Vanderbilt University
. . . .University of California
. . . . . . . .University of Chicago
. . . . . . .Atlanta Medical College
. . . .University of North Carolina
...Leland Stanford, lr., University
. . . . .University of South Carolina
. . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . ..George XVashington University
...... . . . . . . . . . .University of lllinois
...Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery
. . . .Jefferson Medical College, Pennsylvania
. . . .Medico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . ,.University of Michigan
. . . .... Northwestern University
.1 1 w
. E i
.., . W
fi,,1T'??1, , W 'Q , , ,
'W V35 gif: -' ,
- fag ' ,.,, -4 f ",
. . ,M
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NewA1,w.u.1lw"w,N4,mn ' fm V
M., M0 fi . M
'my E693 VM- my
"'w-.mmwv MY, 'Km
Evita Evita Qlhnptvr, Hhi Glhi
iliull nf Mvnihrrnlgip
F. P. FLOYD XV. I. STOCKDON
C. WT. BELL A I. Q. XVILLIAMS
F. G. STRAHAN R. H. XVALKER
O. H. BOBRITT C. S. FLEM1Nc:
H:S. KUHLMAN L G. SHIRKEY
I. P. L4CLqANUS H. A. CROSS-ETT
L. G. NLILLER H. E. GARDNER
C. F. NEUS C. C. SPANGLER
R. E. WOODALL S. A. DEMARTINI
H. H. JOHNSON B. H. TADEUSIAK
NV. R. MCKLNZIE H. D. LAW
E. B. STALEY
P. P. CUNNINGHAM
XV. L. M ADDEN
G. H. BLOOM
R. A. LYNCH
G. R. POST
A. F. PETERSON
H. D. XVOLFE
L. H. BLOOM
G. L. KLCCLTNTOCK
Y. M. C. A,
.. . merit and value.
H. D. LAW
J. I. JENKINS
ERWIN E. MAYER
H. S. IQUHLMAN
itll. QI. A.
1. U. Roma
G. R. POST
Bible Study Clz.ai1'11rza11
F. M. MOOSE
XV. H. BASH
New Student Com. CIza'z'z'11m1z
C. C. NOIYIE
vw HE Y. M. C. A. at the 'College of Physicians and Surgeons is
coming more and more to the foreground every year, and is now
occupying the place which it justly deserves. It has become one
V- mum. of the actual needs of Our students, and is a leading factor in
college work. Its advantages are such that there is hardly need
S for a lengthy description in order to prove 'the Associationls
Probably one of the greatest roles the Y. M. C. A. plays in
our college work is among the Freshmen. As soon as the new
men arrive, the men connected with the Y. M. C. A. make it
their business to see that they become acquainted, 'find suitable
and lead them towards the right direction. Here it doesn't act
as an organization, but as a big brother.
The result of these talks and chats with the Freshman Class is that this year
we have more men in the membership than ever before.
The Y. M. C. A. also furnishes magazines and newspapers for the college
library. Those desiring athletic reading can hnd everything in the line of sport
at the Central building, which is within a few squares of the P. 8: S.
'l'he Y. M. C. A. is the only organization in the college which is non-
scctarian. and to which every man can belong.
XXI- have been especially fortunate in having Dr. Sanger and Dr. Novak as
advisers, and their talks and counsel are much appreciated.
GN' N : 11- 5 :
K X' . ' 71? E - A
X N s ' : '
X 1: Qs A 5 : 5 ',-- J
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tg., OLLECE Life and Athletics are inseparable, and to publish a
if Vs A .
..,., College Annual and make no mention whatever of the work
! accomplished in this most important branch is a high crime
indeed, subject to the severest censure.
,fu 7 15 .
Now, We have no wish to be censured. Furthermore, We
,........ are not the kind to hide our light under a bushel. We wish the
-,if-li world to know of our achievements, and proht by the knowledge.
' . ' Our boys, for sheer strength alone, are unsurpassable. The
- Mexican Athletic Club, famous for "throwing the bull," is in
itself a distinctive feature of our school, and one that we are
justly proud of. p
Our Polo Teams are A. number l. XX-lith Hskatesi' on, our hrst team is a
wonderg and when it comes to the Uponiesf' there's nothing the second team
doesnt already know. We are mightily puffed up about our Polo Teams, but
can you blame us?
The Track Team is one of the largest in our school. For proof of this asser:
tion, station yourself at the college entrance some morning, between the hours of
eight and nine, and watch the members make "hundred-yard dashes" into the
building. No charge will be made for this exhibition.
The Tennis Club is practically a new institutiong but its members have all
had experience in the "courts," and we are optimistic for the future.
Of course our school boasts of a Crew. Its members scorn the use of the
shell for racing, and use 'fschoonersu instead. XVe must not forget to add that
every member of the Crew is also an expert with the horizontal Ubarf'
Football and Baseball, too, have their place on our list. The P. 8: S. "Eleven"
is famous for "rushes," and a "highball" seldom passes a member of the "Nine.'t
The Gym Team is a craclcer-jack with the clubs, dumb-bells, and rings.
And that is not all. Its members are positively known to have gambled in
'fhearts," "belles" that are not dumb by any means, and "rings" set with diamonds
as big as cherries. How is that for ambition?
Gui' Rifle Club is not to be scorned either. Every member is right there
when time for target practise comes around. XVe must admit that it is harder
to hit a crack in the Hoor than a bull's eye on a pole, and that much practise
therefore needed to become skilled! in the art. The members of this club always
have money to buy their own tobacco, and we consider this sufhcient proof of their
ability as marksmen.
Qui' Bowling League is exceedingly popular, too. Only members of Fra-
ternities are admitted to this club, as being more likely to prove experts with
If there is any branch of Athletics that we have omitted, we wish to say
that it is not for lack of material. It is because we wish to leave some little room
for advancement along these lines, for future classes, and for future years.
J. K. F.
'ws 104 9
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:-i-i s Cv
5 M .
Preliminary course in clinical lectures
Examinations for conditioned stu
College opening at 8 P. M.
Ortober l-Lectures began.
2-Dr. Simon's lecture on Color Photo
in the College Amphitheatre.
2l-The boys leave for home.
january 5-Lectures resumed. A
February 22-XVashington's birthday.-I-I oliday.
March 2-Theatre Night at Fords.
March l7-Beneht at Loyola for Baseball Team.
April l-The CLINIC goes to press.
Er. Sum nf New Gbrlvana
Down in the old French quarter,
just out of Rampart street,
lf went my way
At close of day
Unto the quaint retreat,
Wfhere lives the Voudoo doctor,
By some esteemed a shamg
Yet I'll declare there's none elsewhere
So skilled as Dr. Sam.
W'ith claws of a devil crawlishg
The juice of a prickly prune,
And the quivering dew
F rom a yarb that grew
Tn the light of the midnight moon.
I never should have known him
But for the colored folk,
That here obtain,
And ne'er in vain
That wizard's arts invoke.
For when the Eye that's Evil
Wfould him and his'n damn,
The negro's grief gets quick relief
Cf Hoodoo-Doctor Sam.
lVith the eaul of an alligator,
The plume of an unborn loon,
And the poison wrung
From a serpents tongue
By the light of the midnight moon.
In all neurotic ailments
I hear that he excels,
And he insures
Of weird, uncanny spellsg
The most unruly patient
Gets docile as a lamb,
And is freed from mill by the potent skill
Of ltloocloo-Doctor Sam.
Feathers of strangled chickens,
Moss from the dank lagoon,
And plasters weti
Wfith spider sweat
By the light of a midnight
They say when nights are grewsome,
And hours are, oh, so late,
Old Sam steals out
And hunts about
For charms that hoodoos hateg
That from the moaning river
And from the haunted glen,
He silently brings what eerie things
Give peace to hoodooed men.
The tongue of a piebald possum,
The tooth of a senile eoon,
The huzzarcl's breath that pants for death,
And the Elm that lies
Cn a lizzardseyes
Neath the light of a midnight moon
The Evflvfrvn Boa V'l0"m
fs We Q'i'?fZ,'5t-3 Pgsttff
An G9unrr nf Hrvurntinn is mnrth
an 1Hnnni1 nf Glare
ONSIDERING this statement even icasuall , one is imnressed
my Y 1
with the great significance of it, and upon more careful study,
rl a means to revent much sorrow and sickness resents itself.
LX A X P p
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Prior to the year 1846, the surgeon was unable to do full
'ustice to his callin , or to attem at an of the onerations that
r,. i-.- f J g 1 Y 1
l, today are of frequent occurrence, and which sometimes border
. on the miraculous. Vlihat was it that brought about this change?
-' '-U -' NVas the surgeon prior to this -date less skillful, less daring?
Searching the pages of history we get our answer. In this year Dr.
T. G. Morton demonstrated to the surgeon, and. in fact, to the
i . World at large, the use of ether as an anzestheticg the occasion
being when he rendered unconscious a patient suffering from a vascular tumor,
so that Dr. .lohn Collins lVarren, one of the most prominent of American sur-
geons, could operate without pain to the patient, or indeed the return to con-
sciousness until after the operation was completed.
lt is with a feeling of considerable pleasure and local pride, that I mention
the name of Dr. Morton, the discoverer of ether, inasmuch as he studied dentistry
at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, which is affiliated with our own
College of Physicians and Surgeons, and which college in l849 presented him
with an honorary diploma in medicine.
