University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1915 volume:
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94 'E -
Dedication - 4-5
Editorial Board 6-7
Foreword - - - 8
Contributors to Clinic - 9
To tlxe Fellow VVl'1o'll Talce My Place IO
Faculty - - - 11-18
Resident Staff 19
Dr. Opie - 20-21
Seniors - 22-57
He's Always Late 71
Be All Right 77
Phi Chi 83-S5
Tlwet Letter Home 86
Chi Zeta Clii 87-89
Tlwe Plwysician - - Q0
Plwi Beta Pi - - 91-93
On Medical Books and Journals 94-96
Gratitude - - - 96
Tlxirty Years Hence - 98
College Theatre Night - 99
The Birtlw of tl'1e Autoclwrome Plate 100-103
Two Bills - - - 103
Baseball - - - 104-IOS
Hypnotism as nn Aid to time Doctor IO6-IO7
Time Creation of Woman - 108-109
The Lost Ulna - 110-111
Calendar - - 112-117
Retrospection - - 118-119
Success in time practice of lvledicine l20-IQI
The "Frat" Pin - - 123-126
Grinds - 128-133
The ideal Physician 134-135
Joltes - - 136-141
To tl'1e Clinic Board 142
Alrximz flllriglannan, AJHH., QIIUB., 3'F.A.0l.S7
Clinical Professor of Surgery and Surgical Pathology
at the College of Physicians and Surgeons
Do we cieciicate this volume
li Elin Ollinir nf 1915
As a token of the deep admiration and respect which we hold for hi
as a Teacher, as a Surgeon, as a Man
ikinarh nf Ehitnrs
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Mm., am.. 1H.A.o1.e.
II4 West Franklin Street
1 ' V
"- 2 5 ,
X Gracluatecl from the College of Physicians
Z1 and Surgeons, 1895
Clinical Professor of Surgery
College of physicians anal Surgeons
Surgeon, Merc9 Hospital ancl St. Agnes, Hospital
Zfinarh uf iEhitnr5
E. P. DUNNE., A. B.
Business Manager Art Editor
H. D. WOLFE B. T. BAC-COTT
A Advertising Managers
E.. F. SYROP G. O'NE.lLL, Jr.
Secretary and Treasurer
B. H. BIDDLE.
E. T. CREUTZNER, B. Sc.
I. P. A. BYRNE W. L. MADDEN
L. R. CHAPUT T. F. O'BRIEN
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2 bent clown then' greetings tn manklncl lueluwi
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X 5nl1c1t1nQ VULII' knnl apprecxatxnn, X
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X For all the tlnngs that we have ll'lCll tu mln.
Q Xuw gentle re:1cle1',lunlqnwt w1tl1 ClISl2lVUl',
e . . . . . i
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Q1II1lI1'iII1IIH1'5 in ilyv Gllinir
DR. JOHN RUHRAH BACGOTT, 'I6
DRI WM. ROYAL STOKES O'NEILL, 'I6
DR. E. H. HUTCHINS BYRNE, 'I6
DR. WM. SIMON MORRISON,
DR. CHARLES SIMON MISS E. B. MITCHELL
DUNINE, 'I6 CREUTZNER, 'I6
IVIcLEAN, 'I6 BECK, 'I6
WOLFE, 'I6 SYROP, 'I6
CLASS I-IISI ORIANS
BAGGOTT, 'I6 IVICCLIN-I-OCR, 'I7
BLOOM, I7 O'NEILL, 6
Cin the Zllvllmn mlpfll 'alan Mg lure
ilere is a toast I want to drink to the fellow I'll never know.
To the fellow who's going to take my place, when it's time for me to go,
I've wondered what kind of a chap he'll be, and I've wished I could take his
just to whisper, "I wish you well, old man," in a way he'd understand.
I would like to give him the cheering word, that I have longed to hear,
I would like to give him the long hand clasp. when never a friend seems near.
I've learned my knowledge by sheer ha1'd work, and I wish I could pass it on.
To the fellow who'll come to take my place. some day, when I am gone.
XYill he see all the sad mistakes I've made, and note all the battles lost?
XYill he ever guess of the tears they made. or the heart-aches they have cost?
Xliill he gaze through the failures and fruitless toils, to the underlying plan,
I-Xnd catch a glimpse of the real intent, and the heart of the vanquished man?
I dare to hope he may pause some day as he toils as I have wrought,
And gain some strength for his weary task from the 'battles which I have
But I've only the task itself to leave, with the cares for him to face.
And never a cheering word may speak, to the fellow who'll take my place.
Then, here's tu your health, old chap: I drink as a groom to his bride.
I leave an unfinished task for you. but God knows how l've tried.
I have dreamed my dreams as all men do, but never a one came true.
And my prayer today, is that all the dreams, may be realized by you.
XYe will meet some day in the great unknown-out in the realms of space.
You will know my clasp as I take your hand, and gaze in your tired face.
Then all your failures will he success, in the light of the new found dawn-
So I'm drinking your health. old chap, who'll take my place when I'ni gone.
L EMU! I
XYILLIAM SIMON, IJI'I.D., MD., SCD.,
PI'OfC,Y.YUI' Of Cl'l6lIlf5fl'j' and PI'FSidF1'lf of the Fafzzlfy.
,IUHN W. Cmurlznles, MD., SCD., F.A.C.S.,
Professor of S1u'g6ry.
N.x'1'u,fxN1EL G. KEIRLIC, AM., MD., SCD.. LLD.,
PVO-ff'SSOI' of 1Uf'diml .7111'i.vfv1'1m'c1zce and Df1'ecz'01' of PLI.Vf6'1H
XYILLIAM F. Loclqvvoun, MD.,
Pl'0f?.V.YOI' of M'edivi11,e and Dean of fha Favzzlfy.
Clifmczfi XY. Dmm13IN, AD., MD.
PI'Of6XXOI' of Olv.x'fezL1'if.v and GVVlI6L'010ff-V.
XYILLIAM RQJYAL STUKES, MD., SCD.,
P1'ofc.vso1' of Puffzololgy and Bavleriofog-V.
HARRY FRIIQDIQNWALD, All.. KID.,
P1'0fe.x'x01' of Of7!IZ'flCIfllIOl0g'X' and Ofolog-V.
JXRC1HI:,xI.D C. HARRISUN, MD., F,A.C.S..
P1'ofe.v.v0r of Szzrgery.
C.-ucv Ii. G.-xxf11:I,12, -IR., AM., MD.,
Pl'0ft'.V.YKJl' of Cffllivul Mvdhizzv.
XX'1r,LmM S. G.xImNIil:, KID..
Pl'0fe,v.v01' of G-vlzfwolngybv.
STANDISII MQCLIAZARY, MD.,
P1'0fe.vs01' of Hixfology and Sfvrrzlzl Pathology.
-IVLIUS FR11-ZIJIQNWALIJ, All., MDN
Profexxo 1' of Gc1.vt1'0- E11 fCl'0IUfjwV.
Enwmen N. liicvsll, MD.,
I'1'0-fvxnl' of I,.Y'Vl'fIftlfI'KV.
C. I'IAA11'snN ,IuNEs, M.Ii., C M
.A . fECM1'llJl11'g11P, M.D,.
Profcssol' Uf ff-X'fjiL'7lL' and Public llcalflz.
-linux RL'111:.x11, MD.,
Prufessor of lJi,X'l'l1Jc'S of Cfzildrvzz.
C11.x1zL1i5 F. IILAKIC, A.M., M.D..
P1'0fe.v.v01' of P1'uCf0l0gy.
C11.x1:L12s E. Smux, Ali., MAD.,
I,l'tlfTc'.9.Y0I' of Cfilziml Pclfhologjy and E.1'fc1'illlc11I41l Hfvdivilu
I1.fx1:'1'ms Mcllmml-Z, Ali., VILD.,
P1'0fvs.v01' of P11-vsiolog-v.
ALFRED LfLLMAN, MD.,
P1'0fCx.vo1' aj' gllZCIf0Illj' and A.vx0fiaz'e IDI'OfL'.V.Y0l' of SI!I'ffCl'VV.
' FRANK IDYICR S.xNn:1i1z, M.D.,
f,l'!7fL'XS0l' of Dixvrlsvx of Nose and Tlzrouf,
Clm1zL1is E. lilmclc, Pu.G., MD.,
Clflzifcll fJI'C1fL'.YA'0l' Uf Ol1.vfcf1'i4'.x'.
ll.x1u'1iY G. lil-ZCK, I"u.G., M.lJ,,
CJHIIIIIYII Profexsoz' of 1Ucdic1'11U.
.VX1,u1-11:'1'L's Cu'1"1'uN, AAI., M.lJ,,
Cliaziml lJl'0f:C5.YOI' of Orffzofwdif SlH'fjL'I'.X' and IcLll!iU!jI'lIf'!I.X'.
IXI.l'1XIl'S MCGLANNAN, A.M.. MD., F..hX.C,S..
C!i11fml P1'0fv.v.v01' uf SlH'fjL'l'.X' and Sllffjiflll PlIfll0lf7jf'X'.
.XNDRLQW C. GILLIS, fX.M., M.D.,
Clilzivul l'1'0fv,vx01' of Nczzraloghv and I'.vyvl1i41t1"x'.
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HOLLIDAY H. FIAYDIQN, M.D.,
qlssoeiate Professor of Afvflied Arzatomy.
SAs1L'EL J. FURT, MD.,
.flssoeiate Professor of Materia 1Uedia'a and Pharmacology.
BIELYIN ROSENTHAL, M.D.,
Associate Professor of Genito- Uvl'I.IlClI'VX' Surgery and Dermatology.
HLTBERT C. KNAPP, MD.,
Associate Professor of 11fC'fl7tL'ill6'.
:ABRAHAM SAMUELS, PILG., M.D.,
Associate Professor of G-vrzeeologvv.
XYILLIAM XY. REQUARDT, M.D.,
Associate Professor of Surgery.
CALL1: XY. G. ROHRLR, A.M., PHD., M.D.,
flssoeiate Professor of Pathology.
GLENN M. LITSINGIZR, Ali., M.D.,
Assoeiate Professor of Obstetrics.
GIMRGE XY. RIITCIIICLI., MD.,
:IX.Y0t'1.tIf6 Professor of Diseases of Nose and Throat.
XYALTER D. XYISIC, M.D.,
.-lssoeiate Professor of Surgery.
A. FERDINAND Russ, MD.,
Assoriate Professor of .-lzzatouzy.
G. PIUNVARD XYI1II'I'Pf, AD., MD.,
Jssoeiate Professor of Physiological Clzenzistrhx' and Clilziral Patlzologrx
EDGAR B. FRIEDFINWALD, M.D..
.-lssoeiate Professor of Diseases of Clzildren.
LEWIS J. RflSIfN'1'IIAL, MD,,
.-lssoeiate Professor of Proetolog-V.
NYM. GREENFIICLD' M.D.,
Associate Professor of Pathology and Bartwioloiy-V.
T. FREDK. Lxirrz, MD..
Associate in Castro-Enterology.
A3 SQC IATE FAC UI-TY
As-snriatr EFEIEIIITQ' Continued
.-Xmmx G. Ry'1'1x.x, All., MD.,
--lssuriufc ill. Gv111'fo-l'rl'1zu1'y .S'1n'!!Ul'-V.
Y , , ,
XX M. 1. XX xrsnx, MD.,
.-l,v.v0viafe in flIef1'ivi11e.
Rum. B. NY. RIAYU, BLS., MD.,
Asxociazfe in Medifilzv.
Grin. A. S'1'1mL'ss, ju., MD.,
Asxoviafc in CiVX'1ZE't'01UfjVV.
H. K. FLIfCIiIiNS'l'lfINv, MD.,
:l.V.Y0L'illlLC' in Of7!lflItIlIIl010g-X' and Olulogj
C. C. NX. JUDD, AB., MD.,
Asxofiafe in Cli1zifalPaz'h0l0gy.
KIAURICE LAZIQNBYV, MD.,
Assoriafe in Obsfefrirs.
E. F. FLURA, MD..
.-luociate 1.11 Clilzival .Uediui11c.
T. F. E. llliss, BLD..
.-lssovzlzfe in Szzrgcljv.
A. N. DX'1iI'1S, MD.,
-flmouiclfc in .4m1f0111y.
XY. RIILTUN L1f3w15, MD.,
.'l.VX0L'fU2Lt' in Clillifllf Pclffzology.
-1115121111 I. IQICMLER, BLD..
.flmofffzfc in 0f1IffItIIlIl010fIj' and Otulogj
ELL1n'1"r H. I1L"l'CIIIXS, AAL, MD.,
--lssodufe in SZll'g6'V-V.
'1'1mM.xs R. C11,xM1:1iRs, All., BLD.,
.issofiufv in S1n'gc1'y.
I'l,x1u'LiY D. S'1'uN1i, .-LIE., MD.,
-ixsoriafe in S1!I'g6l'-X'.
F. K. NICUHLS. AB., MD.,
--1,v,v0ciafc in Plz-vxio!0gj'.
Azwuriatr Iiurulty-Continued 0
lllixm' 'lf L'u1,L15xl:1Qmz, Ali., BID.,
.Ix.voriu1'c in f'fz,x'.vioI0gyy.
F. XY. l'IAc11'1'li1,, M.D.,
.fl.v.wriu1'e in l3uffc1'iu!ug'x'.
G. 17. SAR11lCN'l', XID.,
.-lsxoviufc in Nczzrology and P.vycl11'uf1'3'.
R. XY. Lrvcmlk, MD.,
.'1.N'.VOL'I'l!ft' in C4li11iual and Ufw:'41z'iz'v Slzrgvrv
F. L. QI12NN1N1zs, MD.,
--Imafifzfe in .-lzmfozizgv.
EMU. Nmuxrq, KID..
,flxxovizzfe in Ol2.vfe2'z'C.f.
G. H. XYllI.'l'lfRl-QCIQ, MD.,
.-l.vx1'xf111z1' in Putlzoloy-v and Haffvriulug-v.
JHIIN H. Xv1JRIIlCS, NLD.,
l.K'Xf.9fLl7IZl in O1'I'lIOf7Cdl'L' Sl!l'fIL'I'.X' and Ruf1'iulry1'f1fl1'x
D. D. Y. S'1'L'.xl:'r, ju., MD..
.-I.v.vz'.vfu1zf in Nvwolnyfhv and PS-X't'fII'l!fl'VX',
' X f30d:sQq930q.QQ156'-1 Lf g l
1 , gag. 1EQ,. D
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- X "'H5?.l'?' ""f1i!'x""wf14'3!Ea'
Q 'V ' . Q' Fc'4-li'3,'hgQ gt 'Q
five- - 5 , " P fm Ag
EZDVV,-XRD P. SMITH, MD.
E. E. RIAYER, MD. T. H. MURMSQN, MD
A. E. CALLAr:1 LLxN, MD. H. H. JUHNSUN, MD.
v 4 .
L. Ix. Iwxmm, MD.
R. H. XYALKIQR, MD. E. F. GUTT, MD.
R. XY. MCKENZIE, MD, F. M. Muwgn, MD.
1. B. L01-IAN, MD. F. X. KEARNEY, MD.
H. M, STEWART, MD.
T. K. CALVIN, M.D.
XX. H. lhxsu, BLD.
H. L. Rmz13R5 MD. F. XY. XX '112L'l'NriR, MD.
DR THOMAS OPIE
R. THOMAS OPIE was born in jefferson County, Va.,
on February 15th, 1840, and died October 6th, 1914, in
the City of Washington.
' 'tr' Dr. Opie's early education was received at the Uni-
versity of Virginia. From there he went to the University of
Pennsylvania and graduated as Doctor of Medicine in 1861.
At the outbreak of the Civil War, he cast his lot with the Con-
federate States and entered active service as a private soldier.
In this capacity, he served until 1862 when he was appointed
to the medical department, where he continued to serve until
the close of the war in 1865. He then came to Baltimore, and
in 1872, the time was ripe for the successful launching of a new
medical college, and in August of that year the original Faculty
of the College of Physicians and Surgeons was announced, with
Thomas Opie, M.D., Dean and Professor of Obstetrics.
To this institution Dr. Opie devoted his best energies,
which resulted in ai most delightful success.
In 1873 Dean Opie established the Maryland Lying-in
Asylum, the first institution of its kind south of the Mason-
Dixon Line, to which was devoted entirely the teaching of
In 1878 we find the Dean and his colleagues busily en-
gaged in the acquisition of the property of the Washington
In 1886 Dr. A. F. Erich, then Professor of Gynecology,
died suddenly and Dr. Opie was transferred to this department,
which chair he filled up to the time of his resignation.
In 1888 the Sisters of Mercy erected a new ho-spital with
a capacity of one hundred and Fifty beds.. As the work of the
hospital progressed, Dr. Opie found it necessary to improve
the college facilities and in 1899 the new college building was
In 1905, failing health and increasing years caused him to
resign as dean and also from the chair of gynecology.
That Dr. Opie was a most efficient dean is attested by the
fact that he continued to hold this office unchallenged during
the period of thirty-three years, during which time the college
enjoyed uninterrupted prosperity and continuously advanced
in honor and dignity. Dr. Opie was well known and liked by
everyone, who will continue to hold him in grateful remem-
brances for his many acts of kindness both within and without
his sphere of official duties.
It may also be said that he was tender and true to man-
kind, never shrinking from the side of a distressed patient nor
withholding a helping hand: and now that he has passed into
the realm of eternal happiness, we rest assured that his many
pupils and friends will always delight in honoring his name.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
an A rn
an A an
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Svvninr Gllaaa Eiatnrg
lXETY-EIGHT. That was the force which our class marshalled
r into the hitherto unknown mysteries of college life in October,
Ex, 1911. This number was made up of undignihed, reserved country
rustics and disdainful city high-school graduates along with all
W! intervening castes represented. And if by good fortune anyone
ki had happened to be on the steps of the ll. K S. on the first of
" October of 1911, he would have seen among the ninety-eight
numerous peculiar human beings, some with a look of longing
fl1I'l'l1l111Cfll1fl mother, others with a look of full enjoyment of their
surroundings, all of whom were dubbed with the verdant name of "Fresh-
men," llut the barriers of caste and lack of acquaintance began to crumble
away when. for the hrst time. we assembled in Room 25 to elect ofhcers for
At the meeting Ll. Conarton was chosen to serve his half organized class
in the capacity of temporary president. .X few weeks later permanent organ-
ization was effected. this time with the former temporary president as our
permanent leader. Our Presidents ideal was an organization for unity-and
he reigned with his desire-for the class acted as one in all matters. 1Yhile
Conarton was president he did more, perhaps. than any other one man to
enieet harmony both in the class and between classes.
Our Sophoinoire year was led by ll. ll. johnson as President. johnson
asked for unity-also: and if space would permit us to relate the many im-
portant events of our second year-one would plainly see that all pulled to-
gether after voting to do a thing. As Freshmen we were fresh. and as Sopho-
mores we wore the lordly air of sophistication so dear to the hearts of all
Sophomores. Although we lost a few members-our class was still very large.
To the new faces that joined us we extended a welcome hand.
lYhen we returned as Juniors we dropped the lordly air of the Sophomore
year-threw aside childish things and assumed the dignity and courtliness of
Juniors. We did this at the suggestion of our newly elected l'resident, Andrew
jackson. lle said it would ill become us to take part in the frivolous tricks
which, as Sophomores and Freshmen. were now beneath us. Our .lnnior
year was lilled with as many important events as the previous year-and the
"Old Steam Rollei' we11t rolling on.
As Seniors we elected R. McKenzie to the office of President. Immedi-
ately after his election he spoke of his ideal-that of co-operation with the
Faculty for the betterment of the College. .Xll pledged themselves to assist
the President in carrying out his ideal, and every man has done his part.
1Ye have now run the gauntlet. The goal looms in view. XYe have fought
a good light always, and have kept the faith. The responsibilities, which must
,inevitably accompany the distinction of superior training. are awaiting us-
knocking at the door. XYC have been boys together, now we emerge as men
Pi affix Rift 1.
liirst Yiee-l'i'esiileut, l'7l.if'l-l.
Executive Cffmmittce, lflll-'l5.
Friiiu the li, Xl. C.. xvhieh he left :it
the eurl of his lirst year, came this
l'm'tu Rican youth, aurl su well has he
ziclapteml himself til his euviimumeut
that few iii' us mm' rememhei' :iiiytliiug
:ilwut his previfiiis eiwllege eiiiiiieetiifiis.
llc is ezilm :mil cligmhecl zmil :ilwuys
tzikes ri first rim' sezit hwth iu lectures
zmcl quizzes. lle expects tu he Z1 sur-
geon twith zi capital J. Wie wish him
-lim N R. Axiiiiiisiix,
"llziils" fl'1ll'I1 Utah. lle was seit
lfzist tu shiiw what a XYCStC1'Il stuc eu
euulcl mln: also tw get Hill' iclezis uw
it DVB' lllZ1llllCI'
iigy, hut we
emulitiims, He is zieeiim
cluties iu :i very satis .it
. llis specialty is Gyuetii
believe he will make Omit
Rfmiim' ll. l3RIis1.1x, "Bulk"
Piwwicleiicc, R. l.
llefwre aiming bm us "lilly" sziilccl thc
high seas. HQ ln'mug'lit with him thc
lighting spirit which clmmcterizes lllll'
seamen: and he is lighting it In a vic-
tury. "limb" is quite ilignilierlg quict
ziufl ll lfllUl'llUg'llly giiml felluw. Ile is 11
Q-...ul stumlent zuifl s imc rlziy hc will he
Z1 cclelmrzitccl Slll'g'CH1l.
"lh,nlv" has thc best wishes uf his
XXELLIAA1 H. lhsii,
CD B ll
New fftiiiilmerlniicl, XY. Yu.
He isii't lmshful. hut rather Ikzish
tilleclg fill' he is our vziriety mzm. llc
is stmiig' for the lriclicsz is Z1 linguist uf
slime mite: has pugilistic incliuatilmiisi
mul Z1 clispeiiscr of rzihhit serum.
"Dill" says hc is gwiiig' hack to XYcst
.. . . , .
x1I'g'1l1lIl and snow cm hiiw to flu
W. B. B1iRR1us,
Secmjwml Yiee-President, 1914-'l5.
"lYe are two," said he once, and so
has he had to keep a-saying to the
great amusement of the whole class.
For his only troubles in college have
been the dilemma between Berrios
when preceded by "XY B." and the
same old honored name when following
HY. C." He is a hard worker and we
hupe successful tml, in the near future.
