George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1905

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1905 volume:

1 ! ' a M if . PRESS OF BYRON S. ADAMS WASHINGTON, D C f the: mall 1905 1 The George ashing ' ton University WASHINGTON, D. C. V ij Introduction i Dedication 5 Dr. Needham 7 Faculty : Columbian College 15 Department of Medicine 19 Dental Department 23 Department of Law 25 Columbian College : Senior 29 Junior 41 Sophomore 45 Freshman 49 Architecture 51 Medical : Senior 59 Junior 85 Sophomore 89 Freshman 93 Dental 98 Vagk Law : Senior 115 Master of Law 144 Master of Diplomacy 150 Doctor of Civil Law 155 Junior . 159 Freshman 164 The Mall Board 171 Debating 1 7.3 The Hatchet 205 Athletics 209 Organizations 238 Fraternities ' 285 Advertisements 35 5 IT IS IMPORTANT THAT THE DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS OF OUR UNIVERSITY BE BROUGHT CLOSER TOGETHER; THAT THERE SHOULD BE A GREATER FAMILIARITY WITH EACH OTHER ' S CONDITIONS AND ACHIEVEMENTS, AND THAT THERE SHOULD BE CREATED, NOT LESS OF CLASS, BUT MORE OF THE TRUE COLLEGE SPIRIT ; THE SPIRIT WHICH WILL INSURE FOR US THE HIGHEST MEASURE OF SUCCESS IN THE TRIALS OF THE FUTURE. IF THE MALL OF 1905 IS INSTRUMENTAL IN BRINGING ABOUT THIS CONDITION, THE BOARD WILL FEEL THAT DURING THE PAST THREE MONTHS IT HAS PERFORMED A SERVICE OF SOME LITTLE VALUE TO OUR ALMA MATER to Mr. Justice David J. Brewer WHOM WE LOVE AS A TEACHER, ADMIRE AS A JURIST, AND REVERE AS A MAN, THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED DR. CHARLES W. NEEDHAM. President of the University, EDITORIAL • IiOAR_I) • 190JT- CLARENCE M. BOOTH Editor in Chief ADAM M. BEELER Business Manager COIass Editors DELOS H. SMITH WM. F. FAUSTMAN J. E. MCDONALD W C VAN VLECK CHAS. A. PFENDER EARLE C STEVENSON W. V. LEVY E. T. EVERETT THOS. M. CHUNN J. A. SHEA W. H. WOODRUFF JOHN A. LEE GEO A. MALCOM C A. STADDEN W. S. CALDWELL JOHN W. FARLEY WM. B. HENDERSON GEO R BERRYMAN 3(n Ulpmnriam HIRAM B. McCOLLUM Columbian College FACULTY VV ill] a m Allen Wilbur, A. M. Paul Bartscii, M. S. , Cleveland Abbe, A. M. LL, I) . Charles Clinton Swisher, Pir. D. Edgar Frisky, A. M Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Pit. D. N, Monroe Hopkins, Pil D. . Charles Sidney Smith, A. M. George 1 Merrill, Pil D, Ernest L, Thurston, C. E. George Lansing Raymond, L. H. D. Edward Adams Muir, B. S. Acting Dean, and Head Professor of English . Professor of Zoology . Professor of Meteorology Head Professor of History « , Professor of Astronomy Head Professor of Physics Assistant Professor of Chemistry Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin Professor of Geology and Mineralogy . . Professor of Graphics Professor of Aesthetics Assistant Professor of Graphics IS James Howard Gore, Pil D Charles E, Mtjnroe, Pil JX George N. Hexxing, A. M. Hermann Schoenfeld, Pii. ] Frank Van Vleck. M. L.. Henry A, Pressey, B. S. j a i es Mac r r idr St k k r ktt , A Mitchell Carroll, Pil 1). Frank A. Wolff, Ph. IX Percy Ash, C E. . C William A. Veditz. Pir. John Cleveland W elsh. M. LL. D . M , D. D LL. B S. . Head Professor of Mathematics Head Professor of Chemistry Head Professor of Romance Languages Head Professor of German Professor of Mechanical Engineering Professor of Civil Engineering , Head Professor of Philosophy Head Professor of Classical Philology Professor of Electrical Engineering Head Professor of Architecture Professor of Economics Assistant Professor of Botany 7 if ft 1 m . 1 9 Department of Medicine William F. R. Phillips, William A. White, M. Sterling Ruffin, M. D. Francis P. Hagner, M. Thomas A. C lav tor, M. D. Kerfoot SiiuTE, A. LI. James Carroll, M. D. A. R. Shakos. M. 1). . George N. Acker, A. M., I!. L. Hardin, M. D. Julian M. Cabell, M. I) I). Webster Prentiss, A C. S. White, M. D. J. F. Mitchell, M. I). Joseph M. Heller, M. John R. Wellington, M Albert L. Staveley, M. Charles VV. Richardson FACULTY M, 1). I). D. D, . , M. D. M. D. . I), 1 ), . D. , I). , , M. D. Dean, Professor of Hygiene and Assistant Professor of Practical Anatomy Professor of Mental Diseases Professor of Theory and Practice Clinical Professor of Gen i to -Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and of Clinical Medicine Professor of Anatomy and of Clinical Ophthalmology Professor of bacteriology and Pathology Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Professor of Pediatrics and of Clinical Medicine Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis Assistant Professor of Obstetrics Assistant Professor of Histology . Assistant Professor of Physiology Assistant Professor of Surgical Pathology Lecturer on Diseases of the Tropics Assistant Professor of Clinical Surgery Clinical Professor of Gynecology Professor of Laryngology and Otology IQ A i.bkrt F. A. K i ng, A. M., M. D., LL. D. William C. Woodward, M. 1) , EL. M. Randolpii B. Carmichael, M. I). J, Wesley Bovke, M. D George Wythe Cook, M. D. . John B. Nichols, M D J. Ford Thompson, M. D. William P. Carr, M. D William K. Bctlee, A. M., M. D. Henry C. Yarrow, M. I). . Francis P, Morgan, A. B., M. D. Edward E. Morse, M. D. Edward G. Seibert, M. D. Thomas E. McArdle, A. M., M. H- John Van Rensselaer, A. B., M. !). Charles Edward Munroe, Pit. D. Professor of Obstetrics and Dean Emeritus of the Faculty Professor of Medical Jurisprudence Professor of Clinical Dermatology Professor of Gynecology- Professor of Clinical Medicine Professor of Histology . Professor of Surgery Professor of Physiology and of Clinical Surgery Professor of Ophthalmology . Professor of Dermatology and Clinical Dermatology Lecturer on Materia Medica Assistant Professor of Obstetrics , Assistant Professor of Chemistry Professor of Minor Surgery Professor of Clinical Surgery Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology 21 D e n t a J. Hall T,e vis. D. D. S. Henry C. Thompson, D. D. Kerfoot Shute. A, B„ William P. Carr, M. D. E. Munroe, Ph. E. G. Seiiiert, M. IX Thomas A. Li.aytor, M. Jonathan R. Hagan, D. W. F. R. Phillips, M. E John B. Nichols, M. D. James Carroll, M. D. J. Roland Walton, D. D. William H. Trail, IX D. J. H. P. Benson. D. D. L. H. Taylor, M. IT. 1 Department FACULTY D. M. IX IX n. . s. s. s. s. D. S Dean and Professor of Dental Prosthetics Professor of Operative Dentistry Professor of Anatomy Professor of Physiology Professor of Chemistry Assistant Professor of Chemistry Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Professor of Oral Surgery Assistant Professor of Practical Anatomy Professor of Histology Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Professor of Prosthetic Technics Assistant Professor of Materia Medica Professor of Operative Technics Assistant Protestor of Physiology A? Department of Law and Jurisprudence and Diplomacy FACULTY Henry St, George Tucker. LL. D. John M. Harlan. LL. D. David J. Brewer, LL. D. William Reynolds Vance. A M Ph, D P , John W. Foster, LL, D, Stanton J, Peelle. LL. D . Henry F. Blair. LL. M. Oscar P. Austin Charles Ray Dean, M. Drr David J. Hill, LL, D, . Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Law Professor of Law . Professor of Law LL. B Professor of Law Professor of American Diplomacy Professor of Law Professor of Law Professor of Commercial Geography Assistant Professor of European Diplomacy Professor of European Diplomacy Prof tiolrombe Prof Austin.. {771 r Juiticel ' bi ' ian Jlh: Justice f) re wer otemon John Paul Earnest, A. M., LL. M Professor of Law Melville Churcii, LL. M Professor of the Law of Patents William A. Maury, LL. I Professor of Law William G. Johnson, LL. M Professor of Law Walter C. Clephanr, LL. M Professor of Law Edwin C. Brandenburg, LL. M. Professor of Law Arthur Peter, LL. M. Professor of Law Hannis Taylor, LL. D Professor of Law Ernest G. Lorenzen, Pil B., LL. B., J. U. D Professor of Law Hon. Martin A. Knapp, LL. D. . . Chairman Interstate Commerce Commission John W. Holcombe, M. Dip Assistant Professor of Politics Carl Hau, M. A., LL. B Assistant Professor of Law Frederick I. Allen Lecturer on Substantive Patent Law COLUMBIAN college: yoxi +t oAct CONGRESS m If 21 and m t lie year 1904 incorporated in GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Officers 1 A r k Ritt r: x 1 1 o u s e W c k dw a h d President Maude F. McPherson Pice-President Lloyd Smith Secretary A u g u st a M , D e For est Treasurer Frederick W, Albert Historian Amy L. Warn F rof hetess A u uv st a M. ])e Forest FW tLLS W. Frank Sum my Orcr fj r Delos H. Smith Class Editor, I he Mall f Frederick W. Albert Theta Delta Chi Hails from Pennsylvania, where the cognomen of “Pat ' was first applied to his physical entity, lie showed his ability in his Freshman year by corralling the voters of his Class, and by entreaties and threats inducing them to elect him President of the Class, After this first step his history is a serried one. Vice-President, Athletic Association, OT-02: Captain, Track Team, ' oi- ' o2; Secretary, Athletic Association, ' 02-03; Class Executive Committees, 02-03-04; Class Editor, 04, M CA lie has been College Editor for the Hatchet (04- ‘0.5) and it is he who is guilty of writing the history which introduces this Class. He is working for a B. S. in mechanical engineering. J Susan L. Balentine Omega Alpha Is from the Buckeye State and like all others from that com- monwealth is a hard student. She expects a B. S. degree, but in spite of her studies has found time to be active in the affairs of the Class. She was on the refreshment committee at the Senior reception and never lost heart even when the spoons didn ' t come. She will he sorry to leave college and return to the wilds of Ohio, but such is life. Note. — The compliment in the first sentence was inserted to please one of the editors who comes from that State. YV A L T E K j. B K N N T ET T Formerly studied at the University of Cincinnati in this same obscure State of Ohio. At college he has been promi- nent in the workings of the Enosinian Society, of which he is now a Senior member. He is one of the founders of the Chess Club, and early in the year with another Senior, to he mentioned laler he played a most exciting game, the result of which decided the presidency of the club. Bennett is surely a chess shark, and rumor says that it was he who traveled around inside of that dummy chess-player and defeated all comers. He takes a B. S. degree. Ha Rio Coo pe Fate has it that this member of the Class is also from Ohio. He is working for a B, S. degree to add to the long list which he already has. He enjoys the distinction of having taken four degrees: M. Accts., Eastman College; LL, B., LL. M., National University, and M. P. L., Columbian University. And now he wants a B. S. It may easily be seen that he is a student of high degree. JO Edward M. Dawson, Jr, Hails from the District of Columbia, and hopes that the Faculty will give him a B, S. in June. Organic chemistry is his chief est joy and when he is heard wandering through the corridors repeating ‘‘Hydrocliloro-methyl-oxy-ferro-acetate " the uninitiated think that he is studying Russian, but no; Daw- son is only getting lip his organic chemistry. He also sings a little bass in the glee club, and is active in the affairs of the Class. Augusta M, De Forest Omega Alpha Claims Kansas as her State, but some years ago decided to leave the wilderness and come into civilized regions. Since entering college she has been an interested worker in the affairs of her Class. She is the Vice-President of the Cur- rent Literature Society and also Vice-President of the Enosiniatu The Classical Club claims her as a member, but the hardest of all her duties are those as Treasurer of the Senior Class. We will pass over in common pity her trials since she has held this office. Miss De Forest will take a B. A. in June — facilitate volante. Edwin V. Dunstan Is to be a B. S. in Civil Engineering. It is hard to have to say that his record this year is disappointing. In previous years his mark has been too in everything, but of this year we blush to relate that lie has twice fallen to 99.75, or even lower. How sad is this, brethren! He won the Schmidt Prize in 1905, and was president of the sophomore class. Virginia reared him until he was old enough to know better, and then he came to Washing tom E, V. is a hard worker in class as well as college matters, and it may he said to his everlasting credit that lie usually comes to class meetings. Horace M. Fulton [s from the Disti and is studying for a B. S. degree. He is a hard worker, 1 li in college and class matters, and this year has taken to ri. 1 in addition to his other work. He has run a mile in in 5 Jo seconds, and it is believed that he can do better tin this when in form. The Euosinian claims him as a member I long standing —when the chairs are all taken. 3i Charles Nichols Gregory Theta Delta Chi Is working for a B, S. in Electricity. He has classic features and large, luminous eyes Only recently he escaped from con - finement in a subterranean grotto of a most unpleasant charac- ter. A hunted expression may still be observed on his face. lie was Secretary of the Junior Class, and now holds the hon- orable position of Secretary and Treasurer of the Electric Club. New York is his native State, and lie has a dog. George Foster I Iakley Comes from Georgia, and is after a B. 5 . degree. In his native State he does a good deal of hunting. On the last of his si looting trips lie bagged a cat, a chicken and two dogs, all plump and in fine condition. He has never shot a man. He is a favorite with the fair sex because of his affable manners and gracious smile. Astronomy is his favorite study, and he never skips class. Key MONn 1 Kirk man Delta Tan Delta Is not from Missouri. He comes from Illinois, and is work- ing for a B. S. degree. He has been on the track team, and has been prominent in the athletics of the college. In 03 be was quarterback on the football team, and in 04 he alternated this position with that of halfback. He also is popular with th e co-eds, as he combines graceful charm of manner with manly beaut} of a high type. This will cost him about 50 cents. Maud Esther McPherson Pi Beta Phi Claims Illinois as her native State, which is a tine thing for Illinois, as Tier college record shows. She has been Secretary of the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior College classes, and it seemed very much as if she had a corner on the job until this year, by way of promotion, she was unanimously elected Vice- President of the Senior class. Also President of the Woman ' s League and Co-Ed. editor of the Hatchet, Miss McPherson has still found time to keep up with her studies and stands high in her class, 3 2 James M, Matthews Is from Virginia, where he lirst decided to come to Colum- bian and study Electricity. He is a hard worker, and will take his B. S, in June. Moreover, he is a fusser of a high order, and is on the track team. When in condition he has cleared the har at 2 ft. 7 inches, but as he is now training hard, he hopes to better this record by several inches in the spring. He is in the Glee Club, and belongs to the rough-house elec- trical class — That ' s all. Joseph S. Repot i Is from the District, and is also working for a B. S. in Electricity. He is a studious, honorable, sweet-tempered, manly and sober lad, and may always he counted on when the fuse burns out. Joe lias had a great deal of practical cx- perence in electrical engineering, but is a horn rough -lion sen It may he seen from the innocent expression on his boyish brow that his path lias heretofore been shot with the playful sunbeams of childhood, but when he graduates and starts out in practice lie will Sind that life is a stern reality filled with hard tasks, l ie cats at the Quick Dirty. Delos Hamilton Smith Theta Delta Chi He claims to he from Arizona. The fact, however, that he appeared at college soon after a big hold-up in Texas leads to the suspicion that his career in the West was checkered, and that he cleared out to avoid unpleasant investigation. He is working for a B. S. in Architecture, and usually studies about eighteen hours out of the twenty- four. Lloyd Hyman Smith T heta Delta Chi He hails from South Dakota, being prominent in local ma- chine politics there. He ordinarily gets about $5.79 for his vote, hut is still open to higher bids, lie lias not yet been implicated in the land frauds, and is not known ever to have been in jail. Electricity is his specialty, and he will take his B. S. in June, He at present Jills the honorable office of Secretary of the Senior class with a dignity greatly to be commended. The compliments in this article will cost him about $.75. iv 33 Charles R, Sugg Charles R. comes from North Carolina, where lie first con- ceived the idea of studying electricity So he came to the University, and after a hard course of study has induced the Faculty to confer upon him a B. S. Tie was Treasurer of the class during the Sophomore year, and, so far as known, did not take any more of the class money than was necessary for clothes and summer outings. With this fine record behind him, Sugg was this year elected President of the Electric Club, of which he was one of the founders. The club is well- founded, and promises to thrive under his efficient and honest management. George M. Saeg muller Saegmuller is supposed to come from Virginia, but a dark cloud shadows his past, and he is surrounded by an air of mystery and rank magic. He will take his B. S. in general science, Saegy never smokes, drinks, eats, or sleeps, but at midnight may he found at the middle of the Long Bridge gating down at the dark, turbid stream as it wends its way toward the mighty ocean, [t may be that he is sadly thinking of his lost love, hut more probable is it, brethren, that he has lost his hat overboard, and is giving his vocabulary a little exercise. W. Frank Sum my Sunnny says that lie is from the District, and is studying for a B. S. in Chemistry. He is a member of the Glee Club — e 1u sad truth! — and sings both tenor and bass, being equally line in both. His favorite songs are " Cornin ' Thro’ the Rye, " " Anheuser Busch " and " Down Where the Wurzberger Flows. " In the year 02-03 he was Treasurer of the Athletic Association, of which, in the previous year, he had been Sec- retary, And on Class day we will all have to listen to him make a speech, for he is the class orator. Hurray!! Louts Veer h off Otto Louis Veerhoff registers from the District, and will take his B. A. in June. He is active in class affairs, and, al- though he is on the Pin Committee, he has never had a hand- to-hand conflict with any member of the class. He just loves study in all its forms — the harder the better. It was he who defeated a brother chess player of this class, and so became President ot the Chess Club, a position which he is especially adapted to fill by reason of his knowledge of the game ami his untiring activity in forming said club. Amy Louise Warn Amy Louise is from Kansas. She must not be blamed for this, as it is not her fault, and she left that State as soon as she could. In June she will take her B. A,, if she survives the retaliations of her classmates after class night, for Miss Warn is the Class Prophet. Oh, unhappy Fate!! ! It may be, however, that her histrionic powers will stand her in good stead (for she is a member of the Dramatic Club), and she will be able to calm the angry mob by the force of her elo- quence, and so avert a tragedy on that auspicious night. Mark Kitten house Woodward Phi Sigma Kappa Flails from the District, and will take his degree of B, S. in Electrical Engineering. In igoi Mark was President of the class, and he soon became famous for his eloquence, for he can speak like Burke, Fox, Webster and Carrie Nation rolled into one. Last year he was Pipe Orator, and he surely did present that borrowed pipe in a most eloquent manner. He has been an active worker in the effairs of class and college ever since he entered, lie was editor for the Scientific School on the board of “The University and has been active in the founding of the Electric Club, This year, by a unanimous vote, he was elected President of the Senior Class, and lie has been a prime mover in bringing it to its present state of dig- nity, erudition, and wisdom. And so with Mark, the last, but by no means the least — as he is one of the biggest men in the class — we close this class roll, with the hope that the members will read it mercifully, criticise it gently, and live happily ever afterward. 35 tl t s MOST pojtnx A H.D FNE ' K Id i3E iIOR3 of yE, COJL HBIAA COLLEGE HE two great events in man ' s existence. Ins birth anti his death, are rather hard to apply to a college class, for although the first fits true enough, the second is not altogether apropos. Again, it is almost without precedent that a class should be born as twins, and this distinction can be given to only two other classes. ' 03 and 06, after which the unified element will predominate as heretofore. In this case the twins were the old night Scientific School class and the day College class. September, 1901, found most of us in line to enjoy the opening exercises of our college career and a more timid lot of Freshmen, 1 reckon, never came to the altar, but come we did and with that determination to win or bust which has on numerous occasions elicited from several professors the remark that “this is the finest class which lias ever come into our department, and the University feels extremely proud to have been associated with it. " At first we felt this to be a new species of chaffing, but constant reference to it finally made us feel that, after all, it was really true and prompted us to work accordingly. Upon reflection I ' ll not speak of our first year as our Freshman year because the night class, the larger twin, devoted all of its time and energies to work, study and doing things, and left to the first year College, our smaller twin, the holding of class rushes and the performance of those functions usually expected from a first year class. Xo functions of a class nature were held whatever in this year, unless the time the Sophomores caught Matthews and took him to a feast they had pre- pared for his special benefit, can be considered in that category : and the funny part about this was that Matthews didn’t seem to enjoy it. As a product of the first year and of the drawing-room work a secret society was formed, known as the “Skindekate. " It had for its professed object the acquiring of properties not its own by rightful possession, but this was really not the case, as the object was of a far more worthy nature and characteristic of the whole class. It was in fact the grouping of seven together to facilitate study and to handle class things as they thought best. This was patent in the prominent part they took in all University and class matters. As we were really never Freshmen so we were never really Sophomores. We too thoroughly recognized our deficiencies to be the " Wise Fools " expected 3 J of the second year class, but instead just continued to plod along; in our own way, working hard to justify the high estimation of the professors and to make our college course of value to us. To show the old Sophomores what a poor fist they had made of their efforts to haze us the year before, we were to try many new and startling stunts upon the Freshmen when they held their class election, but we reckoned without our host. If ours was a husky bunch, theirs must have been two, and we were no more able to make an impression on them than to fly. And fly indeed we must have done if we were to overcome the locked and barricaded door, guarded by Or. Hodgkins, which had been raised against us. It was in this year that the first organization of Class Presidents was insti- tuted, the first l niversity Smoker was given, the first monthly college paper was published. For all of these we not only must claim our full share of credit, but must ask that it be honestly awarded to us. It was in this year too that the “Fussers” began to appear and develop, and many evening classes were honored by one or more appearing in their “ ' logs, " all ready to " fuss” as soon as this or that class should let out. Prominent among these were Albert, Matthews, Meads and several others. Also, if 1 mistake not, it was in this year that the mummy in the old Tower Room disappeared for a considerable time, and the lights in the night school regularly went out at the most inopportune times. B ut if the Profs had only struck 05 in the first place they would have been " put wise immediately and the mummy would have come up once more and the mysterious looped string thrown over the electric switch handle and from there to the lower floor, would have ceased to operate. It is to learn. ( )ur return next year, that is, last year, was marked by a much greater drop in our rolls. We numbered only 50. specials and regulars, out of the large class with which we had started. Rumors had been exceedingly rife as to the changes Dr. Xeedham intended to make in our department and many were the speculations as to the effect it would have upon us. We learned all too soon, and cold dinners and added work became the order and not the exception to the student. We were at last to meet our twin and betting ran high as to the attitude we or they should assume. The meeting for consolidation was called and as was to be expected, the Scientific School contingent was considerably the stronger. Positions began to come our way and the old College class felt that a separate organization was far to he preferred to such an alliance. So part kept out and part came in. A better understanding among the indi- vidual members later overcame this estrangement and towards the end of the year, harmony reigned. So the twins became united. In the midst of this unsettled state. Collins was elected President. The erv for stunts became so clamorous that in self defense we had to appoint a committee of the discontented to arrange for the desired pleasures, but it was no use. It didn ' t seem to he in us and we worried along again with no class functions hut work. Tin- C which came out in this year, owed quite a portion of its success to tlie efforts of one member of the class, Albert, and to the hearty support of the entire class. The weekly we can claim but little credit for, except in the matter of support. And now our last rear. It is not the survival of the fittest, but rather of the fortunate. )nly twenty-four strong;, but still, we hope, maintaining that respect and estimation in the minds rtf the h acuity that we established for ourselves in our first year. The amalgamating process lias been completed and tlie old College and the old Scientific Class is at last united in the present Senior College Class. Woodward was chosen to lead us after some contest and the class began to show itself in more ways than bv its work. ( )u r first effort, the Senior Class reception held in December last, proved by its phenomenal success what ability the class really possessed in that line. 1 he College owes it to members of 05 that we possess the various engineering societies we now do. I»v earnest work in this line, Dunstan and Sugg deserved public recognition, and in a measure each received it. having been elected to the presidency of their respective organizations. Ami now the end. We haven’t been very noticeable for our active partici- pation in athletics except on the side lines, nor in the Glee Club or Orchestra, except in the audiences when these organizations performed, hut 1 feel free to assert that it will he many years before a class exerts the influence and leaves the impress in Columbian College which good old 05 does. J9 (Dfftctrs Harry Ellis Collins Preside itt Marion Eliza hetii McCoy I Ice-President Adklh Rja Taylor Secretary Clarence Willard Whitmore T rcasurcr William F. Faustman Class Editor of " The Mali ’ Je Iiali, Je hah, Je hah hah hix, Columbian College, nineteen-six ! 4i x 9 ' " :. g | Colonial Dances III’- L lass of of) of Columbian College were the pioneers, in a sense, in giving official recognition to the new name and colors of our Cniversity ; bn on the evening of the 25th 1 November, 1404, there were assembler] at the College I bidding a large number of girlish girls and manly men, betrimmed and bepowdered in the most gorgeous colonial style. The library, hallway and West Hall were utilized for the occasion, all being prettily decorated with the colonial colors, huff and blue. A magnificent oil painting of Martha Washington hung at one end of the library, and that dear old lady appeared to smile approvingly as she noted evidences of the spirit of tieorge W ashington here and there. The function was complimentary to the Freshmen, and in addition to the members of that class, students from the other classes and invited guests were alsu present, I he ladies were dressed in the costumes which made the dames of the early colonial days famous for their beauty and charm; and the question is an open one as to whether the fair ones of the present day dress in a style more becoming than those of the colonial days. The most charming combi- nation, however, is that which brings together the modern girl and the olden- time maiden, and this was very apparent at our colonial dance. It would be difficult to discriminate and choose the girl who looked most demure and bewitching on this occasion, but it was whispered that a little Freshman girl could have taken the prize had there been any. Regarding the make-up of the fellows, the less said the better. Not that some of them cannot " make up " as well as some of the other sex, but because so very few of them showed up in ye olden-time costume. Possible they thought that knickerbockers, etc., would not become their particular stvle of beauty. One Junior wore a most gorgeous ribbon " of buff and blue across Ins shirt front, which gave him the appearance of having been decorated bv some king or potentate. When he was presented to a young ladv, she showed her disappointment by exclaiming: " Oh, I thought you were some distinguished person !” The incidents of the evening were too numerous for detailed mention here. ( Occasionally a gentleman would be seen to have an undue amount of powder on his shoulder, but that, of course, was due to the fact that one of the " dames " had permitted her maid to put too much powder on her hair or face. On account of the large number of persons present, dancing was somewhat diffi- cult. and the minuet and other colonial dances were dispensed with. Committee in charge: Clara V. TIarber, Clarence W. Whitmore, Adele R. Taylor. Harlan V. Honn, Frank A. Hemmick. 42 44 (Officer 6 Rn ’HARD C N EW HOLD President Richard Brag aw Ice-President Ethel hi. McCleary Secretary Mary S. Birch Transit rer J. E McDonald Class Editor CxecatiVe Committee “ (gjke ft2all ” Dorothea Sherman J, E. McDonald Mildred W. Cochran D. W. Wilkie Karl M. Block K. H. King Colors: Red and Green, Yell : Yell, Yell, Yell, Yell like Heaven — Columbian College, Nineteen Seven. 45 Em- Woet h3}4 £©£}■ tt©4 WBrj THB THE TrSrr tx9Jt xiSfr (aSct { © d he yinnals of the College Sophs ft} +f@H- W5J4 WgJ4 fQgtt Jgw WSjfl H0f4 t SH fHB +HBww6J4 S( )l H( )M( )RE is not like anything else. Some one, prob- ably a Junior, has called the Sophomore year “Much Ado About Xo thing " — the violent reaction after the “Comedy of Errors " of Freshman life. I -Yet tv clever, the thought, especially in the Junior ' s opinion, but it savors of that flippancy so foreign to the “sufficiency " air of the lordly Soph, that happy-go-lucky invention, so disrespectful to elders and objectionable to Freshmen. I he choice spirits which do George W ashington the honor of forming its Sophomore Class are a very fine collection of the species. This is evinced in many ways, bor example, there are comparatively few classes that make such an impression upon entering college that they overwhelm and embarrass the 1 ' acuity and other authorities with such a sense of the unworthiness of things as to start them on a career of improvement. The name of the Alma Mater is not good enough; it must he changed to suit the warlike and exacting Fresh- man Class; large appropriations must be made to procure added luxuries for the worthy heroes; it is even decided to build ail entirely new set of buildings as soon as expedient, so the grandchildren and other descendants of these “Im- mortals " may go to an institution of learning more suited to their worth. East year, when this progressive crowd stormed the College, there was a dusty old carpet on the library floor. Exit carpet; for it vitallv interfered with academic research — it ' s hard to dance on a carpet. 1 1 ere lies the germ of that crusade ad dancendo et in socialo. come to be known, mav we call it “The P ig Stick of U)oy " for indeed this social spirit has called into being mam clubs, strenuous both in derivation and in deed. The first on the ground was the immortal I ). R. E. whose fame is written high upon the walls of, we ' ll say, " L ' niversity Life. " Its dances, both warlike and socially considered, are well remembered by the victims thereof. Then there ' s that classical hunch of satirical savants, the II. A. S.. whose wonderful wisdom concerning certain " Sacred. Solemn Symbols, " mystified the uninitiated as to what it was all about. East but not least are the wise, old " ( hvls, " the social set whose tendencies to late hours and informal jolly good times are elsewhere depicted in this volume. lint after all, the class record in athletics brings us most satisfaction. With men in all branches of ' Varsity work and not a score made upon us in class athletics! What joy is our’n? So far the scores have been 20 to o upwards, an unheard of high-water mark being recorded in baseball with the Sophs of 4f last year at 35 to o. Just at present last year’s team is preparing to repeat the dose to those valiant F reshies. What a feeling of gratifying recollection to recall how, on that glorious first Saturday of this college year, when the 12 representatives of the Freshmen were garnered in by we ' uns and escorted thru ' business Washington a la chain- gang, What pride ours, what chagrin theirs. It was, indeed, a representative class meeting where 08 learned from ' 07 something which " sown as a wind” has threatened to " reap a whirlwind. " It’s almost too unimportant to mention of course, but scholastically speak- ing, we are beyond criticism (possibly hope)— we are what may be called “near grinds, " or if you insist, “ne ' er grinds; " for we have been caught on certain occasions to be looking over books. Thus doeth it appear, O. K. 1)., that we are the original and only set, com- plete in every respect, even to our numeral “Seven, " known almost pre- historicallv as the sign of completeness. Here ' s to the College Sophomores. 47 FRESHMAN (Offuret F RANK H U B RLE W IS ST Preside tit H EL E N M A R I E E ' A N S First i ' ice-President Wm, C. Van Vleck Sctoh d I i ce-Pr esiden t Ruth Genevieve Field Secretary J O UN S T E A I , E Y H v RSEV YVccmr TV W. C. Van Vleck Class Editor " The Malt 49 v FRESHMAN HISTORY ( H -l AY! The Class of Naughty Eight : we ' ll dabble our feet in the water, gaze into the murky depths below ns and eluci- date for a few brief moments upon that which has been, is, and will be. For the edification of those who would look upon us with contemptuous pity, we will say that we are justly proud of our position. There are many thing ' s which would constitute a natural source of self-congratulation, but our modesty restrains us. We have the distinguished and uncommon honor of being the first class to enter Columbian College of the George Washington University! Now will you be good? We extend congratulations and best wishes to our Law brothers of 1907, and our Medical cousins of 1908. We have sworn our allegiance to the Buff and Blue, Columbian College, the Uni- versity and the whole shebang. We landed on the College steps very promptly on the 28th of September, and opened the campaign at once by planning for a meeting the following Saturday : but. alas ! it came to naught. The gentle reader may perhaps take the trouble to turn to the Soph history and see recounted in glowing terms the story of that memorable struggle, and how one Soph tied up ten Freshmen ( ?). But that is a very trivial and unimportant matter. We will pass on to the great and glorious evening, w hen, after boldly and defiantly publishing a notice of a meeting, we marched in a body, thirsting for gore, down to the College, organized, elected officers, adopted a yell, and arranged for our first real stunt, the Hallowe ' en dance, which was such a complete success; to this fact even the Juniors and Sophs must testify. We have a track team, we are represented 011 the baseball and football teams, and in the field of forensic oratory we are the goods. We are proud of our College and University, we glory in our achievements, and we close by saying as politely as possible, " 1909. beware!” 50 9E85ggj5555 PROFESSOR IN CHARGE LOUIS A. SIMON FRANK L.MOLBY (Officers Rt UU£K 1 B K l T - K A 1 K INSUN PjvsjVr P Ralph S. Bubr I Pv- Vt’ 7 r Henry J. VV a ether Sc ere tary- 7 rea su re r G E( i r ; e Rue B e k r y m a n £ (7 i to r ® Department of Architecture ® 1 ® A Retrospect ® N October, 1902, Professor Percy Ash entered upon his duties as the new head of the Columbian Architectural School with a small but very enthusiastic following ' . The class produced no graduates, but some earnest work, num- berless pranks and jokes in its headquarters, the Tower Room, and the class yell of Tuscan, Doric, I-o-nique Corinthian, Corinthian, Composite, Columbian, Columbian, Architects. The term of 1903-04 began with increased numbers and enthusiasm. The present Faculty had matters in hand, and many facilities were added to the school. Criticisms of the class problems were given by prominent architects and a very creditable exhibit from the college formed a part of the Annual Exhibition of the Washington Architectural Club, held at the Corcoran Art Gallery in March, 1904. Miss Pistorio received the degree of Bachelor of Architecture, and Charles Merwin joined the ranks of the University of Penn- sylvania. Upon the merit of his work Charles Lombard was given a member- ship in the Washington Architectural Club. With the advent of the 1904-05 term came our new name, the George Wash- ington University, a large class, a fine collection of architectural books, and a building of our own on 15th street near the University Building. The George Washington University Atelier has been established, giving us the advantages of the monthly problems from the American Beaux Arts Society in New York. We live on esquisscs. They are our natural food with an occasional esquisse-esquisse thrown in bv way of spice. There are the monthly Beaux- Arts esquisses with a bi-monthly esquisse-esquisse by the professor. When the diet gets heavy a little dash of what we may expect in the future comes in our Virginian ' s “Cheer up, boys, the worst is yet to come. " We whistle and go on. No ordinary whistle either, but one paling to a deathly weakness Bamum ' s loudest calliope. 