Welcome to Scribd. Sign in or start your free trial to enjoy unlimited e-books, audiobooks & documents.Find out more
Download
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword
Like this
2Activity
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
DMSCO Log Book Vol.1 2/1923-6/1924

DMSCO Log Book Vol.1 2/1923-6/1924

Ratings: (0)|Views: 597|Likes:

More info:

Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

Availability:

Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less

11/03/2012

pdf

text

original

 
The
LogBook
PUBLISHED
FORTNIGHTLY
BY
THE
DES
MOINES
STILL
COLLEGE
OF
OSTWOPATHY.
Volume
1
February
1,
1923
Number
1
Z
-.."
|
..
A
NEW
BUILDING
FOR
D.M.
S.C.
0.
$250,000
CONSTRUCTION
PRO
-
GRAM
LAUNCHED
BYBOARD.To
be
Most
Modern-
and
Best
Equipped
College
ofOsteo-
pathy
ih
America.
Aftercareful
consideration
of
the
problems-involved,anddue
de-
liberation
onways
andmeansfor
successfullyaccomplishing
so
ex-
tensive
anexpansion
of
physical
equipment,
the
Boardof
Trustees
of
Deas.Moines
Still
College
of
Os-
teopathyhascompleted
its
plans
forthe
financing
of
a
new
and
greater
D.
M.
SI.
C.
0.
Dr.
S.
L.Taylorhasbeennamed
Director
Generalof
the
project;
Dr
.
M.D.
Cramer,
Busines-s
Manager,and-
Dr.
J.
H.
Styles,
Jr.,
Publicity
Di-
rector.
Friends
of
Des
Moines
Still
Col-
legewillbe
happy
to
know
of
this
proposed
programof'achievement.
The
institution
is
at
presentcramped
for
room
and
in
need
of
largerand
moremodern
quarters.
Not
that
thequality
of
its
clinical
and
didactic
workhasever,
suf-feredfrom
this
cause,
for
the
College
has
steadilymaintained
its
placein
the
van
of
osteopathicprogressregardless
of
allhandi-
caps.However,
the
consensus
of
opinion
for
some
time
has
been
that
an
up-to-datebuilding
and
new
equipment
would
greatly
in-
crease
the
usefulness
of
the
school
andofferadded
attractions
forprospectivestudents.
To
meet
this
needanddemand,
the
Board,
Faculty
and
Student
Body
are
un-animouslypledged.
Each
indivi-
dlual
directly
connected
with
theinstitution
isdeadly
in
earnest
in
the
matter
anddetermined
that
the
plansshallnot
fail.
The
precise
locationof
the
new
plant
has
not
definitely
been
de-
cided
upon.
Severalsplendidsitesare
available.When
the
final
choiceis
made,
it
willmeet
all
the
requirementsofaccessibility
and
quietude.
As
soon
as
thematter
is
settled,
full
announce-
mentwillbemadethrough
the
Log
Book.
$W
K
L
d
O
Coy,C
s
At
I
newV
StLi
COaLLE
goin':t'
bo-?
)knows
i
In
general,
the
Board
willdraw
its
financial
supportforthis
un-
dertakingfromalumni
andprofes-sional
friends
of
the
College.
Apreliminary
surveyof
the
fieldin-
dicates
that
the
responsewill
be
cordial
and
substantial.
Influen-
tial
osteopathic
physicians
in
every
state,
regardlessof.where
they
graduated,
have
already-
signified,
in
response
to
a
general
letter
ad-
dressed
to
.the
profession,
that
theywill
loan
theinstitution
an
averageof
$500
per
man.TheBoard
isnotaskinggifts.