V. C. lliiiuzing,
Here is the other one. or "Berries
."Xg'ain." lfle always lets NNY. B." do
the explaining, for he is quiet and
speaks as little as possible. believing
little in words and much in work. Sue-
eess with him wfvuld not be luck but
A. E. CALL.xi:nANV,
lluilt on long and willowy lines,
llrother "Cal" comes from the hills of
XYest Virginia. His appearance of min-
isterial solemnity is but a cloak for his
good fellowship 3 his cynical philosophy
fails to conceal his bigness of heart.
His dry witticisms have made him la-
inous. .-Xn excellent student-success
LINNllf H. C.nasoN,
The little State of New jersey has
two things in particular to be proud of:
one being its mosquitoes, the other
Linnie l-l. Carson. XYe have known
this gentleman for two years. and dur-
ing that time he has been strictly on the
job. Always in a good humor. and
possessing more than the average
amount of knowledge medically. He
is also very popular in society. and we
cannot imagine how the young ladies
will ever give him up, but we suppose
they will have to tmost of them do,
much against their willl.
lle lf-wks like Sz11ns1m.
Jill he ever meet Delilah?
X mzul ul mighty eIlf111'tf11i1ly he yet
1LlllZC the Iruits wt his lztliiws.
X Z X '
"blue" became clissatishetl with teach-
ing, and su gave it up aiirl came to the
l'. S: S. to he taught slime real goofl
stuff. AX hue fellow and a 'El'lmfx1'OLlg'l1
elzlssiuzm, not only iii stzuicling, hut in
spirit. lf "Joe" kept urcler in his "Lit-
tle Recl Selimvl llwuseu like he keeps the
fair lilies guessing, we can say he clirl
his wurk well. lle has the gn .cl wishes
ul' the class.
S. A. DE Bl.-XRTINI,
L. L. CRAMER,
X Z X
Great energy and an abundance of
unassumed dignity make 'ALemon" a
pleasing character about the School.
His ability as a rag-time player, coupled
with the fact that he is a good student
and the possesiior of other innumerable
pleasing cha racteristics, have made him
popular with his class-men.
rtectionately known as "Cocky,"
from the cock-tail named after him.
From the land of the setting sun. he
comes to us as a conscientious student,
and one who thinks deeply along' orig-
inal lines of the philosphy of life. But
it is as the good comrade and loyal
lriend that he will live in the memory
of all who knew him.
llrrldtim Rio P.
lle was a ineniher uf the l'll4 Crixn'
hesi1les he has been a class iiffieer.
is intelligent ancl extremely ffwnil ul
cliscussing Klexiean afiiairs. He will H.
practice in his native t-vwn. A-n wh
aecwuiit, we eivngratulate the inhalii
Llpim IXl',AID,Xl.I. 1' ,xi41,f1,
X Z X
We are unwilling' tn speak ml this
spiriterl ywung man, hecause of the fear
that he will get "swell-heaclecl" about
it. llnwever, we can say 'Sparks' is
2 fellow uf many rleveltipments ancl
equally as many unrlevelopetl possibil-
ities. One sees him always almut the
Selifwol. anxiivus fur quizzes, examina-
tiuns, ancl a "chew," all uf which he
gets-anfl handles well, especially the
chew. XYe ewulfl say a great many
things alwut Leiin, but space does not
permit it. Xlihen he has been praetie-
ing a few years, we shall heat' tif him,
we feel quite sure.
T1-ins. K. CALVIN,
X Z X
One glance at his picture, discl-lsing
Such a ntible countenance. will readily
convince one that he is gazing on a
personage of no mean ability. A hard
worker and a friend to all, "Toni" is
justly popular with the class.
EDWARD E. Firzrvsriucic,
X Z X
"Fitz" is a stern advocate uf "The
Square Deal." and this is nut duly his
belief but his practice.
He is a hundred-per-cent. man, a
friend to all, and possesses ability that
will later manifest itself and bring him
his just rewards.
l,. F. GUNZ.-XI,liS,
l"urtu Nici f.
'I lis pulchritude zmd flistiuctiuu have
wmi liar him general 1'ecug11iti1m in the
class. He is true wi' the best liked l.'wrt1v
Riczms in the Cwlmiy.
.Ns tip, wurlc amd khwwleclge he was
never lwuud wrmtiug. ll in the future.
he shuws the slime spirit uf emlezlxwmi'
as in the pzlst, their we see bright days
ahead of him.
H. E. GARD11NER,
Une whose lfwe ul an argument
might lead us tri believe him uf Celtic
ryrigin. were it nut fur the fact that his
mimerimus guild wld Yankee traits pro-
claim him frum the lzmd ul the Pil-
Enthusiastic, reliable, versatile, no
matter what the UCCZlSl4ll'l'XYlll'li, jelly
grind fellwwship, or hzittle-he can al-
ways be C4JL1lllGCl on tu he "there," first,
last and all the time.
A grand practical student, 110 one
mlriubts but that true success will be
FRED E. Curr,
fb B TI
lfl inton, XY. Va.
llere ive have one of the must bril-
liant examples uf that nimble state uf
XYest Yirginia. After having attained
notable schivlastic l1O11u1's at the Uni-
versity of lYest Virginia, he immedi-
ately wended his way llaltiinureward
in search of new worlds tu cwnquer.
NYC predict a most successful future
for this very capable young man, and
hereby vvarn his brother lwhw is an
undertakerl, to keep out uf "Sa1n1ny's"
His father will never regret the
nifiney he spent on "Sammy,"
XYM, O, lNlIf.'XRN, "BiIl,"'
lllluelield, XY. Va,
Attentiifn: As we gaze upon the ac-
eenipaning phutn we do not have tw
stretch our imagination to note the
striking resemblance tu one Julius
Caius Caesar, li.C. 100--H. XYe du nut
recall just what Czesar ever did, but we
wager that "bill" cuuld have done it as
well. Alsii call yuur attention to the
fact that he knirxvs inure cuncerning the
Prohibitinn Laws uf XYest Virginia
than any uther man, and can put up the
best argument in favor of it, especially
when he has been "re-infurced."
XVest Virginia University will some
day be proud bf having turned out such
a student. The class has always ac-
cepted "Bill's" upiniuns, and never ad-
journs unless he puts the motion.
NIJRIZXY j. .lAcKswN,
CULLN M. Hornlis,
XYe d0n't know exactly the relation-
ship between Colin and "Sherlock," but
judging from the tliomiigliiiess of each,
that relationship is Very close. The
Eye and Ear Departnient seems to be
his chief attraction and his success in
this branch is zissurecl.
AX very quiet, stucliuus fellow, who at-
tencls closely tu business and seems to
have his future well planned.
. nc itwu is a wiirthy representative
uf the "Great Hay" State uf which we
hear Su much. "Jack" has received ll
fTre'1t enclmvmeiit uf the spirit that
chzirzicterizes the fwlks coming frwni
llunker Ilill. "jack" has a grudge
zigzlinst urine, Z1 gmuci word for all, :intl
little tu say. .Ns 'luniwr class llresi-
clent, he pleased all. "Jack" takes with
him the best wishes Of all the Sclimil.
FRANCE X. lili.-XRNEY,
X Z X
"Xavier" is a familiar figure around
the School. His ability was discovered
soon by Dr. Simon. who immediately
persuaded him to take the responsible
position of arranging his apparatus for
his lectures. Wvhile "Kearney" erred a
few times in the way of handing out a
test tube for a piece of pipe-still he
held the job down in admirable shape.
He is a good fellow, an excellent stu-
dent, and a promising member ul the
H. H. JOHNSON,
This is H. H. -lohnson-the "King of
the Swedes." Fat, hale, handsome, big-
hearted, as such he lives in the minds
and hearts of his friends. His entrance
into the class-room is the signal for ae-
tivity-mostly vocal-and his Caruso-
like voice makes the halls resound with
melody. If he enjoys the same popu-
larity with his patients as with his
classmates then his success is assured.
CD A E
This hzml wiwrlqiiig' nntivc uf the State
. , .
1-l Pluriclli will at lust rczich, :infl alc-
servcilly sim, thc goal fin' which we have
all hecn st1'ix'ing', im' iiiur lung years
llis inflnstrv is his host rcciiinincni
tiwn. I'lif1'i4lz1 will nut rcgrct his :ic-
Tnos. .AxI,I,.XN L.-ui iz,
'IM knww LIl1TllJ is tim like him. llc
hails lrmn thc Smith :mil has been with
us since thc uluniiii' year, and we are
imiufl uf him. 'llii finrl him in had
lininui' is iinlwssihlc. Ile never claims
tu he in liwc, hut simieliwxv we fear
"'lli:1n" will inzikc gi-nil in his chwsen
bl. B, Lon.-xN,
413' B H
He is more fortunate in the matri-
monial line than most of us. His motto
is 'Wliork and Smile."
Lohan is a good student and has only
one fault, that is, lack of power in hand-
ling that extraneous Vocabulary which
predominates in our class rooms.
X Z X
French Creek, XY. Va.
Basil deserted us when he became a
benedict in his second year. This act
indicates his bravery and he has dem-
'-ff1'1Sl1I'Z1lICCl the same spirit throughout
his course. Linger says little, but
when he talks, it means much. "Stick-
ing up" for his own State is his strong
The best wishes of the whole class
go to "Basil" with his departing for
CL'RTis L. Lvux,
CIP B H
The nviisiest mzin in the class would
naturally be expected in Lyon, if you
knuw him by name wnly, but when you
know him real well fine dues nut mind
the nuise so much. lt is always ex-
ceeded by his pleasant smile, which
will nut rub. Lynn is fl cunseientious
student, ri hard wiirker :ind always
ready tn lend a hand and give fatherly
advice when called uptrn.
He is President nf the "Heavy
Xvl2RNUN L. xl,-XIIUNI-fY,
X Z X
Xlve erill him "liabe." because he is
nur yuungest member. We were sur-
prised tu find him une ui us in nur
first year, and nur surprise turned tu
delight, fur, wutside uf being' nur
'liabef' he is une -if the p-ipular and
giiml fellnws. uliEllDCl5n yuuth will dn
him ni, harm, fur we are sure of his
success. XYe zill wish Klziliiiney the
Tall, handsome. dignified, courteous
-"Mac" is the picture of the Southern
gentleman. Brilliant intellectually, a
staunch friend, sociable-his friends
are legion, his enemies none. A bril-
liant future is the prediction and sin-
cere xvish of the entire class.
XY. H. RICCALLIONJ
X Z X
Known as "Malia," Oh for an ade-
quate eloquence to depict thee as thou
art! Qfficial comedian excentrique, his
clarion call of "pull doxvn the prophy-
latic foot." will echo in the halls uf
posterity. Unfortunate, indeed, it is
that it was not given to many the pleas-
ure of sounding the depths of this
strange mortal, Whose clear insight into
the vital issues of life, power uf deep
thought and love of all that is best and
beautiful in literature. would prove a
true revelation. :X bright future is as-
L. I. RIILLIQR.
liuilt un ample lines, sunny in alis-
pusitinn, he has macle 21 hnst uf friencls.
lle is nutecl for his tendency tu UflZ1NVQ'
girlie" upon the slightest piwwriezitiivii,
and forthe ease and readiness with which
he passes into the realms of Nlorpheus,
when ueezisiim arises. .X fine lellmv
:infl ai hzirrl wurker, he has the best
wishes ni' his many lriencls l-mr I1 must
XY. RAvMnND MQKENZIE.
Hunt llltllll .Tis the SUM!
'llhe prince tif gnufl fellows, univer-
sally knmvn zincl sis universally likecl. .Ns
the business man nf the class, he has
ever been 1,irtmminent in all of its Elf-
tivities. A student uf unusual ability
and Z1 elezir thinker, his future is as-
surerl. ,Ns Zl frientl, many times and
iiften has he been trietl zinrl never founcl
J, rl, Nor:U1L1:As, UfIltIl1,H
First Yice-President, l',Jl2-'l3.
"Juan" is ex'eryhudy's friend. Gnarl-
natured, talkative and gay, he is the
must popular uf the Pnrtn Rican Cul-
Our personal class relatiuns with
iii ce is us rom ffninff an 'ur ier
l 111 e f 6 6 y f tl
intra his eulogy, hut may it suliiee tw
say that we have nut begun tn talk.
And that should speak vnlumes.
T. H. RLIRRISON,
"'l'om1ny," the "B1Hy-with-the-Smilef'
has been with us for fuur years nww.
and the longer we know him the hetter
we like him. Always quiet and unas-
suming, he has endeared himself tn all
uf his classmates.
He came tu us from llaltimore l'nlys
teehnie, and impressed the class first by
his intimate lcmm'letlg'e of chemistry,
hut since then he has handled all tnther
suhjeets with just as mueh credit te
himself. Ile likes to he complimented
nn his anzestheties.
R. S. PINK,
"Hob" Peck comes frnm lflinton, XY.
Ya. It must he a gnml tmvn, to produce
such a husky lad.
His specialty apparently is medicine,
but his qualities and capabilities are
such as would ensure his success in
other walks nf life.
H. G. PERRY, UC'0IlI11l0dUl'F,"
X Z X
uClll'Illl1HClUI'Cn re Jresents the Grand
old State uf 'North Carnlina. She did
well in sending Perry to us, for his
personality, character and ability are
all excellent 3 they have wun fur him the
esteem uf the whnle Class. All wish
E. C. Pi'Rc1iLL,
Literery Editor CLIMC, 1913-'lJf.
He insists in heing called Purcell,
but sometimes and withnut warniiig he
is called "Castor," This never failed
to elicit from hiin a 1'ectihcatin1i.
He has won a reputzitiun as a grind
student, and deservedly so.
May he reach the top of the lziclcler.
G. P13sQL'ERA, "Pi.vky,"'
Etiology-F1'o1n S2111 Juan, P. R.
Coinpliaiiit-None: everything O. K,
Diagiwsis-A patliogiioinoiiic sign of
his presence is De Martini, for "Pisky"
and "Gaggy'5 are almost twins.
Prugnosis-May it he as it lonlcs: it
lrmoks very good.
lflsexu XY. RIQNZ,
The pride uf lfrie, has searched three
States fur knflwledge and has disc x'-
ererl an zihuiidance uf it. .Xlways ready
tu learn smnething new and usually
makes gurvcl use uf it. Since he has
heemne a benedict he has taken un an
air uf self-cmiticlence that is really
envizlhle. lly lair the higgest little innn
in the College.
ll1LL.x1cn L. R.ix12Mf,nRr3,
KD B TI
Hilmularly knmvn us "lAlzn1clstm1r1e."
Ile is at nieinher of the "Beef Trust,"
and fur swine time has been utility man
nr pinch hitter at St. Luke's.
While teaching zz little selioul in
l'ennsylx'aniz1, the thnught occurred to
him that he might nizike a success in
niezlicinez as a result he has been
plimngliiiig through medical htmks for
the last four years. His hnhby is
surgery. and if hard work and dignity
cwunts for anything, his success is as-
f '::t'-. j 'if ' V ,
'-"-'-'..w:---f.- - ., - '
.jc-'li Q5 6-QTQ' fiii-1' ,
-.iif 1,4 s l- "
N., ful? .i f '
E. P, SQILWN,
Sehaun came tn us fmin the Uni-
versity of Maryland to share with us
the gwgmcl things uf our Seninr year.
He belongs to the lieavy-weight class.
His general rutunclity of burly and
cheerfulness of cnuntenance are a fair
inclex of his sunny disposition. Always
cheerful, reliable, cunlinlent, we feel that
success will inevitably be his.
H. L. Rooms,
X Z X
Rogers has wun his way to fame and
distinction-at least as far as we are
Csjmneerned-:ni the baseball diamond
and we gratefully aecreclit him with
the ability of putting "slmots" and
"twists" on the ball hitherto unknown
tn the art.
ln his schoiil work we have always
found him eager for knowledge. NYG
all have confidence in his ability and
wish him well.
C11ARL12s C. S1'.xN1:LER.
llutunrl uf lwcly, el1eruhie uf CHL1lllC'
nance, nur lluteh hrutl1er is the pietnre
11fj1'1ll.ity-a11cl a jwlly g'111,1c1 felluw l1e is.
.Xs fwuniler 111 tl1e ll11111ew1111cl ave-
1111e gang. his 11211116 is written large i11
the l1all uf fame. :X l'IlC1ll1DC1' of the
lllee Club, 11is surpassing' tenur is uni-
versally ewneenlell tw he uf silvery
sweetness lit has heen called hy other
lll1lllCS1. Yery prvptilai' witl1 l1is class-
mates, a gfmtl stuclent, and pussessiiig'
a pleasing' 11e1's1111ality, we e1111l11le11tly
lrremliet that "Spa11g" will achieve a
great sueeess Zlllltlllg' his Druteli cunn-
tryinen, i11 tlear 11111 Yurki Fl, l'a.
ll. C. Sl'.xl,l1lN1l,
X Z X
This inmlest, UllZlSSl11lllllfQ,', young
1111111 hails fr11111 the State of uStC61'S.H
He inigratetl lr11111 h11111e tu l1alti111111'e,
ancl after swine preparatnry work,
juinecl us i11 our Fl'CSlllTl2L1l year. lle
has always re111ainecl tl1e same: has a
s111ile for all, Zlll L1llCl1Zll'lt2l17lC word for
nune. l'-le travels i11 sneiety unusual 1.11-
a 111ec1ieal student, and does tl1e same
there as at SClllllll-g'C1IS hy in line style.
E. R. S'i'ALILv,
From the land of perpetual smoke
Comes friend Staley-but we admit he
doesn't look it. Fi-om his association
with Callaghan he has absorbed a lit-
tle of the latter's cynicism and is now
Hrmly convinced that things are not
what they seem, in medicine. I-lis gol-
den smile doth indeed belie such a
spirit and it is said, even hath charms
to soothe the savage breast. His "axv.
say now, fellows," isxproverbial. A
good student and a hard worker, this
popular Pittsburger has a sucessful fu-
ture in store for him.
GARRIiT'r E. SPRoxvLs,
H15 B TI
He was discovered somewhere in
Pennsylvania. XYe expect him to make
a howling success because he will never
Sprowls is a general favorite among
his classmates and a hard worker.
APR! 6 1940
H. ll. S'l'lfXY,XR'I',
"Veto" is certainly nne line fell- '
Pwr. ll. STIQILLE,
CD B TI
Hllellw! ls this Mt. Vernon XQXF
ls Dr. Steele in?'
Xnw what clues that mean? To look
at pnnil innneent Paul. ynu w0uldn't
think he wnulcl steal. yet he s't0le the
girls heart ancl she is calling him to
return it llwillll shnulcl wtwry about his
Paul is a ninclest, attentive student,
:Incl enmes frnin Crenshaw, Pa., where
the therinnmeter frnze last winter.
This is generally cnneerleil. especially
by the lathes, H? '
lle is flning' line wnrk anfl is sw en- .-:Sy
thusiastie that he has nut niisseil a
rnll call this year.
NYC lnnlc fnrn'aril tri his success as a
.IUH N M. rl'HuRL'P,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Is he a preacher ur just a medical
lt is hard to say eiirmgli about some
fellcws, but in this case we have so
much wealthy material that it is hard
to be brief in a write up. To make a
long story short. will just call him a
quiet, unassuming, conscientious hard
wcirking student. '
B, H. TADEL sun,
The possessiivr of a 1l'1fWSt enviable I ?J
hirsute adornment-more aptly de-
scribed by some. as simply "awful," As
an apt impersonator of our teachers, he
has gladdened many an hour that would
otherwise have dragged heavily. A
member of the Glee Club, the rumble
of his deep bass is known to all. .-X
'ilViOU1'lU companion, a true friend. ac-
tive in all Class affairs, as well as an
excellent student, we confidently expect
that the mosquitoe State will have just
cause to be proud of her son.
Wie have knmvn him asaquiet,ha1'1l
wlwlciiig stunlenf ancl wish him the suc-
cess that always cwmcs tu cunscienti-
wus, persevering Cljlirmfl.
'lf G, TICKLIC,
llluehelrl, XV. Ya.
Tickle is his name anrl tickle is his
nature. .Xlways speaks highly of every-
une, in fact, he can't speak any other
way. lle sings tenur in the quartet
un special crccasiuns.
Another vulunteer frmn the lfniver-
sity uf lliest Virginia.
He has c,1nsiclerahle hrvspital exper-
ience: and is a splenclicl practical man.
R. E. XY4 JUDALL.
.Msn called "XYidal." A finished
pruduet of XYest Yirginia. and pruud
uf it. An energetic, hard wurking stu-
dent uf true ahility, a good felluw and
a loyal friend, XYtmr,lall has made fur
himself a hust uf friends. lt is said
that he spends his leisure hours wrin-
dering hun' in the world anyune c-,iuld
pussibly want tu live anywhere but in
That he will rise high in the ranks
of his prufessiun and pruve a snurce uf
pride tu the State ul many hills, is
F. rr xxiatmfu, '
"Tuhlmy" heard a lecture once en-
titled, "just 'lien Mare Minutes." lt
has had a xvunderful effect un him and
makes him exceedingly punctual, in
fact, he generally misses his hreakfast
in order In he on hand at nine o'cloclc.
"Fred" is 'lust naturally a specialist:
we du nut lqnuw his particular line, hut
he is quite pruhcient in it.
"Dr, XX'eltner." as the fair tunes call
him, is quite a ladies' man, but with
him it is hu-iles and duty hrst-and then
Ulu "Ellie CEM Iiark Bums"
Oh miie uf the later pages uf this lmmk
ls a rlrziwing uf :L girl, by Mcilliiituck,
Which remmnls une uf the girl at hume,
XYhw said she wwulcl wait: but iimv he's alrnie.
l xv-11icle1'liuw many mwre will he cwmpellecl to sencl
The ffwllmviiig words to their once clearest friend:
"l leizofu if ix non' a lilfle lute,
Sizzre' you alfridezl to Clltlllfjc' your fate,
ilizd 17111076 the ulfemliozz in your life
From l1ILllllIf'7ll fair fo flzuz' of fvifeg
Bm' CTTII, ilzozzgh CI little lute,
I feel I mzlxz' CO1lffl'tIllllCIlL6',
HlIf7f7l1Ic'.Y.V and F'Z'L'Vvl' good wish ,vcnfl
To ww, xo Hltllljl -X'6'lII',Y my frieazd.
lf rare 01' rlonzlx c'e'r slmzfld arise,
May ,YIllIXlIlIll? S0011 liylzf nfl your xklf'.v.'