XVhile operations could now be carried on without great discomfort to the
patient, it was noted with considerable dismay that inflammation and suppurau
tion followed after the operation, and various theories were advanced as to the
cause of their appearance. Klebs, one of the pioneers of the germ theory, pub-
lished, in lS72, a work on septicemia and pyemia, in which he expressed himself
as convinced that the causes of these diseases must come from without the body.
llillroth, however, strongly opposed such an idea. l-le asserted that fungi had
no special importance either in the processes of disease or in those of decom-
Wie see from these diverse opinions, that little or nothing was known
dennitely as to the cause of inhammation and suppuration in open wounds,
and it was not until 1875 that Sir Joseph Lister, a distinguished English surgeon,
assured himself that these diseases were due to the entrance into the wounds of
germs from the air, instruments, fingers, etc. He suggested and employed a
solution of carbolic acid for the purpose of keeping sterile the 'hands of the
operator, the skin of the patient, the surface of the wound and the instrument:
used-. Further than this, he concluded every operation by a protective dressing
to exclude the germs at a subsequent period. -
This form of precaution was known as f'Listerism" or antisepsis, and while
it spread slowly at first, hnally became observed in all departments of surgery
and obstetrics. Innumerable lives have been saved by Listens contribution to
medicine, and thus bears out our original thought that an ounce of prevention
is worth a pound of cure. .
Investigation continued along the interesting and broad study of bacteria
and their relation to disease, and, aided by the use of the compound microscope
and other new devices, many new discoveries were made possible that would
otherwise have failed. .
Although a long sftep in the right direction was taken by Sir joseph Lister,
there yet remained much room for advancement along these lines. Finally, there
evolved the method we now employ, namely: that of Asepsis. Here we End the
surgeon gowned in sterile gown, his hands, which have been carefully scrubbed,
encased in sterile gloves, the instruments he uses, sterile, in fact his entire sur-
roundings, sterile, and all for the one purpose-to PREVENT possible infection.
Having considered mainly the surgeon thus far, let us now turn our atten-
tion to the physician and see if he is doing all he can to prevent disease. In this
connection, I have in mind the general practitioner, or as he is more familiarly
known, the family doctor. That he ever ready at beck and call, night or day.
to hasten to the bedside of the sick, and do all in his power to relieve pain, is
known and acknowledged. But does he as completely fullill all that may be
expected of him in preventing the spread of disease. From my personal observa--
tions, I think not. The early recognition of a disease, such as diphtheria, and
the prompt administration of anti-toxin, might well be considered here, but
l will limit myself to the consideration of a phase which I feel is but little thought
of by the busy practitioner, but to 'my mind a most important one, namely:
Sanitation. I have been told, when speaking about the matter to physicians,
"Oh, let the Board of Health or the City Department look after that, we haven't
time to bother with it." This, I believe, is a mistake. The family doctor is in
closer touch with conditions than is the Board of Health, and should give the
matter more thought.
The meaning of the word "Sanitation" is the establishment of conditions
favorable to health. I will not attempt, at this time, to consider sanitation as
to the use of the individual drinking cup, school sanitation, etc., as these subjects
are at present more or less public matters, and are being treated as such, but I
would speak of the home plumbing. Here, on the face of it, one might say that
this subject does not concern the doctor at all. However, I will endeavor to
show wherein it does.
The doctor is called o11 to see a sick child, suffering with sogne pulmonary
affection. He enters the room, feels the pulse, asks such questions as he feels
are necessary to determine the disease, and, after having satisfied himself as to
the ailment, writes a prescription and takes his leave, feeling that he has done
Let us View the surroundings. The room is small, poorly ventilated, and
there is a wash 'basin in the corner. Upon superticial examination, we see that
there is no trap to prevent sewer gas from pouring into the room and vitiating
the air. W'hile it has been shown in tests made with sewer gases, that they are
not directly able to produce disease, it is also admitted that these same sewer
gases are devoid of life-giving oxygen, and therefore unfit to breathe.
How should the prescription read, had the doctor noted these facts? Re-
move the child into a well-ventilated room, away from the noxious sewer gases,
etc., etc., and then warn the childls parents of the harmful effects due to such
unsanitary surroundings. Likewise, he should notify the Board of 'Health that
such conditions exist. W'ere this done by the family doctor, much good would
Another point along these lines is that of frequent bathing. Today we are
being educated in the benehcial effects of bathing more by magazines and news-
papers Cnon-professionalj than by the physician who is in closer contact with
his people, and whose advice would be more readily followed. And yet rarelv
do we hear the family doctor talking these matters over with his patients.
The cause of this apparent indifference is hard to locate. W'hether it is.
that in the medical college such subjects are not taught, I do not know, but I
believe that the student of medicine should! have these and kindred subjects
brought to his attention, and the importance of ever being on the watch for
means to prevent disease, be iirmly impressed upon his mind.
ln magazines and in trade papers I have seen reports from such bodies as
the National Association of Master Plumbers, the Society of Sanitary Engineers,
etc., where they had collected statistics relating to sanitation, how they had
suggested means to prevent unsanitary lixtures being used, and how they even
went so far as to interest legislation in this regard. XVhy should not the doctor
be in van in this work? His training tits him to cope with disease. XX'hy not
also to prevent its occurrence?
My plea is
entire medical p
Nfl dieal 'Qoeieties take a. more
that the Medical Schools and 1 e e
in this important subjecthand impress upon the minds of the
'E Jrevention is worth at pound of ture.
rofession that an ounce 0 1
IGNATIUS P. A. BYRNE, 16.
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A Smrgvnn illllimxnhrmtunh
lfVhen Zeke 'nd me was married, nigh forty years ago, E
l'Ve come here from the meetin' house, in drivin, sleet and snow,
And ever since we worked this farm for all that it was worth,
And sold such lots of garden stuff we thought we owned the earth.
New York is not so very far, but still we never went,
Because with workin' 'round the farm we seemed to be contentg
And so the months grow'd into years, the years they slipped away,
Till Zeekil's hair, as well as mine, was showing some of gray.
llfe took the Weekly Tribune, 'nd sometimes took the Sun,
And Weld read them thro' by candle-light, when all the work was done
And if them things was true, Zeke said, the devil with his fork
Must be allers stirrin' up the folks in scanderlous New York.
I've been thar now, I've just cum back in such a state of mind
l think my head is turnin' 'nd my eyes is growing blind,
l've been thar now, and may the Lord send fire and brimston' down
To burn up every doctor in that God-forsaken town!
But I'm heading off my story, my nerves is so upset
lVith what that doctor told my Zeke I hain't myself just yetg
l'm getting 'round where I can think, and so I want to say
XVhat took me up to town last night and brought me back ter-day.
Two days ago, I reckerlect, the twenty-third of March,
I'd jest cum home from Babylon with flour and soap and starch,
I walked into the kitchen and thar, to my surprise,
llfas Zeekil a-sitting by the Fire, and tears was in his eyes.
Says he to me, Hjeruslia Ann," jest put them bundles down,
For you and me ter-morrer must be gettin' up ter towng
lVhile you was up to Babylon I sent fer old McGee,
And showed him that there swellin' a-growin' on my knee.
"McGee, he smelt of whiskey, he allers does, you know,
He felt the swellin' keerful like and says, 'Zeke, do it grow ?'
Sez I, that bunch is growini fast, as sure as I'm a man.
Sez he, 'Then you must have it out as speedy as you canf
"That things a growin' kanker, and it's a-eatin' up your kneeg
I know a feller in New York that you just go and see,
I-Ie's a professor in a kollege, and he's handy with a knife-
You jest take this card along to him, and take along your wife.
"And then he stopped, and then he sez, 'just say that Buck McGee
Has sent you up to him-of the class of sixty-three-
And I bet my bottom dollar, with that memory of his,
I-Ie'll reckerlect them questions that stumped me in the quizf H
And so nex' mornin' early, with shakin' in my brain,
W'e kum right up to Babylon and hustled in a train,
And, sakes alive, how them there cars do shake a body down!
It didn't seem but no time afore we was ter town.
A feller cum and took my grip, and then he said ter Zeke,'
I've got a handsome. Then he stopped and didn't care to speak.
A handsome what? sez I ter he. He didn't seem to mind,
But shoved us in a two-wheeled gig and then got up behind.
There was a winder in the top, thro' which he holler'd down,
"Say, hayseed, can yer tell me where yer want ter go in town ?"
I handed up the card and sed, HI don't want no more ching
You take me to that hospital, I reckon I'l1 git in."
The way he banged along them streets, it took away my breath,
W'ith Zeke a-sittin' by me-both on us scared to death,
I don't know how we got thar-we must have, all the same-
But I reckerlectted nothin' till someone askld my name.
There was two or three young tellers CI think you call them
W'ho wore white linen jackets, like waiters in hotels,
And one of them cum up ter me and looked a little cross,
"Get in this elevator now, I'll take yer to the boss."
The boss, he was a spry old man, he had a gray old head,
He felt that bunch and pounded it, and then ter Zeke he said,
"I'll cut out this all right, my man, it will not hurt, for you
Wfill sleep with anaesthesia, and then I'll put you throf "
l jumped straight up from off my chair and grabbed my big umbrella.
"Must sleep with who? You rascalg you low and dirty teller?
lYho is this Anna Thesia ?" My blood was fairly boilinf
I looked at Zeke, and there he sat, a-simperin' and smilin.,
I grabbed him by the collar and I shreeked, 'fIt's time ter go.
lf that herels the prescription, that tumor's got ter grow.
l reckon if that swellin' was a-growin' on my knee,
'Twould Anna Thesia's brother you'd get ter sleep with me l"
I don't know how I ever kum ter get back home againg
lint Zeke is safe, and, thank the Lord, he hain't committed sing
llut think of them there doctors-what devils they must be
To lead Z1 virtuous man to hell to cure a bunchy knee!
UYith apologies to ASAE. XV.
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i s 1 USUAL. -
-K First married man: W'hat is your family do-
ing this summer?
Second M. M.: Me.
Something old and something new,
Something borrowed, something blue.
For "something old,', the veil of lace
Wfhieh 'hid 'her
mothers bridal face.