5.t SPECIFICATIONS FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF THE: jlrehitectura department “ PE1RCT ASH, Builder -------- Also Architect GENERAL CONDITIONS Certified Check. Eacli candidate for admission is required to submit a certified check for a sum based upon the amount of knowledge of Architecture he thinks he possesses. Eight Hour Law. Attention is called to the fact that no notice whatever is taken of the eight hour law as established by Congress, and every successful candidate is expected and required to work all of the time both day and night. Registration. Before registering each candidate should examine carefully the Professor in Charge and the instructors, to inform himself fully as to what he may expect if he should fail to deliver on time the material and character of work required. He is advised most earnestly to visit the premises and thoroughly ascertain the condition of affairs. The contract will require that the work shall be carried on with sufficient enthusiasm and earnestness (to the satisfaction of the Builder) to insure its completion before the candidate becomes bankrupt. 1 ’rotectiox. A large fee is required for the purchase of guards for the windows, because the knocking at times is very severe. Heat. No extra expense need be allowed for heat, as it is very easily generated, especially upon an evening that problems are criticised. Cleaning Up. At irregular intervals (preferably at a time when the “Builder” is absent) a number of casts are to be collected and thrown down stairs, and the debris, etc., k- ft on the floor. 54 Extra Work. Attention is called to the fact that extra work will be supplied and delivered, by the Builder, quite often, and this will require a great amount of energy to complete in a satisfactory manner. Allowances must be made for this, as no extra time is given. Sketching. All plastered walls not otherwise ornamented to receive sufficient charcoal sketches to render them artistic and refreshing. (See Builder ' s Office.) Samples. An applicant rejected on account of his inability to make suitable caricatures of the Builder, will receive no further consideration, nor will any substitute be allowed in his stead. Kick Plates. All doors to have metal kick plates entire height of doors, weight of metal to depend upon occupants of rooms. Builder’s room to have double thickness. Smoke Pipes. All pipes smoked in building to be of any cheap variety, not less than three years old, with tobacco to match. No time is set for the completion of any smoke, but all fires must be started upon the Builder’s arrival. Hot Air Piping. All candidates for this work are required to place applications early and avoid rush, as only a limited number will be tolerated. Finally. At completion do everything to make this Department a success as described and specified, leaving the Builder more experienced for the future. All rub- bish and waste material except that used by the Builder under the title of esquisses. must be removed from the premises and the entire Department left alone, with the exception of the Faculty, who will patiently await other victims. 9 William _L French President H ersch el E.. Baldwin Vice-President Glenn 1. Jones Secretary George W. Stiles, Jr. Treasure Walter W. Wilkinson Historian Alfred C. Norcross Class Orator Raymond A. Fisiier Post-M or tern Orator Joseph A, Murphy Hatchet Orator Charles A. Ffender Class Editor , " The Stair Executive Committee Daniel P. Bush Charles C Ammermann Edward L. Osborne Marcus H, Watters Colors : Blue and Gold Yell : Hip, hip, hold, Blue and gold, Yell, ye ' ll, yell, M-e-d-i-c-a-I, NINETEEN FIVE 59 Frank A. Allen, Minnesota On July 8, 1874, at Rochester, Minn., a new era was un- folded, and is still coin memo rated, by the advent of this youngster into public life. Expects to have a servant or two to keep the verdigris oil his plate which he hopes to hang out to the gentle zephyrs in his home town. Charles Clark Am merman n, Waverly, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi Was ushered into this world December 18, 1868, at Canton, Pa, Class Vice-President in 03. Executive Committee in ' 02. ' o_g ' 05. Tree Committee. Will locate in Washington, D. C. Samuel Duffie Austin, Harpersville, Miss, Phi Kappa Psi Arrived March 25, 1876, at Hurricane Plantation, Miss. Mas been on the go ever since. Can’t keep a good man down. Class Vice-President in 04. Will practice medicine in Bir- mingham, Ala, Herschel Edward Baldwin (“HebT), Illinois Phi Chi This youngster first saw daylight in Danville, Ilk, December 10. 1882. Class Vice-President in 05. Banquet Committee. Exterue, George Washington University Hospital. Halfback, Class Football team 05. 60 Robert Anderson Bennett Hillside, Pa. Born in Westmoreland Co M Pa. December 2, 1866. Will hang out his shingle in Riverdale, Md. Zadoc Maurice Brady, Maryland Born in Prince George Co. T Md, June 30, 1880. Banquet Committee, Pharmacist, Casualty Hospital Rhodric Winfield Browne, Boston, Mass Born in Boston October 15 1872, Photograph Committee. Will engage in the art of healing in the State of Massachu- setts, Henry Bohlen Bryan (“Mayor of Braddock Heights 11 ), Alexandria, Va. This strenuous youth was delivered per railway mail service December 2g, 1862, “Billyh holds blue ribbon for being best fabricator in the class Will continue his specialty in Wash- ington, D. C. 61 Edward Warren Burch (“The Grafter 1 ). Maryland Born September ig, 1872, Charlotte Hall, Md. Vice-Presi- dent Association of Class Presidents ' 04. Class President 04. Class Secretary 02, ’03. Tree Committee. Photograph Com- mittee- Will make the Capital City his field of operations. Daniel P. Bush (“D. Pardee 11 ), Nebraska Phi Chi This gentleman was first observed rolling down a hillside in Genesio, 111 ., July 26 1868. Hasn ' t gathered much moss since. Class President ' 03, Class Vice-President ' 02. Execu- tive Committee 04, 05. Tree Committee. Photograph Com- mittee. l lis slab will softly sway in the soothing breezes of the wild and windy West. George Hildreth Camp (“Lieutenant " ), McKeesport, Fa- Born July 1 6, 1870, Millville, N. J. Tree Committee, AI ways on a fellow ' s trail. Foley says he is a good thing to have around. Fontaine Lee Cars welt. (“Carlsbad”) , Mt. Vernon, Ga. Born on Wednesday January 24, r8 2 Mt. Vernon, Ga. He is the limit. Greatest fellow in the world for securing his- torical ev idence from a patient of the fair sex. 62 Wayne I Cowan (“Uncle Dudley ' 5 ), Wisconsin Phi Chi Emitted his first howl Wednesday, January 15, 1879, at Almond, Wis. Class President 02. Tree Committee, Center, Class Football Team ' 05. Captain Class Baseball Team. Raymond Adam Fisher, Washington, D. C. First saw the light January 6, rSHj, Washington, D, C. His field of vision unusually expanded. Said to have delusions. Post-Mortem Orator for Class Day, Tree Committee. Class Pin Committee. Thomas Madden Foley, Washington, D, C. Made his first appearance on a cold and stormy night, De- cember 14, 1876. Camp swears by him; says he is the fellow to get next to in Chemistry Quiz. Edmund Thomas M. Franklin, Alexandria, Va. Phi Chi Born March 7, 1882, Baltimore Co., Md, Extern e, George Washington University Hospital. Right guard. Class Foot- ball team ' 05. 63 William Joseph French Minnesota Phi Chi On the Lord ' s day, October 13, 1878, a squall went up in a happy home in Boston, and what is now commonly known as “ French iC ' made its lirst appearance. Class President 05. Executive Committee ’02, 03. Tree Committee. Right tackle, Class Football team 05. Pm up Eugene Garrison (“Peggy ), Cranbury. N. J. Alpha Delta Phi Porn at (1 a. rm, December kl 1877. Burlington, N. J. A. B., od, W esleyan University, Middletown, Conn, Athletic Ed- itor, C Board, 04. Class Editor ' 04. End, ' Varsity Football team 03. Captain, Class Football team ' 05, President L T ni- versity Athletic Assucialinii 05. Class Day Committee. W ill locate in W ashington, I). C. J Earl B. Graham, Utica, Born June ig. 1873, Utica, N. Y. “Windy City, " N. Y. Will locate in the Edward James Gunning., Pittsburg, Pa. I 00k a first survey of his surroundings August g, 1873, in the city of Pittsburg, Pa, Banquet Committee, 64 Frederick Mason Hart, New York The advent of this youngster was- announced July 26, 1881, at Waver ly t N. Y. He pants. Charles Sumner Hawes, Cambridge, Mass. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Born at Chelsea, Mass., June 7, 1869, A. B., ’93, Harvard University. Frank Crawford Hayes (“Shorty”), Camden, 111. Made his first spiel October 15, 1870, at Barnesville, 0 . A protege of Cowan ' s avoirdupois. vi 65 James Edward Haggerty, Rochester, N. Y. Was awarded his initial bath May 5 , 1872, at Wakefield, Mass. Samuel Caul HennjngO ' Hcii egg” " Jailbird”), Fargo, N. D. Sigma Chi ; Phi Chi Born January 3, 1880, Beaver Falls, Fa. Will hike out with his sheepskin to locate in North Dakota. J Ross Joseph Hilleuass, Dividing Ridge, Pa. Made his first speech October 20. 1872, at Kyan ' s Mills, Pa. H. E., Central State Normal and Teachers " Training School. JusiAir Hutton Holland, Washington, D. C. Sigma Chi Born in the Capital City, May 6 1880. Pliar. I)., National College of Pharmacy. Resident Student at Children ' s Hos- pital, June, 1904, to June, 1905. Pitcher, " Varsity Baseball Team ' 02, 03, 04. Quarterback, Class Football Team " 05. 00 Arm en Gakakeu Hovsehan (“Whose Pigeon " ), Washington, D. C . Born July 24, 1878, at Trebizond, Armenia, r i U locate in New York City, W 1 l l i a m Burr o w s H u dso n, Con n cet i c u t Entered into life May 19, i8 8 t at Washington, IX C, Ex- pects to indict his presence upon the natives of Hartford, Cornu , where he will engage in the specialty of diseases of the nervous system. He has the nerve to do it. Arthur Le Roy Hunt, Lewiston, Me. Phi Del a Kappa: Alpha helta Pni; Phi Chi Made his debut January 7, 1877, at Lewiston, Me. A. B., Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. President of Class 04 in 1902. Tree Committee. Frank Hubert Jett (“Hubert Dear " ), Indiana Born June 28, 1877. at Clay City, Ind. Ph.G. 98, Ohio State University. PluC. ’99, Ohio Northern University, Presents a pronounced idiosyncrasy for the fair sex. 67 Glenn Irvine Jones (“G. I ). Virginia Phi Chi Born Thursday. November .24, 1884. Martin sburg, V. Va. Class Secretary, ' 05. Permanent Secretary-Treasurer. Alumni Association. Class Day Committee. Varsity Football Team, 04. Halfback, Class Football Team, 05. Adam Kemble ( " Kymol " ). Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Kappa Horn November 1 1, 1878, Tower City. Pa. Phar. D.. National College of Pharmacy. Class Day Committee. “Kymol " Ini ' vague ideas as to where his services will be duly appreciated. He i suffering from serious doubts. The community which will secure his presence deserves most sincere congratula- tions. J Emil Krulisii I " Bright ' s Disease " ), St. Ansgar, Iowa. Born in New York City, March 9, 1878. Will probably locate in the State of Minnesota. Is at present in the state of pendulositv. William Frederick Kueh.y, Indiana Made his ffrst presentation April 8. i860, at Evansville, lnd. 68 William Houston Littlepage (“Slops’ ) Hot Springs, Ark. Plii Sigma Kappa A wee small voice in a minor key was first heard March 2i. T879, at Washington, Ark. Watters says “Slops " does know some things. Left End, Class Football Team, 05, Has a shingle hanging in his hack yard getting rusty which he ex- pects to spring on the inhabitants of Indian Territory soon after procuring his much-coveted sheepskin. James Mortimer Lynch, Seymour, Texas Sigma Chi Born at Petersburg, Va., February 1, 1879. Will dispense his services in the healing art in North Carolina. Frank Leslie Martine (“Cocktail ' 1 ), New Jersey Born September la, 1878. at Newark, N. J. Extern e, George Washington University Hospital. Right End, Class Football Team, 05. Arthur Nourse Meloy, Maryland Born Friday, at 3 a. m„ March 8, 1872, at Washington, D. C I David M. Munroe, Superior, Wis. Born at Grand Rapids, Mich.. October I, 1S61. M. D., Medical Department, Howard University. Will locate in Wisconsin. William Houston Mdrpiiey (‘Tete " ), Mansfield, La. Born July 24, 1X70. at Mansfield, La. V ill locate in 1 exas. Joseph Alexander Murphy (“Plugger " ), Washington, D. C. Born November 23, 1879, at Washington, i). C. Executive Committee, 04. ' 05. Hatcbet Orator.. Photograph Commit- tee. Class Pin Committee. Hatcbet Committee. Will prac- tice medicine in Washington State. £ Elmer Slayton Newton, Spencer, Mass. Beta Theta H Born in Sturbridgc, Mass,, August 1, 187 2. B, A r , Amherst College. Demonstrator in Chemistry. Class Day Committee, Alfred Cookman Norcross, Altoona, Pa. Staked his first claim January 1, 1875, at Pine Grove, Pa. Has his optical apparatus focused on Philadelphia as scope for future exacerbations. Elected Class Orator. Edward Lee Osborne (“Ossie,” ‘i think it is”), Georgia Born December 6, 1871, at Atlanta. Ga. Executive Com- mittee, ' 05. Photograph Committee. Will apply the healing halm and poultices in Atlanta, Ga. Charles A . Pkender, Got izal es t Texas Bhi Chi Born January 18, 1878, in Round Fop, Texas. Class Editor, Mall Board, 05. Executive Committee, ’04. Banquet Com- mittee. Left Tackle, Class Football Team, ' 05, James Thomas Prevatt ( 4ft DekO, Thomasville, Ga. Born in Thomasville, Ga, s Saturday, 11.50 p. m. f February 7 1872. Having carefully settled that point, he lay back in his chair and announced the fact that he will locate in the city of New York, Thomas Y. Raison (“Prunes " ), Newport, Ky. Kappa Sigma Born January T2, 1882, at Newport, Ky. Tackle, Class Foot- ball Team, 05. t ' Frederick Re petti (“Cut it Out " ), Washington, D. C. Born September i, 1875, at Washington, D. C. Pli.G.. National College of Pharmacy, Class Treasurer. 02. Tree Committee. Alsev Hamilton Ron nett (“Bob”), Dallas, Texas I ' lii Chi Born March 10, 1879, Wells ville. Mo. Externe, George Washington University Hospital. Executive Committee, 04. Class Day Committee. Left Guard, Clas£ Football Team. ' 05. 7 - Willis Parrish Rogers, Omaha, Neb. Horn June 8, 1866, at Tippecanoe, Ind. Will practice his profession in Colorado. George J. Sells, Tennessee Born March 7, 1873, at Bristol, Term. B. S., ’98, Mulligan College. Johnson City, Tenn. J William Edward Shea (“She " ), Pocatello, Idaho B orn September 16, 1880, at Hastings, Neb. Class Secretary, ’04. Will locate on the Pacific Slope. 73 Lucian Conway Smith, Alexandria, Va. Born November 8, 1875, in Stafford County, Va. End, ’Varsity Football Team, 02. Edgar Sfeiden, Jr. (“Spoden”), Washington, D. C. Born in Alexandria, Va., January 27. 1867. Gordon Stanton, Abbeville, S. C. Born March 26, 1872, in Elberton, Ga. Authority on “rheu- matiz.” Will locate in Florida. George Wh iieei 1:1.11, Jr. f " Pap " ), Stillwater, Oklahoma Territory Born in Orangeburg, Orange County, N. Y., June 14, 1S77. B. S., 00. Oklahoma A. _ l. College. Narrow Prize, 04. Class 1 reasurer, 05. Executive Committee, 02. Authority on the " Disease of Laziness, " 74 Benjamin Hallow ell Swain, Windsor; N. C Bom in Alexandria, Va,, November 24, 1854. Will locate in North Carolina. John Alt, an Talbott (“Plutocrat " ), Forest Glen, Md. Kappa Alpha Born May 27, 1882, in Maryland at large. Walter Gordon Trow (“Mike " ), Washington, D. C. Born December 16, 1879, in Washington, D. C Class Pin Committee, Hatchet Committee. Right Tackle, Class boot- ball Team, ' 05, Charles Lewis Waters ( " Which One " ), Washington Grove, Md, Kappa Alpha Born in Howard County, Md., March 1 1 , 1880. Banquet Committee, Expects to hold down bis calling at Takoma Park, D. C. JTs Marcus Henry Watters (“Liquor amnir ' ), Vermont Born J li 1 Q, 1877 in Castleton. Vt. Ph.G,, Chicago Col- lege of Pharmacy School of Pharmacy, University of Illinois Executive Committee, 05. J Richard Thomas West, Davidson, Md Born September 24 1872, in Anne Arundel, Md, Ph. B„ ‘07, Dickinson College, He wears a perpetual smile. John James Wharton, Virginia. Phi Chi J. J never fails to lie on hand when he isn ' t wanted, and when you want him — oh, my! Lawrence Luther Whitney. (“Babe”), Moore’s Forks, N. Y. Plii Chi Born June 16, 1881, at Moore ' s Forks, N, Y. Externe, Emergency Hospital “Babe " loves the milk of human kind- ness. 76 j Walter Watkins Wilkinson (“Wilkie ' ), Virginia Phi Chi Born in Halifax County, Va. ? September io T 1878, Externe, Garfield Memorial Hospital. Class Historian, 05. Executive Committee, o 2. Hatchet Committee. 77 {L£0t i v j . ,jii r ij ! ' iLs n msmr sd v (k R Historian would as soon face " Hilly " Carr for a green- room social, or " Pop " on finals without having studied the Manual, as to attempt to trace the fortunes of the Class of 05. When he first tackled the job he wanted to resign, later made a pathetic appeal to the class for assistance, and finally had to go it alone. With great reluctance he is compelled to confess that the incidents of greatest interest do not bear repetition in polite society and are debarred, the editor says, even when covered by the veil of technicality. History is defined as a record of progress, so from the beginning I am handicapped, for with the exception of I ' nivcrsity Spirit our wheels of progress long since refused to turn. However, we have done a few stunts and here goes. We appeared on the scene in ( )ctober, 1901. and in one wa or another have caused the Faculty anxiety until the present. There have been occasions on which we have been a trifle anxious ourselves, but as the Lord chasteneth whom he lovetli, upon reflection we feel flattered. Perhaps no year is clearer to us than the hirst which was spent in the old building. e have a fine new one now and were glad enough to get it. but within its walls often rises a shadowy picture of the old with its memories of good times, inadequate accommodations and self-sacrifice. Sometimes new buildings seem to be built just to make us remember the old. What eared we 7 « if it were difficult to see the Professors for tobacco smoke; if some fellow with a predilection for embryology precipitated a discourse on arrested develop- ment; if the water pipes in the lecture halls flowed on like Raison when he gets started in Quiz; if the temperature of the dissecting room had to be maintained by the fire of ambition alone, and one got the " icy hand” when wash-up time came. And who forgets that Civil Service Chemistry examination? One led a strenuous life on the long benches in No. t. and the push and energy which the class later developed had its beginning there. ( )ne gets a certain satisfaction from being a Freshman. To begin with, he hardly knows how fresh he really is until some Senior tells him, and then towards the end of the year he gets even by knowing more than the Senior. Poor thing! he doesn ' t know that he has just reached the " Fish Stage " on Doctor Shiite ' s big chart. There were other credentials too to freshness, be- cause there was Trow, JVlartinc, Raison, and " Little " Waters. They are fairly saturated with NaCl now, but — sufficiency. However, there we were, 98 strong, grouped at the foot of the ladder, gazing with longing and reverent eyes at the top. An organization became necessary and some fellow who wanted to be president posted a notice of meeting. As he did not get it his name was withheld out of respect for his family. Not knowing the moral and intellectual qualifications of one another, our choice was made on the basis of avoirdupois and Cowan unanimously elected. Had we known as much about bis morals then as w r e do now bis cha nces would have been slim. How- ever, “Uncle Dudley ' s” avoirdupois came in pretty handy on the firidiron, so we forgive him. Towards the end of the year everybody had visions of think- ing, but they didn ' t know that the school needed the money or they would not have been troubled with such pipe-dreams. The Second year saw must of us back in a new home. Two things bad grown in the meanwhile- — class spirit and “Pop” Stiles’ whiskers — -and they have kept pace ever since, only “Pop " lias been a little shy lately. Beyond the proper contempt for Freshmen, hard work and the University Smoker at the Willard, lit- tle developed this year. Who will forget that Smoker? And to think of that Law crowd trying to drown us out! It is said that yet around the roof of that place can be heard " ‘Yell, Yell, Yell like bell, M-E-D-I-C-A-L. " Some of the class disgraced themselves, but 1 am happy to say that Jones and Kemble were sober, if some of the boys had not been shy 011 table silver we might have had another smoker there. No names are called, only you should not have done it. 79 We hardly had time to calm down from the Smoker before the Greenroom on four Majors stared us in the face. With what fear and trembling stood we without! There was no Soubrette ' s smile to greet ns, but a Professor’s frown. Had Dante been a “medic " the Gates of Inferno would have needed another inscription. However, many of us made good, some fell down and a few were picked up in the Fall. With half the race over and a long sigh of relief the year ended. The Third Year saw us back, our ranks somewhat depleted, and things started in harmoniously in a minor key (of which there were thirteen). Our ranks were swelled by a bunch of misfits from the National, but they have proved to be good fellows and we are glad they came. A stray breeze from the Windy City landed " Shorty " Hayes in our midst, and until " Babe " W hit- ney made his debut enjoyed the distinction of being the smallest man in the class. Rut for " our old enemy " " Babe " would have appeared earlier in the game. This year we had the Social Bee in our bonnets and instead of a Smoker there was a Students’ Ball. As far as known no one was drunk or disorderly. The class perpetuated its reputation by the quiet and orderly man- ner in which it attended the lectures at St. Elizabeth ' s and Dr. Shute’s com- mendation of its conduct was a touching tribute to its dignity. The course was of considerable value, as Hudson became an expert on mental diseases, and will shortly take up his abode in that Institution. With Jett already in the Asylum and Henning in Jail, with prospects of company in the near future, due to malpractice, it gives me pleasure to record that institutional work has not been neglected. Just when we thought we were through and were pining for green pastures and sea-side resorts, a disease broke out in the class which was diagnosed " Medical Fever. " Dr. ( )sler does not mention it. but it may be defined as follows : A chronic, infectious disease caused by the Bacillus ambifiosus. character- ized anatomically by an initial hyperplasia of the cells of the cerebral cortex, with subsequent atrophy and degeneration. Clinically it is marked at first bv ideas of grandeur, unbounded ego tism, and noisy and boisterous conduct. Later there is great depression of spirits, loss of flesh, insomnia and restless- ness. The face is frequently anxious and pulse rapid. Dr. Ruffin mentions tremor and a certain enteric neurosis as frequently present during examin- ations. " Sunny Jim " Carroll undertook some research work with the organism at this time, but owing to the high temperature at which the inoculations were made his intellectual media was generally sterile. Some few showed a slight growth and quite a number produced gas. He finally gave up the work in disgust. The Fall of 1904 saw us grave and reverend Seniors, but with Holland, Hen- ning and Littlepage constantly raising a disturbance, the gravity has been as difficult to maintain as it is for a Professor to pronounce Hovsepian’s name. However, it is believed that M artinc ' s heart-to-heart talks with the Professors have saved us from exposure. We are grateful for the course in Gynecol- ogy. Among the things we have learned is that Fisher is an artist and a Diplomat. We hope Prof. Bovec didn’t mean that he has missed his calling, because he is going to make a real nice doctor. We are sorry Allen had to wash his hands before the class— he should have kept them out of sight. In rapid succession followed the football game with the Juniors, the Students’ hall and the Class Smoker. As to that football game, it really pains us to tell the result, hut they only scored on a fluke, and when last heard from had adopted black and blue as their class colors. The Students Annual Ball was again a great success and the class behaved well, only it is a matter of regret that French had to he requested by a lady to hold her " a little tighter.” Possibly lie was afraid he would crush that funereal chrysanthemum on the top of his cranium. If it had been Talbott. Charlie Waters or some other of our shy ones we could have understood it. The Class Smoker was a great success, and enabled us to appreciate that tropical thirst so eloquently described by Dr. Heller. Jones appeared with a white ribbon, the emblem of which no one understood. With songs, stories, cheer for the inner man, and remarks from those " not expected to he called upon, " the evening closed, each one conscious of the strengthening of the bonds of good fellowship. The class is honored in that one of its members is President of the Athletic Associati n, and if Garrison handles his patients with the grace he has the office his success is assured. We are indebted to Raison for the discovery of a new organism in leptomeningitis, viz: Beri-Beri. We had understood it was " bury " in the majority of cases, and his work clears up the minority. We hope Prof. Ruffin will give him credit for it. The four years of hard work have drawn to a close, and soon we will separ- ate, each to carve his own career. As a legacy to the classes to follow wo have established the Class Day Exercises and the " Hatchet,” and trust they ma serve to foster and perpetuate Class Spirit and University Loyalty. Your Historian is not permitted to look into the Future, but is sure the class will ever bring credit to its Alma Mater, and while perhaps many of us may never reach the intellectual peaks of Justice Brewer, trusts all will move per- pendicularly, and at least be the means of uplifting others more worthy of viewing the glories of scientific medicine. FINIS. vn S[ 8 . 83 Officers F. K. Winter Preside ill 1 enj . C Perry Iirsf 1 ice-Prcsuienf J. R. Gow Second I dee-Presidait F. B. McAfee S cc rotary Earle C Stevenson Class lid i tor, " The Mali” Yell : Ki yi yi, Ki yi yix, Washington Medical, Nineteen six. S3 THE K D YI CL A THIRD YEAR MEDICAL ME Third Year Medical Class is the strongest and most spirited class in tlie University, and the position of p resi- dent of that class is one of high honor .” — University Hatchet , February 22, 1905. It is with modest pride and self-congratulation that we quote the above statement about our class record. Twenty -five States are represented in the class, and our unwritten motto is " E Plurihus Ununi, " signifying " All together " whenever anything is done by the class. The asso- ciation of lawyers, preachers, philosophers and scientists revealed incom- patibilities that have produced frequent and unexpected precipitations in the Medical School. An investigation of these disturbances has usually been fol- lowed bv the verdict that the precipitation was caused by that " Ki Yi " mixture. Class spirit is often a spasmodic article that revives only at athletic contests or at public gatherings, hut the spirit of unity among the members of the “Ki Yi " class is a constant factor and is more than a classroom acquaintance, it is a bond of mutual friendship and sincerity that finds its strength in the sym- pathies and feelings of each man. A common spirit of good fellowship and brotherhood has so fully developed into the fraternal spirit that it would be no misnomer should the class announce themselves as the " Ki Yi Fraternity” pursuing a course in medicine. This wide-awake spirit of loyalty and activity has made the class prominent in University affairs, particularly along the line of athletics. In 1903 Mr. Laughlin represented the class as manager of the football team, and was appointed again in 1904. but resigned and was suc- ceeded by another " Ki Yi. " Mr. Lowe, whose business abilities and gentle- manly qualities won for him friends in every department of the University. The manager for 1905, Mr. Heflebower, is also a " Ki Yi. " who was one of the assistant managers last year. Xot only has the “Ki Yi " Class provided com- petent managers for the football team, but it lias also furnished substantial material for the squad. In 1903 five of the " ' Varsity” letters awarded were brought to the " Ki Yi’s " by Madder, Ferry, Stanley, Sutton and Stevenson Again in 1904 Perry, Stanley and Stevenson captured three of the fifteen letters awarded. Mr. Sutton is manager of the baseball team this spring, and Mr. Stevenson, who represented his class on the baseball team last year, is captain of the team this spring. S. H. Smith, Catls and Warfield were members of the football squad of 1903-04. Last year the " Ki Yis " defeated the Second Year Law Class at baseball, hut were defeated in their football game with the Senior Medical Class. The recent organization of a Canoe Club in the University is credited largely to the activity of representatives of the Third Year Medical Class, who con- 85 stituted five of the nine charter members of the club. Mr. Heflebower holds the commission of ist Commodore, and Mr. Smith was commissioned ist Vice-Commodore, but was later succeeded by H. L. Lerch. from the Law De- partment of the University. Mr. Sutton the first Secretary of the Club, re- signed and was succeeded by Mr. J. Curl, from the College Department. In addition to athletics the class has always taken a deep interest in the general affairs of the University. The present roster of our class numbers many who have joined us since the first year of our organization. The Dental Class seceded last fall to form a separate class organization, but took with them the spirit of the class and are reported to have made affairs in the Dental Department more interesting in several respects. In 1902 the Class organized with A. N. Tasker as President. With his little hat and dignity of manner Mr. Tasker won the esteem and respect of every " Ki Yi.” Mr. Tasker ' s prophesies relating to the future of our University were published in the Annual last year, and it was evident to the student of University affairs that many of the ideas advanced this year at the University convocation on Washington’s Birthday were largely based upon his auguries. If you want to know about things go to Tasker. The following year F. Pat- rick Machler was elected Class President, and it is to the activity and energy of our second President that the class traces a large portion of its reputation. The musical echo of “Pat’s” defiant shout of “Ki Yi! " floated thro’ the broken window of the Montrose and brought to him assistance, and that shout has always been a sign that " there is something doing. " Our Class President during the first part of the present school year was Mr. Hiram McCollum, whose sad and untimely death February 13, marks a page in our history that is shadowed by the grief and sadness of his mourning class- mates. The “Hatchet " pays the following tribute to our late Class President: " Mr. McCollum was deservedly one of the most popular men in the Univer- sity. He was a tireless worker, and possessed all of those qualities that go to make a man popular, lie was courteous, genial, dignified, and at the same time commanding, and even to those who had but slight acquaintance with him he conveyed the impression of possessing a depth of knowledge and a broadness of culture of which few can boast. " This tribute to our classmate is deeply appreciated by each man in the class. Mr. McCollum was the lead- ing spirit in class matters this year and his last effort in preparing for the Annual Class Smoker to have been given February 17, showed his exceptional ability in planning and directing affairs. The smoker will not be given this year, and, as a tribute to the memory of our departed classmate the program of entertainment he prepared for that function has been published in a special cover bearing his portrait. Mr. F. E. Winter, vice-president, succeeded to the presidency of the class. We offer no prophesies regarding the future of the “Ki Yi " Class, for “it doth not yet appear what we shall be. " Those interested in our welfare are left to consider our past, conjecture our future, and watch our progress. 