University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1916
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 1916 volume:
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VTIO X -I
- CONTENTS '
O I I I
Dedication . .
Editorial Board .
Contributors to Clinic .
The Faculty, Poem .
Resident Staff .
Physician . .
The Twentieth Century
Success in Adversity .
The Doctor's Heaven .
Freshmen . . .
Dr. Simon's Letter .
The Price He Paid . .
Fraternities . .
Phi Beta Pi . . .
Ode to the Stomach .
Phi Chi ....
Benedicts . . .
Y.M.C.A . . .
Little Rebel's Eyes . .
The Skull ....
Life and Its Relation to the
That Last Night .
Calendar . .
A Skeleton .
Another Day .
Freshman's Dilemma .
Chaste Nursie . .
Tonics and Seditive .
RECENT ADDITION T0
JI HHWWN' 'V ,"' I ""' NNW" ' VMI'V?'"1l!lll"'3l'IW1'3 '4" 'fI"T1I5iHHHlHUNlH1NHiFTHllH!llififilillllillllllillHWNNENNHNNW
STADTEXESZE 15132 ED
Professor of Pathology and Histology
at the College of Physicians and Surgeons
NVe dedicate this volume
As a token of our admiration and respect
which wc hold for him as a
Teacher and a Man.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
T . ,.,.l:,nl , ,. ,:,,,u,,mlmwwwwMMMMNHHNWMWMM!MNH!J1lllll.Il!IHNNWll
Stanhiah illlirfilearg, ERB.
1609 Linden .-Xvc..
Graduated with hoiioiw from the Collcgt- of i1l1j'SiCiZ1IlSZl1l4l Surgemis, 1890
Resident :Lt Buy View Hospital.
Resident at Mercy Hospital.
Former Vrofcssm- of Histology.
Professor of Patliology.
BOARD OF EDITORS
Zgnarh nf iihitum.
G. H. BLOOM
Business Manager Art Editor
F. H. CLARK G. L. MCCLINTGCK
L. A. LASHER
L A. M. KRAUSE E. D. MEYERS
B. RIGBY, B. L. J. BOHL
H. XY. XYHEEXTUN
. E. MADDISUN F. C. HERTZUC
H. BLOQM M. MONTGOMERY
H. D. KETCHERSIDE
Dear Friends, in the years to come,
May fortune treat thee truly well:
But if not fortune, deeds Well done,
Shall be thy song and even bell.
Wie give this volume, friend,
To thee and for the future near,
Perchance a happy thought will tend
To bring to mind our efforts here.
So this poor book is humbly given,
And flesh and blood doth surely ere,
We have not trod the seventh heaven,
But only striven to be fair.
Glnutrihutnrz in 61112 Gllinir-
DR. CHARLES SIMON
DR. EMII, NNY.-XIQ
. XYM. Rl JYAI, STOKES
DR. 1-XLEXIUS KIcCI,gXNN-XN IDR
MISS E. IE. MITCIYIEIL
First comes our noblest Roman, Bill Lockwood. L. L. D.,
XYho gives quinine whene'er he can. or iron t. i. d.
May everyone who listens to him speak of human ills,
Cure four and twenty patients for every one he kills.
There was a man in our town, and he was wondrous wise,
He jumped into a bramble bush, and scratched out both his eyes:
But when he found they both were out, with all his might and main,
He went to Harry Friedenwald, and now he sees again.
john lYesley Chambers' fame we know in general surgery,
Is known to all the wide, wide world, at least so he told me:
Long may he live, the best of men, and prosper to the end,
Though he always cuts a patient, he will never cut a friend.
Young Simon tells his classes that amido-glycocol
Plus lemon phosphate acetone equals benzo-fol-de-rolg
.-Xnd this plus benzol-tra-la-la makes placebo-naphthalein
Sulpho-diazo glyceride. Now don't you think he's mean?
Oli, Harrison, the golden, with milk and honey blest,
liYe've worked too hard these latter years. let's take a good long rest.
'We'll go to England, Scotland, Deutschland, Highlandtown and France
And Turkey-trot to see the well-known "Hootche-Kootche' dance.
And now Professor Locher talks of symptoms of gangreneg
Great Scott! He's skipped to how to cut in taking out the spleen.
.-Xlas, he's jumped to tetanus! Ye gods! I do declare,
lnstead of learning surgery, they're learning how to swear.
Of George, our obstetrician, I have often heard men say,
The fatty tissue of his frame outweighs a bale of hayg
That George and others balance things ln my mind there's no doubt,
XYhile one helps people in this world, the others help them out.
The versatile McCleary knows everything in sight
From dogs, antiques, and racing to where the fishes bite:
Bacteriologue and pathologue, clinician, sage and wit,
The only thing he does not know is how to sew and knit.
Here's to the bunch, the Faculty: here's to each petty sing
Here's to the faults and weaknesses that makes us all akin:
And yet a toast I fain would drink in virile blood red wine-
Here's to each man we learned to love in the days of "auld lang synef,
DR. XYM. ROYAL STOKES
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L EULH 1 1
XYILLI.-XM SIMON. PHD., MD., SCD..
Proffxxor of Clzuzzzixfzj' and Prv.v1Ad6111' of flu' Favzrlfj
'TUHN XY. CH.-xM12ERS, MD.. SCD., F..'X.C.S.,
Pmfcssor of SI!l'gl'l'-V.
NATHANIEI. G. IQEIRLE, AM., BLD., SED.. LLD..
Profvxsur uf Jlcdifal J1r1'i.ijw'11dc11Cv.
XYILLIAM F. LOCKWOOU, MD.,
P1'0fv.s1m1' of JICKYIIACIUIC and Dvan of the Favzzlty.
GEORGE XY. DOBBIN, AB., MD.,
Profcssor of OIvxt1'vz'1'if.v and Q?-X'IIL'L'l1IUfj.X'.
XYILLI.-XM RUYAL STOKES, BLD., SCD.,
P1'nfvx50r of Pathology and Bavfmiulnfyhv.
H.-XRIQX' FRIEDENVV.-XLD, AB., HD..
Pro-fvssor of OfflZL1Zl1l0IC7gVX' and Ofolugvv.
:XRCHIBALD C. HRXRRISON, MD., F..-X.C.S.,
Professor of SI!l'fjL'l'.V.
CAREY B. GAMBLE, IR., AM., MD..
Proffssur uf Cllvllffdl Mva'1'c'1'1zc',
XYILLIAM S. CEARDNIER, BLD..
Pmfvxma' of Gyazcculugy.
STANDISH RICCLEARY, BLD..
Prafcxsor uf C'li111'vaI 1Uva'ic'1'11c' and Sjwrial Faflmlogy
EDWARD N. BRUSH, MD..
Profvssor of Psyflziah'-x'.
JULIUS FRIEDENNVALD, AM.. BLD..
.P1'0lfmx01' of Gasfro-E11z'm'0I0gy.
C. I-IAM1-Sox JONES. ALB., CM. fECli11b1ll'g11l, MD..
Profcssol' of Hxvg1'w1e and Pzrlvlic Hcalflz.
.TOHN RUHRAH, MD..
Prnftxxor of Pcdiaf1'iv5.
CHARLES F. BLAKE, AAI.. BLD..
Proffssor of Prortologvv.
CHARLES E. SIMON, AB., M.D.,
Professor of Clzemifal Poflzology and E.1'fwrin1cntaI ,Uedifine
BARTMS MCGLONE, AB., PHD.,
Professor of Plzysiolog-V.
JOSEPH HOLL.AND, BLD.,
Profvssor of --luatomy.
FRANK DYER SANGER, MD..
Professor of Disvasos of Nose' and Throat.
CHARLES E. BRACK, PILG., BLD..
Cliuifal Professor of Obsfe'trifs.
HARVEY G. BECK, PH.G., BLD..
Clizziral Professor of AIFIIYIDFIHIC.
.-XLBERTUS COTTON, AAI., BLD.,
Clinfvol Profcssor of Ortlzoffdif Surgery and Radiograflzy.
,XLENIUS BICGL,-XNNON, AM.. MD., FA.C.S..
Clinifal Profcssor of Szrrgfrrv and Surgifal Patlzology.
ANDREW' C. GILLIS, AAI., M.D.,
Cliuival Profrssor of Nvurologvx' and Psbvrlziatry.
Yes, college boy, I know you're bright,
You've studied Horace through and through
That's why you stay up late at night
And strive to be a Roman, too.
But here's a thing to bear in mind
VVhen you are telling all you know:
Y0u're just a puppy, small and blind,
"The Qld Man" knew it years ago.
"The Old Mani' let's you have your way,
And chuckles when you "put on airs."
He lets you say our little say
And lets you show your little wares.
But here's a thing he never tells,
Because he fears that he might bore you:
Ten hard years hence, you'll have some sense,
"The Old Man" knew it long before you.
Esau' After Hear-
Year after year, -
The leaf and shoot:
The babe and the nestling,
The worm at the root:
The bride at the altar.
The corpse on the bier-
The Earth and its story
Year after year.
VVhither are tending
And whence do they riseg
The cycle of changes,
The worlds in their skies,
The seasons that rolled
Ere I flashed from the gloom
And will roll on as now
VVhen I'm dust in the tomb?
G. F. S. A
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HOLLIDAX' H. H.AX'DEX., BLD..
Associate Professor of Applied Auatouzy.
SAMUEL 1. FORT, BLD.,
Professor of Jlateria Medica and Plzaruzacology.
RIELYIN ROSENTHAL, BLD.,
Associate Professor of Geuito-lfrinary Surgery and Dermatology.
HLYBERT C. IQNAPP, BLD.,
Associate Professor of Hlecliciue.
:XBRAHAM SAMUELS. PH.G.. SLD..
Associate Profesor of Gynecology.
XYILLIAM XT. REQL',ARDT, BLD.,
Associate Professor of Surgery.
CALEB XY. G. ROHRERA, AAI.. PHD.. BLD..
Associate Professor of Patlzology.
GLEXN M. LITSIXGER, AB.. BLD..
Associate Professor of Obstetrics.
GEORGE XY. BIITCHELL, BLD..
Associate Professor of Diseases of Nose and Tlzroat.
XY.-XLTER D. XYISE, MD..
Associate Professor of Surgery.
T. B. RL-XRDEN, BLD..
Professor of Histology and Embryology.
G. HOXX'.ARD XYHITE, AB., BLD..
Associate Professor of Plzysiological Clzemistry aua' Clinical Patlzology
EDGAR B. FRIEDEXVVALDI, BLD.,
Associate Professor of Pediatrics.
LEWIS J. ROSENTHAL, BLD.,
Associate Professor of Proctology.
XYILLIAM GREENFELD4, BLD.,
Associate Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
T. FREDJK LEITZ. BLD.,
Associate 4Professorj of Castro-Euterology.
ANTON G. RX'TIX.A, .-LB.. BLD..
Associate 1ProfessorJ of Geuito-lfriuary Surgery.
VX'1LLI.u1 T. XY.-XTSOX, BLD.,
Associate in Jlediciue.
ROBERT B. 'W. MAYO, BLS., BLD.,
Associate in Medicine.
GEORGE A. STRAUSS, JR., BLD.,
Associate in Gynecology.
H. K. FLECKENSTEIN., BLD..
Associate in Ojvhthalnzology and Otology.
C. C. XY. JUDO, A.B., BLD.,
Associate in Clinical Patlzology.
VV. MILTON LEWIS, BLD..
Associate in Clinical Patlzology.
BIAURICE LAZENBY, M. D.,
Associate in Obstetrics.
JOSEPH I. KEMLER, BLD.,
Associate in Ofvhthalniology and Otology
ELLIOTT H. HLTTCHINS.. AAI., BLD..
Associate in Surgery.
HARVEY B. STONE, AB., BLD.,
Associate -in Surgery.
THOMAS R. CHAMBERS, AB., BLD.,
Associate in Surgery.
F. K. NICHOLS, AB.. BLD..
Associate in Plzysiology.
F. VV. H.ACHTEL,-1I.D.,
Associate in Bacteriology.
G. F. S.-XRGENT, BLD.,
Associate in Neurology and Psychiatry.
R. XY. LOCHER. BLD..
Professor of Operating Surgery.
F. L, -IENNINGS, BLD..
Associate Professor of Surgery.
EMU. NOVAK, BLD.,
Associate in Gynecology.
G. H. XYOLTERECK, MD..
Assistant in Patlzology and Bacteriology.
JOHN H. XTORHES, BLD.,
fisszstant in Orthopedic Surgery and Radiografvhx
D. D. Y. STUART, JR., BLD..
Alssistant in Neurology and Psychiatry.
Resilient ll-Inzpiial Staff.
E. P. SMITH, M. D.
E. GOTT, M. D. XY. R. NICKENZIE, M. D
B. LOIIAN, M. D. H. L. ROGERS, M. D.
MOOSE, M. D. F. X. IQEARNEY. M. D.
H. JOHNSON, M. D. E. H. 11.-XYER, M. D.
H. BIORRIS-ON, M. D. L. K. FARGO, M. D.
. H. BASII, M. D. M. LEVY, M. D.
A. MCCLURO, M. D.
T. K. GALXVIN, M. D.
I know no greater character in the world
Than a great, strong, well-equipped physician.
You can see in his face the semblance
Of the large, great measure of things in his soul.
It is written upon him, it is carved in his wrinkles,
It is marked in his manner of moving,
Its spell is upon the word he utters,
And the way that he utters the word is a way
That carries conviction to your soul
Of the greatness of his soul.
What a meaning he was to the growth of our civilization!
What a part he plays in the gradual progress of truth!
What a mine of ineffable resource,
How sane, how broad, how noble in openly leaning
. Down from his eminent tower of knowledge
To catch from the drift of the world's thought-
The ceaseless crying and clamor-
A light that may add to his own light
A finer sense of right seeing
Into the dark that incloses
The burning beacon of truth !
The B. B.
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Senior! Ah, but 'tis a noble name.
Here have we reached the pinnacle of fame.
'Tis here for four long years we fain did hope,
And now we can dispense all kinds of dope.
Our bed is now of soft and balmy roses,
What tho' we do give fishy diagnosis?
How dignified, how noble is our mein
When we call liver small, enlarged spleen?
How confidently do we give large doses
Of standard cough cure in tuberculosis!
How quickly do we now call opthalmitis
A compound fractured epididimitis.
On surgery we look with no alarm,
For ingrown toenails amputate the arm.
The reason to the layman is not plain.
VVe know the agony is referred pain,
And if it happened in the arm instead
We'd carefully then amputate the head.
Ah! there is nothing more for us to Iearng
Use Lydia Pinkhanfs compound for a burn.
We know 'tis sog they've told us, if you please,
That it will heal no mortal man's disease.
And arguing from our pathology
VVe know a burn is but an injury.
Ah, Medicine! we know thee now by heart
And are prepared to play the doctor's part.
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ii, vi mini. 1 ,ww li., i.i. :1..i'v L, mnmlw: li .i., 1 .4 Hn. n..w wut,
Sveninr Ulla,-as 1-Iisatnrg.
3 KMQWQHEN the College of Physicians and Surgeons opened its doors in
After matriculation and a few fatherly words of advice from
had chosen for their life's work the study of medicine.
gf - Dr. VV1ll1am Simon, we were introduced into the mysteries of a
2 . if A
October, 1912, there had assembled a number of sturdy young men
.Y from all parts of our country, and some from distant lands, who
medical school. Only a few days elapsed until we were given a
rigid set of rules by the then Sophomore class, which we rere in-
formed to obey, but we, being believers in equal rights, the rules were absolutely
ignored. Immediately a "rush" ensued, which resulted in the free transportation
of the Sophs to the Central Police Station.
The election of class officers followed. There was considerable debating,
but it was the most hurried of our class elections. The officers were:
BENJ. H. BIDDL13
CHARLES De FED
XYALTI21: dlL'FFLY H. D. XVOLFI2
W'hen peace followed the "rushes," we began to work faithfully, thinking
of nothing but knowledge-to-be-gained and the examinations to come.
Third-year examinations came and we met them as bravely as we did the
'Tlrations of Cicero."
The Xmas holidays found most of us at home. Following the vacation we
began our work for the first time in the dissecting room. VVe enter with a de-
termination in view to conquer whatever was put before us, however difhcult it
might be. With this determination we not only won the friendship of one an-
other, but that of the upper classmen and instructors as well.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY---Continued.
Soon the final examinations approached, and we began tu work more
seriously until the last examination was over. Then we returned home for our
Un our return it was with great sorrow that we learned that some of our
classmates had fallen by the wayside, but we gladly extended our hand uf wel-
come to all new-comers.
lt would take entirely too long to even give a brief resume of the next
two years at P. X 5. llut a few facts must be stated.
Shortly after we assumed the duties of Sophs the question of hazing the
Freshmen was thoroughly discussed. Owing to convincing arguments it was
unanimously decided not to haze the "freshies." This was the one time we did
not follow the custom, and we hope that all future Sophomores will follow our
The junior year found us in the real study of medicine. lt was then we
began to work in dispensaries and to visit wards. This year was marked by the
same earnest endeavor which characterized the class during the first and sec-
lt was with no little pleasure that we reassembled last fall as Seniors. NYe
realized that the greater iiart of our task was over, but that it was not finished.
It was at this tnne we learned that we were not only of the P. R S.. but a part
of the U. of M. as well. Only a few days passed before we began our earnest
work at home and in the wards.
A class organization was effected with the following officers:
G. R. Posr, Prcsidczzt.
XV. L. BTAIHDEN, First Virc-Prcxidczzf.
T. bl. OTBIQIEN, Sccmza' l'icc'-Prurfdczif.
5. R. CHAPUT, Sct'rcftz1'y. l. H. P. BvRNE, T1'ct15zzrcr.
C. H. LUPToN, Hixturiaaz.
F. A. BECK, F. CoMr'roN,
F. A. l'12TEi:soN, E. F. SYRAP,
M. bl. FoLEv,
Our work continued until the Thanksgiving holidays. After the holidays
we resumed our work, especially preparing for the mid-year examinations. lt
was not long, however, till it was announced, to the surprise of the entire class
and probably to the sorrow of the maiority, that there would be no exams.
This did not cause us to forget our duty and our purpose at school, however, so
we continued our eager work until Uecember Nth, when the Xmas holidays
hlanuary 4th found practically all the students in the halls of P. K 5. and
ready for work. Now we realized that we were on the home-stretch, with the
goal within grasp. Our hearts are filled with joy and pride. The prayer on
our lips is that we may have enough energy and endurance stored up in our
bodies to withstand the final test.
As it is time for the CLINIC to go to press, it will be impossible to give the
remainder of the history of the class of 15916. llut as the time draws nearer
and nearer for us to part, let our departure not be the last link in the study of
medicine, but unite us in a golden chain of memories for every individual of
the class of 19115 and for our grand old Alma Mater-l'. X 5.
C. H. l-L'PToN, HliSf0I'l.llll.
Seninr 615155 Qbffirers.
XY. L. BIADIJEN
ffl-1'.X'll I 'IU'-f'1'f'.f1'r2'e'11f
I. R. CHAPVT
G. R. POST
P12 xv fdwzf
C. H. LVPTQN
T. J. 0'BRIEN
Sfulzzff I '1'4'a-P1'f5z'11ff'11
I. H. P. BYRNE
F. A. BECK F C4jml1f'1'fmx
lZQ'ElII1f.N' -1112 pl 1711 v
7. A. PET1cRsfvx Ii. F. SYRIJP
BI. -I. FUI.
B. T. Boocorr,
X Z X
Boggott has been with us all four
years. He has a sunny disposition, and
a keen appreciation of the better side of
everyone. As a student he has proven
himself to be one of our best, a clear
thinker, combined with the ability to ap-
ply himself along practical lines. He
always has time to help any of his
friends, even though in so doing he in-
conveniences himself. His pleasing per-
sonality, combined with his thorough
study. assures his success.
Dxvm M. AIKMAN,
J' If ll
Tall, lithe and athletic, "Mac" came to
us in his tender youth, seeking enlighten-
ment in the Art of llippoerates. Dave's
favorite lecture is a lantern demonstra-
tion, where with lights out he can choose
a comfortable seat and be borne away to
the realms of Morpheus. However,
Dave is not sleepy when it comes to a
question of ability. On the contrary, he
is an exceptional student. His many
sterling qualities make him very popular
with his classmates.
XYhen the smoke of battle has cleared
and we are weighed in the balance, this
Scotch youth will take his place among
the foremost. The Keystone State,
wherein he intends to practice, will be
richly repaid for his absence therefrom
during his student days at P. S: S.
BEN-T. H. BIDDLE, "Brain,"
J' .l I-If LD B ll
Secretary, IQI2, 1913.
Tiring of the fast and furious career
of a rural sclioolmaster in the tall and
uncut timber of Alexander township,
ambition caused this modern lchabod to
look for fame in the practice of the
To be more serious, a finer fellow, a
truer and more sincere friend is not to
"Ben" will be the last of seven broth-
ers to graduate in medicine. He was
not with us long before his ability was
recognized. and time found him admin-
istering prophylactic treatment for ra-
bies in the Pasteur Institute.
"Heirs" college life gives us an excel-
lent promise of success.
lf. A. BECK fSfcilzesc0pej,
Foster came to our midst in the Soph-
omore year. He is a hard worker, a
good student and a clever salesman, es-
pecially for stethescope. He has an un-
cxeelled record for registering obstet-
rical cases. He is one of our Benedicts,
being a good husband but a "bum"
father. No doubt he will be heard of
as a great obstetrician within a few
years. He has our most sincere Wishes
for a prosperous career.
I. A. P. BYRXE,
45 .1 -
Byrne responded to the roll-call in
1913 to start his sophomore year. He is
the biggest man in our class and a gen-
eral rotunclity. In class politics he re-
minds you of "XY Bfy His little
speeches have done much to quell in-
evitable riots. Although Byrne is surgi-
cally inclined, we have an idea that his
specialty will lead into Public Health
Commission. lYe expect a good report
from him soon.
H. F. BL'IiT'1'XER,
This young man was out of school for
two years, joining our class last fall to
Finish his senior year. He spent the
greater part of his time out of school
doing research work in llulford's Bio-
His time with 11s has been marked by
incessant toil a11d his quiet manner has
won for him the good will of the class.
L. R. CHAPUT,
XYhen we began our Sophomore year
this young gentleman was found in our
midst. He began to study the first day
and has continued persistently. Need-
less to say, he is one of our best men.
During the three years he has been with
us he has missed but one roll-call. .-Xs
to the cause of this there is still some
doubt, but we are inclined to believe that
Cupid was involved.
His future success we are assured of,
as he possesses all the requirements for
vlixnlis M. Cxxxox,
Q li ll
ulimmie, alias "X,"
Girls, we beg to announce-
Debonair Jimmie, who hails from Ok-
lahoma and is a typical Irishman twith
all regrets to llill lilynnyl. He loves his
chicken and is a rapid firer, by name
and action. Aikman crowns him "King
of Snorersf' "N" is to be sympathized
with in his many conscientious efforts
to bring forth and nourish a semblance
of a mustache.
