Johns Hopkins School of Medicine
The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, located in Baltimore, United States is the academic medical teaching and research arm of the Johns Hopkins University, founded in 1876. The School of Medicine shares a campus with the Johns Hopkins Hospital, established in 1889. Johns Hopkins has ranked among the top medical schools in the United States, in the number of research grants awarded by the National Institutes of Health, its main teaching hospital, the Johns Hopkins Hospital, was ranked the number one hospital in the United States for 22 years by U. S. News & World Report; the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine is located off Broadway in the East Baltimore campus of the Johns Hopkins University together with the Johns Hopkins Hospital, the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, the School of Nursing. Known collectively as the "Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions" Campus, it spans several city blocks, radiating outwards from the 1889 original landmark red brick Billings building of the Johns Hopkins Hospital with its historic dome.
The founding physicians of the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine included pathologist William Henry Welch, the first dean of the school and a mentor to generations of research scientists. The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, begun 17 years after its original visionary benefactor Johns Hopkins and opened only with the large financial help offered by several wealthy daughters of the city's business elite on condition that the medical school be open to students of both sexes one of the first co-educational medical colleges; the School of Medicine is affiliated with the Johns Hopkins Hospital, its main teaching hospital, as well as several other regional medical centers, including the Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center on Eastern Avenue in East Baltimore. C.. Together, they form an academic health science center; the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine is the home of many medical advancements and contributions, including the first of many to admit women and to introduce rubber gloves, which provided a sterile approach to conducting surgical procedures.
Johns Hopkins has published The Harriet Lane Handbook, an indispensable tool for pediatricians, for over 60 years. For years, Johns Hopkins has been among the nation's top medical schools in the number of competitive research grants awarded by the National Institutes of Health. According to U. S. News and World Report, Johns Hopkins ranks #2 among research-oriented medical schools, has always ranked in the top 3, its major teaching hospital, the Johns Hopkins Hospital, was ranked the top hospital in the United States every year from 1991 to 2011 by U. S. News & World Report. International Business Times named an MD from Johns Hopkins one of the five most prestigious degrees in the world; some achievements attributed to the school include the development of CPR, the discovery of the first effective treatments for severe forms of sickle cell disease, the development of the first biological pacemaker for the heart, the planning and performance of one of the most challenging double arm transplants to date.
According to the Flexner Report, Hopkins has served as the model for American medical education. It was the first medical school to require its students to have an undergraduate degree and was the first graduate-level medical school to admit women on an equal basis as men. Mary Elizabeth Garrett, head of the Women's Medical School Fund, was a driving force behind both of these firsts. Sir William Osler became the first Professor of Medicine at Johns Hopkins and the first Physician-in-Chief at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. Osler was responsible for establishing the residency system of postgraduate medical training, where young physicians were required to reside within the hospital to better care for their patients. Upon matriculation, medical students at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine are divided into four Colleges named after famous Hopkins faculty members who have had an impact in the history of medicine; the Colleges were established to "foster camaraderie, advising, professionalism, clinical skills, scholarship."
In each incoming class, 30 students are assigned to each College, each College is further subdivided into six molecules of five students each. Each molecule is advised and taught by a faculty advisor, who instructs them in Clinical Foundations of Medicine, a core first-year course, continue advising them throughout their 4 years of medical school; the family within each college of each molecule across the four years who belong to a given advisor is referred to as a macromolecule. Every year, the Colleges compete in the “College Olympics” in late October. Sabin
Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies
The Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies is a division of Johns Hopkins University based in Washington, D. C. United States, with campuses in Bologna, Italy, it is considered one of the top graduate schools for international relations in the world. The institution is devoted to the study of international affairs, economics and policy research and education. Among the political scientists and economists based here are former World Bank Chief Economist Anne Krueger. S. Department of State Eliot Cohen, its students are selected from a large pool of applicants from all parts of the world. The SAIS Washington D. C. campus is located on Massachusetts Avenue's Embassy Row, just off Dupont Circle and across from the Brookings Institution and the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, next to the Center for Global Development and the Peterson Institute. The school has hosted world leaders on a regular basis for public debate in international affairs; the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies was founded in 1943 by Paul H. Nitze and Christian Herter as a standalone graduate school and became part of The Johns Hopkins University in 1950.