87 Hi i flJiS r Afl Efij !y i ' ll SHJE ' I ill ft; § ik u Bi ill j....,.,. - 1 - C; Ng K D W A R D C O M STO C K W I LS O N Vcj WtN Her 15 1: rt J a m es R r vs o n Joseph Allen Smith Secretary Charles L y m a n W a ts o n Treasurer Paltl Anderson istorian W, J. Lew £ A rt ” Richard Charles Weith as S e ' g ea fit- a t - A r ms. Executive Committee William Alexander Boyd Herbert Stratford Forrer Francis Thomas Smith $) ME.DICS, OF COURSE E were born in September, 1903, and are nearly two years old ; but we are the biggest ever, that is, in this here school. Consequently us takes a pardonable pride in we. We come from nearly everywhere anti we ' ve made ourselves “right t’ hum. " For this there be those of our elders who can vouch. And wouldst know, forsooth, wherein our fame lieth? Hist! We have the original man who said " That’s all. " We have more Smiths than any class has ever had ! We have the man who rapidly drove the l ■ havenonecessitv fora Biscuit Com- pany to the pinnacle of fame and into the stomachs of an all-suffering humanity! (Alas! Sunny Jim, that such fate should be thine.) We have the man who told you how and where to “Give ’em the Axe! " And what was it in the last campaign that led the Republican Party in awful majesty onwa rd to tremendous victory? We have, f say, the original man who said “Stand Pat. " (Pat is standing still, but his name isn’t Pat.) We have two men who made one hundred in physiology! Xow! (Tis a mystery profound and inscrutable.) Tis said we’ve outshone all classes in histology. Wouldst vaunt of scholar- ship? ! ! We have the men who are most popular with the ladies ! These be the ladies: Miss Carrie O. Kvnesis, Miss Ana Phase, Miss Amy Boyd, Miss Luka Sight, and others. We are the men whom the Board of Lady Managers of the Hospital think the most of! Why? Because. We vanquished the Freshies and the Ki Vi’s! Whoop! Our roster sounds like a lesson in physical geography — Rock. Cliff, Lake, Bower — or anatomy — Bone, Legg — or zoology— Lamkin, Hart. We are the men who will make George Washington known to them who never knew him — her, I mean — before. We have the only true terpsichorean “artiste! " Lil’ Liz. We have the man who invented the horse laugh ! Such a Mess. We have a bunch of Busy B’s, who are not what busy bees are cracked up to be. Some day they’ll make pay when a son shines. We have a man who can time the appearance of the first tooth to a second. How about it. White ? We have a man who can raise a bigger crop of whiskers in less time than any other man in this University ! ( Stephenson, thy name is not Robert Louis, but thy renown shall be as great.) Brains and beer. We have a man who is all brains — Haywood; the name would suggest sawdust, but don ' t be fooled. As for the beer, well, never mind. Wc have some bald-headed men. But they’re young yet— mere boys. We have a few heirlooms left by our predecessors, but we don’t mind : we don ' t expect to leave any, however. We like to sing hymns with variations. Other classes may have more “University Spirit, " but none lias paid more for it nor drunk more of it. We’ve bought more ball tickets, more baseball tickets, more football tickets — in fact, we ' ve bought so many ball tickets of divers kinds, it’s a miracle we’re not all “balled” up. But we ' re not. Nay ! In fact, 1 believe when the time comes, nor red rooms, nor green rooms, nor blue rooms, nor any kind of rooms will have any terrors for us, for with the class of 1907 it is “Esse quam Videri. " W. V. L. (Officers T 1 1 0 M A 5 F HA N K LI N A T H E V President Harry Emm erick Simons f ' ke-Presidenl John Ramsey Littlefield Secretary John Wesley Sherwood T reasurer Ernest Day Everett Class Editor , “The Mair 4 4 4» «4 utiedwal Class lyUo 4 4 4 HE Kalends of October, 1904, witnessed the introduction into the life of George Washington University a force the extent of which cannot yet be foretold. A number of individuals, to each of whom all other like individuals were strangers, had matriculated as beginners in the study of the science and art of medicine. The appearance of this heterogeneous group of men was far from that of an organized entity; each individual possessed a somewhat chaotic idea of what should be expected of him as a hreshman; yet, over all, the treatment accorded the Freshmen of the Depart- ment of Arts and Sciences brought the thought into prominence that any action by which the Freshmen, as such, might dare to assert their location in the scheme of university life woidd be attended with dire results to the hapless victims of the vengeance of upper classmen. Consequently, the first step toward the unification of the several molecules into a substance having visible dimensions, was rather slow in forthcoming. However, by gradual steps, first the whispered invitation to certain few of the known faithful, then the organization of a provisional government until what time the class could become more thoroughly homogeneous, and finally the perfected organization with the several component parts in hearty accord, the class of 1908 has reached the point of supreme confidence in its own power, integrity, and motives, without which confidence no man or body of men can well succeed in any undertaking. Throughout the earlier portion of the school year the ’08 Medicals were gaining in the experience which brings about self-confidence and self-reliance ; frequent class meetings, and even the heated discussions have brought about a saner view of the aims, purposes, and possibilities of an university course. In the first stages of this development the cry of " Here they come, " or, “The Sophomores, " was a sufficient cause to produce in the breasts of many a feeling well nigh akin to panic; yet a few friendly skirmishes, in none of which the Freshmen came off second best, served to reduce such feeling of incipient panic: and it was not many days thereafter un til the shrill treble of a childish voice might be heard in the midst of any considerable number of the class, mingling in, if not leading, the improvised slogan: " Rum, rum, rum, Bum, bum, bum, We are from George Washing-ton, Don ' t you worry and Don ' t yon fret, The naughty-eights Will get there yet ’ 94 Though not adorned in garments of classic English, the sentiment expressed is that of each member of the class, and was ably voiced in an elegant smoker given early in November, at which event the students became better acquainted with each other, and with a portion of their professors. Untoward events served in a minute degree to mar the supreme happiness of the evening ' s fes- tivities, this unhappiness being due to anxiety for the fate of two luckless wights, presumably members of a higher class in the University who had un- wittingly fallen into the clutches of the minions of the law in an endeavor to exert their time-honored prerogative of interfering with Freshmen meetings wherever found. Although other events, such as the football games, the Uni- versity Hall, the Mid-winter Convocation, the athletic meet in Convention Hall, and others, have an intensely personal interest to many members of the class, this smoker is the event which is distinctively Freshman, standing apart and above, although the glorious defeat in the Thanksgiving Day Freshman-Sopho- more football game might have been a victory had the time been longer or had the other team not played better ball in the time that was allotted. Having won at least a quiescent stage bv physical prowess, the class of ’08 has also proven itself worthy in the realms of intellect, the very appearance of the class as a whole being very creditable, and not according to the generally accepted notion of verdant Freshmen, due, no doubt, to the fact that a large part has had the benefits of higher education in other institutions of learning, even where no degrees have been won. So. looking forward to the remaining years in course, the Medical Class of lyoS prophesies for itself both physical and intellectual victory, and after that — (jiticii sabcf 95 Souvenir 3 She was about to cast me from lier As a useless, worn-out shred 1 days that had left no memories. ( if beauties that had fled. All at once there came a remembrance ( U " a day long 1 , long ago. When a suitor came to woo her With a story soft and low. And die took me up so gently. And caressed me in an olden way. And a tear-drop told the story Of life ' s fitful, wayward sway. lly Or. Davie M. M.. Class 1905. go viii Rental gepartment Officer 9 COMBINED dental classes Adeliiert Mauri ck Bassford President J 0 1 1 N W J N 1 L o W I A Y L O R r icc-Presidcnt M a r i n n Ed w y n II a r r i so n Secretary Mark Carlton Bullts Treasurer q 8 SENIOR DENTAL (Officers A D EL H E KT M A U H I CE 1 A S S FO R D R O B E R T W EL L J NG T( ) N I- OW E SVcrc orv Mark Carlton Bull is 7 ' muurrr Thomas Maslin Chunx Class lull tor, “The MalF The Mall Committee Mr, Bass kord Mu. Ake Mr. Murray Mr. Shea M R. Woodruff Mr. y ITCH EL r. Mr Mr. Noble 09 Adolphus Blair Ark (“DoIpIT), Pennsylvania The boy with the Huffy hair. Is the youngest member uf the Class, but not the least. “And when a lady ' s in the case. You know all other things give place. ' T Cii arles DeWakuen Ake ( ‘‘Kfficaeiuiis Ake”), Peniisy lvania Alpha Sigma Pi In his early days aspired to be an but thought I), 1). S. would look better on his shingle, and consequently transferred his energies and abilities in that direction. A handsome boy, and popular with all. Lewis Miller Bartlett (‘ ' Lewie " ), Massachusetts Began cutting teeth at the age of six mouths and liked it so well he s stdl at it. Now . however, lie coniines his attention to cutting other people ' s teeth in preference to his own, and scans to derive much pleasure therefrom. Adelhert Maurice Bassford, Illinois Alpha Sigma Pi A worthy representative nf the “Windy City; Quiet and unassuming. His eloquence is only exceeded by his popu- larity. Always in evidence in everything pertaining to the welfare of the Tlass and profession. I oo Mark Carlton Kullis (“The Doctor”), Michigan Alpha Sigma Pi A genial, polished and handsome young gentleman who is noted for his unvarying good nature and the “Sinile-that- won t-come-off. " I liese qualities do not in the least detract from his sterling integrity, and success is sure to attend him. William Earle Butler (“The Duke”), West Virginia He is quite a sporty chap, possessed with great ambition, and always ready to help his school fellows, Success will un- doubtedly always crown his efforts. Georoe Samuel Catts (“Pretty”), District of Columbia A genial, handsome young fellow, quite a bicycle rider, therefore a man with a push. He is a nice boy, but don’t tell him so, as it might swell his head. . 3 Thomas Maslin Chunn (“Our Editor”), North Carolina Alpha Sigma Fi A long, lanky, but nice looking chap. He is a hard worker, an earnest student and one of whom the Class as a whole is proud. Has a very good opinion of himself. For Seth Eugene Cole (“Seth " ), Vermont 11 is laugh is one productive of rousing mirth at all times. He originally hailed from the Green Mountain State, but is now living here in a “state of matrimony. " Angel Custodio Cortes (“Angel " ), Porto Rico This boy is a regular human mocking bird, and we only fear that he will wear himself out whistling. He is as good a student as he is a whistler, and will make a mark for himself. Ralph Webster DeMass (“Senator " ). Michigan Psi Omega lie is one of the best of fellows, an d through his pro- ficiency in his chosen profession is bound to attain success. George Andrew Fi. etc her ( Handsome ' ), Xew York Psi Omega This boy is as nice as he looks, and is a winner wherever he goes. He is a born lady ' s mail and the girls just can ' t resist him. fake a long look at Ins picture and digest it well. 102 William Edwin Francis(“01(1 Maid”), District of Columbia We predict a very successful future for him providing he does not fuss with his young lady patients about their hair being done up wrong. j- Upton Shipley Hovvser (“Uncle Sam”), Maryland Alpha Sigma Pi A man of ability, whose career as a student of dentistry began at the National University. Promises to be an impor- tant factor in the profession. Robert Wellington Lowe (“Bobby”), Massachusetts Psj Omega Robert Wellington Lowe, You see him wherever you go; He ' s always on hand and bard at work, He delivers the goods, and does not shirk. If in the infirmary or in the class. 1 1 is work is good and he will pass. Fred DeWitt Matins (“Mapli”), Virginia A strong advocate against “rough-house " proceedings, and a gentleman of the old school. Quiet and unassuming, his patients will never he annoyed by superfluous conversation. T03 Frkii Arthur Mitchell (“Midi. " ), Texas Alpha Sigma Pi One of those good fellows. A cow-puncher from Llano Estacado, who lassoed his professional education in the Dis- trict of Columbia, and will return at the ‘ ' rise of grass " branded with a D. D. S. Don Francis Murphy (“Don”), District of Columbia The popular leader of the minority in all heated Class dis- cussions. Handsome to gaze upon and an all-around good boy. Fkifir Grant Murray (“Sober Sides " ), District of Columbia Alpha Sigma Pi A merry youngster who il is a pleasure to work with. Gen- erous to a fault, and lias not an enemy in the Class. Ills one great sin is his love for crackers. — Charles Brown Nolle (“Nobe " ), District of Columbia Alpha Sigma Pi A youthful but very prominent member of the Class, To his professional skill he also adds a beautiful tenor voice, with which his fair patients will undoubtedly be anaesthetized while undergoing severe operations. 104 William P. O’Brien (“Prayerful Billy”), Connecticut This rising young star hails from the Nutmeg State, and is as full of humor as an egg is of meat. lie is not as pretty as some of the boys but makes up for that by his good nature. Jt Joseph Wood Pollock (“Shorty " ), Indiana Psi Orae a This big boy aspires to all things good and great, A whole- hearted fellow and an excellent classmate. Always in a good humor and never hangs back on helping some one out of a tight place. Verne Waldo Potter (“Verne”), Wisconsin The proud possessor of a classical name, Verne is to be seen “Pottering” around the laboratory most any old time, and always seems to be bard at work. “A sweet boy,” so the girls say. James T. Prendergast (“Prendy”), West Virginia Is a good believer in class and other spirits. His attempts at fun making and far-fetched jokes have helped to shorten our long laboratory hours. “That ' s all.” 305 Walter Edwin Rogers (“Cheerful " ), Texas Psi Omega Occupies a prominent place in the hearts of his classmates. His excellent workmanship indicates that he knows his “biz ' if John C. R. Schumacher ( " Dutch ' ' ), Missouri Psi Omega Notorious for argument and talk but very popular with the ladies on account of his fair hair and winning ways. Yon can see by his picture how pretty he is. Joseph Henry Wood ( " Lanky " ), District of Columbia A sure enough swell. Always looks just like he has stepped out of a bandbox. Some say that the girls " rubber " at him when he walks along the street, but that is just hearsay; we can ' t vouch for it. i on in; | | sf »sj • § § ' f f f | 4 ¥ ¥ ll topy of t e ' ocj Jlental ©1 4 » «§ 4 «|» | | |« |« 4 t 444 i ® •$ •$ •$»•§» •§ •§ •§ •% £ % | 4 T was a lusty child e ' en while in swaddling ' clothes, and grew with strides so great that ere it was many months old it tow- ered far above its elder brothers, in its own estimation. Its youthful head was of much greater girth than the heads of those of older years, who remembered still how very little they knew in their past exams. This youngster, fed with knowl- edge from Mater ' s breast, grew and grew, unmindful of the day when remorseful fate decreed that, in a dungeon drear, with pen and ink and a watchful eve which brooked no ponies or other wiles, it would he called upon to tell in P. D. Q. ' s the lore stored up in its head of large dimensions, and much more which probably was not stored up, but which should have been. The first exam, ( )h ! horrors great, to think that it should come to this ! The trembling fingers would not move, the brain refused to act, the world looked black and drear and cold, and the sto red-up wisdom failed to flow. The first act was years in getting through, but was at last finished, and the curtain fell, leaving a much smaller head on the shoulders of this young hopeful. These first lessons learned, the infant grew, unhampered with its greatness and forgetful of its past trials and tribulations, and the curtain was lowered at the end of the second act, leaving a youth with head girth almost normal. The third act represents a very short time, with so much to accomplish, and with the now man of experience realizing how very incompetent he is to battle against its many obstacles. It will come to a close ere he hardly has time to prepare for the final drop of the curtain. We feel sure that every man graduating from the 05 class will look back- in after vears with pride in remembering that he was one of its members, and that lie had helped to make it what it was. The very close unity which has characterized this class from the beginning has plaved no small part in making it what it is to-day, and has helped to over- come many obstacles which otherwise might have proved serious stumbling blocks. It has also been blessed with the most competent of Professors, to whom all praise and credit is justly due. Xow for our Class Officers. Well, 1 hardly know what to say about our President, except that he is too good natured for his own welfare, and is loved by all the class. Our Secretary knows how to take minutes, I suppose, if he had ever had any to take, so I will give him full credit for that, as lie has made up an lnin- 10S tired-fold for not taking minutes bv his most wonderful speeches, the eloquence of which, at times, filled us so with class spirit that we would let our pipes go out. ( )ur Treasurer has never as yet skipped with the funds, although we do not give him any particular credit for that, as there has never at anv one time been enough money in the treasury to carry him as far as Alexandria. We heard indirectly that he used five dollars to buy a seat on one of the stands to see the inaugural parade, and although this may have been his money, we can ' t understand where he got it. lie says he is honest, and I suppose we will have to let it go at that. As for the men as a bod} ' making up the class, I can only say that I am proud to be one of them, as I could not wish to be thrown with a set of boys who were more kind hearted or more perfect gentlemen than the members of the ' 05 class. We are all proud of our College, proud of our Professors, proud of one another, and proud of ourselves. The hour grows late, the historian sleepy, the room is cold, my tobacco turned to ashes, the gas is blown out, I go to bed. 109 HE Dental Class of 1906 is a collection of high-browed, in- tellectual young gentlemen gathered from many parts of the Union, and endowed with a diversity of talems and ac- complishments scarcely equalled in the University. All of the fine and liberal arts are here represented, (chin) music, sculpture (carving teeth), oratory (talking through their hats), etc. We have tiddlers and llute tooters, cornet blasters and clarinet blowers, and vocalists galore. True, none of our melli- fluous singers seem to know a whole tune of any kind, which gives to their efforts a most delightful variety of selection. )fteu in one minute some of our sweet-throated orioles will take in the whole range of musical composition from ragtime to Wagner. These gifted gentlemen have recently organized the I ' ughouse Quartette, and will hereafter furnish the vocal distractions at class smokers and social functions. This class was the first to enlist under the proposed four vear dental curriculum, not being at all terrified at the long and weary climb to graduation which this cmirse would have held in store fin them. Fortunately, the course was reduced to three years, and we hope now to receive our certificates of honorable discharges and diplomas from the Universitv in 1906. making us the proud possessors of the degree of D. I) S. ( Doctor Dentariae Sundownis. ) 1 10 T T T ©fftccr® Irvin S. Pepper President C A R L J o II N H E L L E RSTE DT ice-Prcsideui Pi ) win J, Newmyer Secretary Gey E, Kelley treasurer Joseph 1 1. Peterson 1 istorian John A. Lee Class hditor, " 1 he Mall " Otis H. Gates Sergeant -a l -.-inns Cr £xeentiVe Committee Char e n c e I A I a k i n e, Cl i a i rn i an Edmund Quincy Moses Philip Bi ettner Charles G. James Cornelius PL Jordan Yell: Naughty five, hurrah, hurrah, Naughty five, hurrah, hurrah, Washington Law, Washington Law, Naughty five, naughty five. Rah ! rah ! rah ! 1 1 5 George Price Alder son Kappa Alpha; Vice-President of Class, 1 903- 04 ■ G ee Chib; Fraternity Editor University Hatchet, 1904-05 George P. Alderson was born in Sulphur Springs, Texas, December tq, 1879, hi 1899 he completed a course at Briar Bend College, Western Maryland, Alderson will always be remembered as one of the famous Florodora Sextette that proved the crowning feature of the first University Smoker. Charleston, Y Va,, is the fortunate town that is to have the honor of his citizenship and the benefit of his legal knowledge. Julius Lyman Baldwin Alpha beta Phi ; Member of Executive Committee of Class. 1903- 04 ; President and Member of Executive Committee of Columbian Debating Society, 1903-Y4 ; Columbian -Need ham Debate, 1903- 04 ; Class Editor of The C,” 1903-04 Born at Beach Lake, Penn., in 1876, Prepared for college in the grammar and high schools of Rochester, N. V. Re- ceived the degree of A. B. at Princeton in 1901 ; was on the editorial staff of the Daily Priuccioniau. Read law 111 a New York law office for one year, when he came to Washing- ton to accept the position of Secretary to Mr. Justice Harlan. A hard " scrapper ' ’ in moot court, hut has a wholesome re- spect for the man with the Teutonic name. Jesse W. Barrett Phi Sigma Kappa ; Member Executive Committee of Class, 1902- 03 ; Glee Cl ub . First Honor Man Public Debate, igo2- ' 03 ; Joint Founder and Editor Weekly Columbian, 1903-% ; Associate Editor Uni- versity Hatchet, igo - ' os; President and Critic Colum- bian Debating Society, 1904 ’05; Presiding Officer, Monticello Memorial Exercises This brilliant young Missourian was born at Canton, March 17, 1884. Prepared for college m the Canton High School. Received the degrees of B. A. and IT L. from Christian Uni- versity, Missouri, graduating magna cun la tide, lias been very active in the student affairs of the University, and is a genial and popular Class man; likewise a great favorite with the ladies. He will practice in St, Louis, Missouri, James W. Beeler Kappa Alpha James W. Heller, of West Virginia, attended the Charles- town Academy; graduated from the Washington High School, IBs manly qualities have endeared him to his classmates, by whom he was made a close competitor for the office of Class President. On December 41, 1904, be was married to Miss Katherine L. Tourney, of Washington, hut, notwithstanding Cupid’s deadly aim, still delights to unravel knotty legal prob- lems, as demonstrated by his excellent Class record. He is now twenty-seven years of age, and intends to practice law immediately after graduation, locating in the West, ti6 John Sherman Biggs John Sherman Biggs is a Kansan and married Graduated from the normal school at Fort Scott, Kansas, science course, in 1894, LL. B., Kansas City School of Law, in igoi, Was a student at Kansas City University, igor-02, and lias also taken a business course Will practice in Kansas Leo ni l Bone One of the Organize ra of Needham Debating Society, I902- ' 03; President Needham Debating Society, i903 ' o4; Secretary of Class, 1903 -’04; First Honor Man Columbian-Needham Debate, I904- ' o3 ; George Washington- Georgetown Debate, 1 904 05 Was born, reared and educated in Illinois Attended Austin College, Effingham, lib Taught school for four years to se- cure a mortgage, as it were, upon future fame and fortune. Has taken active pan in the politics of his Class, and has displayed marked ability in organizing and enthusing its mem- bership All " reasonable men of ordinary prudence and fore- sight " predict a brilliant career for him in the legal profession. T 1 1 O M AS Cm L E£ B R A D LEY Born in Bradley, S. C T 22 years ago Is one of the original members of the Class who entered school in the fall of 1902, having had the usual undergraduate preparation, though having taken no degrees. Will practice either 111 his home State or in New York city jst Philip Buettner Delta Tail Delta; Needham Debating Society; University Congress; Uni- versity Glee Club ; Manager Base Ball Team, 1903-’ 64 ; Member Class Executive Committee, 1904- 03 Born in iSyg in the city made famous by an article labeled " Pabst. " Thence moved to Kewaunee, Wis. T where he com- pleted a high school course. Took a business course at Green Bay College. Is employed in the Treasury Department, and there met a lady, who, in becoming Mrs. B. in November last, has brought to the face of onr friend that divine and ineffable expression of content that only happy spouses wear. 1 17 John M. Burkett Delta Tau Delta Kokomo, Ind. Attended the Ohio Wesleyan University dur- ing the years 1892 to 1S95. Served in the 2d U. S. Volunteer ! i 1 l; ine e rs in the Spamsh-American War as Tion-comnnssioned officer in the offices of Major Richard I fenry Savage, the nov- elist; Col. Willard Young, of Utah; and Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, corps commander. " Jack is a conscientious student, but he can always find a little time to give heed to the wiles of Cupid. JL Enoch A. Chase T heta Delta Chi A man who wears good clothes, carries himself with a mili- tary air, and says what he thinks right out without mincing words, is Enoch A. Chase. He gives it out that he comes from Kansas, but it is to be feared that Sockless Jerry would scarcely own him. Interrogated as to whether or not he had taken unto himself a better half, the answer came: “Single, thank God;” how to be interpreted, wc did not ven- ture to inquire. After graduation will go out to Indian terri- tory and endeavor to “do " poor " Lo. " Paul Maltby Clark Bela Theta Pi ; Phi Delta Phi : Needham Debating Society ; Law Editor of University Hatchet Obtained finely chiseled features and that peach bloom complexion so much envied by the fair sex in the clear air of Colorado, Was born at Greelv, in 1882, Graduated from the East Denver High School, and spent one year at the Univer- sity of Denver. Clark is one of those who can always be de- pended upon to give a good account of himself in the class- room. Denver is to have the benefit of his legal talents. Charles Orlando Cole The parents of Charles Orlando Cole must have taken coun- sel of Horace Greeley, for, living in Illinois when the subject of our sketch was horn, they moved successively to Kansas and Oklahoma. Voting Cole attended the Normal at Ed- mond, Okla., and took a business course at Guthrie. Has a helpmeet to share his joys and sorrows. He will help dispense civilization in Oklahoma — for adequate compensation. 118 W ILLT A M B UTTERW O RT II C RO W EL L Kappa Alpha ; Sergeant at-Anus of Class, 1902 03 Was born in Ohio, in 1874. Came to Washington in 1881, and received his education here in the public and high schools and the Corcoran Scientific School While on a visit to Ohio in 1904, Mr. Crowell met Miss Gwendolyn Bernice Gleason, who returned with him as a bride. They make a strikingly handsome couple. After pursuing a post-graduate course expects to engage in the practice of law. Silas H. C ittt i no Needham Debating Society Mr. Cutting is a son of Michigan. It was in his native State (political subdivision) that he acquired his education, having attended school at the Kerris Institute. Having a desire to represent his State at the Nation ' s capital, and no inclination to wait for his State to do its duty by him, he came to Wash- ington in 1902, and at once became a member of the to-be- famous Class of 1905. He is an untiring worker, and has the faculty of arriving at correct conclusions. Will practice some- where in the West Judson T. Cull, Jr. Kappa Alpha A quiet, unobtrusive lad of twenty -two, who does his work, goes his way, and minds his own business. He was born in the District of Columbia, and his eyes have always known the broad avenues, beautiful trees and stately buildings of the Capital City. He intends to practice in the District. Leonard Day Sigma Alpha Epsilon “It almost makes me wish I were a girl and had some one to make love to me like that’ Remark heard at the Uni- versity Smoker at the New Willard, April 13. T903, during the song by the “Florodora Sextette. ” Fitchburg, Mass., is where it all began ; later Southern Cal- ifornia was the scene of action; then back to the New Eng- land hills. Through Fitchburg High School and Worcester Polytechnic Institute ran this strenuous course, winning high- est honors at “Tech.” Then to the Columbian University Law Department I HJ Arthur Ludwig Dahl This young 11 Jay Hawker " was born at Leavenworth in i88q, Ife attend ed the public schools of Leavenworth and studied law in the office of ex-United States Senator Baker for several months. Mr. Dahl left Kansas for Muskogee Indian Territory, in 1900, and worked under the United States Indian Inspector. After graduation he expects to hang out his shingle to the breezes of the Pacific Coast. A Samuel Edelstei x Secretary Columbian Debating Society, 3902- 3; Speaker University Congress, 1904- 05. ; Chairman Inter Collegiate Debate Committee 1904 - 05 ; George Washington -Georgetown Debate igo3- T c 4 and 1 904 -’05 ‘ Sam " was born near Budapest Austria-Hungary, March 7, 1880, and emigrated with his parents to the United States at the age of two years, settling at Dunkirk, Ohio. Took the initiative in the organization of the Class in its first year, and is one of the best debaters in the school. He is ready in spee ch, resourceful, earnest and a tireless worker. Y I LU A M B A SC O M E LLI SO X Willard B as com Ellison was born at Parrottsville, Cocke County, Term., September 17, 1876. Qualified for college at Parrottsville Academy ; graduated from Grant University, Athens-CliaUanoaga, Tenu., in 1900, with A. B. degree; in the same year accepted a clerkship in the Census Bureau; in September, iqoq, entered the law school of Columbian Uni- versity. Oth o Leonard Ferris Delta Tan Delta; One of the Organizers and First President of Needham Debating Society ; Columbian-Needhara Debate 1902 03; Editor- in-chief of the C the University Annual, 1903 4 ; Manager Weekly Columbian, 1 903-04 ; Manager University Hatchet, 1904 - ' 05 0 th g Leonard Ferris is a product of Iowa, and a graduate of Cornell College Iowa where he received the degree of FIlB. Ferris has the rarest of all talents, executive ability. No one has done more for the University in the establishment and furtherance of student enterprises. After graduation ex- pects to go to Portland, Oregon, to enter a banking firm there. 120 Carlton Fox Class Historian, 1902—03 and 1903-04; Columbian Debating Society Mr. Fox was horn in Brunswick, Germany, in 1882, while his father was United States Consul there. His early edu- cation was received in the German Gymnasia, After repeated visits to the United States, he came home to remain in 18)5, and cast his initial vote for “Teddy R. in the State of New Jersey. He will take further work in law at the University, and thence will hang out his shingle in New Jersey. Eugene L. Gaddess Alpha beta Phi Born June 2, 1870, Lynchburg, Va. Self-educated and self- made. October, 1889, entered Interstate Commerce Commis- sion as confidential clerk to the Solicitor of the Commission. June 8, 1898, married Miss Fepita Norris, of Virginia. En- tered Law School in 1899, but because of illness withdrew, again entering in the fall of 1903. A big man with a big heart; a true and faithful friend, and one who lias endeared himself to his associates and classmates alike. James Robbins Gaskill Sigma Alpha Epsilon James Robbins Gaskill graced this planet with Ins first smile, in an infantile way, at Tarboro, N. C a few years ago. Tradi- tion has it that his only purpose in folding his erstwhile wings and lighting on earth was to become a member of our Class. “Jim ' s” smiles have become more roseate of late, for lo ! he says he has found the land of milk and honey- -the State of Mississippi, He insists that the honey from there is unequal ed anywhere, and there, and only there, will he settle and practice. Oxrs H. Gates Needham Debating Society : Sergeant-at-Arms of Class, Otis II. Gates (facial topography appended hereto as an exhibit) first met his parents at North Bend, Ohio, June 27, 1876. Later moved to Florida, where he took a course in high school. Spent four years in the Academic Department of Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Much in evidence at Class elections; knows the yelk Is a man of austere mien and immense stature. Will graduate this year if he can find the time. Intends to practice in Ohio. Should not be con- fused with the author of Gates Cases on Real Property. 121 Mark Goode Mr. Goode is a resident of the State of Lincoln and Dong- lass. In his youth he attended Shurtleff College, Illinois, but later took unto himself a better half and came to Washing- ton to assist Uncle Sam in looking after his aboriginal charges. Goode doesn ' t really want to " eat tip ' 1 the profes- sors in Class ; ids just his way. He will practice in Illinois. J. Morris Graves This Missourian was born near Fayette, Howard County; resided in his home town, Moherly, Mo., until lie completed the high school course, and then attended ihe Bryant Strat- ton stenographic school, at St. Louis. Later Mr. Graves was employed in various positions with the St. Louis, Iron Moun- tain Southern Railway. Graves is not afraid of work. j. W. Gregg Most great men have some time taught school. The subject of this sketch adds one to the number. Was horn in Loudoun County, Ya., and received his early education in the public schools of that State. Received the degree of B. L. at Swarthmore College. Was Principal of Friends ' High School. Moorestown, N. J., for one year, and Professor of History at George School, Pennsylvania, for one year. Was at Cornell L uiversity for two years on a fellowship from Swarth- more College, receiving the degree of A. M, For four years was Principal of Friends ' School, Baltimore. Will practice his profession in Virginia. J. Andrew Griesb auer, Jr. Griesbauer made his advent upon the scenes of earth some twenty-four years ago, selecting the District of Columbia as a jurisdiction as likely as any, with all of its limitations as to citizenship. He attended the high schools of Washington and the Corcoran Scientific School of Columbian University, He is in the patent business, and expects to take the Patent Law Course next year. J 22 Mortimer Beecher Ham. Phi Delta Plii Mortimer Beecher Hall was born August io, 1874, at Pooles- v i lie, Maryland, where he resided until he was sixteen Aears of age, then moved to Washington, D. C. Received the de- gree of B, S. at Columbian University. Will probably prac- tice in the District. A lvin D o lp it Hath a w a y Needham Debating Socle l y This young man of some twenty-four summers was ”bred in old Kentucky,” in the city of Louisville, I11 iqog he grad- uated from the high school, in New Albany, Indiana. Of sober mien, and possessed of a clear and level head that en- ables him to see the point in a legal proposition, he is yet not without a keen sense of humor. He and his Young boon companion may always be found on the back seat. He expects to he a candidate for the Master ' s Degree next year. Harvey Eaklton Hanes Harvey Earlton Hanes took upon himself the serious propo- sition of human existence down in " Old Virginia on or about January 1, 1871, II is career as telegraph operator, school teacher, expert stenographer, and draughtsman is now rounded out with a thorough preparation for the law, and his friends confidently expect him to add to his already varied experience with a lucrative practice before the Virginia courts, Hanes has been with the Class only two years, but during that time he has thoroughly demonstrated his ability and worth. H E R B E R T C . HeNGSTL E R ( Beriillon System ) Name 1 ERRERT C 1 1 ENGSTLEE Alias ,l H encockler " Number 2.493 Age Twenty-Six Weight 1 25 Lbs.] Height, 5 Feet 8 Inches Birthplace Middletown, O. Crime Charged General Disorder in Class; also A CC ESSO R Y B E F O RE T 1 1 E Fa CT 1 N A L L R 0 UG H - J 1 0 USES Previous Record Suppressed Note. — The compiler of this biography desires to take this occasion to thank Major Sylvester, Chief of Police, for valua- ble data contributed. — i id Carl John Hellerstedt One of the Organizers of Needham Debating Society, ig 2- 1 o$ ; Columbian- Needham Debate, i 903- 04 and 1904-05 : President Need ha in Debat- ing Society, 1904- 05 : Vice-President of Class, ico4- ' o5 Hellers ted t was born October 21, 1880, in Morrison, lib During boyhood he moved with his parents to Chattanooga, Penn., where he has since resided. He has been one of the mainstays of the Needham Debating Society, and is a logical and strong debater. In class work this same ability to do clear, close thinking has been noticeable, and he will make a lawyer whose opinion will be worth something. Will prac- tice in Chattanooga. J Frederick R. Hertford This handsome and well-groomed disciple of Blackstone gave it out that he was born in 1776: if so, time has dealt very kindly with him. We suspect there was a lapsus type- writer. and that 1876 is more nearly correct. He is a product of the High Schools and the Emerson Institute, of Washing- ton City. Has also done considerable work in the Washing- ton Dramatic Conservatory. Bjrdette P. Hickox Needham Debating Society; Treasurer Needham Debating Society, 1903- ‘04 Columbian Needham Debate, 1904205 Hickox is a Michigander. The sense of humor must have developed very early in his baby ship, that lie should have been christened with the name Birdette. At any rate, some of his sallies would do justice to the illustrious Bob. Ann Arbor High School Ferris Institute, at Grand Rapids, Mich., and the Corcoran Scientific School, Washington, D. C, furnished him his schooling. By his own testimony, " if the bates are favorable and the inhabitants sufficiently gullible, " be will practice in Mississippi, They will get a good man. Ralph Warren Hills Kappa Alpha ; Phi Delta Phi Was born in Cleveland, O.. in 1875. Graduated from the Washington High School in 189 , and received the degree of B. S. from Columbian College in 1897. Hills is one of the top-notch ers of the class on the scholarship records in the Registrar ' s office, and was one of the three candidates for president in the Famous class election deadlock of the senior year. lias recently been admitted to the Bar of the District. Is happily married, and wears a pitying smile for those of his classmates whose status is still that of bachelorhood. 124 Philip Rea Hindman ( “The Judge 1 ' ) Phi Sigma Kappa ; Columbian Debating Society ; Prize Debate, 1901- 02 Born August 14, i88t, in Clarion, Pa. Is a graduate of the Clarion High School and also attended the Clarion State Normal School He is a Tstrenuite ’ and recom- mends Brandenburg on Bankruptcy for its soporific effect Expresses himself in well-chosen and clean-cut terms, be- speaking the well -constructed and smoothly- running thinking apparatus. Will return to Clarion to practice. George Alexander Hutchinson A native of the District of Columbia, where he was born in 1883 Attended the Washington graded and high schools, and graduated from the McKinley Manual Training School in T902 as one of the first class from that institution. In the summer of 1902 he entered the office of one of the oldest firms of Patent Attorneys in town, and though he has since be- come registered as a Patent Attorney himself, is still identified with the same firm. It is his present expectation to return next year and take the Patent Law Course, Michael J. Holland Michael J. Holland, of Massachusetts, bachelor, a graduate of Phillips Exeter Academy, New Hampshire, freshman in the Classical Course at Harvard College, and freshman at Boston University Law School, entered the Class of 05 at the beginning of its second year, and his class and moot-court work indicate that he has the scholarship, the ability, the keen perception, the resourcefulness, and, withal, the courteous and gentlemanly hearing necessary to assure him success in his chosen profession. J Frank II. Hubbard Frank is another one of the “District boys. ' He was horn in Washington City, February 28, 1884. Attended the public schools of Washington before entering the University. Frank hasn ' t very much to say, but he knows a thing or two. He can usually be depended upon for a recitation, and lie doesn ' t shoot wide of the mark when he attempts to state a legal principle. He is employed in the law offices of Whitaker Prevost, and will practice in the District. [2 5 Thomas Salisbury Huff Kappa Alpha ; President of Class, 1902 03 One of the ' ‘smoothest " politicians in the class is Thomas Salisbury Huff. In the iirst year he had the office of class President neatly tucked away in his inside vest pocket before the other candidates were fairly under way. He was born in Georgia, bn l is domiciled in New York. Attended the public schools of Columbus, Ga. ; Park Preparatory School, at La Grange, Ga., and the University of Georgia, Will take a post- graduate course and then practice in New York City. Is very diffident in the presence of ladies. jfc Walter C Hurd Walter C. Hurd could no more help being a lawyer than water could help seeking its level. He is possessed both of character and a legal mind, and he was reared among lawyers. Was born in Salt Lake City, in i S8o, and is a product of the public schools of that city. In early manhood he formed a life partnership, and he attributes much of his success as a student, and much of the brightness with which the future greets him, to this “blending of interests. ” Robert Wmitnev 1m brie This somewhat precocious young man is a resident of the District of Columbia, and a graduate of Central High School, His principal occupations during the past three years have been those of yell-master for “Naughty-hveC engineer of class radiator, and in charge of the rapid -lire and shrapnel guns, with occasional legal studies on the side, Js to all outward appearances the most attentive and best behaved member of the class. Indeed, he is seldom caught unprepared to recite. Expects to take a post-graduate course, if the faculty will let him, Charles Grant James Delhi Tan Delta; Member of Executive Committee of Class, 1901 05 Charles Grant James (unmarried, beardless, male) joined the fraternity of Ohio politicians ah initio, but has never run for the Presidency. I Ms motto, “Gosh ziggedyA has become the Russian National Anthem. He is un attracted by females over 1 1 f l y , but knows over hi f ty u n der t wen t y - fi v e . His fa vor - ite pastimes, Tiddledy- winks and Loop the Loop, well lit him tor a study oi the law. Mr. James is as thrifty as Ferris and as handsome as Crowell. His favorite doctrine is, ' ‘Cnjits dominttm, cjits pencnhttfi. " As a special pleader he has few equals. 1 z6 Laurence A. Janney Sigma Alpha Kpsilon ; Phi Delta Phi ; Class President. 