'llzilce this from my heart's iiimost net,
llis lrieucl of old Czumwt furget.
'limi him wfmulll say leave naught uiiclnmeg
Lime zmtl gufirtl the prize he has wmi.
'E l' ll l Willis l'
Hilti! gi W QQ
en ll"'lQ J il K iif
elim ll' Q
N ei ll i jlllll A 'W - fllg 2
, ll ll' it Q
H0 Pl E WORN . flu
The Cir! Urxrlf Horne
Zllatrmuell in Svrninra
Of all .wtf flzizigx, the .mdilcxf this:
T0 my, at lust, Goodbye.
OOKING up from the obscurity of our position to the transcendent
heights to which you have attained. we greet you, Seniors, for
the last time. And as our lips form the words of joy that our
hearts would have us utter. they quiver not a little because of
the deep note of sadness that runs through all. The realization
ff of the loss which we are about to sustain, brings us these com-
' mingled sentiments of joy and sorrow. joyful we are, in the
thought that you have reached the goal of your ambition: sad.
because even in the hour of your achievement, you must leave
us forever. The pleasant recollections of the past and the bright anticipations
of the future, lead us to impart to you an expression of our sincere regrets.
that the bonds of intimacy must be thus cruelly severed. And even as a
mother, when the time of departure of her son has arrived, finds herself too
full of love and confidence to offer aught but the brightest words for the
future, so do we, in the sincere conviction of your individual qualities and
acquirements, entirely discarding all apprehcnsions for the future, prolfer to
you an expression of our fondest hopes for your veriest success.
Standing on the threshold of your life's ambition, basking in the pleasant
sunshine of your own hopes and aspirations, you need no gentle urging from
us to the ready acceptance of the duties which lie before ydu. The spirit of
honest effort and perseverance which has sustained you during the past
four years will not now desert you, but will be to you as a source of strength
to maintain you on your prwgressive march toward success.
The bright crown of success awaits you, individually-yes, it invites you!
lt urges you to unfold and develop the latent powers of your body and the
faculties of your soul, that in the resultant harmony you may attain to a
maximum of skill and efficiency, such an efficiency as is commensurate with
the nobility of your profession, where the skill of your lmml should bg gm--
passed by the kindness of your hearts alone.
You have reached that stage in your life's history where the world has
taken on new aspects, lleretofore, it may be that you were cast about on
the troubled waves of life's varied activities and swept on by an irresistible
tide, in which you could not anchor. The world's opinions harassed and
goaded you on every side. You were unable to sustain yourself in such a
Hood. llut now, like the stalwart oak of the forest, you have taken root in
the fertile soil of your profession, and are ready to grow and expand. Through
the new projector thus afforded you, new and more definite visions have been
thrown on the screen of life. To you now, "life is a battle," but more than
that-it is a battle against disease. .-Xu implacable enmity has developed be-
tween you and that devastator of homes and communities. You must fight!
And if you would conquer, you must light hard! For four long years you
have been training yourselves for this battle, training your faculties for the
detection of the inroads of disease and the means of combating it, and unless
you are a traitor to your own intrinsic capabilities and training, you cannot
willingly refrain from giving battle to the best of your ability.
Like Czcsar, you have crossed the Rubicon-"the die is cast"-and you
The preservation of human life rests largely in your hands. Yours it is
to promote the comfort and happiness of humanity. Thousands of human
beings are calling to you for help. Borne down by the ravages of disease,
in their anguish and misery they cry out to you. Can you blind yourself to
the fact that their bodies are the abiding places of your legitimate enemy-
disease? Ah, no! Your training will not let you do it. Your conscience says
you have willingly assumed this obligation and must fulhll your duties. Alert
and ready, you must follow the course of human life, from the cradle to the
grave. Your trail will lead to the humble habitations of the poor, as well
as the pretentious dwellings of the rich. As disease is no respecter of per-
sons, so neither must you consider that your duty is increased or diminished
according to the garb of its victims. lt will be incumbent on you to perform
acts of kindness and charity that will bring yiiu no pecuniary recompense.
Remember, they are never done in vain, for, in the words of Longfellow:
"Its waters returning
Back to the springs, like the rain, shall ill them full of refreshment:
That which the fountain sends forth, returns again to the fountain."
XYhen we see you girded and ready for the battle before you, our own
ardor fills us with not a little envy, but reflecting on your qualifications and our
unworthiness, such thoughts are quickly dispelled. XYe congratulate you on
the station to which you have attained. XVe urge you not to tarry there but
to advance, that the bright morning of your ambition may know not the night
of failure3 but that the finger of Time, pointing on the sun-dial of Life,
may record for you only hours of brightest sunshinefthe glowing rays of
E. P. D., 'l6.
n Q IF IT wuzlwr
J W 2
DM IHEPE QOULDN' mr
Q 1 B
, X E NO H '
, Z ,
-W ' f Z
X 7 f
C. 'X Q gi?
Jluninr Qllana Cbftirvrn
A. F. Pizrrsksox
Secretary Ivlfi'-PI'6'Xid1'lzf TI'L'USIl7'L'l'
L. H. I'iOXV.-XRD R. K. Foxwlim. KY. L. RI,-XDDFN
I. P. A. BYRNE
G. U'NEII.L, IR.
Zluninr Qllaaz itlnll
-I. A. BECK
EXIKMAN, D. M.. . . .... Pennsylvania
BAGGOTT, B. T .... ..... B laryland
BECK, F. A ..... .... P ennsylvania
BIDDLE, B. H.. .. ........ Ohio
BYRNE, I. P. A .... .... N ew York
CANNON, KI. M .... ...... C Dklalioma
CHAPUT, L. R ..... .... B Iassacliusetts
CoMP'roN, F ..... . .... West Yirginia
DUNNE, E. P... .. .... Connecticut
Ex'12sToNr:, FRED .... ...... C Dhio
FELDM.-NN, M .... .. .Maryland
FLYNN, XY. H ..... . . .Connecticut
Fouir, M. I ....... . . .Connecticut
Foxw12LL, R. K ..... .. .Maryland
GRIQUTZNER, E. T
GoNz.xLEs, F ....
Hrfrzrt, I. R ......
. . . .... Pennsylvania
. . . . . .Porto Rico
.. . .North Carolina
HQWARD, L. H .... ....... R Iaryland
IQYLE. PAN.. . . .
LLPTON, C. H ....
MADDEN, XY. L...
RIARTIN, F. G .....
BIATHAI, vl. H ....
McK,-uint, K. E. . ..
McLEAN, G .......
KIHRALES, R. R ,...
fiJ'liRIEN, T. Ll ....
f.J'NE1LL. lu., G. . ..
PI2TERsoN, A. F ....... ..
PUST, G. R ...... .
S.xx'.xNNAi1II, Al. G. ..
SIIIRKEY, XY. F. . ..
S111i'1"1'ER, A. G. . . .
S11tRN1:E1u., A .....
Smurf, Eow. F ....
Worm, H. D ....
. . .New jersey
. . . .Maryland
. . . . .Maryland
. . . .Porto Rico
. . .Connecticut
. , . .New York
. . .New jersey
. . . . .XYest Yirginia
.. .... Palestine
. . . .New York
Ea-otxxbfg, NNLIH lj?
Emywj ix 2
Q2 1 T Mamie
J S S
f uh ' 6 1 .
Q T - EQ 2:2
ggi of 9 l 5 9 0.96-F
1' ' - Q I D ' 0
fL5,fL BW '
F U 9 f?Rff'5 6
' 1 ' ' .
I a ' n
K9 1 5 y
MYWM N N
lluninr laura Qiatnrg
HE portrayal of passing events in the life history of the junior
Class, which looks forward to 1916 as the appointed time, when
0'ood old P. X S. will crown their years of hard and earliest study
with the degree of Doctor ot Nledrcrne ls entrusted to me as its
Historian and accepted with innnite pleasure
On September 30, l9l-l, according to schedule, the College
year began and with it the birth of the present Junior Class.
' True, some of the fellows delayed a few days to take another
goodbye from the loved ones at home and so the first week we
spent greeting new arrivals, giving the hearty hand-shake and hearing the
cheery voice singing out "Hello, Bill: glad to see you back. Hows every-
1 ' gn
The entire atmosphere this year seems different. lt's not dry old bones
with their tuberosities or processes, nor dissecting room work that now en-
gages our attention but more of the practical work, such as attending Clinics.
visiting wards and working in the Dispensaries, thus applying some of our
book-learning to actual practice, under the watchful eye and guiding hand
of the instructor. So We begin to think we are somebody and to feel the
mantel of dignity and responsibility descend upon our shoulders.
Having settled down to our respective sections, the next thing of im-
portance was the election of Class Officers and so, on October 21, 191-l, after
hearing Hoods of oratory as to the wonderful worth of the respective candi-
dates, vote was taken and the present officers elected.
That trouble was in the air was soon made manifest in the resignation of
some of the CLINIC Board. Not willing to have any discord in our ranks, a
Class meeting was held, grievances cited, and in the interests of peace and
unity the entire CLlNIC Board resigned and a new election was ordered. This
election, which took place October 23rd, resulted in the formation of the
present Board and the restoration of harmony.
Un December l-l, l9l-l, the CLINIC lioard presented the laughable farce
comedy, "Maid To Order," in Loyola Hall, to which the hlunior Class nohly
responded. It is to be regretted, however, that the other Classes, particularly
the Seniors, gave but little support.
As the Christmas holidays were fast approaching and the dates of the
mid-year Exams were posted, all got down to "bone up" for a century mark-
'as later reports showed, most of the fellows made their hard work count.
Zhmiur Qllaaa lfiiaturg-Continued
The return to hard work, after the refreshing holidays. was welcomed by
all and after the changes in sections, the fellows tackled their new tasks with
such vigor that complimentary words, and encouragement were heard from
Shortly after our return we heard the announcement of the CLINIC Board
that they had secured February 26, l9l5, as the date for the "College Night"
and the play, "The 'High Cost of Loving," was the attraction offered. ln due
course, this event took place and to judge from the decorations, the large at-
tendance of professors, the ladies, the Student ll' wdy, and the favorable Come
ments heard afterwards, the affair was one of the most successful ever given
by the College.
l"erhaps one of the most important things to record in this History is the
work of the Operative Surgery Class as guided by Dr. R. XY. Locher, assisted
by Dr. T, F. E. Hess. This, according to authentic information, was the first
time in the history ofthe College that such an excellent course was presentel.
Not only was a most comprehensive course given on the Cadaver, but Dr.
l,ocher's activity brought about the opportunity of operating on the living
subject, which was performed under the strictest aseptic precautions. The
animals previous to, during, and after the operation were cared for by the
students and the most satisfactory results obtained. lt has been said that our
operating room, its arrangements, etc., is the best of any college in the United
Un March llth the last change in Sections took place and with it the final
leg in the race. lt was then that we fully realized that if we had lagged any
before we would have to buckle down for the final sprint. The CL1N1c is now
going to press and so the history from this time must remain unwritten, but l
earnestly pray that all the good fellows now in the Juni tr Class will meet
again next year with the proud title of Seniors.
t t tr
EE NE lElINE
igertfz In OBL11' liiium muh g1UL'Pll1PEl1'lI5--
illllug Filing Neuvr H3221
AX mzin wht: hgul tzilsen ll haul enlrl, grew steaclily wnrse, zmnil hy night haul
"lust his xwwieef' lle went up tw see the rlnetnr :thuut nine ffeluek that night.
ancl rang the tlnnr-liell. The fluetimi-'s wife npenecl the tlutmit
"ls the tlnetnr in?" he usketl in at linarse whisper.
.Xml then the whispereml reply cznme buck: "NU, tmnie nn in."
l'luhhyf'llhe cloctur says that une uf my lungs is ciunpletely mliseaseml, :tml
I will have tu stnln sinnlcing.
XYifey-Uh, clear, eznrt ynu lmltl wut at little while hunger? I unly neerl
seventy-live inure euupwiis tn get that lfwely lmrlnr el felt.
Snme wnmen miss their hushztncls when absent: others miss them he-
cause they cznft thrww struigglit.
l .ttielit-llnettw, yuu're mzirriecl, 2-tren't ynu?
lluftmml'-X1m,siI'1 l reeeiveml that scar in Il rztilwziy zteeiclent.
llife ctw hushziml, whlf is il clnctml-Nmrw cl1m't tell me ywu were mletzlinefl
at the utilise nr any such iinprnhzthle stnry :is that.
l7wetrv1'+Nu, my clear, I was ehzlsefl mzniy hlwelcs wut of my way hy it wiltl
"l7uetu1', I llZ1YCllit spuken lu my wife fur fifteen yeursgl cli4ln't like tw
"l heartl him hehintl the tlnnr plezuling fur just une. 'llhey must he en-
"Nu, they're mzirrieclg he was hegging' her fur it elnllzuf'
ALI, MEN .Xlilf IHIRN lflilflf .XXII lit-vl'.XI,, 'l'llIfY lfl'I'lIl'fR RIQXIAIX SU.llR1lIf'I' 31 .XRRIICIL
Nannw uf Eirnvhiris
A. G. SHETTER F. A. BECK PAUL KYLE H. G. PERRY
B. LINGER J. M. THORUP J. R. ANDERSON
C. L. LYON C. E. SPROWLS 0. W. RENZ J. B. LOHAN
f Carlo ol
Tuchgln fi '57 N Dwi
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Smphununrv 0112155 illnll
Bmfm, G. H. . . .... Ncw jersey
l5r,um1, L. H. .. .... New jersey
IIHIIL, L. G ..... .. . .New ,Iersey
CIIAMPIN, E. H. ....New jersey
CIIAMPLIN, R. D .... ...New York
C1,,.xR1q, F. H. ..
C1'NN1N4:1 1.xM, T. I
ELICDICR, F. C ....
A rt - 4 Q
' ...... Rhorle Island
. . . ..... KIa1'yIa111I
I-II1.k1Zfn,, F. Q ........ .. . I"c1msyIx'a11i:1
K12'1'c111i1:S1mt, H. D
K1mUs1-t, L ......... .... K Iarylaml
LA RUC, R .... .......... I Jhiu
L.xs11151c,, L. A. . .
. . . . . .I'c1msyIx'a11iz1
W11111.-x'1'11N, H. XY
LYNCH, R. ..
KI.1xl1ISuN, IN. E.
lICCLIN'l'4ICli, G. L. .. .
XIf1N'1'c:m11i1eY, RI. I ,..,.
MMYERS, E. D ........,..
P12li1u', C. E ....
Rlfzmy S. II. ..
SM 11111, I.. L ....
bT.xNs,1:L'1:Y, I' ...........
ST. L.1XVI'RICNCI'f, .-X. I .. ..
'I'11f11:N1iY, E, P ......, ..
XvII'fXYI4Z, BI . ..
XY1f1'1f1' T 'I'
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.... . . . . . .UIcIaI1rm1z1
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Snphnmnrr 0112155 ltiatnrg
CTOBER 1, 191-l, witnessed the re-assembling of the Sophomore
Class of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. After their
long vacation, the members were refreshed and ready to delve
GD into the intricate studies and mysteries of the second year.
0 .-Xside from our daily routine, the presence of the Freshmen
ll attracted our attention, notably in the dissecting room. XYhile
we did not C,ll1SlClCI' it our proper sphere to "bully" the Fresh-
men, nevertheless, we did think it was our duty to maintain a
certain spirit of superiority and to that end we formulated a
code of laws. Their proper observance, at least in our presence, was such that
we were not forced to suppress any rebellious tendencies.
Having thus manifested our superiority to the Freshman Class and hav-
ing accomplished what we considered our sacred duty, we were next brought
to the consideration of matters pertaining to our own Class. The first to
claim our attention was the election of officers. This event seemed to be the
signal for the opening of hostilities hitherto unknown. Two factions immedi-
ately arose. and although it is true there was a neutral party, they were so
far in the minority that their powers in the tuniult were inconsiderable. Heavy
artillery, in the form of eloquence. was discharged on both sides, but with
little or no effect. Light charges also were frequent in the form of minor
outbursts of political indignation. Finally, through the influence of the
neutrals an armistice was declared and various parliamentary rules con-
sulted which resulted in the settlement of the all-absorbing question. The
result of this battle of words was the election of the following oiiicers:
President ....... .....,. l ,. H. Bloom
Yice-President. .. . .A. 'l. St. Lawrence
Secretaiy ...... .... E . H. Champin
Treasurer. .. ..,.. L. -l. Bohl
Historian ......... ......... h l. I. XYeber
Sergeant-at-Arms .............. H. ll. lietcherside
Hardly had we recovered from this strenuous excitement than the mid-
year examinations loomed before us. XYe quickly disposed of them, however,
and passed on to the enjoyment of our holidays.
Returning from our vacation, we again applied our shoulders to the
wheel. Minor examinations confronted us, but these were disposed of in
ln reviewing the work of thc past season, we as a Class, feel that we have
acquired a solid foundation for our future work and this is the fruit, not of
our efforts alone, but more especially those of our instructors, to whom we
owe and give many thanks.
QE ' THE Rol.i.l
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Q' "Hes always late," l ever hear
T And yet, l'm nnt tn hlameg
The fellows knnw it all, l fear:
'llhey saw me with that "ilan!e."
Of all remarks which "get my guilt."
That is the nne I hate:
'l1hey'x'e all heen in that very lunat-
l'x'e seen them all crime late.
Nnw when l'm late nn Klnmlaj,'n1ni'n'.
3, They all lmmk wise anfl winkl
'llhey glance arnnnil tn see me yawn.
,Xml l know what they think.
'Tis Nature ealls me "tn the hay,"
llut when it's time tu rise,
Cillfl llnrpliens, gurl 4mlSlCG1l, hnlmls sway--
lle wishes me these sleepy eyes.
T .-Xnrl when l'm late again this year,
Dwn't1blameit1in that "clame"g
Remember that my nature's queer,
I .Xnml sleelfs my michlle name.
fl. H'Nli1i.I,, -lic.
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H.-xR1nLD C. CLARK
R11BI21z'1' A. PILS-FN
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DELIZ, R,xxmx C.
1I.XL'RICFf H. F111:'1'N12Y
Efrvahman 0112155 iKnll
. .New York
. . .Maryland
. .l'01'to Rico
CH, USQAR L. ..
F1+RTNr:x', M.xL'R1cE. ..
RICCL.x1m:.xN, G. M.. .
VILSIZN, R1m12R'r .-X. . .
'I'R1PI'li'1"1', L. H.x1zm'. . .
. ..,... Mrmtaua
, . .Nlaryland
. .New jerscy
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ZHrPah1nz1n Qllaaa Miatnrg
T the time of this issue, the 1915 edition uf the CLIN1c, the em-
bryonic M. Dfs nf the 1913 Class are singing "1t's a Lung. Lung
Time 'Till 1918" To be perfectly candid. it seems as far away
as Alaska, yet in ctinsicleraticni uf the swift passing of our first
year, we have a large and growing "hunch" that the gap between
"Freshman" and "Seninr" is not sn terribly great after all.
Beginning with the 191-l sessi -4'e in, a new and especial dignity
was invested in the hitherto despised Freslnnan. The Freshman
at l'. X S. is nn lnnger the lnwest classman, the butt of all jnkesg
the grand Klnguls uf the State lloard have seen fit tu require an additional
year uf pre-medical wiirk beftire entrance to the medical sclimils of this State.
Cunsequently ll. X S. has becnme a live-year schnnl, and a judicinus Prnvidence
has provided the "l're-medics," with the result that the Freshman "I,nrd" it
river them as lwftily as the "Suphs" previ-iusly ruled the First-Year Class.
'llhat brings to mind the fact that the Freshman and Supliinncire Classes
seem tn have declared a truce at P. X S.: possibly it was out uf deference tn
our small numbers that we were not put through any stunts. At any rate we
have been enj-lying the benefits uf peaceful afternoons in the dissecting rmimi,
with frequent demnnstratiuns from the "S11phs," on slime part uf anatwmy
which we failed tcm grasp readily.
.-Xlthnugh small, the Freshman Class entered with spirit into the various
schnnl activities. Almnst all uf the class have affiliated themselves with une uf
the varieus fraternities and in due season had their "Clutei Maxiiniu well
beaten. :Xlthciugh we have an endless number of subjects tu master in the
course of nur remaining three years. no mean amtiunt elf knwwledge has al-
ready wnrked its way into nur thick but eager Freshman skulls. The ttmls uf
nur dissecting roiiin work are nn hanger called "instruments" NYC knuw whn
leads the ilin-tibial band and who performs on hlacubsons organ. We have
estimated the liorsepmver ul Dr. KlcCleary's "pyre" in terms nf "liniburger'
caliiries. XX'e have secured a grwrncl beginning fur nur c-iurse in anatnmy, al-
thriugh one uf nur number asserted during a "quiz," that "the radial nerve was
the muscle uf sensation."
Our "brine head plays" have been numerwusg but such is the cnniiniin
experience uf the Freshman, regardless nf the branch ul cducatian he is fnlf
XYe Hatter ourselves that nur mistakes were made but niiceAwiily mice
did a certain Freshman bnldly assert that the annular ligament was attached
lu the sphenuid brine.
ln spite uf all nur mistakes, Fellnw Freshmen, if we but keep the spirit
and team-wnrk displayed during the past year, we need nut fear fir the future.
l EP All iiiight
lf you do 11-It wish tw stumble
XYhe11 yur elimh the gluriims height:
lf you uever hmpe tu tumble
- lutm any wwe or plight:
Them, birth tn the great zmil humble,
You must ever be upright.
lf yemu keep to ytlur cleeisiem,
XYhat Su e'er may ewme iii sighti
lf ytiu Sliow Zi Strung v. ilitiuu,
.eX11cl1mt shrink hehiiici with fright,
Frieucls will sziv without ilerisiwu,
That you'1'e what they call "1l1mw'u-1'igl1t."
Du vim :Lim tw reach perfeetiem,
.Xml Success ilu 5-ilu invite?
Then he suhjeet Ir,1C111'I'SCti1Y111-
lu impruvemeut, e'er delight-
'lluke the ku vek withuut iihjeetwii,
Ever seek to he uutriglit.
lf you crave tu win great 11- iwer.
You must wi,-rk with all vwur Il
Do nut he afrairl zuul ef.+xverM
lie Zl herw iii the tight.
LvSC.Zll'1llllSC well, every hwur.