Studious, a jolly good fellow and well
liked by all, Jimmie will leave us in pur-
suit of fame. XYe predict a bright and
prosperous future for this representative
of the medical profession.
E. P. DUNNE, 1'X.l3.,
"Ed" comes to us from Holy Cross,
where he received his "-Al.B."' degree.
He is an earliest student, a baseball
pitcher of no little ability and a room-
mate of HE-ill" Flynn. We wish h1m
success in his chosen profession.
A. F. Cox1PToN,
Moundsville, XY. Ya.
Fihnore came to us from the Univ. of
XYest Virginia, having spent his first two
lrle is a jolly good fellow and a good
studcnt. He is another true admirer of
Yenus, which will doubtless be respon-
sible for him specializing in Gynecology.
Daily he reads the Moundsville Echo.
Success awaits him.
lfrerl. is one of our jolly. g'oml-natnred.
ffo-easy' lads. lle is one of our best stu-
bv ' .
dents. anrl a good representative of his
llie predict for "Fred" an early mz '-
monial adventure. as he is peculiarly suse
teptible for things feminine.
Feldman is one of our most constant
workers. From his freshman year he has
complained of too many holidays. He
is always ready for an argument on the
day's recitation. and can usually be found
in the front row during the quiz-that is,
if the missiles do not have an unusual
amount of speed. Sternburg and Feld-
man are inseparable companions, and be-
tween lectures they seldotn errv? We
expect to see his sign on Gay street in
the 11ear future.
M. NT. FOLEY, "Pat,"
Member of Executive Committee.
"Pat" is a member of the light-weight
class and is one of the original forty-
three. He has a very pleasang' counte-
nance, and during' his time with us his
"Lush" temper has been aroused only
once, and that was due to the effect of
large quantities of "Cachos." He is a
good worker and has many friends. Qui'
best wishes to him.
XY. ll. lf1.YNN,.
X Z X
"Bill" always wears a pleased expres-
sion. He probably is the inspiration of
most of the amusement of our class. He
never worries, not even about exams.
"Bill is a hard worker, and one ol our
best students. Ask .Xikman for his chief
complaint. Vxfe wish him success.
Four years Gonzales left Lores,
P. R.. for Baltimore. to enter our Fresh-
nian Class. and now awaits the end of
the College session. when he may return
to his honie as KI. D. During his stay
he has worked consistently and made
many friends. Xliithin a few years we
expect to hear that he has built up an ex-
tensive practice on the "Islantl."
R, K. l-'oxx1EL1.. "I7o.rc,"'
X Z X
"lfoxie" coines to us from St. Marys
county, but has never been known to
boast of that fact. Since being with us.
he has been a conscientious worker and
has made good as a student. his specialty
being things practical.
He is very fond of the gentle sex. and
a rival of "Lulu" for the title of 'Ladies'
Klan." We have every reason to believe
that he has fallen a victim to the chorus
of one of the "Uld D0111il1iOIl'Sii fair
daughters. and we predict an early termi-
nation of his single blessedness. We ex-
pect hini to be a bright light in the medi-
cal world some day.
J. R. HEG12,
He is one of the representatives of
the "Qld North State." and his disposi-
tions is that of a Southern gentleman.
Hege, like most from his section, is a
great admirer of things feminine, but
he does not let this come between him
and his work. May he be successful in
the Profession of Medicine.
E. T. l3REUTZNER,
1' W fx dl I3 ll
"Dutch" face, fat and bald, has won
much fame as a pediatrician during his
one year's service at the Nursery and
Child's Hospital. He is an enthusiast of
the Harley-Davis, and can often be seen
making new records and worrying the
traffic police of lilaltimore. But the girls
say his speed is not entirely limited to
"Dtuch's" previous experience and
hospital training assures him of success.
We all have confidence in his ability and
wish him Well. '
PAUL ll. IQYLIQ, UDIlkt',H
I-I A' .l': W B ll
Clarksburg. XY. Ya.
This man of experience gave up his
life along the Mexican border as a cay-
alryman for Uncle Sam, and hiked off
tothe tar away East to become a gen-
tle administering angel. XYe "roped" lnm
for his Sophomore Year. l'-lis rare wit
and dry humor are a few of the many
assets of his pleasing personality. lYe
call him "Duke" because of his phenom-
enal ability of producing mustaches.
But he has a serious side. Courteous
and gentlemanly, determined and fair-
minded. he has the qualities that will
cause us to hear from him as a physician
L. H. l'lONV.-XRD,
X Z X
This young man is in a class by him-
self. He rarely laughs. and yet he rare-
ly misses anything funny, probably be-
cause the best wits laugh least. His sure
knowledge, his brevity, his superb in-
dilference to obstacles. great or small,
have marked him as one of the leading
students of the class. Knowing so much
and having so little to say assures him
success in the honorable profession.
CHARLES H. Lcrrox,
"Lup,' hails from the "Old North
State," and during the four years we
have known him, his life has been an
unfading llower, which typilies every vir-
tuous characteristic of a real Southern
He is a hard worker, and as a student
has done exceedingly well.
He is very popular with the fair sex.
but so far has been successful in dodging
Cupidls arrows. though he admits sev-
eral narrow escapes.
His congenial manner has won him
many friends. and we predict a bright
future for him.
ll. D. l..i.w.
l'larry is one of the many representa-
tives of the "Panhandle State." His
fondness for the nurses has reached a
stage uf malignancy. but it seems prob-
able that many of us would have fallen
as he hasvif we were to receive so many
calls at 2 A. Xl.
He was originally of the Class of IQIS,
but in the fall of IQI4 he had a severe
case o I' diphtheria and had to discontinue
school for the remainder of that year.
Law is a good fellow and a very ener-
getic student. l.Ye have conlidence in
his ability and expect him to do well.
F. G. Kl.x11T1N.
'flu consulting -letnefs horoscope we
iiud that he is not liappy when alone, al-
though he niay surrounil himself with
luxuries. Fo. no rlouht. he will early
lieeomt- 11 Benedict and lead a peaceful
and lizippy life thereafter. Ile is an
excellent student and has many friends.
We predict lots of success for "Frank"
w. 1.. 11.1DDEx,
First Vice-President. IQI5-IQI6.
Madden hails from the "Mosquito"
State. He is a pleasant chap and a hard
worker. XYe must state that he is some
'ladies' man." as they like his quiet way
and lasting smile. We do not know his
specialty. but we are assured that he will
1101 work in a "Pest House," on account
of his Careful manner of handling
"bugs" in the bacteriological laboratory.
L. S. lYlILLER,
Gf a congenial disposition and jovial
manner, you have to know him to find
out his depth. He is pure in heart, as
he is noble in thought. For the most part,
he is an extraordinary good man, a good
student and a good fellow.
His only bad habit is asking too 1nany
questions. No doubt, this will be over-
come in a few years.
gl. H. RIATIIAI,
He is a man of much ability and strong
character. During his time with us he
has proven himself to be an excellent ex-
ample of ambition and determination.
His pleasant moments are spent with
his friend Shetter, with whom he is al-
Being a great advocate of things prac-
tical, and having the ability to apply his
theoretical knowledge, we are assured
that he will be one of the great physi-
cians of our country.
K. E. 1leC.x51Ex',
I' if '11
Pai-lcers Landing, lla.
It is not egotisni. hut "gray matter."
llc is not a grind. hut a student. and we
predict for hini a Very worthy and pros-
"Mae" also is a faithful follower of
Yenus. and can often he found in pur-
suit of J? llis only trouble is his
head is rather large and slowly increas-
ing. lt was oliticially announced that
he has the highest average at the last
meeting of the "Eastern Shore Endur-
R. R. MoR.xt.Ls.
Morales hails from Cabo Rojo, P. R.
Ile began with us as a freshman. He is
an extremely quiet student, but always
up to the mark in his studies. He should
make an excellent physician. and the
class wishes hiin success.
T. F. 0,BRIEN, "'Oby,"
X Z X
Second Yice-President, IQI 5-1916.
Wie have only to look at his face and
name to diagnose his nationality. "Oby,"
as he is known to us, is one of our best
students, and his readiness to help others.
his constant smile and his even temper
have endeared him to us all. lf his pa-
tients are equal to his patience, and we
feel sure they will be, his success in life,
both as a man and doctor, is certain. He
has our hearty wishes for the best.
Gentlemen, behold this countenance. It
is his good jokes and his comical way of
telling them that keeps the boys in good
humor and makes the time pass quickly.
He is one of our best students, always
ready for work and willing to assist his
A. F. PE'1'ERs1zx. "Felt-5"
Member of the Executive Cointnittee.
"Pete," as l1e is known to us, hails
from the "l1a5' State" and helongs to
tl1e Royal Faniily of "Swedes," both of
which he is very proud. "Pete" has
great faith in Dover! llowders. his
therapy of sanie being in advance of
lle is a hard worker and has been a
great. practical inan througliout his four
years. ln passing from the rank of stu-
dent to that of doctor he takes the best
wishes of the class.
G. f'1'Xr11.1.. -I 1:.,
if 1 df
"Connie" entered with us in the fall of
1q13. Since that time l1e has been a con-
sistent worlcer and is an excellent stu-
dent. llis pleasant disposition has won
for him many friends. We are sure he
will make a good physician.
LI. G. SAVANNAH.,
Quiet, unassuming, always eager for
work and ready to speak a gentle word
of encouragement to his fellow-class
mates, "Joe," with his tonsorial effects.
always makes an imposing appearance at
our Saturday A. M. clinics, His greatest
ambition is to eradicate his native state
from "Anopheles" Vve have great C011-
hdence in his ability.
G. R. Posr,
Isle comes to us from the snow-clad
hills of XYest Yirginia. Post is our
foremost admirer of the fair sex: but,
like other great men, "duty comes first."
Usler seems to be his hobby, although
he not satished until he expresses his
own opinion about the case.
During the latter part of his junior
year, when the sky was dark from the
approach of Dr, Charles Sl1'I'lO1l,S exami-
nation, he decided to cast his fate with
the Germanys, changed his name to
Pfost and make a hit. Post is always
in the first row at 9 A. M. quizzes and
Clinics, and is an excellent student. On
entering upon his chosen work he has
our best wishes.
i" 2-w 1-2' "fazsQx:: . r-
' 'Q '
- -J, .g,4 ,,,. .- ,,,9.A . ,
, . x.."'.'
fig:-V-:ff-',f:A ' 5
XY. F. S1-URKEY, "Slzirk,"' "-4be."'
cb B ll
"Shirk" comes from XYest Virginia.
and for this reason we deem it wise to
pry deeply into his past life. But we do
know that in his two years with us he
has accoinplishecl niuch. both as a stu-
dent and a society leader. No doubt.
there will he niany aching hearts in
South Haltiinore yearning for the smil-
ing face and curly crowned head of Dr.
Ileloyecl hy the larlics, as well as his
fellow-students, ",Xhe," with all his
traits. has none which marks his char-
acter so proniisingly with assurances of
future greatness anrl success as his un-
stintefl willingness for hard work and
A. 13. SnIi'i'nER,
This young man is the proud father
of two sons. Deciding before entering
upon his medical course that it was too
much for one alone. he quickly embarked
upon the sea of inatritnony. To his
triends he is gentle, and we all stand up
to say, He is a inan, and expect great
things of hitn.
E. F. SYROP,
'Il .I E
He started with us in his Sophomore
year, and it was not long before we real-
ized that his winning smile and conge-
nial manner attracted the ladies. Besides
he is a good student, especially strong
for "snapshot" diagnoses. He expects
to follow his graduation by extensive
hospital practice. Best wishes extended
Sternburg came to us from Palestine
two years ago, He spent his iirst two
years at the Syrian Protestant College,
and came to Baltimore at the suggestion
of Dr. Harry Friedenwald. who came
across "Ste-rnie" during his yisit to the
other side. He is fond of discussions on
medical topics. llie are sure his aggres-
siycness will bring him success. His spe-
cialty will he the eye and ear.
11. n. yyfim, JR.
"Hump" is one of our most worthy
representatiyes of the "Monumental
City." He has been a very active and a
persistent worker thruout his four years.
Several tinieseyes. several times-he
has fallen prey to the charms of Cupid.
but so far he lights the battle of life
During his Senior year he has been an
X-ray assistant. an evidence of his ern-
ciency. lie has been able to demonstrate
the "Duoclt-nal Cap" to Dr. Lockwood.
Wolfe has surgical aspiration. and we
will no doubt hear from him in that line.
51112 Zlllth Qleuturg- 2
vs! ,dsl ,Isl E
Steam is superseded. electricity is king. 2
The .to-horsepower engine is quite a 2
connnon thing. 3
XYe have the wireless telegraph o'er all 2
the land and sea. 5
Here playing machine pianos without E
cyer touching a key. 2
The belly-ache we used to haye is appen-
dicitis jiow. E
Nye are eating creainery butter that never
SEHK' Tl CONV. 5
Progress is our niotto, new things haye 2
come to stay. 2
Put. thank God. they still rnake babies in 5
the same old-fashioned way.
Smrrezz lin Ahuersitg.
ALEx1Us McGovERx, MD.
UCCESS in Medicine comes only to him who has given his best
to his profession. Under the most favorable circumstances the way
frequent. He who would succeed must have a valiant soul, a stout
9.5. E '
lf' . . .
' 3 15 long and weary. Qbstacles are numerous, and dlscouragement IS
. 1 1
heart. and a persistent optimism.
The Annals of Medicine are hlled with the records of heroes.
Trudeau's recent death, in the fullness of his honors, makes it timely to recount
his deeds, to point out his example, to show that as fire is the test of gold, so
adversity is the test of a man's strength, and that success and reward will come
to him who can translate the stubbornness of fortune sweetly and find good in
On November 15th, 1915, Edward Livingston Trudeau died at his home in
Saranac Lake. New York. Forty-two years before he came to the Adiron-
dacks a helpless invalid. He lived to contribute more than any other American
to the welfare of those suffering from tuberculosis.
One incident after another in Trudeau's life shows how adversity may be
the spur to ambition, and how the struggle for necessities may give strength and
courage for high achievement.
Stricken with tuberculosis while yet a medical student. Trudeau's infection
was not recognized until nearly four years of intensification made manifest a
serious lung involvement. Then the knowledge came with all the calamity of
inevitable fatality, for in 1872 pulmonary tuberculosis was considered absolutely
Bereft of hope Trudeau began his career in the ruins of disaster, In the
summer of T873 he came to the Adirondacks a helpless invalid, feeling that if
he had but a short time to live he would satisfy his longing for the rest and
peace of the great wilderness.
Here he found relief from his illness, and began the work which first offered
hope to the consumptive and "took from the diagnosis of tuberculosis the sin-
ister meaning that attached to it in the early seventies. He lived forty-two years
of fulfillment. Before his death he saw his life work completed in the develop-
ment of the Adirondack Cottage Sanitarium for Incipient Tuberculosis, and his
last years were full of honor and reward.
No man felt more frequently the "slings and arrows of outrageous for-
tune." On the other hand, no man was more bleased with good friends. '5The
generosity and readiness with which people have given me money has ever
been and is even now a matter of wonderment to me. This he tells us in his
SUCCESS IN ADVERSITY---Continued.
Autobiography, and a reading of the chronicle of his eventful life makes clear
to us what was a matter of wonderment to him.
Bravery in desolation, cheerfulness in disaster, courage in misfortune, res-
ignation in affliction, determination in the face of obstacles and abiding faith in
the future, came to him when despair would have overcome a weaker man. In
the wilderness, he was the Hrst man in ,Xmerica to grow the tubercule bacillus
on artificial media. In the little frame closet, from the ruins of which came
Phoenix-like the Saranac Laboratory for the Study of Tuberculosis, he began
the scientific investigation of the disease and its treatment. Here he studied,
and proved the uselessness of the popular and vaunted remedies of earlier days.
Here he proved, by animal experimentation, the need of food, air and rest,
and only these, for the cure of tuberculosis. And by this he laid the secure
foundation for the success of the Adirondack Cottage Sanitorium, which has
been the inspiration of similar institutions everywhere. State after State has
erected its sanitarium, until the country is dotted with them, shrines to his
memory, living expressions of his ht111flLiCl1Cll2llJltf' sympathy for all tuberculous
patients." A sympathy which grew no less through a lifetime spent in trying
to express it practically.
If you think you are beaten, you are:
If you think you dare not, you don't.
lf you'd like to win, but you think you can't.
It's almost a cinch you won't.
lf you think you'll lose, you're lost,
For out of the world we find
Success begins with a fellovv's will-
It's all in the state of mind. A
If you think you're outclassed, you areg
You's got to think high to rise.
You've got to be sure of yourself before
You can ever win a prize.
Life's battles don't always go
To the stronger or faster man 3
But soon or late the man who wins
ls the one who thinks he can,
VV. D. VV.
W QA ,
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X X N N X I IG 1 W
THE GAME GIRL
Em Mi mil Ml l-ii .-. i i i
The Doetorls Heaven.
I dreamed that I was talking
XYith a Doctor old and gray,
lYho told me of a dream he had-
I think 'twas New Year's Day.
While snoozing in his oflice
The vision came to view,
For he saw an angel enter,
Dressed in garments white and new
Said the angel: 'Tm from heaven.
Peter sent me away down
To bring you up to glory
.-Xnd put on you a golden crown.
You'ye been a friend to every one.
And worked both night and day:
You'ye doctored many thousands,
And from few received your pay.
So we want you up in glory.
For you have labored hard.
And the good Lord is preparing
You eternal just reward."
Then the angel and the doctor
Started up to glory's gate.
But when passing close to Hades
The angel whispered, "lYait."
Ilve a place I Want to show you,
It's the hottest in all hell,
XYhere the ones who never paid you
In torment must always dwell.
And behold! the Doctor saw there
His old patients by the score:
Then grabbing up a chair and fan
He wished for nothing more.
just content to sit and watch them
As they sizzle. singe and burn,
And his eyes would rest on others,
XYhichever way they'd turn.
Said the angel: 'Tome on, Doctorf,
There the pearly gates I see :"
lint the Doctor only murmured,
"This is heaven enough for me."
l ' Ill ia
jjuninr 0116155 liiatnrg.
HE class of nineteen-seventeen is the smallest in the history of the
school. However on October 1, 1915 an enterprising body of fellows,
with heads high, and breasts puffed out, were seen in the halls of
school prepared to embark out into their junior year. To our sor-
row we noted that some of our former classmates fell by the wayside.
Some new members were seen to whom we extended the hand of
ln this year we realized how very important every part of our
previous years of fundamental work was. The class was soon divided into sec-
tions for their respective work. Yery soon we were busy at our work in the
practical side of medicine.
Thus at the tlaming forge of life.
Our fortunes must be woughtl
Thus on its sounding anvil shaped.
Each burning deed and thought.
filur course went most serenely, and it introduced us into many new sub-
jects and branches of the wonderful unlimited domain of medicine. In this year
for the tirst time we came into contact with the human, real live patients, not
those spoken of, and described verbally as in our first two years. XVe saw the clin-
ical side of medicine. The dispensary, the wards, the clinics, all inspiring and
new. attracted ns magnetically. Here we were able to apply some of our stored
knowledge that was gained in the Freshman and Sophomore years.
It was shortly after this time that we elected olilicers for the class. "The
ticket" was made out and voted upon after a little wrangling, and the officers
were elected "f1'f1tC1'm1I1y." They were:
NY. E. Maddison .... ....... P resident
H. XY. llheaton . . . .Yice-President.
L. I. Bole ..... ..... S ecretary.
L. .-X. Lasher ...... . . .Treasurer.
Louis A. M. Krause ........... ........... H istorian
F. L. Smith, H. D. Ketcherside ...... Sergeants-at-Arms.
,N few vacancies on the Clinic Board were lilled at this time also. The
months rolled by, disturbed only by an occasional cry from the clinic men, "Sub-
.Sr1'ih1' I0 H10 Cliliicf'
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY---Continued
This year, according to a ruling of the faculty, the examinations held at the
end of the first semester heretofore were omitted. This was a source of joy and
pleasure to some few, but nevertheless to the majority of the members of the
class it was recognized as a "'It1sf clzancv for 1'cz'i0-zt"' of the half year's work up
to then. lYe now entered upon ou Christmas vacation.
lYhen Wu returned studies, of course, were resumed as before. Our schedule
was followed closely, interrupted only now and then by a stray exam. College
Night was arrived at. This was held on january 29. 1916. at the Academy of
Music, with the play "Margaret Schiller." A very enjoyable evening was spent.
However, it must here be mentioned how very poor the spirit of loyalty is de-
veloped among many members of the class, and especially among those of differ-
For the past months nothing but steady concentration has characterized our
noble set. The keel of our ship still struck an occasional examination, which was
easily cleared. An exacerbation of pleasure and diversion was enjoyed when
Dr. XYilliam Simon gave an illustrated lecture on Lumiere Photography. Dr.
Simon explained the use of color photography in art and science. and pointed out
the many ways it could be applied.
The days sped quickly by, and the final examinations were beginning to
make their appearance on the horizon. Before they arrived, however, the Clinic
Board called for the chronicle, but the history of the class ceased not hereg but its
members will continually be spinning the threads for the history for our 1917 and
"XYith a class making history
By act and thought and word,
Shall annals lack wherein ifs praise
And glory may be head?
XYhere they may read the story
Of days long since gone by!
Where they may see beginnings
Of projects bold and high.
Cin them be every blessing,
I lill the brimming glass
To them, the body, blood and bone
The Nineteen Seventeen Class.
Louis A. M. KRAUSE, Historian.
L. tl. Bum.
juninr Clllafm Qbffirerz
XV. E. BIADDISON
H. XV. XVHEATON
L. A. M. IQR.-XCSE
L. A. LASHER
H. D. IQETCIIERSIDE L. L. SMITH
BLOOM. G. H.. .. . .
BLOOM, L. H ..,.
Bom., L. G ........
CHAMPLIN, R. D .......
CLARK. F. H ......
ELEDER. F. C. ,..... -
GALLAGHER. XV. ....
HERTZNG. F. C .....
LIETCHERSIDE, H. D ....
. .New York
. . . .Georgia
- - - Maryland
- - New York
. .... Arizona
IxRAL'sE. L. A. M ......... .Maryland
LASHER. L. A ........ .
Nl.-XDDISON, XV. E ..... ........ U tah
BICCLINTOCK, G. L ........ Maryland
MONTGOMERY, M. T .... Pennsylvania
KIOYERS, E. D. .. .... ..XVest Virginia
NUI-IE, C. C ..... .XVest Virginia
PEERY, C. E ........ Virginia
RIGBX', S. B. .... ...... L 'tah
SMITH, L. L ............. Uklahoma
TIERNEY. E. F... ...... Rhode Island
XVEBER, I. I.