For "something new " the long-trained dress-
b 7 23
A dream of satin lovelmess!
Her "something borrowedu was thegay
scarf that tied her shower bouquet.
when they searched for 'fsomething blue,"
cried, HI think my eyes will do !"
THE BRIDEGROOM. U
For 'lsomething old," the bridegroom chap
.His pipe hid 'neatli a pocket flap.
For "something new" to grace the day,
His coat of black and trousers gray.
His "something borrowed" chanced to be
money for the preaeherls fee.
lack he yet for "something blue,"
ln thoughts of bills soon falling due! A
Marriage is a lottery in which you either draw
first prize or lose everything. There is no such
thing as a consolation prize,
ACCORDING TO SCIENCE. Cvlleded by
There was a 111a11 i11 our town J- H- Font, 716
Cklis nanie 111y 111611101'y slipsj
Who kissed ten tl1ousa11d niierobes
Off l1is s1veetheart's ruby lips.
.Allfl when 11e found what l1e had do11e
1Yith all his might a11d main
He rushed up t11ere another 11ig11t
And kissed t11e111 on again. 11- , .- I , H Lia
1.1 33 AM' -
THE Misniekfren kiss. 4:
jenny kissed 111e when we niet
But 11ot as once we oseulated,
Leaving doubt and vain regret- ,. .
, Iennyys lips were niedicated.
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Lo! the romance fades away
Love has lost its dearest blisses
Ruined is the rose of May
XVith t11ese chilly, drug store kisses.
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HAS IT CQME TO THIS?
NYe have boiled the hydrant water,
1Ve have sterilized the n11ilkg
We have strained the prowling niicrobe,
Through the linest kind of silk.
1Ve have bought and we 11ave borrowed
Every patent health device,
And at last the doctor tells us
That we've got to boil t11e ice.
Three faces wears t11e doctor,
hY11C11 first sought, a11 a11gel is.
A God, the eure half wrought,
But when thle cure complete he seeks his fee
The very Devil looks less heree than he.
,:f. OMEXWHERE in this book, the subject of Baseball has been
mentioned under the general head of Athletics.
We feel, however, that the National Game as played at
P. 81 S. deserves special mention, inasmuch as it is the only
real form of athletics indulged in by the students.
There are two teams at the college, a Freshman team,
and a Sophomore team. Although the Freshman team has a
special schedule of its own, the Sophomore team is representative
of the school. Games are played- with many of t'he leading
schools and colleges in the state and city, such as Loyola Col-
, lege, XVashington College, Mt. St. Ios'eph's, XfVestern Maryland,
Rock Hill, etc.
The big game of the year, however, and -the one which arouses the greatest
interest among the students, is that between the Sophomore and Freshman teams.
Special cars are chartered, a band is 'hired for the occasion, and the whole
college enthusiastically turns out to witness the battle of supremacy.
The manager and captain of the Sophomore team for the coming season is
E. P. Dunne. Eleder is manager for the Freshman teamg McGladigan acts as
captain. T'he fans of the college are loolciing forward with a great deal of antici-
pation to the coming struggle between the two teams, and the season of 1914
promises to be one of the most interesting as well as progressive in the history
of the college.
On March the seventeenth a St. Patricks Day Beneht was given by the
students for the ibeneht of the Baseball Team. XVilliam Lynch, of the Sophomore
class, originated the idea, and much of the success of the benefit was :lue to him.
The entertainment was held in the Loyola College Auditorium, Calvert and
One of the most interesting features of the evening was a skit, "A Fair
Encounter." A male quartette gave popular selections.
Ravmond L. Kerr, of Kent, Pa., gave rapid change impersonations of pres-
A. I. St. Lawrence, of New Haven, Connecticut, foimeily an actoi in Ulu
Keith circuit, coached the production, and took a leading part
More than seven hundred people witnessed the peifoimance and by then
presence aided materially in making the benefit a great success
SOPHOMORE SCHEDULE l9l4
Sheppard, Enoch and Pratt
May ZWP. 81 S. vs. lVeStern Maryland.
May 9-Sophomore vs. Freshman.
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Each human hope must have its day,
Its sunset and its sorrow,
Its twilight with its golden ray,
Its darkness and its morrow.
The morrow may the past reward
For duties well completed,
But failures, oh! it must record
Defeated! Defeated! Defeated!
Each human hope its own reward,
No matter what the sequel!
The joys it brings with one accord,
Proclaiins it without equal.
IV-hile 'hope that fails may yet awake
The mind of true ambition,
That hope, may spoil, instead of wake
When come to full fruition.
Now let us drink to hope, its fate-
Red wine of true ambition,
XVith modesty our joys relate
And bravely wait contrition.
The life that bounds ,in joy and bliss,
I-las known some other elimeg
The feet that barriers never miss
Look up to joys divine.
DR. E. I-I. I-IU'rcH1Ns.
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Uhr Har nf Glnlnr Elihningraphg in
Art sinh Svrirnre
I -as N December 2nd, 1913, at 8.15 P. M., Dr. Wfilliam Simon favored
us with an illustrated lecture on Color Photography in the Col-
The hall was crowded to its utmost capacity, with an enthu-
-Q siastic audience.
It has been said that one of Dr. Simon's aims in life, has
' ' 5 5 E 5 5 3 ' ' been to make Color Photography useful in the -field of medicine,
and after hard labor his dreams have been realized. Today, it
occupies a very important place, for wounds can now be pho-
tographed exactly as they appear, both as to form and color:
Tints of the skin, the results of various poisons, can be shown
in their true colors.
In his lecture, Dr. Simon used only such pictures as he knew would be of
interest to the general public.
His hrst pictures were of flowers. These showed exquisite color and luster
which are usually seen only in a garden where lights and shadows are made by
Following the Howers were landscapes, depicting the same 'pureness of light,
color and shadow. These landscapes were taken by Dr. Simon during his travels
here and abroad. They included mountain scenes, groves of palms and rubber
trees, and also landscapes with our maples, oaks and lindens taken as near home
as Ellicott City.
Dr. Simon then showed pictures of his own friends. These were particularly
enjoyed, especially those of his little friends. A group on the, seashore showed
the sunburn tints of their hands and feet.
The pictures of his young lady friends were especially admired. Une, of a
girl in a white satin gown, truthfully and beautifully portrayed the luster of the
material of which the dress was made.
lVe feel sure that each and every one who followed Dr. Simon with his
photographs, appreciated the worth and value of the time he has spent during his
life in this held.
The Board of Editors earnestly thank Dr. Simon for his generosity and
sympathy in his 'help toward the publication of the CLINIC.
F1112 Mtmrh uf 1915
Therels a bunch of jolly fellows, always hangin' ,round the school,
Some in class-rooms, in the lib'ry, or in labs, perched on a stool.
But, no matter where you see lem, you can make this one big bet,
That they'1'e there for work, for business, and they'll take all they can get.
'llhere's another bunch of tellers-first you see 'em, then you don't,
P'1'haps you think that they can't make it, that they'll Hunk 5 but wait, they won't
'Cause they play the game to Hnish, e'en though half-way chaps they are,
XN'ith some loahnf and some pluggin' just enut to stay 'bove par.
There's another bunch of fellahs, you don't ever see 'eml round,
But at XNilson's or the Xllizarcl or Kernanls the ,ll sure be found-
True that these guys take it easy, yet they seem to get along,
For you'll End most ev'1'y one of them Won't answer far from wrong.
Take these bunches all together, shake 'em up into a mass
And youlll ind things balance as they ought, into a bang-up class.
So let's cloff our lids, give three times three, for old nineteen nfteen,
For 'tis sure some class, has lots of pep, and just plum full of steam.
H. E. fC-:ARDNER, 1915.
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Give me a pipe and a grate and a dream-girlg
XVild be the weather and dark be the night,
Safe 'neath the charm of the curling tobacco,
Comfort makes entrance and sorrow takes Hight
Slowly the smoke-clouds are formed into visions,
Gut of the grayness 'Her picture I see,
The dark is forgotten, the -tempest is quiet, i
And out of the smoke comes my -dream-girl to me
Give me a pipe and a grate and a dream-girl,
Time goes unheecled and sleep calls ,in vain,
Wild be the weather-but quiet the heart throbsg
The dream-girl is smiling and stilled is the pain
53-Q... . 3
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1 he aztwr Zlnatituiv
I-IE Pasteur Institute, for the treatment of rabies, is one of the
most important as well as interesting departments of the College
of Physicians and Surgeons.
The Institute derives its name from the Pasteur Institute
of Paris, where for the first time the theories of Luis Pasteur
concerning the treatment of rabies were successfully put into
Pasteur, a French chemist, was born in Dole, December
27, 1822. He took his degree in 1847, was professor of physical
sciences at Dijon from 1848 to 1849, and afterwards at Stras-
burg till 1854. In 1857 he went to Paris. I-Iere he acquired
great celebrity, receiving the Rumford prize for important researches, a French
prize for his works on termentation,'and a Ieclcer prize for his chemical labors.
His theories and experiments concerning the treatment of rabies, however, are ot
most interest to us here.
Democritus, of Abdera, the so-called laughing philosopher, in the nfth cens
tury B. C., is accredited with the earliest account of rabies. His opinion was
like that of Celsus, who CB. C. 21j wrote: "It is a most miserable kind of
disease, in which the sick man is at the same time tormented by a dread of food
and water, in which condition, hope is reduced to a narrow limit."