.Xml l'm sure ywu'll lil? .XLL R
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Btullxliss, -Inux A .......... Maryland
CABALLERH, F. FR.-xNcEsc111. .Porto Rico
FORT, YX'If'1'IIIiIlI3I2FI .......,,.. 1Iz11'yIzmd
FUOSE, XYILHVR C. . . . . .I'c1msylvania
GIQYER, XX'11,L1.xM G .......... Mzlryland
GuNz.xLx'r+, Flmxclsgu A, Santo Dfmuiugo
INQLRAM, XY. H.xw1Q1Ns ...,... Kentucky
Lmzxlilupxx, V. 13. . ...I'cuusylx'a11i:1
U'1'1i1:u, I'.x1:1,n H111:.x1,1is. . .
R,x1'1f, DUNALD ......
R1cII.xR1wsnN, RAY XX
S-1Q1,1i'1's14x', jwux E..
STI-2XY.XR'I', C. XY1L1:1'1:
SL'I.LIY.'XN, -TMIYIN C ..... Ne
Tllixrliylik, .XRTIIUR C .....
X .xN4:.x. Elaxlisrrw QL'IN'1'.xw
XX111'1'l'Z, IIIUMXS If . ..
. .Porto Rico
. . .Harylamil
. . .3Ia1'yla11d
. . .Maryland
itliatnrg nf 1Hr2-ztlllehiral 0112155
RULING of the American Medical Association which went into
effect on january 1, 191-1, was instrumental in the formation of
our Class and, consequently, the cause of our entering into the
studies of medicine with what we esteem as an exceeding honor,
namely, that of being the first Pre-medical Class of the College
of Physicians and Surgeons. Not one of us deprecates the estab-
1ish1nent of this ruling by the American Medical Association, nor
the institution of the Pre-medical Class by the Faculty of the
College. On the contrary, we feel that it was done for our good
and appreciate it as such.
The courses in Biology and Chemistry were given at the College and the
courses in Physics and the languages at the Mt. Vernon 'Collegiate Institute.
Classes at both institutions commenced on the first of October. Some stu-
dents registered at one school and some at the other. Some pursued the full
number of courses and others only three, two or one course, according to the
number of deficiencies that each individual had to make up to fulfill the
requirements for entrance into the Freshman Class.
The number of men in the Class has varied from time to time. At the
start of the scholastic 'year there were but six or eight. The number soon
grew until at the present writing there are eighteen full-fledged "Pre-meds."
The enrollment has been much larger but several of the men withdrew be-
cause of ill health, and several others for reasons unknown.
Besides the bona-fide members of the Class. we have had members of
the Freshman Class with us in several -of the branches of study, notably
Biology and Physics.
There are few events which have stood out notably above the routine of
study lectures and laboratory work. The biggest event of the year occurred
in the latter part of Qctober, when the Class election took place. Officers
were elected after some close balloting, and excepting the treasurer, have
had but little work to do in connection with their offices. The Treasurer's
office, too. would have been a sinecure had there not been a slight tax to
collect. .-Xs events proved there was some work to get that money. In No-
vember, there was a little conspiracy to take a day off to vote. A member
of the Faculty, however, put his veto to work and as a consequence, we came
to school. The rest of the year was uneventful. Perhaps next year and the
years to come, will not pass so quietly as this and the Class will be remem-
bered for other things besides the fact that we formed the first Pre-medical
Class of P. X S.
' Heres hoping we will all be back as members of the Class of 1919
J N X I gx fa
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Installed March, 1902
Delta Delta Chapter Flotucr-XYliite Carnation
Alpha Alpha. . .
Theta. . .
Alpha Mu. . .
Beta Beta. ..
Foundetl 1878 at University of Vermont
.. . .Medical Department of University of Yermont
.Medical Department of University uf Louisville
..... . . . . . . . .XYestern Reserve University, Ohio
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Indiana
. . . . .University of Oregon
... .University of Maryland
Gamma ........ ,.... .................. G l iio State University
Gamma Gamma... .... Medical College of Maine at Bowdoin College
Delta .,........ ..................... T ufts College Medical School
Theta Eta ....
Iota Pi ......
Kappa Delta. . .
Omicron. . .
Pi Delta Phi...
Sigma Theta, ..
Upsilon Pi .,..
Phi Rho .....
Theta. . ,
Psi Rho Sigma.
....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
......,...hIohns Hopkins University
.. .Indiana University Medical School
. . . . . . . . .Texas Christian University
. . . .Tulane University, New Orleans
.......... Yanderhilt University
. . . .University of California
. ...University of Chicago
.. . . . ..-Xtlanta Medical College
.. ...University of North Carolina
.Leland Stanford, jr., University
. . . . .University of South Carolina
.. ..... University of Pennsylvania
...George XYashington University
...........University of Illinois
. .... ................... S t. Louis University
.Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery
....-Iefterson Medical College, Pennsylvania
...KIedico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia
. .... . . . . ... . .. ...University of Michigan
Evita Evita Glhaptvr, Hhi Glhi
Bull nf iIHr111hvr5lgi4J
X. DE KIARTINI
H. D. LAW
T. F. T111.mPsf.+N
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'hai Qlvtter Munir
HE lad who leaves the homestead old to live away or
- roam is more or less indifferent about that letter home.
1 lle leaves the place he loves Su well to make his up-
ward way, hut oft' forgets to drop a line In parents, old
and gray. His father wishes him goodbye, and says ,"Kly
hoy, make gooclg don't let temptation trip you up, but keep on
sawing wood." He hears his mother's parting words, "Dont
f. fail to write, my song please write to us real often-tell us
of the things you've done." He buys the paper, hlotter, ink
3. and pen with which tc write, hut always puts it oft and says.
3. "l'll write tomorrow night." The folks at home are waiting
ff for that letter day by day. they wonder what "son's" doing in
H the city far away. Oh! lad, throw ol? that lazy cloak and take
-if your pen in hand, and start it with Dear l'a and Ma. then
4 ' . . . . -
iii write to heat the hand. -lust write a good, long missive, hll
+ their aged hearts with joy, for patiently they've waited for a
-- letter from "their hoyf' -lust write and tell them all the news
-- until you till the pad, and make your mother proud uf you and
'If swell the head of dad. Your parents are the only ones that
gave you half a chance: your father bought your clothing and
'Z' your mother pressed your pants: they gave you hoard and
Z' lodging and it didnt Cost a dime: your folks are out to help
you ev'ry single, hlessed time. So take your pen in hand, my
friend. and write a page or two. the folks at home are waiting
for a little word from you.
R.-XY I. l'-lOl'PH:XX.
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liounded Nineteen Hundred and Three at the University of Georgia
Alpha. . .
Beta. . .
Delta. . .
Zeta. . .
Theta. . .
X u ....
Rho. . .
Tau. . .
.Fl't1ZLE'l'71lZLj' Colors-Purple and Qld Gold
F1'Gf6l'7llf'X' Flotuer-XYhite Carnation
Bull nf Anim' Glhzmtrru
........ . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga
...College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, N. Y
.......... .University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md
.. .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga
. . . . . .Baltimore Medical College. Baltimore, Md
. . . . . . .Yanderbilt 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
...........XYashington University, St. Louis, Mo
.. ...College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, lll
. . . .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md
.. .George XYashington University, NYashington, D. C
. . . . . .Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa
. . . . . .Fordham University, New York, N. Y
. . . . . , .Lincoln University, Knoxville, Tenn
...Long Island Medical College, Brooklyn, N. Y
....Medical College of Yirginia Richmond, Ya
IKhn Glhzrptw, Qlhi Zrtn Qlhi
Rall nf iliivnlhrrslgip
. T. BAmzc:uTT
Sm io rs
wxmxn K. FHXXYELL
XY. H. FLYNN
Y. L. 5IAIi1.lNEY
H. G. PERRY
H. L. RQGERS
W. C. S-PALDIML
F. X. Iilf.-XRXICY
L. H. FIOXYARD
T. F, 1 YBRHCX
G. T. RICGI.,-XDILIAN
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2573-4555, I he lgligmrian 26555 ,
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I knriw nn greater character in the wnrltl
Than a great, strung, well-equipped physician!
You can see in his face the semblance 5
Of the large, great measure uf things in his suul. V
lt is written upon him, it is carved in his wrinkles if
lt is marketl in his manner of inm'l1ig'.
Its spell is upon the wnrtl that he utters, I
Ancl the way that he utters the wnrcl is a way ,,
That carries conviction to vour soul,
. . ' yt
Ot the greatness uf his snul.
XYhat a meaning he has tu the growth of our Civilization! I
XYliat a part he plays in the gradual prtvgress of truth! ,
XYhat a mine of ineffable resource.
llow sane, how lnmarl. hiiw noble in tipenly leaning 3
Down frnm his eminent tower uf knuwledge
Tn catch fr ini the clrift uf the wrirlrls thought-
The ceaseless crying ancl clamor-
A light that may acltl tn his uwn light It
A finer sense uf right seeing
Into the Claiilc that incloses
The burning lbeacnn nf truth! V
. . . E:
He is a man Of hurclens, for on lnm reclines ,s
The trust ot a helpless penple! It
They limk in his eyes tu read a ray uf h ipe they want.
They hunk un his lips tu see slime sliatltiw uf smile that may
Dash frnm their hearts the sliatluwsi he must he strong.
.-Xml always so gentle, and true: 52
. . , . . . . .. y
.-Xncl he is so tirelessly lnouncl in the toil of his useful hte, Q
., . . . . . . y
btutlying, keeping in tnuch with every gussip nf grwwth .
ln the science of his prtitessrni-
Carefully assorting, rejecting, adopting,
Making' himself a better server nf man 'I
Antl in that grnwth nf his spirit
:X server more than he knows H
Of the infinite Gnd almve us! T
A N tm N.
s . . , c v 1
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Hin Beta Hi
Uhr Ariiuv Olhuptvrz
Alpha .... ...............,...... L 'niversity of ljittsburgh, Pittsburgh, lla
Zeta ,... .... I ialtimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, llaltiniore, Md
Eta ..... ...
Phi Psi ,......
Alpha Delta. ..
Alpha Eta .....
Alpha Xi ,.....
Alpha Clmicron .... .
Alpha Nu ....
Alpha Beta ....
Alpha Kappa. .
Alpha Lambda .... . .
Ileta .... .
Delta. . . . .
Theta ..... .
Alpha Iota ....
Alpha ..... ....
jefferson Medical College, l'hiladelphia, Pa
. . . . .Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Ya
...Georgetown University, XYashington, D. C
... . . . . . . . .Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y
...Medico-Chirnrgical College, Philadelphia, Pa
. ................ University of Yirginia. Va
. . . . . . . . .Harvard University, llrookline, Mass
...........lohns Hopkins University, llaltimore, Md
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Utah, Salt Lake City. Utah
.Medical Dept. Vanderbilt University, Nashville,Tenn
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama. Mobile, Ala
... . . .Tulane University, New Orleans, La
. . . .University of Texas, Galveston, Texas
NORTH ERN PROVINCE
............. . . .University of Michigan, Ann
Rush Medical College tUniversity of Chicagoh
. . . . .Northwestern University Medical School
......College of P. ik S.. University of Illinois,
.. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Qklahoma, Norman, Qkla
.Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich
..lndiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind
Marquette University, Milwaukee, XYis
Indiana University School of Medicine, Illoomington, lnd
. ............. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky
. ........... University of lYisconsin, Madison, XYis
................St. Louis University, St. Louis. Mo
.......XYashington University. St. Louis, Alu
....University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn
.. ,... ...University of Iowa, lowa City, lowa
. . . . . . . .University of Missouri. Columbia. Mo
john A. Creighton University, Omaha. Neb
. . . . . . . .University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan
1513 ZBPTEI 151
I. M. CANxuN
50,1711 om ores
T. LA RUE
KI. L. RAmmR1i
G. E. SPRUWL
P. U. STEELE
F. P. WEL1'N1iR
E. G. GRUETZNER
P. BI. KYLE
M. -I. RIQQINTLN IRIICPX
C. E. PEERY
RI. XY. XvIEW1C
H, W. XY1-1EA'1'oN
1. F. CLEARY
H911 ilmvhiral Banks zmh ilnurnala
may not be out of place to refer briefly to one or two of the more
important points concerning medical books and journals, with
reference to their use by medical students and physicians, and
X also in the formation of the medical libraries of the practicing
i physician. lt is an old saying that by their works ye shall know
U' them, and l think it to be equally true to state, by their books
X9 shall ye know them. One can almost tell the type of man and
the cut of his mind by a few minutes' inspection of the books and
journals that he owns and that he has upon his office desk and
table. and many of the shortcomings in practice, as well as intellectually are
due to the cultivation of authors whose friendship really is not worth while.
Medical books and journals are very much like peoplessome are good, some
are bad. and some are indifferent, and if one hasn't natural taste for choosing
the best, it should be assiduously cultivated. During the first few years after
graduation the young physician generally has ample time to read, and this in
itself is a very good thing, as it enables him to become acquainted with the
masters uf medicine, both of the past and of the present day. a thing which
requires more time than he will have later on, when patients and other duties
claim every moment of his day.
Une should begin by reading only recognized authorities, and avoid the
cheap literature so generously distributed by pharmaceutical houses and the
cheaper journals. These publications may be interesting, but they 'are per-
nicious in their influence, and the articles are rarely based on a desire to get at
the truth, but more often are published for the purpose of exploiting some
article advertised in the journal. There can be little question about choice
of the best journals and of the best books. and if one is in doubt, the advice
of an older physician of cultivated taste can always be had for the asking.
During the early years, the physician should make it a point to read the
older writers, the original contributions that have made medicine what it is
today, and along with these articles, to read lives of the men who have done
the work. These two things will give a better idea of medical history, a
better idea of the development of the science, than a like amount of time put
in reading historical text-books. lf you read the life of Ambrose Pare, you
get not only a knowledge of the life of the man, but an adequate idea of sur-
gery it was at the end of the sixteenth century. NYithout repeating ex-
amples. the same is true of any of the medical worthies whom we might
XYhen it comes to the formation of ai library, the student generally starts
with the text-books he has acquired in college, and adds to them partly
according to his needs. and partly according to the persuasions of the book
agent, so that one generally sees on the shelves of a physician books that one
imagines the physician bought t 1 use. and others that he has bought to place
on his shelves with no particular idea of reading.
The choice of books for one's personal library depends very largely upon
whether one is located in a medical centre, where there is a good medical
library, or in a small town where there is none. lf one has access to journal
files and all the books that one needs in a well-chosen library there is little
use to own any books except those that are needed in the daily round of work,
and those which represent the real thought of the medical masters, not com-
pilations, but as far as possible. the original works themselves. :Xs to medical
journals, one should subscribe to only the very best, one or two for the pur-
pose of keeping abreast in medicine and all its branches, and then the special
journals as the taste or the practice of the subscriber may indicate. Even with
the best medical journals one at times may get articles that are not always
desireable, but at any rate they represent the earnest desire to get at the truth,
and one will not be led very far astray by their use. The cheap medical jour-
nals, of which there are myriads, are bad because the articles are often not
really honest, and one might paraphrase the old phrase. and say that a mod-
erately good medical journal is about as good as a moderately good egg.
The physician just starting out will do well to read systematically along
certain lines-not everything, because this is impossible, but what great minds
have had to say'on the particular subject in hand, and along with this reading
should go systematic note taking, in order that the material gleaned by read-
ing may be systematized and fixed in the mind. From time to time the prac-
tice should be made of reading a book of essays by some medical writer. There
are many delightful medical essays that will be found just as refreshing as a
trashy novel, and of infinitely more value. These might be used for lighter
hours, and will be found a constant source of inspiration.
lt may not be out of place to add one word on the subject of reading
outside of medical things. In the early years of practice the physician should
form a habit of keeping abreast of the times, by reading some good news-
paper, and this should be supplemented by one or two of the s under journals
that review current events, and new books, new music, and new art, and which
criticize men and events, and beside this. a certain amount of time every day
should be taken in general reading. choosing only the very best of the world's
masters. This does not mean that one should confine his reading to these, but
there should be a sufficient amount of real solid foundation before the lighter
things are added. There is nothing more disastrous to mental processes than
the careless reading of cheap newspapers and magazines and trashy stories.
Un such pabulum the mind rapidly loses the power of continued concentra-
tion. and the more useful reading becomes difficult and laborious, and is finally
abandoned. This is not the case where the taste has been cultivated by sys-
Qbu illlrhirul Banks anh Iluurnalae-Continued
Lematic daily reading. If this is not done, the physician sooner or later be-
comes one-sided, and gradually loses interest in everything except his work,
and the point is reached when he Finds it difhcult to meet with his lellowmen
on any except a professional ground, because he has nothing in common with
them except their ills. Taking all in all. there is perhaps no habit that can do
Su much far the pleasure of the physician as that of reading, for there are
many spare minutes between engagements, and many waits in patients' houses,
when there is no other form of entertainment available. This time often
keeps the busy physician supplied with something to think about beyond the
immediate needs of his patients, and on the basis of the old saying "all Work
and no play makes -lack a dnll boy," there is certainly no class of people who
need more than medical men, from time to time. to have their minds taken off
of the daily round of their duties.
.TKJHN RUHRAH, BLD.
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jg For health and wealth of strength, NY,
4 . 'G'
L15 Of body, mind and soul, rg
I For zeal, discretion-at length
To reach the distant goal:
A . . . 5
il For mind enough divine
X My wrongs to make amends,
if For gratitude, to the Sublime,
i But most uf all for friends.
-1: DR. E. H. HL"rcH1Ns. 533
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B ' ' 3 -
yyem-iefi of the day's toils, I Siept
To dream of days nu more. 3
Thirty years back, my thoughts had crept,
.-Xnd this is what I saw.
Ccvmrades gathered in lecture halls,
XYhile slime guild doctor quizzed.
My heart beat fast, fur I recalled,
My name. he neyer missed.
And in the luwer hall I saw
The boys all lciunging there Q
On the stairs by the wild front dourg 32
I saw them everywhere.
In this same dream, I thought I stoucl
lleside the library door:
I felt a thrill when Dean Imckxxfiimcl Q
XYelcomed me mince mure.
XYhen from our sclnml we did depart.
Our bosoms swelled with pride:
lYe lunked to Il. S: S. with God
Our future to decide.
Though years with sick brought us the light
Sought since thwse grand old days-
Old I'. K S. started us a-right
Un our successful ways.
Ilve carry still, from year tu year,
Recollections of the past:
Our Alma Mater sure is dear
Tu all uf our .wld Class. 2
In leisure mwments I have asked,
'llhwugh si-me have passed away,
XYhat has become cvf0t1I'wltl Class,
The CLINIC, I'll read tuday.
I found the CLINIC wld and worng
Fur thirty years had tledg
And turning pages yet unturn, Q
I saw each classmate as I read. Q
'Ilhough ne'er again l meet my mates,
In mem'ries haven we are unc1 gf
lYhat e'er my fate, my heart awaits 15
My classmates, barring mme.
lYhen I awuke frum that sweet dream.
I realized my debts:
Sci heres my prayer to be redeemed.
Gnd bless dear l'. K S.
G. CliNIfILL. IR.
x : 5
N the twenty-sixth of February the exceeding pleasure of greeting'
ga the loyal fathers and sons of P. S. at, the New Academy of
- Music was accorded us-the occasion being our annual theatre
L. D. party.
D For fully a month we had been looking forward to the great
lb event, and then when the time arrived it was with the utmost
satisfaction and pleasure that we beheld the gathering' of pro-
fessors and students for an evening of unalloyed pleasure. Those
on whose efforts depended the success of the event were gratified beyond
measure. They had planned and labored faithfully and unreservedly for the
success of the event, not only with the view of obtaining' substantial financial
returns but also with the idea of having' it a success socially. It gave them
no small degree of pleasure, therefore, tu know that their efforts were not in
vain. The financial returns were highly satisfactory and to quote the words of
many rand the opinion of all 1. 'AThe play was the best ever given for the bene-
fit ofthe CL1Nic."
The theatre was plentifully and tastefully decorated with the College
colors-purple and gold. The boxes. some of which were occupied by the
fraternities of the School, were attractively bedeclied with fraternity and Col-
lege banners and pennants.
The play selected for the evenings entertainment was entitled "The lligh
Cost of Loving." with Lew Fields in the leading role. gXlthougli the theme of
the play was not especially intricate nor such as to send one into rhapsodies.
nevertheless, there were throughout many humorous incidents that were
greatly appreciated by all.
WJRI G 1940
'ltr mirth uf ilu Anlnrltrnme lglatv
liiY Pryor. XY. Slxiox, 'I'u.D., KID., Sc.D.
UNE years ago l told my gardener In go to the village, buy some
green paint of the same shade with which some of the woodwork
on the place had been painted, and apply it wherever the old
paint had become defective. XYonderously great was my aston-
ishment when l came home in the evening to lind intensely red
patches scattered all over the old paint, One of the tables seemed
to be covered with a crazy quilt: a bench looked as if murder
had been committed, and the tops of the gate posts had the verit-
able appearance of two parrots covered with red and green plum-
age. Hi' course it was impossible to convince the artist that there was the
slightest difference between the two colors. All of which shows that the poor
fellow was absolutely color-blind: to him green and red liioked alike.
Similar cases of color-blindness are Not unusual, as l myself have ex-
perienced when a lot of nice looking boys were pointed out til me as green
freshmen, while a number of juniors were said to look blue lthey came from
the examination room where an old professor had tried tn tind out what they
did not knowl. l also remember a bunch of Seniors reach holding a roll of
sheep's skin in his paws, it being graduation dayl declaring openly that they
saw the whole world in bright red tints, and it was a miserable, nasty, foggy
day with no c,ilor about except a dingy gray. l never understood why these
three groups of students should be thus related to the three primary colors:
red, green and blue.
'llhere must be something peculiar about colors, a kind of make belief. as
one sees on the stage when the chorus girls appear dressed in white, while
during the next few minutes they dance befiire your eyes, arrayed in all the
colors n1l.fl1C rainbow, without you having noticed that they had changed their
Uhr Birth nf the Autnrhrnmr lilatr-Continued
Yes, color is something very peculiar and the man who wanted to invent
a process for taking photographs in natural colors surely was up against it.