XVHEATON. XV. H. ...... . .... ...New York
. . . .XVest Virginia
' illllg ilinme Enwn
.95 .ai .99
Some men leave home for money
3 And some leave home for fame,
Some seek climes always sunny.
Xyhile others leave in shame.
I care not what the reason
They travel East or West,
I know that in every season
My home town is the best.
My home town is a glad town
Where something real abides:
lt's not the money-mad town
That all its friendship hides.
Tho strangers scoff and Hout at.
.-Xnd even jeer its name,
It has something about it 3
No other town can claim. 2
Our skies look always blue,
Thruout the livelong day.
Our home town friends seem true
Ancl kinder every day:
And whether glum or cheery,
Light-hearted or depressed,
Or all worn out and weary,
I like my home town best.
Old Man, if you want such a home,
XYhere you can really live,
XYhy further do you have to roam?
Come, see what we can give.
XYe welcome you to our town.
l'll greet you at the door.
just let your grip and trunk down
5. .Xml live in Baltimore.
Ei B. L. IuLr:DER
MKMPMMMFMFMNVMRMMUMPMF WMWMWWMWMVPWPlKMMF!FRMWMMFFPFFP mi
L. H. HLOOM,
,Xdvertisinv Manager 1 113 Clinic.
lic-hold. Qentle reader. a regular guy-
"i7at's." the orncial inoring picture oper-
ator of the class. The only man in the
hunch who had the nerve to give an
anresthetic after eating a whole raisin
pie. :lie went to sleep twice on the
,X conscientious worker and a Iirst-
rate fellow. "First in peace, Iirst in war
and first in the hearts of his
G. ll. l'11.oo11,.
Editor-in-Chief IQI6 Clinic.
Here is the original swastikal Affec-
tionately known as "Hour," "Blossom"
or "Skin115'." Hailing from the State of
Graft. he was unanimously elected Ed.
in chief of this book. Gaze on the coun-
tenance of this .-Xdonis. Is there any
wonder we have had an increase in ca-
davers the last three years. He has a
method all his own. lliith his brains and
ingenuity. we predict a bright future for
R. D. CHAAIPLIN.
Hobart. New York.
This is "Champ" the SIJOI and So-
ciety Lion. from Hobart. N. Y. XYho
ever heard of Hobart? He is a good
student and should have a B. S. degree.
It is claimed that a light is always burn-
ing in his room after I2 ll. Keep it up.
"old num." and in the future you will
pull your beard. for you will have no
Louis ,l. liOHL,
Paterson. X. bl.
This enterprising 'lunior hails from
the land of the 'Skeeterf' and our diag-
nosis is that those same little "jersey
skeetersv were the antigen that pro-
duced this "Prince of Good Fellows. XX'e
who know him well know that he has a
heart as big as a house. and when it
comes to picking a man, broad-minded.
just to all. a friend to friends, we hand
him the palm without hesitation. His
hobby is automobiles, and we suspect
he rides his hobby unmercifullv during
vacations. His versatility in making
friends and keeping them makes his
prognosis as a successful doctor.
Ftuxiirdx C. E1.1iD1Qit,
W B ll
,X great Ctdniirer of the ltvtlzzfics 1 Pl of
his nzrtive city. He is good-natured. and
his smiling countenance has xvon him a
place in the hearts of his clztssmzttes.
Next to Cumberland, his greatest hobby
is his pipe. A good felloxv and a better
student. Vfe predict a brilliant future
in his chosen profession.
FRED H. CLARK,
df If ll
Business Manager 1916 Clinic.
Y. Rl. C. .-X. Cabinet Member.
Tall. slim and never had the Hook-
-zuornz. even if he does come from the
South. He loves the women, but the
women never love him. He has been a
great lover of rabbits until the Pasteur
Department dissolved. and noiv his sole
desire is to see the 1916 Clinic a suc-
cess. We all wish him well, as we know
he shall sueeed, and hope he lives to see
his dreams come 11116.
F. C. Higmzoc,
41 B ll
Advertising Manager IQI6 Clinic
He says that he is one of "God's
Chosen," but we believe he is Dutch.
This athletic youth stands well in his
class, is liked by everyone, and when it
comes to the ladies, he has no superior.
XY. E. iiiALLiXGI-IER,
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
'KNaturally," coming from Niagara
Falls, you would expect him to show
some Canadian tendencies. Last Fall
found him a member of our class. His
broad benevolent Irish smile makes him
popular among the students.
Baltimore seems to agree with him,
judging from his robust ligure and his
never-failing appetite. ln fact, we think
at times he suffers from "Bulimia," His
chief specialty is pie. Our class is united
in wishing him success, which he un-
doubtedly will have, owing to tireless
Lows A. H. KRAL'sE,
Historian of Class,
President Y. KI. C. A. Cabinet.
Literary Editor 1916 Clinic.
Nature has lavished this young man
with individuality and character, which,
coupled with his aptitude for mental
work and capacity to absorb knowledge,
will make him fi success.
lle is the youngest member of the class
and the man to be depended on for
ready knowledge when we are stranded.
XYe expect to hear of this Cerman as a
contributor to future medical work.
H11.1..-xRx' D. KE'TCIlERSIDE,
Treasurer IQ16 Clinic.
Our X-ray model. Six foot two and
the burro rider of the Far XYest. Is
showing a great tendency for laboratory
experiments. He has recently made sev-
eral interesting observations while ex-
perimenting with animals, one of which
is the production of steriling in the
l-lis first article will soon appear in
print, entitled "The lnhibitory EEect of
xsrays on the Secretory Qrgans of Body
and the Unusual Attraction of the Femi-
ll'e all feel that 'fKetch" is well on
the road to fame, and when in the land
of Sunshine and Opportunity-"The
Vi'est"-he will make good.
NY. E. Mwnoisox,
Advertising Manager 1916 Clinic.
Madison is another son of the Golden
XfVest. In the two years that he has been
with us he has XVOI1 such a place in our
hearts that it is impossible to tell of our
esteem for him on this small space. He
has such a personality that we are sure
he will make a success in the line of
work he is preparing for.
l.. A. l..xs111L11,
W I3 ll
This son of the Keystone State, fa-
niiliarly ltnown as "Sain," is one fellow
of whom we can trutlifully say, "his
smile won't come off," Seemingly al-
ways right side up, with a good word
for everyoiie. If his success as a doc-
tor is i11 comparison to his popularity
with his classmates, why, we'll bet our
wisdom teeth that "San11ny" will show
the natives the whole 360 degrees.
Kl,x'r'1'1sox bl. Moyroouiznvi,
W B ll
"Mont," as he is called by all. is a rare
character. You have heard the term HA
Regular Fellow?" This term must have
been tailored to his measure. It tits like
skin. Mont is known for his good na-
ture and versatility. He can make any-
thing go. from a mandolin to an eight-
cylinder Go-horsepower. For further in-
formation ask any girl.
G. L. BICCLIXTUCK,
Art Editor IQI6 Clinic.
Here's to McClintock. an artist of note,
XYho came to this college from a school
not far remote
To study the practice of "Getting your
Xow "Mac" is a prince, as you readily
And possesses rare knowledge in 'iGall
.'3xl1lO1lg his classmates he is a man of
.Xnd they are always shouting his name,
For "Mac" is one fellow who does not
Xlhen the cigarettes disappear from the
case bearing his name.
C. C. No11E,
X Z X
He came into our midst in the Fall
of 1915. Is a stranger to us all. He is
one of the many representatives from
the Uwildsl' MY. Ya. J.
He is a good student and 21 pleasing'
personality, kind heart: hence, combined
with untiring efforts of study, an inevit-
able success awaits him in the profes-
sion he has chosen.
E. D. RIOYERS,
Literary Editor IQIU Clinic.
Yes, he is from XYest Virginia, al-
though one would 110t think so, judging
from his mild features. .X son that would
gladden the heart of any mother. Does
not smoke. chew or drink, and stands in
awe of the opposite sex. Moyers is El
lllllfl-XX'O1'lil1lg', conscientious student. and
he is uniyerszilly liked hy all members
of the college. llis only fault is "Red
5.x11L'EL ll. R1o1sx', LB.,
Literary Editor 1916 Clinic.
llemlaer of Y, KI. C. A. Cabinet.
Une of the many from the Far West,
who joined us in our Sophomore year.
and since has become one of our best
lle is a student, in the full sense of
the word. and not a H.YC1'i'L'I' of lizzie."
He knows only that which is logical and
CO1'1'CCI. Reason is his "Natal Star." and
this characterizes his personage at all
times, and which will bring him results
and success through the storms of life
and in his profession.
C. E. PEERY,
W B ll
"Pete" his everyday name. a chap from
the hills of Burksgarden, Ya., which he
calls a city. He is a typical southerner.
with a personality and a disposition
which makes him one of the most popu-
lar lads in the class. Pete is a student
with untiring energy. He is a hand-
some youth and causes many a female
heart to flutter.
EDVV.-XRD F. TIERXEY,
This youngster, a medical student by
profession. a gentleman of leisure by in-
clination, as evidenced by conspicuous
absence from 9:00 A. RI. classes, is
wherewithal a lovable junior. XYe who
k11ow him well, know him to be as
"square" as any. a practical thinker,
slightly overburdened, with a combina-
tion that makes one envied and popular:
namely, a heart willing and a hand ready
to help any one of his friends, who are
of such a number that their name is le-
LEO L. SMITH,
In the winter evenings, when the
crowd congregate-s about the fireplace of
the village store, the principle topic of
discussion is the deeds of their two Na-
1i'z'r 50115 that has put Sapulpa, Okla., on
One of these distinguished two is a
great pugilist, the other is our class-
mates Leo L.. who is not only our great-
est plugger but also, from his interest in
getting us into our classes on time, has
been dubbed the olhcial announcer.
"For His Face
We Made A Chase"
blonx bl. XYEBER,
John. as he is called by the students, is
apparently the most studious of all the
students in P. and S. He is practically
always found reading the newspaper or
his notes between lectures, Usually he
carries about four thousand pages or
notes. all of which he reads twice oi
thrice daily. and in addition to this he
covers about three hundred pages of his
medical text-books. His chief complaint
is "Disturbance from study." Chief
want. "a match."
df B ll
Inspection immediately tells us that
this man is from XYest Yirginia and has
been a drug mixer for some time prior
to his medical career. XYith his large.
blue eyes. light hair and ever-quenching
smile. the opposite sex have quite an
atiinity for him. and says he has a sweet
voice and taking ways. Max is a good
fellow. a good student. and may his days
and his tribe increase a hundredfold.
lfl. XY. XY11E.x'1'ox,
W B ll
Grind Editor IQI6 Clinic.
Y. ll. C. A. Cabinet Member.
The "Blonde" of the purest type,
llyron comes from Gloversville, N. Y..
the North Pole itself, where the ther-
mometer freezes, that it reminds one of
a glacial palace.
"Chief," as he is known at home as
well as abroad, attains and holds in sway
this proud title from his rank among the
llis future will be a success and his
specialty should be won1en's diseases, in-
cluding all "Heart C'o11zfIirtzfiwz.v."
ilu :IEP 0121211 Bags.
The Ancients thought the world was flat.
And right they were.
They've not the slightest doubt of that.
I must aver.
They had no banquets. benighted dubs.
To go to then.
They had no cigarettes or clubs
Like modern men.
They had no chorus maids.
No quail on toast.
No dames with flaxen hair.
No meat to roast.
They had no high-balls in their day.
No rye, no gin.
They thought the world was flat. and say,
It must have been.
by DR. CHARLES E. SIMON.
N THESE days of armed strife among the European nations we have
been hearing a great deal of the so-called German efficiency, and
those whose interests and sympathies are "pro-ally" will tell you that
what is termer German efficiency is nothing more nor less than a
carefully layed plan for the conquest and subjugation of the entire
world. But, as a matter of fact, we have been familiar with the
same term for many years before the piesent war was ever dreamed of. Every
housewife of experience can tell you a story of that, for there was a time not
long ago when the possession of a German cook or a German maid was the one
dream of her existenceg and why? Because a German servant was efficient.
Every manufacturer of experience will tell you the same-a German Workman
was prized especially because he was efficient. If a university need a professor,
it sought one who had been trained in Germany, and why-because the chances
were that he would be efficient. Evidently, then, German efficiency during the
war can only be a phase of a general efficiency which has been characteristically
German for many years before. Evidently, also, it is a most desirable trait and
one which is apt to lead to a position of trust and public appreciation. The
question then naturally arises: what constitutes efficiency of this order, and is
it a virtue that is congenital, or perhaps hereditary, or can it be acquired?
XVe have living amongst us many whose parents came to this country from
Germany, and many whose German ancestry is more remote. If "efficiency"
were a hereditary trait, we should find it as marked among the German descend-
ants, as in the ascendency. But, as a matter of fact, this is not the case. To re-
turn to the experienced housewife, she tell you with emphasis that the German-
American cook is not to be compared with the native German, and that the de-
sirable characteristics of the latter disappear in proportion to the rapidity with
which she is melted down into the American proper. The old shoemalier's son
around the corner isn't what his father was. and so on. Wie must then conclude
that the efiiciency which we are considering is an acquired trait: and this being
so, there is hope that in the course of time there may develop an American effi-
ciency as famous as that from which it will have sprung. And if it can be ac-
quired, it is evidently our duty to seek to acquire it, but to do so he should have
a fairly definite conception of what efficiency really is. 'llo return to our sim-
plest form of efficiency, viz., that of the German cook, what constitutes her do-
mestic value? Is it mere intelligence or industry? Evidently not that alone,
The housewife will tell you that Katie before her was a bright girl, and that
Melinda certainly was industrious, but what makes Gretchen so valuable to her
is that she is so dependable. and that she seems so interested in the welfare of
the entire household, that she does things without being told, and that she does
things for which she was not directly engaged. ln other words, Gretchen has a
sense of responsibility, and it is this factor, coupled with intelligence and indus-
try, which constitutes efficiency, be this in the kitchen, in the factory, in the uni-
versity or in our daily life, and it is this factor of responsibility which is notori-
ously lacking amongst us as a nation, and not only amongst us, but amongst na-
tions themselves, and it is the inculcation of this factor amongst the Germans,
both high and low, and rich and poor, which has made Germany the great nation
that she has become. It is this factor, also, which, other things being equal, will
determine your failure or success in your professional lives. To be sure, with-
iout industry and intelligence there cannot be successg but add to these elements
the factor of responsibility, and your future will be guaranteed. Our national
tendency is to give a dollar's worth for a dollar, but to forget that the average
man expects more than a dollars' worth for his dollar. But the man of respon-
sibility gives more than he receives, he realizes that he has been engaged to do
certai11 work and to furnish certain results, and to give the best that is in him
to achieve this end. His pride lies in his work, and he does not allow the price
he is paid to inliuence its quality. This, however, is exactly what the average
man appreciates, and when there is appreciation the monetary recompense will
not be lacking in the course of time.
If you are consulted professionally, bestow the same degree of study and
attention upon the poor as upon the rich, and bear in mind that study you must
as long as you live, if you would be efficient in your chosen field.
Smphnmnre 0112155 Zlilisatnrg.
.59 J' .al
URRY! but on our return to old l'. and S. on October I we were
greatly surprised on entering the Deans oHice to be informed that
the work of the Sophomore class would be done at the lfniversity of
Hp.. Maryland buildings, owing to the merger of the two schools, of which
we had been informed during our vacation, which was a pleasant one,
I think, to many of us after a hard year's work as Freshmen.
However, there was nothing left for us to do but to go over to the Lf of H.
and get acquainted with the former freshies from that institution, and with us
went several professors from P. and S.. so we were not altogether in foreign
It seemed that we were lost, as all the old faces of the upper classmen we
were accustomed to seeing over around the P. and S. were missing, and there
we were just a mere handful of homesick boys for old P. and S. Nevertheless.
our bunch stick close together, and it was not long before the schedule, which
was a full one, was understood bv all of us, and we then didn't have time to
think of our troubles, only plug. i
After being over around the University for a while we became acquainted
slowly and met some mightly nice boys in our class. and they seemed to ap-
preciate our acquaintance.
Then, after we had become acquainted, it was thought well to choose a leader
of the year, and as the leader of the previous year had handled the othce so well
he was re-elected. Wie carried a strong man over from P. and S. with us, and
he was elected vice-president. The following are the class officers:
President ....... . . . . .l. O. RIDGLEY
Yice-President .. ...R. .-X. PILSOR
Secretary ..... --I. W. KELLAM
Treasurer .. .... tl. XY. KELLAAI
Historian ........ . . .T. F. THOMPSON
Sergeant-at-Arms ................ XY. P. GR1FFrTHs
The time fairly flew, and as it was posted there would be no midyear ex-
aminations, the boys began to think about home and mother just after Thanksgiv-
ing. and on the 18th of December we started homeward to our respective homes,
which were North. East, South and 'XVest, as we have men from all points of
the globe in our class.
Returning just after the nrst of January, we were informed that we would
have a few examinations, so we mustered ourselves together and rid our minds
of these in good shape, and now finds us getting ready for the finals. which we
hope to do away with as the others we have had thus far.
Although our number was small, compared with the number of men at the
University, we showed them that we had the quality, and here's hoping that on
our return to Baltimore next Qctober it finds a good number of our present class
assembling around the halls of old P. and S., as we feel that we now have a
good foundation for the last two years' work.
T. F. THOMPSON.
simphnmnrv Clllaaz Cbffirerz.
IRWIN O. RIDGICLY
R AX. PILSHN
G. S. SEAL
I . XY. KEL1.ox1
'lf F. 'l'HoMP5oN
XV. M. DILLON
C. C. CIIESBRO
ALLEN, E. A., AB. .... .Xlabama
BLQQK, DAVID S .... . . . ..Maryland
BRISCOE, EVERARD . . . . . .Maryland
Buoss, SAMUEL. .. ......... Maryland
CHESBRO, CHARLES C ..... New York
Clark, H. C .............. New York
DAL'roN, XVILLIAM B. .North Carolina
DE FEO, CHARLES ........ Connecticut
DELIZ, RAMQQN C ......... Porto Rico
DILLON, XVILLLXM M ....., New York
GAyRoN5Rx'. SAMUEL. .New jersey
GRIFFITH, NV. P., ill.. .Pennsylvania
H.AR'l', CRAWFORD .-X.. Carolina
JOYNERI, bl. C ............. N. Carolina
KELLAM, XV. . . . . .Virginia
LA RUE. R. T .... ....,..... C ibhio
LYNQH, R. .-X. . . .... XVest Virginia
KIACKE, CLARENCE E .... ...Maryland
BICDAIJE, B. R ...... .... . Carolina
MCLEUD, XVALTER G ..... .N. Carolina
KIURL3.-KN, ZAQIIARIAH G .... Maryland
PILSON, R. A ................. Maryland
RIDGELY, IRWIN O., A. B..Maryland
IXOIILITS. CHARLES XV ...... ...Florida
RUSSELL, FRANK VI .... .. .Maryland
SEAL, G. E ...........
SERASTAN, G .......
.... . . .Maryland
SPEAKER, 'l'HoxrAS C., .VH .... Maryland
SWEET, .XLFRED N ..... .. .Connecticut
TAYLUR, XV. F ......... .Pennsylvania
THVJMPSON, T. F .....
. . .New Jersey
TRH"I'lS'l'T, L. H ...... ..XVest Virginia
XVIIVVIC, S. PitlXVARD ...... N. Carolina
Ylihere can a man buy a cap for his knee,
Gr a key for a lock of his hair?
Can his eyes be called an academy
Because there are pupils there?
In the crown of his head what gems are set
XYho travels the bridge of his nose?
Can he use, when shingling the roof of his mouth
The nails on the ends of his toes?
XYhat does he raise from a slip of his tongue?
XYho plays on the drums of his ears?
And who can tell the cut and the style
Of the coat his stomach wears?
And the crook of his elbow be sent to jailf
And if so, what did it do?
Hou' does he sharpen his shoulder blade?
l'll be hanged if I know-do you?
, ir ' I
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lllrezhman Gilman Qiztnrg
as as at
1 ' HE history of this class may resemble those of many other classes in
the fact that only a few events have interrupted the daily routine of
if M H lectures and laboratory work, but the history differs in that it is of a
s unique class.
itjev The Class of IQIQ is the first class to enter since the merger of
V.: I '
the College of Physicians and Surgeons with the University of Mary-
land School of Medicine. , .L
It is also the first class in the history of either school to be composed of
college men, which was due to the ruling of the American Medical Association,
which went into effect January, IQI4, that every man had to spend at least one
year in doing college work preparatory to entering upon his medical studies.
All of the work of the class has been done in the buildings of the College of
Physicians and Surgeons. It is here that we were initiated into the mysteries of
The calendar of the class consists of only a few dates. October the ninth
the election of class oflicers took place. From that time until shortly before
the Christmas vacation we led an uneventful life. It was then that 'lagitators'
appeared and were stopped at a meeting of the class on December the seven-
teenth, when their "steam-rolling" methods were uncovered.
The holidays came, were soon over, and every one having recovered, all was
again quiet. Qne balmy day in the beginning of February a rumor spread that
one of our classmates would marry a woman because she was cursed with filthy
lucre, and much of it. After threats and persuasion in various forms. on Feb-
ruary the ninth he gave up his solemn promise not to bring disgrace upon the
March the ninth it was announced that our President had forsaken us. The
Tice-President was elected to that oflice, and a new vice-president was elected
to serve the rest of the year.
The end is not yet, but this book has to go to press.
,l. A. B.
Br. Simnxfs Elefter.
.al .al .23
Dr. Simon's reply to a letter received by him from the Freshmen Class:
CATOXSYILLE, MD., December 16, 1915.
FI'C5lllllt1lI Class of tlzv li. of illd. School of illcdicinc and the College of Physi-
cians and SIIVQCOIIS.
M Y DEAR Boys :
1 suppose you never succeeded in locating during your anatomical studies
that spleen claimed to be located in the cranium, while on the other hand no doubt
you have seen that spleen hidden below the ribs. 1 had never been made aware
of having that organ. until the other day when it was hit by a powerful blow and
a regular knock-out blow at that. Of course I considered myself in need of
surgical advice or medical aid and several of my good friends were kind enough
to examine the damage. They came and looked at that awfully sore spot: they
squeezed and hammered it, used the stethescope and thermometer: they took the
beats of the heart and the pulse, took the blood pressure and made an X-ray
shadow-graph: and when they were through with their examination and con-
sultation. they gave the wise decision that my spleen was suffering from the con-
sequences of having come into violent contact with some other object
"Leained friends," 1 said, "this much 1 knew before: but what do you pro-
pose to do in order to give relief to my suffering P" '
They looked at one another, and finally in their superior wisdom decided that
I had to retire to my bed and keep quiet until nature had cured the damage. Now,
this treatment is precisely the same which any old dog would adopt without
any medical advice whenever he got badly kicked between the ribs: he would get
into his den and there remain until able to crawl out dead or alive again.