According to a present-day definition, rabies or hydrophobia is an acute
disease of warin-blooded animals, dependent upon a specific virus, and com-
municated by inoculation to man. Dogs are especially liable to the disease. Most
animals are susceptible, and it is communicable by inoculation to the rabbit, 'horse
or pig. The nature of the poison is as yet unknown, It is contained chiefly in
the nervous system, and is met with in some of the secretions, particularly in the
Pasteur has found that the virus, when propagated through a series of
rabbits, increases ,in its virulence. The spinal cords of these rabbits contain the
virus in great intensity, but when they are preserved in dry air, this gradually
diminishes. .lf now, dogs are inoculated from cords preserved from twelve to
tiftcen days, and then from cords preserved for a shorter period, i, e., with gt
progressively stronger virus, they will gradually acquire immunity to the disease.
Relying upon these experiments, Pasteur began inoculations in the human
subject, using on successive days, material from cords in which the virus was
of varying degrees of intensity. Once established, the disease is incurable. The
method, therefore, is essentially one of active immunization, and involves a race
between the action of the attenuated virus and the virulent virus .introduced by
the bite of a rabid animal.
Over thirty thousand'individuals, 'bitten by rabid animals, have been treated
at the Pasteur Institute in Paris, with a mortality of less than one per cent.
The establishment of the Institute in connection with the College of Physi-
cians and Surgeons was very largely due to the efforts of Dr. Nathaniel G.
Keirle, who has been its director since its opening,
Dr. Keirle was born in Baltimore, October lO, 1833. He graduated from
Dickinson College in l855. Having taken his A. B. degree, he returned to Balti-
more and took up the study of medicine. During his career as a physician he
has held many important ollices, but none of greater importance than that of
Director of the Pasteur Institute.
As the head of this Institute, Dr. Keirle has rendered important services to
the community, and has brought the work of the Institute to the highest standard
of efficiency in the saving of many lives from the most fatal and dreaded of
In a recent interview, Dr. Keirle, with- his unfailing good 'humor and keen
wit, saiid, in speaking of rabies and rabid animals: 'KI can think of only one
possible use of the mad-clog. Turn him loose in the City Hall, and when the
dishonest politicians have been cleared out he will have performed his one useful
ofhce. Otherwise, he is a menace, and a deadly one."
In his book on rabies, Dr. Keirle makes this statement which is of special in-
terest to us, in these days of heated argument for and against Vivisection: "Not
in the heat of discussion, but after calm reflection, this assertion is made, that
in conH.ict with the rights of 'human animals, the lower animals have no rights.
To save one fellow being, however lowly, I would sacrilice the entire breed of
clogs, however high."
There are certain practical questions relating toirabies to which Dr. Keirle
in this same book gives answer. At what time and under what circumstances
should pat.ients be advised to submit to treatment? XVit'h what material and in
what manner are they treated? Wfhat risk attends treatment?
HDelay is not only dangerous, but may be fatal. If there is a suspicion of
rabies, the patient should be given the benefit of the doubt, and should be
treated without delay." ,
"The therapeutic material used is a portion of the spinal cord of a rabbit
that has died of rabies. This is rubbed up in sterile cool water and injected
into the body. For convenience, the abdominal region is selected."
"Prior to experience, it seems rash to inject a deadly virus into a human
body. Pasteur demonstrated its harmless efficacy. The immense gulf 'between
scientific audacity and foolhardiness had been securely bridged with experiments."
There are many fanciful methods of treatment for rabies. One is the mad
stone. If it adheres, virus is present, if it becomes coated with green, there is
virus extracted. Raw livers of rabid dogs have been fed to patients. The brains
of rabid rabbits have been suggested.
In India, the entrails of an insect are used as therapeutic food. The patient
is also exposed to the heat of the sun. It is needless to say that these treatments
in no way tend to allay the fatal results.
The existence of hydrophobia as a specific disease is denied by some people
Their denial does not even bear the stamp of originality, for as far back as 1802
rabies as a disease, as well as the existence of a specific virus, was denied in
France by Bosquillon. Daily throughout the world, institutions administering tht..
Pasteur treatment demonstrate that rabies is a specific infectious disease, and
that no other disease is capable of producing identical signs and symptoms.
Dr. Keirlei in his report of the first thousand cases treated at the Pasteur
Institute of Baltimore, Maryland, says: f'Ot the one thousand persons that
completed the period requisite for immunity, two are reported to have died of
hydrophobia. If accepted, the rate of mortality only one-fifth of one per cent."
In his supplementary note, February 1, 1909, he adds: "To this date have
been admitted for treatment 1,300 cases. These were treated in the period from
February 21, 1898, to February 1, 1909. Since 1909 there have been 440 new
cases, making a total of 1,740 since the opening of the Institute."
Of Dr. Keirle's ethciency in this department we have already spoken. Qi
the elliciency of the Pasteur method, we have this to say: At present, science
can prevent the development of hydrophobia, but cannot cure it after it has
developed. All cases cannot be prevented, but the great percentage of those suc-
cessfully treated by the Pasteur method, proves beyond doubt the etticacy ot the
treatment, and the inestimable value of Luis Pasteur's contribution to Science.
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Kf-' I Q Nr ye secondi clay of March in this year of our Lord, 1914, the
' lo al fathers and sons of P. K S. gathered at Ford's theatre--
, 3 Y as
I J hi the occasion being our annual theatre party.
'Wifi Said occasion was one of the pathetically few occasions
when the Profs. and students join hands for a social evening
. ,.. . as it were.
a . 0,olu,I . o
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In the words of our rural contemporary, "The Bingville
5 Buglef, everybody as amounted to anything and some as didn't
dolled up and went to the show.
The theatre was plentiifully and perhaps Cplease note we
prefer. not to commit ourselves on this pointj artistically draped
with interlaced purple and gold bunting.
The boxes, occupied by t'he leading fraternities, were especially decorated for
the occasion 'with fraternity and college banners and -pennants, and' aside from
their occupants made quite an attractive appearance.
An adjoining cafe added much to the joyousness of the occasion by dispens-
ing between the acts ginger ale and other beverages of like nature so dear to the
heart of the medical student.
The play, "Nearly Married," with Bruce McCrea playing the lead, was ai
most enjoyable performance. lVe, editorially speaking, giggled gayly at the many
amusing situations and dutifully blushed at the blushing points but d'on't suppose
any one else did the latterg we, again editorially speaking, are possessed of an
inate modesty rare in t'his clime.
The committee desires to apologize for selecting a really enjoyable show,
for we realize we have violated the sacred traditions which our predecessors so
religiously followed of selecting some horrible theatrical atrocity for our pro-
fessors and classmates to suffer through.
From a hnancial standpoint, and after all, 'tis-the money that talks the
loudest, the venture was a success, for which we fervently thank the kind powers
who rule o'cr our destiny.
ln summary we may truthfully state: ftwas an evening well spent, and
money well spent in a noble cause. XVhat more could one desire?
mhafn Ihr H512
XfV'l'lZlt,S the use to bone and cram,
And fret about a mere exam?
The more you work, the less you know,
At any rate, your mark is low.
W7hat's the use to study bugs,
And learn the antiseptic drugs?
You cannot tell them by their hue
Unless they're stained with Methylene blue.
lN'hat's the use to get your "Dip"
And grow a moustache on your lip?
You cannot doctor on a man
Until you pass your board exam.
VVhat's the use to show your sign,
And fool away your useful time?
Ambition to the Winds is flungg
Folks won't 'have you-youlre too young. N
L. K. F., 'l5.
V W Ll, dj AW
in r-1 Q
S far as any available information may be taken as the basis for
Uhr ltinrtu illiran Qlnlnng
judgment in this case, I can pretty safely state that this is the
first time in which our Animal contains a direct comment on
the group of foreign students which constitutes the Port Rican
Colony of the College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Its present membership reaches up to eighteen individuals,
namely: four Seniors, eight juniors, three Sophomores and one
Although we certainly long for our distant, beloved, and
unfortunate country, we find our life here at least agreeable, and
our association with our North American classmates very pleas-
I do not know how does ours prove to them, especially when we insist in
pronouncing English in our own way, or hold "public meetings" in the college
lobbies or classrooms in this 'lfunny language of ours," as Nogueras terms it, or
that "turkey-trot languagel' as Tadeusiak brands it.
Andhere I might say that this is the great handicap of our college life--
Ideas will never be so easily seized and assimilated if the means of acquisition
is other than the mother language.
It has been said, and I dare to think it a correct view, that he who is taught
in two languages at once, not doubled in capacity, but halved.
But this does not mean discouraged. Life would not recognize itself with-
out its struggles.
Xlhen this four years of our college life be over, and we be exercising the
noble science of the Galens and Cajals, down in the sunny little isle of the Carrib-
hcan, we will look back at the struggles of now, not only as our training for the
practice of our profession, but for our entire life. And our thoughts will go over
all our dear companions of the North, who, by that time, will be disseminated
over the extensive territory of their powerful nation.
Maybe some of them will be in Congress by then, and our political future
rest in their hands. It will be luck, then, to have been their classmates.
Nay this act as a reminder to them of this foreign group of friends, who,
after parting. they may never see again.
A. Fiiimos. 'lf-.
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Dey calls me Mary Anng I
But my picture as in the CLINIC,
And IDU!! helped out ALL I can
Ihr Ivurhing, nfiiwx lgggivnr in ibn
HIS subject is so intimately connected with the work of the
physician that I feel we should give it some consideration in the
First let us consider what condition the exponents of this
new fad are trying to improve. They claim that by instruction
of sex hygiene in the schools they will so acquaint the youth of
both sexes as to the proper use of their sexual powers that the
if 5 5 5 EE great wave of immorality now sweeping over the country, will
be effectively checked. They believe that the school-room is
, the proper place to discuss these matters, to' introduce to the
q adolescent the generative function of the sexes, thinking in
this way to checliimpurity.
lYould it be wise to teach the children in our schools -the most improved
method of breaking into a house, or of successfully picking a pocket, as a means
of preventing their development into thieves? The answer is surely, "No" Yet
our well-meaning friends who favor the teaching of sex hygiene in the schools
tlikcly by teachers but little fitted to instruct in this delicate matterj thinkt to
begin a new era of morality by acquainting the little ones of the horrors that
will befall them shouldt they do thus and so in sexual matters.