Fortunately some so-called scientist had unraveled the mysteries surround-
ing light, color, tints and shades. And the inventor read up on these subjects
like many others had done before him. llut where they had failed he suc-
ceeded and l think he could not help it. because his name was Lumii-re. l-le
was born with that luminous name and so he had the advantage over all the
men who had tried it and had come into this world with names like ,Tones or
The plan to go about in making color photographs suggested itself one
day to Klonsieur Lumiere when he walked through a museum and looked at
some fine specimens of mosaic, made up of little pieces of colored stones: and
also at a beautiful piece of embroidery that was hanging up against a wall.
l-le noticed that, while close by. he-saw nothing but hundreds and thousands
of little bits of colored stone, or of colored silks which meant nothing at all.
from a distance these individual dots disappeared and the eye took in the pic-
ture represented by the mosaic or the embroidery.
Now. it occurred to Mons. Lumiere, that if the surface of a plate were
completely covered with a mixture of minute particles, dyed in the three prim-
ary colors-red, green and blue-then if he could, through some photographic
process leave on the glass surface those colored particles which were to enter
into the building up of the picture, while those particles not necessary were
to be taken away, or at least rendered invisible to the eye. then the process
of photographing in natural colors would become a reality.
So the first step was to get the powder to be dyed, and he selected starch
for that purpose. The granules of starch are so infinitessimally small that
it takes over a hundred millions of them to cover one of the plates l use,
which are 4 x 5 inches, i. e.. 20 square inches.
You may ask how l know that there are over a hundred millions of these
granules and my answer is that l have counted them myself. l adinit that l
did not count over the whole surface of my plate, because it would have taken
a little too much of my time. Bearing in mind that the year has only 3l.53rS.CC'O
seconds, it follows that it would have taken me three years two months and
a few days to get through with the job, provided l had kept on counting day
and night, Sunday included. But having adopted the eight-hour rule of the
labor unions it would have taken over ten years of my life to do the work.
ln point of fact, l accomplished the task in about five minutes. by simply
counting under the microscope a single row of the granules, one-tenth of an
inch in length, finding the number to be 230: which gives for a surface ni
one-tenth of an inch square 52,90-O particles and for one of my plates of IO
square inches, lO5,800,000 granules.
Elin Birth nf thu Autnrhrnme Iilutr-Continued
I mention all this not with the view of giving a lesson in arithmetic but
to impress even a dull mind tand examinations for the degree of BLD. are
very apt to render dull even an otherwise bright intellectil with the difficulties
Mons. Lumiere had to overcome in spreading this enormous number of
granules, evenly divided. over the glass surface. But he did it and does it
every day, and over this layer of colored starch granules. imbedded in trans-
parent varnish. he spreads a sensitized silver emulsion such as is used on
ordinary photographic plates. This then is that wonderful plate called an
Autochrome, upon which the image of any object, subject. scene or scenery
may be fastened with marvelous fidelity to color.
It is done by hrst selecting the proper subject such as a street-urchin or a
September morn: a picturesque object such as a nigger-shanty or the lYash-
ington capitolg a scene such as the celebrated jones' falls or a sunset-sky dipped
in an ocean of tire.
.-Xny old thing will do. You just set up your camera, do a little focussing
and press the bulb. Of course conditions of light must be the proper ones and
the time of exposure must be absolutely correct. This means if the time re-
quired should be seven seconds and a half, do not think that seven or eight
seconds will give you equally good results. How to find the exact exposure
time I will not tell you, because I don't know it myself, and I have made over
a thousand exposures during these last seven years, since color photography
was made possible. The process of developing is very easy. You take the
exposed plate to your dark-room, and this means a really dark room: not one
that has a mass of red light. Here you have previously arranged about a
dozen of trays containing various standardized chemical solutions and wash-
waters, all of a temperature not below 600 and not above file' F.. and through
these different baths you pass your plate, keeping time by counting the sec-
onds for each bath. or better still, have some one standing outside, keeping tab
and calling time.
After the lapse of about 155 seconds the operations are completed: you
can turn on your light and examine the plate. I did not mention that there
are about a dozen or more other points during the whole operation where a
little mistake is possible. And if you make one you will find that your pic-
ture is n. gziyou just have a piece of dirty glass and a lot of sad experience.
But if you had photographed the right object in the right light with the
correct time of exposure and did all the manipulations in absolute darkness
correctly. then you should have a work of art and beauty that will be a joy
I take it for granted that the reader has now a clear idea of all that relates
to color photography. But to sum up in a few words how the color image is
Uhr ifiirtlg uf the Autnrhrumv 151312-Concluded
created I might use the answer given by a sculptor, when asked as to how he
converted a block of marble into a Work of art. He said it was done by simply
cutting away those portions of marble not forming a part of the statue.
Similarly, on the :Xutochrome plate there are eliminated ti. e, rendered
black completely or partiallyib those of the hundred millions of colored
granules which do not enter into the formation of the image, while those
particles which form the picture are laid bare or rendered visible.
But while the sculptor accomplishes his task with the chisel, the forma-
tion of the color image is brought about spontaneously by the mechanical
forces of nature. However, as after all, nature is the great artist. the work
produced by her on the Lumiere plate in many instances, reaches the most
brilliant achievements of the artists' hand.
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Ugaze Hn the iippnsite page ancl tri hehfiltl the veterans inf the hase-
If hall seas-,in tif l'll-L. is tim furm a mental picture uf the many hartl
hattles in which they engage-cl tu uphrilrl the prestige uf the Cul-
lege of l'. S. un the une hand, anrl that mmf the Class of 1916
un the mther, lfltww well they upheld huth is tim well known tu
neetl extensive ur magnifying ewmment. H amperenl as they were
hy the lack wt time and facilities, they can justly lay Claim to
having thine remarkahlv well.
lt is tn he tleplurenl that several memhers uf the team were
nut given inure iwppfirtunity tw clisplay their pruwess in the natiunal game, ful'
it is certain that slime big league scifut wuultl have pieketl them up and put
them in the way ui easy mwney. Harl such wppurtuuity heen affwrclecl, it is
unclwuhtecl that nur Class wuulrl have suftererl irreparahle luss.
Uutsicle uf the inrlivirlual stars on the team limi cwurse there were no
tithersl. there were iither imluences that crintrihutecl greatly In nur strength
Hll the iliamwnfl. l'rincipal aint-ng these was the spirit ul gmwrl will and goo-l
tellwwship, ilue tw the fact that nur team was essentially uf the Class. hy the
Class annl fur the Class, anrl the wwrk iff the team was therefwre C7l1'lSlCl6I'Cfl
as intlicative uf nur almility as a Class. L'ncler such cwnflitilfiis. it was not
surprising that we hail the hearty suppiirt nf nur classmates. The alaerity
with whieh they ralliefl tn Hur suppnrt ancl the zeal evincerl hy them at all
times, hilwever, is wurthy ul. special nate and must cwmmenflahle incleerl.
Hur annual game with the lfreshmen passecl tiff quietly ancl uneventfully.
'l'here was much spirit shfrwn nn either sifle hut it was taken in gtjmcl part
generally. Uf ewurse the lireshies were sumewhat chaggrinerl anml indignant
at their rlefeat hut they might have knuwn it was inevitahle.
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itlgpnntiam aa an Aih in the Bnrtnr
the endeavor to present something interesting and at the same
time different from that published in previous editions of the
as l cannot claim experience along this line I must of necessity
depend upon the work of others. The more I studied the subject
the more I became convinced that Hynotism could be used as a
valuable aid to the doctor not only in medicine but in surgery.
Q CLINIC, the interesting subject of Hynotism suggested itself, but
The Hypnotic state is a partial sleep of the motor side of the
nervous system and of portions of the sensory system.
The history of hypnotism dates back to the early ages, but, as it is under-
stood at the present day, begins at the end of the eighteenth century, when
Klesmer in Paris gave demonstrations of what afterwards was called Klesmer-
ism. 'llhat llesmer was able to produce hypnotic results is quite certain, but
unfortunately, he allowed a certain amount of Charlatanism to creep in,
which, of course, acted as a set back to science's advance along these lines.
That this subject has been well thought of by many brilliant medical minds
is evidenced by the fact that many times we see mention of it in papers
read before medical societies, one of the latest being that of Dr. George H.
Savage, F.R.C.I'., in his Harveians Oration, in this he says: ii: 25: "that
while many results similar to those obtained by hypnotism may be attained
without it, yet in many cases the results would be better with than without
the aid of hypnotism."
Many performances of hypnotism are recorded in which remarkable re-
actions have taken place acting on the suggestion of the operator: e. such
as improving memory, particularly as to past events, and it is a common ob-
servation, to suggest that at a certain time the bowel be relieved, such action,
according to reports, invariably occurs.
ln the early days of the development of this treatment, we learn of Dr.
Esdaile performing surgical operations under Klesmeric influence. In lS2l
it is recorded the i'RCC2l1l1lCl'ii performed an operation with the patient under
It has been said against hypnotism that it treats symptoms and does
not treat disease, but if symptoms can be alleviated one goes a long way to
curing the disease. lf for instance pain is disturbing digestion. rest and gen-
eral mental capacity, thc relief of pain places the patient on an altogether dif-
ferent footing from which he was before.
Professor Forel, in an article on Hypnotism some twenty years ago, said
that while it is by no means a panacea for all nervous affections and unfor-
tunate habits, he found it to be an extremely valuable help in the treatment of
many forms of functional nervous diseases.
It must be recognized in all cases that when the subject does not freely
accept the treatment no therepeutic result will follow.
The most suitable maladies for hypnotic treatment are the neurosis, nerv-
ous complaints, in which no anatomical cause is demonstratable. lt is of
course to be remembered that in treating the patient suffering from a moral
disorder a physician should never do or say anything in which the patient
would not assent to while in waking moment. lt may be well to mention
here that it has been the experience of all who have been working along
these lines that it is impossible to induence a person to do what is alien to his
training and inheritance.
The condition possible to be reached through the medium of hypnotism,
namely, that of suggestion is one to my mind of importance to the physician,
and it is through this means he may be able to remedy certain abnormal con-
ditions simply by suggestiong he may be able to conjure ideas so vividly as
to make their effects felt even in the involuntary organic functions. I might
again remark, that such suggestion will be only acted upon which finds favor
with the subject. If the suggestions refer to certain delicate subjects the
patient will, although unconsciously, refuse to act.
Delivery has been described by Ramony Cajal as occurring under hypnotic
suggestion without pain or trouble. Several other workers have described
labor carried through satisfactorily during hypnosis.
Today one is constantly seeing articles on "Twilight Sleep," not only in
medical but in public press, and after reading the treatment and results ob-
tained, one is inclined to think that hypnosis plays an important part. XYhile
it is quite true that Scopalamine and Morphine have their quieting effects.
yet it cannot be denied that the expectant mothers are so keyed up to the
thought that there will be no memory of pain, that the hypnotic suggestions
plays a most important part in the actual delivery. ln fact, it has been said
that the same results could be obtained without the use of the drugs: these
drugs, many writers say, act injuriously to the child.
Lack of space forbids me to go further into this most interesting subject,
and in presenting this article, I hope that my readers may become further
interested in this subject with proht to themselves, and in the event of their
becoming successful operators, eternal gratitude from their patients. I will
close my article with a partial word from Dr. james bl. XYalsh, formerly Dean
and Professor of Functional Nervous Diseases of Fordham University, who
says: "The subject well deserves further study, but investigations should be
carefully made by men who realize the dangers, and who are not likely to be
tempted to exploit patients and curious psychological phenomena for the sake
of sensational reputation."
' lcNAT1L's P. .-X. Rvnivri. '16.
Uhr Glrvaiinn nf umau
151111 uf tlir 13112111
RECTAX mytliology states that Minerva, Goddess ol
of lVisdom, sprang full-armed from the head of ,lup-
M iter. She was later sent to earth to investigate condi-
tions and upon her rectinunendation, -lupiter created
the beautiful Pandora as a companion for the loneiman found
upon our sphere. Equipped with various gifts from the gods.
Pandora was cvnveyed to earth, but she soon discovered a jar
in the house of her creator Epimetheus which contained many
noxious articles for man. Her curiosity soon overcame her
and she opened the jar, when a multitude of plagues for hapless
man, such as gout, rheuniatism, colic, envy. spite and revenge.
escaped. The doctors and lawyers have thus been kept busy
Later at the nuptials of Pelus and Thetis the gods were
all invited with the exception of Eris, or Discord, who was so
enraged that she threw a golden apple amongst the guests with
the label "For the Fairestf' Juno, Yenus and Minerva each
claimed the apple, but finally decided to allow Paris to judge
of the question as to who was the fairest. The quarrel which
this choice occasioned was said to have brought on the Trojan
XV El l' .
The Grzeco-Ronian records state
That Zeus ruled o'er Olympus.
Fair bluno was his loving mate,
His daughter they called Yenus.
lfle soon grew tired of Heaven
And so without confusion
Minerva pierced his frontal hone.
ltithout fracture or contusion,
.3 Full-arired she sprang from out
And journeying to our sphere,
She found a nian without a
And thought this rather queer.
So back to Jupiter she flew.
A-Xnd told hini what was miss
Man soon would die on Earth she
XX'ithout occasional kissing.
And so the king of sky and earth
Produced a lovely creature
For mans delight, and joy, and
He modeled every feature.
He carved the limbs, and bust,
From curves that Yenus taught
The soft and pouting blooil-red
The fair Minerva brought him.
When all her graceful curves
He called the child Pandora.
llis debt to man was fully paid
By sending this senora.
This was indeed the golden age
It would have lasted longer
If Zeus had made Pandora's cage
Alas! she could not stand the
She must peep in the casket,
And so all human ills and pains
Escaped from out this basket.
To add a cli rax to our woe,
And soothe an ancient grudge,
Three women held a beauty show
XYith Paris for the judge.
Kliiierva. wise. and Yenus, fair.
And junio, both forsooth,
i ' All craved the apple in his care.
:Xnd asked the naked truth.
ll This golden fruit that Discord
l For the fairest of the three
ll Soon cause'l them on this ques-
l To entirely disagree.
li . . .
So Paris gave the tateful prize.
1 And triefl to do his duty.
l - .
Q He gazed into a goddess eyes
:Xnd honored love and beauty.
But Juno and Athene wise
XYould neither stand for this
They tried to scratch each oth-
And put things all amiss.
ll The quarrel that was started their
Has lasted till today.
Chl be the theme of my weak
'T To drive such feuds away.
If I had acted such a part
fl XYhen asked to state my choice,
I should have calmed my beat-
And lifting up my voice.
l Have said "This apple in three
,i I'll cut without delay,
Take each a piece my dear sweet-
ly And let me go my way."
E112 Einar Hina
IXEI fd dged Cn gl t -hll d
' iours o ru Cf rv over u ninGriam's ana omv ac Jasse .
The pealing of the church bells announcing the new day aroused
the student to a realization of his tired brain and to the necessity
Fa . . . . .
of getting a few hours' rest before the usual routine at College.
Q Besides, his eyes refused to remain open, and his mind no longer
appreciated the intricacies of Osteology. Taking a last look at
M the olecranon and coranoid processes. and the greater and lesser
sigmoid cavities, he disgustingly threw the ulna aside and pre-
pared for a trip to the land of dreams.
After restlessly tossing around in bed for what to him seemed hours,
he finally passed into a half wakeful doze. From this vague state of un-
consciousness he was suddenly aroused by a peculiar crackling sound which
seemed to proceed from his skeleton box. He sat up in bed: and as his startled
gaze followed the direction of the sound, he was amazed to see the lid on the
box pushed aside, and the various bones rising spontaneously, assuming their
proper anatomical position to form a fully articulated skeleton. He crouched
with fear into the furtherest corner of his bed and pulled the cox ers over his
head to escape the sight of the ghastly picture, but the hollow orbits of the
weird figure penetrated the sheets and struck terror to the Freshmaifs heart.
lie felt rather than saw that the phantom was approaching his bedside. The
suspense was agonizing. Soon, his sheet was drawn from under him and
when the covers were drawn aside he opened his mouth to emit a scream, but
it died at its birth in his throat. There, in front of him, revealed by the moon-
light shining in through his window stood the horrible form shrouded in his
sheet. glaring at him with sightless sockets and pointing rt its missing ulna.
The student, frozen with fear, was seized with an irresistible impulse to follow
the uncanny object as it made for the door.
Through barred doors and crooked paths the shadow of death glided,
followed by the terror-stricken student who tried in vain to attract attention.
in the deserted streets. His throat was dry: not a sound could he utter. :Xt
one moment he was chilled to the bone, and the next he was covered with a
cold, clammy sweat. Nothing broke the power of the grim figure ahead.
The Freshman was led on by a mysterious force over which he had no cone
trol. Finally, the spectre made a pause before the College door. Then up
the stairs the gruesome figure clambered: through locked doors they i.i.' ent:
up. up the fiights of stairs and into the dissecting room they passed.
1Yhat a horrible, uncanny picture met the bewildered student's gaze.
The room was ablaze with red and green lights which seemed to emanate from
the ghostly eyeballs of the assembled cadavers disposed in various attitudes
around a long banquet table. XYith stealthy steps the frightened intruder hid
unseen beneath the water trough. Such howling screeching wild sound
he had never heard in all his life!
On a raised platform at the head of the table, dressed in a red mantle,
sat the master of ceremonies. .Xs the student watched it closely he perceived
that it was the foul fiend himself presiding at the festive board. And what
a banquet, for the choice bits served were morsels of human flesh which the
company found fiendish delight in tearing from the bones. On closer scrutiny
the student saw on a separate platter before each guest a head. As these were
raised triumphantly one after another before his eyes he rcognized that they
were the heads of his fellow classmates. His brain reeled: he was growing
faint. Then he thought about the skeleton that brought him there, and
looking around he saw it still searching for its lost ulna.
He was trembling with fear, yet he courageously turned his head in the
direction of the cadaverous table. Suddenly, his eyes became fixed on one
particular corpse. lt was taking a head out of a specimen jar. The horri-
fied student half arose from his hiding place to get a better view. :Xs the
grinning wretch brought the head under the light the student recognized
his own features. XYith one blood-curdling scream, he fell back into his hid-
ing place. The lights of the sockets went out instantaneously as if by magic,
and every orbit was turned in his direction. He made one mad ineffectual
effort to reach the door, just as the skeleton with the lost ulna grabbed him.
Fiercely he struggled to get away, but to no avail. The demon had him by
the throat. he was choking-he gave himself up for lost.
His alarm clock went off: and with a start he opened his eyes to see a
familiar face bending over him and a soothing hand loosened the collar of his
night-shirt. He was in his own room, and beside him was his room-mate
laughing knowingly at the ludricous sight the crest-fallen embryo doctor
made. The poor student then realized he had fallen a victim to the ravings
of his own distorted brain.
T. H. M.. '15.
.- -A '5-
- SQ? -2' if-x X 45
Griffin, Ne.- v
' .- H7717
Het. lf-uglilk' lil' each 11tl1er again," plus six l71'esl1111e11.
Het. 2-Nl' resl1111e11 carry llKllllC tl1e1r lJ11llCS. l3l1111111 llr11s.arrix'ea111l leave
Het 3gl Jr. Stwlces Hrstleeturet11S1111l111111 1res.
SUl'lfl2lj'1Mli1ll'i lfflearu g11es t11 el1urel1.
Het. SgllliilwlleslCCUl1'eSl11Y21C2ll1t chairs. lTI'CSl1l'l'lC11 Class g51'1111'i11g: lO
Het. f'1-I lr. St1111e gives -lu11i11rs 1atl1erly talk.
Het. 7-lI11li1lay:1leatl111f Ur. 01110.
4 . . ,
Het. S-l'1rst fl.llt1lll55' lay .lu1111'1r Class.
Het. 'Jfllall game at .XllJaug'l1's.
Het. ll?-A-llr. Gillis' a1l1'iee t11 -lu11i11rs: l'.X'KfC1lfl Classf
Het. llfk' Wllltjl' g11es CllC5tllllttlllg with 1111e 111 1air sex.
Net. ll-AlTI'CSlllllCll e11teri11't11111yster111us wall 111 rlesseetiug' 1-1111111.
llltlll IS li1lle1
-fllr. L'l1a111l1e1"s S111'ge1-yi "lt makes 1111 llilll-C1'CllCf: 1x'l1etl1er a
ll1y a 1lu111-1lu111 bullet 1'1r :1 11111111111 l1all,tl1e1aetis-l1eis killed."
Het. 1'l' SBvl-'ill starts eating at the l1la1'lcst1111e1 must lme l1111ki11g 111r a11
flet. l5fKl1'lie11zie eleete1l l'lACSlIlCllf 111 Se11i11r Class, als11 wins a stethe-
Net. l7fl7resl1111e11l1ax'e:1 listie eleeti1111wl1iel11stake11t11tl1e e11urt I111use
Het. lNf- -"Hill" llear11 1l11es "Billy" Suuclay stunt-takes l'eek t11 el1urel1.
Uet. l'lflll11111li11tl1e eyes 111 S1111l11111111res. chilly 1x'eatl1e1'1111'tl1e Freshies
Net. lllfKl11st 111 Semi 1rsatte111li11g lectures at L'Ulll'l llllll5C.
Het. fl-f'lu11i11rs have eleeti1111 111 Class Officers.
Het. Jl'l:l'L'rlllllCll 51Il'f 111 sl1alq': s11111etl1111g l1re1x'i11g.
Het. 23-1.-1 llkl L'1.1N11' Il11ar1l resig11s.11e1x'1111e eleetefl.
Het. 24 -l:l'L'Sl1lllCll, :11ter:1 sex'e11-1lay siege. elect flftieers.
flet. 25f"G111111ie" H'Xeill steals t11 New Y111'lq, liyrue lies awake all
11igl1t 1x':1iti11g lbiil' lllSH1I'lll1ii t11 1'11111e l111111e.
V Het. f'1,511111l11y1"1111tl1i11g,51l1i11'," street el11se1l.
Oct. 27-Dr. jones warns: "Don't spit on red-hot stove, it generates
Oct. 28-Dr. Hutchins delivers the .luniors 20 commandments on Surgical
technique. Bro. Post is in training-his mustache.
Get. 29-Somebody mentioned theatre night. New shipment of rabbits
for pasteur department.
Get. 30'-jerusalem is bombarded by junior Class with peanuts.
Oct. 31-Somebody gave Savannah a dime, now watch the girls.
Nov. 1-Baggott to Pre-medics: "Make a big line like thisfreduce it-
you see it is smaller."