190,;- 04 Laurence A. Janney made his debut in Georgetown, D. C t in July of 1881. Was allowed to remain until the fall of 1898, when he was perpetrated upon an unsuspecting university at Cambridge, commonly called Harvard (don’t pronounce the V’), Graduated in 1902, degree of S. B. Came back to Washington, and for a short time taught Physics in the Western High School; also took law in the University for pastime. He will not graduate, hut has accepted a position in the Patent Department of the United Shoe Machinery Com- pany, of Boston. Is single as we go to press, but will reform as soon as possible. • 3 Walter S. Johnson ‘Johnson’s Notes " have been the salvation of many a class man who has been careless in attendance upon lectures, and has found it necessary to l ‘cram " for examinations. Johnson hails from the State of Washington, and keeps Ye Class Ldit OI - from feeling lonesome. He attended the public schools of Nevada, California and Washington, and is a graduate of Healdbs Business College, San Francisco, Is married, and will probably take further work in law, and then will practice in Washington State or California. John W, Keener Kappa Sigma Mr. ICe ener is a native of Tennessee, and is possessed of the geniality and courtesy, and, no doubt, the gallantry, charac- teristic of the sons of the “Sunny South.” After preparation in the public schools of Jonesboro, he obtained his A. B. in 1898, from Grant University, at Athens, Tcnn. He will re- turn to his home State to practice. • 3 Albert IIearl Keller Mr. Keller, of Iowa, is 26 years old. Attended the public schools at Tipton. Iowa, and graduated from the Tipton High School in 1897. Served as a private in the 49th Iowa Volun- teer infantry, in Cuba, during ihe Spanish- American War. Was employed at Hie headquarters of the Military Governor of Cuba until the island was turned over to the Cubans. Ex- pects to practice his profession in Chicago, 111. Guy E. Kelly Vice-President Needham Debating Society, Member Intercol- legiate Debate Committee. 1904-AS ; Class Treasurer, Tgo4-‘os ; University Congress The date of the event. May 23 1876; place. Rochester Minn. Becoming dissatisfied with his domicile of origin he moved his parents in 1882 to Watertown, South Dakota, where he proceeded to absorb a high school education and later attended the State Agricultural College for two years. He saw military service in the Philippines for one year. While on a vacation in 1903 lie formed an acquaintance with “Venus ' little runaway ' and neither his wife nor Cupid has left him since. That success is in store for Guy no classmate doubts. Gilbert Walker Kelly Theta Del La Chi ; Pin Delta Phi Gilbert Walker Kelly is twenty-six years of age. and was horn and reared in W ashington D, C He graduated in 1901 from Princeton University, receiving the degree of A. R. Holds the position of teacher of History in the Central High School, this city Expects to take a post-graduate course in law at George Washington J John A. Lee Delta Fan Delta ; University Glee Club : Needham Debating Society University Congress ; Class Hditor of Thk Mu.l “Deacon " ’ Lee the old reliable, is a “WcbfooterA otherwise an Oregonian, by birth but claims the State of Washington as his domicile by adoption. Received the degree of A. B. at Pacific University Oregon. During a period of six years as Principal of the High School at Whatcom (now Bellingham), Washington, he gave a decided impetus to the cause of educa- tion in his State. Was admitted to the District Bar a year ago. Will practice somewhere in the Pacific Northwest. Irwin H Linton A Washington City hoy, Graduated from Centra! High School in jgoo. Lntered sophomore class of Erskine College South Carolina; left his heart with a Southern lassie but brought away a couple of diplomas and a decent hut portable knowledge of the classics. While pursuing his course at George Washington has “held down " ' a desk in the office of Mr. J J. Darlington. A Presbyterian a Democrat and a sin- gle man, though he hopes soon to add the legal to equitable title to lady aforesaid u8 Alfred Bryan Llet Plii Delta Phi Alfred B. Leet was bom in Chicago December 17, t86q. Attended the Grand Rapids (Michigan) High School. Came to Washington and was successively employed with the Citi- zens ' National Bank the Southern Railway Company and the American Security and Trust Company. For a number of years was head bookkeeper in the banking department of the latter institution, and now holds the important position of chief clerk of its Trust Department. Was admitted to the District Bar in January 1905, When Leet gets into practice be can be trusted to appeal all cases that gn against him. Clarence Leroy Marine Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Theta Nu Epsilon ; Needham Debating Society; Chairman Executive Committee of Class, 1904-05 A Hoosier by birth, Richmond was the place and Decem- ber 4 1876, the time. In childhood moved to Lincoln Neb, where he attended the public schools and the University of Nebraska. Served in the Spanish -American War as Regi- mental Sergeant Major, First Lieutenant and Battalion Adju- tant and Aidc-de-Camp on the Staff of General Lincoln. At close of war entered the Cuban Postal Service, and in time became Superintendent of the Money Order and Registry System. Has given attention to debate and has been active in student affairs. Charles II ubert Martin “A bird of rare species.” Domicile of origin North Caro- lina, Status “Tar Heel. " Situs, Washington, D. C. A. B,. LL, B., of Wake Forest College North Carolina. Erstwhile principal of the Graded School of Greenwood, S. C Sometime politician and spellbinder. By lending his voice to the recent campaign, the “Old North State " was saved to the Demo- cratic party. Having in mind a seat on the United States Supreme Bench, he declined all political honors at the hands of his party Will practice “Down Home. " Clients earnestly solicited. A George Maul Sigma Chi ; Phi Delta Phi Born September 30. t 882, at Milan, Ohio Prepared for col- lege at the High School of Oak Harbor Ohio, and received the degree of M. A. from the Ohio Business University, at Fremont. After studying law for two years in the office of Doyle Lewis Toledo, Ohio lie entered the office of M. A. Hanna Co, At the close of his second year at George Washington he passed ihc District Bar examination; has al- ready begun practice He is small in stature hut large in law. 129 x William Blaine Mebane University Congress A native of Guilford county. North Carolina, and conies from some of the best stock of the “Old North State. " He took his literary course at Eton College. North Carolina, and the l niversity of Nashville. Tennessee. Obtained the degree nf LL.B. at Mercer University. Georgia, in iqo.L A magnetic speaker of the old Southern type, his work in the University Congress has gained for him notice. He expects to practice at Rome. Ga. A. H. McCormick. Jr. Phi Delta Phi One of the substantial members of the class is A. H. Mc- Cormick, Jr. He was born August 17, 1 866, in Washington, D. C. Attended Rittenhouse Academy for live years, and Princeton l niversity one year. Was employed in the District Commissioner s Office for three t ear ' ; was with the Edison General Electric Company for one year: has been in the fire insurance business, and for seven years has been in the Navy Department. Will practice in Baltimore, Md, Frederick McCullough Moore ;i ' born at Asheville. N. C.. August 1873. Received a high school education at Mooresville. N. C.. and shortly moved to Baltimore, Md. Has done civil engineering and railroading, and is now employed at the War Department. 1 or a year and a half he held an appointment in the office of the Governor-General at Havana, Cuba. Langdon Moore Kappa Alpha . Class Treasurer, 190;- . 4 Born in iSyg. Native of Washington, D. C Student U. S. Naval Academy. 1807- 1818. and served as a Naval Cadet dur- ing the Spanish- American War. He is a believer in the Sim- ple Life. and. l y the grace of Providence, a bachelor; is de- voted to horseback riding and aquatic sports, and occasionally does an impressive stunt on the " water wagon. " Edmund Quincy Moses Member of Executive Committee of Class, 1904 05 A Buckeye by birth and a Bean-eater by adoption. The city of Waltham is the place he calls home. In Tgo2 he completed a course in Mechanical Engineering at the Lawrence Scientific School, Harvard University. The Government has availed itself of his scientific attainments hy employing him as an Assistant Examiner at the Patent Office. Thomas Cerern Musgrave Kappa Alpha Thomas C. Musgrave is studying law, not so much because he intends to practice it, as because he thinks it is a good thing to know. He holds the office of Lieutenant in the United States Army. Was in the Class of 1903, but being a man of keen foresight and liking illustrious company, he concluded to wait for the Class of Naughty-five. John P, McMahon Bast Ball Team, i903- ' 04 aud 1904- ' 05 John P. McMahon was born in Washington, D, C T Septem- ber 14, 1879. Attended St. John’s College, Washington, D. C. Later became a student at St. Francis 1 College, Loretta, Pa,, with a view to taking an engineering course at Cornell Uni- versity. Changed his mind, and concluded to study law. Be- sides keeping up his work in class, “Mac " finds time to do a few graceful stunts on the diamond. Clarence Raymond Naff S igma Alpha Epsilon " Oh, for an annual pass on the Southern L Naff, though once a genuine cowboy, has little to say about his broncho- busting experiences. The little stage town of Agnes City, Kan., was the scene of his birth. After a cow -punching prep- aration, Clarence honored with his attendance Washburn Col- lege, Baker University, and Topeka Business College. In 1900 lie accepted the position of Private Secretary to the Warden of the Fort Leavenworth prison, but we are unable to furnish his Bert i lion measurements. LB Horace Strait Naylor A youth of twenty- 1 wo and Washington City born and bred. Received his libera! arts education in the public schools of Washington and at the Friends ' School for Boys. Mr, Naylor is modest and unassuming, but lie lias plenty of energy and ability, and should succeed. He is not married, though he has told li is moot court partner (in confidence) that he will be as soon as he has the chance. Expects to remain in Washington. Edwin J. Newmyer Secretary and Member of Executive Hoard of Needham Debating Society, 1903 04 : Secretary of Class, 1904 05 Spent his early boyhood on a farm in Macon county, Mis- souri. Attended school at Kirks ville, Mo., and graduated from the Kirks ville Mercantile College. Entered the service of the Santa Fe Railway Co. in 1894, but resigned in rgoo to accept a position in the Bureau of Animal Industry, U. S. Department of Agriculture, with headquarters at St. Joseph, Mo. Subsequently he was transferred to Washington, D. C Will probably locate in one of the Northwestern or Pacific Coast States. J L. Bert Nye This “Star " was first noticed shining in the firmament at Washington, D. C., May 10, 1883. He was named L. Bert Nye— same times called ‘ " Bill " — and is a thirteenth cousin of the half blood to the famous Bill Nye. He can prove this relationship very well by a mystic system of letters, squares, and circles, joined by straight lines, invented by the Honorable W. R. Vance, and also by the fact that he distinguished him- self as a member of the “Florodora Sextette " during his first year in the Class of 05. Will practice in the District or in Maryland. J- Irvin S. Pepper Delta Tau Delta; Columbian Debating Society; Colrimbian-Needham Debate, : Alternate George Washington- Virginia Debate, 1903-’ 04: President of Class 1901- 05; President of Association of Class Presidents, 1904 05 ; University Congress ; Member Intercollegiate Debating Council, ' 05: Third Iutersociety Debate, 05 “Pep " is a “HawkeyeT Like all Western politicians, he takes pains to say he “was born on a farm. " Received the degree of B. S. at the So uthern Iowa Normal. Was admitted to the District Bar last spring, and has practiced (?) under the firm name of Pepper Lee. “Pep " is a natural leader, and always rises to the occasion in whatever position he is placed. Will open office in Muscatine, Iowa. 1 3 - Joseph H. Peterson Columbian Debating SocieLy ; Public Debate. [902-’ ' 03 ; Clans Historian, 1904 - ' 05 Joseph H. Peterson is one of the strong men of the class, lie has a legal mind and a vigorous personality, both of which he may he trusted to use always for the right. He was born at Plain City, Utah, May 9, 18S0, and his rugged intellect and physique are typical of his Western home, lie served through the 58th Congress as Secretary to Hon, B. L. French, Member of Congress from Idaho. Will practice in Idaho. 3 Robert Baxter Pharr Second Honor Man Prize Debate, igoy’c ; First Honors Columbian -Need- ham Debate, 1904- ' 05 ; George Washington -Georgetown Debate, 1904 05 Unassuming and unpretentious, Mr. Pharr, through sheer force of native ability and industry, lias won some of the most coveted honors of the University, Graduated from Erskine College, South Carolina, degree of A. P , In debate Pharr does not essay oratorio flights, though his voice is pleasing, but depends upon close and analytic thinking. He is Secretary to the Congressman from his district, hut will return to Char- lotte and enter practice next September, Richard G. Povey This thirster after legal knowledge received his early educa- tion and grew that exquisite Van Dyke in Connecticut, He completed both at Wesleyan University. Is at present an in- mate of the United States Patent Office, but hopes shortly to go out into tiie world and place his legal knowledge at the disposal of inventors and other “easy marks,” FI is looks seem to have captivated Judge Maury, for but to rise to his feet in the Insurance class was to insure “a star” on the Judge ' s record. 3 James Hardy Price President Needham Debating Society, 1903 ’04 ; Columbian -Need ham Debate, 1902 03, 1903 04 and iyn4- ' o5 ; Prize Debate, 1903-’ 04 ; Base Ball Team, I903-’o4 and 1904-’ 05 James H. Price was born in Greenville, S. G, November 6, 1882. Read law in bis borne town for two years. Price is interested in two lines of student activity — debating and base- ball — and in these be is very much interested. Indeed, in- tensity is one of Price ' s marked traits ; once be falls in love, it wi ll not be a ease of “hope long deferred maketh the heart sick. He will take post-graduate work in law before begin- ning practice in Greenville. William Keyes Qc inter " Dick” Quintcr was born in the District of Columbia, De- cember 7. iSSl. He received his earlier preparation in the grammar schools and the Business High School of this city. After leaving school he entered the office of the eminent law firm of Worthington, Heald Frailey, and, having " made good, " he is now looked upon as one of the indispen sables of tii at office. “Dick " will always be remembered by his class- mates in George Washington as one of the legal lights of the ‘ ' Court of Appeals Row. " He will practice in the District. Fred. Berxett Rhodes Alpha Bela Phi Chairman Executive Committee Columbian Debating Society; 2004 05 : Columbia n-Necdhatn Debate 1904 ’05 ; Alternate George Washington- Virginia Debate, igo-U S Born at McDonough, Md„ in 1875 Attended the public schools of Baltimore and Hampden-Sydney College, irginia. lias been connected with the Treasury Department since 1896, and has risen to the enviable position of Assistant to the Chief Clerk. In 1904 was delegated by the Government to conduct tile Inter-Parliamentary Union party on a tour of the United States. Was Secretary of Committee on Expenditures for Inauguration. d George Lawrence Richards. Surely there is only one Richards. He is the idol of the da - a and the class would not part with him for any con- sideration however good or valuable. He was born in Paris, France, of American parents. Is a graduate of the Military Academy of Saint Cyr. and held a commission as Second Lieutenant in the French Army. Also received the degree of B. S. from the University of Sorbonne. Came to the United States and was engaged in civil engineering. Rich- ards " shines ' in moot court, where Ids work is as original as it is brilliant, lie renders with much effect, “When your heels hit hard, etc James B. Rickard Delta Tau Delta Vice-President Needham Debating Society. 1903-’ 04 ; Speaker University Congress, 1904 05 “Rick hails from Hawaii, the " Paradise of the Pacific 1 He was born there of English parentage, some twenty-seven years ago. Spent ten years in England, where he received his schooling, attending Dulwich College, London, for six years. Has been active in the work of the University Con- gTC ' U and has sometimes been referred to as the “father” of the present organization. Will practice in Hawaii. UU JOSErH Sagmeister Phi Sigma Kappa. “Saggy” was born in i88o in Cincinnati, of which fact he is very proud. Can tread the tangled mazes of Ohio politics with the assurance of a veteran. Is a good student and seldom goes to sleep over a law book. Has a pipe for every day in the week. An admirer of hr indie pups. Small of stat- ure ; big of heart. Will practice in Cincinnati. Edwin Francis Samuels Born 1876. “Comes from Boston, you know 1 M. E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1899. Although still a bachelor, his prospects in the matrimonial line are said to be flattering, lie has achieved fame on the athletic field of his New England Alma Mater, and his canoe is often seen on the upper Potomac. Mermaids have no terrors for him; his favorite recreation is rescuing maidens from the briny deep. George Bigelow Schley P hi Beta Kappa Schley was born in 1879, and hails from Ohio. Attended Kenyon College, being engaged as Laboratory Assistant in Physics and Chemistry, and took the degree of B, S., in 1902, with honors. One of the hard workers in the class and is not content until he has gone to the bottom of a legal propo- sition. Will take a course in Patent Law and then enter active practice. William Daniel Searle Sigma Alpha Kpsilon A positive nature is that of William Daniel Searle. He claims the Empire State as his domicile. Had two years of college preparation before entering the law school. Has been employed in the War Department for a number of years, and now holds the responsible position of Appointment Clerk in that Department. U5 Charles H. Shaffer Kappa. Alpha The subject of this sketch was born in Garrett county, Maryland, in 1874, B. S„ St. John’s College, Maryland, [896. During the Spanish-American War he served as Sergeant Major of the 1st Maryland Volunteers. He is sober, indus- trious, and attends church regularly (is a member of the choir). He is very fond of his pipe and likewise of Prof. Hannis Taylor. Arthur Veeder Snell Phi Kappa Psi ; Alpha Beta Phi ; Prize Debate, iqqo-‘oi; luterelass Debate, 190 1- 1 02 Entered the Law Department in iqoo, but subsequently withdrew and entered the Class of 1905, in its second year. Is twenty-seven years of age and another of our benedicts, A graduate of the Geneva High School, New York, and a R. L. and Ph.R. of Hobart College and the University of Chicago respectively. He is one of the able men of the class, and his genial disposition wins for him friends. He will take a post-graduate course and then practice in South Caro- lina. William John Sperl Was born in 1873. Graduated from Worcester Polytechnic Institute in 1894, with the degree of B. S. and the usual “high honors. ' " Was employed by various mechanical and electrical concerns until 1901, when he was appointed as Assistant Ex- aminer in the Patent Office, He expects to take a course in Patent Law, after which his services may be obtained by those desiring 10 obtain high-class patents and willing to pay the necessary high-class fees. Edgar Spinks Needham Debating Society The following obituary notice appeared in the Alligator (Mississippi) Journal, April r, T950: No more lie pleads his cause, no more expounds he laws. Nothing he thinks; Nothing is left of hint, since we re bereft of him, " All in ' T is Spinks. 1 he inscription here given will appear on his tombstone at his own request : Here lieth the body of Edgar Spinks— He forged life ' s chain with thirteen links; And now he sleeps, of cares unheeding, Just as he did through John son ' s Pleading. 136 Delmas Clay Stutler Needham Debating Society, lliis genial West Virginian, known to his classmates ns “Judge Stutler, of the Court of Appeals ' was horn in the rural town of M organ svi lie, March 24, 1S80. He attended the public schools of his State and completed a course in the Mountain State Business College, at Parkersburg, W. Va Thence he struck out for himself and " landed ' ' in the Regis- ter of Wills’ Office, of this District, where he now holds the responsible position of Chief Clerk. His shingle will be placed on exhibition at Parkersburg, Julius Arthur Tellier Phi Delta Phi; Chi Phi, Brown University; Delta Psi, University of Ver- mont; Member Executive Committee Columbian Debating Society, inoUos; Columbian-Needham Debate, igo4-’o5 ; Speaker, University Congress, iQQi- ' os Born at White Creek, N Y., but Vermont maple syrup catching the fancy of his baby ship, he early selected the lat- ter State as his domicile, Professor Taylor to the contrary, notwithstanding. Spent a year at Brown University, and took bis degree, A. B. t at the University of Vermont. Is a strong debater. Will practice L Out West ' Frederick Transom Born in the “ City of Churches 1 but moved early in life to the “City of Brotherly Love ' thinking that would do quite as tv ell. Here he completed a course in the public schools and an engineering apprenticeship with the firm of B einent. Niles Co. At twenty entered the University of Pennsyl- vania and took four years in Mechanical Engineering, re- ceiving the degree of IT S, William Franklin Waite President Need bam Debating Society, lyos-’o. ; Chairman Executive Com- mittee of Class, 1903 4. Entered this life in the State of Alabama, in the year of our Lord 1881. lie attended the public schools at Birming- ham, Ala., and later the high school in that city. Entered George Washington in 1902, arid has been active in the life of the University. He expects to take the LL, M, course and then return to his native city to practice, unless, indeed, the State goes prohibition in the meantime. Waite knows how to meet people and should succeed. 137 William Pressley Weiiu Kappa Alpha A North Carolinian in the nature of a Virginian— Van Zilcs, Eq. 132. Born in Virginia and reared in Nortli Caro- lina. When “sweet sixteen” entered Davidson College, North Carolina, and was elected president of his class (not of the college). Played baseball at Wake Forest College, North Carolina, and took law “on the side.” After attending the Summer Law School of the University of Virginia, where he displayed great legal talent, he decided to graduate at the “Best Law School” in the world. Clients will find him in the “Old Dominion.” George L. Whit ford D ella. Tau Delta A good looking youth with a shapely head and something in it. Is of good old Yankee stock, being born at Concord, N. H., July 24, l88r. Took a trip West and graduated from the Central High School of St, Paul, Minn. Attended the University of Minnesota for two years. Will practice in Concord, N. H. Hugh Williams, Jr. Mr. Williams was born in Middle Granville, N, Y., which is still the place he calls home. Was educated in the public schools of Middle Granville and the Peekskill Military Acad- emy, at Peekskill, N, Y. He took most of his law course at George Washington with a previous class, but will finish with the Class of 05. Has a position at the Capitol. Will practice in New York State, Warner L. Wilmeth Mr. Wilmeth is a Texan. Was born near McKinney, Col- lin County, in 1874. After preparation in the public schools of Dallas, Texas, he attended Nazareth University, Corinth, Ark., two years; also Kentucky University one year. Has taught school and done newspaper work. Was editor of the War-News Department of the Tampico (Mexico) Daily Times during the Spanish-American War. Was at the head of the Business College of Nazareth University. Will prac- tice in Dallas, Texas. 138 Charles Herbert Wilson Phi Delta Phi ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Charles II. Wilson is twenty-five years of age, and was born in Utica, N. Y. He is another of the employes of “Un- cle Sam, " holding the position of Third Assistant Examiner in one of the divisions of the Patent Office. He has recently become connected with the firm of Warfield Duel], patent attorneys, of New York city. Took the District Ear Ex- amination last spring, and was admitted to practice. Likes to mix up in class politics. Orik H. Woods Delta Tati Delta: ' Varsity Foot Rail Eleven, 1903-04 and 1 904- 05 ; Needham Debating Society ; Columbian- Needham Debate, 1903- 04 and igo4- ' o5; University Congress Our renowned center rush, our consistent student, our able debater, our sincere friend. Iowa born and bred. Attended Simpson College, where he won honors in oratory. A fore- sightedness told him to go West; he did, and made a little fortune. He will practice in the Big Horn Basin of Wyom- ing, where everyone knows him. Let him attend to your frontier business and settle your had land claims. “Keep your eyes on him ; lie ' s a man well hear from, ' Herbert Alpheus Wkenn Needham Debating Society Wrenn is another of the men furnished to George Wash- ington University by the “Old Dominion,” being born in Orange County, March 12, 1879. He graduated from the Eastern High School, Washington, D. C, in 1898, where, on account of the ingenuity displayed in the solution of certain geometrical problems, he won the distinction of having honors confered upon him by the class. Wrenn has realized deeply the adage, “Law is a jealous mistress ’ and keeps everlast- ingly at it. He will enter practice at once. Eugene Young This youth, horn in 1885, is the youngest member of the class in point of years as well as name. He is a native of the District of Columbia, attended the public schools of Wash- ington, and graduated from the Business High School. He also spent a year at the Central High School, Mr. Young is a bright young man, shows an aptitude for the law, and a pros- perous future is predicted for him. He is a member of the “Back R ow Disturbance Club of the Class of 05A 139 The Famous Florodora Sextette o? ' 05 Ltaw Class. 140 41 Jig East Mill anil Fslwat N THE NAME OF GOD, A MEN : I, Naughty hive. Yeoman, being of sound mind, memory and understanding, do make and publish this my last will and testament, herein ' revoking and making void all former wills by me at any time heretofore made. And first 1 direct that my funeral services be held on or about the thirtieth day of May. that being the time set by my advisers for departing this life, and that on the occasion of such obsequies Dr. Charles V. Needham preside and dispense to my many children such words of comfort, advice and consolation as may seem to him meet; also that on this occasion the said Charles apportion certain trust property held by him, consist- ing of the epidermtts of certain “ewe lambs " selected from the flocks of the shepherd St. ieorge, the terms of which trust are fully known to the said Charles. Item.—! bequeath to Justice Harlan full and unqualified power to proceed, without restraint or restriction from any source whatsoever, and to prescribe medicine of whatever strength and in whatever quantities he may deem most effective . to the end that our body politic may be cured of its two most serious evils, to wit, trusts and cigarettes. Item. — I bequeath to my spiritual adviser, IT. St. George Tucker, certain of my moneys now in hank to his credit as trustee, subject to the express limitation that he forever remain out of politics, and (hat he retain his present high reputation as a dispeller of silence. Item. — I give and devise to nn friend, ance, all that certain messuage held by me in common socage in the County of Kent (more properly. Can t), pro- vided. however, that A returns from Rome ; that the Washington Monument continues to stand, and that no whiskey at any time be sold on the premises, in full confidence that the said ance will dispose of the same in such manner as to leave those who come after me non compos mentis. Item. — 1 bequeath to the eminent Chief Justice Clephane, as a reward for his great skill in organizing the same, one share of stock which 1 hold in the Channing Intelligence Disseminator, Unlimited, believing that in the near future the Almighty may be prevailed upon to become a stockholder; tine said share to he held in trust for the aforesaid Chief Justice until he shall arrive at the age of twenty -one years. Item. — To John Paul Earnest 1 bequeath one season baseball ticket, now in the possession of Dr. Phillips, ami also one unexpired Y. M. C. A. gvmnasium ticket, which will he found in my left vest pocket after mv decease. Item. — I bequeath to Professor Brandenburg one ton of turnips, and desire that he shall enjoy the profits on all the blood he may extract therefrom; also a certain parcel of ground which I hold in fee in the middle of the Sahara Desert, and direct that the spices, oranges and other fruit of whatever nature 142 lie may raise thereon be sold and the proceeds settled on the Society for the Encouragement of Bankruptcy. Item. — I bequeath to Justice Arthur Peter, as a reward for his wonderful patience and unlimited charity, one complete evening dress outfit, which was ordered by me of my tailors some months since, but which my untimely demise will prevent my wearing. Item.- — I bequeath to Dr. Ilannis Taylor one complete set of noiseless radi- ators, now in my room A, together with all the fixtures thereunto belonging: also one cottage which I own in fee in Derbyshire, England, where, if he so desires, he may spend his declining years in peace. Item,— To Judge Maury I hereby quit-claim all interests which I now have or may hereafter acquire in any star, satellite, luminary or heavenly body what- soever, believing that he will use the same judiciously, if not too wisely. Item. — I bequeath to Dr. Hughes schooners of whatever size and descrip- tion I may now be possessed or which may hereafter fall to my lot, and trust that he may “make good.” And now I have somewhat to say to my many sons, of all of whom I am justly proud. Ye are your mother’s first offspring. Remember and respect her, and I promise you that the day is not far distant when no honor will be con- sidered greater than to claim relationship to our family, and when your mother’s fair name shall be known wherever the desire for mental advancement shall find place in the hearts of men. Lastly, I appoint my esteemed friend and benefactor, Charles W. Need- ham. to be the executor of this my last will and testament. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand this tenth day of May, one thousand nine hundred and five. Naughty Five. Signed at the request of the testator in his presence and in the presence of each other: T. S. Huff, L. A. Jannky, 1. S. Pepper. I. H. P. 14.3 (Officers Fred. 11 odces Ben sun President Clarence A. Miller ice- President Mess Harriet F reeky Secretary Samu el M. Brushes Treasurer V, Bennett Henderson Class Editor, " The Mall " Richakh Y Flournoy, Jr, Scrgeaut-ai-A rms I ul Delava n Impost Chairman , ii.xecutivc ( ammiftee A. J. Green .Richard W. Flournoy, Jr. Miss Harriet Breed y C L A REN ie A . Mi ller Literary Committee 144 Kred. Hodges Benson, New York Born at Russell, Pa , November 2, 1867. Educated in the public schools of New York and Chamberlain Institute, Ran- dolph, N. Y. Assistant Postmaster at East Randolph, N. Y., in 1886; bookkeeper for Horton, Crary Co., Sheffield, Pa., during 1887 and 1888; cashier and head bookkeeper for Wm Thomas . Son, Kennedy, N. Y., from 1889 to 1898, Entered Government service in 1898, and at present is a clerk in the office of the Comptroller of the Treasury, Treasury Depart- ment, Washington, D. C. Benson took his LL.B. degree, [ 04, from the Columbian University, Washington, D. C, lie was vice-president of his second year class and is president of the Master of Laws Class, 1905. Samuel W. Bros: us, Pennsylvania B rosins was born in Pennsylvania sometime in the past {which lie fails to state). He graduated in the Columbian University, receiving his LL.B. in 1904, and he is the honored treasurer of the LLM. Class of U905. Winfield S. Caldwell, New York Although Mr. Caldwell was horn in New York city, he was not raised on a dumb-waiter like most city children, for at a tender age he removed to a Connecticut valley, where he acquired the ambition to be the first to see the sun rise. Then he removed to the plains of Nebraska, where he graduated from the Longfellow High School in Kearney. He is now a resident of his native city. Walter Charles English, District of Columbia Walter Charles English was born in the proud town of Georgetown on or about July 16, 1879. After graduating from the high school at Washington, he entered the Corcoran Scientific School of Columbian, and did good work there. English concluded that a business life was not complete with- out a legal education. This conclusion led him to be num- bered with the members of 04. lie took the LL.B. degree in 1904. xi 145 Richard V. Rloi :knuv, Jr., Maryland Flournoy graduated from tlie Coin mid an University in 1904 with the degree of LL.B. lie is sergeant-at-arms of the Class of 1905, and a prominent member of two Greek Letter fraternities. Harriet Fheeuev, California From Los Angeles, Ca 1 . T and graduated from the Lasell Seminary and from die Law Department of the Michigan University with the degree of LL.B, in 1904, Miss Freebev came to Washington, where she is Librarian of the University and is Secretary of the LL.M. Class, 1905. Paul Delevan Frost, Iowa Morn in Arcadia, Iowa, in 1880. He graduated in the LL.B. Class of 1904 in the Columbian, Mr. Frost is chairman of the Kxecutivc Committee. A. J. Green, Virginia Green received his LL.B, and LL.M. degrees from the l niversity of George! own, 188S and 1889, respectively. He also holds an LL.B. from the National University District of Columbia, He was admit Led to the Bar of the District of Columbia in 1888 and to the Virginia Bar in 1902. 1 46 H E HKY G U LL 1 K SE N W i SCOI 1 5 111 Bom in Wisconsin in the year 1877. Was taken to North Dakota at six years of age; received a common school and business education at Grand Forks, N. Dak,; was clerk in a banking institution for five years; entered the Government service at Washington in the fall of 190 t. Graduated with degree of LL.B. from the Law Department of Columbian University in 1904, W M . 1 EN N ETT H EN DER5 ON , Kent 11 ck y Born in Princeton, Ky,, many years ago; was educated in the common schools and the Princeton Collegiate Institute, from which he graduated with the highest honors in 189 r. He took his LL.B. course at Cumberland University, Lebanon, Term., in 1893. lie was City Judge and Editor, and 189S-99 represented his county in the Kentucky Legislature, lie is Associate Editor for the LL.M. Class on The Mall Board. A, E. Kuehne, Minnesota Born in St. Paul in 1882, but soon emigrated across the river to Minneapolis where be received his education and became a pedagogue. He took the LL.B. degree in 1904 from the State University of Minnesota. Charles Bryce Lou an, Missouri Born in Ohio some time in the seventies. He received a common school education, and a diploma from the Normal school at Ada, Ohio. He taught in the common schools, and in 1893 emigrated to Missouri, where he was admitted to the bar. He took the LL.B. degree in the Kansas City Law School in J903, and has had a year ' s practice. 147 Leonard Atkins Merritt, Wisconsin. Burn of New England parents and reared in Wisconsin among the noble red men, he lived ten years with the Min- nesota blizzard, and having seen over forty winters, is spend- ing his declining years with other relies of by-gone ages in the innocuous desuetude of a Government Department ale Merritt! He took his LL.B. degree at Columbian in 1904, Clarence A. Miller, Missouri Vice-President of Class, 1905. Born September 13, 1877. Graduated from the Central High School in 1896, and from the Kansas City School of Law in 1899. He served in Com- pany L, 3d Regiment Mo,, Lb S. A , during the Spanish- Amer- ican War. Now employed in the Bureau of Corporations. £ T. Clarke S vayze t Kansas Born in Topeka, Kan,. December 29, 1876: graduated in the Topeka High School in 1895; attended the Kansas State University at Lawrence, Kan., 1895-1902, taking degrees A B., ’99 ; Pb.C, 99; A. M., 00; and LL.B,, 02. He began to prepare for the practice of medicine, and did practice pharmacy for two years in Topeka, hut gave it up for law; practiced law in Topeka for the past two years; accepted a position in the Law Division of the Bureau of Pensions, and came to Washington in September, 1904. Wm. Julius Wesseler, Missouri Beta T heta Pi Born in St. Louis, Mo., and lived there ever since, barring temporary sojourns in Colorado and the District of Columbia. He was educated in the public schools of St. Louis, graduat- ing from the high school in the Class of January, 1897. Stu- dent at the Missouri School of Mines. Rolla, Mo„ spring term of 1897, An undergraduate at Washington University 1897- 1900, editor of University magazine; Secretary of Class of 1900; member of the Union Pacific Fossil Fields Expedition to Wyoming, 1899. lie is a clerk in the Law Division of the Bureau of Pensions. 148 CU.HIL (Elasfi, 1005 HE Master of Laws Class, 1905, is a conglomerate mixture of heterogeneous particles, wanting a sufficiency of cohesive quality to maintain a composite whole free from direful dis- integration. But its members are all good fellows, except one — she is a-Miss. Coming from all sections of the United States, representing a diversity of nationality and all three of the genders — for more than one member thinks he is “it” — the rest of them masculine except “The Lady,” the LL.M .