In frher words, there is nothing in our Materia Medica that is good for a
diseased spleen. 1Ask Professor Fort whether 1 am right or wrong.j
Now, my good friends, it appears that you, the youngest representatives of
the medical fraternity, put your :wire heads together with the view to select the
proper medicinal agent. XYhen it arrived 1 soon discovered that it acted spon-
taneously and energetically on the whole system. Through the nostrils there came
to me an invigorating fragrance of exquisite odoriferous compounds: through
my eyes I took in the exquisite beauty of color harmony. These impressions
filtered through the brain way down into my heart and from there diffused through
the whole system, the damaged spleen receiving its full share of the medicine.
And now, my dear boys, 1 desire to thank you most heartily for having thought
of the old man, and next I desire to congratulate you on your discovery of this
new medicinal agent found in that wonderful plant, l'Rosa Sympatheticaf'
P. S.-You better bring your discovery to the notice of the world. either
by the American Medical journal or the College Annual.
Gfhingz Em Zllnrget.
J' .99 .sl
If you see a tall fellow ahead of a crowd.
A leader of men, marching fearless and proud.
And you know of a tale whose mere telling aloud
lYould Cause his proud head to in anguish to be bowed,
It's a pretty good plan to forget it.
If you know of a skeleton hidden away
In a Closet, and guarded and kept from the day
In the dark: and whose showing, whose sudden display,
Would cause grief and sorrow and lifelong dismay,
It's a pretty good plan to forget it.
lf you know of a thing that will darken the joy
Of a man or a woman, a girl or a boy.
That will wipe out a smile or the least way annoy
:X fellow, or Cause any gladness to cloy.
It's a pretty good plan to forget it.
?W!MlMM'M'P.'.1'.'MPv' PA' MU!MPA'.VMUW'NMMWWWMWW WFM' FN?
Ellrez-limaxn Clllaza Gbffirerz.
P. B. LONERGAN
T. F. XVHITE
W. M. SHAW tl. A. BUCHNESS
ABBOTT, L. S.. . . .
B. R. AIURPIIY
. . . . Missouri
AOXLAGIA, D. P ..... .... R Iaryland
ALEXIS, I ....... . . .Pennsylvania
BARKER, F. T ..... ...... Florida
BEACHLEY, R. T .......... Maryland
BOONE, XV. JR. ....... South Carolina
BROWN, J. .IR ........ North Carolina
BUcKNEss, J. A. .... ..... N Iaryland
CAMBELL, A. T. . . .Connecticut
CLAUSS, L. S ........... Connecticut
DAVIS, C. XV ....... ..
DAVISQ J. E.. . .
DEMLY, L. A.. ..
FLAHERTY, gl. J. ..
FOOsE, W ......
FORT, NV .........
FRANCESCHI, F ....
GEYER, W. C... .
GLEASON, -I. H ....
. . . ...Virginia
. . . . . Maryland
. . .Connecticut
. . . . .Maryland
.. .... Maryland
. . . . .Porto Rico
. . . . .Maryland
GOLDSBOROUGH, C. R.. . .Maryland
HARTENSTEIN, A. G..
HELs.xnECK, C. -I ....
HORINEY. C. F .....
INGRAM, W. H.. ..
jaconwtrzi, A .... .
. . . . . Maryland
. . . . .Maryland
JOHN, B. S .... .. .... Virginia
KENURE, I. T .... .. . .Connecticut
LONERGAN, P. B .... .. . .Pennsylvania
LUMPIQN, M. S. . . .. .Maryland
NTCELWAIN, H. B .... ...Pennsylvania
MActs, S. A ....... ............. .
BIASLEY, M. G. .. .... Pennsylvania
KTAYORALK, I .... ....... Cuba
lX'lORALES, P ....... .... P Orto Rico
MURPHY, B. R .... .... lV Iaryland
QUINTERO, N. ..... .... P Orto Rico
REYNOLDS, R. R .....
. .. .... Virginia
RIcH.xnDsoN, R. XV. . .. .... Maryland
ROMINE, C. C ........
SHAW, XV. MCL., A.B..South Carolina
SHEPPARD, H. JR.
SNEIDERMAN4, B. L....
STEWART. C. XV.
TIEMEYER, A. C... .
TINIKO, L. M... ..
Vixsooizz, R ....
AVHITE, T. F ..... ..
XVIIITTED, XV. P ......
XVILD, A ........ ..
XVRIGHT, H ....
. North Carolina
. . .Connecticut
. .... Maryland
. . Pennsylvania
. . .... Delaware
. . . .New York
The Price He Paid.
I said I would have my fling, ,
And do what a young man may:
And I didn't believe a thing ,
That the parsons have to say.
I didn't believe in a God
That gives us blood like l:-IFC, ,
Then flings us into hell because
VYC answer the call of desire.
And I said: "Religion is rot,
And the laws of the world are nil:
For the bad man is he who is caught
And cannot foot his bill.
And there is no place called hellg
And heaven is only a truth:
When a man has his way with a maid,
In the fresh keen hour of youth.
And money can buy us grace.
If it rings on the plate of the church:
And money can neatly erase
Each sign of a sinful smirchf'
For I saw men everywhere,
I-Iotfooting the road of viceg
And xx omen and preachers smiled on
As long as they paid the price.
So I had my joy of life: ,
I went the pace of the towng
And then I took me a wife.
And started to settle clown.
I had gold enough and to spare,
For all of the simple joys.
That belong with a house and a home
And a brood of girls and boys.
THE PRICE HE PAID---Continued.
I married a girl with health
And virtue and spotless fame.
I gave in exchange my wealth
And a proud old family name,
And I gave her the love of a heart
Grown sated and sick of sin!
My deal with the devil was all cleaned
And the last bill handed in.
She was going to bring me a child,
And when in labor she cried,
IX'ith love and fear I was wild-
But now I wish she had died.
For the son she bore me was blind,
And crippled and weak and sore!
And his mother was left a wreck.
It was so she settled myscore.
I said I must have my Hing,
And they knew the path I would gog
Yet no one told me a thing
Of what I needed to know.
Folks talk too much of a soul
From heavenly joys debarred-
And not enough of the babes unborn,
By the sins of their fathers scarred.
E. XV. VV.
Phi Beta 1Bi Zliraternitg.
Alpha-University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Zeta-Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md.
Eta--Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Phi PsifMedical College of Virginia, Richmond. Ya.
Chi-Georgetown University, XYashington, D. C.
Alpha Gamma-Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Alpha Delta-Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Alpha Eta-University of Virginia, University, Ya.
Alpha Xi-Harvard University, Brookline, Mass.
Alpha Omicron-johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. Md.
Alpha Nu-University of Utah, Salt Lake City. Utah.
Alpha Rho-Oakland Medical College, Oakland, Calif.
Rho-Medical Dept. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Sigma-University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala.
Alpha Beta-Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Alpha Kappa-University of Texas, C1alveston,TeXas.
Alpha Lambda-University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla.
Beta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Delta-Rush Medical College tUniversity of Chicagoj, Chicago, Ill.
Iota-College of P. 8: S., University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill.
Kappa-Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich.
Omicron-Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind.
Epsilon-Marquette University, Milwaukee, XYis
Zeta-Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind
Mu-University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky.
Pi-University of XYisconsin, Madison, IYis.
. CENTRAL PROVINCE
LambdafSt. Louis University, St. Louis. Mo.
Mu-XYashington University. St. Louis, Mo.
Xi---University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Pi-University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Tau-University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Alpha-qlohn A. Creighton University, Omaha, Neb.
IotaAUniversity of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.
515 Pl FR
1511i Meta 1Bi llfraternitg.
45 B ll
M. AIKMAN -I. M. CANNON
H. BIDDLE P. M. KYLE
T. GREUTZNER XV. F. SHIRKEY
H. CLARK M. J. MoN'rc:oM12Rv
C. ELEDER C. E. PERRY
C. HER1-zoo M. W. VTIEWEG
E. LASHER H. XV. XVHEATON
S 0 pho 111 ores
BRISCOE R. T. LA RUE
S. ABBOTT M MAISLEX'
H. CROCKETT R. R. REYNOLDS
A. DEMLEY C. C. ROMINE
G. HARKENSTEIN C. W. STEWART
B. LONEGAN T. F. XNHITE
H. F. NVRIGHT
C53 I-illl ll llE5554jQEII7IIf51
Ode To My Stomach.
as as al
"VVhat's the matter with you,"
Ain't I always been your friend?
Ain't I been a partner to you:
All my pennies don't I spend
In getting nice things for you?
Don't I give you a lot of cake?
Say, stummick, what's the matter
That you had to go and ache?
VVhy, I loaded you with good things
Yesterday, I gave you more
Potatoes. corn and turkey than
You'd ever had before.
I gave you fruit and candy,
Apple pie and chocolate cake.
An' you couldn't hold another bit
Of puddin', yet last night
You ached mos' awful, stummick3
That ain't treatin' me just right.
I've been a friend to you, I have,
VVhy ain't you a friend of mine?
They gave me paregoric becoz'
You made me whine.
I am feeling fine this morning,
Yes, itls true:
But I tell you, stummick, you better
Appreciate the things I do for you
Otherwise that Doctor will get the
Dough I spend for you-you know.
Q . P. Y
Ulf?ilQ4'TyEQWIl - llQQ5 Il'-'HQ
Phi Glhi Illraternitg.
Installed March, 1902
Delta Delta Chapter Fl02u'f1'---Wliite Carnation
Founded 1878 at University of Vermont
Alpha Alpha. . .
Alpha Theta. . .
Alpha Mu ....
Beta Beta .....
Gamma Gamma ..... .
Delta. . . . ........ . . .
Delta Delta ....
Zeta ...... . .
Theta Eta .....
Iota Pi ....
Kappa Delta ....
Pi Delta Phi. . .
Sigma Theta ....
Upsilon Pi ....
Phi Beta ....
Phi Rho ....
Phi Sigma ....
Chi Theta .....
Psi Rho Sigma
. . .Medical Department of University of Vermont
.Medical Department of University of Louisville
. ............. XVestern Reserve University, Ohio
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Indiana
. . . .University of Oregon
....................University of Maryland
. .Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College
...... . . . . . . . . . . .Tufts College Medical School
College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore
.....Detroit College of Physicians and Surgeons
....Medical Department of University of Texas
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Medical College of Virginia
. . . . . . . . .Temple University, Philadelphia
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama
. . . .University of Southern California
. . . . . . . . . . .Georgetown University
. . . . . . . . .Johns Hopkins University
. . .Indiana University Medical School
. . . . . . . . .Texas Christian University
. . .Tulane University, New Orleans
. . . . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University
. . . .University of California
. . . . . . .University of Chicago
. . . . . . . . .Atlanta Medical School
. . . . .University of North Carolina
. ...Leland Stanford, University
. . . . .University of South Carolina
. . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . .George lVashing'ton University
. . . ..........University of Illinois
. . . .Chicago College ofiMedicine and Surgery
. . . . .Jefferson Medical College, Pennsylvania
. ,Medico Chirurgical College, Philadelphia
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Michigan
. . . . . . . . . . . . Northwestern University
Brita Brita Glhapter, 1511i Glhi.
Roll Of Melllbership.
F. A. BECK J. H. RIATTIAI
L. R. CIIAPUT G RICLEAN
A. F. COMPTON L. G. LXIILLER
H. D. LAW A F. PETERSON
C. H. LUPTON G. R. POST
VV. L. RIADDEN A G. STTUTTER
H. D. VVOLFE
G. H. BLOOM H D. INTETCHERSIDE
L. H. BLOOM XV E. RIADDISON
L. J. BOHL G. L. BICCLINTOCK
R. D. CTIAMPLIN J. 'IQ XVEHER
R. A. LYNCH R. A. PILSON
T. F. THOMPSON
R. G. BEACHLEY R. VV. RICHARDSON
J. A. RUCHNESS H. SHEPPARD
VV. C. FOOSE A. C. TIEMEYER
VV. P. XMHITTED
1 :Air 'K
4 as W:
75 ' tw
x i iffy I
h ifi it ir,
l'i il I il-.HIE Xiiiildm 4 ii
l vi J , If 1 NJN
Til Ili AFV5 .ef I l-
' it -- tr--,sin QS-f ,. wi
. ff' if W M . it
. . ix Q x l , ,T-.xiii V- l H my
I- v 'X L.. li ly! T! W illi ity N
Wfqv 'I I X 'ld i .il I X
It ik ! A M. ki 1 . Wi xx lv Xi
lou!! Int ,VM X
If gil it fl' Ti i X I
The Beginning of Matrimony and the End of Freedom.
BE EDICTI E Bridegroom-XYaiter. I hope you hayen't told anybody here we are newly
Irish Waiter-No. sor. Oiye kaped it a secret. XYhy, whenever anybody
tries to pump me, sor, Oiye told them you xyeren't married at all. at all.
HE XYoL'LD RECQWER.
Mrs. Cay twhose husband is ill from drinkp-XYell, doctor-tell me the
Doctor Dosemfllell, Madam, he will recover.
She was the sort of woman who always tells everybody her business. XYith
a cheery smile she settled herself at the counter of the hosier's shop and be-
"My husband has just been yery ill-yery ill, indeed. So I have to do his
shopping, and I want a shirt."
Certainly, Madam." said the assistant courteously. "Stiff front and culfs F"
"Uh, no!" she exclaimed in horrified tones. "The doctor says he must
avoid anything with starch in it 1"
Miith the coming of the twins the entire household arrangements were sadly
disorganized. Master Bobby and Miss Dorothy were relegated to the background,
where they moped and sulked.
Bobby, more militant than his sister, was scouting through the upper halls
one morning when he discovered the twins being prepared for their bath. Hav-
ing in mind the fate of several litters of kittens within his knowledge, he rushed
to the head of the stairs, and, beckoning to his sister. cried in a hoarse whisper:
"Dottie, come up, quick! They're going to drown one of 'em!"
Sweet Young Thing-Let us go into this department store until the shower
Suffering Husband-I prefer the undertaker's. You won't see so many
things you want.
A BITTER DIs.xPPo1NTMENT.
Doctor-You'll be all right in a day or so. Tt's nothing but a slight cold.
Canny Patient-I was kind 0' hoping it was malaria, Doc. T've got a lot
of quinine any I hate to see it go to waste.
"So the telephone operator in the hospital is going to marry the surgeon F"
"So I hear."
"Affinity of tastes. I suppose. She cuts people off and he cuts 'em up."
THE SPIRIT TXVITHIN HER.
"So you're going to get a new family doctor in place of your old medical
adviser, Mina. dear F"
"Oh, yes, he is too absent-minded for me. The other day he was examin-
ing me with the stethoscope. and while he was listening he suddenly called out.
'Hello, who's this speaking? H
A lady and her little daughter were walking through a fashionable street
when they came to a portion strewn with straw, so as to deaden the noise of
vehicles passing a certain house.
"XYhat that for, Inamma F" said the child.
The mother replied: "XYhy. the lady in that house has had a little baby
girl sent her."
The child thought a moment, looked at the quantity of straw. and said:
'Q-Xwfully well packed, wasn't she. mamma 7'
:XND THE OPERATOR SPELLED IT BIRTH.
An Edna man is wondering why his wife telegraphed her congratulations
and best wishes in response to a telegram of his. He had engaged a berth ahead
of time and was comfortably fixed. At one of the stations an aged woman
boarded the cars, but the berths were all taken. The Edna man's chivalry came
to her rescue, and he gave the old lady his berth while he sat up all night in
the smoking compartment. The next morning he sent his wife the following
telegram: "Gave berth to an old lady last night. Ain all in."
N.-XMES OF BENEDICTS
.-X. G. SHETTER PAUL KYLE
S. B. RIGBY F. .-X. BECK
B. H. BIDDLE XY. E. M.-XDDISON
Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS
13. illll. GI. A. Gbffirerz
H. XY. XX'HE.x'roN
Bible Study Clltlliflllllll
XY. E. M,xDD1soN
S. B. RIC-BY
FRED H. CLARK
.25 .25 .29
Us A, M. Kiuusn
J. R. HEGE
E. D. Morizks
H. D. IQETCHERSIDE
Rcading Room C1lL7iI'lIIl7l?
L. L. SMITH
13. ill. CII- A. 1-Iiaatnrg
if i A HE Y. M. C. A. at the College of Physicians and Surgeons is gradu
ally growing and beginning to occupy a position in the daily work
of the students. Une of the important roles the Y. Rl. C. A. plays
is among the Freshmen. As soon as the new men arrive in the Fall
0 the Y. M. C. A. workers make themselves acquainted with the fel-
lows and their needsi They assist in securing respectable boarding
and lodging accommodations for those who need such. ln this connection it
does not act in the capacity of an organization, but in a true brotherly way.
The Y. M. C. A. generally holds a students' reception a few weeks after
the new students are all arrived and located. A social evening is enjoyed, fol-
lowed by a lecture, and the purpose and object of the Association is explained
at the close of the evening.
Y. M. C. A. HISTORY---Continued.
Another part of the Y. M. C. A.'s work is that of furnishing the read-
ing matter in the College Library. Magazines, journals and daily newspapers
are placed at the disposal of the students at large.
A new feature of the Y. M. C. A. this year has been added. This is the
weekly meetings held every XYednesday at 8:40 A. M. A different speaker is
secured for each meeting. Prominent men in all walks of life are obtained.
such as doctors, ministers, foreign missionaries. business men, etc.. have spoken
in the past meetings. and their talks and counsels are very much appreciated.
All the students are invited and urged to attend these meetings. Many stu-
dents have taken advantage of them. and the talks have undoubtedly helped
many. and served both for an opportunity of a temporary diversion from stu-
dies and yet a source of knowledge.
Last year a new epoch was marked, in that for the first time a delegate
was sent to the Animal Y. KI, C. A. Conference of Students held at Eaglesmere.
Pa.. from the College Y. M. C. A.
The Y. M. C. A. is the only organization in the College which is non-
sectarian, and to which every man can and is urged to join.
25 jomq Uma
Our W7r7lgf7 mow
fl y ilu
-, , .... . 12
21.5 5 1 2 ,X : :
1 as r
Elittle Behelh Egan.
'P't'fi-f have written of the lights by land and sea. Some of the lights
of "The Great XYhite XYay.', Kipling, of "The Light That Failed,"
I offer as an excuse for these lines the lure of a light that has never
' . ,. . . .
It was this fact that gave Kipling a chance to write the lmes
H starting "A fool there was 3" and it gives me a chance to tell this tale
of a doctor, a medical man by profession, a scientist by inclination, a man among
men by sheer worth. Last summer I had the good fortune to attend a.banquet
at the University Club in a certain town in Ohio, and one member, a Cornell man,
by the way, after several maneuvers with his wine glass so forgot his usual reti-
cence as to offer a story. Every one was, of course, eager to hear it, for Doctor
9- was just back from the Orient, and we had a premonition that his tale
would deal with his stay there. So we turned out all but the side lights, and
he began. "Fellows," he said, Udo you remember Doctor -?" Wie all nodded,
for he spoke the name of a man lately famous because of work in a certain canal
zone: also known to several of us years before as a "Frat brother." a"XVell,"
continued Doctor i, "at school we were inseparableg we spent our vacations
together. I always called him Bob, and Bob he'll be throughout this story. He
was in love with a girl in his home town, and the nearest quarrel Bob and I
ever had was because of a twinge of jealousy Bob felt about this girl's friend-
ship for me. I'll tell you, boys. I was in love with her, toog wildly, madly
crazy over her, yet I would have lost my right hand before I would have let
either of them know it. But even now I believe 'Little Rebel,' as Bob called her,
knew how l felt all the time. Did you ever see the sea just after the sun has
been shining brightly, then a cloud shuts it off? If you have, then you know
how blue her eyes were. But I can't tell you of the soul that looked out of
those eyes. Some things, you know, one can't describe: you simply have to
feel them. XVell, it was a light-a 'well of lightf I should call it. A light that.
while it showed you the beauty of the soul within, made you feel the rottenness
of yourself, and made you buck up and resolve to someway live a little more
like the man should who would feel worthy to follow this light. lYe were poor
in those days, Bob and I, so we welcomed the commission from the .Iapanese
Government to come as instructors in the new government medical school they
were then just starting. So we said good-bye to our friends, and Bob to 'Little
Rebel' and we crossed the Continent to San Francisco in April, IQOI. lYe
sailed out of the Golden Gate May 2, IQOI, on the steamship Tokio, bound from
'Frisco to the most important -Iapanese ports. The weather was ideal, and we
passed the su11-kissed shores of Southern California, waving farewell to the last
bit of land that showed as U. S. A.
"Bob wasn't his old self for several days, and, as I rightly guessed, the
reason was a pair of blue eyes he had left among the Howers 'down home.,
Finally he told me why. It seems her people had wanted Bob to give up the
idea at tirstg then to take her with him, as they objected to a long engagement.
They had compromised by deciding to meet in 'Frisco at the end of two years,
at which time if Bob wasn't ready to leave Japan, he could take the girl there.
Our contract called for tive years, with a reserve clause allowing us to quit on
account of sickness. Soon Bob became his old self, and we amused ourselves
by target practice and fencing. So the days passed, and we reached Tokio and
were royally welcomed. Bob spokeijapanese fluently, and I had picked up a
great deal of the language on the voyage. XYe planned that Bob should do the
actual lecturing, while I should do most of the operating and laboratory work.
XYe found an eager crowd of students, well-equipped buildings, and hearty co-
operation from every one. Our quarters were luxurious, and we settled our-
selves for a most promising time. Days, weeks, months, rolled by, each filled
with variegated duties, crowned with many successes and a few failures. :Xt-
tentions were showered upon us, the best homes became as open to us as if we
belonged there, and life was a dream. lYe could have gone on and on and on
in this way, but here something happened, and that something was, Au Sen.
You that have never been in the 'Flowery Kingdom' don't know what real How-
ers these are. I'll tell you it is their girls. Bob was so much in love with his
'Little Rebel' that he didn't even see them, I'm sureg he simply looked through
them to the girl back home who believed in him, who called to him awake and
"Then .Xu Sen broke into my life at the phychological moment, when of
all times I was susceptible. I can't describe her, boys. I wouldn't if I could,
'APR1 G 1940
for she is dead now. and with her something from me died. A something I
can't describe. except to say it left a vacancy somewhere and took the song, the
sunshine. out of my life and-but, then. I'm getting ahead of my story. Xow
the days became ever more paradise-like to me. :Xu Sen was a combination
of the beauty of the lYest and the subtlety of the East: an elusive. intoxicating
dream of exquisite femininity: as capricious as the wind, as wild as sea waves.