Xov. 2-Sunda 3 "Bill" B frne and "Budd " S rom alus two sisters are
Y, 5 Y
Nov. 3-Sophs had a one round, nobody hurt bout today, then the elec-
Nov. -l-Somebody hits Dr. Lewis on head with piece of chalk-acci-
Nov. 5-"Billie" Bash says a dogs head, big as a calf's head, arrived from
lllest Virginia for pasteur department-nothing new in head line from lYest
Nov. 6-Beck caught Hirting with a nurse-and he has a wife and two
carry the bab
y to a doctor."
Lady rushes up to Pre-medic: Ulloctor, please help my husband
CLINIC Board meets the Pre-medics.
Sunday again, nobody home.
Nov. 10-Lynch removes half a beer bottle lrom a man's leg, in the sur-
Nov. ll-Dr. H. S. Holland takes a two weeks' vacation. "Billie" Bash
rides the ambulance. Some boy!
Nov. l2-lliddle, Ulirien, Flynn and lrlege asleep in lecture room.
Nov. l3+Everybody wondering when Xmas exams begin.
Nov. l3+McGladigan receives one telegram, two special deliveries and
four simple letters, all from 'kSome Girl."
No. l-l-Beck selling supplies-peanuts, combs, brushes and rain coats
Nov. 15-Shirkey, yes he studied Saturday night. "Sol." putting up
headquarters of his own beside the fountain of l'l3O.
Nov. 16-Rain, Sunday and Monday,
Nov. l8-Everybody misses "Capt, jack"-a warm spot that the Doctor
could not take along.
Nov. l9-Dr. Sammy, reports rushing sale of books. Il anybody sees
Cannon, send him home.
. Nov. 20-Eyestone goes out for an auto ride, "Some Girl."' ,lust out.
XYolf's mustache, everybody's doing it now.
Nov. 21-Drs. "Spike," Larson and Rusmiselle drop in for a few days.
Nov. 22-lileayy day on the movies.
Nov. 23-Sunday: everybody went to church.
Nov. 2-l-"Bill" Flynn, "Pat" Foley, in mourning, the lrish lost two
battleships-two brickyards closed.
Nov. 25-Shetter looking around for a flat for three. Biddle bought a
package of tobacco.
Nov. 26-CLINIC decides to hold a play for Year Book: Lynch the Big
Nov. 27-llill Flynn out with the ladies. Johnson has his chorus out for
Xov. 28-Callahan has a new pair of tans on today. McKenzie acknowl-
edges the arrival of a gold cased thermometer from-I ?J
Nov. 30-Stansbury, as usual, goes to church.
Dec, 1-Kearney spends-the evening with the boys at Xo. 16 Co. of
Dec. 2-Kyle announces having taken until himself the prettiest wife in
Dec. 3-"Pat" Tierney takes in the Gayety with his friend, "Pat" Mc-
llec. -l-Dr. Dobbin gives a very interesting lecture ti 'luniors as to
Dec. 5-.Xnnimuncemcnt-"Maid to Order" by CLINIC at Loyola Hall,
llec. 6-Saturday: Ly1Ich and Foley take in thc movics. "Sid" takes
lIis wife to the country.
Dec. 7-Sunday: Ur. Fort's lecture and quiz.
Dec, 8-Everybody blue: rain and sleet and big battle won by Germans.
Dec. 9-Dr. Locher putting up a stiff fight for an operating room for
llec. 1'Ofl'eterson, from llrockton, Mass.-alsif coaxing a mustache.
llec. 11-Misses Mitchel and XlcCollough rushing chances on a baby
Dec. 12-Rain again. Dr. Gillis shows his first CLINIC.
Dec. 15sSunday. still rain. but that does not stop Hearn from taking'
the girl to church.
llec. 1-L-Everybody doping mid-year questions.
llec. 15-Lights not out until morning hours on Calvert and lliddle Sts.
Dec. 1f!l+F6lCl1T1E11l has a new suit-some fire.
llec. 17-Fine show at Loyola on 14th, but a poor crowd.
Dec. 18-lleck handling full line of obstetrical instruments-now lleck.
Dec. 19-Anxiety throughout the student body- XX'hat will be asked?
lloes he grade closely?
Dec. 20-Little groups standing around holding silent consultations re-
garding the big days.
Dec. 23-Exams over, everybody leaving for home except "Dutch"A
Ian. 2-"Bill" Lynch returns early.
-lan. 3-Sunday: snow storm.
Ian. -l-Students coming in all togged out in new socks, neckwear and
Ian. 5-Aikman returns minus his "frat" pin. Maybe he lost it?
jan. 6-Half of the students back. Third year sections change.
vlan. 7-Feldman puts on a half-inch pressure bandage on patients limb.
Ian. S-Special section manikin work about to be postponed but Foley
comes to the rescue.
Jan. 9--"Pete" Stewart comes back to town. Dr. Greenfield meets his
new section, "The Dirty Dozen."
vlan. lO-Sunday again, rain: nobody out.
Ian. ll-Dr. Flora calls the roll, unexpectedly. Someone stole Decks eye
Ian. l2-Paul Steele makes his appearance. Kearney has a fair one out
Jan. 15-Dr. Gardner advises some Mlaggersu to come to Class once in a
Ian. l4-Shirkey causes a riot in Ophthalmology and we have our "sus-
picions," said O'Brien.
Ian. 15-Dr. Friedenwald has his first Clinic: Dr. Stacey Noland handles
vlan. 16-Special operative Surgery Class booming--broke two dozen
needles Hertzog spends the evening among the fair ones.
Jan. 17-Sunday: some nice day: some nice girls.
-lan. lS-New cake of soap in dissecting room.
Ian. 19-Stoner, Lieutenant of Dr. HcCleary, takes a half day off to play
vlan. 20-XYhat happened to Cannon, Shirkey. St. Lawrence and Kyle?
Jan. 21-Room 35, Scene: Dr, Chas. Simon hurles piece of chalk: "Hey
there, Biddle, wake up."
Ian. 22-Friday: GSO Block North Calvert St. 1 time l.24 l'. H.: blow-out.
left front wheel: Ford: owner, Dr. Sanger.
Ian. ZS-Lupton and Foxwell take in the Gayety.
Ian. 24-Sunday: shop closed.
Jan. 25flliss Mitchel twenty minutes late this morning: "You had the
Ian. 26-Dr. Charles Simon tells Special Section a story of miles.
Jan. 27-Dr. Rosenthal takes poor Flynn over the coals.
Jan., 28-Dr. Samuels does not meet Special Section.
2Q+"l3ill" liash and friends have a rat killing, bagged SG.
30-La Rue and Montgomery start in the soda water business.
jan. 31-Sundayi nice day out: also Stewart, a Presmedic had a nice girl
Feb. l-Who started the fight in dissecting roomvand McClintock is
such a nice boy.
Feb. 2-Briscoe takes his lady friend to the theatre.
Feb. 5-Savannah called down by Dr. Greenfeld. Senior Symphony Or-
chestra rehearses in vestibule of College.
Feb. -l-Dr. Gardner in a splendid humor this morning. tells a few jokes.
Feb. 5-Somebody stole Martins hat. Bash came in close touch with one
of the other Seniors.
. 6-Saturday: Gott attends a dance and soils his reputation by flirt-
a cross-eyed girl, but he claims she was beautiful.
. 7-Sunday: Johnson buys a paper.
. 8-Blue Monday, Nothing doing.
. 9-Dr. Cappage has a patient with malarial fever.
. lO-Seniors have a little row in Class.
. ll-Pre-medics becoming used to the cars and autos, but shy
slightly when Dr. McGlone comes near.
Feb. 12-Autopsy today.
Feb. l3-McClintock wearing a new derby-another fire. Sternberg wears
his new suit. Same fire.
Feb. l-l+Dunn and Cleary-some "hikers"
Feb. l5E"The Dirty Dozen" cause Dr. Greenfeld to say naughty words.
Feb. lb-Shirkey one-half hour late this morning, claims "Tubby" hid
Feb. l7-Peck sees the movies between lectures.
. l8-Mahoney taking private instruction at telephone operating.
. 19-"And Along Came Ruth"-while Biddle, Aikman, Steele and
"Stan," went on by.
Feb. 20-Saturday: "liege" announces eating his First breakfast in six
years. Maybe he didn't arise till noon.
Feb. 21-Sunday: few observe it.
Feb. 22-lYork on Surgical Operating 1'1ur1'l1 progressing rapidly under
directions of Stoner, as chief: "Sol.." as director.
. 23-lYolfe is on the sick list.
. 2-l-Clinic have some warm sessions.
. Z5-Day before the 26th, news scarce.
. 26-? F ? ? ? ? Cannon did it.
. 27-Dr. L'hlman tells Sophs it takes brains to study the brain.
. 28-Last day of February and XYheaton and Clark take advantage
of it, and Sunday combined: again some girls.
March l-"Syrup" rides to Sehonl in an autw. Dr. Mayer, alias "Kid," is
sick. Poor "Kid," we all like yuu and unly hope that you will he hack soon.
March 2-Mathai feels an ear in a breech presentation and applies the
March 3-"Sam1ny" Gatt wut all night un a case. XYar news creates swine
scene in Ronin 33.
March 4-Howard plays part uf muvies twday: his amhitiun fell, su did
5-l'G4fJl1lllCil takes a trip hnme to see his mwther. Kyle trans-
formed front a "Duke" into a plain, every-day man.
Class as fu
7fllUnday1 "Sol," puts out his washing. Dr. Rnsenthal nntilies
extent of their knuwledge in digniwsis l Fl
S-Narcwtics under llarriswn law strictly nliserved in dispensary.
9?-lliddle makes his annuuncement tn take place the First ul june.
lO-Dr, Rusmiselle visits the l'. K S.
-i View 0 a im ii 'wi a Aziwmne.
l7 Lei utf r n utiig th tin
-Dr. Charles Simian away for his health.
13-Lvnlucky l3. Nnthing dning.
ll-Stanshury induces Perry tu attend church.
li-Shelter unable tu attend lectures: wife washingg balmy is cut-
l6-'7Dirty Dozen" happy-all hy Creenfeld's exam.
17-Where was Cmnptnn when the dug died?
lS-Dogs in hue cunditiun this morning, but pnnr. tiiilrirtunnte
lleck, andlhe is losing sleep.
Hareh 2OMSaturday: again saineune said let's gn in lluinn 35, the 9-mph
March 21-Dr. Douglas Crane, nf the Mercy lluspital. takes in Nt. liiiyal
March 22-"Connie" Q'Neill humbarcls the C1-llege entrance.
March 23fCase of scarlet fever in dispensary this A. N.
Klarch 2-I-Gonzales and Klnrales takes hack seats in Class twday. llig
night last night QU
March 25-llmik goes to press and, if ynn get sure, am swrry l didn't write
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And anon, as l hear its low inurinurings,
XYith that sweetness, unequaled in sung,
My heart fills with happiest yearnings
.Xnd to seek those sweet shades so endearing,
To commune with the beauties uf nature,
As then, free from evil's dark tliimglit.
He who drinks at the fountains of nature
T Gains a health that will never decay:
Sweet innocence and enduring affection.
That will lighten life's pains day by day.
He sees in each Hower and creature
A symbol of Gods hnly might,
.-Xnd he marvels, and into his bosmn
Creeps a feeling that is nut of fright.
lint rather that spirit eo1iF1c'li1ig,
That driveth all fear away,
.-Xnd leaveth sweet peace and ewntentinent,
Dire trwuble and grief tim allay.
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Smrrmz in the 1H1'z1rtirP nf illirhirinv
IIIS spring it is just twenty-five years since I graduated in Medicine.
Iluiino that time I have been thioxxn into fauly intimate con
tact with a great many youno men xx ho like myself entered upon
.' , ' , , - , ' '.'. ' ' ,-K -
their career full of hope and with visions of success. Some oi
these have reached the goal which they had in view at the out-
set, others are still striving, and still others have fallen by the
wayside. The training which these various men had received
before their start in life had not been the same in all. Some
had had the very best educational advantages, others had received a very
meagre outfit with which to face the world. XYhen I ask myself whether the
cause of success of the one and the lack of success of the other can be attrib-
uted to such differences in education, I cannot say that this factor has
always, nay even usually, been decisive. I have seen men with splendid
training fail absolutely and utterly, and l have seen others with a meagre
educational equipment succeed beyond all expectation.
lilut understand me correctly. I do not by any means wish to UHClCI'-1'ElfC
the importance of a Til1r,x1'ut1g'l1 medical training. XYhere the necessary gray
matter, moreover, is lacking success will of necessity be wanting. Ilut there
are manifestly other factors which are necessary to determine success, and
factors in the absence of which success will at best only be mediocre.
lYhen you listen tu the old folks speaking affectionately of the old family
physician, now dead and gone, and lament over the new order of things,
the one factor above all which they have in mind, is not the difference in
knowledge or skill, for in both, the modern physician of even average ability
stands superior to the practitioner of fifty. or even twenty-Five years ago.
Nay, it is something altogether, it is the element of personal interest, in other
words, the element of heart as contrasted with head, it is the element of
genuine sympathy and of loving kindness toward those in aliliction. I have
often wondered how few uf the medical students and interns nowadays see
the real romance tif the medical profession, how relatively indifferent their
feelings are toward the patients in their care. liut I would impress upon
you that if your patient is nothing more to you than a number. nothing more
than a source of revenue, success will not await you. Look about you and
pick out those men in our midst who have attained success and you will pick
out the very men toward whom you yourselves no doubt will feel drawn,
while the purely skillful men after all leave you cold.
The man who has entered upon the study or practice of medicine with
the one idea predominating, viz., to make money, to become a leader amongst
his colleagues, will reach his goal, if at all, only after long' Years of 1'elative
disappointment: while he who has started with the intention above all of
alleviating human snltering and of becoming a guide to his fellownien, along
the paths of clean living and ol good will toward mankind, will earn the
esteem and love of those with whom he may be thrown in contact.
To be sure many of the personal attributes which lead to success of this
order are attributes that are inborn, and it stands to reason that he will be
more apt to succeed whose feelings toward his patients and mankind are
naturally those of love and good will. Much, however, may be accomplished
even by him who is not si fortunately endowed by nature, by ever trying to
see the individual in his patient, by trying to discover what is good in him.
and by endeavoring to help him not only in his physical. but also in his moral
and his mental needs. So many, many times it is a friendly hand. rather than
medical aid which a patient needs, and no one has the opportunity more fre-
quently than the physician of extending this to those in distress and misfor-
tune. In turn he will receive the affection and the esteem of his patients.
and what is more, he will reap a reward that is preferable to all others: viz.,
personal happiness, based upon a knowledge that he is living to a purpose.
that he is doing his duty toward his fellow men.
CII.fXRl.lfS E. SIAMN.
6 51 k
' 'PI R
or vfalgg i
i Z, A, Z
Flhv "5ll1'EIll,' Hin
was in the town of R--, where .lack Carlton began his career
as a medical student, uneventful except the experience of every
man in any medical school who is limited financially. ,lack was
M of the clean cut type, good student, brilliant and possessed a charm-
X, ing personality. liecause of his diplomacy he was much loved by
all. lt was said that ,lack had not an enemy. yet with so many
admirable qualities, he could say a whole souled "damn" should
the occasion arise.
One day shortly after entering the College he had an occasion
to pass a hospital ward, which was connected with the College, and seeing one
of the nurses, remarked: "l1rown, did you ever see such a beauty? l cer-
tainly would like to know her."
Valerie Madison, the nurse about whom .Tack Carlton spoke, came into
his life when he entered the haspital ward of which she was then chief nurse.
Valerie was a noble, sweet girl, who liked the companionship of the manly
man. lfler love for the good and beautiful qualities of human nature made
her one of those unusual women, the type which attract real men. Aside
from her serious nature, she was always animated and usually humerous.
One day a "l'rof" just after his clinic, spoke to Valerie Madison, and
said: "I would suggest that all students wear white suits into the wards.
which can be put on before entering. There is less danger of spreading dis-
ease, a greater protection to patient and students, and besides, a uniformity
in appearance." Valerie agreed with the l'rofessor, but told him the hospital
would not supply the suits. lle then advised her to tax each student the sum
necessary for the required outfits. Valerie was pleased with this idea and
approached one of the m'en, who happened to be black. She asked him if lie
Eflyv "llirat" Iiin-Continued
would not assist her to collect the money for the suits. Always most courte-
ous, ,lack promised to do his utmost, and before long his enthusiasm brought
success. ln a short time he had collected several hundred dollars, which en-
abled them to buy the needed suits. liy this time he had succumbed to
Yalerie's charms. He told her how much pleasure the had derived in her
presence and regretted that it had ended so soon. He impulsively asked if
he might call on her. Their friendship rapidly developed into love and about
the time of his graduation he told her of his devotion, and asked her to always
wear his "Frat" pin as a token of his friendship. He told her that it would be
but a few short months before he would be with her again. Although he
promised to return soon, they both felt an unmistakable presentiment which
chilled their hearts.
.lack located in a Texas town and after six months uf hard work with no
stable income, poor collections, became very discouraged. The old physicians
promised to assist him and begged him to remain but they failed to keep their
promises. He became so depressed, that he would not write Valerie of his
failure. Gradually his letters to her grew shorter, and very impersonal and
finally ceased. He felt that it was impossible to write to her of his failure.
after picturing to her a wonderful future for the two of them. He thought
it would be better to let her believe him unfaithful. Yalerie keenly felt ,lack's
indifference but thinking he was so busy in his profession, trusted him still.
However, when he discontinued writing altogether her pride would not allow
her to write again. The "Frat" pin was still in her possessiong she had sent
it tti .lack's address. but it had been returned. One day several months after-
wards she discovered that the pin was missing, and hoping to recover the
invaluable token, she advertised for it, but without success.
Two years had passed and the pin had not yet been found. Yalerie had
lost all hope of its recovery, when one day the 'phone rang and a former class-
mate of .lacks asked for Bliss Yalerie Xladison. It was Dr. Rodney speaking
and he told her that he had something of interest to tell her and asked per-
mission to call. just one-half hour later Dr. Rodney was seated in Yalerie's
living-room, and bcfran telling her the story of the lost pin.
E112 "EHrat" Hill-Continued
Two weeks before, one of the "Frat" brothers, Dr. Thom, had occasion
to inspect the ll. X C. telephone exchange and as he passed one of the op-
erators he was much surprised to see her adorned with the emblem "fb B II".
His curiosity led him to approach the young lady and ask if he might look at
the pin. ln a displeased manner she placed the pin in his hand. Turning it
over he saw engraved "-lack Carlton, 'lO." More than surprised, he asked
her how she came by the pin. The girl by this time was thoroughly indignant.
but replied frigidly that she had found it two years before. "Thom" apolo-
gized to her for being so abrupt, and explained that cuiosity had prompted
him to make the inquiry, as he was a brother of that "Frat" He knew to
whom the pin belonged. consequently he asked for her name and address, and
she promised that she would return the pin to the owner, when called for.
Dr. Thom occasionally called on Miss Gaither, in whom he was much inter-
ested, and had it not been for .lack Carlton's 'photo in her living room she would
probably have been Mrs, Thom years ago. One of the thorns in Dr. Thonfs
flesh was the thought that Miss Gaither was in love with .lack Carlton and he
hadn't a chance. 'A few days after discovering the "Frat" pin, he entered a
street car and was surprised to see Miss Gaither. "You are just the person
whom l wish to see," he exclaimed, " l have good news for you. The Fra-
ternity pin which 'lack Carlton gave you has been found." She blushed and with
surprise. said that she was not so fortunate as to have possessed one and asked
him to kindly explain the mystery. He then told her of 'lack's photograph, which
he had seen in her livingeroom, which he had naturally supposed indicated more
than mere friendship. Miss Gaither seemed much amused, and for the hrst time
understood his attitude toward her. He was really jealous of 'lacks photograph.
Miss Gaither explained to Dr. Thom that the photograph of -lack did not belong
to her, but her sister had gotten it through a friend and because she liked a good
looking photograph, placed it in a frame. She then told Dr. Thom she had heard
of 'lack Carlton's interest in Valerie Madison and thought she was probably en-
titled to the pin. Dr. Thom was surprised and delighted to learn that the pin
did not belong to Miss "Gaither, ln confusion he abruptly bade her goodbye,
rushed down to Dr. Rodney's olllice and told him the story of the pin and what
an important part it played in his future happiness.
Ehr "1ll1'21I" mil!-Concludecl
X'ztle1'ie's pin was returned and shortly ill-lC1'XX'Ll1'f.l il long letter ztrrivecl from
'Qlziclif' telling of his struggles, hardships and llnal success. He had located in a
good town at last and had conie into an elderly doctor's practice, who was just
like 21 father to hini. He begged forgiveness for his neglect and explained his
actions and now his devotion to her every nionient, for the rest of his life, would
prove to her that his intentions were sincere and honest when he placed the
"fI1Bll" pin in her keeping.
E. L. M.
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IS IT LOVE?
U'NL21I.!. tafter taking HistoryjfXYhat is your name, Hr. NX'illizuns?
STERNLHQRG ttaking history of colored patient JYDO you have headache?
STERNBERG-DO you ever become jaundiced?
P.fv1'1EN'1'-lYl1at do you mean?
STERNRERGQ-Do you ever turn yellow?
ACCORDIXG TO XYHOM?
DR. MCCLIZARY-XX'l1at are voluntary and involuntary muscles?
FRESIIMAX-X'OlL1l1T81'j' muscles are those in the lower leg and forearm. Invol'
untary muscles are those under the skin. Yoluntary muscles malqe the arm
bend forward. Involuntary muscles make the arm bend backward.
NOT TOO FAST. DOCTOR.
BYRNIC tin dispensznyl-A hem :-that looks well: couldn't expect it to be het-
ter getting along very-
P,x'r1IiN'r FIXKI2LSTliIN7I'IL1ll, Yots dot. dis yas the "damn" time l vas first here.
HIS LAST FULL.
DR. GRIQI-2NFn2Ln tshoxving Saccular Aneurismp.
EYEs'1'oNIi-Could a man pull blood thru that?
DR. GIiIQIfNFIliLD4'IIl16 last time he tried it, he couldnt
OR SOMETHING LIKE THAT.
DR. ITRIIQDENXY.XLIJfNE11l'lG the cause of intestinal obstruction,
Lijrrox-Ring xvorin, Doctor.
DR. Corlxngli-XX'liat do you get on palpating that lady's chest?
B1fCK+SO1"C of a funny feeling, Doctor.
PRESENT XYORRIES SL'PERSliDli PAST.