The school was established during World War II by a group of statesmen who sought new methods of preparing men and women to cope with the international responsibilities that would be thrust upon the United States in the postwar world. Nitze feared the diplomatic and economic expertise developed in World War II might get lost if the nation became isolationist; the founders assembled a faculty of scholars and professionals to teach international relations, international economics, foreign languages to a small group of students. The curriculum was designed to be both practical; the natural choice for the location of the school was Washington, D. C. a city where international resources are abundant and where American foreign policy is shaped and set in motion. When the school opened in 1944, 15 students were enrolled. In 1955 the school created the Bologna Center in Italy, the first full-time graduate school located in Europe under an American higher-education system. By 1963 Johns Hopkins SAIS outgrew its first quarters on Florida Avenue and moved to one of its present buildings on Massachusetts Avenue.
In 1986, the Hopkins–Nanjing Center was created in Nanjing, completing the school's global presence. Johns Hopkins SAIS is a global school with campuses in three continents, it has nearly 700 full-time students in Washington, D. C.. Of these, 60 percent come from 37 percent from more than 70 other countries. Around 50% are women and 22% are from U. S. minority groups. SAIS Europe is home to the Bologna Center and the only full-time international relations graduate program in Europe that operates under an American higher-education system, the Hopkins–Nanjing Center, which teaches courses in both Chinese and English, is jointly administered by Johns Hopkins SAIS and Nanjing University; the school offers multidisciplinary instruction leading to the degrees of master of arts for early and mid-career professionals, as well as a doctor of philosophy program. 300 students graduate from the Washington, D. C. campus each year from the two-year master of arts program in international relations and international economics.
Unlike most other international affairs graduate schools that offer professional master's degrees, Johns Hopkins SAIS requires its master of arts candidates to fulfill the International Ecopass a one-hour capstone oral examination synthesizing and integrating knowledge from the student's regional or functional concentration and international economics. The oral examination and international economics requirements of the master of arts curriculum have been the signature aspects of the school's education. A study conducted in 2005 examined graduate international relations programs throughout the United States, interviewing over a thousand professionals in the field, with the results subsequently published in the Foreign Policy magazine. 65 percent of respondents named Johns Hopkins University–SAIS as the best terminal master's program in international relations. SAIS received the most votes, followed by Georgetown University, Harvard University, Tufts University, Columbia University; the latest edition of the study was produced in 2014, with the master's program at SAIS ranking second globally after Georgetown.
Since 1990, SAIS and the Fletcher School have been the only nonlaw schools in the United States to participate in the prestigious Philip C. Jessup International Law Moot Court Competition. Competing against full-time law students, SAIS generalists have performed well. SAIS has twice placed second overall out of 12 schools and advanced to the "final four" in its region. In head-to-head competitions, SAIS has defeated elite law schools such as Georgetown University and the University of Virginia. SAIS students have demonstrated their versatility by competing in the Sustainable Innovation Summit Challenge hosted by the Thunderbird School of Global Management in Glendale, Arizona. Two different SAIS teams won first place in both 2007 and 2008, besting teams of MBA students from some of the world's top business schools. A joint team from SAIS and the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton School of Business received second place in the first "Global Challenge" competition, a first-of-its-kind competition that challenged teams of MBA and other graduate students to develop a public–private venture to support development and the tourism industry in
Johns Hopkins Blue Jays men's lacrosse
The Johns Hopkins Blue Jays men's lacrosse team represents Johns Hopkins University in National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I college lacrosse. Starting in 2015, the Blue Jays have represented the Big Ten Conference; the team is the school's most prominent sports team. The Blue Jays have won 44 national championships including 9 NCAA Division I titles, 29 USILL/USILA titles, 6 ILA titles, first all time by any college lacrosse team and second to Syracuse in NCAA era national titles. Hopkins competes with Maryland in college lacrosse's most historic rivalry, the two teams having met more than 100 times, both joining the Big Ten Conference in the 2014–2015 season, they have competed annually since a large wooden crab. The Blue Jays consider Princeton and Syracuse, their top competitors for the national title in the NCAA era, as significant rivals, play Loyola in the cross-town "Charles Street Massacre." Another heated rivalry is with Virginia with whom Hopkins has competed annually for the Doyle Smith Cup, first awarded in 2006.