It
desires
to
pay eachfinancial
supporter
an
equitable
rate
on
his
money.
Although
the
College
is
and
always
will
be
strictly
an
eleemosynary
institution,
a
cor-
porationnot
for,
profit,
the
desire
of
its
administrative
afficers
is
that
it
shallbeindependent
and
self-sustaining.Thatisnot
to
say
that
gifts
willnotbe
accept-
able.
Sympatheticphilanthropic
support
will
always
be
welcomed
and
the
funds.
thus
donated
wisely
administered.
Butfor
the
most
part
the
building
project
must
be
financedbymembers
of
the
pro-fession
who
can
afford
to
lend
butnot
to
give
outright.State
directors
havebeen
ap-
pointedin
everyCommonwealth
in
the
Union.
An
organized,in-'ensive
campaign
is
under
way.
Everymemberof
the
osteopathic
professionwillbegivenan
oppor-
tunity
to
participateinthis
worthycauseand
thusmaterially'
aid
in
a
larger
andmoresuccess-
ful
propagation
of
true
and
un-
limited
physic-therapy.
As
a
matter
of
fact,
Des
Moines
Still
College
is
truly
a
college
of
the
wholeprofession.
Its
interests
(Continued
on
page
3)
SELECTING
A
LIFE'S
WOR.E-
(We
areprintingherewith
anexcerpt
from
that
splendid
and
thrillinginspirationalbook.-
PRACTICAL
VISIONS,
by
Dit
F.
P.
Millard,of
Toronto.
Can.
This
fine
commentary
on
thb
achievement
ofprofessionalsuc-
cessin
Osteopathyshould
be
it
every
osteopathicphysiciants
li1
brary
and
be
studied
constantly)
(Copyright,
1922.
F.
P.
Millard)a
"Exactly
a
quarter
of a
century
ago,
Dr.
C.
C.
Reid,
now
one
ofr
thebest
known
osteopathsin
the
world,
wrote
me,
at
Denver,
Colo<4
rado, whereI
had
gone
to
study
medicine,
that
Ishould
personallyinvestigateosteopathy
at
onecand
that
he was
atKirksville,
Mlr
studyingosteopathyinstead
medicine,
as
hehad
formerplanned,
and
that
everytbihno
v'
lovely
and
the
goose
hung
high.At
that
time
I
wasonly
in
mn
teens,andverykeen
on
becomin-g
a
physician.I
had
made
up
my
mind
to study
medicine,
tospa-
cialize
in
surgery,
and
practice
surgery
the rest
of my
life.
Somehow
or
other,
the
lett
seemed
so
full
of
inspiration,
a
he seemed
so
deeplyconvinc
that
he
hadfound
the
better
way
of
treating
humanailments,
that
the
expressionused
in
his
letter,
"everything
is
lovely
and
the
g-sm
hangs
high,"
thrilled
me
thrc
andthrough.
Well
do
-I
remember
the
osteopathic
treatment
I
evergiven.
Also,
I
remember
wel'
first
patient
that
I
ever
talk(
who
hadbeencured
by osteoy
after
going
about
on
crutches
quite
a
long
time
and
considel
incurable.
Investigationregarding
the
n.
science
stimulated
me
to
such
a
extent
that
I
realized
the
abs
lute
truth
of
thestatement
m
by
the
Old
Doctor,
that
the
bof
is
a
machine,
and
that
if
e
wouldmakeanyheadway
inhand&ling
diseaseswe
must
consider
the
body
froma
mechanicalstand-'point
and
treat
accordingly.
There
seemed
to
be
so
much
pure
logic
about
osteopathy
that
I
could
not
persuade.myself
to
(Continued
on
page
3)
k
I
..
_.. .
_
T-
PML
·
__
_
-
I II
I'i
·-
II--I
I----I
I-1
II
II
.I
III
I.
i
I
I
I.I
1
4I
·
-OOVI-'
 