DR. Mci,iL.ANN.xN toperating on nian for lnguinal hernia under local anaesthesizll
How old are you?
DR. HCGLANNAN-NYhat is your occupation?
DR. AICGLANNAN-XY61'C you ever on the frontier? l
PATIENT-Don't you worry ahout me and the frontier. you just xvatch out where
you are cutting. E
DR. FRIEDENVVALD+xYl'1Hl kind of enema would you give for chronic enteritis?
SHIRRM'-I xvouldn't give any meat.
Dk. Frniinitxwr-xi,nfXX'liat kind of food would you ffiye patient with chronic
RlAR'l'lN-C3.SlO1' oil, Doctor.
Dk. BICGIJPNIC-Xxvllilf is the derniis?
S'1'liw,x14'r-'l'lie clerniis is one of the muscles of the brain.
"THE IJEUCE YOU SAY!"
DR. SIMUNixYl'lHt are the constituents of the blood?
IXICARNIQY-A rteries and veins.
DR. FL1ick1-ZNs'r1-ZiN-XYhat do we mean by olfactory?
Go'1"1'ff Jlfactory is the making or founding of the oleo.
HE KNONYS BETTER NONV.
Dia. .lIiNNiNos-lJesc1'ibe the trachea.
CLARK-'lllie traehea is a lump which is formed in the neck and is known as the
Du. 3lCGI,UNlf7XYl12lt is a reflex action?
'll1liRNEx'-Reflex action is the act of light being rellected from a mirror.
HAVE THE "BUOY, EVER BEEN INSCOVERED?
DR. .lL'Lll'S FRIEIIENVVAI.lJ7XYllEllj infectious diseases have a bearing on appendi-
IDR. RUIIRAH-How do you prepare llarley water?
llAt212OT'1'-Libli' tablespoonful of oatmeal to the quart of water.
lf the ileum became strangulatecl would the cecuni to its aid?
lf the dog star ever had the dipper tied to its tail.
lf the lungs split their own rales.
lf the heart block is square.
lf after working day and night the heart murmurs.
lf Aikman could generate more gas than Flynn providing both had the Same
amount of col-on.
lf we can't have our Mediurn-Stein-al charged up to Adam and Eye.
lf a woman refused to talk would the Mass-it-er.
lf the ear plays its drum in the ilio-tibial band.
A IZLOO D COM P.-XRTM EXT!
lik. -lENNlNtiS+xx'l'lZ1t is cartilage?
llmsctit-3iCartilage is a small blood compartment where red blood corpuscles are
TUUGH, TOO, NO DOUBT.
DR. FLORA-XX'l1at is bile?
CUMP'l'UNf1f is the covering of the bones.
Dia, G1e1i1iN1f11-11,1m4XYl1at is the niesoderni called?
S.x1'1xNN.x11-Gee, but that is a funny shaped liver.
DR. S'1'14.xL's-Yesg lQl12Lt'S the shape of the jar it was i11.
DR. FLUYD-'lll1iS l11El11 jumped from a fourth-story window and 1'l11lllll'SLl his
lhicli-Is that all he ruptured?
AND HE S.-XID?
DR. Rosi-1N'1'11.xL-How niany sides has the pleura?
G. lfllfklli-FOL1I', Doctor-outside, inside and two other sides.
DIDNT QUITE CATCH IT.
DR. LOCILIQR-Nlelow would you prepare a patient with iodine?
l,J'Nlf1LL-,LXI'i1Jl3', it twice with a squab.
Stuck nail in foot, no history of insanity.
Patient breaking out on left side of face.-CoA1P'1'oN.
For the last twenty-one days a boil is developing' in his left side of neck, is grow-
ing daily, pains a little bit, and is soft and more painful when it catches cold.
Yes, dear, when we are inarried l will buy you a11 auto.
Oh! how lovely.
:Xnd a Yietrola. .lust grand!
And a nice little bungalow.
Uh! George, you are so kind.
With lots of nice trees around.
My, how happy T will be.
Later on then we'll cut the trees down.
Oh! no! why Cut the trees down?
So we can have a little sun, dear.
lll'-3-XYoman, thou must die, thou hast been falseg 1 shall kill thee.
Slllf-PlCEi5G, Oh please, save mel
llic-Nothing but the lialtinzore police force can save thee.
Slllf-ijll merciful father, I am lost!
:X l11R'l'HtBlCR'l!l l J MARK.
',lll:'lll!Y just arrived from Xmas holidays.
Crioitcs-XX'liat's wrong with your face, Tubbs?
flllnzn-1 hh nothing: that's a birth mark.
S'rL'mCN'r-llirtli mark! How's that?
'lltfnrz-Got into wrong berth coming over last night.
.X SLIGHT lNCRl2.-XSE.
Roncziiles-Caine over in sleeper "Lucille" last night. XYhen we left we had
twelve passengers: didnt take any more on, but when we arrived we had
l,lAsrriHoxv's that, "Ted"?
Rorucziiies-Don't you see Lucille had twenty-four berths.
lliiiiwzoo-ls ,lennie really a cousin of yours?
llRlSL'Ulif+Sl1C surely is: her grandpa and my grandpa were brothers.
IHJXY TH Uliljlili IN ,X Rl'lS'll.XUR.'XN'l!.
ll you want irutton broth in a hurry, shout: "llaa-Ilaa in the rain! Malte him
lleefstealc an'l onions, shout: "violin llull! Malte him a guinea!"
llalcefl potatoes, shout: "Mrs, Murphy in seal slcin coat!"
'llwo fried eggs, not too hard, shout: uflxilillll and Eve in the garden, let their
eyes open !"
lloached eggs on toast, shout: Hllride and groom on the raft l"
Chicken croquettes, shout: "Fowl liall l"
llash, shout: "Gentlemen wants to take a chance l"
l'll have hash also, shout: "JXnothcr sport!"
Glass of mills, shout: "Let it rain!"
lfranfurters and sauer lcraut, good and hot, shout: "Fido, shep and a bale of hay,
and let 'em sizzle!"
"Young man, clon't you lqnow that minors are not allowed in here?"
JXIKMAN-Yoii'i'e wrong, Cap, l came from a mining town but l'm no minor.
v 1 ,
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Elia matting linmn, whirl' zmh Euhnruiurg
HE ldeal Physician must be a polished gentleman, broad-minded.
sympathetic, tender, level-headed and positive. He must have pa-
tience and be a careful observer and interpreter of signs and
symptoms. Also gentle. courageous, self-confident, and use good
judgment. .-X good character is one of the best assets that a physician
can have. lf the character is gone everything else is worthless. Ile
straight-forward, honest and observe the Golden Rule. The atti-
tude of the physician toward the patient is of great importance, and
special attention in this direction means success. He should always
greet his patients with a smile, and treat them in a professional way, as though
they were members of his own family. All patients that come under his care
should receive the same attention. He should draw no line of distinction between
the rich, poor, or those less fortunate than himself, in giving professional advi:e
and treatment. He should have great respect for his patients, and must never
reveal their troubles to anyone. All people are human and they should be treated
like human beings. The secret of success is attention to details. lf the little
seemingly unimportant things are done well, there will be no trouble in doing
the large things. The physician should pay much attention to his manner of
dress. His general appearance and technique should be perfect, and he should
endeavor to improve on it from day to day.
The waiting room should be well lighted, heated and ventilated. The selec-
tion of a room facing one of the principal streets might be the most satisfactory.
tif all the rooms in the home this one should receive special care and attention.
lt should be kept clean, bright and cozy. First impressions go far toward mould-
ing future opinions. Therefore this room should appeal to the comforts of the
average patient, who might be called upon to spend some hours in waiting to
receive medical attention. A door should open into the hallway, and one into
the olilice. The general color scheme of this room should be white, for there is
nothing that appeals to the spirit of comfort and cheer and adds to our concep-
tion of purity, as an environment of white. .-X large rug should cover the fioor.
The physicians diploma, pennants of his Alma Mater, together with helpful pic-
tures are suggested as hangings for the walls of this room. A large library table.
holding a vase of flowers. and the leading periodicals, should be in the center of
the room. The chairs should be such as to offer the greatest comfort. lloolq-
cases holding the latest lioolts on science and literature, would add to the general
appearance of the room.
The office should be situated between the waiting room and the laboratory,
It should be well lighted, heated and ventilated. A door should open into a
hallway and one into the laboratory. The fioor should be made of tile. The
general color scheme of this room should be white. There should be no pictures
hanging on the wall nor any carpet or rugs on the Hoor. This room should be
neatly furnished. lt should contain a desk and office chair for the physician, one
or two other chairs, an an2esthetizer's stool, two glass-top stands. two white
enameled pails, one immersion bowl stand with three bowls, one large dust proof
instrument case filled with instruments, operating chair or table, and lavatory
with hot and cold water. '
The laboratory is of great importance to the physician and all of his spare
time should be spent in it doing research work. lt should be well lighted, heated
and ventilated. The fioor should be made of tile. The general color scheme
should be white. There should be no carpet or rugs on the floor. The contents
of this room should be well arranged, and are -as follows: lf he does his own
dispensing he should have a large glass dust-proof medicine cabinet, containing
a large supply of the best drugs obtainable. He should also have another cabinet
containing all the necessary chemicals and apparatus for making a complete urine
and blood analysis, also chemicals and apparatus to do some bacteriologicl work.
He should have a large laboratory table, and it should be so placed as to get the
greatest amount of light. Upon the table should be placed a sterilizer, and a good
microscope of the latest style. .-X lavatory with hot and cold water completes the
furnishings of the laboratory.
The care of the waiting room, office and laboratory should be as follows:
The fioors of the ofii-:e and laboratory should be thoroughly scrubbed several
times a week with soap and hot water, and the rugs on the floor of the waiting
room should be swept daily. The furnishings, woodwork, walls and ceilings
should be dusted daily with a cloth made damp in a 1-500 carbolic acid solution.
This must be done after closing the ofiice for the day, or the following morning
before otiice hours. The windows and doors should be screened during the sea-
son when fiies and mosquitoes are present,
The writer of this paper has endeavored to describe, in a simple way, every-
thing that goes to make up the ideal physician. Only the things considered
essential have been mentioned. The physician, the waiting room, the office and
the laboratory, as treated, go to make up the highest ideal in the medical proa
F. A. ll!-wiv, 16.
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PHYSICIAN-Have you any aches or pains this morning?
PATIEN'1'+hv6S, Doctor, it hurts me to breatheg in fact, the only trouble now
seems to be with my breath.
PIIYSTCI.-XNiIlll soon give you something to stop that.
P P P
A pretty young girl was out driving with a hashful young doctor. XYishiug to
encourage him, she said:
"Ch, Doctor, I don't know what ails me, I feel so blue. Nobody loves me, and
my hands are cold."
"You should not say that." was his consoling reply. "For Cod loves you, and
your mother loves you, and you can sit on your hands."
DocToR-XX'ell, hloseph, how are you now?
'IOSEPII-,Illl3I1li6'C, sir, I he lietter than I were, hut l ljieant as well as I were aforc:
I was as had as I he now.
A man and a woman accidentally touched each other's feet under the talile:
"Secret telegraphyf' she said.
"Communion of soles," said he.
The following motto might look well over the door of a hospital:
COME IN PEACE AND DEl':XR'll IN PIECES.
Early to hed, and early to rise,
. Has made me very healthy,
llut, very niuch to my surprise,
It's never made me wealthy.
Don't give a damn. keep it.
Some tiine ago the keeper of a museum was engaged in placing some new curios
that had just arrived from Egypt, when he noticed a perplexed look on the
face of his assistant.
"XYhat's the matter 7' he asked. "ls there anvthino' wronff
. U D
"Yes," answered the assistantg "here is a small tablet, upon which the characters
are so badly traced that it is inclecipherablef'
"Let me see." said the keeper, examining the curio. "lust put it in that case, and
call it a doctor's prescription in the time of Pharoahf'
NO lQEl.lCIUI,7S gXFl7ILIA'I'IUNS.
Freshman, showing his folks around the town: "This is the University llospitalf'
"Is it allopathic or homeopathic ?"
"XYhy-er, I think it's non-sectarian."
PRoFIissoR-I'leat prostrations are said to he due to the reduction hy high temperae
ture of the salts of the liody.
SOPIIUMllRlf+CIl1C should never get too fresh.
Drugs as well as diseases get their share of mangling:
"Mother wants live-cents' worth of glory divine," said a little girl.
"XYe don't keep that." said the druggist.
"Uh, yes, you do," said the little girl. "XYe've got it here before, mother puts
it down the drain pipes."
Then the druggist knew she meant chloride of lime.
Corrosive sublimate has masqueraded as grocer's supplement: Scott's Emulsion,
as Scotch emotiong Belladonna Plaster. as lflernard Donald's plasterg phos-
phorus paste. as prosperous pasteg paregoric, as Paddy's glory, and Benger's
Food. as vengeance food: while a girl attributed her recovery to the "God
deliver all," she had taken, nzeaning cod-liver oil.
OX THE SAFE SlDE.
PATIENT-Aklly-GT, l'd like to consult you about my utter loss of memory.
DocToR-Ah, yes. llut in cases of this nature, l always require my fee in ad-
The chemistry department has established a refreshment counter.
All sodas and sundzes, 10 cents.
Slacked lime phosphate, Caustic soda, -lavelle water, "Creosote Shake," "Grape-
sugar-liinonitef' Lime water, "Caoutchouc Chew."
Sodas and phosphates of all flavors.
Hi Drocarbon's famous "lJheuinatic Trough." '
A PAINFUI.. TASK?-THIQ IDHCTOR THINKS.
"XYhy the sad eyes, my friend?"
"I'm recovering from a painful operation."
"Yes, the doctor just took ten bones out of my hand."
SYMPATHY OR IJRCUENCE?
CoNvALEsc1Nf: P.AxT1iiN'r-Doctoix l would like you to send me your hill.
SYMI'A'l'IIlf'l'IL' Pnvs1c1.sxN-Wait until you are stronger.
MEDICO-LEGAL EXPERTS. TAKE NOTICE.
I-,RUFESSUR-Akillflf is the difference between men's skulls and women's skulls?
SUPIIIlMl1Rl'if,lll'lC fe nale skull has more jaw.
"I say, Doctor. did you ever doctor another doctor?"
"Uh, yes," answered the Doctor.
"XYell, tell me this, does a doctor doctor a doctor the way the doctored doctor
wants to he doctored, or does the doctoring doctor doctor the other doctor
in his own way?"
,lL'ST ICNUUCH FOR A NEW' START.
"Didn't l limit you to one moderate drink a day?" asked the doctor, angrily.
"Don't say a word, Doc," moaned the intoxicated patient. 'Alt was all on account
of that fellow Dan Gillis. After I had refused the second round, Dan says,
"Phat's that you're givin' me ter drink ?" asked Pat.
Qlim, me boy, whats the use in waitin', why not take the drink you was
goin' to have tomorrow, now, wid ns ?' "
"Well, Doc., you see, when we quits, l'd used up all but a couple of days of me
"My wife was very sick the other night and l thought she was going to die. She
moaned and groaned and tossed about and kicked all the covers off her."
XVell, what did you do?"
"I put the covers back on her, and she recovered."
y NEXV DEGREE.
PERCY-AAil'13.f degree did your brother get at college?
PERCY-Never heard of such a degree.
l'IAROLD-fjll yes, you have. Short Stop."
Once upon a mid-night dreary,
Sat a Freshman weak and weary,
ln a dream.
ln his hand a letter cheery,
Your tuition, due now, Cleary,"
From the Dean.
THAT DQESN'T CQUNT.
He who vivisects the dog,
. She with her tongue be-labors,
lint she will gossip all day long,
And vivisect her neighbors.
DROP FOR DROP.
An lrishman at work on a building missed his footing and fell from the sixth
Hoor to the cellar. He was picked up unconscious and a doctor sent for,
who decided that he had broken no bones and had only been knocked senseless.
As he came to, the doctor was holding a glass of water to his lips.
"Phat th' divil happened," he asked. "Did the building fall?"
"No, but you did," replied the doctor, "and you had a very narrow escape."
Water, to revive you," replied the doctor.
"Givin' me water after fallin' six stories," said Pat in disgust. 'ln llivin's name,
how far would l have to fall to git a drink of whiskey?"
THE POINT OF VlEXY,
A good undertaker, who does business up in a small town of XYest Virginia. met
the district doctor one day. and mechanically inquired about the public health
in that neighborhood.
"lt is remarkably good," replied the doctor, with something of the pride of a
creator. "There is really no sickness in the town."
"l hear the same complaint from San Francisco," said the undertaker, sighing.
It has been lately discovered that the human body contains a large amount of sul-
phur. Doubtless, that's why some girls make such good matches.
PROFESSOR-Tl'lC average American girl is poorly educated.
Sw121i'r GIRL-You think so?
Pizomisson-Yes, but there is one consolation, the average American boy will not
find it out.
Speaking of getting a tooth pulled, that is one instance where a 'man is going to
stay and see the thing out.
IQIND OLD LADY-lYhat caused you to become a tramp?
XYEARY xYILI,Ym'Ill'lC family doctor. ladyg he advised me to take long walks after
meals, and I've been walkin' after 'em ever since.
"Is the doctor taking a proper interest in your case?"
"I think he's doing his best. I told him there was nobody to pay his bill unless
I got well."
XVH.-XT'S IN A NAME?
A Northern school teacher was spending her vacation down South, and as she
was passing a tumble-down shanty, she heard an old negress call to a child:
Exy-you Exy. come heah, chile."
That seems like a peculiar name for a child, Auntie," said the teacher.
"Dat ain't her full name," answered the mother with pride: "dat's jest de pet
name I calls her fo' short. It's a mighty gran' name what dat chile's got,
I because I done picked it out'n a medical book. Dat chile's full name am
The following are a few answers given during an examination:
'lfhe tropic of cancer is a painful incurable disease.
In Druid Hill Park, the law of gravity is twelve miles an hour.
Gastronomy is the study of the stars and heavenly lights.
Quinine is the bark of a tree, canine is the bark of a dog.
The appendix is the part of a book for which no one has ever yet discovered a use.
,Iames I. claimed the throne of England through his grandmother because he had
Monarchy is the state in which man has but one wife.
Romulus and Remus were a couple of Siamese twins who made Rome howl.
'Ioan of Arc was the wife of Noah.
Iulius Caesar had a cadaverous appetite, and before he died he "et tu l'irutef'sl."
Mixiim.-llrrt have you decided on a profession, Clarence?
Cmiuixcit-XYell-I've had my beard trimmed to become a doctor.
A student wrote home to his father:
"Dear Father: I 'made a hundred on my anatomy and physiology
examinations, this year."
Dr. Loekwoods card gave the following returns: Anatomy, 505 I'hysiology, 50.
A NEXY TRIPLE.
"Goodbye, Doctor," said the Senior in cap and gown. "I shall always remember
you kindly, for to you I am indebted for all I know."
"Say no more," replied the Doctor. "Such a trifle is not worthy of a thought, I
NDT HER AUXTIE.
A little girl went to the drug store for some pills: ".-Xnti-'hilious ?" asked the
elerk. "No, sir, it's my uncle," she replied.
SYMPTOMS AND DIAGNOSIS,
I had an appointment with the doctor the other day. He was late in getting to
his office. He said he had been operating on a man. I said, "What for?"
He said, "Three hundred dollars." I said, "XYhat did he have 7' He said,
"Three hundred dollars." I said, "Doctor, what is it that makes me look so
bad?" He said, "Your eyes." I said, "I certainly suffer terribly with them."
He replied, "You would suffer a good deal more without them." I said,
"Doctor, there is something wrong with my hair, it keeps coming out, if it
keeps on I will soon be bald." He said, "If it keeps on, you will never lie
bald." I said, "Doctor, I would like to know what ails ine, I sleep well, l
eat well, and l feel well, but I don't want to work." He said, "You have
tlie I'olice1ran's Malaria."
"Madame," said the Doctor, "what you need is more exercise, why don't you go
out and walk four or tive miles every day?"
".-Xnd have people think we have had to sell our automobile? I guess notfi
I:R.XNK7XIUI1l' father was a doctor, wasn't he?
lurrixglle was a good one, too.
FRANK-Yes, he saved my life once. I sent for him and he didn't come.
IIYSTANDIfIIfDOCIOl', what do you think of this IIVIHIS injuries?
DUC'I'UR-TXYO of them are fatal, as for the rest, time alone can tell.
Glu the Glltnir Ianarh
OUR and fifteen less than a score of years ago, our Class
' brought forth in this College a new "Clinic Boardf, con-
ceived in good fellowship and delegated to the proposi-
.- tion of disproving the fact that all year books are created
NT , .
Now we are engaged in our Ninth Annual pub-
ai lication, testing whether this CLINIC Board, or any board
so conceived or so dedicated, can long endure. We
are met on a great threshold of that event. We are met
to dedicate a portion of the work as the Final resting place
to those members of our Class who here gave their social, moral and
financial support, that that CLINIC Board might live. It is altogether
ntting and proper that we should do this.
But in a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate this
work. Our preceding CLINIC Boards, living and dead, who struggled
here, have consecrated it far above our power to add or detract. Our
classmates will little note nor long remember what we say here, but
they can never forget the manifold happy years of student life spent
here. It is for us, the present CLINIC Board rather to be dedicated here
to the unfinished worlc that previous boards have thus far so nobly carried
on. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great task remaining
before us, that from these honored boards we take increased devotion
to that cause for which they gave their full measure of devotion.
That we here highly resolve that the l9l6 Class shall not have
worked in vain. That this Board under the Editor-in-Chief shall have
a new birth of activity, and that Board of the Class by the Class and lor
the Class of 1916 shall not perish from the earth.
X1 W: M
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Read's Drug Stores fill prescriptions from practically
' every physician in Baltimore and vicinity. Our pre-
scription men fregistered pharmaeistsl, rank with the best
pharmaceutical skill in America, and all day long, con-
centrating and uninterrupted, they are compounding ----
practice that attains the highest human efficiency. We
double-check, of course. : : : : : :
Pfl'SL'fi1lli0ll Departments pllwuys Open For Inspection
Run Right to Read's
4 PERFECT DRUG STORES
Howard and Lexington Liberty and Lexington
423 South Broadway 503 North Gay
IVIILK OF IVIAGNESIA
"THE PERFECT ANTACIDH
FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE
ARE succrssruttv TREATED wma IT.
Qfls a mouth wash it neutralizes oral acidity.