I-Iei' eyes were magnets. dazzing brilliant. as blue as the clear heavens of her
native land. There was a something-an intangible appealing. daring, calling
something-in them that turned my head completely. Her voice, like liquid
music. was the keynote that regulated all my plans. Her family was one of the
best of Tokio. and finally came to show they were distinctly pleased with me:
though at First as I look back on it, I remember that they showed only slight
welcome. There was a fultive something in the air that should have warned
ine, a something that I now know to have been a fear on their part that I might
form an interference with their plans. But as time wore on I am now sure they
saw. even before any one else saw. that I was as wax in the hands of Au Sen.
"Time wore on. and even I noticed slight rumors of .-Xu Sen's people. Bob-
good. old. loyal Bob-had heard them and feared for me. but he knew me well
enough to know I wouldn't listen to even him. So he laid his plans alone. It
seems .-Xu Sen's father had been practically ostracized some years ago from
court. even though he was too powerful to be punished by the Emperor. his
cousin. But the blow the Emperor dealt hurt far worse than physical punish-
ment would: for when you strike at a marfs pride you are either a fool or a
brave man. and I suspect you really should be classed as the first, in any case.
At any rate. :Xu Sen's father had become the head of a Tong radically anarchisf.
powerful enough to sway the world once it was set in motion. So he planned
to revenge his hurt without sacrificing his country. He was crafty enough to
appreciate the strategy of using the American doctor to further his ends. and
using the undercurrent of hatred the act by an American would produce to
bind together the people of 'Iapan in common hatred toward .-Xmerica.
"Au Sen's father made me the offer of the hospitality of his home. I say
offer. In reality it was a command. for Au Sen's father was virtually owner
of the surrounding country. and his will meant the end of our stay. Bob did not
say much. either for or against: only if I had not been blinded by my slave wor-
ship of .-Xu Sen. I would have read from his manner how strongly he disap-
proved. At any rate. I took up my residence. as requested. making my visits
daily to the University: in the evenings wandering through the gardens with
Au Sen. She was not a party to her father's plans, for Japanese fathers stand
in almost g'od-like attitude to their daughters and there is no interchange of con-
ndence. My entrace into the japanese Noblemaifs house was regarded in -lapan
as indubitable evidence that I was to marry Au Sen. The ceremony was set for
the 'Feast of the Moon' thlune 22il. For days I had noticed that Bob did not
look as well as usual: his eyes seemed to have a mute appeal in them, but here I
read it as a longing for "Little Rebel." XYe had been working on a peculiar case
for several days. One of the students had developed a malady that puzzled us.
Bob told me that for several days in succession he had been working with a mod-
ification of Noguethi's test, and that at last it was positive. It was something
very like leprosy, yet in the blood were peculiar bodies very like the Negri bodies
of I-Iydrophobia, so that we felt that we had found a new disease, and we de-
cided to call it in honor of an old favorite teacher, "Lockwood's disease." This
student so reacting was :Xu Sen's cousin, a young man I had noticed often talk-
ing to Au Sen's father. Meanwhile, preparations for my wedding went on. All
the nobility of the empire were to be present, even the Emperor himself was
coming. My own rooms were even decorated. They were peculiarly situated in
relation to the other rooms on that floor. They consisted of a suite of three
rooms, study. bed room and bath room, and they formed the perpendicular part
of the letter T to the other suite of rooms on that floor. There was a communi-
cating door between my study and the other suite. but it was locked, and I had
never even seen the key. Time went on, and as I saw more and more of Au Sen
I became even more enamored. She wasnyt earthly, her form a living model of
the 'Venus de Milo, her spirit the incarnation of spring. Ah! Poe was right.
"E'en the angels envied mef' Two days before the "Feast of the Moon" the
Emperor came. I wasn't there, but Au Sen told me in the evening that the
"Little Father," as she called him. was there. That night I made a trip to the
village for Au Sen's father to get some coolies he had hired to help during the
ceremonies. XYe came back rather late, and after dismissing the servant I
stopped in the garden to smoke a last cigar before going to bed. Looking back
on that time now, I suppose I did spend over an hour in the garden, for on the
morrow I was to be married, and the big yellow moon had set me to dreaming
of my past, some of which came back, I remember, with distinctness in a com-
parison to 1ny present good fortune. I went up to my room, and I remember
now that one candle was burning. even though I didn't remember at the time
that I had not left a light burning. I passed into my study and fumbled over
the reading table for a match. My fingers came in contact with some sticky
LITTLE REBEUS EYES---Continued.
liquid, and I remember cussing my valet, thinking he had spilled the ink again.
l finally found a match and struck a light. The first thing I noticed was my
smoking jacket lying on the Hoor, and I had again cussed my servant and
started to pick it up, when I noticed one of my fencing foils, a Fine, genuine
Toledo blade, lying near, and as I picked it up I saw a great pin, I called it. I
now know it was a coronet, and my foil was blood-stained! In consternation, I
stared at my hand that had come in contact with the sticky liquid in groping
for a match, and on it was blood, tool Involuntarily I looked at the door lead-
ing out of my study to the other suite, and now there was a key in the lock on
my side of the door. XYhile I was puzzling over these affairs there was a rush
of feet on the stairs and Au Sen's father burst into my room, followed by sev-
eral officers-men I had never seen before. I didn't understand their gibberish
talking, but they pounced upon me and I was unceremoniously hustled to the
village prison. No one vouchsafed an explanation. Next morning I bribed a
guard to carry a message to Bob. The day wore on and no Bob appeared. just
after dusk one of the guards handed me a note, typewritten, not signed, but with
the letters X. Z. X. at the bottom, so I knew it was from Bob, for those were
the greek letters for the name of our fraternity. In the note Bob told me that
an attempt had been made to assassinate the Emperor, and that I was accused.
They had found me in my room with blood on my hand, my smoking jacket
blood-stained, my fencing foil covered with blood, the communicating door
showing a trail of blood leading under it and locked on my side, and the big
Coronet, the hereditary jewel of the Emperor, containing jewels worth thou-
sands, lying in my room. All together, it looked as if my conviction was only
to be a matter of form. But, boys, someway even then I felt Bob would help
:ne out. lfle pulled me through a case of pneumonia once when everyone eise
had given up hope, and I knew he'd fight to the last. You see, there was talk
of lynehing me, but even Au Sen's father knew an American couldnlt be mur-
dered without an investigation by Uncle Sam, that was likely to be embarrassing,
to say the least. It seems, after all, that the Emperor wasnlt killed, only badly
stabbed, even though Au Sen and his crowd had thought he was: and after they
found out he wasn't, it was too late to finish the job, for his cabinet had taken
charge. So Au Sen's father decided to play safe, for he had enough circum-
stantial evidence to convict me in even an American court. I didnlt hear from
Bob for several days, then only a line telling me one word, a secret word of our
fraternity meaning such to me that by it I knew he was working. Our Consul
visited me, and even now I am not sure whether he felt sure at that time of my
innocence, for the jewels alone found in my room, were enough to cause a
strong suspicion. The days passed and my case came to trial. I felt when I
entered that courtroom that all japan must be present. I saw but one friendly
face, our Consul, and even his face expressed more pity than cheer. Neither
Au Sen nor her father was present. I had never heard from .Xu Sen since my
arrest, and I learned afterwards that her father had locked her in his study,
not allowing a servant, nor even her mother. to see her. Two faces I did recog-
nize in that sea of faces in the courtroom: one, Au S-en's cousin, the one Bob
and I had experimented with, and another man, the great scientist Noguchi him-
self. Boys, so1ne of you have read Hale's 'A Man XYithout A Country., If you
remember some of the lines, you can picture me in that courtroom. My
only straw was the hope that Bob would come to help some way. The trial
wore on, witness after witness piled evidence against me. Lower and lower
sank my hopes and only one more witness was to be called, and as I looked at
the jury I saw they had already judged me guilty. The last witness was a de-
crepit-looking old man, and after one look at him I turned away. At the hrst
sound of his voice, however, I started, for it was Bob. Never will I forget the
sound of his voice. Talk about the music of the spheres, why 'twas the death-
knell of fear. Clear and strong, his voice rang out. 'Your I-Ionor,' he said,
'before I begin I ask that none be allowed to leave the courtroomf The order
having been given, Bob continued: 'Your Honor, you are a victim of a hoax.
You are trying a man caught in a web, a plot woven to revenge political wrongs,
and my proof is this: Some weeks ago two American doctors experimented
with a new disease. They found a new reaction and new organisms: distinctive,
as they felt sure, from all others. They found that the blood of a certain man
gave this reaction, and by so doing stamped a mark upon him superior to any
Bertillon ear-mark-a sign so distinctive that this man could be identified
among, so far as is known, all mankind. Your Honor, these doctors found
that dried blood from this man gave the reaction as well as fresh: in fact. even
better: and that it, too, showed the peculiar Negri-like organisms better than
the fresh blood, too. the coagulation seeming to show the contrast with the fixed
cells of the blood more clearly. Your Honor, I secured some drops of the
blood leading under the door of the accused man's room, some from his jacket:
and, Your Honor, they gave this Lockwood's reaction. Your Honor, you have
the jacket, and the man, Au Sen's cousin, who is the original these doctors dis-
covered the reaction with, is here: Noguchi, the great blood specialist is present,
and Your Honor'-here for the first time Bob's voice shook-'I demand that
Noguchi make the tests before the court.' In a minute Bob jerked off his dis-
guise and he was recognized. The courtroom was pandemonium, let loose.
Finally order was restored and .-Xu Sen's cousin was in chains. From his feet
Xoguchi lifted a case I had 11O't noticed, and the old familiar apparatus was
placed in order. First, with a Keidel tube, he took blood from the arm of Au
Sen's cousin and made the test: then he took from the coat several drops of
blood and repeated the test. They were identical! Next he sprung a surprise
on me at least for he demanded some of 1ny blood. Again, this time with my
blood. he repeated the test, but it was negative! Scarcely had he announced
his decision to the court when our Consul was on his feet. demanding my release.
There was no other way: even the crowd was with me. Talk about your third
degiee, boys: I'll take off my hat to the japanese. They brought Au Sen's
cousin in the open space and two jiu jitsu artists took charge. For one hour
and thirty-five minutes they tortured him, and then he broke down. The whole
plot he told was diabolical. Au Sen's father had planned it all, and used him as
a tool, yet cunningly building a case against me that only an Oriental mind could
detail in its minuteness. Bob was their Nemesis: he had by bribing a guard en-
tered niy room, and. by more chance than forethought, secured specimens of
blood. I-Ie told me afterwards that he took the blood, thinking it was royal
blood and having a connoiseurls fancy to examine royal blood. There by chance
he had saved me. Cf course. there was no thought of longer holding me. No
one had noticed a Coolie furitively leave the courtroom just after the confes-
sion. Bob and I. with the Consul, left together: but I left Bob soon, and with
the Consul made my way to Au Sen's house. Nothing but silence greeted us.
Cautiously we mounted the stairs, fearing a trap, and there at the top we found
the entire family. That was the moment japan became a mockery to me, boys.
No longer the Howery Kingdom, for there is a huddled group lay my Au Sen
and her entire family, all dead-butchered I called it-with precise little incisions
directly across the carotids. From one of the servants we heard the tale. A
messenger had brought the news of the confessions to Au Sen's father, and he
took the only course whereby he could leave the world in honor, according to
japanese customs. In Japan, boys, you know, suicide is thought to be honor-
able. and the one doing it first kills his immediate family in order that no one
of his branch may be alive as a memento of the family. So ended my dream
of heaven. Like Sampson, I had gone among the Philistines, following the lure
of the light in a woman's eyes, and I suppose my friends think I am lucky to be
here. I don't remember what happened after that, only I awoke about dusk in
the consul's home. XYith a start I remembered that I was to have met Bob at the
college that evening. I started on a run for there, but bumped into someone
coming toward the house. Recognition was mutual. The man was the consul.
We were directly under a light, and, hardened as I was. I was scared by the look
in the consul's face. It was ghastly, and the nearest I can describe it was that it
looked just like the face of a little brother of mine looked one day after he had
eaten a good-sized piece of Star tobacco on a dare from me. XYhen the consul
tried to talk he gurgled, and I lost my head enough to shake him. 'Bobf he
gaspedef'gone-kidnapped5' Did any of you ever have ether splashed on your
bare abdomen? XYell, you know how it will revive one-that is the nearest I
can describe how the news of Bob's disappearance acted on me, Before I had
been dazed by all my trouble, but now I felt my old self coming back, and I'm
afraid I dropped the consul rather soundly. As fast as four coolies could trot
me I raced for Bob's quarters. His valet was quite inarticulate, but I finally un-
derstood from his incoherent talk that just at dusk, without warning, four men
had come up unseen and they bound Bob in a twinkling. By chance I glanced
toward the end of the big veranda and noticed something glittering in the lamp-
light. Mechanically I picked it up. It was a peculiar coin like a piece of metal
which I judged to be lead, one side covered with japanese characters, the other
by a figure very like a Maltese cross. XYith the hope of a drowning man clinging
to a straw I put the coin in my pocket. Frantically all night the consul and I
tried to plan the whole thing. XYe only agreed that it was likely the work of a
tong-likely the one Au Sen's father had belonged to-and there we stopped,
for neither had any idea which that was. I've often wondered. boys, why I
didn't think of the coin I had found, but remember the shocks I had gone
through, and I think you'll agree it was a wonder I didn't completely lose my
mind. Days rolled by, and we were no nearer the solution than before. Que
day a cablegram came addressed to Bob, and we opened it. the consul and I. It
was from 'Little Rebel' XYith a start I realized two years had passed, and the
time had come when Bob was to be in 'Frisco to get his bride. Qu the consul's
advice I wired 'Little Rebel' to come, telling her Bob was sick. There again I've
often wondered why I did that, for one would think I would have hesitated to
bring a girl into a country where even men were not safe. But it was a higher
power, boys, that directed that message. 'Little Rebel, came, and with her only
her aunt as chaperon and one maid. It seems her father couldn't leave and her
mothe1"s health wouldn't stand the voyage. XYell did any of you ever try to
break bad news to a woman? XYell, for my part I'd rather lead the charge of
'I'ennyson's Light Brigade than to face again the look in those eyes of 'Little
Rebelf as I told her the truth about Bob. She didn't faint. she didn't even cry,
dare-deviltry would make .loan of :Xrc salute in reverence. She cut off all her
but something died. boys: I guess it was her youth: I could see it leaving her
eyes, and a woman full blown took the place of the light-hearted girl I had
known-yes, a woman. Please God that they might be all like her. Feverishly
we went over all the developments. 'Little Rebel' reached a decision that for
beautiful hair, dressed in men's clothes and announced her decision of joining
every tong in -lapan if necessary to find some trace of Bob. Ah, boys, you hear
the cynical say that love is a relic of a forgotten age, that the woman of today is
a pampered toy that knows only the desire for man that he may provide for her
that which her fancy may want. I'll admit I had idly wondered at times if this
might be true, but. boys. when I saw this girl daring an inferno in comparison
with which Dante's Inferno shrinks into insignificance. I mentally placed all
women on a pedestal a little lower than the angels, and I silently made the first
real prayer of my life that Bob-good old loyal Bob-might be found, to corne
back and claim this 'little bit of heaven' God had moulded into the form of a
woman known to us as 'Little Rebelf XVell, she did join tong after tong, es-
caping detection by her wits, no one ever suspecting, as far as we could tell, that
she was a girl. But she didn't find any news of Bob. One day I had wandered
down to the market and was idly watching the haggling over rice and vegetables,
when one buyer. in reaching under his clothes for money. disclosed his bare arm-
pit, Again it was chance, for I saw there the Maltese cross, a counterpart of the
one on the coin I had found the night Bob disappeared, and I knew the officers
of the tongs had the insignia of their tongs tattooed under their armpits. Cau-
tiously I shadowed my man, and found where his tong's headquarters were.
XYithin two days 'Little Rebel' had joined that tong. Then followed weary
weeks of waiting. Finally 'Little Rebel' heard of an American prisoner held sn
the 'den' of the tong, and. as we rightly surmised, it was Bob. But now it was
hardly likely we could ever reach him. Every tong man was a gun man as rner-
ciless as Satan himself. Gradually we evolved a scheme. I was to feint at being
an opium habitue. and through free use of gold work my way through the dif-
ferent degrees until I had reached that holy of holies, the room where the tong
men smoked, the room where Bob was kept in a stupor. By degrees I worked
into their good graces, until nnally I was allowed to smoke and dream off the
effects. as they supposed, in the room where Bob was. At last I found him, at
last I found the wreck of what was once Bob. XYhat a revenge the tong was
taking! It was the tong of which Au Sen's father had been the head, and, the
tong laying the death of Au Sen's father on Bob, had captured him and taken
him to their den. There for weeks they had injected him with opium, until the
habit had taken hold of him and he had begged for it. Then they tortured him
by just giving him a taste, then refusing him more. They didn't allow me any
privileges, understand: they loved my gold and thought I was harmless. Talk
about hell, boys. I passed through about 360 degrees. They tried me in every
way before they finally decided I was harmless. After letting ine smoke, they
would gash the soles of my feet with their sharp little sash knives, or scorch
them with hot wires. Several times I almost failed, several times I felt I couldn't
stand it longer, but I stuck to it, and finally gained the inner chamber, 'Little
Rebel' heard of the day when all except two would be gone from the temple.
For that day we planned to try our scheme. Even 'Little Rebel' had not been
allowed in the room with Bob, my gold had won what membership couldn't, and
as I look back again I see the finger of a higher power, for, hardened as I was
to the sight of opium fiends, I could hardly stand to hear Bob's raving when he
was denied the 'pills' No one of the tong members knew that I was practically
anesthesized with cocaine, and so counteracted the opium when I smoked it. At
last the day came when we were to try the plan. 'Little Rebel' was to have a
closed carriage at the door, and I decided to do the rest. I didnlt tell her, but I
decided to leave only dead guards behind me, for I knew enough about Japanese
tongs to know we would never leave japan alive if we left any tale-bearers. I
saw the carriage before the door, and stealthily as a cat I stalked my guards.
My only weapen, in my hand at least, was a knife, and I buried it to the hilt IH
the back of the neck of the nearest guard. He died without a groan, but he
slipped out of my hand, and the noise of his fall aroused the other guard to his
danger. If I live to be a hundred years old, l'll never forget the expression on
the second guard's face as his eyes took in the situation. Like lightning his
hands iiew up and his knife stuck tight in the wall, missing my neck by a hair's
breadth, taking off a piece of the lobe of my left ear. You can see the notch
there now. Boys, you've heard of people seeing red. XYell, I saw red. I forgot
about the knife in my hand, forgot even that I was a man. All I saw was that
face, distorted, ghastly, maniacal, and I wanted to get my bare hands on that
bull-like neck. And I did, and I paid all my debts to japan in the joy it gave me
to twist his neck. I-le didn't last long. I believe I was superhuman for those
few minutes. I picked Bob up like a baby and bore him to the carriage. As
quickly as we could we reached the consulate. There for the first time 'Little
Rebel' got her first good look at Bob. It was heartrending, for only a shadow
of the Bob she had known lay there. For months we fought. 'Little Rebel' and I,
first for IIob's life, then for his reason. Then began the iight to cure his habit.
Up to this time Bob had not recognized any of us. and I was the tirst he recog-
nized. But I couldn't do anything against the habit. I tried everything I had
learned to counteract the craving, but it was fighting the whirlwindg then as a
last resort we tried an experiment. 'Little Rebel, dressed just as she was the
night Bob left her. and he recognized her! Boys, yoiive heard of all sorts of
looks from a wonian's eyes. but only a few fortunate ones have seen the light
like the one that shone from 'Little Rebels eyes when she saw Bob recognized her.
'Twas holy, boys: it was the glimmer of the radiance of the spot where earth
and heaven meet, the 'mother lightf boys. Qnce before I had seen it in the eyes
of a young mother as we laid her first-born in her arms after we had fought with
her down in the valley of the shadow, and Bob caught the radiance, boys, and
from that time on we fought steadily with him back to his old self, and he and
his wife left for Lf S. .-X.. while I went to Cuba."
The voice of Doctor Q trailed away into silence. and I think every mother's
son of us saw a little more clearly the beauty of womanhood, the homage we owe
our mothers and the mothers that are to be. C. C. NOHE, ,I7.
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Here. here is where the human soul indwells.
The home of mankind and the place of thought.
Reason constructs her theme and mem'ry tells.
Yisions the subtle inner mind hath wrought.
This is the dome of that vast temple grand.
The house God huilded in l-lis image true.
XYhose wisdom caused persistently to stand.
Safe-keeping portals. wrong could enter thru.
Concealed within this spacious vault are powers
1 If mind and soul. the chosen dwelling place
Of Love. that strength which character endowers
The habitation of all mental grace.
Ilere. too. the Builder constantlx' ahides
Who planned and wrought. constructed and designed
The Palace beautiful. No house besides
So worthy is to God to he assigned.
Thoughts home. indeed, so goldly is the way
.Xnd reach of human thought this mould contains.
High heaven descends to meet its upward way'
And men celestial glories here attain.
Five opening gates swing outward and within.
Thru which impressions find their way to thought.
Thru them the harmonies of sphere rush in,
And man beholds the things that God has wrought.
Thought solves our mysteries and iinds things out
Thru evidences which the senses bring,
And man bevoines Il god :md conquers death
And turns him to his Father worshipping.
Let us despise not. then, this house of Clay
Divinely built. infused with living lights:
But love it more while in its walls we stay.
Abiding here, full glory fills our sight.
DR. I, DEM
'Qv 'GY' -.J
His studies, according to a certain school, tell him that hun-
Elite aah Ilia Relatinn in the Bnrtnr.
OSSIBLY no one comes closer to or sees more of life in its many
phases than the Doctor. His early studies lead him into the simpler
forms of plant and animal life, so that he may the better understand
the more complex composition and metabolism of the highest form
dreds of centuries ago there were no living things on this earth, but as the ages
went by, certain atoms and molecules were thrown together which produced life-
true, they tell us that this life was of the simplest kind, but that, in the course
of time, evolution continued, until finally these living substances assumed definite
forms, later reproducing their kind, etc.
Those believing this early birth, if I might so term it, say that these theo-
iies can in a measure be proven by showing that certain inanimate substances
display much the same activity as to movement, reproduction, etc., as do the
lowest forms of life as known today.
Taking the amoeba, a single-cell organism, as a type of living organism,
they say that a globule of mercury, if broken up, that each piece is as complete
as the original body just as the amoeba divides itself, each portion being com-
plete as the parent body. Again, that a globule of chloroform will take up into
its body a tiliment of shellac, much as the amoeba takes its food. Many other
examples such as these areadvanced to serve as a foundation to the theory of
As to the acceptance of these fanciful comparisons one 1night agree: yet
when the theory goes still further and says that with this evolution and the
accompany theory of the survival of the iittest being continued down the cen-
turies, and that eventually man was evolved, we hesitate-at least I certainly re-
quire more proof before agreeing to such scientihc notions.