-Class casts, is casting, and will continue to cast, rays of effulgent glory upon George Washington University. Into low and high statures; into benedicts and non-benedicts; into comparative youth and superlative old age; into grotesque ugliness and Yenus- Apollo-Iike beauty, its members may be classified — but they arc all. all, honor- aide men save one, as specified, supra. Likewise are they all learned in every phase of law. Hammurabi ' s Code, the laws of ancient Greece and Rome, modern laws of all civilized and semi-civilized nations of the continents of Europe and Asia, and a " comparative " smattering of the laws of the United States (both constitutional and unconstitutional) will have been mastered by them ere the Ides of May. Technicalities to them are, as it were, a mere breakfast food — and nearly as readily digested. So, too, is civil law to them like a simple algebraic prob- lem, The unknown quantity being represented by the letters LI — A — U. To solve the which one transposes “U. " broadens “A, " aspirates " If, " and adds " it " — -arriving at tbe sensible and logical conclusion, “U. A. ' ll. it " (literally, you are it. exclusive, of course, of the Professor, as the corailary is necessarilv implied). Nor is this class destitute of spirit, for on one memorable occasion, when the curriculum had become so arranged as to “Babelize " the tongue in the “Comparative European Jurisprudence, " they arose as one man and out- Moloched Moloch in their majestic indignation until the cause thereof was “Hurled headlong flaming, etc., down to bottomless perdition, " i. e . , thev didn’t have to study that subject any more. Not having studied it in the first place, this may seem like a paradox. But there is also a serious side to this class. It is composed of members who have, perhaps without a single exception, made their respective careers thus far along life’s undulating and meandering journev. Manv of them baffling with untold difficulties and conquering, this is to them onlv another milestone toward success. To some of them the responsibility of the future in the social state will fall, and tins is true of all the other classes in this institution, none of them beine O incapable of acquitting himself with honor and credit. " Further, the deponent sayeth not.” i4U Master of Diplomacy (Officer Paca Qbeklin President Adolph J. IIeimdeck Vice-President Howard Saxton Secretary Winfield S, Caldwell Class Editor, ‘ The Mall " Winfield S, Caldwell T reasurer and Class Editor, The Mall t 1905 Mr. Caldwell comes from New York, the city of skyscrapers, whose influence has been manifested upon him. for, when he began to grow, he seems to have been filled with a desire to see the sun rise. Clarence Crittenden Calhoun Mr. Calhoun comes from the State wdiere only engines take water, and possesses the distinction of having received among the first fees in the practice of his profession one of the largest ever paid in this country Bernard Arthur Gow P lii Delta Phi LL.TT Missouri University; LL.M. Columbian University Mr. Gow conies from Missouri, His associates need no re- minder as to where he originated, for his " ' show me I? charac- teristic is most prominently developed. Adolph James Heim beck LL.B. Iowa State U niversity; LL.M., Illinois College of Law Mr. Heimbeck comes from Iowa, the producer of states- men, but residence in the “Windy City ' 1 has changed him into such an astute politician that he has always been selected bv the Class to present its complaints to ihe faculty. 151 Paca Oberun UL.IL and LL.M, Columbian University Mr. Oberlin is an eminently respectable married man from no place in particular, the potentialities of Virginia and Washington, LX C, being most responsible for his character- istics, lie possesses the distinction of being the only one of a large undergraduate class who has succeeded in being a member of this Class. Blas Guillermo Flu mac her Mr, Flumacher hails from Venezuela. Although of German parentage, long life in Latin- America has made him a pa- triotic Venezuelan citizen of distinct characteristics, but his citizenship should not be held against him, for he really is a good fellow and a thorough gentleman. Howard Saxton Lhi Delta Phi; LJ-.Il. University of Nebraska; LLM. Columbian University Air. Saxton hails from Nebraska. He is handsome (?) and so very modest that he is justly likened to Adonis, accord- ing to Shakespeare ' s version. f 5 2 The Diplomacy Class of 1905 RIOR to the F ' all of 1903 a number of independent forces were at work bringing together the Diplomacy Class of 1905. The necessities of the Government Departments at Washington demanded the services of trained law- yers. The drag-net of the Civil Service Commission, in their examination for iaw clerks, brought together three of the class, viz., Messrs. Gow, Ileimbeck and Saxton. The Merchant Marine Commission contributed Mr. Caldwell and legislation pending in the 58th Congress brought us Mr. Calhoun. Mr. Flumacher came here from Venezuela, being attracted by the educational advantages of Wash- ington, while Mr. Oberlin is the sole representative of the graduating class of 1903 of the Law School of Columbian University. Three members of the class are married men. Whether the ochers have prospects or intentions in that direction is not known, unless the popularity with the ladies of the tall gentleman wearing a dainty mustache counts for something. Another, the gentleman with a dark complexion, but smooth face, also spends much of his time when not at lectures — where, is not disclosed. Between two members of the class there exist alternately strong feelings oi unity and antagonism. If the schedule of lectures arranged by the Dean is arbitrary and conflicting, these two, believing in the gentle arts of diplomacy, join in their protests to bring about a rearrangement. At other times, without a common foe, they would engage in wrangling and disputes between them- selves. As Prof. I Ian sometimes said: “One was arguing for the plaintiff and the other for the defendant. ' ’ The social side of University life has been necessarily curtailed in our case, because all of the members of the class are engaged in business pursuits. But most of our courses of study have been so interesting that in them we have found pleasure and recreation. We think it will not be amiss to enumerate some of these pleasures for the benefit of those who hope to follow in our footsteps. In the first year we Tucker course in Comparative Constitutional Law , also in Transportation and lnterstate Commerce Law, because the Faculty insisted that we would Needham in our professional life as lawyers and diplo- mats. Every week, by calling upon the Brewer, we would get a draught of International Law, which would leave us in such a condition that we could not Foster any ill will against the Diplomacy of the United States. We delved into the musty volumes of Roman Law and ascertained Hau the Tus Gentium differed from the Jus Civile. We feel deeply indebted to the Taylor who in- structed us how to patch up our suits by claiming that they involved Private International Law. We were greatly interested in International Trade and Commercial Geography and used to Cro-well over the commercial supremacy of our own country. But on the Hol-comb to think of it— our study of Com- parative Politics seemed to interest us the most, and in our second year it became even more fascinating, for the Swisher skirts, as the co-cds came into the lecture hall, caused us to realize that it was Wright for us to study Social Economics. The Hill, which has aided former classes in surmounting the difficulties of European Diplomacy, had been taken away by the Butler and we were left to the tender mercies of the Dean. Those who Foster ambitions to become Ambassadors were studying Practical American Diplomacy, when Lo ! Renzen appeared with his lectures on the Laws of France. Germany, Spain and Italy, and caused consternation by suggesting that we memorize some German names a yard or more long. At this juncture a K. C. came down from Toronto and poured Hoyles on the troubled waters of the Jurisprudence of Canada and left us in a frame of mind fit to understand Hau Justinian dis- tinguished between Culpa Lata and Culpa Levis. We also pursued a very Austin-tatious course in Interstate and Foreign Commerce, which was more deeply impressed upon us by having Prof. Monaghan (d) us some information regarding the Duties of Consuls. But I must not overlook how Prof. Ved — itz the new member of the Faculty — instructed us to spend our Money and to secure Credit by applying to Banking establishments. 154 Ilnrtnr nf (ft nil Emu (Officers Frederick Carlos Bryan President James IIervey Dorman ' ice- President Albert C. Gaw Secretary John William Farley Treasurer and Class Editor , , “ The Mali ' T 55 Frederick Carlos Bryan, Akron, O. Delta Kappa Epsilon; A, I! Western Reserve College; LIJI., Cincinnati Law School; LL,i L, AL Dip, Columbian University; President M. Dip and D. C L. Class 04 and ' 05 Mr. Bryan lias practiced law in Washington the past six and one-half years. Was Secretary of the Ohio State Bar Association four years; was Instructor in Law at Buchtel College, Akron, two years, and sometime President of the Akron Board of Education, and also the Library Board. He was a Major in the Eighth Ohio Infantry, war with Spain, and is now Judge Advocate on the staff of Senator Charles Dick, Major-General, commanding Ohio National Guard James Hervey Dorman, Jr,, Frankfort, Ky. Sigma Chi; L 1 . IL, ' gs, Center College: L L ,M ’03 M . Dip, ' 04; Columbian University; Vice President M. Dip. and IL C. L, Class 04 and ' 05. Mr. Dorman was Secretary to the Presiding Officer of the last Constitutional Convention of Kentucky, 1891. He was Secretary of the Judiciary Committee, House of Representa- tives, the following session of the State Legislature. In 1897 lie was appointed law clerk for an associate justice of Ken- tucky, Court of Appeals. 1 le was a member of the Legal Division, Civil Affairs, during the military occupation of Cuba by the United States, igoo to 1902, and was transferred to the Department of State June, 1902. He is a member of the Ken- tucky Bar. John William Farley, Whiteville, Tenn. Kappa Alpha; ’02, Vanderbilt University; LL M, 03, M. Dip. ' 04. Columbian University; Secretary LLil, Class ' oy Treasurer M, Dip. and I). C. L. Class ' 04 and ’05: Class Editor The C m ' 04; Class Editor The Mail , 05; Winner of the pr he lor suggesting The Mall as the name for the Cni versif y Annual, ’os; Associate Editor The Hatchet Vice President Columbian Debating Society, + o 5; Chairman of Com- mittee that organized the University Congress, ' 05; Speaker Univer- sity Congress 05; r First representative from the University Congress in the Intercollegiate Debating Council, ' 05. Mr. Farley was born at Whiteville, Tcim.. and attended the Jefferson Institute of that place. In 1903 he was appointed law clerk in the United States Pension Bureau, and in 1904 was transferred to the Bureau of Corporations. He is a member of the Bar of Tennessee, and of the District of Col- umbia. Albert Cornelius, Faribault, Minn. I’lii Gamma Delta; A. B. ' 94. A. l . ’03, William Jewell College: A. .M. ' 96. Gallaudet College; M. Dip. ' 04, Columbian University: Secretary M- Dip. and D. t. . I... Class 04 and ' 05, Mr. Gaw, a member of the faculty of Gallaudet College, in this city, was born at Liberty, Mo., where he received his elementary education in the public schools and in Wornall Academy. After graduating from William Jewell College, Ik became assistant secretary to the Superintendent of the Missouri School for the Deaf at Fulton. While there re- ceived appointment to a Normal Fellowship in Gallaudet Col- lege, which lie held 1895-6. 156 r } Doctorate in Civil Law Class i u J HE recent change in the position of the Lnited States in its relation to the other nations of the world has brought within its jurisdiction more territory, which has for its code a system of laws based on the civil law. To meet these changed conditions there has been a great increase in the study of world politics and of the civil law throughout the land. The Department of Jurisprudence, Politics and Diplo- macy was established with the view to aiding such study. It is designed to afford a training in subjects of higher legal knowledge, the political history of the world, the science and practice of diplomacy, interstate and international law, the laws of Europe and the civil law. Its courses arc intended for law- yers, for students of jurisprudence and diplomacy, for persons who desire to fit themselves for the public, diplomatic and consular service of the l nited States, and for those who desire a broad culture upon the industrial and other large questions of public life, ft is the special object and purpose of this department to furnish such instructions and opportunities for study at the National Capital where are to be found the archives containing the history of these subjects and the men who have been called to public life by reason of their special fitness to deal with these questions. Many of the lecturers occupy the most important official positions in the gift of the nation and speak from a practical knowledge of the subjects they teach. This class lias pursued the course as outlined by the University and is the first one to seek the Degree of Doctorate in Civil Law after three years of study in this department. (Dfficjer Donald H. McLean President C N, Bouic Secretary Wm, H. Wood well Elbert B. Hermann Vice-President Charles D. Barnard Treasurer George A. Malcom Class Editor, “The MalC Executive Committee Donai.1i H. McLean, ex-officio C. N. Bouic, ex-officio Carlos A. Badger Charles M. Morris A. M. Beeler Herbert W. Meyers J. T. Nixon Yell: Zip, zip, boom, rix, One, nine, naught, six; Rah ! Law ! Rah ! Law ! Washington. 159 Extracts from tf?e BooK of ttye “fipdCi TV 51 ” FIRST VOYAGE CTOBER 5, 1903. Tlu good ship, " Naughty Six, ' was launched this day without mishap. She set sail under fair winds, and with bright prospects for a prosperous voyage. All hands were called on deck to listen to final instructions from the proprietor, Charles W. Needham, who admonished against the dangers and hardships of the cruise, and pictured the delights of the haven, after passing the bar. ' I ' he ship ' s officers are as follows : Captain, Tucker; First Officer, Vance; Second Officer, Peelle; Third Officer, Earnest; Supercargo, Harlan; Special Pilot. Taylor; Steward, Blair: ( abin Boy, Rudd. ' Phe crew numbers no able seamen, and 33 landlubbers. December 20. — Early in the evening the ship put in at Port Rauscher. and anchored for the night. A cargo of beer and sandwiches was taken aboard. ' Phe sailors spent the evening in ribaldry and song. Captain Pucker danced a hornpipe to the extreme delight of the crew. December 23. — -Late in the afternoon the lookout announced " Breakers ahead. " It soon became evident that we were approaching the Rocks of Ex- amination. By exercising cautious navigation and much skill the ship came through safely. One man was lost at this point. January 3. — Captain Tucker captured one of the greatest whales in the Legal Sea, and called the crew on deck to view this rare specimen. It is said to belong to the Pollock family, and is seldom found outside English waters. February 12. 1904. — Harlan issued an order from the bridge forbidding the smoking of cigarettes on the main deck during the afternoon watch. May 30.- — To-day the good ship completed her maiden voyage. It was ac- complished without disaster, and the crew were seldom placed in jeopardy of life or limb. The officers and crew will be given a rest, and the ship thoroughly overhauled before departing on her second voyage. SEC )XD VOYAGE. October 3, 1904.- — The " Naughty Six " cleared the harbor to-day at flood tide, under full sail. Most of the old crew signed articles for the second cruise, and some new men were shipped to take the places of those who deserted while on shore leave. It was learned that Cabin Boy Rudd had made a little boat of his own, with his jackknife, and had sailed away on an inter-continental trip. Captain Tucker and First Officer Vance remain with the ship. The other officers are as follows : Second Officer, Lorenzen ; Third Officer, Peter ; Special Pilot, Maury; Steward, Johnson; Cabin Boy, Simpson. December 15. — In the early twilight the ship dropped anchor at Port Shoreham. All hands indulged in a hearty meal which was greatly relished after the scanty fare on shipboard. The crew had their pictures taken by a native artist. January 10, 1905. — Captain Tucker made a number of the landsmen home- sick by reminding them of the broad, green fields along Goose Creek, and other familiar scenes. January 26. — The good seamanship displayed by Maury, when on the bridge, safely guided the ship through many perils of the sea. February 15. — A search-light was installed on the fo ' c’stle deck under the supervision of First Officer Vance, and Assistant Engineer Alden was placed in charge. April 1. — It was decided to-day by the crew in conference assembled that the “Cook” is the most loquacious man aboard. HISTORIAN. “Kentucky is a good place to come from if you come soon enough ” (Offirrra Robert T. Moore President John Mirray Bcrriss Vice-President Carl A. Richmond Secretary Robert N. Crane Treasurer Cokry M. Stadden Class Editor } “The Mall " Benjamin G, Steen erson Sergeant -at- Arms Executive Committee Robert I. Moore Carl A Richmond Frederick K. Whippler William P. Jones C M. Morris Nathan Gammon H. L. Lewis 164 Liaw Class of 1907 E First Year Law enjoys the distinction of being the first class of this department to enter the University under its new name, and therefore this class feels that it devolves upon it to set a record that shall he a standard for all coming classes. So firm was the Dean’s faith in ns, that he felt sure that lie had at last a class upon which he could experi- ment with “Superstructure” and “Witcnagemat,” which would kill any ordinary class. But we survived. Ere long we were let into the intricacies of Constitutional Law. and for a year have been trying to find out who got that deer and what was done with the powder. W hen we got into the midst of Agency, Bailments, Criminal Law, etc., we felt that we were fully entered on the road to the Supreme Court Bench. It was not long before we got together on a Smoker. It was given at Rauscher ' s. and was a success in every sense. Nearly every member of the class was there, and as this was the first time that we had had a chance to know each other, there were many surprises to find the various localities represented, from Washington to Maine, and from Wisconsin to Central America. But it was a jolly crowd that sat down to the banquet, and class yells and University yells made the halls ring, and many toasts were drunk in foaming mugs. A stands for Alden, who is always alert. B is for Blessing-, bright, brainy and pert. C stands for Clephane, clear, cool and collected. D stands for De Woody, who is never dejected. E is for Earnest, ever eager to teach. F is for Flowers, who is fond of free speech. G stands for George, our godfather’s name. H is for Harlan, who is well-known to fame. I stands for issue, in which we will join. J stands for judgment, which gives us the coin. K is for Kwis, quite a quiet young chap. L stands for lectures, when we all take a nap. M is for Maury, who helped steer us through. N is for Needham, and need him, we do. O stands for Otis, or otherwise Swett. P stands for Peter, who pesters us yet. Q stands for Quigley, and question, and quiz. R is for Rudd, who runs a new biz. S is for Simpson, our sockless soubrette. T stands for Tucker, whose talks we forget. U stands for us, our own little clan. V is for Vance, a very fine man. w is for Whitney, who came from the West. X stands for xtra, and Mumm’s is the best. Y is for youths, who yearn to learn law. Z stands for zero, the mark that some draw. 167 Mall oard r, Clarence M. Booth, Editor-in-Chief Junior Law 2. Adam M. Beeler, Business Manager Junior Law 4 - l 7- 3 « n. COLLEGE Delos LL Smith 14. J. E. McDonald Senior Sophomore William F. Faust man 9. Wm. C. Van Vleck Junior Freshman MEDICAL Charles A. P fender 16, W, V. Levy Senior Sophomore Earle C. Stevenson 7. E. T. Everett Junior Freshman DENTAL 6 . Thomas M. Chinn Senior 15, W. FL Woodruff Junior 1 8. J. A, Shea Freshman LAW 5, John W. Lee 12, George A. Malcom Senior Junior 13, Charles A. Stadden Freshman Master of Laws Master of Diplomacy io. W, B. Henderson 8. Winfield S. Caldwell Doctor of Civil Law 20 . John W. Farley T71 ENOSINIAN DEBATING SOCIETY (Officer 1 1 ERLiERT M. S ' »LVnM President Harlan V. H om I ' Ice-President AlTiL’STA M, [)l l 1 or i: st HE Enosinian is the Father of the Literary and Debating Soci- eties of the University. It was founded in 1822, and can claim many prominent men as its members. Although any student of the University may belong to the society, up to this time Enosinian has scorned the policy of expansion. This year, however, urged by its more strenuous members, the society accepted the challenge of Washington and Lee University, and a debate was held March 6, 1905. To the gratification of the society and all who have the interests of the University at heart, the team won a signal victory. The question was, “ Resolved , That the restriction of immi- gration would be conducive to the welfare of the United States, " the Enosinian team supporting the affirmative. The team was composed of E. Percy Gates, Clarence W. Whitmore, William C. Van Vleck and Karl M. Block, alternate. The society has the nature of both a literary and debative organization. Interesting newspaper editorials are read at each meeting, in addition to the debate, criticism and extemporaneous speech. 176 -9 Wiai m i i. Wood well Pres id en f John VV, l P arley ' icc-Presidcnt Jackson Morris T rea surer Lloyd Burlinciiaai Secretary Herbert W. Meyers Chairman lix eat tire Committee Jesse W. Barrett . Critic Allen G. Flowers I f ress R eprese ntat ivc Columbian debating Society R many years after the establishment of the Departments of Law and Jurisprudence there were no means or opportuni- ties by which the student body could obtain practical and efficient exercise in expressing their thoughts in such a clear, logical and succinct manner that would materially aid them in the practice of law. The value of a society wherein ex- perience in public speaking could be had, although realized and fully appreciated, did not receive official recognition until the ball of the year 1889. At that time there assembled in the old University hall nine en- thusiastic and determined students, who drafted the first Constitution, and organized under it the Columbian Debating Society, of the Columbian Uni- versity. Although handicapped by the limited field of its work, the Society from the beginning proved beneficial to its members as well as to the student body as a whole. The original Constitution provided for weekly Society and monthlv public debates, giving each and every member an opportunity to speak. Members were entitled to appear in public upon selection by vote of the Society at large, being restricted only to a prescribed quota from each class. The in- valuable experience obtained by constant and earnest affiliation with tins organ- ization is most strikingly witnessed by the remarkable success of the charter members, whose unexcelled ability as lawyers and orators has given them a foremost place in the legal profession, and imbued them with the everlasting respect and admiration of our Alma Mater. As signers of the first Constitu- tion appear the names of Walter C. Clephane, A. S. 1 hidley. John Paid Earnest all of Washington, D, C. ; Win. IT. Stay ton, of New York City; F. E. Car- starphen. of Denver. Colorado; J. W, Bayard, of Philadelphia: George W. Hammond and Wm. C. Stuart, of Newport News, all leading and effective practitioners of the law, and Alonzo H. Stuart, Assistant Sergeaut-at-Arms of the U. S. Senate. From the original limits of its field of operation the Society has continued to grow with remarkable rapidity, making great strides toward perfection and practicability, until at present it has taken its place as one of the co-ordinant and indispensable departments of the 1 niversitv. During the past four vears the Society has represented the l niversitv in debates with Virginia and George- town, and our experiences at these limes have proven to ourselves and the pub- lic that we will have to look elsewhere to find societies that can make themselves at least interesting in the face of our arguments and system of debate. Since the faculty has taken an interest in our organization and designated a professor as an instructor in the science of debate, we feel confident that in the days to come we will have our members gaining victories from the great universities of the countrv. 180 LAW LIBRARY (Officers tw, D. C. Don hi ns President M. W. Patterson 7 icc- President R. N. Crane SmT ary W, E. Thomson VVros ' M vr J, R Sc HOM M MR Scrgcaul-at-A mis C. J. Hellerstedt C. F. R pi) ELL Critics (r £xeeutiVe Committee M. W Patterson, Chairman ex-officio J. A. Smith S. PI. Busch Frank Frays er C. R Christian (§ be Need barn J)elaatin? Society N the fall of 1902 several members of the newly-enrolled Class of ' 05, deeply impressed with the advantages to be derived from debate and the necessity of securing these advantages, dissatisfied with the opportunities afforded by the one de- bating society then existing in the Law School met, and. after due consideration, organized a new debating society. The organization of the new society was aided and abetted bv President Needham, whose name it adopted. The first president of the Society was Mr. O. L. Ferris. Its first debate was held Saturday. December 6, 1902. The sessions were held Saturday after- noons from 4.30 to 6.30. During the year 1903-4 the time of meeting was changed to Friday evening at 8 o ' clock. After numerous vicissitudes, the right of the Society to occupy University Hall has been confirmed by treaty with the Faculty. The new Society did not spring at once full-armed into the arena of public debate, but, diffident and conscious of its imperfections, it sought by careful practice and kindly criticism to overcome its defects and perfect its powers. Toward spring, its diffidence grown less perceptible, encouraged and incited by the bolder spirits in its membership, this stripling challenged its veteran con- temporary to a trial of strength in public debate. The challenge was accepted. The Needham Society was so well represented by Messrs. Sedgwick. Price and Ferris that the moribund veteran found itself no match for the sturdy stripling. Mr. Y. F. Waite, who succeeded to the presidency in February, 1403, ap- pointed a committee which met representatives of the old Society and arranged for a series of three public debates, the debaters in each to he chosen after a preliminary debate from the honor men in a series of six debates in each So- ciety. and the debaters winning first and second honors in these three debates to debate at the end of the year for a prize. In November, 1903. Mr. Lecmie Bone became president, and during his ad- ministration occurred two notable events. The first debate in the inter-society series took place in December. 1903, and resulted in a victory for the Needham Society, which was represented by Messrs. I Iellerstedt, 1 ’barr and Sedgwick. Mr. Sedgwick was awarded first honor, and Mr. Pharr second. In the second debate, held in March, the Needham Society was represented bv Messrs. Price, Hughes and Woods, who again brought victory to its banners, the question being decided in its favor, and Mr. Price winning second honor. At the spring election Mr. James II. Price was elected president, and pre- sided at the third inter-society debate, held in April, in which the Needham, although ably represented by Messrs. Kelly, Marine and Woods, suffered its first defeat: however. Mr. Marine secured second honor. When the time for the prize debate arrived Mr. Sedgwick had left school, and Mr. Hughes was elected to fill his place, which he did so ably that he won second prize. Thus the net results of the inter-society debates for 1903-4 were two debates won, one lost ; four honors secured out of a possible six, and sec- ond prize in the prize debate. rhe membership during its first year was drawn almost exclusively from the Class of 05. In its second year it added several valuable members from the new Class of 06 ; and in its third year has secured many promising recruits from ' 07. At the election of officers in November for the mid-year term of the current session, Mr. C. J. Hellerstedt, of Tennessee, was elected president. From the men who won honors in the first series of competitive debates, Messrs. Beeler. Bone and Price were selected to represent the Needham Society in the first public debate with the Columbian Society. It is needless to say that the honor of the Needham Society was well sustained. Although the decision was won by the Columbian Society, first honor was captured by Mr. Bone, of the Needham. Distinction was again achieved hv the Needham Society in the contest last February for places in the debate which is to take place next May between the George Washington University and the Georgetown University, Messrs. Leouie Bone and R. B. Pharr, of that Society, winning two of the three principal places. As a result of the second competitive series of debates, Messrs. Hellerstedt, Hickox and Pharr were chosen to represent the Needham Society in the debate with the Columbian Society which occurred March 10th last. In this contest the Needham added new laurels to her already bounteous wreath, winning both the decision on the general merits of the deflate and the award of first honor to Mr. Pharr, thereby achieving an advantage over the Columbian Society, thus far in the year’s work, of two first honor men in the joint debates. At the election of officers for the present term, which occurred March 17th last, Mr. D. C. Dobbins, of Illinois, was chosen president, and the Society is now in good working form to win additional fame in the final debates. As we approach the termination of the first three years of the life of the Needham Society, a glance backward reveals the fact that, out of six Jnter- Society Debates, four of them have been won by the Needham, which is but an evidence of the efiioent work which has been accomplished m the regular weekly debates. However, the Needham never looks backward, save to gain inspiration for greater achievements in the future. It is but reasonable to predict that such a brilliant retrospective used as an incentive to the energy and enthusiasm which now characterizes the work of the Society is hut an earnest of accomplishments in the future which will redound to the glorv of George Washington University. 1X5 n E IT RESOL VED by the University Congress of the George Washington University in regular session assembled , That in order to perpetuate the historical facts connected with the organization of this body, that the following entries he and the same are hereby ordered to be made in the Journal of this Congress : In the year 1899 there was formed as a pa rt of the course in Oratory at the Columbian University, the “Junior Congress of the United States.’’ This Oratory Course and Junior Congress was conducted hy the professor of oratory, Mr. Charming Rudd. With the change of the name of the University, and the resignation of Professor Rudd in 1904, the course in oratory was abandoned, and the Junior Congress, as a part of the University work, passed out of existence. As it appears desirable to organize a body to be conducted after the man- ner of a legislative body and on lines best suited to the needs of the University, and under the exclusive control of the students and Alumni, Messrs. John W. Parley, of Tennessee, and James 11 . Rickard, of Hawaii, met by appoint- ment on October 18, 1904. and called on President Needham to secure his views on the matter. The approval of President Needham was secured, and Messrs. Farley and Rickard were referred to the Advisory Board — Dean Tucker and Professors Lorenzcn and Vance — for further consultation as to organization, and to Professor Wilbur as to the reservation of the Hall. After the necessary consultation and approval of these members of the Faculty was had, a number of students and Alumni were seen, and a list of those who signified their intention to co-operate in the movement was made. The names of those who appeared on the list were: John W. Farley, Janies R. Rickard, W. C. Franklin. R. E. L. Yellott. Lloyd T. Everett, Allen G. Flowers, A. M. Beeler, John T. Nixon and J. W. Kent. These persons agreed to meet on Saturday, October 2 2. to take the neces- sary steps to effect organization. Others were spoken to about the meeting. Those present at this meeting were : James B. Rickard, T. W. Bullock, J. W. Keener, Samuel Edelstein, C. M. Layne, E. B. Merritt, L. T. Everett, C. B. Walraff and John W. Farley. Mr. Farley was chosen chairman of the meeting. Mr. Rickard stated the object of the meeting and outlined the plan it was proposed to pursue. It was the unanimous opinion that such an organization was desirable, and it was decided that the plan as outlined was feasible, it w r as also decided to have the next meeting on the following Saturday, October 29th, with the general appropriation bill as the subject for discussion. The chairman appointed a committee to draft suitable rules to govern the Congress to be submitted at the next meeting. This committee consisted of Messrs. Rickard, chairman ; Everett and Nixon. An invitation was extended to the Advisory Board of the Faculty to be present, with the request that one of the members open t he first regular session. In the absence of the chairman of the Board, Dean Tucker, Professor Loren- zen called the meeting to order, and made an address which was received with great enthusiasm. Mr. Rickard, acting clerk, then read the proposed rules as drafted by the committee appointed at the previous meeting. All of those who desired to become members were then invited to take seats on “the floor of the house. " The enthusiasm with which this invitation was accepted was an assurance that the Congress would measure up to the degree of success that its promoters hail anticipated. Mr. Farley, who was chosen chairman at the previous meeting, being unable to serve, Mr. Caldwell, of Tennessee, was then called to the chair by Professor Lorenzen. The report of the Committee on Rules was accepted and temporarily adopted. After a heated general discussion involving the various public ques- tions of the day, a speaker was elected to serve two weeks, and a nominating committee consisting of Messrs. Everett. Flowers and Rickard was chosen to nominate the other officers and members of the standing committee. The adoption of the recommendations of the Committee on Rules was deferred one week, and on November 5 they were adopted with slight modifica- tions. The most important change being from the “Junior " Congress to the “‘University " Congress of the George Washington University, made on motion by Mr. Farley. I11 its internal organization the Congress is patterned after the House of Representatives, and is governed by the rules of that body in so far as they are applicable. The officers are a speaker, journal clerk, and a reading clerk. The speaker is elected every two weeks. Partisan lines are clearly drawn, and the members arrange themselves on the sides of " the floor of the house " assigned to the Democrats and Republicans. The Congress is divided into committees to which all bills are referred when introduced for a report. All bills and resolutions are regularly introduced from “the floor of the house. " At the close of the debate on each measure a vote on its passage is taken. Under the rules the members are spoken of and referred to as the Member or gentleman from the State or Territory in which be has bis legal resi- dence. The object of the Congress is to afford an opportunity for general debate on the public questions of the day by having before it as a legislative body, bills and resolutions relative to subjects of general public interest, and to secure experience in the enacting of legislation. It also affords a great oppor- tunity for the exchange of views and the acquisition of a fund of information from all parts of the country. This will be appreciated when it is noted that among the forty-five members, twenty -eight Stales, one Territory and the District of Columbia are represented. The members express freely their opinions on the subjects discussed, reflecting the views from that portion of the country from which they come. This discussion brings tolerance of the pro- vincial opinion of others, and as a result the members learn to respect and tolerate the opinions held by the people in all sections. They come in touch with and learn to feel the national conscience. Among the bills and resolutions introduced and supported by those intro- ducing them during the year are: “Restriction of Immigration.” I lr. Tellier, of Vermont; " Restoration of the Canteen,” Mr. Walraff, of Ohio; " Increasing the Powers of the Interstate Commerce Commission. " Mr. Caldwell, of Tennessee; " Introduction of Chinese into Hawaii Under Certain Restrictions,” Mr. Rickard, of Hawaii; " The Omnibus Statehood Bill,” Mr. Christian, of Indiana; " Endorsing the Course of the President in his Attitude Towards the South American Re- publics, " Mr. Farley, of Tennessee; " Reduction of Representation, " Mr. Rid- dell, of Washington. From the date of its inception to the present time the interest in the Congress has been unwavering, and there has been a continued growth in its educational value, strength and influence, and it is believed that it will con- tinue to have a beneficial influence upon the welfare of the University, and will be a worthy tribute in an effort toward unifying and welding together the many and varied interests of the States, Territories and possessions of the Republic. 