Phillips' Phospho-Muriate of Quinine
Non-Alcoholic Tonic and Reconstructive
With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To
be relied upon where a deficiency of the phosphates is evident.
' The Chas. H. Phillips Chemical Co. New York and London
Q' 1Q'eZ1Q" Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q' Q'Q' Q'f'Q":iQ":,Q":'Q' Q' Q' Q' Q Q Q' Q'
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Q MILTON C. PRETZFELDER, Prop.
r I v,,
v . . ?'
3 S. I.1Ioert57 St. Baltlmore, if
eeeee ee spotless - ee E I E as e X
A Retall Department now operated 111
f . . . . '3'
COIIJ u11et10n wlth our M311llfHCtllf1l1g
Estabhshment makes posslble the fill-
Q . . . . 'Z7
mg of your OCIIIISIHS prescrlptlon at
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
2' is LENSES MADE WITHOUT YOUR PRESCRIPTION! +--
5 If you Ivreaic your glasses it is not necessary to get a copy of your former prescription. Simply gg
send us a piece of the broken Iensefweill make you a new pair-and guarantee their accuracy-time 2
Q same as if you brought an OcuIist's prescription.
Co111pIeteStoCIi 'l'i""' 'il Manufacturers of
of W,irm Orthopedic
. ,.-MW ii Appliances 25
5' Surgical Abmh, M, , LS' H -' 'V 5
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A Instruments i :fw,.'ji i " ' w Q
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J'-iiirli-''PIT-'+:1..1-'La vrxf I ,. ,' ii 1' f.-. ir' . Ny ,?::4r1.- ',. . rg,
Qt Hospital Qgigiwrfjtgg tW5'r,Q-gt"XisA, Ii i ' 5"M -,rf Abdom1naI Q,
X I "XW-If-iI,IIiWW' Ii I' 1 f'i'i" r w' MINIigi?pfi1iI1'il,Qfk-itIr?i5'i'f'i1Q5IpiIi-Q fa il -f, 'Xi', f , ' ir' gm '
. I' Supporters
,A Furmture QmtrnfgQs5i.r X wma., ,ark my iwr rrg-.,g3g: K
n 5 GIIFI tri r3yi:rrgrr5Sti?I'Ftf-Ilmrriaxr r+', f",gLf 25
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5' , 'A I" ?arf E:2,iII?M?,.g,J Wir! "M" Eiastlc 133
A Supphes A 'Im' PW H . E Lg
wmrs FOR CATALOGUE Oslery' tc'
I' Th ln W' '
'- e C as. 1IIms SLIFQICSI Instrument Co.
X goo N. Howard St., Baltimore,
. -es -..-.-.be . - .-.A - ,.. .. .. ,. ,. -s-. . - -.- .- -.er - t V 'X
UR BUSINESS is to furnish glasses of the best quality
on Oculist's prescriptions only. We do not
examine eyes under any circumstance. We believe
l that the interests of the general public, of the medical pro-
fesssion and of ourselves are best served by' our' conduct of
a strictly' "ethical'l business.
D. Harry Chambers
. . . . PRESCRIPTIO OPTICIA . . . .
322 North Howard St., BALTIMORE
f':?P'f:'P' f' r r' r' r' r' r' P' fiiufr'i:fr'f:1rflitat-:?r":ir'f:tf":'r":fffff':0":lr" f :f'f'f"r":VAZ"r'fV'ftr'f:fr"C'r' x
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"Success Depends Not .Alvvays Upon
J VVhat You Do Yourself, But Upon
f what You Allow Others To Do For You,'
l'hysicians, Druggistsand Manufacturing Chemists are members of Allied
No one is altogether Independent, but we are lnterflependent.
Much of what we look upon as a personal triumph is ln reality the fl uit of
.Ks Pharmaceutical Chemists to the Medical Profession our work begins and
, ends in doing our best for You:-contributing our share toward your success
First: our own Seco d.
Unless you find our Preparations trustworthy, dependable, etlicacic us we
cannot hope for your valued patronage.
fi, We restrict our advertising to the medical profession exclusively, and under
no circumstances dofwe solicit the patronage of the lalty.
THE ASEPTINOL PREPARATIONSY
PULW'. ASEPTINOL CONIP.
UNGT. A SEPTINOL CONIP. V
are made for physicians' Prescriptions Only. and are stocked by all Druggists.
Descriptive literature and Samples oll request.
At your command always.
The ASEPTINOL MFG. CO., Baltimore, Md.
Iidifllilf ffr'r'f'r'r'r'fr fzfr'r'fr'rr'frv
M WM. J. MILLER My
ffjgfgwtz ....... J EW ELER .......
Qzffggie 28 East Baltimore Street 155. gif
' I I P. 89? College Seals. Class Pins and Medals , i I
, a Specialty
The Cooperative Service
Reliable Drug Store
ls One of the Keynotes
R U B B E R
37 Hopkins Place
Rubber Hospital Requisites,
Gloves. Water Bottles.
Prescription Specialists 0
Baltimore and Light Sts.
HOWARD E, CROOK
HENRY A, KRIES
CROOK-KRIES Ed CO.
Steam, Hot Water Heating
Complete Power Plant Equipment
anu acturers - Nlaclunlsts
,I I I" I' I' I' I' I" I' I" I I I I ,I I I I 'I 'I 'I ,I I ,I ,I 'I 'I ' ,I 'I
Vi1ffZfffibffZv'fZv'fZ+k'C1,'+Z'b"If2'fZ1k'fIv'fZ'b'fZf1'+Zv'fZfr'f I4':'I"j'i": ,"ZQ'fIv'fZ, X fL"Zv'+Zff'fZv''Zv'fIv'fZ1fffiff' '
Insurance at Net Cost. ,if
9 JOl'11'1 I-ISIICOCIQ Mutual IUIIZG Insurance CO. W
of Boston, Mass. gf'
Assets, - - . . - SII6,305,468.8Q Q
Liabilities, - - - - ioq,o62,538.oi l A
Llnassignecl or Safety Funcl, - -' - 7,242,Q3O.8l V,
Annual Dividends on all policies, tlxereby giving insurance at Net Cost. w
Investigate our IVIontl'iIy income anal Eiglwteen Payment Life contracts before insuring.
Rates, sample policies or any otlier information promptly furnislwed. 4
Aclclress all communications to E. CLARK, State Agent, or WM. H. ALGER, Special Representative
iogq-iogi Calvert Building, BALTIMORE, MD. X
QTmde Marltl 1
'CTI-IE ALKALINE ANTISEPTIC H I..
'- T I ii' I5 Indicatecl in tI1e treatment o con estion ancl in amma- 'I
I , 3
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, , -,. . Y y
5 , s
ll 1 4,
SAMPLES ON REQUEST s
and 361-363 Pearl Street, NEW YORK.. Is
Aslt for it by name ancl obtain W,
'UW-..l 0figiml'GenUine I-IORLICICS MALTED MILK I
and thus avoid substitution. I
SUPERIOR QUALITY, SERVICE AND RELIABILITY.
f I'Iorlicl-:Is Malred Company, Racine, Wis. X
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Work left one day
delivered the next
ROLLER OPTICAL CO.
221 II. CIIHFIES SIYBEI MBSUIIIC TEIIIDIB Bldg.
OPTICIANS 81 KODAK SUPPLIES
BALTIMOFx'E'S BEST STORE
HOWARD AND LEXINGTON
515 N. CHARLES STREET
BU R NSIDE
MILK AND CREAM
It is not so much a question of whether you ca
can do without
Il afford Clean milk as whether you
H. W. JACKSON
Rlullxlfactllrers, m mr
C. X P. PHONE. 51. I'.LlI.Im1I V
I I le-rs :mal Deal:-rs in
mrs anh illllirrnra
Art tEnnh5, Igiriurrz, Illfil
linhaks auh lgltntngratplyir Stqaplirs
20 W. Lexington Street
Baltimore, Md. X
THE GUMMUNWEILTH BANK
INTEREST 32 PER CENT.
LARGE on smALL sums RECEIVED
1-SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES:
OPEN ALL NIGHT
Cleanliness and Qui:-k Service
Best Oyster Sandwich in City 5c
417 N. CALVERT STREET, near Franklin SI.
I1 GUILFORD AVENUE. near Baltimore SITECI
JEROME A. WEEKS. PRoP
Ill! I' Il I4 I4 I4 rl I4 I If T
r' r' I' 'T I' I' 0' r' r' r' Q' Q' f' r' r' f' Q' r' z' f'
C3 an in
Q The World's Best
3 Combined with
Scientific Accuracy of the
Highest Test Chemically Pure
Packed in f. w. is-Qs-1 and 5 lb. Cans
Riosa Baking Powder Co.
526-28 St. Paul Street
Q Baltimore, ' - Maryland
42' C. Sz P, Phone, Mt. Vernon 2376
i Phone Mt. Vernon 6451
3 S. 1. Purzer
Box Trade a Specialty,
2' ' Calvert and Center Streets
V4 Baltimore, - Maryland
qw.3.,ag.,nv.,1.J,4.,,v.g.,v.gi,aj.,4.g.yg.y,j.y.g.y,4.g.,4.j.,4 ,4 ,4 ,4tg.,4.j.,ngf,4.g.,f.3.,ftg.,f.g.,vtg.,fegg.gyfg.,v,g.,4.g.,4.g.yQ3f.geg.
.Hlways ask for it by name
firewall in Rnllinmre by
G. B. S. Brewing Co.
313--3l5 Hanover Street
In High Grade
JVIcKee Co., Inc.
310 N. Eutaw Street Baltimore, Md.
Phone Jlfit, Vernon 5413
, .gf .,4, ,,1. ,,v. ,,4. ,vt ,,4. ,ff ,vt .,1 ,ft .gt .,v. .gi .gt .,fr.,fr.,4if.,fmgt1,441,4r.,vr.,v4j.,v.'.,4.j.,ffj,,vm,v.g.,4.g.,v
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'.9rf'J3"f1ff.,r"Jr"fv'fJr"f'r' 0' f' f' f' r' f' f' r" r' r' f F' fr' f' r' r' r' r' I' r' ff' V' 'r ' 'r'
EDWARD DAVIS. Manager
EUROPEAN PLAN CENTRALLY LOCATED
Rooms 6151.00 per day up
Rooms with Bath, 52.00 per day up
D AI-I JUF -1-Nw
"If IFS for
, '3f?ii: 1 Pf usgg-.. YL " -E "' a:fff44 3'Y:a4 fee f 4
IPS Hgrgg LARGEST RETAIL
SPORT STORE IN U.S.
1 Kg Q 5 .
C 'J ,4 'I 'J 'I ,I 'I ,I ,I 'J '4 ,I , ,I 'I ,i ,I 'I 'I 'I 'iff ' ,l 'J 'I ,J ,I 'I 'J '4 '4 'J ,4
Now is the time for you and ourselves to become acquainted,
because we can help each other right now, as well as after you
graduate and enter practice.
We want you to become acquainted with the name and reputa-
tion of the house of Johnson Sz Johnson, and the superior
lines of medical and surgical dressings, ligatures, plasters,
bandages, etc., which we manufacture, because your use of our
products will assist you in your chosen profession.
THE RED CROSS PRODUCTS
Medicated Plasters, Adhesive Plasters, Absorbent and Antiseptic
Cotton, Dressings of Wool, Lint, Cotton, etc., Gauze, Gauze
Bandages, Cotton Bandages, Ligalures and Sutures, Disinfectanls,
Soaps, Thermometers, Rubber Sundries, Catheters. Splints
SYNOL SOAP you will find particularly satisfactory, as an
antiseptic soap for cleansing and disinfecting purposes.
Write for a copy of Red Cross Notes, The Therapeutic Uses of
Adhesive Plaster, and Handbook of Ligatures.
JOHNSON St JOHNSON
New Brunswick, N. ,l.
,4 ,4 ,4,3,,4,:,,4f',,4:,54g,g4r1,4 '4f,,'4iQ.'t:..,4',4t1y Vg, ,gi tj, ,ji
r' 4' 4' f' r"'r"1r'+'f" 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' r"s'f"'r" 4' 4'
5- -,Q -a , .- 4
332 N. CALVER1' ST.
Mountain Valley Water
From I-Int Springs, Arkansas
The best water in the world for all
Kidney. Bladder and Allied Diseases
ASK YOUR PHYSICIAN
Mountain Valley Water Co.
St. Paul 7470 I20 E. Lexington St.
I HOTEL E ER o
f, ,liE,g --
in "So lliill of com-Ibrt, so free from care.
Tlml even TIME would stop and
15:4 Q 5 - Nix, linger there.
Q E in I s gl -
iii El 5 55955 B Q Q ,zrv , It
fl! E 5 Em 5 5 The EMERSON is a vital factor in the
fs I 5 5 It 5 E s lt Social life of Baltimore. and Baltimoreans
Q5 5 E 5 Il E E who desire to show visiting friends the city
- 31 fi i ' 1 get-A 5 at its best should include in their entertain-
:fFli'lll',-.313 I " me t ' ' 't r th' 'd l h 1 l The
ga F1-its n. A vm O lb 1 eil 0? 'ifr-
yianil E 57 co0k1ng, at reasonable prices, is in accord
ffr'jE'f"'- with the best Maryland traditions. : : :
M: ' ' z - ' tg. -4 Q, V'
this it s E
4, .-, f: , ,. . t fsg z i-. 1'
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- VWIQYW f M, MEET voun FRIENDS AT
T-TH E ENIERSON-
LIL Q 1: LQLZLQ LILQLZLQLE
Phone St. Paul ZIO6
National Sporting Goods Co.
Chas. Neuhaus or Co.
Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies
Oflice Furniture, Gauze, Invalid
Requirements. Cotton, Abdominal Supporters.
309 E. B It' St. B It' , Md.
a lmore B 'more Trusses and Crutches Fitted
and Lady Attendant Long Distance Telephone
C, E, Poisal j, E, Zag BIO N. Eutaw Street Baltimore, IVId.
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O,Neill Bros. Co., lnc.
Quickly, satisfagltjjlioind at a reason-
253 Broadway New York' Baltimoreis Biggest Best Store
altimore College of Dental Surgery
Will open its 76th Course of Instruction in the new building
851 N. Howard Street on October lst, 1915
HIS, tlie oldest Dental College in tl1e world,
' gives its students tl1e advantage of a course
in Bacteriology and Dissection in time College of
Plwjsicians and Surgeons of tltis City. : : : 1
No students admitted after tlte tentlm of October.
For furtlwer information send for Catalogue or address
W. G. FOSTER, D. D. S., Dean
851 N. Howard Street
C. E1 P. ST. PAUL, 1990
The John l'loos Co.
CHINA and GLASSVVARE
Hotel and Institution Supplies
Metal VVoi'k of All Kind
308-310 Hanover Street
GEO. VV HOOS, Sec'yfTreas.
B. Xxfeyfortli E99 Sons
TH I L O R J'
We carry a line of materials from tlme 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 N. PACA STREET
f'r'r'r'r'r'r'a'f'f'r r'r'r'r'r'r"r'ff' I'I4IlI'I'I'IlI4If4I4
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" AFETY FIRST"
last and all the time to you and your patient is Q1
made absolute when you order and get
SHARP ID. DOHME'S 3.
' ' Up 'tm X
THHEAIJED Mercury Bnchlunde 2.
The tablet's blue color, trefoil shape with the 5:
word "Poison"feven the bottle's unique shape TABLE-IS 15
are all daylight safeguards. But the Thread
-that is the greatest of all Night-Watchmen. gmt,-S FORMULA :A
It Says: N,rieefftiliigaeztiugitie X
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Made only by'
SHARP an DOHME yt
CHEMISTS since 18613 V
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Chicago St. Louis New Orleans Atlanta Philadelphia safety First Plus Accuracy F
Seattle San Francisco and EmCiBDCy YA
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and DRUGS ....
Formerly with S. Hopkins :St Co.
IO3 W. Lexington St.
Mail orders given prompt attention. Goods delivered free
to any part of the city.
Mt. Vernon Collegiate
2l0 W. Madison St.
DR. WYLLYS REDE, President
Afliliated with the College ot Physicians and Surgeons.
Grves full preparation for Medical. Dental and
Law Colleges. Expenses moderate ,... . .
IMPROVED ARTIFICIAL LIIVIBS
I. E. HANGER, Inc.
PI"Sl""9l' II4 E. Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MD.
Prominent Physicians, Corporations, Rail Road Co's. and thousands of individual wearers recommend Hanger Limbs.
Hanger Limbs are Guaranteed to Fit comfortably, light in weight. simple and strong in construction, sanitary sockets,
cordless ankle and knee-noiseless. Guaranteed Ior 5 years.
Send your patients to us, they will receive the benefit of 50 years of experience. They will receive comfort, walk
naturally and be relieved from their handicap. Write nearer! Iactory for catalogue.
Clinical Laboratory of
, Im I DR. CHARLES E. SIMON
C. Bi P. Phone
Mt, Vernon IOI9
A. H. THOUMAIAN
For Adults and Infants
ORIGINAL LACTO-ALBUMEN PRODUCT
THE ARMEN COMPANY
5 WEST ZOTH STREET
Between Charles St. and Maryland Avenue
DI' d h .
Pfeiziiliedeiisrllgiiryiigans. BALTIMORE, MD.
F. A. W.
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H Merchant Mvlanufacturer N
fix. NjE.Corz Howard and Fecgiette Streets. lf'
I 9 o 2?
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Ficlelity Drug Co.
. .umwm..i..u.. 1. . iw.
mmm :win N. wwwmun:lv
we fill your drug store
Calvert and Pleasant Sts.
BALTIMORE. - - MARYLAND
Associatecl Drug Stores
Lexington at Charles
Howard at Franlclin
Eutaw at Saratoga
Lexington at Parlc
BALTIMORE. - MD.
ACES K CO.
WE NEVER DISAPPOINT
Our aim is to please every customer: to
have you feel that you are getting tlie lnest
that can be had.
All worlc made on our premises under our
Our equipment is the finest. If you deal
with us. we lnotli malce moneyg if you don't
Discount to Students
67l W. BALTIMORE STREET
ALBANY, NEW YORK
College Caps and
RELIABLE GOODS AT REASONABLE
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic
Makers to Baltimore College. Physicians and Surgeons.
Harvard. Yale. Princeton. Columbia. Johns Hopkins
and 500 others.
pq Flaws, -g- Badffes, ga
53' D 'O 03
pq College Pennants pq
304 NORTH HOWARD STREET
C. Ed P. Mt. Vernon Cutting. Making and
3802-M Trimming a Specialty
M. J. GERAGHTY
scouring. Dyeing and Repairing Done at tlae
Laclies' Suits Altered and Repaired
422 NORTH CALVERT STREET
Near Calvert Station
c 'I '4 ,I ,I ,I 'l '4 'I ,4 '4 '1 ,4 '4 ,4 '4 ,4 'I '4 'I '4 '-1,4 'I 'J 'J 'I '4 'I '4 ,I '4 ,I 'I '
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i SUITS PRESSED 25c
Suits to Qrder - 510.00 to 520.00
l Compliments '
5 THE CO-CPERATIVE . wolf-H
...TAll0ORS...' H and
750 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md.
ivitone st. Paul 3764
R. Established rseq
t z-I-4-I-QQ-9-i'0-l'9-P0'i'9+0'l'9'le0-i'0'i'4'il W.
'l C A F E fine .gailoring
lf Q07 North Calvert Street
L +0-ii,+V:-Q71451-Q-ig,-:vwid-142145:-Oli-, Cleaning, pressing and Repairing
'5 1112 N. CREENMOUNT AVE. Phone St. Paul B50
If Mt. Ve rnon 6444
E D GTTO J. URBAN
'4 COmPl1meHtS bfntiseplie 93arber' Jhop
lf "'Ol"' 506 N. CALVERT STREET
L AI' S' D' O ppos ite Cal vcrt S tati an
f For lifeniflfliil if Biff iifniie Htl' H a r r y A a r o n s 0 n
v 'TM tlme '
'College :fuuck .92oom
y' Otwtfosite lvlain Entrance to Tlre Mercy Hospital
3r1 Culvert Street
Cl9dIlllnG55, ECDI1OI'l1y BNA DBSpdlCl1
L. VLEESCHOLISER, Mgr.
Formerly witlm Hom 5 Horn
Ffalter and 'Glothier
355 N. CALVERT STREET
,'g,:,,l.i 'I I 1 ,I ,I ,I 'I '4 'I ,I ' ,
C ,4 '4 i,4q'+Q?c,1?4c-,J ,lt ,4 '4 ,A ,4 ,4 ,A '4 '4 ,4 ,1 ,4 '1 ,4 '4 ,4 '1 ,4 ,4 ,4 ,4 ,4 ,4 ,4 ,4 ,al s
TH E RELAY SANITA RIUIVI
3 Nsnvous Ano MENTAL DISEASES.
FOR THE TREATMENT OF 4 Al.coHol.ic AND onus ADDICTION.
Located near Relay Station. li. 8: O. R. K. 15 Minutes' Ride. by train. from Baltimore. 3T from NY.:-liinglon
Situated in the centre of a natural forest park of 922 acres, showing superb views of the
river and valley of the Patapsco. Elegant drives and walks throughout the grounds.
Under the personal management of Dr. Lewis H. Cundry.
FOR INFORMATION AND RATES. ADDRESS
DR. LEWIS H. GUNDRY, Relay, Baltimore County, Q7VlaI'ylaI'1d
Or City' Oliice. ll-I XY. Franklin St., Baltimore. 3 to I p. nl. Wednesdays, and by appointment. C. 62 P. Phone Ellfrialge -HJ
1: 1 '
Come Out and .Yee Us
r, . ,
I OME day soon-:ellen you feel that youll like to know
more about Pure llIIilli'COlTIC out and see us. We are
more than willing to sliow you through our dairies and explain
the detail of Scientific Pasteurization. You will lllell better llllfler-
I stand lL'llLY so nzany PIIEYSICICITIS prescribe City Dairx' illillf.
CITY' DAIRY' COMPHIVY
Office of President 520:524 North Calvert .ftreet
THE PUBLICATION OF THE CLINIC HAS BEEN MADE
POSSIBLE THROUGH THE GENEROSITY OF THE FIRMS
ADVERTISING ON THE PRECEDING PAGES. THE EDI-
TORS WOULD APPRECIATE THE FAVOR IF THE READ-
ERS WOULD PATRONIZE THESE FIRMS ........
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