My object, however, in this article is not to question whether Darwin and
his followers are right or wrong, but simply to draw attention to the fact that
this was one theory advanced as to the origin of life. Of course, there has
always existed the other belief, that the origin of life, in whatever form, is
divine, yet in our own day we read occasionally that some scientist working in
his laboratory has been able to produce life by putting together the known com-
ponent parts of a certain organism, but invariably upon further investigation
his work of years falls to nothing, proving the impossibility of such endeavor.
Life, according to the definition in the dictionary, is a state of living or
being alive: naturally, this is not a very clear dehnition, and yet life is such a
complex thing that it is hard to better explain it, and as has been above stated
that despite the fact that investigators have learned the component parts in the
lower animal, and know exactly how much of each is contained therein, they
have never been able to form one fl-'Ulllg thing.
The study of the doctor, however, leads him to the knowledge that every-
where about him life exists in the an, in the water, and in the earth. True it
is that this life occupies multitudinous forms, and for the most part invisible to
the naked eye, but, by the aid of the microscope, its presence is beyond question.
LIFE AND ITS RELATION T0 THE DUCTOR---Continued.
Pasteur, one of the early investigators along these lines, showed that if
wines were left exposed to the air that fermentation would result, and that this
swas due to the presence of certain organisms, yeasts, which fell in from the air,
and while his teachings were discredited by many great scientists of his day.
saying that fermentation was due to auto-combustion or spontaneous reaction.
he conclusively proved that this was not so by first destroying the yeasts by heat-
ing and then preventing further inoculation by excluding air unless properly
Since his able work much has been found out about the kinds of organisms
everywhere about us, and while many are pathogenic to man, fortunately the
vast majority of them are not only non-injurious to man, but often of inesti-
To the further study of the pathogenic organisms the doctor, with the val-
uable aid of the laboratory worker, has been able to connect certain diseases with
specific organisms of which formerly the etiology was unknown until today,
many of these diseases can be reproduced in animals almost at will.
In the medical journals one frequently sees the mention of the isolation of
some new form of bacteria as the active, causative agent of some disease, the
clinical forms of which were well known, but whose etiology was uncertain or
unknown, as was also its means of transmission. Probably one of the latest of
these discoveries was of the causative agent in typhus fever, which, according to
the latest text books, is of unknown etiology. To Dr. Harry Plotz, a young doc-
tor working in the Rockefeller Institute, we are indebted for this discovery, also
as to the probable agency through which this disease is transmitted, namely, the
Another late discovery was that of Dr. Flexner and his co-workers in deter-
mining the causative agent in Spinal Meningitis. This he discovered to be an or-
ganism so small that it passed through the finest Berkfeld filter-and its mode
of transmission, the stable fly.
So one might recount case after case of how these infinitesimal living
things are concerned in the work of the doctor in his effort to preserve the high-
est form of animal life-man himself. Accordingly, with these facts at hand, he
studies ways and means to destroy one form of life that another may live. He is
in attendance when the little babe is born, and uses prophalatic measures against
possible infection, both for mother and for babe. He it is who is advisor in the
proper care of the infant, and on through its childhood and adolescence, in mat-
ters of health. As the youth grows into manhood the doctor is the friendly ad-
visor when sickness attacks, and even on into old age he is ever ready with his
services, so that his patient may live and enjoy health.
Thus we see that the Doctor is ever closely allied with life, consider it in
whatever phase you will, and from the very nature of his calling is at all times
ready and willing to sacrifice his own life, if in so doing others may live. Ex-
amples of this are too numerous to mention, it matters not whether rich or poor,
young or old, if a human life is at stake the doctor is ever willing and eager to
use his skill and knowledge that his patient may live. XYhat greater love can man
have for his friend than this, when he will lay down his life?
IoNA'rit's l". A. RYRNI3.
. A . n.HIun ,.....
Elhat East Night.
One farewell toast let's drink together
Before we say good-bye forever.
Now, here's your health and luck, old man:
It's time to go, so shake my hand.
They start to go, but stay insteadg
.Iustone more drink, somebody said.
Let's toast each f'prop" and sing a song
And celebrate till break of dawn.
W'hen morning comes they start astray
To pack their grips and get away:
But at the station meet again
To have a drink before the train.
Good-bye, old man, drop me a line.
They board their trains just feeling fine.
But when they're gone away, I dread,
Theylll all complain of swimming heads.
So farewell, Seniors: take it slow,
And flo not drink too much, say no.
But take one glass, and toast your class,
And let's be sober till the last.
E IlllllllHilll1lIllIIIIIIllllllfllllllllllllllllHllHllllllllllllllllllllHlH1lllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllHHIHlllllNIlllllllllllllllllllllllHillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -'
I, 1915-Cifillld opening day. Nobody here.
3 lSundaylJefEveryone sleeping: big night last night.
5-Alkali Ike arrived in town.
6-juniors revive old war songs.
7-Digniiied would-be doctors tSeniorsj strut about the halls.
8-New Englanders have the blues: Alexander toys with the Red Sox.
9-Everybody present for the lirst Saturday Clinic.
IO lSundayJ-Everybody goes to church. C, ?l
II-FIRST CLINIC BOARD NIEETING.
I2iEl6CtlOI16CflI1g began. Frat. activities began.
I3--Unlucky day-nothing doing.
I4-Montgomery christened Barber Surgeon.
I5--Post elected President of Senior Class.
I6-Phi Chi Smoker.
I7 4SundaylsFresh1nen from XYest Yirginia gaze at skyscrapers in
I8-junior Class Election. No fights.
I9-Nelson elected President of Freshmen Class.
20-Operating Surgery began.
21-First Autopsy. '
22-All Seniors present at Obstetric Conference.
23-Y. M. C. A. night.
24 tSundayj-Montgomery and La Rue went to church.
25-Dr. McGlone gives Freshmen an Irish blessing.
26-Filled vacancies on Clinic Board.
27-XVeber changes his brand of tobacco to Green Goose.
28-Hertzog's tie is Hirschbrun's disease.
29-Fish served in all boarding-houses.
30-Hallowe'en parties lIeld.
31 CSundayj-Recuperating from last night's parties.
Im'llll1lOI'S lose their mainkin babies and Foley comes to the Rescue.
2-Beck invents new temperature chart.
3-Miss Mitchell surrounded by her blonde admirers.
4-Phi Beta Pi smoker.
5-Elder tries to raise a mustache.
6-Races at Prince George track.
S-Clinic Board and Terra Marize Board meet. Decided to com-
9-Election day, and Juniors do not declare holiday.
Io-Moving pictures in operating surgery. Everyone sleeps.
11-Academic Day. Some Parade.
I2-Clll Zeta Chi have smoker.
13-Nohe does not agree with class and leaves the meeting.
I4 lSundayj-All quiet.
15-Students pay their dues.
16-Nurse expelled from Hospital. 'Who's to blame?
I7-Eleder, Gallagher and Krause work at Shed D.
18-Pasteur Department passes out.
19-McClintock bought a smoke-a-roll pipe.
20-Eleder goes to Cumberland.
21 1Sundayj-Students see Chicken Parade.
22-DT. Lozenby meets class.
23-BCCk goes to Gayety.
28 l Sunday J-Holiday.
29-Lumpkin still celebrating.
30-Freshmen escorted to back of operating amphitheatre.
I-Lasher washed his feet and Yieweg his socks. Regular house-
2f'Df. Ruhrah gives Juniors a Scotch blessing.
3---1 "By golly, boys"J Moyers dreams about being out with a girl.
4-lladdison located new costal angle between female mammary gland.
6-McClintock seeing a malarial parasite, draws a sunliower.
7YClinic Board tells Terra Mariae to go to H-l.
8-Dr. Friedenwald bought a new Henry Hivver.
9fDT. Beck had to push his automobile up Saratoga street.
IO-PiI'CSl'11TlCI1 ride Phi Chi goat.
11-Dr, Beck entertains Juniors.
I2 CSunday,J-Peace reigns.
13-Freshmen find their level.
I4-L. I-l. Bloom, while giving an anaesthetic, went to sleep twice.
I5-Cll11lC Board attached their .lohn Hancock to contract.
I7-Beck starts for lYindgap.
IQ to january .twl-ioliday.
5-Ketcherside takes charge of X-ray Department.
6-La Rue goes to Hospital with La Grippe.
7-Lynch goes to Hospital, sympathizing with roommate.
8-McClintock goes to New York.
9 tSundayj-All asleep.
11-Nohe still minority leader of class.
12---Bohl finds Hookworm six to eight metres long. Some hookworni.
I3--Dr. Simon relieved Juniors of their mail pouch.
I4-Biddle 1 Seniorj apologizes for not giving up his seat to a freshman.
I5-Senior Exam. in Surgery.
I6-Rain, hail, sleet and snow.
IS-luniors selling tickets for Theatre Party.
I9-Foxwell and Lupton drew up resolutions to study Five nights each
20--F1'CSl'1I'IlE'1l have big crap game in dissecting room.
21-NSW surgical section has mind of its own.
22-Elbow lifting and can-emptying association hold weekly meeting.
24-Beck still following the Hstockf'
25-Jinnny Cannon gets IOW off at Hess's.
26---A new tall figure with black mustache seen ambulating thru the
27f.l'L1l1lOl'S decorate Academy of Music. .
29+Ufl3.11g Oversu prevail.
30 lSunday4J-Celery King escorts two females to church.
31-EVCTYOIIC going down in their jeans, tuition must be paid.
I-Kuetzner pays board bill.
2-6'GfOL1Hd Hog" day. Nohe sees his shadow.
3-Compton and McCarney asleep in Psychiatry Class.
4-Smith goes to Auto Show.
5-Lupton's new anzesthetic tadrenalinj.
6 tSundayj-Nothing doing.
7-Compton buys pack of cigarettes.
S-Xlfhat did Dr. Ruhrah tell Hertzog.
9HYiewig tried to corner pickle market.
II-Dr. Simon gives Exam. in Clinical Medicine. Nohe
- in 4 A. M.
12-Holiday. Lincoln's Birthday,
I4-XVeber in court.
lg Sunday j-Rainy day.
I5-Post goes courting a young widow.
I6-BrlCCllIlg of Baltimore County Medical Association.
I74-FI'CSl1l'llCl1 get Fallopian tubes from office.
ISfHydrophobia prevails in College.
IQ-G. H. Bloom goes to Swarthmore to captivate Venus.
21-XYl'1O said Wheaton was the light-headed man of the class?
22-Holiday. XfVashington's Birthday.
23-Dr. Rosenthal has an another new suit, as he lectures to the
24-Proposed to a Muse. Champlin rejected.
23-Peterson sees his own spermatic cord.
. 26-Billy Sunday arrives in town.
7 tSundayj-Xliolte sports a new Velour and his sparklers.
. 28-Chaput takes midnight run to Hospital.
9-Seniors are on the warpath.
Beginning of week of diplomacy for Clinic Board.
Many of the students attend the Charity Ball at the Fifth Regi-
ment Armory. Some of the props were there also.
3-Three Freshmen get nervy and "butt in" on Senior sectional
Dr. Rytina gives an exhibition in stone-crushing.
Sunday-North Avenue sees some of the students promenading
with the fair sex.
6--Aikman, Hyle, Biddle and Cameron sleep peacefully while Dr.
7-Compton gives an anesthetic scuccessfullyl!!!
8-Dr. Cotton shows a troupe of South Africans to the Seniors in
his clinic on rickets.
Io-Dr. Downey is introduced to the Senior Class. He proceeds to
show various tests on the internal ear.
Byrne accepts temporary interneship at Louis Gundry's Sana-
torium, at Relay, Md. .
Sunday again. A cloudy day, so most of the boys studied.
-Unlucky day, but Shirkey was lucky. He was not called out
day or night on an obstetrical case.
14-Dr. Gardner lectures. Look out for extra uterine pregnancy.
Post breaks out in eloquence in behalf of Dr. Cott0n's clinics.
Riot is subdued.
16-Syrop and O'Neill cut to go to the Gayety.
17-St. Patrick's Day. Some people even look green today. Flynn
IS-Everybody sober after St. Patrick's Day. Some men still wear-
ing green ties, sox, etc.
IQ-TDC Clinic Board pursues the Senior Class to pay up for their
pictures-with success I ! !
2O5Clll1lC Board succeeds in getting one Senior to pay his dues.
21-Medical section still kicking about too much work. Never
mind. the worst is yet to come.
22fRighy and Heber operate on dogs.
23-Dr. Focher shows pictures-another chance for the class
24-Chaput enters the hospital and is now a sturdy assistant to Dr.
.257-The XYillard-Moran fight! XYho won all the money?
26-Matthai returns from Chicago and receives condolence from his
27-Hege pays for his picture in the Clinic.
28-Clinic closes for this season.
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EMIL Novxky, AB.. BID., FA.C.S.
qualified to assume a very paternal attitude toward those who will
ere long launch their frail barks on the uncertain seas of medical
2 practice. It is perhaps true, however, that a word of encourage-
. - . '
li ' ' . - . . . . .
EL 3 XEIT HER fulness ot years nor abundance ot wisdom do I feel
ment will be more appreciated by these neophytes if it comes from
one whose own skitf is still within hailing distance of the shore than
when it is wirelessed back across the years by those whose ancient hulls have long
since toppled over the horizon.
The message I would hark back to you is most emphatically one of encour-
agement, hope and good cheer. I have no patience with the man who masts his
own pessimism, like a wet blanket, over the warm enthusiasm of the youth who
is so eager to enter upon his life work. In the decade or so which has elapsed
since I entered upon my own novitiate in medicine I have seen enough of its
charms and trials to be able to assure you that you have selected for your lite
work the most fascinating and at the same time the most responsible of all pro-
fessions. In spite of the constant cry of overcrowding, there is in medicine, as in
all other walks of life, urgent need of the right kind of men, especially young
men. :Xs our great American poet-physician said, "New ideas build their nests
in young men's brains" and "The first whisperings of truth are not caught by
those who begin to feel the need of an ear-trumpet."
In medicine, as in other fields of activity, this is pre-eminently the era of
young men. 'While I am not one of the many who took seriously Sir lVilliam
Osler's little jest concerning chloroform euthanasia for men beyond sixty, I am
convinced that most of us have carved out at least the outlines of our ultimate
destinies long before the sun begins to shine upon our backs. The keenest and
most productive minds of our profession are those of its young men. Only
recently the germ of typhus fever, which for many years had eluded the search of
bacteriologists. was "captured" by a youth of twenty-six, a recent graduate in
The career which you have chosen, aside from its innate fascination, is
pregnant with opportunities for helping your fellow-creatures. Strange though
it may seem, you may attain the goal of the fullest success in medicine, whether
or not you become rich i11 worldly goods. The worship of Bla111n1on does 1lOt
ble11d well with the worsl1ip of Minerva. To become successful i11 tl1e true se11se
you INLISI be propelled by the two-in-one drivi11g force of love of your work and
love of your fellow-man.
It would be interesting if, from some hypothetical vantage point, one could
synchronously follow the careers of all tl1e members of any given graduating
class as they radiate out in various directions. What surprises one would receive
in following each tortuous life line to its earthly end! Wihat a composite drama
of success and failure, of happiness a11d despair, would thus be unfolded to one's
Aside from congenital differences in the natural abilities of men-and such
differences undeniably existgthe formula of success consists of hard work, per-
severance, and ambition. And of these perhaps the greatest is workgit is, as
Qsler says, tl1e master word in n1edicine. "Though a little one, the master-word
looms large in meaning. It is the open sesame to every portal, the great equalizer
in the world, tl1e true philosopher's sto11e, which transmutes all tl1e base metal of
l1uma11ity i11to gold. The stupid man among you it will make bright, the bright
111311 brilliant, the brilliant student steady. XYith the magic word in your heart
all things are possible. and without it all study is vanity a11d vexation. The n1ir-
acles of life are with it: the blind see by touch, the deaf hear with eyes, the Cllllllll
speak with fingers. To the youth it brings hope: to the middle-aged, confidence,
to the aged, repose."
Look back over the history of our own profession. From the countless array
of advances and discoveries which are distributed throughout tl1e centuries, how
many can you pick which were not 111ade possible by work, often by work alone?
Do you think that Harvey's discovery of the circulation was a happy idea that
dawned upon the pupil of Fabricious over 11ight Not so, for it was only after
the most prolonged investigations upon both warm- and cold-blooded animals
that he finally arrived at the truth. Not only work. but also a "bulldog tenac-
ity" characterized l-larvey's lIlVCSIlg3.tlO11, for he was compelled to maintain the
truth of l1is observations i11 the face of the ridicule of the e11tire profession of
his time, many of wl1o1n considered him actually demented for holding such rev-
olutionary ideas. Read the history of vaccination, of antisepsis, of a11aesthesia,
of any of tl1e 111OI1UI'llC1lIS which master-minds have erected for then1selves in
the held of medicine, a11d the cornerstone of each I'l'lOI'1Ll1'llC11t is work. Oc-
casionally, it is true, discoveries of real in1portance have bee11 made tl1rough
pure accident, but in the great majority of cases such accidents l1ave occ11rred
during somebody's work. Sometimes, again, great truths have been arrived at
by tl1e sudden sally of so111e brilliant intellect, guided by tl1e bounteous hand
of Providence, but far n1ore frequently discoveries in medicine are the results
of slow and painstaking labor, frequently on the part of many 111611 in many
Do IIOI get the i111pression tl1at scientific research is possible only i11 tl1e
elaborately equipped laboratory or ill the 111etropolita11 hospital. The backwoods
physician who teaches himself to observe closely, to analyze clearly, and to de-
duce logically may become just as generous a contributor to human knowledge
and human welfare as the most "scientific" worker connected with a high type
medical school. vlenner was a country practitioner when he gave vaccination to
the world: so was Robert Koch, who later discovered the tubercule bacillusg so,
also, was Nicholas Senn, who later became America's greatest surgeong and
these examples might be multiplied Had inhnitumf'
As for ambition, this must not be confused with the mere indulgence in day
dreams. The Roman eulogist emphasized that "Ambition should be made of
sterner stuff." It has always seemed to me that there are two principal types
of ambition-a true and a false, or, if you choose. a working ambition and a
dreaming ambition. The latter type often deludes its poor victim, and not 111-
frequently his friends, into the most unwaranted expectations of future glory.
I remember reading somewhere, away back in the days of my childhood, a
fable of the Arabian street merchant, who, discontent with his lot in life, spent
much time in longing for riches and affiuence. Une day, instead of busying
himself in selling his wares, he fell asleep in the marketplace, with his basket
by his side, and dreamed that he was a rich man, with slaves groveling in the
dust at his feet. Remembering his former fancied wrongs, he proceeded to kick
the slaves away, and with such unfortunate realism that he overturned the bas-
ket at his feet, demolishing all his costly wares. His day dream was an expen-
sive one, as day dreams frequently are. Not that there is anything innately
wrong in allowing the fancy to roam into the future, in the pleasing diversion
of building castles in the air. The danger is of a negative rather than a posi-
tive type. ln itself the sport is a harmless one in which we all to some extent
indulge, especially in the halcyon days of youth. It is to youth what blowing
soap bubbles is to childhood. XYith most of us the beautiful airy castles which
we build for ourselves remain ever unreal-they never pass beyond the nebu-
lar stage of their existence. Under the magic formative influence of the right
sort of ambition, however, these ethereal castles can be made to take on the
shape and substance of actual reality.
The second type of ambition l have spoken of as the true, the working type.
The higher one sets his aim in life, the greater the effort required to reach it.
The lazy man is content to view it at a distance, but the truly ambitious one does
not spend his time in sighing like a bellows for the object of his heart's desire.
He takes up his burden with determination, and carries it with persistence over
obstacle after obstacle, until he has reached the top of the mountain of success.
Some who reach the top do so only after a slow and laborious climb, made suc-
cessful only by the exercise of that perseverance which will counterbalance a
multitude of shortcomings. Others, again, with native ability of a high order,
push forward at a brisk rate and soon have planted their banner at the top.
Look about you at the men who have made a success of life--in medicine,
business, literature, or what not. The tendency of the world is to speak of everv
successful man-using the word successful in its nobler sense-as a genius.
Many a man is thus misbranded. Genius has been defined, and correctly, I bef
lieve, as an infinite capacity for taking pains, or, in other words, an infinite
capacity for hard work. The man who is wrongfully accused of being a genius
is most frequently one who has made the fullest use of his original capital in
life-who has invested it to the best advantage. and who is now a rich man, as
far as personal resources go. By calling such a man a genius society compla-
eently offers a sop to the shortcomings of most of its members, many of whom
have squandered an original capital perhaps much greater than that of the so-
Your future life will be, or at any rate should be, a never-ending quest for
truth. There is an old Egyptian legend to the effect that the goddess of truth,
Osiris, was assassinated by a band of conspirators and her body divided into a
thousand pieces, which were scattered to the winds. Ever since that time man-
kind has been searching for the missing fragments of truth. Some of you, more
successful than others, may come upon many of the precious bits, though your
search will be a laborious one and may lead you far aheld from the customary
brain paths of your fellow-man. It may even be. and let us hope so, that in
your ranks some future Koch or Lister is even now impatiently tugging away
at the bit.
Do not be content to be commonplace, but "hitch your wagon to a star," and
strive for the really big things of life-happiness lies that way. Let your motto
. ' ,: ..
. llgtizi .jl
2Q:x kd 6 H .ggfx
I , .
A fx' - N-
. X .
En A Qkeletun.
llehold this Ruin! 'Twas a skull
Once of ethereal spirit full.
This narrow cell was l-ife's Retreat.
This space was Thoughts' mysterious seat
Nhat beauteous visions lilled this spot.
llhat dreams of pleasure long forgot!
Nor hope, nor joy, nor love, nor fear,
Has left one trace of record here.
Beneath this moldering canopy
Unce shone the bright and busy eye:
But start not at the dismal void,
lf social love that eye employed.
lf with no lawless tire it gleamed,
But thru the dews its lqiudiiess beamed.
That eye shall be forever bright
XYheii stars and sun are sunk iii night,
TO A SKELETON---Continued.
W'ithin this hollow cavern hung
The ready, swift and tuneful tongue.
lf Falsehood's honey it disclaimed,
And when it could not praise, was chained
If bold in Virtue's cause it spoke,
Yet gentle concord never broke,
This silent tongue shall plead for thee
lllhen Time unveils Eternity.
Say, did these lingers delve the nine,
Ur with the envied rlubies shine?
To hew the rock or wear a gem
Can little now avail to thein.
But if the page of Truth they sought.
Ur comfort to the mourner brought,
These hands a richer need shall claim
Than all that wait on XYealth and Fame.
Avails it whether bare or shod
These feet the paths of duty trod?
If from the bowers of Ease they Hed
To seek AfHiction's humble shed.
If grandeur guilty bribe they spurned
And home to Yirtue's cot returned,
These feet, with angels, wings, shall vie
And tread the palace of the sky!