189 UNIVERSITY CONGRESS Mr, Fullhk. Mr. Littlepage Mh Edelstein THE VICTORIOUS TEAM UJ-! V T Co him b i an - Seorgetown 2) e bate MAY 26, 1904 Question Resolved , T hat it would be expedient for the United States Government to subsidize its merchant marine 0 he Columbian Go am (affi rmative) XIV 193 Columbian- Georgetown debate May 26, 1904. X the enviable record borne by the Columbian Debating So- ciety under the banner of the University, the greatest victory was won on the evening of the 26th of May last, in the Na- tional Theatre, when the Orange and Blue of Columbian triumphed over the Blue and Gray of Georgetown. Six times had these doughty combatants met before ; but while Columbian had made heroic tights, and often the contests were very close, the adversary had always possessed the knack of getting the decision, Nothing succeeds like success, and it came to be thought by some that 110 matter what kind of a fight was put up, the award would naturally go, as by habit, or the prestige of former victories, always to Georgetown. But that admirable " never say die " spirit, which has characterized Columbian in every department of her activities, has been notably exhibited in her debates with this local rival, and was most agreeably rewarded on this occasion, when the spell of adverse fortune was broken and Columbian came into her own. The subject debated was, " Resolved, That the payment of subsidies by the Government for the encouragement and upbuilding of the American mer- chant marine is expedient. " The affirmative was advocated for Columbian, in the order named, by Leslie C. Fuller, 1904 law, of Michigan ; Thomas P. Littlepage, LL. 11 . 1903, LL.M. 1904, Indiana; and Samuel Edelstein, 1905 law, Wisconsin, who also made the rebuttal speech at the close of the debate. For Georgetown, on the negative, the speakers were Harry I. Quinn. District of Columbia; Leonard Erickson. Minnesota; and Alexander I. Rorke. Massa- chusetts, who coached our football team last fall — all 1904 law. Julius L. Baldwin, 1905 law. president of the Columbian Debating Society, presided at the debate, while President Doer, of the Georgetown Society, and Milton M. D earing, 1905 law, of Missouri, alternate on the Columbian team, acted as time-keepers. The judges were Hon. Robert J. Tracewell, Comptroller of the Treasury; Hon. Alfred J. Cooley, United States Civil Service Commissioner, and Col. James G. Pay nee, Auditor for the District Supreme Court. By eight o’clock the theatre was well filled with an admiring audience and shouting rooters for the opposing teams. Columbian being assigned to the east half of the theatre and Georgetown to the nest, corresponding to the position of the debaters upon the platform. The presidents and members of the Faculties of the two institutions, with prominent citizens as guests, oc- cupied seats on the stage, amid hanks of flowers and palms, while the proscenium and boxes were decorated with the respective college colors, and the whole auditorium was a mass of banners. Between the speeches the orchestra played, and the house reverberated with the cheers of first one side and then the other and both in opposition. 194 The incontrovertible logic of Fuller, the native oratory of Littlepage — " the great " 1 ' . P.” — and the invincible constructive arguments and rebuttal ham- mered home by Edelstein — together with that rare gift to see things in their true bearing possessed by the judges on this occasion, to whom be honor and praise — got us the victory. Being so unaccustomed to that sort of thing, when they learned that the decision had actually been awarded to their team, the wild cheering and excitement of the Columbian contingent was indes- cribable. And the triumphant debaters were feted and toasted by students and professors at a jubilation meeting called for the purpose a few days later. Flush with this victory, the Columbian Society has taken the Needham Society into partnership in inter-collegiate debating, and with the line of Georgetown defeats thus broken, it is hoped that they will together bring many laurels home to the Alma Mater. J. L. BALDWIN, 1905 Law. DS Mr. Badger Mr. M K. WOODW ] 1. 1. Uhe Seorge ' Washington - ' Virginia 2) abate HELD AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, FEBRUARY 25, 1905 ((iT Question Resolved , That labor unions should incorporate as a condition precedent to demanding recognition by their employers 3 he Seorge lOashington 3 earn (affirmative) 197 Mr. Oates Mr. Van Yleck Mr. Whitmore kJIw Seorge ' Washington - Washington and jCee 1 Debate MARCH 3, 1905 Won bg Geoige Washington Question Resolved J Vhaithe United States should adopt a more stringent policy in regard to the admission oj immigrants from Europe 3 he ' Victorious Ueam C. W. WHITMORE WM. C. VAN VLECK E. P. GATES Stiter- Collegiate Debating those interested in forensic oratory, the revival in late years of inter-collegiate debates is very gratifying. Throughout the universities and colleges of the United States, there is gradually growing up a realization of the importance of inter-collegiate debates as a necessary element in university life; and we may look forward to the time when debating teams will cross the Atlantic and participate in international collegiate debates, just as we now participate in international athletic meets. In fact, among the universities and colleges of the northwest, debating ranks equally with football and other outdoor athletics, and the rivalry among students to obtain places on the inter-collegiate debating teams is just as great as it is to obtain places on the football squad or baseball nine. Nor is it difficult to find the cause of this revival. In nearly all of the State universities, as well as among other large institutions of learning, de- partments of law have recently been added, and the matriculation of students in these departments frequently outnumbers that of the other departments. Aside from the knowledge of the law, the most essential part of a lawyer’s education is his knowledge of argumentation ; and it is mostlv through the desire on the part of the student of law to become proficient in this important science that inter-collegiate debating has received such an impetus during the last few years. Formerly in ter- collegiate debates consisted primarily in individual orations on an agreed subject, with excellency in form and manner of presenting the principal object in the mind of the participants ; and even now, in some of the North Central Slates there are annually held inter-State and inter-scholastic oratorical contests. Hut the tendency of more recent times is to develop argumentation and systematic team work rather than oratory— to appeal to reason rather than to the emotions of the audience. While oratory has not entirely lost its province, and is valuable and essen- tial to those who take an active ’part in politics, where the primary object is to move the hearers to act in a given direction, still the present tendency is to attach much greater importance to matter than to form. So strong is this tendency, that it can easily be seen in nearly all of the inter-collegiate debates of such universities as Wisconsin, .Minnes ota, Michigan, Iowa, Missouri, Illi- nois, 1 Iarvard, Princeton and Pennsylvania. Therefore, remembering that the students of law usually are the ones who now compose the debating teams, it requires but a moment ' s reflection to understand the methods that are used in preparing and presenting the debates. The lawyer, in prosecuting or defending his client ' s cause before the court, has but one object in view, and that is to obtain a verdict from the jury or a de- cision from the court in his favor. Mis attention is, therefore, devoted to the 200 judge and jury, almost to the entire exclusion of the audience present. Know- ing the value of the court’s time, he confines his remarks to the subject at issue, and presents such arguments only as are necessary to convince the court of the correctness of his contentions. The same procedure is now being adopted in inter-collegiate debates. The question selected is narrowed down to a single issue; the debaters address themselves almost entirely to the judges, who are the ones to be convinced, and who will render the decision. Briefs are drawn mapping a logical presentation of the subject. Each debater of the team is assigned a particular part of the argument. Each speech is com- plete within its own sphere, but dependent upon the others, and all form a complete exposition of the whole question. No time is lost in repetition, and the audience, instead of being amused or entertained, is instructed. That inter-collegiate debating has come to stay, and is destined to be a vital part of university life throughout this country, is further evidenced by the recent action of the Debating Board of Harvard University. This Board has undertaken the publication of a monthly inter-collegiate debating magazine called Bothsides, the first issue of which appeared in January, 1905. This periodical is devoted entirely to the interests of inter-collegiate debates, and each issue will contain briefs of the leading debates of the country, with criti- cisms by noted authorities on the debates, the speakers, and the questions for debate, as well as bibliographies. There will also be articles on debating by authorities on the subject, and helpful suggestions in working up debates. Turning our attention to our own University, it is gratifying indeed to note the great strides that have been taken along this line of work — 1 had almost said in late years, when, as a matter of fact, it dates back but one or two years. It is true, debates were held occasionally with our worthy rivals from George- town, but nothing having the semblance of a modern inter- collegiate debate was conducted. So marked became the debating interest in the University (particularly in the Department of Law) that in 1903 the Needham Debating Society was organized, and the Enosinian Society took a new lease of life, as it were, and again branched out into inter-collegiate fields. Heretofore debates were loosely managed by temporary committees, but during the last year an inter-collegiate debate committee, composed of repre- sentatives of the societies of the Law Department, was created, and on March 7th of this year, at a meeting of the Presidents’ Council, it was decided to place the matter of inter-collegiate debates partly under the management and control of the faculty and the alumni association, thus at last making debating in fact an official and integral part of our university life. This new debating board shall consist of two members of the faculty, one representative of the alumni association, and one representative from each of the debating societies and the University Congress, having a bona fide active membership of twenty-five or more members. In former years our debates were usually attended with failure, but as a result of the greater interest in debating and the more thorough work in the 201 societies we have succeeded in winning, during the last three years, four out of six inter-collegiate debates. In February last. Professor Veditz was added to the faculty. Professor Veditz has had many years ' experience in coaching debating teams at Bates College, Maine, losing only one out of twelve debates. With his valuable services at our command our prospects for success in the future are very bright, indeed, and it is but a matter of time when our teams will meet those of the largest universities of the country in forensic contests, and thus lend their assistance to the great onward movement of the George Washington Uni- versity as a national institution of learning. I AAV U-CTURE HALL Vol. l Washington, D. C., March l, 1905 No. 20 THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET. Winter Convocation Published every Wednesday in the interests of The George Washington University. O. L. FERRIS, Publisher. Editor-in Chief j S HEM MICK Associate Editor, J. W, BARRETT. STAFF; Faculty A I u mri i ............ F raternity Debating ....... Athletic ■ ■■- .. . Co-Ed College Arts and Sciences— . Medicine . Dentistry L.nv ...... Jurisprudence and Diplomacy L,. Russell Aldcn Stanton C. Peelle ■ George P. Al ' derson Samuel Edclstein Janies H. Price Maud E. McPherson ■Frederick W. Albert Paul N. Peck W. A. Boyd -A. M. Bass ford Paul M. Clark I W Farley 0. L Terns, Mgr. A. M. Beeler, Assn’t Mgr. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. The Year, in advance - .. $1,25 if paid after December 1st-- ■ -■■ 1.50 The Copy,-— - ■■■ - JO Single copies for sale by W. H, Cooper, N. Y, Avenue, near 15 th Street, or at The Un i versity Cigar Store of S. J. McMichael, 810 14th Street, N. W, Advertising rates on application. Address all communications to O. L. FERRIS, Manager, 1902 H Street, N. W. All changes of advertisements should be in by Monday of each Week. Entered as second-class matter October 1, 1994, at the Pouofficc at Wash iug ton, D. C. under Act ol Congress of March 3, 1879 EWALT ft. KATES t| SSfe20 728 13th STREET S printer The first winter convocation of the Univer- sity was held on 22nd, at the Lafay The eeremoni convocation inch trustees, faeulti sity from the institution, r $t : the theater, w The building v institution for si on moved fn The trustees ancM academic robes. iS president, and frm street and through nue, thence to joined and ties February last clock iver faculties pr ing- sque f the » the P?bnt ave- students he Corner of 15th behind the facul- .epartments, the dc- leading. k’.dham marched at He was followed [lev. Samuel H. ht of the Univer- chairman of the his robes of a ice Brewer of the rt, the orator of stees and members vo and two. dent, trustees and flown the alleyway to the stage door, and filed onto the stage as they had XV Stanley Mac l-jl ei; i rO V f i Athletic ©r Association ft f (Officers P. K. GARRISON A. Camp Stanley 7a T -Pr£ nWe F. P. Machlek Secretary J] i Ii. G. S teener son, of the first year Law Class, is from Minnesota, where he attended the Shattwek Military Academy, and was a member of the football team. He entered George Washington Lhiiversity in igor, and played left end that year on the ’Varsity, This season lie played end in the first two games, but was transferred to quarterback, which position he ably filled during the remainder of the season. Always a hard worker, Mr. Steener son showed excellent qualities as a football player, and was elected captain of the team for igo 5. Age, 22 years. Height, 5 feet qU inches, Weight, 155 pounds. STEENBR SON, Captain El EJ CASK I WOODS A. B. Bielaski, Senior in the Law School, captain and halfback of this year’s team, has been prominently associated with University athletics since his entrance to the Law School in igor. He served as captain of both the football and baseball teams of 1903-4, and this spring is a member of the ' Varsity baseball team. As a member of the Wash- ington V. M. C A,, JMr. Bielaski has been one of their best track men. Age, 21 years. Height, 5 feet 7 inches. Weight, 163 pounds. O. lb Woods, center, is from Wyoming; is a graduate of Simpson College, Iowa, and will graduate from the Law School this spring. His first experience in football was gained when be joined the squad two years ago, lie soon won his place at center, and became the mainstay of the team . He was in every game during the two years he played on the ’Varsity. Height, 5 feet 3 inches. Weight, 182 pounds. 2T4 R. F. Kirkman, quarterback and halfback this season, served as quarterback on the ' Varsity in jqo.t. His home is in this city, and he is a graduate of Emerson Institute. He attended the University of Virginia one year. Mr. Kirkman graduates from the Scientific School this year. He is a strong defensive player, and prevented many touch- downs against his team by his speed and sure tackling. Age, 21 years. Height, 5 feet 7 inches. Weight, 150 pounds. KIRKMAN STANLEY LAW A. C. Stanley, of the third year Medical Class, is from Milwaukee. He attended the German- English Academy. Cathedral Institute, Michigan Military Academy, and East Side High School, playing footba ll during this time. Mr. Stanley has won his place at left guard on the ' Varsity the last two years, and always played a steady, plucky game. He served as Vice-President of the Athletic Association during the present vear. Age, 32 years. Height, 6 feet 1 inch. Weight, 180 pounds. I ' . A. Law, of the second year Law Class, is a graduate of the Business High School of this city, where lie received his first football training. Mr. Law was a veteran player from the season of 1903, and at the position of left tackle was the most aggressive and reliable lineman on the team. He is a member of the track team this spring. Age. 22 years. Height, 6 feet. Weight. 160 pounds. 215 B. C Perry, from Kensington, Md., is also a member of the third year Medical Class, and during the past year has served as externe at the Casualty Hospital, of this city. During the season of 1903 Mr. Perry played his first football at right tackle on the ’Varsity, and this year played at right tackle and right guard. Though new at the game, lie developed into a fast lineman, and is a good ground gainer with the ball. Age, 2 2 years, I I eight, 5 feet 1 1 inches. Weight, 180 pounds. PURR v ST13VENSON KII4GOUR K. C. Stevenson, from Greenwood, N.eU, is another third year medical student, and played quarterback and halfback on the ' Varsity in 1903, and played right halfback this season, lie is a graduate of Nebraska Wesleyan University and of the State University of Nebraska. He played quarterback on the Wesleyan football team in 1896, and played shortstop 011 the baseball team the following spring. He was manager of the Wesleyan basketball team in 1898-99. Mr. Stevenson is captain of the baseball team this spring. Age, 2b years. Height, 5 feet 7 inches. Weight, T 55 pounds. R. M. Kilgour, of the second year Medical Class, is from Washington State. He joined the football squad in 1903, and played his first game in the contest against George- town that year. This season he won his place at right guard, and is one of the promising men for the coming season. Age, 21 years. Height 6 feet i x 2 inch. Weight, 182 pounds. 2lfi Charles Morris, member of the first year Law Class, is from Utah, where he attended the State University, hie was President of the Athletic Association of that University during the school year of 1899-1900; was Treasurer of the Association and manager of t he baseball team in 1900- 1 901. He was also a member of the football team, and took part in track athletics. Mr. Morris played right tackle on the ’Varsity last fall, and was always a reliable man to carry the ball and was strong on defensive work. Height, 6 feet 1 inch. Weight, 180 pounds. MORRIS VANVLTF r W. K. WKST Stewart Van Vliet lives in Washington, D. C, and is in the Scientific Department of the University. lie attended Emerson Institute, of this citv, where he obtained his first experience in football. He played a fast, hard game at left end on Hie ’Varsity the past season, and this spring is a member of the " Varsity baseball team. Age, 19 years. 1 1 eight, 5 feet 10 inches. Weight, 145 pounds. W. K. West, of the Scientific School, is from Kentucky. He attended the Central High School in Washington, D. C, hut did not play football until lie entered the University in 1904. He played at right end, and despite his light weight, was a strong defensive player. Age, 20 years. Height, 5 feet 11 inches. Weight, 145 pounds. 217 Frank West, brother of the preceding, also attended Central High School, where he played on the football team. He entered the Scientific School last fall, and joined the football squad, winning his place at fullback on the Varsity. Mr. West gained many yards with his line bucks through center, and played a steady, fast game. Age, 18 years. Height, 6 feet J inch. Weight, ifio pounds. F. WEST J. FIELD TA YLOR J. Field, of the Scientific School, is from Texas, where lie attended the Agricultural and Mechanical School at Houston, Texas, and was a member of the baseball and football teams in 1896-97. He also attended Carr-Bnrdette College at Sherman, Texas. This is Mr, Field ' s first year in the University. He will be in school next fall and will be a veteran candidate for the team. Age, 23 years. Height, 5 feet io [ 2 inches. Weight, 180 pounds. M. ]. Taylor, of the Scientific School, is from Bloomington, 111., where he attended Bloomington High School and was a member of the football team. lie came out for the team late in the season, but proved a valuable addition to the squad and was placed at right halfback. Age, 23 years. Height, 5 feet y]A inches. Weight, 168 pounds. 2t8 MR. J. R, LAUGH UN, manager of the team in igoj, had been reappointed manager for 1904. but was forced to resign on account of ill health Mr. F. S, Hemmick, editor of the University Hatchet , took charge of the work during the first part of the season. At the request of the Athletic Council, Mr. Robert Lowe, of the third year Dental Class, assumed the duties of manager about one month after the beginning of the season. A difficult task confronted him for accounts were behind, and the team was clamoring for equipments. With the able assistance of Messrs. R, C. Hcflebower, W. H. Smith and C, E, Price, however, affairs of the team were soon put in order, and conducted in a most satisfactory manner till the close of the season, Mr. Lowe is a man of untiring energy, of generous spirit, and is to be commended for the excellent conduct of the business affairs of the season of 1904, THE COMING SEASON. Viewed from the standpoint of the past year, the outlook for a winning team next season is most encouraging. The increased interest in athletics will bring more men out for the squad this fall, and most of this year ' s team will again appear as candidates for the team. 219 HOOT BATL SQUAD, 1904 the: SEASON 1904 I IE story of the season of 1904 is a pleasing narrative, for it tells of victories won and of an increased interest in athletics throughout the University. The enthusiastic sui pert given the team bv students and friends contributed largely to the successes of the season. Practice began last fall with a large number of candidates out for the team, and the success of the football team last fall is due, in a large measure, to the faithfulness of the men on the " scrubs. " All through the season there were from 25 to 30 men in suits each evening, and Coach Rorke always found willing workers ready to follow his vigorous instructions. A winning football team is not made in one year ; neither can a player master the science of the game with one season ' s coaching. It is the veterans of the gridiron who constitute the strength of each year’s team. The victories of our team this year are. therefore, in a large measure, the result of the training of the previous season, which enable the men to more readily receive instructions this year. Eight of the 1903 veterans reported for practice, and all of the eight again won positions on the team. The spirit of the coach marks the spirit of the mam, and it is conceded that the team of 1904 exhibited an amount of grit and de- termination that showed thorough, hard training. The able. efforts of Head Coach Rorke and his assistants, Messrs. Houstion and Raker, were well sup- ported, and their untiring work made the team a strong, fast aggregation. In 1903 seven games were played, and only two of the seven were won. This season the same teams were played, one more college was added to the list, and only two games were lost. A good idea of the development of the team is gained by contrasting the scores of the season of 1903 with th scores of the season of 1904: 1903. 1904 Columbian . . , . 0 Western Maryland, . 6 G. W. U ... 7 Randolph - 3 1 aeon . . . 0 Columbian. . , . 6 Gall an det 0 G. W.U. . . . ... O W estern Maryland. . 6 Columbian 0 M. A. C 6 G. W. U. .. ... 17 R fell morn] College . . 0 Columbian . . . . 5 Richmond College. . 2 2 G. w. r. . . . ... 7 Gallaiidet . 0 Columbian. . . . 5 Randolpli-Macon ... 0 G. W.U... , . . 0 Univ. of Maryland. . 0 Columbian . . . . 0 Georgetown 33 G. W. V. . . . Johns 1 Lapkins. . . . o Columbian . . . . 0 Gal Ian del ( forfeited) 1 1 G. W. U.. . ... 11 Maryland Medical . . o — — g. w. e .... ... 0 Georgetown ...... . 6o 16 78 — 52 66 The first victory of the season over Randolph -Macon was a source of en- con rage m ent and satisfaction to the team, for only with the greatest effort did Columbian defeat them in 1903. The game with Western Maryland was lost through lack of good team work, but when Richmond came, the Ruff and Blue were ready, and sent the Virginians back home with 17-0 ringing in their ears, as a rejoinder to the defeat of 22-5 administered to Columbian last rear. Gal- laudet was an easy victory, and the score would have been much larger had the team played in its usual snappy form. The games with the University of Maryland and Johns Hopkins were hard-fought contests, evenly matched, and resulted in neither team scoring. In both these games the Buff and Blue were greatly outweighed, but would get together and stop the rushes of her op- ponents when they approached dangerously near her goal. The Maryland Medical game was a victory well won against men superior in weight, but less speedy in playing. With this game over, our team considered its victories for the season all won, and began preparing for the game with Georgetown, which was certain to result in defeat for the Buff and Blue, but which, nevertheless, exhibited the courage and fearlessness of her men. Prior to the Georgetown game only once had our goal line been crossed, while a total of 52 points had been scored against opposing teams. This record has advanced our school to a prominent place in the rank of Southern Universities in athletics, and has enabled the new management to arrange a strong schedule for the coming season. 222 BASH BALI, SQUAD, 1905 E. C. STEVENSON, Caplain Uaarball ®ram 1905 A. K. C. Stevenson (Captain). B. Bielaski, shortstop. E. C. Price, center field. M. Bradley, catcher. C. W. Burkett, right field. W. C. Weber, first base. G. A. Hutchinson, pitcher. E. Asquith, third base. J. Holland, pitcher, Stewart Van Vliet, second base. E. M. Thomas, pitcher. J P. McMahon, left field. W. B. Carr, substitute pitcher XVI 225 ®lu laarhall i £asmt of 1904 V3? A TEXDEXCY to view tilings from one standpoint often results in unjust criticisms. For this reason the baseball team of last year has suffered many slighting remarks because of its failure to win its games, and lias received little credit for the hard work it did in spite of difficulties and discouragement. Manager Clyde Kelly had arranged a strong schedule of 20 games with some of the best collegiate teams in this part of the country. Captain Bielaski had only four players from the previous season to assist him in these contests : and, while a large number of candidates turned out for the team, it was a difficult thing to develop a winning aggrega- tion from mostly raw material. Dr. Harry White, the clever pitcher of the Chicago American League team, assisted in the coaching during the first month of practice, and upon his departure Mr. Barr, of this city, assumed charge as coach. Having so many inexperienced men on the team, Columbian was in no condition to successfully cope with the strong representatives from other colleges, and only two games of the .series were won by the Orange and Blue. There was excellent individual playing by some of the men, but a lack of team work was in evidence, and, as a whole, the team was weak at the bat. On April 30 the team travelled to Lancaster, Pa., playing there with Frank- lin and Marshall College. After spending Sunday in Philadelphia, the team journeyed to Villanova on Monday, playing a game with that college, then proceeding to Charlottesville, Va., met the University of Virginia on May 3, where Columbian played its best game of the trip. A game with Roanoke College, at Roanoke, resulted in a victory for Roanoke, and the team returned to Washington, May 5, having been defeated in every game on the trip. The remainder of the season brought no better fortunes to the Orange and Blue, and the closing game on May 28, at Baltimore, with the Maryland Athletic Club, was lost by a score of 8 to 5. Referring to the number of games won, the season of 1904 cannot be con- sidered a success. Viewed from another standpoint, however, the results are very gratifying. The good results of the season are observed in the improved 226 work of the team this spring, which is largely clue to the fact that some of the best players on the team this season have been selected from the players devel- oped on last year’s team. These experienced men have been hitting the ball hard, and have been play- ing steady, consistent ball. First-baseman Stevenson, of last year, was elected captain for 1905, and the outlook for a winning baseball team this season is most promising. Manager Dalis G. Sutton has arranged the following sched- ule of games: AT HOME March 31— Villanova University, April 4 — Penn State University. 8 — Johns Hopkins University. 20 — Williams University. 26 — 5 y ra c u s e Un i vers 1 ty. 29 — (. 1 eo r ge t o w n , a t G e o r ge t o w n May 6 — Gallaudet College. io — Roanoke College, 13 — -Virginia Military Institute. 1 7 — Comm is sionc rs, 23 — Dickinson. ABROAD March 25 — Annapolis, at Annapolis. April 17 — Roanoke, at Salem. r8 — Washington and Lee, at Lexington. 19 — Virginia, at Charlottesville. 227 VARSITY RELAY TEAM TF K. COTJJNR M A NAG FR M R, TURKRNTON Coach ’VARSITY RELAY TEAM W. H. B a ecoc k , Captain Freshman Law J. E. BaRCOCK J unior Law J. C. Sterrett Sophomore G 3 lege J. E. Powell Freshman Medical 232 FRESHMAN RELAY TEAM COLibEGE ATHLETICS By Prof. J. P. Earnest. HE physical development of the student is of the utmost im- portance. Education, in the broad sense of the term, in- cludes both physical and mental development, and any system which slights the one or the other is narrow and radically defective. Indeed, every student should have a portion of time allotted to study, and another portion to healthful phys- ical exercise ; the two should be pursued together systematic- ally, and neither should be slighted. Our government schools, where the best results are sought in the training of young men for the Army and the Navy, have for years recognized this fact, and the physical training of the cadets at West Point and Annapolis is as carefully looked after as is their mental train- ing. Close mental application, without proper physical exercise, is most per- nicious, frequently resulting in educational fatalities of very unfortunate char- acter, and many a student has defeated his hope for a higher education and has ruined his chance for success in life bv wrecking his health in the pursuit of knowledge. It should always be borne in mind that health is to be consid- ered first, for without it one’s mental attainment, however complete it may be, is of little value. Walking in the open air with chest thrown out and lungs expanded is of the greatest importance, and proper exercise with the dumb bells or Indian clubs pursued faithfully each day in one ' s room subserve a most useful purpose. These lighter forms of exercise are available to every student, and should never be neglected. The importance of physical training in the schools has been recognized in England for many years, where a certain number of hours each day are given to study, after which the student is sent into the fields in summer and into the gymnasium in winter, where his muscles are hardened and his lungs ex- panded and strengthened by exercises pursued under the direction of a compe- tent instructor. The physical vigor thus attained naturally led to keen rivalry between the athletes of the same school, and, in the course of time, to contests between teams representing different schools; and in this way came about the annual meetings between the athletes of different colleges with which we are so familiar today. The credit of inaugurating modern athletic sports belongs to the Royal Military College at Sandhurst. In time, the Royal Military Academy at Wool- wich , Rugby, Eaton, and other well-known English schools, followed the ex- ample of Sandhurst, and, at a later date, college meetings became general. The boat races between Oxford and Cambridge have been held annually for many years, and the first annual meet of the athletic teams of these universi- ties was held about the year 1864. at which time the attendance of spectators was about equal to the attendance at the annual boat races, and the interest manifested in the various contests was equal to that shown at the boat races. In this country, for years past, the keenest interest has been manifested over the result of the athletic contests annually held between the different uni- versities and colleges. The records of Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, University of Pennsylvania, and numerous other American colleges, in rowing, football, baseball, running, leaping, throwing the hammer, and putting the weight, are most creditable, and the American college athlete always gives a good account of himself in competition with the athletes of other nations. Indeed, the interest in college athletics has been steadily growing both in this country and in Europe, until today the university or college which gives no at- tention to athletics and makes no effort to excel in that direction is the excep- tion, and is justly classed as an anachronism. There must be a reason for this growth of interest in college athletics. In- deed, it may be said that there are two principal reasons. The first is the benefit which the student derives ; and the second is the benefit which the col- lege derives. A great change has been brought about in the attitude of parents and teach- ers toward this subject. Many years ago the bright boy was pushed ahead to the very limit of his endurance, and little or no attention was paid to proper exercise and physical development. There were too many schools of the kind conducted by the Blimber family, which Dickens so admirably describes in “Dombey and Son.’ ' Such schools were the rule, rather than the exception. The result of this cramming process was most injurious to the student. Sick- ness frequently resulted, and cases of insanity, and even death, are reported. With such fatalities, it is little wonder that parents and educators should insist that the mental development be slower, and that a proper amount of time be given to physical exercise. When this sensible plan was adopted, much better results were obtained, both mentally and physically; and, while abuses still exist, the old method has been almost entirely abandoned. There is inherent in every healthy man an admiration for physical skill and prowess. Clean, wholesome s port is always attractive, and this is to be found in the athletic contests of the different colleges, where professionalism has no place, and is the basis for the interest felt by the public in these annual meetings. In addition to this, the college or university itself is greatly benefited by the interest of the student body and the alumni in the teams which are selected to go forth and strive for supremacy for the honor of alma mater. Each col- lege in the land must depend upon its alumni for support, and desires to keep alive the enthusiasm and devotion of every graduate. It is well recognized today that there is nothing which so arouses the enthusiasm of the alumni of each college as a victory by its athletic team. There is no feature of college life so well attended as the athletic contests, the results of which are published all over the country in response to the demand of the public, in which are the alumni of all colleges, that it be informed promptly of the result. And now a word in behalf of athletics at our own George Washington University. We have laid the foundation upon broad lines of a great uni- versity designed to carry out the desires of Washington as expressed in his will, and to bring to fruition his hopes anti plans for a great American uni- versity at the seat of government. Washington himself was an athlete of no mean ability, and, as a young man, was an active participant in the athletic sports of his day. It is reasonable to assume, therefore, that he would have fostered and encouraged athletics in a university bearing his name, both for the benefit which would accrue to the student body, and also because, with his great wisdom and foresight, he would have recognized the advantages to the university therefrom. We have made a beginning, and are moving in the right direction. Our progress for a time may be slow, but we should not allow that to discourage us. Nothing worth having can be acquired without effort; but faithful effort, intelligently directed, is bound to bring success. If we perse- vere, each year will see an improvement over the previous year. Our football team last fall made a highly creditable record, and we have reason to hope for great things from our baseball team this spring. The interest of the student body is slowly but surely growing. The seed we are now sowing will increase an hundred-fold. In a few years we will be down at our new location, where our facilities for the prosecution of athletic work will be better than those we now have, and we may reasonably hope that the day is not so very far distant when the George Washington University will have as complete a representa- tion in the athletic world as the other leading universities of this country pos- sess. and will be able to compete with them on equal terms. 