The St. Louis Medical Society, in discussing this subject, has this to say:
"ln a few instances, it lT1l0'l1t'lJC Jroductive of good. In the ma'orit curiositv
te- l C- J v ,
would be aroused, and untoward results obtainedf,
Many of those advocating the new fad admit it is a dangerous experiment,
l,ut say that something must be done to stop the alarming increase of immorality.
l wonder if these good people ever stop to think why the idea of teaching sex
hygiene in the schools was not adopted before now. The movement to introduce
such instruction was strongly advocated as early as the eighteenth century by
the German educator, Basedow. lYe may say that the time was not ripe, but
that now, in this enlightened century, sex teaching in public schools will become
an accomplished fact. No, according to some of our foremost educators, now
is no more the time than a few centuries ago. The cure is not to be found in
teaching sex hygiene, bug as Dr. Charles Alexander liichnmnd, president of Union
College, said recently: "What we need is not more method, but more manhood,
not more pedagogy, but more piety." '
My belief in regard to this question is that all instruction relating to sex be
taught in the home. I also believe, as Dr. Chas. XV. Eliot, President Emeritus
of Harvard University falthough a strong adrvocate of the instruction of sex
hygiene in the schoolsj said' at a recent International Congress on School Hygiene,
in discussing sex hygiene, that, "The best source of information which the young'
man needs, is the parent, the mother in childhood, the father, later." This thought
is further amplified by the St. Louis Medical Society, which says: "The parents
are the medium through which these instructions should reach the offspring. ln,
turn, parents should be instructed by their medical advisers, or by 'lectures given
Many of the prom-inent educators throughout the country have expressed
themselves as against the teaching of sex 'hygiene in the schools, and say that the
physician or parent should be the medium through which such instruction should
come. Our own Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Nlfilliam Royal Stokes,
M.D., Sc.D., in speaking on this subject, said: "The sanctity of the home is
surely the proper place where questions on sex hygiene s'hould be answered, and
in cases where the parent may 'be unhtted to properly explain such questions,
the advice of the family physician should be sought."
In conclusion, I feel that it is the duty of the physician to see that education
along the lines of sex hygiene be extended, but only through 'him-self or the
parents, that such instruction be given privately, except in cases of lectures to
parents, and that only those things be taught which the trained mind of the
physician knows will lead to the moral uplift and the betterment of the race.
IcNAT1Us P. A. BYRNE, 'l6.
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I dreamed I was in a garden
Filled with flowers- wondrous fair, Wfhere the sunshine and the perfume I . Banished all my sordid care. li
The air was Warm, as in summer, And wafted along on the breeze pp Came to my ears a sweet music, E The busy humming of bees. '
I There were no schools or teachers, '
These had all passed away,
I XVork was a word unheard of,
Q I had naught to do all day.
S I longed, oh, I longed to stay there,
Ej XVith the flowers and birds, but, alas, I
? eA voice broke in on my dreaming,
5 'Twas Dr. jones' sharp f'Leave the class."
ll X as 'll I T
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4 Night enshrouds the dying gloaming,
gl And with tears of dew are wet,
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Fain to struggle and forget.
, Then a thousand bright reflections
. . vs
fi Light the heaven glassy deep, V
O'er my soul sweet recollections R
cl: Like delightful visions sweep.
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51 Svhnulh Smirker
Do ships have eyes when they go to sea?
Can you mend the break of day?
Do crash suits niake a noise in the fall?
Can an artist draw on his imagination?
'Would a nian be a bird just because he had o
of duck trousers and a swallow-tail coat?
Is a whip all that itls cracked up to be?
God and the Doctor we alike adore,
Just onthe brink of danger-not beforeg
The danger past, both are requitecl,
God is forgotten, the Doctor slighted.
n a pai
Have you got the new disorder?
lf you h.avn't, 'tis in order
To succumb to it at once without delayg
lt is called' appendicitis,
Very different from gastritis,
Or the common trash diseases of the day.
It creates a happy frolic,
Something like a winter colic,
That has often jarred our inner organs so
Only wresltles with the wealthy,
And the otherwise most healthy,
Having got it, then you're nigh to kingdo
Midway down in your intestine,
Its intertices infestin'
ls a little alley, blind and dark as night
Leading off to simply nowhere,
Catching all stray things that go there,
As a pocket it is clearly out of sight.
It is prone to stop and grapple
W'ith the seed of grape or apple,
Or a soldier button swallowed with yo
Having levied on these chattels,
Then begin eternal battles
That are apt to end in mansions in the sky
Once located, never doubt it,
You would' never be without itg
luis a fad among society thatls gayg
Old heart failure and paresis
Have decamped and gone to pieces,
And dyspepsia has fallen by the way.
Then, stand back there, diabetes,
For here comes appendicitis,
Xliith a brood of minor troubles on the wind
So, vermiform, heres hoping
You'll withstand all drastic doping,
And earn the appellation, "L'ncrowned
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0911 with the Banu,
i In golden days of long ago,
L In erirzolihes ahd fnahtalets,
E Our grarzdmas gently swayed and bowed,
Arid danced the stately mihiiet.
Our mothers, tho, in livelier mood,
- ClCl1i7l'IL'Cl modesty like this was false,-
1 Arid so Qin not too close embracej
They glided to the dreamy waltz.
, Oh, mirtziet of long ago,
' And dreamy waltz of yesterday,
" Upon ,Tl'1I'IE,.S' altar sacrificed,
G' Thy charms have long since passed away.
.. Today, in mad arzd merry whirl,
The walt: and mimiet forgot,
Af "The Da1zsa11t"' or "Cabaret"
T llfe lmrzriy-lzrzig and tzirleey-trot.
Oh Mizzse of Terjvsiehoreari art,
f A qiiestiovz I would asle of thee,
llfherz these 710 longer charm the heart,
ll'hat will the fizitizre dances lie?
J. K. F.
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HO ever in the strength of his manhood found pleasure, in the
A memory of youthful joys, let him harken to the tale of one who
B Q sought for them in the living reality.
ize- ': ilu:
After many years removed from lboyhooidf, I was cast by
'lm the vicissitudes of fortune upon a village street, shady, unpaved,
. Q"-.3---..-"' E and dusty, flanked by fresh green lawns and bright homes. It
Q brought back a Hood- of memories, for in such a village with just
: such a street now a thousand recollections were revived. Here
g was the home of t'he barefoot-boy. I did not see him, for on
3 such a day he would surely be at -the old swimming pond, or
fishing in the brook that goes on forever apast such a village.
There stood the old school house deserted, bearing the crude works of amateur
wood-carvers. The school teacher passed mie: I know it was she by her manner
of greeting the children. Under the tree burdened with ripening fruit sat an
old man on guard, lest any yout'h should yield to the temptation of luscious apples
hanging over the sidewalk. I-Ie was in truth Hthe last leaf" hanging to a for-
saken bough of village life. I-Ie guarded the nation, no doubt, in '61, and now
with a crooked cane guarded his apples from early morn until oblivious slum-ber
buried pilfering youths from the lure of mellow fruit.
As I was meditating upon the unchangeable world, the ring of an anvil
came to my ear, and at once my reflection returned to the village blacksmith
of my own acquaintance. Among the leaves of the shade trees I could discern
the smith's leg and armi, and exulted in the prospect of stopping at the door to
see the Haming forge and .hear the bellows roar. There was no spreading chest-
nut tree, but a buck-eye tree that cast its generous shade about t'he entrance, aided
my imagination to supply this slight detail. The smithy was not so sturdy of
build or calm of counitenance of the hero of my dreams, but the vigor of his arm
made the anvil ring merry tunes and I was not total-ly disappointed, Wfhen
the iron cooled, 'he plunged it into the smouldering hre, and I waited to see him
reach up along the chimney to grasp the rough, hewn handle. That rude pole
always possessed a digni.ty+because it was so far beyond' our childish reach.
Bu-t, alas! What was my disappointment to see him reach down and turn a
little crank, whereat the fire flamed brightly.
My attention was now drawn to a little red metal box where a fan whirred
like t'he buzz of a big insect. My astonishment was -great to see such an insig-
nificant little thing take the place of the immense bellows. This small machine
could not roar half so loud, the flames did not leap so high, everything began to
My reverie was broken. The barefoot boy-the old school-house, the last
leaf, none of them could now give me a single thrill of pleasure. Everything
began to adapt itself to my mood. The flaming sparks did not leap merrily--
but spat impertinently or sluggishly fell to the floor. The ring of the anvil did
not sound as the sexton ringing the village bell-it seemed to be a funeral bell.
I was loath to turn away with such disappointment weighing upon my heart, and
longer I lingered in the 'hope of discovering some characteristic that would
revive my former pleasant recollections. There was a heap of old iron that
looked familiar, and a bundle of new rods lay on racks out of reach of damp-
ness. The 'horse that stood waiting to be shod excited some admiration, but
not near the degree of awe that such an animal would have stirred in younger
days. Alas! NVas I to be disappointed completely?
I now turned my attention to the smithy. He was almost puerile in his
build, not even so lar-ge as I. His arms could not compare with the iron bands,
his hair was not crisp nor black nor long, it was s'hort and curly, and I am sure
he used cosmetics on his complexion. Wlhen with an uncivil voice he drove
away a small boy that stopped at the door, I 'began to wonder if this prodigy
of a new era went to church on Sunday and sat among his boys. My wonder-
ment was soon put to ease when he spat tobacco spittle upon the dusty Hoor and
swore impatiently at the horse's slow response to his command. Hfith t'his bar-
barism my hopes were lost, my idol was lying in the dust, an irredeemable heap.