In-state opponents include University of Maryland, Baltimore County and Navy. In the past, the Johns Hopkins lacrosse teams have represented the United States in international competition. Johns Hopkins represented the United States in the 1928 Summer Olympics in Amsterdam and 1932 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles where lacrosse was a demonstration sport, winning the tournament in 1932. Additionally, they won the 1974 World Lacrosse Championship in Melbourne, Australia where they represented the United States. In late 2012, the men's and women's lacrosse team facilities moved into the Cordish Lacrosse Center, located at the Charles Street end of Homewood Field; the Blue Jays were not selected for the 2013 NCAA tournament, the first such occurrence since 1971. On May 17, 2013 President Ronald Daniels announced in an open letter to the Hopkins community that he was accepting the positive recommendation of a committee empanelled to explore seeking conference affiliation for the team. On June 3, 2013 the University announced that the team would join a'newly formulated' Big Ten as an affiliate member for lacrosse, effective in the 2014–2015 season.
This conference will consist of Hopkins, Michigan, Ohio State, Penn State and Rutgers. On May 2, 2015, the Blue Jays won the inaugural Big Ten men's lacrosse championship, defeating the Ohio State Buckeyes 13–6. Up until 2016 the Lacrosse Museum and National Hall of Fame, governed by US Lacrosse, was located on the Homewood campus adjacent to Homewood Field, the home for both the men's and women's lacrosse teams, it is located at the US Lacrosse headquarters in Sparks, MD. Starting in 1926, the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association began rating college lacrosse teams and awarding gold medals to the top teams. Johns Hopkins was the recipient of three of these, including in 1928 alongside Maryland and Rutgers—each of which had only one regular-season collegiate defeat. From 1936 through 1970, the USILA awarded the Wingate Memorial Trophy to the annual champion based on regular-season records. In 1971, the NCAA began hosting an annual men's tournament to determine the national champion.
The Wingate Memorial Trophy was presented to the first two NCAA Division I champions and was retired. Career leaders are taken from the updated Johns Hopkins Record Book. 9th on the NCAA career goals list Dressel and Turnbull were four-time first-team All-American, two of only six in college lacrosse history The following is a list of Johns Hopkins's results by season as a NCAA Division I program: The Jack Turnbull Award is named for Lt. Col. Jack Turnbull, a Blue Jays star, who died in World War II after his B-24 crashed while returning from a bombing run over Germany. Johns Hopkins – Maryland rivalry Johns Hopkins Blue Jays women's lacrosse NCAA Men's Lacrosse Championship NCAA Division I men's lacrosse records USILA Official website
Johns Hopkins Hospital
The Johns Hopkins Hospital is the teaching hospital and biomedical research facility of the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, located in Baltimore, Maryland, U. S, it was founded in 1889 using money from a bequest of over $7 million by city merchant, banker/financier, civic leader and philanthropist Johns Hopkins. Johns Hopkins Hospital and its school of medicine are considered to be the founding institutions of modern American medicine and the birthplace of numerous famous medical traditions including rounds and house staff. Many medical specialties were formed by Dr. Harvey Cushing. Johns Hopkins Hospital is regarded as one of the world's greatest hospitals and medical institutions, it was ranked by U. S. News & World Report news magazine as the best overall hospital in America for 21 consecutive years. In 2017-2018, the hospital ranked in 15 adult and 10 children's specialties, coming in 1st in Maryland and 3rd nationally behind the Mayo Clinic in Rochester and the Cleveland Clinic in Cleveland, Ohio.