i2
1
:".*:.:-'
-
~
..
;.
1
'
-;
:-
'
THE
LOG;BOOK
..
_:-":.
W::ITHf
OUR
STUDENTS
FROMM
THE
PRESIDENT
OFTH'
SEMOR
G
Ss
We,
the
Class
of
January,
'24,
'mber
fourteen
stuirdy,new-born
niorsall
alset
for
our
best
year
;they'
:;:b:
est
school
in
-the
osteo-
pathic;profession.
We
expect
to
have
ourpedigree
ready,-
for
:-a.
ter".
issue.
Officers
recently
ilected.
for
the
semester
are
as
'6fllows
Pres.,
Kirk;
V.-Pre.,
Blau-
ivelt;
cyy.
Treas,.
Mrs.
Augur.
:?:
-::t[ijs-
our .privilege
to-
help
boost
t itr-'i.i
t
roduce:
to
'the
profes-sion
this
new
publication
which
:
goes.
oith
-as
a
representative
.-
of
.'-the':splenidid-
work,
:the hig
aims:and
the urgent,
.needs.
::
f
Des
Moines
Still'
College
o- Osteo.-
We
as
a
class,
are backing
this
paper
t'o
the
limit,for
we
believe
our
,
school
isteaching the' princi-.
4fer.
·
and.
practice
:-of
-real
osteo-
pathy
and sending
out:
doctors
sec-
-:
nd
to
none.
We
are
convinced
:.-that'
you
atlumni-:of
this
and
other:
schools
will
agree
with
usand
be-
come'
better
boosters
when, you.
learn
moreof
the spirit
and ideals
'of?
th!e
'[school.
·
..
:
.
''.''
T:.e
present
outstanding
physi-
;i
need
of
the
institution
is
a
ijw,
mpletely.
equipped
build-
:-Ti'he
-school
spirit"
is
making
<find:with
prsipects
ofaneW
building
a
anew-hospitalur
-uture
looms
-
bright
indeed.
We
a:re
entering
upon
a
wonderful-era
?of
progress,-whenOsteopathyis
',r
comne
into
its
oWn;
Des
Moines
"'till
College is going
to
be:
and
is;
big
factor.
:Itr
must
be
a
leader
it'l
he -field.;Our
classstands-
one:
hundred
per
cent.",
strong
for
a
new
school
building
:by
next
January.
Our
-goal
is
to
be
graduated'
from;
:the
.
lege
in
its
::new
.home!
'hisis
no
idle
dream.
It
is
a
.tiCal
possibility.
Osteopathy
anot
Stand
still
any
longer.
,;'Itt
t'
go
upand
on
or
die.
We
,c-aught
the
vision
and&"
with
loyal.
support
of -alumni
-:nd
trefi~tClriends
f
Osteopathy.erywhere,
we
shall-
make,
the
vi-
n
a-
reality.Is
'Osteopathyforth
:fightingfor?
Then
let
us
ie
upandid
at
it.If
each
one
will
oost
:in
money
and
in:
spirit
the
'rea:m
will
come
true.e-
The
school
,lonngs
to
the
-profe
sion.
Let's'
'yve
good
one!
.
l
Eisha
T.,
Kirk.
V'i:(
itamins
to
Date
'--
"
.::Vitmins:
are
substances
about
-:which
"we
hear
so
muchi.
Almost
;ian:y
-display-of
:the
modern
go,
-gettfing
-
druggist.
shows
us:
samplesof
certain:
labratboryproducts
.
:
^ANY
OPEN
TTRIRECTR
fGENEIALIThe Cam
pag
for
the
e
olg
Buildigi(~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i~~
ej3?a^(
u
on
d
wereoffwitha
h
hip
On
us
the
responsibility
es.
-But
we
expect every
alumrAs
o
do oines
Still
clleg
is
first, last,
and
al
the
i
.
Itis
ou
colle
It-
is
oour
colleg.
This
campaign-a
shall
not
fai.
Put
your
shlder
to
e
whe-
and
all
ave
that
i
tmay
be
said
of De
Still Colege
Osteeopatiy:
.. .
"Great
is
our
Alma
Mater."
S.L.
TAYLOR
President'
Des
es
Still
Gp
eeof
steopathy
which
containliberal
;quantities
of
vitamain'
"B",
accompanied
by
placardsurging.
the
public
to
in-
vest-
at
once.
:
Vitamins
are also
substances
the
cofmposition
of
which-is unknown.
They
exist
insmall
qa,antities
in
natural
foodsand
are
'necessary
to
normal
nutrition
and
-rowthi
Their
absence
from
lhe
diet
pro-
ducesdeficiency
diseases-such
'as
beriberi,
exopthalmias,
probably
rickets
and
scurvy.
Three
vitaminshave
been'
dem-
onstrated
and
comombnlyy
ac:epted:
and
it
is
to
their
absence
in
food
that
the
conditions
named have
Ibeehn'-
scribed.
_.
.-
-It
has been,
left
for
Dr.
Herbert
Evans
and
Dr.K.-Scott
Bishop
of
the University of
California,
thr.u
a
series
of
experimentation,
to
dis-
cover
whatmaybecome
the
fourth
firmly
established
)vitatminn-andwhich
they.
have
designated
as
vitamin
X.
Theyascribe
to
it
the
control
of
reproductionin
animals.
They
have :shown
by
experi"ments
that
noneof
the"
three
'known
vi
tamins
haveany-
control
over-
this
function and
that
none
of
them
produce
the
effect
of
vitamin
X.
It
is
foundin
fresh
lettuce:
or:
al-:
falfa
leaves,
freshmeats,
in.
egg
yolk and
the
germ
of
wheat.
Or-
ange
juice,
cod-liver
oil,
milk
siugars,
cornstarch,
lard
and