In despair I turned away with the Hood-gates of my eyes ready to burst. My
gloom was deepened by the consequent thoughts. His daughter did not sing
in the village choir, she could be nothing else but a Hirt, his wife was not in
paradise-but I charitably added, "She is not dead yet." I doubted whether
he owed not any man or whether his brow was wet with honest sweat. I was
a thorough skeptic by this time, and no charge against this man would have
been too heinous for my credence. After a calmer reflection, however, my
judgment was more favorable, but I could not bring myself to repeat the lines
from I,ongfellow's poem without some change:
"Thanks, thanks to thee, indifferent one,
For the lesson thou has taught."
It was not a lesson of great deeds but a rebuke for idle thoughts. 'Wh1le
changes purely accidental mark the lives of men, yet they remain ever the same
and their aspect depends upon the point of view. Men can no longer see through
the eyes of boyhood.
Build for yourself a strong box,
Fashion each part with care,
And when it's as 'strong as hands can make it,
Put all your troubles there.
Hide all the thoughts of your failures
And each bitter cup that you quaff,
Lock all your heartaches Within it,
Sit on the lid' and laugh.
Tell no one else of its contents,
Never 'its secrets shareg
Wlhen you have dropped in your worries,
Keep them forever there.
Hide them from sight so completely,
That the World will ne'er dream half,
Fasten the strong box securely,
Sit on the lid, and laugh.
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l l Nor sniolces, nor chews, nor swears, l l
? XVho never ganlbles, never flirts, ?
Q And shuns all evil snares. 1
.K He s paralyzed. W
l l l
i There is a man who never does ?
l N A thing that is not riglitg l l
? His wife can tell just where he is gi
l At morning, noon and night. ll
? lile's dead. ?
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If a grind you clzavzre to j51zd,
Tlmt rlfzzccfs 1101 with your apjvrozfal,
DOM! get angry, please dovft mind,
Us too late for its 1'em0z'al.
SEXTON TOLL DAT BELL.
DR. lTOR'l'-Slllltll, what is the average dose of Croton Oil?
DR. Fowl'-OW l
IT'S ALL IN THE POINT OF VIENV.
DR. FRTEDENXVALD fquizzing Lawj-Hou' about constipation in Gastric
LAW-It is usually good.
AFTER ALL XVI-lAT'S IN A ZOOLOGIC.-XL CLASSIli'lCAT1ON?
DR. LILLMAN-Xvllilt is a poisoned wound?
GONZALFS-A wound Jiodu lb 'l
. i T 1 ' cec y it ie 'bite of insects.
DR. ULLMAN-XN'hat insects?
SUCH IS LIFE. '
EQCANINCH, loweretli the window with a slain Cprecipitately as it werej,
startling Dr. Lockwood, who is quizzing. A few minutes later when the room
beconietli decidedly warm, quoth our Dean, "McAnincl1, donlt you feel warm ?"
MAC-I put the window down on account of the noise, doctor.
DR. LOCKWOOD-LCTIS put it up on account of the heat.
ASSUREDLY-BUT DTD HE MEAN VVATER?
DR. FORT--Avlllilt is the treatment of thirst?
HOWARD-Give the patient a drink.
A NEVV DISCOVERY IN I-IISTOLOGY.
DR. MCGLONE-XK'7l1Ht lines t'he Oesophagus?
DR. LOCKWOOD-VV'l16I'C is the Gall bladder?
COOPER-CMU111blCS some unintelligible vvordsj.
DR. Locrcwoon-Breslin, did you hear what Cooper said?
DR. LoCKWooD-Vfell, where is the Gall bladder then?
BRESLIN-111512 where Cooper said.
AN ADDITION TO TI-IE FRUIT KINGDOM.
DR. FRIEDENWALD-Vl.-fl'12'Lt fruit is good for constipation?
DR. THORKELSON fquizzing a verdant Freshiej-Wfhat ris the skeleton?
FRESHIE-Bones, with t'he people taken off.
' US PLUTOCRATS.
CALLAQHAN Con his way home with Spangler as a touring car drives up to
the curbji-"No use, Spangler, I just can't stand gasoline on an empty stomach-
dismiss the carg we'll have to walk."
A QUESTION OF TI-IE CONTAINER-NOT THE THING CONTAINED.
DR. SIMON fquizzing in Organic Chemistryl-How would you determine
the composition of an organic substance?
FOXWELL-By heating it and-
DR. SIMON Qreal sarcastic lilcej-W'hat in-a tin can?
IT MAY BE SO.
DR. FORT-XVolfe, what is the hrst symptom of collapse?
WOLFE-Depressed urine, Doctor.
AVOID EVEN THE APPEARANCE OF EVIL MY SON.
Rumor states that Lynch of the Freshman Class and an ardent apostle ol the
good cause tcmperance visited a wholesale liquor emporium in quest of bottled
goods. Horrors! Iflorrorsl Nay, gentle reader, be not so movedg our little
innocence only wished lo purchase some ink.
'TIS NOT ALVVAYS VVOMAN.
DR. TI-IORICELSON-D6SC1'l'DC the mouth.
FELDMAN-Don't know it doctor.
DR. ,PHORKELSON-vYOL1!1'6 in a bad way, a fellow who uses it so much yet
knows so little about it.
VVI-IAT'S IN A NAME?
DR. SAMUELS demonstrates Fowler's position to 'the Special Section.. After
a lengthy explanation, Aranki, who has been taking coprious notes, looks up and
with child-like innocence asks: "Doctor, how long did you say to keep the patient
in Fowler's solution ?', COh, Sweet Spirits of Arsenic, and he still lives lj
ANOTHER FAUX PAS BY OUR FRIEND ARANKI.
LAKE Qat an operation for lacerated per-ineumI-XVhat's this operation for,
AR:XNIiI-,IllllS is an operation for Hemorrhoids.
A QUESTION OF IDENTITY.
TADUSIAK and Bill Hearn examining an old darkey-Taddy, after hearing
the old man's history, turns to Bill and says, "Lues." The old man, hearing the
name, says: "No such a thing, Doc-tor, my name is IVas'hington Leef,
VIA THE SHORT LINE.
lVhen Tractenberg hrst arrived in Baltimore he approached a policeman
and inquired the quickest way to get to Mercy Hospital. "Well, get out on the
corner and yell to I-Ill with the Irish and you'll soon find yourself at your
destinationf, replied the Cop-per.
AND THIS FROM OUR LITTLE PRINCE
F1'rzPATR1cK and Cooper were one day arguing about the favorite beasts of
burden. Fitz asked Cooper if he did not know the difference between a horse
and a donkey. f'XVell,', said Cooper, "I wouldn't take you for a horse."
HOXV THE DICKENS DID HE KNOW? THAT?
DR. FOR'l'-K8fl', what are the constituents of the Aromatic Powder?
FRESHMAN KARR-CIIIIIHIIIOII, Ginger and Nutmeg.
DR. FORT-aNNell, you left one out. What do you find on a bar in a saloon?
A STRONG REPLY.
FRESHMAN CLARK from Georgia-Dr. McCleary, is smooth muscle a tissue?
DR. MCCLEAARX' Qlooking seriouslyj-No, song iIt,s Limburger cheese.
A JOKE CVVE DIDN'T VVANT TO DO ITB.
SENIOR-We 'had a patient in the dispensary who was so cross-eyed the
tears ran down her back.
JUNIOR-YC Gods! XVhat could you do in a case like that?
SENIOR-rIl1'CZlt her for Bacteria Ql5ack-tear-iaj my son.
AN AVVE-INSPIRING LESSON FOR ONE VVITI-I A TENDENCY TO LOSE
DR. THORKELSON Cto Aikman who has been dissecting the 'headj-NVell,
Aikman, Where is your head?
AIKMAN-I don't know, doctorg I put it over there in tthe box, but itls gone
now. I guess I've lost it.
VERILY THOU IIAST SAID IT.
DR. FORT Cquizzing in Toxicologyj+Madden, what would you administer
to a patient who had taken a large dose of Bichloride of Mercury?
MADDEN-The Sacrament, Doctor.
NAY! IT CANNOT BE.
CALLAGHAN-Say Staley, the three Eriedenwald brothers are Itwins, aren't
' VVHAT A DIFFERENCE.
BAITNISTER-A1'C you a Christian, sir?
ROGERS-No, Reverendg I'm a student at the College of Physicians and
A HORRIBLE DEATH.
BIEYER was taking a patients temperature, when 'he was suddenly called from
the ward. X-Vhen he returned someone had removed the thermometer from 'his
patient's mouth. The patient was a mute and could give no information. Soon
afterward the dummy died. The '6Kid'l was asked what caused his patientfs
death and gave the following diagnosis: "He swallowed my t'h-ermomeler anal
died by degrees."
DR. C11.xMnL1Rs was asked what he would talk about next time. He replied:
"I'robably about an hourf,
Is the junior quartette composed of finished singers?
No, but the rest of the class are making threats.
FROM THE MOUTHS Oli' BABES AND SUCKLINGS.
llasn trolling a cigarettteh-Cal, l'm sick of these cheap cigarettes. l'm
going to smoke Pall Malls after this.
C.-x1.I..fxc:11,xN tthe philosopherl-Yes, and Pa and Mall pay for thc:n, too.
XNI-IEN THE LAXVS OF HEREDITY GO ASTRAY.
DR. STOKES had just completed a very interesting lecture upon heredity.
Fargo, who has been trying with very indifferent success to- raise a moustache,
asks: "Dr. Stokes, if my father has a very 'thick moustache, according to the
laws of inheritance shouldnlt I also have one P" '
DR. STOKES, after a careful survey of Fargo's hairless lip-f'XVell, Mr. Fargo,
you must remember that one occasionally takes af-ter -the other side of the 'house
in that respect." V
A MATTER OF EXPERIENCE.