Johns Hopkins, a Baltimore merchant and banker, left an estate of $7 million when he died on Christmas Eve, December 24, 1873, in his city mansion on West Saratoga Street, just west of North Charles Street, at the age of 78. In his will, he asked that his fortune be used to found two institutions that would bear his name: "Johns Hopkins University" and "The Johns Hopkins Hospital." At the time that it was made, Hopkins's gift was the largest philanthropic bequest in the history of the United States. Toward the end of his life, Hopkins selected 12 prominent Baltimoreans to be the trustees for the project and a year before his death, sent a letter telling them that he was giving "thirteen acres of land, situated in the city of Baltimore, bounded by Broadway, Wolfe and Jefferson streets upon which I desire you to erect a hospital." He wished for a hospital "which shall, in construction and arrangement, compare favorably with any other institution of like character in this country or in Europe" and directed his trustees to "secure for the service of the Hospital and surgeons of the highest character and greatest skill."Most Hopkins told the trustees to "bear in mind that it is my wish and purpose that the hospital shall form a part of the Medical School of that university for which I have made ample provision in my will."
By calling for this integral relationship between patient care, as embodied in the hospital, teaching and research, as embodied in the university, Hopkins laid the groundwork for a revolution in American medicine. Johns Hopkins' vision, of two institutions in which the practice of medicine would be wedded to medical research and medical education was nothing short of revolutionary. Initial plans for the hospital were drafted by surgeon John Shaw Billings, the architecture designed by John Rudolph Niernsee and completed by Edward Clarke Cabot of the Boston firm of Cabot and Chandler in a Queen Anne style; when completed in 1889 at a cost of $2,050,000, the hospital included what was state-of-the art concepts in heating and ventilation to check the spread of disease. The trustees obtained the services of four outstanding physicians, known as the "Big Four," to serve as the founding staff of the hospital when it opened on May 7, 1889, they were pathologist William Henry Welch, surgeon William Stewart Halsted, internist William Osler, gynecologist Howard Atwood Kelly.
In 1893, Johns Hopkins University was one of the first medical schools to admit women. The decision to begin coeducation was a result of a shortage of funds, as the B&O Railroad stock, supposed to cover cost was used up in building the hospital in 1889 and the medical school had not yet been built. Four of the original trustees’ daughters offered to raise the money needed to open the school, but only if the school agreed to admit qualified women to the university. After several discussions the trustees agreed to their terms and accepted the financial help of these four women, with only one of the doctors, William Henry Welch resisting. Welch changed his views on coeducation, "The necessity for coeducation in some form," he wrote "becomes more evident the higher the character of the education. In no form of education is this more evident than in that of medicine... we regard coeducation a success. He introduced the idea of bringing medical students into actual patient care early in their training.
Osler's contribution to practical education extends to the creation of "grand rounds", the practice of leading physicians discussing the most difficult cases in front of assembled medical students, for the benefit of patients and students. He once said he hoped his tombstone would say only, "He brought medical students into the wards for bedside teaching."Halsted, the first chief of the Department of Surgery, established many other medical and surgical achievements at Johns Hopkins including modern surgical principles of control of bleeding, accurate anatomical dissection, complete sterility, the first radical mastectomy for breast cancer (before
Sidney Clopton Lanier was an American musician and author. He served in the Confederate States Army as a private, worked on a blockade-running ship for which he was imprisoned, worked at a hotel where he gave musical performances, was a church organist, worked as a lawyer; as a poet he sometimes, though not used dialects. Many of his poems are written in heightened, but archaic, American English, he sold poems to publications. He became a professor of literature at the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, is known for his adaptation of musical meter to poetry. Many schools, other structures and two lakes are named for him, he became hailed in the South as the "poet of the Confederacy". Sidney Clopton Lanier was born February 3, 1842, in Macon, Georgia, to parents Robert Sampson Lanier and Mary Jane Anderson, his distant French Huguenot ancestors immigrated to England in the 16th century, fleeing religious persecution. He began playing the flute at an early age, his love of that musical instrument continued throughout his life.
He attended Oglethorpe University, which at the time was near Milledgeville, he was a member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. He graduated first in his class shortly before the outbreak of the American Civil War, he fought in the American Civil War in the tidewater region of Virginia, where he served in the Confederate signal corps. He and his brother Clifford served as pilots aboard English blockade runners, his ship was boarded on one of these voyages. Refusing to take the advice of the British officers on board to don one of their uniforms and pretend to be one of them, he was captured, he was incarcerated in a military prison at Point Lookout in Maryland, where he contracted tuberculosis. He suffered from this disease incurable and fatal, for the rest of his life. Shortly after the war, he taught school then moved to Montgomery, where he worked as a desk clerk at The Exchange Hotel and performed as a musician, he was the regular organist at The First Presbyterian Church in nearby Prattville.