ceasein
contain
no,
vitamin
X,`'
and
butter
has very
little
of
it,,,
but they
all
contain
one
or-
miore
'of-:
the three,
previously
known
vitamins.
Dora
Dietz.
:
JUNE,
1923.
_-The)
recent
election,
of
class
o0f'
:ficers
gave
:the
following
.men t
he
honor
ofr
holding''
the
reins for
,this
semester.
' -.
:
;President
-A.
0.
Breese..
Vice-Pres--R.
R.
Tornell.
Sec-y-Treas.-L.
H.
Kuchera.
:
With these
men
holding
?office
and
another
wom
an,
Mrs.R.
Mor
gan,
in
our
class,.
we
.-have':
one
o'fa
our
.best
semesters
aheadof- us...(Continued
on
page
3)-
'
I
HASKELL
WINS
HARD
BATTLE
-Reaskins
Go'
On
W:arath
Late in
'G.am,.e
and
Capture
Verdict.
.
:.Play ng
before
a
monster
crowd
at
thep
Coliseumfloor
last Fridaynight,
Still
College
tasted
a
bit-
ter
defeat
at-
the
rhands
of'-
the
.famous:
Haskel.
Indiani
team:
of
Larence,
Kansas.
-
IThe.game
was
a
nip-and-tuck
affairfrom
the
first
whistle,
and.
the
outcome
was
indoubt'
ulntil:
;near
the
e-id
of
the
"s.cd
pei·od,
when
thesuperior
training
and
stamina
of
the
speedy
IndianI
squad began
to
tell.
A
last
imin-
sute
.spurt
by
the bonesetters
fell
short
of
tying
the
score
by
three
points,
and
the
visitors
scored an-
other
field goal
as
the
final
whis-
tle
blew.
The
firstperiod
was
featured
by
close
guarding
andmuch
loose
floor-
work
by
bothteams,
Haskellitaking
the
lead
early,
only
to
be
tied
up
athalf time
at
a score
of
five-all.
Withthe
opening of
the
second
half
4-the-
redskins
spurted,
and
at
one
timehad
a
lead ofnine'
points.
Neither
team
dis-
played enough
punch
-on
the
of-fensive
to
make
the
outcome
de-
cisive,
althoughthe
visitors--'
lived
lived-.
up
o.their
eputatn
for
speed
and.
aggressiveness.
_Still
rallied
and
was
going
strong-for
awhile,
but
a
time-'ut
period
checked-their-
rush, and
the
In-
dians managed
to
hold
their
own
fromthen
on.
-Skunkneck
was
the
scoring
star
.of
the
-
game,
caging
five
goals
from
scrimmage and two-
from
the
foulline.
Carpenter
and
A.
Mur-dock
worked
like
squaws
in
hold-
ing the
bonesetters
score,
however,
the
floor
work
of
the
whole
aggre-
gationbeingexceptional
in
the
lastperiod.
-Thomas
was
the
big
gun
for
the
locals,
with
five
baskets- from
the
STILL
:FIV
TO
BE
BUSY,
The
comin-i
few
:weeks will
bestrenuous
ones
for-
the:
loeal
Osteo-
,paths,
home.mebeing-sched-
uled with
State
Teachers
for
Tues-
dy
night:of
his
week,
and"
:a
[trip,
.-
oNorthwestern
Iowa
iin
which Buena
Vista
and
:Le.
Mars
-will:be
I
met-':
n
their-
home
filoors.
:St.
:-Ambrose
and.
Victor
:Inde-,
pendents
folow
on:
the:
ischedue
within-
a
short
time,
both
gamesbeing
away
from
home.
'
field,--three--being
'6of
th-
sensa,-.
tional.variety.
Nichol'as
and
My-
ers
also
shared
-honors
with'..
Thomas,
and
Wiemersplayed
a
"b'linger"of
a
passing
game
dur--
ing
his-short
stay
in
the
mix-up.The whole
team
faileid-
t6o
hit
the.;
hoop
regularly,
however,
many
ashot
rolling
off
the
rim
.
into
the
hands
of
the
'redskins
-;
Drake
and'Nebraska
-U.
fought astiff
battle
in
the
otherhalf
ofthe,
scheduled
doubile-header,
-
Drake
emerging:
the
winner
after
a
rough-and-tuimble'
scTap
which
nearly
turned'into
a
grudgefight
at
times.
Summarry:-
STILL-19
G
FT
F
Nicholas
s-
rfl---,,1
0
3
"Thomras,
f-,-_5
0
2Mike
Hannan;
c'_-,.-2
.3
2
Meyers,
:
rg
__:.,_'- 0 0
3
Weihl,
lg
-0
1
.Weimers,
If-
-
0
1
H.
Hannan,
------.
0:'
0
1
Totals,
-
8
3
13
HASKELL-24
G
FT
Carpenter,
rf
;.3,,,__3
2
Skunkneck,If
-.-
,--5
-2
J.'
Levi
c-1.
0
A.
Murdock,
rg-
-,-1-
0
Dugan,
ig
0"-.-.
0F
1
30
2
2
F.
Murdock,lg
--.--
,---
-0.
0-
.Totafls-__,_,,:;i'
'
4'.
8
Referee-Christy,
McCormick
of
A-
NATURAL
-CURE.
'"Your
Osteopathic
,nowledge:
has.
surely
taught
you
that,
with
an
intimate
acquaintance
wlth
the
nerveand
bloodsupply,
you
canarrive
at
a.
knowledge(-
of
the
hid-
den
cause
of .disease,
and
-conduct
your
treatment
to ..
successful
ter-
.mination.-'
This
:
is
not
by
your
rknowledge
of 'chemistry;,:
.but
by
the
absolute-knowledge of
what
is
inman
What:.is
normal, and
what
abnormal,
what
"is
effect
and
how
to
find
the
cause"
'-:.
-A.
T.
Still,
Phlosophy
of
.Osteopathy.
::,
_- _.,
-
..
...
_
..
--
 