236 NEW SET OF RULES TO GOVERN THE PLAYING OF FOOTBALL. COLLEGE FOOTBALL. LESSED is the man who playeth on a good team, for his days are numbered. Blessed is he who playeth on The George Wasl ingten team, for lie is not of the Kingdom of the Devil. Blessed is the football player who runneth with exceed- ingly great fierceness, for he shall get there. Blessed is he who, when the coach shall revile and perse- cute him, answereth not back ; not a word answereth he him. Oh, my soul ! Verily I say unto thee, that if thou shall take heed unto the sayings of the mighty coach and then, on the morrow, thou shalt prevail mightily against the enemy, and verily thou shalt slay him. Blessed is he whose wind is good, for he shall run and not faint. The coach is thy shepard. Thou shalt not want for any good, hard practice during the season. Thy bones shalt wax old with much running, and many bruises shalt encompass thee about. Yea, though thou shalt groan with grief and vexation of spirit, and though thou shouldst be afflicted by the smiles of many girls, yet, even yet, shouldst thou be faithful that thou mayst smite the enemy hip and thigh. For great is thy reward if thou deservest it, and the girls, verily they shalt look upon thee with much favor, yea, even unto midnight shalt thou encompass them about mightily. Selah. I once was young and now I am old, yet have I not seen the young man who could not play much fiercer when his lady cometh to the game. Blessed is he who getteth out early to the field, for he shall find favor in the sight of the coach. Blessed is he who kcepeth his eve on the ball and not on a girl on the side lines. Verily, verily, I say unto thee, that if thou abstain from black cigars and pastry, from this time henceforth until Thanksgiving, they shall then taste much sweeter unto thee, and verily thou shalt rejoice and be exceedingly hilarious. The coach spake unto me saying: “Wheresoever I shall put thee, there shalt thou play ; yea, and there only shalt thou play. Selah, " Let not thy heart be troubled when the unrighteous man shalt smite thee sorely. Vengeance is thine; thou shalt repay, thus saith the team. Blessed is the coach who getteth out in a football suit, for he shall not be turned off. Better he a good player on the scrubs than to dwell forever on the side lines. Do unto thv opponent as thou wouldst that he should not do unto thee. Now abideth these three: Grit, fierceness and determination; and the great- est of these is determination, thus saith my soul. If the enemy smite thee on one cheek, thou mayst perforce knock off his sconce, but see that thou do it secretly. Therefore, my son, take heed unto these sayings; and let not even the gates of hell prevail upon thee to drop the ball. Therefore, I beseech ye, brethren, that ye present to the enemv a proposi- tion so tough, the like of which shall not have been heard of even unto the end of the world thereof. May the strength of ten thousand devils be with von all. Amen. 237 Association of Glass Presidents Irvin S. Pepper President Don a ED H. McLean, vice Harry E Collin s, resigned i r ice-President Edward C. Wilson Secretary Mark R + Woodward Richard C New bold Frank EL West R. Bruce Atkinson W. J. French Frank E. Winter Frank Athey A. M. Bass ford R I. Moore John W. Farley Fred IT. Benson PACA O BERLIN XVII W. W. BURRELL, Manager DRAMATIC CLUB ITEC.T WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY JT IS Art OEJLCT OF THE. CLUB TO EXTCACT THE, GEEATEVP POSSIBLEBEflE FIT t ' k’OM ALL ITS ATTAItZ.6, WITH THE LEAST POSSIBLE EXPEH m TURK OFFICER. PKESIDEMT- DELOS HAMtLTO 1 SMITH VICE-FRESIDErtT- IRENE AWT. L PlSTOftlO SECRETARY “ CAI.PH SIMPSON BUC TfcEASUC.EE.- W H IRWIN FLEMING executive committee : TO BERT BRUCE ATKiMSOJi, MAUDE MEIGST ' 6eoejQE " Rue bf.rrym ' An‘ CL U B R.“Tvt -B13 P P E ' -N i T K“T. iElwtrir (Elult ODfttrrrs Ch as, R. Sum President Frank C. Hemmtuk ice-Presidcnt C N, Gregory S ecr c I a ry -Treas u re r 249 (Officer Ed V I N V IV l A N D t T N S T A N President William F . 1 r alls t m a n ' ice-president C H A RLES I i OQ K T I I M V K IN S Secretary Harry Ellis Collins freasurer George F. R A Y M ( ) K Li E . A n a m s Chairman Program Committee. Harley J o s e i 1 h E. McDonald liitcmlicx Raymond E. Adams Harry E. Collins J. Eugene Curtis Edwin V. Dunstan William P. Elliott Eugene P. Garges Edgerton C. Garvin William F. Faustman George F. Harley Harry C. Hartley Hugh S. Hill R E N N ET H E, H EliO X Edwin H. King Raymond F. Kirkman Joseph E. McDonald Eugene Meads I 1 rank T. Miller Richard C. Newbold Arthur I). Stivers Clarence D. Taylor Charles H. Tompkins Howard P. Wanner •351 Mfrimuiral iEngtitmittg § nriptg ©fficers C. W. Ripfey President F. W. Albert Vice-President E. W. Miller .S’ cere tary- Trca sit re r W. W. Burrell Librarian Members Frederick W, Albert Curtis B. Backus Richard Brag aw J a m es A. Break ley W [LLI a M W. R URRE LL Harry C, Gibson Harry M. Hepburn George E. Kirk Elton W. Miller Charles W. Ripply George M, Saegmuller 253 Onivepyty ©anoe ©lab l i (Officer Roy C. Heflebower. Junior Medical Commodore Harry R Leech, Jr., Junior Law t ice-Cominodore Joseph R. Cl ' RL h Freshman College Secretary Ralph S. Clinton, Junior Dental 7 ' retisti ror “A A University Canoe Club ■essseefr N Monday, June 20. 1 904, there was organized a canoe club, which enlisted its members from among those students of the University who were interested in the sport of paddling birch barks. There were nine charter members, of whom five were from the Ki Yi (3rd Year) Medical Class, one from the second year Medical, two from the second year Dental , and one from the first year College Class. On December 1 2 , [904, in response to a letter from the secretary of the Club to President Need- ham, a letter was received from the President ' s Council granting the Club the official recognition requested. In this letter the Club was placed under the supervision of the Athletic Council, and it is hoped that before long " a repre- sentative of the Club will be given a place on the Council, the highest board connected with the sports of our University. Because of the change in the name of the University there was much dis- cussion about just what the Club should be called. Upon the suggestion of Dr. V. F. R. Phillips, Dean of the Medical School, the name of the George Washington University Canoe Club was unanimously adopted. ( )n Friday, January C , 1005, Vice-Commodore Smith resigned his position, believing “that he could better serve the interests of the Club as a private than as an officer, and believing that some other department in the University should be represented on the Commodore ' s Staff. " Mr. Harry I ’. Lerch, Jr., of the second year Law Class, was elected ice-Commodore. Later, on ac- count of the pressure of other duties connected with the athletics of the Uni- versity, Mr. Sutton felt compelled to resign his position as secretary, and Mr. Joseph R. Curl, of the first year College Class, was elected in Mr. Sutton’s stead. During the coming summer the Club intends to establish a permanent en- campment at Broadwater, just above Chain Bridge. Several spacious shacks are to be erected, so that all of the members can be accommodated. On May 30th, [905, the camp is to be formally opened, and it is the intention of the Club to make this day one of rejoicing. The celebration is to be in the nature of a university picnic, and all of the students and their friends are cordially invited to spend the day in camp. Speeches will be made by University offi- cials, and the official opening will be marked by hoisting the pennant of the Club over the camp. The Canoe Club has more in view than the mere pleasure of canoeing and camping, which the members will enjoy during the late spring and summer. Some time in the future the Buff and Blue is to be represented on the water by racing crews of oarsmen, and it is to accomplish this end that the Club is directing its energies. 256 x v iii ttirlfl - 6ln Club Officers Auele Ria Taylor Director J U L J A T, R I AC M I L LAN Treasurer Mary Si m eson Birch . rra H fNu sf Fl M AkioN Elizabeth McCoy, Sarah May Richardson Clara E, Johnson Riioda Watkins Esther ? SoPKAN ' ftS M a t ' h (Esther McPherson ETTINA Wye HCEL Auele Taylor May Walk it AY BeIIRENH Second Sopranos Helen Marie Evans Margaret White A n nis Salsttcr y J ES s a mine S w a rt y o l r r Jennie Mover Julia T, Macmillan K ATI! E iv 1 N E I 1 A R R I N ( iTC )N AltuS I’rances Gcnry Betiicne Lilc Conner Ruth Bin l Young fllamni Association r » vjv Officers elected at the Annual Meeting held Saturday, April 8, 1905 Officers Wiluam Brite K r x _; President Dr. George N. Ac ker A li) is R Browne Myer Cohen John Paul Earnest John Joy Edson I 1 EXRY T . Wooim AKli ' icc-Prcsidcute I low aki) L. Hodgkins Secretary John B. Earner Treasurer 260 3Unmnt !€««■ HE first alumni association of the Columbian College, as the institution was then called, was formed on Commencement Day in 1847. Twenty-seven alumni met on the evening of July 14th. and organized by the election of l)r. William Col- lins. a Bachelor of Arts of the Class of 1825. as president. The Constitution adopted at the meeting in 1848 stated the objects of the association in the following words: “The objects of this association shall be the cultivation of friendship and union among its members, the promotion of the interests of their alma mater, and the general advancement of literature.” Membership at first was restricted to those having the degree of Bachelor of Arts, and although the college began to confer the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1854. it was not until 1857 that holders of this degree were ad- mitted to the association. The old records are interesting, and contain the names of many alumni who have been prominent in affairs of Church and State. The attendance at the meetings was never large, but considerable activity was displayed. Thus during one year plans were obtained and work done in laying out and improving the college grounds. On the other hand, it appears that it took one committee seven years to prepare a circular to he sent to the alumni urging them to join the association. Regular meetings were held annually until 1861, and usually on Commence- ment Day. During the war no meetings were held, but they were resumed in 1865, and continued until 1874. Then came an interval of twelve years, until 1886, when a call was issued to alumni of the college, and in June a meeting was held at the University at which twenty-eight graduates were present. An organization was effected and officers elected at this meeting. In February, 1887, the College Alumni Association called a meeting of the graduates of all departments and schools of the University to discuss the advisability of forming a general Alumni Association, to include in its membership any person who had received a degree from the University, and on February 28 the present association was formed. During the eighteen years of the life of the present association much work has been done, and material help has been given to the University. The asso- ciation holds a business meeting each year, arranges for a banquet or other social meeting, and at times has meetings for special purposes. For a number of years it provided the funds for periodicals for the University reading-room; it has published the memorial addresses in honor of Prof. E. T. Fristoc and Judge Walter S. Cox; it had issued to alumni letters and circulars almost in- numerable in aid of various University projects, and for the purpose of keeping the graduates more fully informed of the progress and development of the University. In 1891 it issued an " Historical Catalogue " of the University, which was much more elaborate and complete than any previously published. It has now in preparation, and will publish in June. 1905, an “Address Book " of the alumni which will give the name, year of graduation, occupation and address of each graduate. The names will lie arranged both alphabetically and by States and towns, thus making the information easily accessible. The association has recently established an Alumni Scholarship in the col- lege, and will contribute each year an amount sufficient to pay the tuition fees of at least one student. Nominations for this scholarship may be made bv any alumnus, and the award is made by a committee appointed by the executive committee of the association. With the recent great developments in university activities, which promise a rapid growth in every direction, the time has seemed ripe to promote the or- ganization of alumni associations in various parts of the country. An ex- tended trip through the W est was made by President Needham last summer, in which he met large numbers of the alumni, and aroused great interest in the Universitv. This resulted in the formation of several associations in the W est, At this time there are in existence the Puget Sound Alumni Association, of Seattle; the Colorado Alumni Association, Denver: the Salt Lake City Alumni Association, and the New York Alumni Association. Pretiminarv moves have been made by alumni at Boston, Chicago and Los Angeles, and permanent organizations are probable in the near future in these and other cities. ' File present activities of the alumni are concerned with Alumni Hall, for the building of which, on the new University site, $150,000 will be needed. An active and efficient committee has been formed who are working on a definite plan in soliciting subscriptions. The results thus far achieved are so encour- aging that ii is believed a beginning can be made on the building during the coming year. This hall is to be the social center of University life for students, faculties and graduates. It is to contain parlors, reading rooms, dining-rooms, meeting rooms for committees and organizations, and chambers which may be rented by visiting alumni. It will he conducted largely as a club, and will meet a want long felt by resident and visiting alumni. The roll of alumni is a long one. Since the foundation of the University in 1821. there have been conferred 6.134 degrees upon 4.808 persons. Of these, the addresses of more than 3.200 are known, and the Alumni Association keeps in touch with all of them. The list contains the names of many who have won distinction in education, in the pulpit, at the bar, in war, in states- manship. in diplomacy, in administration. At this time, alumni in the army hold various ranks, from lieutenant to brigadier general; in the navv from lieutenant to admiral: in the departmental service from clerk to cabinet officer. In the legislative branch we have representatives in the House and in the Senate of the United States: in the judicial branch, our graduates are found in the District and the Circuit courts; in the diplomatic and consular services we claim ministers, secretaries, consuls. Not alone in the service of the nation but in every state f the union, in Lurope. in South America, in the far Last, in India, are found our graduates. And wherever they are, in whatever work The PhagocvtGS Composed of C A LED 0 N 1 A NS AND II 1 R Eli N I A N S OF THE G EORGE W A SHlNf JTON U N I VE R S TTY 1) EI J A RT M ENT t IF M ED IC’I N E Classes of 1907 and 1908. Founded in Egypt Third Dynasty, 3620 R C. Revived in THE G EORfiE W A S H l NGTON U N I VERSI T r Department of Medicine O CTO TIER I T IQ 03 , A, D. PURPOSE : To delve into scientific lore and to promote good-fellowship. (0 fficei Herbert James Bryson Satrap Edward Comstock Wilson . Centurion Harry Watson IIoffitt . ........ Mandarin William Alexander Boyd Khan Edward Taylor ............... Caliph Joseph Allen Smith Rajah litcmbnre William Alexander Boyd, K, T X, ' 07 North Carolina Herbert James Bryson, A 07 „ , Pennsvhnznia Harry Watson Moffitt, w X, 07 Ohio Joseph Allen Smith, Iy A ? ’07 . , North Dakota Edward Taylor, 4 9 , ’08 . . . . . Alabama Edu ard Comstock Wilson, 2 A E ( $ X, ’07 . . , New York Flow ers: The Italian Forget-me-not. Colors: Purple and White Ad Sobhomorum Glonam Columbianae Collegiae Le Role tv 1 } 1 n N N E t 1 R JY Modest Maids: Mlle. E. M . Beiikknm Mi.LE, IY G. I i ET H I ' N E Mlle. M. S I!ikc;m M LLE. E. 1 I . I CkROL ' i ; U S Mi.le. M. MY Corn kan M live, E. I I . M Cleary Mlle. L. MY McCoy Mi.le. I . I 1 . Sherman Y Merry Men : MY J. Barker K. M. Block R. DeS. I’iROWN R. J. Cook E. H. K [No J. E. McDONALTi CY MY Whitmore I). W. Wilkie 264 THE HOD CEDE EDS UAH O A A. 1). Stivers Head Foreman G. M, Saegmullek Foreman of the Night Shift J. K. McDonald Brick Inspector E. H. King Time Boss R. C. New bold Night U r at eh man C. D. Taylor Bouncer E. C. Garvin l Talking Delegate I [. P, Wanner l T tonsil Jlit f rier 3$t cutter K. C. Garvin A. D. Stivers J. K. McDonald R. C. Newbolr 1 1, M. Saegmuller IT S. Huicsey E. I L King C. D. Taylor H. Wanner W. T LR KENTON D. C Chase J. H Yeomans R A. R ICANN EGAN Yell : Three Cheers! Three Beers! ( leorge Washington ! Engineers! H . G- La Pretzels!!!!! Pass Word: Sihsrohshsiti. “Shinto. " Motto: lujiitilily is equity. Mall, Malf bach )B HALL ' S off the team!” That phrase was on the lips of every man in the University. Hall, left half-back, star sprinter, and best all-around athlete, had been disciplined for breaking training and for insubordination, and the coach had refused to permit him to go on the field until he had apologized and given assurances of better behavior in the future. With his characteristic obstinacy Bob de- clined to do this. Hall was a senior, and the three seasons he had played on the Crimson ' Varsity eleven had been record-breakers for Dartmoor. Every game had been won, and Hall was admittedly the best half-back in the country. His dis- missal from the squad cast a gloom over the entire student body. The threats and entreaties of his friends ava iled nothing; Bob stubbornly refused to apol- ogize to Warner, the head coach, for his offence, and Warner, with an equal degree of obstinacy, refused to allow him to rejoin the squad. Nevertheless, practice went on about as usual, and the team was finally picked. Benson, a light, speedy man, filled Bob ' s place at left half, and the team went through the early part of the season winning games from the smaller colleges by the closest of margins. At last the time came for the big game, the last of the season, heralded gladly in the past as the supreme struggle generally ending in a glorious vic- tory. Tbit now the game was looked forward to with dread. Swarthdown had been playing in fine form ; her line was a stone wall ; her back field the fastest in the East. The Polo Grounds were packed that day. It was ideal football weather, and each train brought in thousands of rooters. ( )n one side of the field the Dartmoor contingent, with bands and innumerable Crimson banners, defiantly flung back their cheers at the ( )range and Blue, “Hope springs eternal in the human breast, " but the hope of the Dartmoor boys was that horn of despair, though they gamely risked every cent on the outcome. A mighty cheer arose as the teams trotted out on the field and each lined up for a few minutes’ preliminary practice. Then the play started. That first half was the most sensational football ever witnessed in New York. Swarth- down kicked off, and in less than two minutes of play had the ball, and a series of line plunges soon brought it to Dartmoor’s 25-yard line, where Houston dropped back and kicked a goal from field; and the () range and Blue was five points to the good, and confident of an easy victory. Then came a surprise, and it was Dartmoor’s time to be glad. Benson emerged from a scrimmage on Swarthdown ' s 40-yard line with the ball stowed away under his arm, and was off for a touchdown, with two of his opponents 267 bringing up the rear. I ut he had a good lead, and the crowd went mad when he planted the pigskin squarely behind the goal posts. Another surprise fol- lowed which brought down the Crimson rooters with a hard hump. Hawley, their star kicker, missed the easiest kind of a goal, and the score at the end of the first half was tied at 5-5. The Dartmoor line took a decided brace in the second half, and a kicking game followed, with the ball see-sawing back and forth across the center of the field until it looked as though the game would end in a tie. Cut the gods frowned on the Crimson that day. and when their center and tackles were car- ried off the field and replaced by subs, it was seen that the new line was de- plorably weak. They were being forced hack steadily, and another goal for Swarthdown seemed assured. Hall walked up and down the side lines like a man in a trance. Every muscle of his body tense, his expression betrayed him to be a man in whom was going on a terrible struggle. Finally he ran up to the coach, who was alternately swearing and praying, mumbled a few words, shook hands and ran off to the dressing-room. In less time than it takes to tell he had donned a pair of football trousers and a sweater, and was out on the field to take Cell- son’s place. And the Dartmoor crowd went wild. They shouted and stamped and sung. Cries of “Hall! " " Hall! " " Cobhie! " " Touchdown! " drowned the Swarthdown cheers and the music of the bands. The Crimson team had taken a brace on their 10-yard line, and secured the ball on downs. 1 [all trotted up to Ii is old place in the back field, whispered a few words to the quarter, and the two teams crouched for the struggle. There was left but two minutes to play — just time enough for Hall to make a touch- down and win the game. The cheering stopped, the spectators leaned forward in their seats, and the steady, penetrating voice of the quarter-back rang out across the gridiron. The hall was snapped back, and I fall, with all of his old-time impetuosity, started around the end. Ills interference was of the best, and a dear field lay before him. The Dartmoor crowd jumped up and yelled, hut that yell was premature, for just then one of those untimely, unac- countable accidents happened — the pigskin slipped from I [all ' s grasp, a Swarth- down man grabbed it. and got away for a touchdown. And Hall went hack to his mom and tried to write his thesis. RICHARD DR AG AW, Arts and Science, ' 07. Gosh A PHILOLOGICAL RESEARCH. When these States were adolescent. And their polish scarce begun. Little boys, for better swear-words, Used the name of Washington. By George Washington they swore then. When thev spoke in language terse ; By G. Wash. in greater anger — And this form was reckoned worse. Bv euphonic laws rejected Was the letter first in Wash., And with hardened G we find them Using our old stand-by. Gosh. Oman 5 ue Founded November, UJ04 M aud E. McPhekson President A dele R, Taylor Dorothea F. Siierman Helen M, Evans l 7 ice-P residents Ethel H. McCleary R c c a rd in g Sc crctary E, Margaret White Corresponding Secretary Ada B, Burgdorf Treasurer Harriet Ereedfy Faculty Adviser ©tficcrs -70 graduate Club Officers Dr. Andrew Wilson. Ph.lX, I). C. L, President Dr. Edwin A. Hill. Pli.D. Vice-President L. Ri ssell Alden, A. M. Secretary Harriet Richardson, Ph.D. Treasurer Henry Orth, Jr.. M. E., .M. S. Press Rep res c 1 1 ta tire E Graduate Club of the George Washington I’niversity was founded in December, i c X 5 - at the suggestion of Professor Cbarles E. M unroe, Ph. D., Dean of tlie School of Graduate Studies. Its purpose, as set forth by its Constitution, is “to unite the graduates of tlie. School of Graduate Studies in a common effort to advance the interests of higher learn- ing, and to encourage competent persons to add to the sum of human knowledge by undertaking original research and investigation.” A secondary purpose is to encourage social and intellectual intercourse between the students, who are specializing in different lines of study, as a corrective in- fluence to that narrowness and lack of interest in other branches of learning, which is too often the accompaniment of individual research. The first president of the Graduate Club was Professor Marathon Montrose Ramsay, then head of the Department of Romance Languages in the l ni- versity, a man of great brilliance and versatility, who has since become a notah ' e writer of text books. ( Ithers who have held that office are Dr. Charles Moore. Ph. D., author of " The Northwest Cnder Three blags " ; Dr. X. Monroe I lopkins. Ph. D.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry in the University; John . Holcomb. M. Dip., Assistant Professor of Politics in the Department of Pol- itics and Diplomacy of the University, and Henry Orth, Jr., M. E., M. S. Membership in the Graduate Club is open to any person who is a member of the faculty of the University, or the holder of a graduate academic or scien- tific degree grunted by the University, or who is a regularly enrolled candidate for such a degree. Tin’s sketch of the Graduate C lub would be incomplete without a tribute to the work of Dr. Charles E. M unroe fo r graduate interests in this University. 1 le founded the Graduate C lub, and has been the heart and soul of its existence ever since. To his unfailing interest in all that pertains to graduate study, and to his constant efforts for its promotion, is due in large measure the suc- cess which this University has attained in that department. Under his in- spiration and guidance, and with the helpful interest of all its friends, the Graduate Club is destined to become an element of strength and influence in our University. 272 II XS he Senior ' Reception T a recent meeting of the class officers, said the august president, “you were made chairman of the Dance Com- mittee.” The girl from Kansas looked troubled. “Never mind,” whispered the treasurer, “the boys will do all the work, and you can just suggest. - ' The girl from Kansas smiled complacently ; she loved to suggest. “We want,” said the August One. “something unique in the way of re- freshments and entertainment, and we feel — here he smiled benignly — “that you are just the one to arrange such an affair.” Of course, the money voted by the class was about half enough to buy the refreshments . regardless of decorations, music, etc. “We must have something dainty,” said the Westerner. “Of course,” agreed the Holder of the Class Purse. “Just little dabs of things !” “Exactly,” nodded the Treasurer. “We are not giving a banquet !” The day of the thirtieth of December dawned bright and clear. At eleven o’clock the Chairman met the Treasurer in the hall. “How many are here S she called. “No one but me. " The Treasurer’s voice was doleful. “Where is the decoration committee? 1 asked three different men to lie chairman, so as to be sure.” “I don’t know,” sighed the Treasurer. They sat down in West Hall and looked at each other until they grew tired. Presently the front door was opened. They both rushed out. Tt was the fellow known about college as “Pat.” He was very hopeful. The men would show up soon. In fact, the August One himself had ordered a wagonload of greens for decorations, and was making several electrical displays. The girls were jubilant. “And T have asked an Artist to come down and direct the whole thing,” said the Chairman. Just then the Artist appeared. They waited. No other men came. The Artist was put to rolling lemons: the fellow called “Pat.” in rolled-up shirt sleeves, arranged the chairs in the chapel, for " Rixon” was exceedingly " otherwise engaged. " And stilt they waited! The Vice-President came, and helped get the ‘ " dainty " packages of almonds ready. She had come to help decorate. Finally the Artist went out to a florist’s and ordered the greens. Late in the afternoon they came, and all hands set to work. By six o ' clock the library and chapel were in order, and West Hall about finished. Several classmen came to ask if they could assist. It was too late for everything but the elec- trical displays. The men put up a light for the musicians, insisting that any- thing else was out of the question. -T3 XIX J lie Lhairman was disconsolate. " If we could put electric lights on one of the Xnias trees it would he so much better than nothing,’ she suggested. " Too late now. " was the general reply. Hut a Fairy Godfather just then appeared in the form of Professor P - . " Go home, now, " he said, " and Smith and I will see what we can do. " I le must have waved a very magic wand, for when the Chairman returned in the evening she found in West Hall a Christmas tree all glorious in many- colored lights. " You ' re late. " said the diplomatic one called “Jimmy. " " The reception was a fizzle, as the class officers themselves were not here on time : the Treasurer was awfully late. " The Chairman raised her eyebrows — words were inadequate — and passed on into the chapel, where a delightful program was being rendered. " This certainly is a success, " she sighed. When the time for the " dainty refreshments " came the fellows of 05 made up tor all past neglect by the efficient manner in which they helped. They had reduced the serving to a science in which each had his specialty, when the spoon man rushed frantically into every box and basket, at the same time shrieking. " W here are the spoons " ” ( )n!y about one-fourth of the guests had been served, and no more spoons! Messengers of dignified mien dashed out to every hotel in the vicinity, only to return empty-handed! The guests were finally served. Just how this feat was accomplished is a secret known only to the members of ' 05. Dancing filled the remainder of the evening. The usual congestion in the library was avoided by the Chairman of the Music Committee, who placed the musicians in the corridor, thus making West Hall also available. The next da the Treasurer caught the Girl from Kansas in the corridor. " Have you heard the news? The Dean says that our affair was the most en- joyable he has ever at. ended here at the University. " ’74 THE CLASSICAL CLUB I VE years ago, during the session of 1900-1901, Professor Mitchell Carroll organized the students in the higher classes of his department into a club, for the purpose of a more careful and detailed study of classical life, literature and art than was possible to be acquired in the rather limited sphere of the class-room. This organization is called the Classical Club. It holds monthly meetings throughout the college ses- sion, and, at these, papers on subjects of general interest to members of the Club are presented and digests of articles in the leading periodicals and maga- zines devoted to classical themes are given. On special occasions, when papers of interest to the teachers of the classics in the District, as well as to the general public, are to be read, the Club holds public meetings. There are generally two or three of these each session. In addition to these, an anniversary celebration is held in University 1 1 all, when the friends of the Club are invited to hear a lecture by some prominent classical scholar. The speakers who have addressed the Club at its various meetings since its organization, and the subjects of their lectures, are as follows: Professor Louis Dyer, M. A., of Oxford, England. Subject: “Old Knossos and the Labyrinth of Minos. " ( )ccasion — First Annual Cele- bration, January 14, 1901. Professor Francis U . Kelsey. M. A., of the L niversity of Michigan. Subject: “Ten Years of Excavation at Pompeii, 1892-1901. Occa- sion-Second Annual Celebration. March 17, i ;02. Dr. Ccorge Horton, C. S. C onsul at Athens, and author of " Like An- other Helen,” “In Argolis, " " The Long Straight Road, " etc. Subject: “Village Life in Creece, " Occasion— Third Annual Celebration, April 7 . 1903 - Professor Kirby Flower Smith, of Johns Hopkins University. Sub- ject: “A Roman Theatrical Performance. " Occasion — Fourth Annual Celebration, March 25, 1904. Professor Thomas D. Seymour, of Yale Cniversity. Subject: " Ho- meric Viands. " Occasion-— Fifth Annual Celebration, January, 1905. The late Dr. A. J. Huntington. Professor Ceorge Lansing Raymond. L. H. D.. formerly of Prince- ton University, now Professor 01 Aesthetics in the Ceorge Washington University. Rev. Ceorge Merle de Fere Zacharias, formerly member of the tier- man Archaeological Institute in Rome. Subject : " The Christian Cata- combs Near Rome. " Miss Harriet A. Bovd. M. A., Some Time bellow of the American School at Athens, and Excavator of Cournia, in Crete. 1900-1901. Sub- ject: " Five Years in Creek Lands.” Professor Alfred Emerson, of Cornell Cniversity. Subject: “Creek and Roman Sculptures.” jfci story of the Class of 1906 DEPARTMENT OF LAW CTOBER 3. 1903, was a day of historic interest to the Uni- versity. Upon that day the class of 1906. “The Honor Sys- tem. " on tile right arm of the Honorable Henry St. George Tucker and Professor William Randolph A ance. gathered upon the threshold of the 15th street building, and. lingering until the traditional Junior and Senior had been well seated, upon the fall of the gavel in the hand of President Needham, entered the University Mall amid a storm of applause. In this gathering, the class of 1906, were men, who were afterward to prove themselves a credit to the University and men whom the University was glad to have. Of Doctor Tucker and Equity no more need be said (until next year, when, to use his own words, he has “some prettier (?) cases to unfold”). Professor 7 ance has won a place in the heart of every student who has had the extraordinary opportunity to sit under him, and we are proud to claim him as one of us. His recent book on Insurance has added much to his name and the school with which he is connected. He has finally convinced us that “Ken- tucky is a good place to come from — if you come soon enough. " The reason which led to this conclusion on the part of our beloved Professor we do not know, but are, nevertheless, glad of it. For the success of “The Honor System” a great deal of credit is due to this class. These two important factors of our University life were born into it together and have grown up successfully in each other ' s company. A two year experiment in this class has proven, not only that such a system can be conducted successfully among men. but that this class is composed of men. The University has come to us in time of need and has found what it needed. Early in its career it had proven that it contained debaters of no small rank. This was exemplified when in its junior year the University, in the debate against the University of Adrginia, was represented by Carlos A. Badger. W. PI. Wood well and George A. Malcom, all of whom were members of this class, and later, when L. Cohen was selected as alternate for the George- town debate. To detail the victors in society and intersociety contests would consume more space than we have at our disposal. In 1005 the Association of Class Presidents, having determined upon the publication of a University Annual, in their search for those who could suc- cessfully handle “this important enterprise. " found themselves attracted to Jurisprudence Hall and satisfied with two gentlemen from Indiana, members of the class of 1906, namely. Clarence AT. Booth , who was elected Editor in Chief, and Adam Af. Beeler, who was elected business manager. The residts which these two " Hoosiers ” have produced speak for themselves. The football management also found it necessary to inspect our material 276 and as a result Frank A. Law, J. E. Babcock and Jackson Morris were played throughout the year. Subsequently Law, Babcock and E. L. Reed were worked for the track team. Both the Columbian and Needham Debating Societies have selected gentle- men from this class to preside over their deliberations as president ; W. H. Woodwell, Columbian; Donald C. Dobbins, Needham. The Dramatic Club in J. F. R. Quigley has found a “star” and he appears in the cast of “A School for Scandal. " Our President for 1904-05 has been elected Vice-President of the Asso- ciation of Class Presidents. At social events and “Rooters’ Junkets " can always be found a representa- tion of 1906. The enthusiasm, energy and capacity of this class is a matter of comment throughout the University, and the training which its members are so well receiving will fit them for the State, National and International affairs, which will certainly and naturally come to them for their disposition. CDIa of 1907, Jaw We’re coming, boys, we’re coming. Not far behind the rest ; Two years will pass, and then, boys, We’ll rank among the best. Our members come, you know, boys. From East to Western Sea; Our hopes are great, you know, boys, And great they ought to be. Our course is laid before, boys, And looms in open view ; We’re working on it now, boys, Just as you used to do. Of course, our troubles come, boys, And brave we’ll meet each one, Just as you used to do, boys — You ' re bound to say “Well done.’’ And so in after years, boys, When scattered here and there, We’ll not disgrace our “U.,” boys, But make its name more fair. We Ye coming, boys, we’re coming, With hope and zeal and zest ; We’ re bound to win in time, bovs, And rank among the best. WILLIAM E. THOMSON. -77 pofe or® v a = f?ot: jo v a tf e f adiatop Professor lay lor sat in Iris chair Kxpounding the Conflicts of Law ; The class was drinking in his words With bated breath and awe. The silence then was so intense You could hear the pennies drop, When suddenly — bang! from the back of the room — A loud noise made him stop. " Keep quiet, sir, " the Judge called out. For answer, " Bang! 1 once more. " I know who von are — von ' re disturbing me; If you can ' t behave, there ' s the door ’ A silence ensiled- — -then a voice piped up : " Please, sir, it ain’t no one. It ' s just the radiator, sir. That ' s kicking tip the fun ' " 1 can ' t stand this; well have to move 1 But the next room was occupied ; So again he began on domicil, And his voice with the heater vied. Instead of stopping, the noise increased. And the Judge more nervous grew ; I ill suddenly down from his chair he rushed To see what he could do. He gazed at the heater from end to end, And gave it up in despair; Then sent for the janitor, who at once Said, " There is a conduit there ' When convinced at last it was none of the hoys. And that he could nothing do, To the rostrum again he made his way, Attempting his talk to pursue. But the noise was too much for his peace of mind ; Too much for his voice, though he roared; The class was dismissed in order that he Might report it all to the Board. Moral: The " superstructure” of a radiator is different from the superstructure of the law, H. G H. 27S FIRST WINTER CONVOCATION FEBRUARY 22, 1905 Cr O MR. JUSTICE BREWER ' S ADDRESS Shall Seorge Washington s Will be Sxecuted? iOLOGIANS and scientists alike change their phraseology, if not their ideas, from generation to generation. One theologian recently spoke of the Almighty as not the great first cause, but only “intelligent energy, " and more than one scientist has affirmed that there is no such thing as a material atom, the only existence being that of electricity. Using for the moment this phraseology, it may be affirmed that education has attracted the attention and enlisted the sympathy of every one of our Presidents from that “intelligent energy” named George Washingon to that concrete electricity we call Theodore Roosevelt. They have believed in it as something to wisely direct intelligent energy and to usefully restrain dynamic electricity. I invoke their faith as an excuse for what I have to say. Education moves horizontally and perpendicularly. Horizontally it means the common school; perpendicularly, the university. Horizontally it uplifts the many; perpendicularly, the few. Ihe horizontal uplift dwarfs the apparent height of the nation’s leaders. From the base of Pike’s Peak we look up only 9,000 feet to the summit; yet that peak, like Mt. St. Elias, towers 14,000 feet above the ocean ' s level. The difference comes from the elevation of the surrounding base. So as all rise through the horizontal uplift of the common school, the intellectual peaks seem nearer and lower; yet still, as of old, they rise to the same height above the ocean level of universal ignorance. There are Websters and Clays to-day towering in lofty grandeur, but by the hori- zontal uplift of universal education the masses are nearer their summits. This uplift means much for the Republic, for it gives to all a clearer vision of the peaks. All see more dearly the barren rocks as well as the snowy summits of glorv. All more accurately determine the elements and the worth of the summits. The perpendicular uplift means now, as ever, the mountain heights. They tower into the eternal bine and catch the early glimpses of celestial glory. The sunlight of the morning first radiates upon their summits, and God’s misrhtiest manifestations of Himself come first to them. The universitv mav mean the perpendicular uplift of only the few, but even the single mountain glorifies the surrounding valleys. Every dweller in the lowlands shines in the reflected sunlight. He longs to climb to the summit that he may share in the early glow. So it is that the university is a blessing and benefit not merely to the few who dwell on its heights, but to the many who bathe in its reflect- ing- glory. The Father of His Country, in his last will and testament written by his own hand and acknowledged less than six months before his death, recognized both the horizontal and the perpendicular movement of education. One item provides; “To the trustees of the academy in the town of Alexandria. 