He wrote his only novel, Tiger Lilies while in Alabama. This novel was autobiographical, describing a stay in 1860 at his grandfather's Montvale Springs resort hotel near Knoxville, Tennessee. In 1867, he moved to Prattville, at that time a small town just north of Montgomery, where he taught and served as principal of a school, he married Mary Day of Macon in 1867 and moved back to his hometown, where he began working in his father's law office. After passing the Georgia bar, Lanier practiced as a lawyer for several years. During this period he wrote a number of lesser poems, using the "cracker" and "negro" dialects of his day, about poor white and black farmers in the Reconstruction South, he traveled extensively through southern and eastern portions of the United States in search of a cure for his tuberculosis. While on one such journey in Texas, he rediscovered his native and untutored talent for the flute and decided to travel to the northeast in hopes of finding employment as a musician in an orchestra.
Unable to find work in New York City, Philadelphia, or Boston, he signed on to play flute for the Peabody Orchestra in Baltimore, shortly after its organization. He taught himself musical notation and rose to the position of first flautist, he was famous in his day for his performances of a personal composition for the flute called "Black Birds", which mimics the song of that species. In an effort to support Mary and their three sons, he wrote poetry for magazines, his most famous poems were "Corn", "The Symphony", "Centennial Meditation", "The Song of the Chattahoochee", "The Marshes of Glynn", "Sunrise". The latter two poems are considered his greatest works, they are part of an unfinished set of lyrical nature poems known as the "Hymns of the Marshes", which describe the vast, open salt marshes of Glynn County on the coast of Georgia. Late in his life, he became a student, a faculty member at the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, specializing in the works of the English novelists, the Elizabethan sonneteers and the Old English poets.
He published a series of lectures entitled The English Novel and a book entitled The Science of English Verse, in which he developed a novel theory exploring the connections between musical notation and meter in poetry. Lanier succumbed to complications caused by his tuberculosis on September 7, 1881, while convalescing with his family near Lynn, North Carolina, he was 39. Lanier is buried in Green Mount Cemetery in Baltimore. With his theory connecting musical notation with poetic meter, being described as a deft metrical technical, in his own words'daring with his poem'Special Pleading' to give myself such freedom as I desired, in my own style' and by developing a unique style of poetry written in logaoedic dactyls, influenced by the works of his beloved Anglo-Saxon poets, he wrote several of his greatest poems in this meter, including "Revenge of Hamish", "The Marshes of Glynn" and "Sunrise". In Lanier's hands, the logaoedic dactylic meter led to a free-form prose-like style of poetry, admired by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Bayard Taylor, Charlotte Cushman, other leading poets and critics of the day.
A similar poetical meter was independently developed by Gerard Manley Hopkins
Baltimore Museum of Art
The Baltimore Museum of Art, located in Baltimore, United States, is an art museum, founded in 1914. While founded with a single painting, today the BMA has over 95,000 works of art—including the largest public holding of works by Henri Matisse. Collection highlights include a selection of American and European painting and decorative arts; the BMA’s galleries showcase examples from one of the nation’s collections of prints and photographs and textiles from around the world. The museum has a landscaped 2.7-acre sculpture garden. The museum encompasses a 210,000 sq. ft. building, built in 1929, in the "Roman Temple" architectural style, under the design of famous American architect John Russell Pope. The museum is located between Charles Village, to the east, Remington, to the south, Hampden, to the west; the highlight of the museum is the Cone Collection, brought together by Baltimore sisters Dr. Claribel and Etta Cone. Accomplished collectors, the sisters amassed a wealth of works by artists including Matisse, Picasso, Cézanne, Degas, Giambattista Pittoni, van Gogh, Renoir, nearly all of which were donated to the museum.