Shadows of night fade as dawn draws nigh,
The Eastern sun spells the birth of day,
Earth wakens from her nap, to shed her dewy wrap.
And spreads contentment every way. ,
Mother Sun pours forth her searching rays
To seek each nook and every space
XYhere darkness breeds sorrow, and fear of the morrow
Dinis the features more than one face.
Then Nature, in all beauty, does plead
That her charms may awaken the soul,
To dispense with dull care in "lIelancholy's" lair.
.Xnd seek lost joys which "Sacrifice" stole.
Nature in sweet harmony convenes:
Her How'rs saturate the atmosphere
With fragrancj: of love as in Heaven above.
.Xnd breezes carry the blessings here.
2 G. lllNEIL.
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The fool bvgiiis to wlzfizr,
Tin' man of .vczixv fulzrzz mkvii in,
Goes and gifvs no xigiz.
CLASS: "But Search the rcalnis of living nien,
lYhe1'e will you Find their like Z1gEl.lll.H".SCOff.
EDITURSZ "XYith more than mortal power endowed,
How high they soared above the
UICRI "I must he to the harherg for inethi
l ani nizirvelous hairy about the fztc
Moyliksz "No nizin is wiser for his lcznwiiiig.-Svlilvzi.
XY1-I12ixToN: "On with the dance!
Let joy be uuconlined."-Byrozz,
MoN'1'GoM1iRx': "So inany hours niust I sport inyself."fSlzakcsfu'arv.
ELEDER: "-X little fat, oily, man of GOCl.'i7T1l0JlIf50lI.
"For thy sake, tobacco,
I would do anything but die."-Lamb.
HERTZOG: "Go to the ant, thou sluggard.
Consider her ways, and be wise.-Pr0z'frb5.
CLARK: 'KA proper man as one shall see on a sumnier's day.-Slzakrsfvmrr
KETCHERSIDER: "He above the rest in shape and gesture proudly eminent
stood like a tOXY6I'.H-llfl-HOJZ.
NIADDISONZ "Our todays and yesterdays
.-Xre the blocks with which we build.-Lozzgfvlloiv.
BOHL: "He looked like a lion with a gloomy stare.
And on his eyebrows hung his matted hair."-Dryden.
MCCLIN'roCK: "All of which he understood by rote.
And as occasion served would quote."fB1rtIer.
SBIITH1 "He was so good he would pour rose water on a toad.
G. H. BLooM: "Mind your speech a little,
Least it may inar your fortune."-S1zz1kv.ffu'a1'e.
LATE MR. ATIERNEY: l'Conspicuous by his 3bS6I1CE.,,-RIISSFII.
NOHE: "lYiser in his Own conceit than seven men."-Pr0i'crbs.
L. H. Hu 111512 "Let me have men about me that are fat, sleek-headed men,
and such as sleep o' nights. Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look. He
thinks too much: such men are dangerous."-,S'lzakv.vfvarv.
ClI.fX3Il'l.INZ 'Ali3aclm'ard, turn backward,
uh time in thy Hight.
Make me a graduating M. D. tonight."
l. -.,. -
DR. RosENTHAL: "XYhat is epidermis composed of ?'l
LL'P'roN: "I-lypodermie, hyperdermis, hypodermics, and just plain dennis."
DR. CoT'roN: "Give the prognosis of Potts disease."
CoMP'roN: "Prognosis ean't be had if it clears up."
STr5izNl:l2Rc9: "Good, as far as life is concernedf'
OUGHT TO KNUXY.
DR. L. Rfr9EN1'II.'Xl. treading history to -luniorsl : "This patient is a musi-
cian. Musicians. as you know, are prone to emphysemaf'
DR. lQU5EN'l'H.-XL fto patientp : K'XYhat instrument did you say you played F"
P.x'rlIQN'i': "Base-drums, Dr!"
llf JT STUFF.
Brizxii treading ll. and S. eatziloguel: Ublingoes, hut 'Daddy Keirle has a
lot of degrees."
U'N1iIL: "XYhat kind, Fahrenheit or Centigrade?"
Dk. L,xzENI:Y: "Smith, what sivns do you have in the lirst six weeks oi
Sxiiinz "I don't have any."
Dk. l..xzr1N12Y: "l Jhl l have heen inisinformeclf'
UUCH! OUCI-I Y!
Uliserving the success of the Billy Sunday methods in the matter of con-
versions, Puck rises to suggest that the attempt he made to apply the same meth-
ods to other church ceremonies and activities, proposing the following formulas:
Pastor tchristeniug infantl-i'XYhat do you want to call this hunk of excess
baggage. Bo P"
Presiding Parsonf"XYhat miserable mutt giveth this skirt to he married
to this gink ?" The lIride's Father-"I'm the guy."
Industrious Usher:-"Slide, you ice-carts, slide!"
Passing the Plate-"Come across with the iron-men, you low-lived tight-
Sunday School Superintendent-"All of you little Hivvers that want to swat
Satan, stand on one leg." ,
QUIZ ON EYE.
Doc: "Give anatomy of eyelid."
LAW: "Skin, fascia, orbicularis, oris, and tarsusf'
Doc: "XYhat is below tarsus?"
LAW: "I presume the nietatarsusf' .
SPECIALISTS IN SENIOR CLASS.
.AXIKBI A N-Somnambulist.
MCCA HEY-Model Student.
S H IRKEY-Innocence.
ELEDER: "Tierney, where have you been?"
TIERNEY: "I just dined."
ELEDER: "Enjoy it ?"
'ISIERNEYI "I had some liweefstealc. The stuff was so tough that I couldn't
get a fork thru the gravy."
SAIITH: "You are very forgetful: eyerything you hear seems to go in one
ear and come out the other." '
ELEDER: "Yes and everything you hear goes in at both ears and comes
out of your mouth."
I-l. D. IYCILPE Ilooking at an X-ray plate of the chest. showing the steels
of the corsettenl: "Dr, Dotton. are not these ribs somewhat abnormal ?"
.TAKE KELLEY: "What is an optimist. COIT1IT1lSli6j'?H
CoxI3IIsIqI5y: Hin optimist is a person wholll go into a restaurant with-
out a cent in his pocket and figure on paying for the meal with the pearl he
hopes to rind in the oyster."
IRISH YS. IRISH. f
TIERSEI' min Dispensary. to an Irish Girl 1: "You were born in Ireland?"
GIRL: "I was."
TIERXEY: "What part?"
GIRL! "IYhy all of me. I suppose."
SO TO SPEAK.
I am glad to hear you have stopped calling oII poor Mrs.
Smith. Now I aIn sure she is out of danger."
Mas. Bnowx :
to be the trouble
too young to tell
Mrs. Smith. I understand your baby is sick. XYhat seems
I don't know. the Doctor doesn't know and the baby is
"Prisoner, have you anything to say?"
"0nly this. your honor: I'd be mighty sorry if the young lawyer you as-
signed to me was ever called upon to defend an innocent man."
A IN 'PHE DAVXRK AMES
lYhen Rzistus -lohnson's son arrived
He looked just like his poppy.
ln fact, the doctor done declared
He was a carbon copy.
XYhen Mrs. johnson saw the boy
And made a start to bathe him,
She said, "No stork has brought this chil' ,"
lt must have been a raven.
DR. NICCLEARYZ "XYhat is the prognosis of Leucemia 7'
MCCARNEY: "Prognosis is fatal."
DR. MCCLEARY: "No prognosis never kills anybody, unless they were
scared to death. The disease kills and the prognosis gets us into trouble."
W ,VW-,, wi W, H W i ,W.l5M,, , ly, NM, , ,
F l l W rl' WHllililil-limiMm,li,iiiili,lm,:iillllli.4......i.-14
Ellie Hreshmanh Bilemma
XYhen first the Freshman's eager eyes
Surveys with innocent surprise
The volumes that before him rise
Of Grecian nomenclature,
He wonders will he come to be
Imbued with every-'ology
And science that the "medici"
Indite of human nature.
He wonders will he master quite
The contents of those covers bright
That plague his hearing and his sight
XYith merciless exaction:
Or, if like other men before
He'Il pale before the awful store
Of scientific life and lore,
And chuck it with distraction.
But when the paroxym's passed
The Freshman turns enthusiast
And feels for certain he will last
And ultimately "have her ll'
And that is why he digs and sings,
Dissecting all the vital things.
The heart, the liver, and the "lings"
Of Mister Bill Cadaver.
SEE Ama GEE.
i i 1 w:i'i:'wi,iiwi:,i1 ,,. mywwriiviwiwgmiiiiiVN!if r y v ll ummm my W i mi 1 ,uv .15
x X X
, was often nicknamed "Spooky.l' She possessed an alert brain and
a remarkably lovable and generous attitude. Physically, one would
ARl DEFQRD, although a mere child, because of her strange dreams
110t think her beautiful, but her face and personality were the kind
to which everyone was attracted, and her honest, frank manner won
her friends everywhere.
Mary's dream proved always to be prophetic. One night she alarmed the
household by screaming tire! Her Aunt Belle, who was taking care of her.
tried to persuade Mary she was only dreaming and to go to sleep. However,
knowing Mary's uncanny warnings heretofore, she decided to investigate the
premises. only to find everything quiet. She had retired not more than an hour
when she heard a "cracking" sound. as though wood were burning, and imme-
diately looking outgshe saw great Harnes coming from what seemed to be the
entire town. The little brown house in which Mary, her father, Aunt Belle and
elder brother Torn lived, appeared to be the only place where the Hames had
not reached. Mary's father sent in the alarm, and soon the flames were under
control, but the newspaper oftice and large store lay a mass of debris. It was a
cold, bleak night. and had it not been for Mary's strange warning the entire town
of 3000 inhabitants might have been homeless.
Mary at twenty was quite as lovable and wonderful as when a child. At
this age she dreamed about the future, which materialized perfectly. She saw
herself in some foreign resort, surrounded by every luxury. As her companion
she had her Aunt Belle. who was about twelve years older, and with whom she
shared her comforts. Aunt Belle, although then just a girl, after the death of
Mary's mother kept house for the family, but she secretly rebelled. She felt
superior to her position, yet it was the only one she could fill. Mary and Aunt
Belle had enjoyed life in this "Garden Spot" for several months, and now were
planning in a short time to return to New York, when suddenly Mary was taken
ill with fever.
A well-k11own physician was recommended, Dr. Franc Rostea, who took
charge of the case. He was a man of culture and force, with a heart so large
that every beggar on the street recognized it. His love for children and the
patience and sympathy he displayed while attending them won the hearts of all
After weeks of illness, Mary was finally convalescing. She was sitting on
the porch when Dr. Rostea was paying his last professional call, during which
l.e lingered a while. For the first time Mary realized his worth and the utter
loneliness she would feel when his visits ceased. She didn't allow herself to
think for a moment that he was at all attracted toward her, yet his kindness to her
all these weeks had completely won her heart. Dr. Rastea, too, admired Mary
from the first visit, and loved her more and more as he saw the beauty of her
character unfold from day to day. The Doctor was not previously a believer in
"Fate," but often tells Mary, now that they are engaged, he is convinced since
he rnet her that life is not always what we make it.
Most of Mary's fortune was inherited from judge Gorman. an old bachelor
and friend of her father. and who cared little for children. His dogs and books
were his chief companions, and he often told Mary that dogs were better and
truer friends than most human beings. He had any number of them. and when
they died he buried them in his dog cemetery with stone and planted rose leaves
on the graves which were the curiosity of the neighborhood. ,,
Mary's father's estate was small. Tom and she receiving only enough to
make them comfortable. Tom was selfish, disagreeable and brutal from child-
hood, and as a man of the despicable type, was constantly boasting of his knowl-
edge of the world, and of which he claimed he hadn't and did not want.
His idea of a good fellow was an intoxicated man. He had spent almost all
the money left him. and was in a desperate frame of mind when he thought of
a plan by which he could retrieve his fortune.
After many farewells Mary and Aunt Belle left Dr. Rostea at the pier.
bound for New York for a shopping expedition. Mary planned to be married
two months later in her own church at home. just as soon as Dr. Rostea could
arrange his practice he was to follow them to New York. at which place they
would meet him. Mary's usual spirits fell as the steamer was slowly plowing
its way through the foaming billows. the pier dimly fading in the distance. and
the mere form of Dr. Rostea. waving a last farewell, scarcely visible to her
eager eyes. Depression possessed her until she reached the stateroom a few
hours later and found many proofs of his thoughtfulness for her. The entire
room was filled with the fragrance of flowers, which were everywhere.
Mary and Aunt Belle reached New York safely. Mary was herself again
and forever eifervescing. but Aunt Belle was secretly jealous of Mary's happi-
ness. yet she always pretended to be interested and delighted. Several times
Mary noticed a peculiar expression with a sarcastic remark. which somewhat
opened her eyes. although she was too happy to give it much attention.
Tom, hearing of his sistt-r's arrival in New York and engagement to Dr.
Rostea, thought this was his chance to play his game, so he immediately boarded
a train for New York. On seeing him, Mary was surprised, and wondered why
he put himself to so much trouble, as he had never shown her any attention in
her life. but shortly afterward she learned his mission, He begged her to
divide the judge's fortune with him, which she refused to do. Tom, in a rage,
left the room, and Mary dismissed the incident from her mind.
The next afternoon Mary was sitting at her desk writing to Dr. Rostea.
Aunt Belle had just gone out, when suddenly a crash came from the window.
Looking up, she saw Tom, with four men, entering her room from the hre-
escape. Before she had time to ask for an explanation they had bound her
mouth and hands. She heard Tom explain to the men, who looked to be intelli-
gent, and whom she supposed to be young doctors, that she was insane and at
times violent. She hadn't an idea where they were taking her, until, after be-
ing placed in an automobile and riding for a while, she recognized the Coun-
try just outside of her home town. Finally the machine stopped, and for the
nrst time she realized he was committing her to an asylum for the insane, Tom
had a private interview with the physician in charge, which she could not hear.
A nurse was afterward called and ,she was shown into a well-furnished room,
and, except for the iron bars over the doors and windows. one might suppose
'they were in an up-to-date apartment. As soon as the nurse left the room Tom
turned to Mary and told her she was put there to remain until she came to
terms. Meanwhile Aunt Belle had heard from Tom and of his plans to keep
Mary in the institutiong also, the part she was to play. Tom knew of Aunt
Belle's insincere nature, and felt sure of her delight and co-operation. ,
As soon as Dr. Rostea arrived in New York, Tom and Aunt Belle were
there to meet him. They told him the story of Maryls insanity, and made threats
that unless he married Aunt Belle, Mary's life would be in danger. The Doctor
consented, in order to save lXlary's life, but also with the understanding that he
would not do so until they reached the continent. The papers the next day
were nlled with the account of the engagement and of the jilting of the niece for
the Aunt. Tom felt sure he had about completed his scheme to force Mary
Mary read the story in the newspapers, but knew it to be more of Tom's
villainy. She at once decided to light harder for liberty, which proved to be
not an easy task. She sent for her lawyer, and he finally succeeded in getting
her a trial. The jury was selected from men of the working class, who could
understand little the ways of the rich, and because, on cross-examination, it was
brought out Mary paid S75 for a waist and S525 for a hat, and was educating
an orphan, the jury brought in a verdict of insanity.
Miss Burke, the nurse attending Mary, overheard the superintendent of
nurses remark that Miss Deford was the best-paying patient they had ever had
in the institution. The nurse was all kindness to her patient, and not afraid to
express her opinion as to her sanity, for which she was promptly dismissed.
After her dismissal, she used every effort to get Mary released, telling the story
of injustice to men of influence who were humane. They seemed to think such
treatment impossible in this age, but promised to bring pressure to bear for
Mary's freedom, which they did, so the "" fvafic'nt", was released.
Aunt Belle found Dr. Rostea's contempt unbearable, although she had only
seen him once since the agreement. The Doctor, carrying out the understand-
ing in the contract, was on his way to the Continent with Aunt Belle. After
they had been at sea about three days, Aunt Belle was suffering from remorse,
and deciding to release Dr. Rostea from his promise: without further delibera-
tion she disappeared. Only two or three persons witnessed the tragedy: but
Dr. Rostea, being ill in his stateroom, was not told of the incident until they
Soon the Doctor decided to return to New York and search for Mary. On
his arrival he registered at a hotel, and, to his great surprise, saw above his sig-
nature the names of Mary Deford and Alice Burke, who were spending the
night there while on a motor trip. Startled, but delighted, he at once sent a note
to Mary, merely stating an old friend wished to see her. Happy to see any-
one she had known, she rushed down stairs and into the Doctor's arms. Dr.
Rostea was as much overjoyed as Mary, and neither could speak for a few min-
utes. He then explained the tortune he had endured for her safety, and that
now she was found. they would never part again. XVithout delay a clergyman
from the "little church around the corner" performed the ceremony, Miss Burke
being the only attendant.
"For Fate, in a strange humor, had decreed
That what it wrote, none but Itself should read."
E. B. M.
CIIFISILF .Yursiv iccut L1 skating 011612
And tripffvd up 111 cz trife.
lI'hf'11 a5kcd just tulzerf' 5l1c struck, 5110 blushed
Ana' pointed to thc ice!
THE PEAK OF PROSPERITY.
Cha5tc Nur51v fall and broke her lag,
The thought of treat111e11t 5hoCkz'd her.
She jf'Il0IIC'Cl' for ab51'11t-treat111c11t by
A Cl1ri5tia1z Scicucc doctor.
Cl1a5t1' .N-lH'Slt' 011 a 'ZUllICl1j' day
Stayed 1101116 to rheat the 111e11,'
Yvt ivalkrd past 51111 111 tl1111 array,
Quitr true' to form again!
THE COMING OUT PARTY.
'Chastz' .Yur5lc was l7t'1ll!Iill7Cd with fright,
ll"h1lc gailj' KGIIQO-f7'lf'flJIg,,
To hrar her fvarducr lllllfllllll' loic,
'LU-1' iuordf Your ro5tu1111"'5 RlPPl.VG."
The l7l'L'l'L'llfS 011 thc' ica1'5l1if1'5 guns
Causvd .Yur5ie great di5tractio11,'
'Ttcas' nauglzt to her 6011351151011
llfllfll tha 5hi,t' 11115 5tri,l'f1ca' for action.
Chaste .Yur5ie faiutfd at tha "fl1o11z'.
She hoard the voice of John
Say: "I'll rome up and scc you, dcar,
If you have 11othi11g 011 ."'
Cha5te .Yursirf led 1110 to tha room-
.Yo our -wt had 111i55cd lzrrg
Thru ice 1111d01'1'55ed ana' got ill bed,
17,111 her little' 515tcr.
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TQNIUCCSS HND SEIQJMTUWES
"Poor fellowfy' said the surgeon, as, with tlie aid of his liisli littei beirer
he picked up a wounded lliglilzmcler. "Poor fellow! One ot us mound 1
tzitzil. l believe."
"So it is," said Pat, "but tlle other wzm ai11't, so he has an men elmmt
"The secret of good lieziltli is to eat onions," says an eminent plix NlLlall
llut how can onion-eating lie kept secret?
'lleziclierz "Now, Cliilclreu, can you tell me what is the l1lllO11Z1l Homer of
'l'ez1clie1': "And France ?"
Teaelier: "And Spain?"
tSilence for a mimiteftlieit small voice at back of the seliool loom
TONICS AND SEDATIVES---Continued,
THE DoCToR'S BILL.
Doctor: "l-lere is your receipted bill. Thank you. Now I guess I'll take
Patient: "Go as far as you like, Doc. 'l'hat's about all I have left."
"XVhat's the matter, little boy F"
"M-maw's gone an' drowned all the kittens."
"Dear, dear! Now that's too bad."
"Yep, an' she p-promised-boo-hoo-that I cud do it"
Bartender: "NYhat'll y' have ?"
Frenchman: "I vill take a drop of contradiction."
Bartender: "XYhat's that 7'
Frenchman: "Yell, you put in de visky to make it strong, de vater to
make it veak, de lemon to make it sour, and de sugar to make it sveet. Den you
say to your friend. 'I-Iere's to youl' and you take it yourself."
"This poem was written by a prominent doctor of this city. Has it any
"About as much value." said the editor, "as a medical opinion written by a
A LONG TA LK.
Dr. XX'iley tells the following story: Sleepily, after a night off, a certain
intern hastened to his hospital ward. The first patient was a stout old Irishman.
"How goes it?" he inquired.
"Faith, it'sh me breathin', doctor. I can't get me breath at all, at allf'
"XYhy, your pulse is normal. Let me examine your lung-action," replied
the doctor, kneeling beside the cot. and laying his head on the ample chest.
"Now, let's hear you talk,', he continued, closing his eyes and listening.
"XVhat'll Ui be sayin', doctor?"
'fOh, say anything. Count one, two three, and np," murmurer the intern,
"XX"an, two, three, four, five, six," began the patient. XVhen the young doc-
tor, with a start, opened his eyes, he was counting huskily, "Tin hundred an'
sixty-nine, tin hundred an' sivinity. tin hundred an' sivinty-wan."
A country editor visiting a delinquest subscriber who lay dying, asked him
about his hopes for the future.
"It looks bright," said the dying man.
"Yesg you will soon see the flames," replied the editor.
Father and son went for a stroll one day. As they passed a vender of
ice-cream, the boy turned to his father and said, longingly:
"I vish you'd buy me some ice-cream, fader, I do feel warm."
His father gazed at him for a 'few seconds in mild surprise and then ex-
"No, no, Ikey, my poy: but I'll tell you vot I'll do. I'll tell you some ghost
stories vot'll make your blood run cold."4
TONICS AND SEDATIVES---Continued.
"My, but you men build rapidly," said an old lady to a contractor.
"Six weeks ago you began digging the foundation of this house, and now
you are putting in the lights."
"Yes, IIIZIIEIIILH replied the contractor, "and next week the livers will be inf'
The little girl timidly asked the drug clerk for a package of pink dye. "What
do you want it for F" responded the clerk, "woolen or cotton goods ?"
"Neither," said the child. f'It's for ma's stomach. The doctor said she'd
have to dye it t-dietj, and she wants it a pretty color."
"They say people with opposite characteristics make the happiest mar-
'fYes, that's why IYIH looking for a girl with money.
A few days after a farmer had sold a pig to a neighbor, he chanced to pass
his place and saw his little boy sitting on the edge of the pig pen, watching its
'4How d'ye do, johnny," said he, "how's your pig today?"
"Oh, pretty well, thank you," replied the boy, "how's all your folks ?"
Dayton: "I know the tango and turkey trot, but what's the St. Yitus P"
Doyle: "It's the one you do with a trained nurse."efzza'gv.
"I heard today that your son was an undertaker. I thought you told me
he was a physician." .