DR. BECK Ctoi patientj4I-Iow do you feel just before you vomit?
PATIENT-Like the morning after the night before, Doctor. I don't know
whether you have ever experienced such a feeling or not. fGreat applause from
the Junior Classj.
DR. BECK-'GC11tlC1'11C1l, I'm sure you all know how he feels:
A NEVV DEVICE FOR THE CONTROL OF HEMORRHAGE.
DR. CI-IAIXIBERS-ITCITIOS, bring me a haemostat.
FERNOS Cto Miss Mitehellj-Miss Mitchell, Dr. Chambers wants a ther-
oNE ON HIMSELF.
DR. BECIC Cto patientj-Do you ever have headache?
PATIENT-No, Doctorg only people with brains have headache.
A NEW' HOME FOR THE SXWALLOXN7.
,TEACIIER-J'Ol111, where is the home of t'he swallow?
JOHN Cwho is a doctor's sonj-In the stomach, of course.
CALLED I-IIS BLUFF.
DR. IQNAPP Cgetting ready to give exam. in the Clinical Lab.j-Boys, these
questions are so easy, I hate to write them on the board.
BRIESLIN-DO117I do it, Doctor.
A SUGGESTION FROM THE NURSERY.
DR. FoR'r Qto Baggot, Sophj-Give an example of a drug administered by
BAGGOTF-XVl1y, any cathartic, Doctor.
A SURPRISE FOR DR. DOBBIN.
DR. DUBBIN Qquizzing juniorsj-XVhat instrument should you always have
with you at a labor case? '
LvoNs-A blunt hook.
XVI-IAT DID HE MEAN?
IXTORRISON Qof Mahoney, w'ho is writing a prescriptionjk-IVhat are you
EGIAI-IONEY+I ani writing a prescription for a man with lues.
ETORRISON-011, I have that.
ANATO M ICALLY SPEAKI NG.
DR. MAYO-Spangler, what is the pericardiuni?
SPANGLER-TIIHI portion of the peritoneuin which encloses the heart.
Two Portuguese negroes recently eanie into the medical dyspensary to be
treated. Eernos offered himself as interpreter.
"Cough,' said Fernos, in his alleged Portuguese.
Wfithout 'hesitation the negro stuck out 'his tongue.
A SIPIRITED CONVERSATION.
NOGUERAS Ctaking history of a patient in very high spirits, the spirits having
gone to his headj-IMhere do you live?
PATIENT-Illl be D-n if I know.
Fnzsi' SENIOR-I have seen a ease in which a bullet perforated the brain with-
out causing serious trouble.
SECOND SENIOR-I have seen a ease in which the bullet perforated the kid-
ney, ploughed t'h-rough the clavicle, and, after reaching the spinal cord, dropped
to the bottom of 'the structure by its own weight.
A POSITIVE DIAGNOSIS.
COS'1'As-This is a case of lues. I have seen the gonocoeci microscopically.
MORE TRUTH THAN POETRY.
DR. SIMON fquizzing FreslnnenI-Mention a solid form of water.
AS GOOD AS DEAD.
NIORRISON Ctaking 'historyl-Are your parents living?
ITV1'11CN'1'-No, they are in Europe.
A MATTER OF ONE LETTER.
Du. Rl'li.'XlI-fii'lX"C sequelre of diphtheria.
S'l'l'il'fI.I'f t-lunior I-Enema.
OF COURSE HE DIDN'T MEAN THAT.
TI'ICIRUT'-D1'. lVatson, Itching is called Paresis, isn't it?
DR. XAIATSON-YOU mean Pruritis, Thorup.
DR. BECK had been demonstrating to the class how to take the history of a
patient. I-Ie used as a subject an old man employed in a livery stable. After
answering questions put to 'him for' about an hour, the old man became impatient
and said: "Dr., when I have a sick horse, I give him some medicine and then
A GOT MIXED ON THE VONVELS.
ftfiobby was asked to write a composition on Anatomy, with the following
Anatoiry is the human body, which consists of three parts: the head, the
chist and the stummick. The 'head contains the brains, if any. The chist contains
the lungs and a piece of the liver. The stummicl: contains the bowels, of which
there are f1vewA, E, I, O, U, and sometimes IV and Y.
A PLAY ON VVORDS.
DR. RUHRAH-A baby can't hold its breath long enough 'to kill itself, to save
A medical professor wrote on the blackboard in his laboratory:
"Professor Wfilson informs his students that he has been appointed honorary
physician to Majesty -'the King." A
In the course of the morning, he had occasion to leave the room, and found
on his return that some Wag had added the following to the announcement:
"God save the King."
XVI-IO KNOVVS CNOS-ED XVI-IAT I-IE MEANT?
DR. CHAMBERS treading history written by a Seniorjp-"Nose, negative, etc.,
etc. Wfhat the devil does he mean? This Jatient has a nose, as sure as 7OLl,1'C
born, or else my eyes have gone back on me."
OFF HIS GUARD.
Among the members of a fashionable country club are a doctor and a min-
ister who delight in the eicchange of repartee touching fl'lCl1"l'CS1DCC?ilV6 professions.
As they met one day: the minister observed that he was Hgoing to read to
old Thompsonf' adding, as he was aware that the old man was a patienvt of his
friend the doctor: 'Is he much worse ?" '
W'ith the gravest of expressions the physician replied: "I-Ie needs your
help more than mine." '
Crt his guard, the minister exclaimed anxiously: 1'Poor fellow! Is it as
bad as that?" V I
"Yes," was the reply, 'the is suffering from insomnia."
DR. GREIQNFELD to McKenzie, who is gazing intently through the microscope
at a specimen: "XV'hat does it look like ?'
MeKiiNZn2b"Like a drop of jones' Falls, Doetorf,
THE FORGETFUL M.D.
A man went to a doctor complaining of ear trouble. After fumbling in his
pocket for awhile the doctor took out his watch. He held it hrst about three
feet from the patient's ear, and gradually brought it closer, asking the patient to
left him know at what point the tick became audible. To the astonishment of the
doctor the patient said he could not hear it even when the watch was placed
against his ear. After trying 'this several times with- similar results the doctor
suddenly burst infto laughter and said: f'By love! I forgot to wind the blessed
thing last night."
DR. THORKELSON-iiFOXNVCll, describe the heart."
FoxwI+:LL-t'It is a bloody organ, kept in the trunk, played by beats, and
enjoyed best after lost or given away."
AN ARGUMENT FOR FREE BOOZE.
A short while ago Dr, Dobbin performed a "C?esarian section" in room 51.
Dr. flilrack, assisting at the operation, tried all the methods of artihcial respiration
upon the child with little success.
Dr. Dobbin, by this time became anxious and said: 'Did you put him in
warm water? Did you try reflex stimulation? Did you try :mouth to mouth?'
"Yes," said Dr. Brack, "I did everything but -give him a drink." Instantly
the child began to ery. A
"You see," said Dr. Urack. "even the suggestion brings him around. This
is one on Anderson."
XV lflAT'S COMING NEXT?
Rumor hath it that on several occasions in the past two weeks joe Conarton
has departed from his boarding house at seven P. M. and not returned till the
cucoo struck two. As usual, it appears that there is a girl in the case. This state
ol' atliairs will surely 'have to be looked into.
Wfe hear that Lynch, the "Railroad Magnatef' is arranging for another tour-
ing party to the Nforth. For full particulars, schedule, rates, etc., consult the
A Ulguughtlet ur Emu hg Hernrm
A bad husband is the only rthing that beats a good wife.
Smile at a person he may smile back but growl and it will be returned 3
A train of thought is O. K. so long as it doesn't develop into a midnight
Spend a dollar foolishly but don't lend it foolishly.
It is impossible to rise above one's thoughts. CEdiftor's note-My, my, Ver-
non, you are getting deep into the wells of philosophy as it werej.
The more patience we have the more folks make use of it.
may be 'the reason so many of us Hunk our exams. CVernon, allow us to concur
with you. Verily, this savoureth of the sagacity of Soloinonj Editors comment.
A wagging tongue is the echo of an empty brain.
ltls easy enough to be pleasant:
To sing of joy and good c'heer
But the guy worth while
Is the ginlc who can smile
Wfhen the doctor says no more beer.
If a body meets a body
Coming through the rye,
Canit a body kiss a body
For fear of bacilli?
A fool can ask questions that a wise man can't answer. By the way, that
Benzoalte of soda soup a la Mock Turtle.
Typhoid oysters on the half-shell.
Ptomaine Halibut with Indigo Carmi. ig
Nutmeg Liver served in imported Phenol.
Roast Beef a la Arterio-sclerosis with Prussic Acid.
Succotash and Sulphate of Copper Peas.
A la Carcinoma stuffed stomach with French Fried Potatoes in
fl Oil of Vitreole.
Letftuce Salad with Anyline Dyes.
522 Lactic Acid P'hiladelp'hia Cream Cheese with Papier Mache g
f Q Crackers.
2 W'heat Bread toasted with Lipoma Butter. 3
Caffeine Precipitate with New Hampshire Quarry Sugar.
. . . , Q
Finger Bowls with Streptococci Water. Q
3 Dinner served from ll A. M. to 2 P. M.
Uh? Obnlg iiampe
He read that germs were in his food
Thaft microbes hlled all clothingg
That water held a deadly brood,
So turned from it with loathingg
llacilli hid in beautys lips
XYere wafed ou each breuthg
And, lmviug scanned these various tips,
Ile gladly welcomed death.
--1-so ln- 1 .u V --:-'
Alma !PlHat12r, Elhxremrll
The woodland warblers of a summer's day
ire trilling lays of charming melody,
Ulhere sylvan glacles are robed in bright array,
Anal ring with echoes of their minstrelsy.