The museum is the permanent home of the George A. Lucas collection of 18,000 works of French mid-nineteenth-century art, acclaimed by the museum as a cultural "treasure" and "among the greatest single holdings of French art in the country."The BMA is led by Director Christopher Bedford, appointed in May 2016, after a year-long search. Prior to joining the BMA, Bedford led the Rose Art Museum at Brandeis University in Massachusetts for four years, he helped the Rose Art Museum out of international controversy in 2009 when, during the economic recession, the museum proposed selling off their top-notch art collection to help with its struggling finances. Since October 2006, the Baltimore Museum of Art and the Walters Art Museum, have offered free general admission year-round as a result of grants given by Baltimore City, Baltimore County, several foundations; the Baltimore Museum of Art is the site of Gertrude's Restaurant and operated by chef John Shields. In February, 1904, a major fire destroyed much of the central part of the downtown business district of the city of Baltimore.
In response, the municipal government established a city-wide congress to develop a master plan for the city's recovery and future growth and development. The congress, headed by Dr. A. R. L. Dohme, decided that a major deficiency of the city was the lack of an art museum; this decision led to the formation of an 18-person Committee on the Art Museum, with art dealer and industrialist Henry H. Wiegand as chairman. Ten years the museum was incorporated on November 16, 1914. Along with Minneapolis and Cleveland, Baltimore's museum was "modeled after two prominent 1870s predecessors, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York and the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston". According to a booklet published at the time of incorporation, it was stated that Baltimore lagged behind other cities “in regard to matters of aesthetic interest.” Still without a permanent site, the fledgling museum was founded with but a single painting, William-Sergeant Kendall's Mischief, donated by Dr. Dohme himself; as the museum's founders were confident that more art would be acquired, the nearby Peabody Institute agreed to hold the collection for a time until a permanent home was established.
The committee began planning a permanent home for the museum's holdings. In 1916, a building was purchased on the southwest corner of North Charles and West Biddle Streets as a possible location for the museum. Although an architect was employed to remodel it, it was never occupied. By 1915 the group had decided to permanently house the museum in the Wyman Park area, west of the named Peabody Heights neighborhood. By 1917, the group had received a promise from Johns Hopkins University for the land further south of the new Georgian Revival architecture-Federal styled campus they were in the process of moving to; this prospective plot was near the old Homewood Mansion of 1800 and the Italianate style mansion of "Wyman Villa" of a Hopkins donor and trustee, William Wyman, which would see them leave their downtown site at North Howard Street and West Centre, which they had occupied since 1876. However, before moving into its permanent home in 1929, the museum was temporarily moved in July 1922 to the former home of their prime benefactor and foundress, Mary Elizabeth Garrett, at 101 West Monument Street, on the southwest corner with Cathedral Street.
Garrett, a famous philanthropist in her own right who further endowed the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, was the only daughter of John Work Garrett, the Civil War-era President of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, supporter of President Abraham Lincoln, scion of the noted Robert Garrett banking firm in the city. In 1923, the museum’s inaugural exhibition opened there with attendance topping 6,775 during its first week; the house was offered by Miss M. Cary as a home for the "collections" and a meeting place for the board of trustees; the old Garrett mansion was acquired in 1925 by the group of art enthusiasts who bought the property for the purpose of keeping the museum intact. Despite having limited space, the mus
Homewood Field is the athletics stadium of the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland. It has an official capacity of 8,500 people; the name is taken, as is that of the entire campus, from the name of the estate of Charles Carroll of Carrollton. Homewood Field is located on the northern border of the campus, it is adjacent to the U. S. Lacrosse Hall of Fame, it serves as the home field for the university's football, field hockey and lacrosse teams. It was the home field for the professional lacrosse team, the Baltimore Bayhawks, for the 2001 and 2003 Major League Lacrosse seasons, it hosted the Division I NCAA Men's Lacrosse Championship in 1975, will be the site for the 2016 Big Ten men's lacrosse tournament. The south grandstand is named for longtime music director at the university. While known for being the "Yankee Stadium of Lacrosse", its largest record crowd filled the stands for a football game. In 1915 on Thanksgiving Day, 13,000 spectators watched Hopkins grind out a 3–0 win over in-state rival University of Maryland.
Fletcher Watts ground out the game-winning goal as the last moments ticked down. From until 1934, the teams met on that day all but two years