-
·
-
I
.-
1.
-
:II
.
1I I I
...
I
...
1.
.
-
_,,,
- 'i i i'-.
'' e
'
i~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~1
---
:.
.
1 11
..
M.W
I
7i
I
oI
: .. : ·
 
THEI
LOGQOOK
Thie>Log
Book
The:'
Official
Pibli;ation
of
-
DES:-
MOIN-ES
STILL
COITEi;GE
OF
OSTEOPATHY
Director
General,---.S.
L.
Taylor
Business:Manager--._
M.
D.
Cramer
Piub.
Director-._,J.
H.
Styles,
Jr.
,Editor:,
____-
._.C.
L.
BallingerApplication
for--entry
'as
secondclass
matterat
the
Post
Office
atDes
Moines,
Iowa,
pending.
-
Osteopathy
WithoutLimitation
----..
INSTITUTIONS,as
men,
are
known
by-
thequality
of
their
product.
_
_
* *
*
ELSEWHEREin
this
issuewillbe
found
anannouncement,of
a
new
buildingfor
Des
Moines
Still
Collegeof
Osteopathy.Read
it
well.
It
is
epochalin
its
signifi-
cance.
C
*
UNANIMITY
ofpurpose,is
one
of
the
finest
attributes
any
co-
ordinate
group
may
attain.
Never
has.thestudent
body
at
Des
Moines
Still
'College
been
possessed
of
such
.enthusiasmfor
common
in-terests
as
at
present.
"WHERE
there
is
a
will,
there
-s
a
way."'
The
practical
value
ot
the
oldaphorism
is
nowhere
bet-
ter
illustrated
than
by
theinitia-
tion-
of
the
campaign.for
anew
building
at
D.
M. S.
C.
0.
Lead-
ersin
the
movement
are
thor-
oughly
persuaded
as
tothe
feasi-
bility
of
the
undertaking
and
fully
determined
that
the
new
col-
lege
shall
be.
IT will be
the
purposeof
thispublication
tochronicleall
mat-ters
of
general
interestpertainingtothe
progress
of
osteopathy
inDes
Moines,
to
keep
the
profession
posted
as.
to
studentactivities
in
the
College,
and
topublish
only
such
matter
as
will
hohor
the
Old
Doctor.Thereis
no
place
for
anything
but
his
scienceand
itslegitimate
and
proven
adjuncts
at
D.
M.
S.C.
0.
OsteopathyTri-
umphant
is
the
watchword
by
whichall collegepolicies
are
judged.
*
e
t
WE
wish.
you
to
send
us
the
names
and
addresses
of
young
menandwomen
who
would
be
inter-
estedin
a
scientificcourse
Des
Moines
isa
center
ofedu-
cation.
It
hastwo
universities
andseveralcolleges.
Des
Moines
hasmore
money.
to
spend
than
any
city
its
size
in
the
United
States.
Our
students
always
have
plenty
ofwork
fortheir
spare
time.
and
when
they
leave-feel
they
owe
PDes
Moines.,their.
eduecation.
Send
us
your
gooi
young
men-.
and
-wo-
men-we
need
tem
ad
hey
need
'us.,
-...-
:
E
-
-
i
-'
WITH
:
OUR
STUDENTS
.(Continued
from
puage
2)
This
is'.
attested
by:
the..
fact
..
that
oneof
ourmembers,
the
bowleg-
ged
man
withthe
briht
red
-hair,
was
chosen
as
the
g6at
at
one
of
our
recent
assemblies-"Ain't
it
Red-?"
All
good
men.
k"now
whentheyarewell
off.
Lastsemester
was
a