Alas! 'tis but the harbinger of pain V
For us whom 'time shall part, 'ere yet the glow
Of mellow gold shall gild the west again,
XVe sons, clear mother,imust to battle go. N
Whose mail was forged at Learningls sacred blaze
'Within 'the hallowed bounclry of thy reigng
Ah! may we conquer and our banner raise
Oler every held where truth will victory gain.
Within our souls is writ in letters sheen
The watchful care of thy maternal heartg
Farewell--the College days that We have seen,
Farewell-the boys of 1914 part.-
M CCALLIO N
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i ,V ' BALTIMORE
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:III 53. "Io full of comfort, so free from care, fi:
vi- 'That even TIME would stop and 'I'
21 I at Unger were-" gg
. ,Il .V .ye -., -., I-T,
'I' '. A 53 , E ' I "" 3 I' 574 pQ 'I'
S 3 The EMERSON is a vital factor in the rl:
1 , ,iv social life of Baltimore. and Baltimoreans 3:
.I. who desire to show visiting friends the city 3:
:iz at its best should include in their entertain- 4.
,In Q ,.,351fif.,f ment a visit to this ideal hostelry. The +
3' . cooking, at reasonable' prices, is in accord I 3:
fl- ng' with the best Maryland traditions. 4.
1 hx? I i
35 gh" MEET YO U R FRI END5 AT gg
11,1 --THE EMERJ'ONl 1
'I' gl 'I'
if E - 35
'I' ' 5 'E'
i IN PLACE OF PHILLIPS MILK J:
jllj OTHER ALKALIES 1
+ U B-1-ii OF IVIAGNESIA +
'I' l 'I'
il. ff - JJ i o v 9 Q +
jg The Perfect .Hntaczd Phlulps Emulslon ,P
3: For correcting layperacid conditions , , V II:
'I' A , , of Cod. LIVCI' OII
:lf local or systemanc. VeI11cIe for tI'1e W 1
+ l'lt.'d'd,Ll .t. ,
3: Sa my a es 10 1 es 3 Sams e C 50 per cent. Best Norway Cod Lwer fl:
fix: minutely subdivided with
ri: Phillips' Phosphu-Murlate of Qulnme 5 Wheat Phosphhfes ,,
+ CPhi1li 45 55
+ I P '
i TONIC and RECONSTRUCTIVE I
5: with marked lJeneEciaI effect upon the ner palatable' Permanent' mlsclble In Water'
-1- vous system. T milk, Wine, etc.
32 THE CHAS. H. PHILEIPS CHEMICAL CO.
E --- "-LONDON-1 NEW YORK1-"""-
+++-i"l"!"I"!'+++'l"l'++++++'i'++'X'-!'+-l'-I--1-I-I-l'-E'-I-+-1-+++'l'+'i-++-X'++'l'+'X"1-'l"!' +'I"I"I"l'+'I"z 1 'I"I"l"X"I"I
OCUI1ISTS, PRESCRIPTIONS EXCIJUSIYVEIJY
D. I-IARRY CHAMBERS
' PRESCRIPTION OPTICIAN
312-314: HOWARD ST., N.
IS INDICATED FOR
RECTAL and UTERO-VAGINAL.
El Liberal Samples Free
S to any' member' of 5.
gl the class of 1914 ::
361-363 Pearl Street NEW YORK
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LUPIBER AND NILLWORQ
Builders' Hardware, Roofing Papers, Terra 'Cotta Pipe
BUILDING MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS
iv Oflice, 3401 FREDERICK AVENUE Q 3:
E Yard, CATON AVE., near Strickland St. Z
. AMO 9
For Ladies and Gentlemen
436 CALVERT STREET
Opposite Calvert Station
OUR MEAL TICKET SYSTEM SAVES
WIII G. AMOS, Proprietor
OPEN ALL NIGH
+'!'-I- 1-r-' ' -E-+-I--P
213 N. LIBERTY STREET
v c v v v v v L.: e
Moderate Prices Excellent Service
R. SCHULZE, D. F. CRABIER,
715 N. Milton Ave. 411 N. Calvert Sl
Cramer SZ chulze
405 N. Calvert Street,
A UTOMA TIC AND
Tuning and Repairing A Specialty
ESTIMATES CHEEHFULLY GIVEN
Phone, Mt. Vernon 1057 l Phone, Mt. Vernon 6-172
: MANUFACTURER OF '
5 GREEK LETTER
FRA TERNITY JE WELR Y
FACTORY: 212 LITTLE SHARP ST.
Memoranclum package sent to any fraternity member through
the Secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates fur-
4. uishecl on Medals, Rings, Pins, for Athletic Meets, etc. 2 .Q
++-I-+++++-I-+ +4-+++'!'+++++++++++++++++-I-++ I-++++++++++++++-I'++ ++
x W 'HIM C
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EMEQSOWE FUQQUICKLYRELIEVED BY
RUM ' "' ' '
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SELTZER . a E
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5 THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF I
5 DENTAL SURGERY Q
E gi Will open its seventy-Hfth course of instruction gi? I
E in the new building' 851 Howard St. on
Gctober lst, 1914. This. the oldest dental col-
lege in the World, gives its students the advan-
E tage of a course in Bacteriology and Dissection
E in the College of Physicians and Surgeons of
1 this City. No students admitted after the tenth
E of October. For further information send for
'I' catalogue or aclclress M. VV. Foster.AM. D., D.
+ gg D. S., Dean, 9 W Franklin St., Ba1timore,Md.
-i- , W -E-
+ QWWWWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWMWWWWMWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWE Q
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+ , E E +
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+ E E 3
+ 2 2 -If
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1 SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS 2
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is 11 ll E
Iii USE 1
FAYETTE -+-ANDi 2
FOUNTAIN HOWARD HI
ll ll if
12 yy if
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+ - I . -l-
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4, DELICIOUS MALTED MILK - INVIGURATING 33
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'I' I I LI U I 6 'P
1 O A A ic
THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE 1
Qllj A complete food, perfectly balanced, meeting all the requirements necessary for the nourishment of 'I'
+ infants and young children, and found to be amply efficient in cases convalescing from 'E'
1: febrile and gastro-intestinal diseases.
fix: HORLICK'S QYVIALTED JVIILK CO, Racine, Wisconsin
if A A 2
35 , A COTRELL fo? LEONARD :Z
-1- . ALBANY. NEW YORK -x-
i COLLEGE CAPS AND GOWNS ig
+ ., Jax +
+ . . -l'
i Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic RELIABLE GOODS AT REASONABLE :III
i Costumes PRICI S Rl:
1: Makers to Baltimore College. Physicians and Surgeons, m DY! i
L Harvard. Yale. Princeton. Columbia. Johns Ho Icins +
1 and 500 others P CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY +
+ Q i
SUITS PRESSED - - 250
Suits to Order 510.00 to 320.00
r E ? ? 2 Q
750 west Baltimore Street
Phone. St. Paul 3764
Sick Room Supplies
310 Eutaw St. Baltimore,
Phone, Mt. Vernon 5413
Ffaltel' and flolhier
355 N. CALVERT STREET
B. Weyforth 699 Sons
TJ! I L O R J'
ZMVMVQ LW W1 UUA :WZIWJLKVJBWIW ,
We carry a line of materials from tlne good
to the best qualities at POPULAR PRICES.
and cordially invite you to inspect our stock.
OUR SPECIALTY-ALL GOODS TO
ORDER AS CHEAP AS READY MADE
217-219 NORTH PACA STREET
WM. J. MILLER
28 EAST BALTIMORE STREET
P. fo? S. COLLEGE SEALS
Class Pins and Medals a .fpecialry
C. Ed P. Mt. Vernon Cutting. Making and
3802-M Trimming a Specialty
M. J. GERAGHTY
Securing. Dyeing and Repairing Done at the
Ladies Suits Altered and Repaired
422 NORTH CALVERT STREET
Near Calvert Sration
I-1--I-+-1-I-+I-+4--I-' I--I-I--I-I-1'-I-If'-I-1"-' '-I I-'I I'l+'l"l
A A I .
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Tfi S A C li S X, C 0 , BALTIMORES BEST STORE
EI POPULAR PRICE
Our aim is to pfease every customer: to have
you feel that you are getting the best that can
33 , Ph . S . P l 2106
i All work made on our premises under our one t au
E fulwfvisfon- .Hthletic Headquarters
i Ourijqtipmexit is the finish Ig yew: cietilwilith
us,We o ma emoneyg 1 you on , 0 ose.
1 NATIUNAL SPORTING GUUDS UU.
1 DIJQCOUNT To JTUDENTJ 309 East Baltxmore Street
'I' Baltimore Md.
1 67l Wk BALTIMORE STREET2
+ C. E. POISAL I. E. ZOFF
33 2--eeffff -. 2
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Our f'nllr',f,f' lnnlml plllllulllnlz are Pennnnl Umnvrs
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A ST. PAUL
1 ST. PAUL
1 , 0 AL A1 AlL'1L 1! 1 A1L 1 ,QL'1 ,4z W U II IJ I 1 11 1 1 11 11 11 1 Avnv v vnvn 1 ,14 A 4 1 59 1 41 114 1 ws
3 ' P R I VA T E J. FRED SIIAFER Presidenl PR I VA T E
' , B R A N C H WILLIAM 12. READ 9 I ce-President -B R A N C H
S. EXCHANGE WILLIAM c. HORN - sew,-.Tmas. - EXCHANGE
- A Printed
- for H
U. of M.
11. S1 CL
.AVI P1 S.
EX 11. 14. 1..
i ST. .li
H M. A. C.
iB. C. C.
'Q -.V4 . ,
I Years of
' ' 1913-1914
. I 1914
' ' 1914
1 HW lfR
5 V 4.45 i
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