"Not at all, you misunderstood me, I'm sure. I said he followed the medi-
"I don't think much of this 'ere vaccination, Mrs. Green. IYhat's vaccina-
tion done for my little Tommy? Since I 'ad it done, he's 'ad whooping-cough,
chicken-pox, measles: in fact, everything but small-pox."
A STINGER STUNG.
An Irishman recently went before a -Iudge to be naturalized.
"I-lave you read the Declaration of Independence F" the court asked.
"Oi hov not yer honor," said Pat.
"I-lave you read the Constitution of the United States
"Ui hov not, yer honor."
The judge looked sternly at the applicant and asked, "XYhat have you
Patrick hesitated but a fraction of a second before replying: "Oi hov RED
hairs on me neck, yer honorf,
TONICS AND SEDATIVES---Continued.
A POSSIBLE SUBSTITUTE.
"XYhat have you in the shape of cucumbers this morning ?" asked the cus-
tomer of the new Grocery Clerk.
"Nothing but bananas ma'am," was the reply.
A FITTING SENTENCE.
Judge-XYhat is your name?
"Pete Smith," responded the vagrant.
"XYhat occupation ?" continued the court.
"Oh, nothing much at present. -Iust circulating around."
"Retired from circulation for thirty days," pronounced the court dryly.
Beggar-"Sir, I am starving."
Croesus-"I-Iere, take this penny, and tell me how you became so mis-
Beggar-"Ah, sir, I was like you. I was too fond of giving large sums of
money to the poor."
Turning to the newspaper reporter who was his passenger, the aviator ex-
"It's all off: the propeller is broken, and we are doomed to fall six thou-
"Great guns!" cried the reporter. "I hope we don't fall into the water.
I can't swim a stroke!"
A man called on a physician for advice. The physician diagnosed the case
as one of nerves and prescribed accordingly. The fee was S5 and the pre-
scription S2. The man had only 35. He said to the physician:
"Doc, S5 is all I have. Lend me S2 and I'll have the prescription filled."
The physician gazed at the man for a moment, then said: "I have made
a mistake in my diagnosis. Your nerve is all right. You are afflicted with an
enlarged gall. There is no remedy for that."
Gallant Passenger: "XYon't you take my seat, madam 7'
Embarrassed Beneiiciary: "Oh, I thank you so much! I'll take the seat
with pleasure. but I don't want you to stand up."
"It would please me mightily, Bliss Stout," said Mr. Mugley, "to have you
go to the theater with me this evening."
"Have you secured the seats? 'lasked Miss Yan Stout.
"Oh! come now," he protested: "you're not so heavy as all that!"
A scotchldoctor who was attending a laird had instructed the butler of the
house in the art of taking and recording his master's temperature, with a ther-
mometer. Cn repairing to the house one morning he was met by the butler,
to whom he said: "XYell, John, I hope the laird's temperature is not any higher
TONICS AND SEDATIVES---Continued.
It is wrong to write jokes about the French soldiers' pants," said a sympa-
thetic young lady. "They are red and Hamboyant, but they cover as brave and
tender hearts as ever beat."
"XVhat diagnosis did the doctor make of your wife's illness F"
Said she is suffering from overworkf'
"ls that so P"
"Yes, he looked at her tongue and reached that decision immediately."
"I can't imagine what's the matter with me, doctor. I'm continually think-
ing about myself!"
"Tut, tut! You must stop worrying over triHes!"
She was a careless girl to put the subscriber on the wrong number. Being
in a hurry, the subscriber promptly asked for a box for two.
"But we don't have boxes for two," sai'd a startled voice at the other end
of the line.
"VVhy, isn't that the theatre ?" he inquired.
"No,l' was the reply, f'this is -'s, the undertaken"
Mrs. Malaprop: "Young Sharp will have to apologize before I speak to
Miss Interest: "Did he insult you ?"
Mrs. Malaprop: "Did he? The last time I met him I told him that my
uncle had locomotor ataxia, and he asked me if he 'whistled at crossings' "
Bud was explaining to his mother about a mishap at a party, in which he
was the victim, and he said:
"Gee, I felt rottonf'
"That is not nice language, Bud," expostulated the mother.
"XVell, I was mortilied, wasn't I?"
"XYhen II was a boy," said the gray-haired physician, who happened to bc
in a reminiscent mood, "I wanted to be a soldier, but my parents persuaded me
to study medicine." , A
"Oh, well," rejoined the sympathetic druggist, "such is life. Many a man
with wholesale aspirations has 'to content himself with a retail business."
During the Hight a Highlander had the misfortune to get his head blown off.
A comrade'communicated the sad news to another gallant Scot, who asked,
anxiously: "XN7here's his head? He was smoking ma pipe."
An Irishman meeting an acquaintance and noticing his badly discolored eye,
asked who gave it to him ?,"Nobody gave it to me," said Pat, "I had to fight like
the divil for it."
TONICS AND SEDATIVES---Continued.
"You look awfully tired, young man," said the benevolent-looking woman
to the young man with the books under his arm.
"Yes, ma'am," replied the student, 'Tm studying for a doctor."
"It's a shame! XYhy don't you let the doctor study for himself?"
The man looked puzzled for a moment, and then replied: 'iXYell. I was
just wondering that myself Ye see he died at twil o'clock."
MUSIC AND ANATOMY.
A child had been to Sunday School to hear a missionary lecture. IYhen
she returned her father asked her if the lecturer had told her about the poor
heathen. "Oh, yes." she replied, "he told us that they were often hungry. and
when they beat on their tum-tums it could be heard for miles."
A man who had been troubled with bronchitis for a long time called on a
rather noted doctor. After a few questions the doctor told him he had a very
common ailment that would readily yield to treatment.
"You're so sure you can cure my bronchitis," said the man, "you must have
had great experience with it."
"Why, my dear sir," confided the doctor, "I've had it myself for over
.-XT THE COUNTY HOSPITAL.
The New Nurse: "I-Iaye you seen Ethel Barrymore in ':X Countty
'Veteran Nurse: "Yes, but she isn't so good as Ethyl Chloride in Local
New Nurse: "Oh, is she good? I must see her."
Dr. Ende: "'I'here's nothing serious the matter with Patsy, Mrs. Mulca-
hey. I think a little soap and water will do him as much good as anything."
Mrs. Mulcahey: "Yis. doctherg an' will Oi give it t' him befoor or afther
Uncle Ezra: "How did your automobile accident happen ?"
Uncle Eben: "IYell. you see, there's one thing you keep your eye on. and
another one you keep your foot on, and another one you keep your head on, and
I guess I got my anatomy in the wrong place.
Doctor: "How do you feel, Colonel, when you have actually killed a man?"
Colonel: "Oh, not so bad. How do you?"
"Some men have no hearts," said the tramp. "I've been a-tellin' that fellcr
I am so dead broke that I have to sleep outdoors."
"Didn't that fetch him ?" asked the other.
"Naw. l-Ie tol' me he was a-doin' the same thing, and had to pay the doc-
tor for tellin' him to do it."
TONICS AND SEDATIVES---Continued.
OIYINO THE DOCTOR TI-IE CREDIT.
Doctor: "You have only a few moments left to live. Have you anything
Patient: f'Only dis, doctah-dat yo've made an a'mighty quick job of it."
Mothers little girl came in from her play to ask a question:
f'Have gooseberries any legs ?"
"Of course not: why do you ask ?" answered her mother.
"IX'hy, then, mother, I've been eatin' caterpillars!"
Student A: "I-Iow can I keep my toes from going to sleep F"
Student B: "Don't let them turn in."
Q: f'XYhat is the first thing that you would say to a Twilight Baby?"
A: "Does your mother know youlre out ?"
A rollnig-stone gathers no moss, but it gets so smooth that nobody has any-
thing on it.
THE STUDENTS DREAM.
Hemostats and carved-up cats, ether cones and bones,
Plaster casts, normoblasts, and dying patient's moans.
Epsom salts, and graveyard vaults, cancer cells and toes,
Tuberculine and dry gangrene-annihilate repose.
XVAS IT YERY ODD?
Doctor, to Assistant: "That's an odd thing I have just done."
Assistant: "XYhat is that, Doctor?"
Doctor: "In signing this death certificate I put my name where the
cause of death should be."
Captain Turner of the ill-fated Lusilazzia had a story about the ravages of
seasickness that he often told in the saloon.
"A passenger." he would begin, "approached another passenger and said:
i"XYe're getting up a tug-of-war between a team of married men and a
team of single men. You're married, aren't you ?' -
"'No,' the other answered, 'I'm seasick: that's what makes me look like
A young doctor received late one evening a note from three of his fellow
practitioners: "Please come over to the club and join us in a game of poker."
"Emilie, dear," he said to his wife, "here I am called away again. It is an im-
portant case-there are three other doctors on the spot already."
TONICS AND SEDATIVES- Contlnued
XY1LJ.i13's APRIL FooL ox Munn
Little XVillie had a very pretty governess, and on Xpril Ist he rather startled
his mother by rushing in to her and saying:
"Mamma, there's a strange man upstairs who has just put his 11 m aiound
Miss XYilson's waist, and kissed her several times
"X'Vhat!" said the mother, as she jumped up to pull the bell IOI the butler
"April fool, Mammal" said IYillie, in great glee It xx asnt a strange man
at all. It was Papa!"
A C LEVER XYOMAN
"Mrs Chink has hit on a plan to keep her husband from smoking in the
"NYhat did she do P"
"She hung the portraits of her three former husbands there
"Ah, my poor man," said the benevolent old lady I suppose you are often
pinched by want and hunger, are you not ?"
"Yessurng and cops."
"Are you unmarried?" inquired the census man
"Oh, dear, no," said the little lady, blushing Ive never even been mar
Mrs. Cox qhanding her husband a saucerful of uhite powderj Iohn taste
that and tell me what you think it is.
Mr. Cox-It tastes like soda.
Mrs. Cox-That's what I told Bridget. She declares 1f1S rat poison Taste
it again to make sure.
A '. 1' Z sk...
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lln Uhr 615155 nf 1515.
has the best mustache? Pofcrxou.
is the lady's man? Lzrjvfon.
has the most hair? Grentzuer.
has the biggest feet? lbliiller.
has the most "bovine ?" Byrne.
shaves the most? 1Wl'CC11ll6'j'.
has the most hair-cuts? Byrne.
is the best prize-fighter? Flynn.
gets there hrst? Feldman.
are the most popular trio? Feldman
is always smiles? Clzapzff.
is the best looking man? Compton.
thinks he is? Law.
is the smallest man? Foley.
chews the most tobacco? Eaggoft.
grubs the most? Sawanzlialz.
is the most diguihed? llfladdmz.
has a piece of chalk? Cannon.
weighs the most? Flynn.
weighs the least? Hotvard.
are the dirty dozen? Nobody kuotvs.
Sternberg and Syrop
Said a youth in fashion dressed.
To the girl he loved the best:
O say the word and name the day
llhen we two shall be one.
I have a Hrst-class pedigree.
There is royal blood in nie:
My father is a millionaire.
And I'ni his only son.
Said the niaiden: All the wealth
ls as nothing without health:
That blue blood you boast of
Has for me but small attraction.
If you want to marry me.
Some good doctor go and see
And bring back his written statement
Of your Xlasserman Reaction.
XYl1o helps to keep all ills away?
Who waits the longest for his pay?
lYho knows you from your very birth,
And keeps you hanging 'round this earth.
However little you are worth?
The Ancients thought the world was flat,
And right they were.
They've not the slightest doubt of that.
I must aver.
They had no banquets, benighted dubs,
To go to then.
They had no cigarettes or clubs
Like modern men.
They had no chorus maids.
No quail on toast:
No dames with Haxen hair,
No nieat to roast.
They had no highballs in their day,
No rye. no gin:
They thought the world was Hat, and say.
It must have been.
With Due Respects To All.
A Freshman knows not that he knows not
A Sophomore knows that he knows not.
A junior knows not that he knows.
A Senior knows he knows
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to combat acute pain and all other symptoms calling
for hypodermic medication. Buy a hypodermic
syringe that "always works and never leakszu a11d some
IIYPOCICFIIIIC tablets that dissolve like a snow-flake in
the su11 .........
S. St Dis. Aseptic I-Iypodermic Outfit
is the ideal equipment ..... It consists of an Aseptic syringe,
glass or metal barrel, two Aseptic needles and six tubes of
our Soluble Hf'IJOt'l6Tll1lC Tablets---all in an aluminum case
that fits your vest pocket without bulging .... 52.60 at your
druggisfs .... May we send you a free copy of our "Brief Sum-
mary of I-Iypodermic Medication?" .... .
SHARP St DOI-IME
Chemists since 1860
NATIONAL OPTICAL COMPANY
MILTON C. PRETZFELDER. Prop.
3 South Liberty Street :: Baltimore, Md.
A Retail Department now operated in
conjunction with our Manufacturing
Establishment makes possible the H11-
ing of your Oculist's prescription at
LOIVEST POSSIBLE PRICES
LENSES MADE WITHOUT YOUR PRESCRIPTION
lf you break your glasses it is not Il4't't'S5Zil'f' to get ll copy of your former prescription.
Simply sciul lls ll piece of the broke-u lense-wcill lllillivylbll a new pair-anal Q,'fll1lI'illlI"'
their lll'l'llI'ilf'y-IIII' saute as if you brought llll Uculist's IlI'i'Sf'l'lliII0ll.
. ,,,. , s-qs.
,252 , X
Rooms 52.251 Rooms with bath 52.50
and upwards. European Plan.
'ifigil af, fl ' I
an 4 li ' I i I ll lxxq ' '
1 1 I I D I I Q
"Wilt: Saul' f 2
:fill I B ua, MARYLAND COOKING
I ' -N
ll' i I I I I I K3
5 glllllg '
Attractive Rooms for Dances.
Dinners, Receptions and
THE HOME or THE Fairs.
- GLYCO-THYMCDLINE -
Indicated in the Treatment of
COXGESTION and IKFLAMMATION of MUCOUS MEMBRANE
By 6XOSl11OSlS it empties the tissues of eXudate--
stimulates the capillaries and restores normal ity
AN IDEAL DAILY MOUTH WASH
Keeps the mouth and gums in a healthy condition
and prevents decay of the teeth -
Samples sent FREE to any physician or dentist on request
KRESS 8: OWEN COMPANY
361-363 PEARL STREET, NEW YORK
IILK OF MAG E IA
"THE PERFECT ANTACID'
FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEIIIC LSE
CARIES SENSITIYENESS STOMATITIS
EROSION GINGIYITIS PYORRHOEA
Are successfully treated with it. As a mouth wash it neutralizes oral acidity.
Phillips' Phospho-Muriate of Quinine Compound
NON-ALCOHOLIC TONIC SUD REcoxsTRt'cT1vE
BEFORE AND AFTER DENTAL OPERATION
W'ith marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon where
a deficiency of phosphates is esident.
NEW YORK THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. LONDON
Chas. Willms Surgical I11SI1'lll11C11t Co.
M The House of Reputation "
G-5 out SPECIALTY:
Fitting of Elastic Hosierv, Trusses.
E I . .
A Abdominal Supporters.
Sick Room Requisites.
' 4 Invalid Chairs for Sale and Rent.
'- K I Hospital Furniture
300 N. Howard St. Baltimore, Md.
BALTlMORE'S BEST STORE
HOWARD AND LEXINGTON
BOWEN 81 KING
, PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
405 Charles Street. Xortli Baltimore. Maryland
SACKS 81 CO.
- Tailors -
WE NEVER DIS.-XPPOINT
Our aim is to please every Customer:
to have you feel that you are getting
the best that can be had.
All work made on our premises under
Our equipment is the finest. If you
deal with us. we both make money: if
you don't both lose.
Discount to Students
671 W. BALTIMORE ST.
A. H. EETTINO
- Cheek Eletter -
213 N. LIBERTY ST.
Call and Examine Our Line of
Fraternity Pins and Novelties.
Memorandum package sent to any
fraternity member through the setre
tary of the chapter. Special design-
and estimates furnished on Class pins.
rings. medals for athletic meets. etc.
Baltimore's Biggest Best Store
afu fn.. mem'-, s ca, sf- roi
We Give and Redeem Surety ,Coupons
CHAS. NEUHAUS 82 CO. SVRGICQL USTIEYMENTS
7 and HOSPITAL SLPPLIES
Office Furniture. Gauze, Invalid Requirements. Cotton
Abdominal Supporters. Trusses and Crutches Fitted
Long Distance Telephone
510 NORTH EFT.-XIV STREET
Baltimore. - Maryland
I1 enfritz Studio
ZFDR GGTZPEE CLENE CW
Special Discount to S
319 North Charles
S. J. PURZER
Ciffars. Tobaeeo, Stationer
All Magazines. Box Trade
Calvert and Center Streets
Phone Mt. Vernon 6151 Baltiinore. Mil.
304 N. HOWARD STREET
PHYSICIANS and Patrons will be interc,-steel in
knowing that we maintain a complete and well-
appointefl Laboratory in whit-li huntlretls of tests
are made daily of the incoming Milk-the operation of
the Plant-anal the finished prorluet as fleliveretl to
' 4 thousands upon thousands of Baltimore Homes.
Serupulous care antl an intelligent attention to
' tlie little things are the extra atlclefl essentials that
- T N j safegnartl the Purity anrl Quality of City Dairy Milk.
D20-5.24 N. Calvert bt.
ASA B. GARDINER. Jr.. Pres. "YVe Request Every Pliysieian To Visit Our Plaiitrfi
THE GOLDRERG THE TRE
THOS. D. GOLDBERC. Proprietor
PICTURES OF MECLAT VARIETY'
3117-19 WEST NoRTH AVENUE
MILLER BR0S.7 MERCHANT TAILORSM
525 West Franklin Street
Special Attention Given to Pressing. Cleaning and
All Alterations on Lzulies' and Gentle Garments
Phone Mt. Ver. 2244022 W. Plione or write and work will he gladly ealletl for anel eleliva-ret
JULTU33 F. IJIEEILJ T31 95, L, GQLIJBEIQ G,
gvraslilelri 5 5 :ty-'ff
L L1 1212.1 AJ TT F5117 TEE' TJ
"J i . ' Z' ' . I LIT
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9- .' 'i A-l-l,,l' -l.u P 5 rr ,Q V
Llllgl .1 J J :x J
.4 al 3
ffTEi1Eif1 1v1Afi1.L13 'J ff T312 91.131 1 C11
Uniyarglfhy of lvlaryland 53911535 of I-'klysislans and Surgeozr
191 C1235 2111112111 1515 C1353 Aifmual
195 EAST 531111113119 GA 5'.I?EiEE3T
BALiFI1V1 0533, 1VlAfi'Z'LAN'IJ
igrasal 5 FUQ-'QUICKLY RELIEVED BY
0 . .. '
I z 1 ,
'Rm:r,a1, P7 Ig 5
I 'ir ,ir sg 7,
PV .w - Nil. , J. L ,FY
0 I 5
wmnzu11lm1lnuT11..1,..... ------ F h I gb
S I S010 ilfil?Yll47E,PE.
A5k for il by name and obtain
and thus avoid substitution
SUPERIOR QUALITY. SERVICE AND RELIABILITY
Horlickgs Malte-d Milk COIIIPEIIIY. Racille. Wvis.
SCISSORS and RAZORS SHARPENED - CUMPETENT ATTEND.-XNTS FUR WOMEN
TELEPI-IUNE. MT. YERXON 5413
NICKEE COMPANY, INC.
BaItim0re's Best Surgical Tl1St1'lI111C11t House
Hospital. Invalid and Sick Romu Supplies
ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES. THUSSES. ELASTIC HUSIERY. ETC.
MICROSCOPES AND SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS
310 North Eutaw Street Ealtilnore. Md.
UR BUSINESS is to furnish glasses of the best quality on
Oculist's prescriptions only. We do not examine eyes
under any circumstances. We believe that tbe interests of the
general public, of tbe medical profession and of ourselves are best served
by our conduct of a strictly Uetbicaln business.
D. HARRY CHAMBERS
322 North Howard Street BALTIMORE
5 Use 2
Fayette Fountain Syringe 1
Howard Atomizer .
Slim ea! Qfafc may
Ll J J 3
Ci D hurl -,. rv: 'T 'j ' 23:3 f"N ' I"
DL Lglafles LJ 131111911
1734 13113231 A-venue T
Bileiimwe, lvlflg S
515 N. CHARLES STREET
BIILIQ AND CRICKXBI
BL"l"l'l'IRBIlLIi XICTDIFIED BIILIQ
It is not so much a question of wlivthc-r you can afford Clean milk as whctlier you
can do without it.
VV BL J. AIILLE i
. . JEWELER . .
28 EAST BALTIMORE STREET
P. S1 S. College Seals. Class Pins and Medals u Specialty
BALTIMORE - - H,-XRYl,gXND
H. W. JACKSGN COMPANY
...... ,x13,,,,yg,fl,,r.-,-X, 1,,,l,f,rlQr. mul Ilaulf-rg 5n
Art Goods, Pictures, Frames and Mirrors
Kodaks and Photographic Supplies
C. S P. PHONE. ST, PAKL 1691
20 Wlest Lexington Street Baltimore. Md.
B. Wlevfortli Sr Sons
Wie- earry a line uf materials from the
good to the best qualities at POPLILAR
PRICES. and cordially invite you to
inspect our stork.
OLIR SPECIALTY - - - ALL GOO
ORDER AS CHEAP AS READY
21T-219 N. PACA STREET
For your R4-in-fit anal In aniifl climbing
the Hill. you are iuvilwl to hau-
your Lunvli at the
Qfnllege Elunrh Baum
311 N. Calvert Street
Hppuritr Alain Enlranci- lo the Herr-3 Hnrpilal
. . Cleanliness. Economy aucl Dispatch . .
ARTHLR J. ANDERSON. Manager
"EYe1'y1l1ing For Every' S
National Sporting Goods Co.
309 E. BALTIMORE S
Telephone. St. Paul 21
Mannie Waller. John F. Zopf Chai. WI. Nliller
President Y . Pres. K Treas. Src. S Treas.
Maryland Rubber Company
37 Hopkins Place
Rubber Hospital Requisites,
Gloves. Ivater Bottles,
Syringes of All
Cotrell 82 Leonard
ALBAN1 NEW XOR
College Caps and Gowns
RELIABLE GOODS AT
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
Aeadeiiiie Cofturues of
mn..-f. ln Ilallimon- 11.-11.121-. i'l.,.a.'ann. unrl
llurxunl. Nalin Prim-f-mn. Loluxnilhlzx. .lnlmns
.md SUI! mh.-r-.
ult SI Compan
2 BOOKBINDERS 2
Holliday and Saratoga Sts.
MT. YERNON COLLEG
210 YV. Maclisou St.
DR. WYLLYS REDE. President
:AlTlll8Ic'll wllll Kllv
Coll:-gr of Pliysin-inns and Surge JH
Give-5 full preparation for Meflival. Dental
anfl Law Colleges. Expenses m
E33 .Sqn 3
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Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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