1 give and bequeath, in trust, $4,000. or in other words 20 of the shares which 1 hold in the Bank of Alexandria towards the support of a free school, estab- lished at, and annexed to the said academy for the purpose of educating such orphan children, or the children of such other poor and indigent persons as are unable to accomplish it with their own means, and who in the judgment of the trustees of the said seminary are best entitled to the benefit of this donation. " In another is this declaration: " It has been my ardent wish to see a plan devised, on a liberal scale, which would have a tendency to spread systematic ideas through all parts of this rising empire, thereby to do away (with) local attachments and state preju- dices. as far as the nature of things would, or indeed ought to admit, from our national councils. Looking anxiously forward to the accomplishment of so desirable an object as this is (in my estimation ), my mind has not been able to contemplate any plan more likely to effect the measure than the establish- ment of a university in a central part of the I ' nited States, to which the vouths of fortune and talents from all parts thereof might be sent, for the com- pletion of their education in all the branches of polite literature, in the arts and sciences, in acquiring knowledge in the principles of politics and good govern- ment ; and. as a matter of infinite importance, in my judgment, by associating with each other, and forming friendships in juvenile years, he enabled to free themselves in a proper degree from those local prejudices and habitual jealousies, which have just been mentioned, and which, when carried to excess, are never-failing sources of disquietude to the public mind, and pregnant with mischievous consequences to this country. " Following these words is this bequest : “I give and bequeath in perpetuity the fifty shares which 1 hold in the Potomac Company (under the aforesaid acts of the Legislature of Virginia) towards the endowment of a university to he established within the limits of the District of Columbia, under the auspices of the General Government, if that Government should incline to extend a fostering hand towards it — -and until such seminary is established, and the funds arising on these shares shall he required for its support, my further will and desire is that the profit accruing therefrom shall whenever the dividends are made be laid out in purchasing stock in the Bank of Columbia or some other bank at the discretion of mv executors, or by the Treasurer of the Lnited States for the time being under 280 the direction of Congress, provided that honorable body should patronize the measure. And the dividends proceeding from the purchase of such stock is to be vested in more stock and so on until a sum adequate to the accomplish- ment of the object is obtained, of which I have not the smallest doubt before many years pass away, even if no aid or encourage (ment) is given by legis- lative authority or from any other source. " The value of these bequests is not to be measured by the money they bestow, but by the influence which will be exerted when the thought they ex- press is fully carried into the life of the nation. The American people have recognized the first and are putting it into effect wherever between the oceans Old Glory waves supreme. By the census of 1890 (the last statistics 1 have been able to obtain ) there were in the United States in round numbers 220,000 school houses, 423,000 teachers, and 14,374,000 students. Thus in ore le- spect they have magnificently executed the will of George Washington. There is as yet no national university, and that thought of the Father of His Country has not been carried into effect. Will the American people execute this provision also of Washington’s will? We have in the land many colleges and universities. Shall we have a national university? Is a national university constitutional and possible? Some would answer the constitutional objection in the words attributed to a well-known Congress- man, " What ' s the Constitution among friends? " Others contend that it has been buried by judicial hands in Porto Rico and the Philippines. I do not admit this contention, but 1 do say that if there has been any burial . on the tombstone above the grave will be found the prophetic word “ Resurgam, " and the Constitution will yet arise, the bright and shining angel with no spot of death on her face and no smell of the grave in her garments, leading the Republic to heights of national usefulness and glory. Under this Govern- ment of express delegations and limitations of power a constitutional objection may never be put one side. The objection is that Congress may legislate only to carry into execution some one of the powers granted by the Constitu- tion ; that education is not entrusted to the General Government, and therefore by the tenth amendment full control of it is reserved to the States and the peo- ple. I concede that this constitutional objection is to a certain extent valid : that Congress may not create an institution for educational purposes and endow it with the operative force of national law throughout the land ; but at the same time a university which is in fact national may be established in this Capital City. Over this District Congress has full legislative power. It may in- corporate, as it has done, the George Washington University, and that uni- versity may, by the combined efforts of the American people acting as indi- viduals, be so built up in endowment, in equipment, in instructors, scientific investigators, and students as to make it the acknowledged representative of American education. Legally, constitutionally, it may dwell and have oper- ative force only in this District, and yet it may stand as the educational leader of the nation. Place may bound jurisdiction, but greatness knows no limits of influence. Many dread the centralizing tendencies manifested to-dav within 281 the Republic. To them the increasing power of Congress and the Executive and the widening of the jurisdiction exercised by the nation is freighted with peril. They see in it the gradual undermining of democratic institutions, the formation of a strong central authority, ending in personal despotism. The [tower of the States is to them their refuge, and their glory is in the town meeting. I confess to something of sympathy with this belief. The per- petuity of the Republic depends largely upon the preservation to the locality of its control of local matters, and the fact that any may be more efficiently attended to by the nation is no reason for taking away from the locality its control. I was brought up on the town meeting and nurtured in the spirit of independence born of local control. At the same time, some centralizations have no terrors. They mean, not increased power in the central government, but added glory to the Republic. What earthly danger can there be to the liberties of the nation if here in Washington is built the finest temple of art and in it gathered the richest treasures of painting and sculpture? Place of birth may be within narrow boundaries, while the life touches the confines of earth and time. The waters of the Mediterranean hound the little island where Xapolean was born, but the grown Xapolean shook Europe from center to circumference. The baby Abraham Lincoln was shut in by the four wall s of a cabin in Kentucky, but the man Abraham Lincoln filled this Republic from ocean to ocean, and wrote his name in letters of glory o n the firmament of time from horizon to horizon. So, with a university. Its Mirth and legal residence may be confined by constitutional limitation to the narrow territory of this District, but its power and influence may reach wherever the mind of man aspires to higher knowledge. Congress may perhaps not endow it with national authority to occupy as its field of action the entire national domain, but no constitutional restrictions stand in the way of its rise to the height of an educational Himalaya. Congress may perhaps not give its degrees legal force within the States, but if it rises to the possible heights of university develop- ment its degrees will have a status in the realms of knowledge above that of any university in the world. It " the American people will this, there is no [lower which can prevent. It will require large sums of money to endow and equip such an institution. The people have abundance. Even the trusts, popularly denounced as so wicked, may contribute. The Steel Trust might furnish the frames for its buildings, the Standard ( )il might lubricate its machinery, the Reef Trust might feed its faculty and students, and the Sugar Trust might sweeten all its efforts to advance and distribute knowledge. If they should do this, I fancy the Government might not improperly say to this university, paraphasing the words of Scripture, " The wrath of man shall praise thee, and the remainder of wrath I will restrain,’’ It will require the devoted services of the most accomplished investigators in the broad domain of science, the most profound students and thinkers in all the other realms f knowledge, and surely, if the conditions of successful 2 2 university development are furnished, the location in the Capital of the Nation will attract such men to its service. It must inculcate the spirit of patriotism, for no institution which is to he national in its character can hope to be permanent or make the most profound impress unless it holds up before all the citizens their first great duty of citizen ship, devotion to the highest welfare of the Republic. It should teach religion, not creed nor denomination, but that truest science which looks through nature and history to the heights where dwells the unseen and infinite One. As Tennyson sings: l knowledge grow from more to more, But more of reverence in us dwell : That mind and soul, according well, May make one music. a before, lhit vaster. " Other nations, attracted by the greatness of its achievements, may come to its assistance. No as yet known extension of the Monroe Doctrine will stand in the way. It may be done by agreement ; it may require a treaty. All this may come not as the direct result of congressional legislation, not in defiance of constitutional limitations, not as a centralization freighted with possible danger to free institutions, but from the purpose of the people of the I ' nited States to execute the will of George Washington, and because they in their supreme majesty and in the exercise of their reserved power as individuals determine that it shall he done for the glory of the Republic and the better day of humanity. Is there not something in this possible development appealing strongly to every citizen’s love of country? Who will not rejoice to see the Capital City of the Nation richly endowed with everything which can give it pre- eminence in the best things? W ith prophetic eye Washington and If Enfant saw what it might be, and laid out its streets and avenues with a view to that possible future. It has many advantages for highest university development. It is the center of political life. The archives of the Republic are here. The scientific activities of the nation will be carried on in this city, and all that the chemist, the mineralogist, the geologist, discover in the soils, minerals and rock for- mations, will be open to the students ' examination. Governmental adminis- tration. daily becoming more and more complex, is calling for legislators of largest experience and greatest wisdom. ' Skin cannot run the government of a great nation on the haphazard plan. The ship of state is something more than a plank on the waters driven hither and thither by wind and tide. Legis- lation must he other than a mere pooling of local interests. The best engineer- ing skill will be summoned to direct the great work which the Government must carry on in the highways and harbors, in forestry and irrigation, in fleets and fortifications. Indeed, the highest thought and wisdom of the na- tion will more and more he centered here— centered because of the increasing! v intimate relations between the Government and the life of the people. All this will change the character of our society, attract men and women of intelligence and culture, and make it one in which the first place will be accorded not to him who holds the temporary office of Ambassador, Justice of the Supreme Court, or Speaker of tine 1 louse of Representatives, but to him who has done the most and the best for the Republic and humanity. This will not be the manufacturing, mercantile, or moneyed center. The time will not come, we trust, when it shall be necessary for some divine hand to drive out the money-changers and them that sell doves. This Capital City will more and more speak for the higher things of the national life. We re- joice in the Congressional Library, and hope that it will steadily grow until it becomes not merely the great library of the nation, but of the world. We look for temples of music, galleries of art, the finest displays of architecture, parks which in part are rich only in nature ' s wealth and in part adorned with works of art, memorials of the Republic, the incarnation in marble and bronze of the faces and forms of our heroes, and the great events of our history. We mean to have a common-school system to challenge the admiration of the world, and shall we not supplement all with a university which knows no equal and in whose service are the great thinkers and investigators of the world, a uni- versity national in fact, if not in law? In short, the will of George Washing- ton must be fully executed by the American people. And so on this birthday of the Father of His Country 1 leave with you this thought : George Washington the testator, the people of the United States the executor, the bequest a university, its domicile this District, its field of toil the Republic, the reach of its ever-increasing influence and glory the boundaries of space and time. 2S4 2 5 w figma, Chi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 20, 1855 Kpsilou Chapter, chartered June 10, 1S64 Chapter House, 1816 S Street Colors : Blue and Gold Flower; White Rose Fratres in Facilitate George N. Acker, T. Lewis Higgles, A, B. Duvall, DeWitt C. Croissant, Harry S, Greene. Fralre in X nixlerj itale 1905. I Jcgrce. Residence. S. Carl Henning, M. I). Fargo, N. Dak, J. 1 L Holland, M. L). Washington, L). c. A. George Maul, LL.H. Cleveland, Ohio. Charles F_ Sterne, AL D. Washington, D. c. 1906. E. G. Evans, M. I). W ashington, [). c. J. Wilfred Mahon, LL.B. Cleveland, Ohio. R S. Wallace, LL.B. Berwyn, Md. 1907. C 1 ar en ee W , Wh i t more, B. S. Washington, l X c. Eugene P. Garges, B. S. Washington, LX c. Harry Watson Moffitt, Al. D. London, Ohio, Richard C. New bold. R. S. Washington, 1 . c. Martin S. Taylor, B. S. Bloomington, Ilk Maxwell W. Winter, B. 5 . Washington, 1). c. Risley G. Hunt, LL.B. Covington, Term Paul Freeman, LL.B. Ravenna, Ohio. 190R C. Berry W inship, B. S. Washington, IX c Stephen O. Ford, B. S. Washington, D. c. 1 ’rede rick A. Michael is. B S. Kansas City, ] [0. Herbert N. Keene, B. S. Washington, 1 ). c. Francis E. Burke, B. S. W ashington, LX c Yell, W ho who, who, am 1 ? I am a loyal Sigma Chi. I I o 1 y la ! hoc : p 1 a ! h o t ) p 1 1 H i ! — Sigma Chi. -A cttx)e Chapters Alpha — Miami University ....... Beta— University of Wooster Gamma ' — Ohio Wesleyan University .... Epsilon — George Washington University Zeta — Washington and Lee University .... Eta — University of Mississippi ...... Theta— Pennsylvania College ..... Kappa — Ruck nell University Lambda— Indiana University M u — D en i son U ni versi ty Xi — De Pauw University ....... Omi cron— Dickinson College Rho — Butler College Phi — Lafayette College. ....... Chi — Hanover College Psi — University of Virginia Omega — Northwestern University . Alpha Alpha— Hobart College ...... Alpha Beta — University of California . Alpha Gamma— Ohio State University .... Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska Alpha Zcia — Beloit College .... . Alpha Eta — State University of Iowa .... Alpha Theta — Massachusetts Institute of Tedmology A Iph a I ota — 1 1 1 i no i s W e s 1 cyan Ini vers i tv Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu — University of Texas Alpha Xi — University of Kansas ..... Alpha Oniicron — Tulane University .... Alpha Pi — Albion College . ...... Alpha Rho- — Lehigh University Alpha Sigma — University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon- — University of S. California Alpha Phi — Cornell University Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania State College Alp h a P si — Van d e rbi It Uni ver s i ty Alpha Omega — Leland Stanford, J i . University Delta Delta— Purdue University . Zeta Zeta — Central University Zeta Psi— Uni versi ty of Cincinnati Eta Eta— Dartmouth College Theta Theta — University of Michigan . Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois Lambda Lambda — Kentucky State College Mu Mu — -West Virginia University Nu Nu — Columbia University Xi Xi — University of the State of Missouri . Oniicron Omi cron— University of Chicago . Rho Rho — University of Maine .... d ' au Tan — Washington Universit y . Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania . Psi Psi — Syracuse University , , Oxford, Ohio . Wooster, Ohio Delaware, Ohio . Washington, D. C. , Lexington, Va. University, Miss. . Gettysburg, Pa. . Lewi si hi rg, Pa. Bloomington, IncL Granville, Ohio Greene a stlc, Ind. Carlisle, Pa. . Irvington, Ind. Easton, Pa. . Hanover, Ind. . Charlottesville, Va. Evanston, 111. , Geneva, N. Y. . Berkeley, Cal. Columbus, Ohio Lincoln. Neb. Beloit, Wis. Iowa City, Iowa Boston, Mass. Bloomington, 111. . Madison, Wis. Austin, Tex. Lawrence, Kan. New Orleans, La. Albion, Mich. . Bethlehem, Pa. M iimeapolis, Minn. Los Angeles, Cal. Ithaca, N. Y, State College, Pa. Nashville. Tenn. Stanford Uni yersitv , Cal. , Lafayette, Ind. Danville, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio Hanover, N. 11. Ann Arbor, Mich. . Champaign, 111. Lexington, Ky. Morgantown, W- Va. New York, N. Y. , Columbia, Mo. Chicago, 111 Orono, Me, . St, Louis, Mo, . Seattle, Wash. Philadelphia, Pa. Syracuse. N. Y. Alumni Chapters Atlanta, Ga. Milwaukee, Wis. Baltimore, Md. Nashville, Term, Boston, Mass. New Orleans, La. Chicago, 111. New York, N. Y. Cincinnati, Ohio. Peoria, Ilk Cleveland, Ohio. Philadelphia, Pa. Columbus, Ohio. Pittsburg, Pa. Denver, Colo. St. Louis, Mo, Detroit, Mich. St, PauFM i n n eap ol i s , M i 11 n. Indianapolis, lud. San Francisco, Cal. Kansas City, Mo. Springfield, 111. Los Angeles, Cal. hole do. Ohio. Louisville, Ky. Washington, D. C. J Alumni Associations Detroit, Mich. Western New York. State of Washington. J Fratres in Zrbe Win. II Babcock Dr. S. TH. Greene Buchanan Beale Rev. F. H. Havenner Stanley Billheinier Charles H, Karr 1 )r + Frank L, Riscoe A 4 A, Lipscomb W. Vicrs Bovee J. Mortimer Lynch Andrew Y, Bradley A. F. Lin aha n Dr. Harry L. Brown Arthur J. Me El hone J. M. Chapman T. W. Noyes Reed Paige Clark Leroy Parker Mortimer Clarke T. J.’ Parker De Witt C. Croissant Harry F. Pierce Dr T. Boyd Dixon R. B. Redington Andrew B. Duvall Dr. J. Lewis Riggles Jas. W. Duvall Geo rge C . S am sen 1 Charles T, C. Earle W. H. Singleton C. Yi ian Everett Morven Th ompson Dr. Robert Earn ham S. H. Walker Robert Earn ham, Jr. George A. Weaver Morris F. Frey Louis W. Weaver Bond P. Geddes Benjamin White J . Holds w 0 r th G 0 r d on Arthur IT. Williams 28 ) XX Thi Delta Thi (Legal) Organized at University of Michigan mt 1S69 Name ; Marshall Chapter Chapter Hall, McLean Building Established 1884 Co lo rs : Win e and IV k tie Flo we r : Jaeque m in a t Rt tse Fratres in Facilitate Charles W. Needham, John Paul Earnest, John M. Harlan, William R. Vance, David J. Brewer, Arthur Peter, Walter C. Clephane, Edward J ' Charles Brandenburg Fratres in X nidersitate 1905 . Degree. Residence. Richard W. Flournoy, LL.M. District of Columbia Paul M. Clark L.L.B. Denver, Cob Mortimer B. Hall, LL.B. Gaithersburg, Md. Ralph W. Hills LL.B. Cleveland, O. Lawrence A. Janney, LL.B. District of Columbia Gilbert W. Kelly, LL.B. District of Columbia Albert B. Lcet, LL.B. District of Columbia A, George Maul, LL.B. Cleveland, 0 , Arba B, Marvin, Jr., LL.B. Schenectady, N„ Y. Alexander II. McCormick, Jr., LL.B. Virginia Julius A Tellier, LL.B. Vermont Charles H. Wilson, LL.B. New York, N. Y. Charles II. Bradley, LL.B. District of Columbia 1906. Victor G Croissant, LL.B. Seattle, Wash. Jasper M. Dresser, LL.B. Pennsylvania Philip M. Garnett, LL.B. New Hampshire Frank J. Kent, LL.B. Indiana Henry F. Mu mi, LL.B. District of Columbia Earl S Prince, LL.B. District of Columbia Paul E. Sicilian, LL.B. District of Columbia Frank Stetson, LL.B. District of Columbia Charles D, Voorhis, LL.B. New Jersey 190 7 - Alexander Gordon, LL.B. District of Columbia F. Jerome Starek, LL.B. District of Columbia 291 Chapters Kent — L aw Department University of Michigan. Booth — L aw Department Northwestern University. Story — L aw Department Columbia University. Cooley — L aw Department Washington University Pomeroy — L aw Department University of California Marshall — L aw Department Columbian University. Jay — A lbany Law School Union University. Webster — L aw Department Boston University. Hamilton — L aw Department University of Cincinnati. Gibson— L aw Department University of Pennsylvania. Choate — L aw Department Harvard University. Waite — L aw Department Yale University. b i Eli — Law Department New York University. G on k li ng — L aw Department Cornell University. Tiedeaian — L aw Department University of Missouri. Minor — L aw Department University nl Virginia. Dillon Law Department University of Minnesota. Daniels — L aw Department Buffalo University. Chase- Law Department University of Oregon. Harlan — L aw Department University of Wisconsin, Swan— L aw Department Ohio State University. McClain— L aw Department University of Iowa. Lin t ln — L a w I ) ej a r tm en 1 U 1 i v e rs i t y t ■ f N eh r a sk a . Osguode — L aw School of Upper Canada. hi’LLER — Chicago — Kent College of Law. Miller — L aw I )epartment Stanford University. Green— L aw Department University of Kansas. ( om stock — L aw Department Syracuse University. Dwight— N ew York Law School. Foster — L aw Department Indiana University. Ran key- — L aw Department Western Reserve University L a n on ell — L a w T )epa r tm en t Illinois Uni ve r s i ty . Brewer — L aw Department Denver University. Douglas — L aw Department University of Chicago. Sflumnus Chapters Chicago, 111. New York, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Cincinnati, Ohio Kansas City, Mo. Washington, D. C. St Louis, Mo. Portland, Ore. 292 Frafres in Jrbe Avery Dc Lano Andrews Edward Francis Avers Charles Stanley Albert Brainard Avery Maurice Le Roy Alden Henry Beard Armes Arthur Gill iert Andrews William Frazier Adams Sidney De Witt Adams Union Noble Bethel 1 Charles Albert Burnett John Shepard Barker George Reddington Blodgett Rudolph Watson Bishop Arthur Levi Bryant Edwin Charles Brandenburg Nor veil Land on Bn rebel 1 William Osborn Belt Samuel Hazen Bond Andrew Young Bradley, Jr Rufus Henry Baker Sherman Everett Burroughs Harry Janies Brown Nerval Hamilton Busey, Jr, Arthur Augustine Buck Dixsou Hinds Bynum John Henry Ballinger William S immon s 1 1 ro ugh ton Frank Graham Butts W i 1 1 i am lie y bn rn Batting Evans Browne Robert Sherman Blair Fritz V. Briesen A. A. Birney Bat 7 . well Boetter Alexander Garner Bentley Charles Morrill Catlin Wesley Gould Carr F re de r ick Car ragan Ward Baldwin Coe Charles Follett Con said Arlon Vannevar Cushman Alan OgiLie Clephane Mar r y Lincoln C 1 a p p Humphrey Karl Cooke Ewing Cockrell James Finney Casey James Louis Catisar Frederick Fargo Church Archer Parris Cram Claud Hixson Coryell Justin Morrill Chamberlain George Bliss Culver Edward Tracy Clark Roland Eugene Clark J. S. Cadel Edward Nelson Dingley 1 r v i n g Bedell D ud 1 ey Clarence Woods Ue Knight Charles Wardwell Draper Theodore Taylor Dorman Frederick Dennett Frederic Staughton Doyle Frank Parker Davis Edward Smith Duvall, Jr, Guy Elliott Davis John Hibbett DeWitt Edward Everett Denison Ewin I .a mar Davis O s g oo d H a r r i s oi i I ) w e 1 1 Andrew B Duvall, Jr. J, M. Dresser Harry English Edward Harman Eakle John Quincy Katon Frank Curtis Ester ly Frederic Jefferson Eaton Burton Haines Esterly Richard Drum Engel Frederick De Con rev Faust Charles Leonard Erailey Sen or Don Marcial A Mar- tinex de Ferrari Joseph Doniphan Felix Leon Le Lanne French Marvin Fry Ashley M. Gould Albert Sydney G randy 293 Arthur Philip Greeley W illiam Bradford Greeley Otto Gresham James Thomas Gibbs Harry i r ay Gris w o 1 d Frank Lee Graham James Colfax Grant Arthur Henry Giles William Oscar Gilbert William Henry Gallinger Milton Le Roy Gough Howard Prescott Gat ley Stewart Curtis Griswold Foster Regnier Greene Henry Clay Howard Albert H. Hall Frank Rudolph Hubacher Henry Lee Hatch William Moore Hatch Adolph August Hoehling, Jr. Percy Meredith Hughes Edwin Stanton Henry Melville Dupignac Hensey Frank Harris Hitchcock John Brooks Henderson, Jr, Frank Hillman Hall Malcolm Hufty Charles Elder Howe Walter Russell Hensey John Thilman Hendrick Charles Gantt Harris Franklin P. Hobgood Cornell Smith Hawley Martin Charles Huggett Walter Armour Holden Robert Scott Hume Allen Grey Hoyt James Edwin Hutchinson, Jr. W illiam Clyde Hackney Samuel Herrick Joseph Burr Johnson Guy Hamilton Johnson James Edwin Jenks Clarence Melville Johnson John Milton Killits William Palmer Kinney Edward Batch elder Kimball w T islar Maurice Kelley Messmore Kendall Harry Grant Kimball Charles Albert Kreps W . W. Keblenger William Harmony Lamar James Longstreet, Jr. Walter Irwin Lembkey Jesse Brooks Kimes Lee Alexander Drummond Liint Leon Brooks Leavitt Henry Manger London William H. Linkins Claude Elliott Miller Henry Morris Marshall Lewis 1 1 enry Machen Wallace Donald McLean William Francis Mattingley, Jr. Alston Brintnall Moulton George Thomas May, Jr. Charles Coad Milburii Joseph He reus Milans James Black McCreary Howard L McCormick James Wilson Mack Harry Clinton McCarty Calvin Tarkington Milans Harlan Moore Ormsby McHarg Harrison Morrow Musgrave Addis Dean Merritt Joseph Frank Moore George Luton Morton Frederick Merritt Louis Dexter Manigault Mowry George Andrew Ilall Mills James Joseph Me Evilly I ■ ' r an k H o r a c e M oor e William Barker Norris Levi William Naylor Richard Nixon H a r ry B each N e e d li a ni Emerson R oo t N ewel 1 James Lawson Norris, Jr, Wilber Allen Owen I I e r be r t ( ion v e rne 1 1 r Ogden Cuthbert Levy Olson 2Q4 Myron Harry Phelps James Lawrence Pugh, Jr. Walter Brown Patterson Franklin Alvin Pease, Jr, Frederick Augustus Pike Beverly Ken non Peter Edward Hurlbert Parry William Tannell Peachy Samuel Scoville Paschal Walter Scott Pratt, Jr, Walter Scott Penfield William Quin by Charles Taylor Ralston James Quackenbush Rice Green Berry Raum, Jr, Jefferson S ten art Rusk Jonathan Carpenter Ross Howard Smith Reeside Harry Norman Robison Albert Thorpe Ryan Henry Janies Robinson Frank Nicholas Ren and Theodore Roosevelt Joseph H, Stewart Joseph Shillington Frederick De Lysle Smith Cleon Jo si ah Sawyer Alexander Somerville Stewart Charles Edward Sackett Arthur Tobias Stouten burgh Charles Lyon Sturtevant George Rosen Simpson Leslie Perkins Snow George Howell Shields Jr, Felix Octavius Smith John Battrcll SI email, Jr. Albert Morris Sanies Henry Caton Sheridan Charles Frederick Sensner Jolin Martin Spellman James Alfred Stallcup Ellis Spear, Jr, John Cecil Spaulding Fred An s ley Service Howard Saxton W. H. Sears Edward P, Seeds Frank C Townsend Corcoran Thom M or ven Thompson Richard Burt man Thurman Henry Vanderbilt Tulloch Thomas H, Tongue, Jr. Ralph Richard Upton Horace Greeley Van Everon Philip Barton Voorhees Willard Forester Warner Vernon Holbrook Whitman Martin Welles Leonard Cooms Wood Henry Chancellor Wood Edwin Williamson William Henry Sigel Wood Alfred Adams Wheat George Lawrence Wilkinson Victor Harris Wallace Henry Sterne Woodward Robert Emmet Woods George Harold Walker John Chalmers Wilson George Du d 1 ey Wh i tn ey William Wallace Wright, Jr, Jesse Marion Woodward Herbert Arthur White Clarence Rich Wilson Frederick Parkman Warfield William Frye White Robert Wesley Wells George Vickery Weimer Wallace Humphrey White, Jr, Robert Lincoln Williams Jesse Henry Wilson Jr. Charles Marion Yates Joshua Soule Zimmerman 295 Kjappa. Sigma. 1 1 ace and date of found irg, University of Virginia, 1S67 Alpha l£ta Chapter, Established Fefoy, 23, 1892 Co! ot 5 and dower : Red , White and Green ; Lily of the Valley J Fratres in Facilitate Dr. E. G. Seibert, Dr. T. S. D. Grasty, Dr. E. P. Copeland. J Fratres in Zni-Versitate 1905. Degree. Residence. T. VV. Raison. M. D. Newport, Ky. C. Lb Cooksey, D. D. S. Washington- D. C. J. W. Keener, L.L.B. Jonesboro, Tenn. tyo6 E. E. Winter, M. D. Fort Fairfield, Me. J. S. Forsythe M. D. Crystal Springs, Miss W. H. Woodruff, I). D. S. New York City W. E. Todd, Jr. EL.B. Washington, I). C. iyo8. E. E. McCoy, LL.B. Aberdeen, S. D. C. R. Stephens, M. D. Danville, 111. G. W. Vierra, Special H ilo, 1 1 awaii 2 9 ? tclinJe Chapters Beta Omicron — University of Denver , Beta Omega— Colorado College . Gamma Gamma -Colorado School of Mines Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science . Chi — Purdue University Alpha Pi — AVabash College . Beta Theta — University of Indiana Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois . Alpha Chi — Lake Forest University Gamma Beta— University of Chicago . Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan , Beta Epsilon — -University of Wisconsin Beta Mu — University of Minnesota Beta Rho — University of Iowa . Beta Zeta — Lei and Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi — University of California . Beta Psi — University of Washington Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon . Psi — University of Maine . Alpha Rho — Bowdoin College Beta Kappa— New Hampshire College . Alpha Lambda — -University of Vermont Gamma Delta— Massachusetts Slate College Beta Alpha — Brown University . Alpha Kappa — Cornell University . Pi — Swarthmore College Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College A 1 p h a Ep si Ion — Uni vers i ty of Pen nsyl vat i a Alpha Phi — Bucknell University .... Beta Iota— Lehigh University Beta Pi— Dickinson College Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland . Alpha Eta — The George Washington University Zeta — University of Virginia Eta — Randolph-Macon College . Mu — Washington and Lee University Nu — William and Mary College . L psi Ion — Ilampden-Sidney College Beta Beta— Richmond College Delta — David soin College Eta Prime — Trinity College ..... Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina Beta Up si Ion — North Carolina, A. M. College Alpha Nil — ' Wofford College Alpha Beta— Mercer University .... Alpha Tan — Georgia School of Technology . Beta 1 ambda — University of Georgia Beta — University of Alabama ..... Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Tli eta — Cumberland University .... . University Park, Colo, Colorado Springs, Colo, Golden, Colo, Columbus, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio . Lafayette, Ind. . Crawfordsville, Ind. . Bloomington, Ind. Champaign, 111. Lake Forest, 111. Chicago, 111, , Ann Arbor, Mich. . Madison, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa City, Iowa Stanford University, Cab . Berkeley, Cab . Seattle, Wash. Eugene, Ore. Orono, Me. Brunswick, Me. Durham, N. H, Burlington, Vt. Amherst, Mass. Providence, R. 1. . . Ithaca, N. Y, Swarthmore, Pa. . State College, Pa, Philadelphia, Pa. . Lewislmrg, Pa. South Bethlehem, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Baltimore, Md. , Washington, l). C . Charlottesville, Va, Ashland, Va, . Lexington, Va. Williamsburg, Va. , Richmond, Va. . Richmond, Va. Davidson, N. C. . Durham, N t C. . Chapel Hill, N. C . W. Raleigh, N. C. , Spartanburg, S. C. Macon, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Athens, Ga. University, Ala. . Auburn, Ala. Lebanon, Term. 298 Kappa — Vanderbilt University , Lambda— University of Tennessee Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian Uni versity Omega— University of the South Alpha Theta — Southwestern Baptist University Beta Nil — Kentucky State College Alpha Upsilon — Milsaps College Gamma — Louisan a State University Sigma— Tularie University Iota — Southwestern University Tan — University of Texas XI— University of Arkansas Alpha Omega— William Jewell College . Beta Gamma — Missouri State University Beta Sigma— Washington University - Beta Chi— Missouri School of Mines . Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska Beta Tan — Baker University Nashville, Tenn Knoxville, Tenn Clarksville, Tenn, Sewanee, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Lexington, Ky . Jackson, Miss. Baton Rouge, La. New Orleans, La. Georgetown, Tex. Austin, Tex. Fayetteville, Ark. Liberty, Mo. . Columbia, Mo, . St. Louis, Mo. , . Rollo, Mo Lincoln, Neb. . Baldwin, Kan Atlanta, Ga. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, Ilk Concord, N. H. Danville, Ind. Denver, Colo. Fort Smith, Ark. Indianapolis, Ind Itxmrti Chapters Ithaca, N. Y. Little Rock, Ark Los Angeles, Cal Louisville, Kv. Lynchburg, V a Memphis, Tenn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. Norfolk, Va Philadelphia, Pa. Pine Bluff, Ark. Pittsburg, Pa. R u$to.n. San Francisco, Cal. St Louis, Mo. Waco, Tex Washington, D. C Yazoo City, Miss 2QQ IF valves in 7vbe G AL Austin W. H . Beard, F, AI. Benjamin, M. (l Benjamin J, F. Bethune C. H, Birdseye R. C. Birney R. S. Blackburn At. R. Bourne J. C. Boyd L. V. N. Brandi H. T. Bright T. W. Brown I Pk Brown low W. L. Clark IX W. Coffman H. W. Cole, Jr. B. Conrad E P. Copeland C. B. Cooksey J. W. b . Craig C C. Culver J, B, Diihlgren Ik S. Douglass I. L. Downs R M. Do vie T. C. Elder At. P. Evans T. S. Evans A. M. Fanntlerov JL C 1- auntie r; y C A. Fisher J. S. Forsythe (X H. Fowler F. B. Frever H. D. Fry R Ik 5. Geare C, F, Gilpin T. S. D, Lira sty W. A. Green G. H. Gucrdruin W, AI. Hall am J. C. M. Hanson C. H. Harden burg John T. Harris C. VC Holmes L. I In f tv C. A. Hunt R G, Jenks V. F. Kirk G, V, Lead ley B. A. Lewis B. R. Logie Carl Lovelace C. C McCulloch Jr. J. B. AL McClure J. F. Mdndoe R. McLean J. W. McMillan F. 0. Ale New N. If. Mannakee L. J. Mauro A. L. Moore J. A. Morgan J. A. Moss H. B. Myers AL C. Nash G. E. Nelson II, B. Nelson G. B. Nidiol C R. Oldberg F, II. Perry A. G. Pollock G, H. Powell F. E. U Pratt C. Reed J. D. Rhodes S. (X Richey Ik E. Roberts H, E. Rockwell C. R. Sanderson Pk ( ). Sarrett Ik A t Lk Sartoris J, AL Sc ran age, K. G. Seibert W. 1’. Shock lev H. R. Smalley W. AL Smith Ik B. Sqnyer I). Stuart A. Summers W. T. Thompson AL Tibbetts W. Ik Todd, Jr. A, L. Tracv R. D, Vail i ant G. fk Vaughan W. E. Vose R. H. Watkins j. Wheeler, Jr. At. L White G, M. Whit well C. D. Winn W. PL Woodruff J. V. Wright 300 Kjappa Alpha. Founded Washington aud Lee University, Lexington, irgiuia December 2t 1S65 Alpha Nu Chapter, November 22 , 1S94 I93I K St , N. W Colors : Crimson and Old Gold Flowers . Magnolia and Red Rose Publication : Kappa Alpha Journal Fratres in 7nisJerjitate »9°5 John W. Farley, W. Hastings Swenarton, George P. Alder son, Janies W. Beller, T. Wingfield Bullock, William B. Crowell, Judson T. Cull, Jr., Ralph W. Hilts, Thomas S. Huff, Langdon Moore, T. Cebern Musgrave, Charles H. Sliaffer, W, Pressley Webb, J. Allan Talbott, Charles I- Waters, 1906. Charles B. Coflin, J. Dawson Williams, Arthur G. Compton, 1907. Nathan Gammon, Mvron F. Henkel, Montague S. Ross, John A. White, Frederic R. Whippier, Paul I. Carter, Thomas A. Lee, Jr., Joseph A. Smith, 1908. Robert S. MacKnight, Samuel J. Turnbull, Degree. Residences D. C. L. Whiteville, Tenn. M. P. L. Montclair, N. J, LL.B. Alderson, W, Va. LL.B. Charlestown, W Va LL.B. Alexandria, Va. LL.B. Jefferson, Ohio LL.B. Washington, D. C. LL.B. Cleveland, Ohio LL.B. New York, N. Y. LL.B. Washington, D. C. LL.B. U. S. A. LL.B. Garrett Co., Md. LL.B. Blackstone, Va, M. D. Forest Glen, Md. M. D. Fulton, Md. LL.B. Batavia, N. Y LL.B. Dawsonville, Md. M. D. Washington D. C. LL.B. Knoxville, Tenn. LL.B. Jacksonville, 111, LL.B. Savannah, Tenn. LL.B. Ronceverte, W. Va. LL.B. Elizabeth N. J. M. D. Hamilton, Va, M. 1). Washington, D. C. M. D. Ellendale, N. Dak, M. D. Wayne, Mich. M. IX Mr mice 11 o, Fla. a ? 6 Special Frederick M. Bennett, Wilmington, Del. 303 cit ' d e Chapters Alpha — Washington and Lev I ' nncrsity Gamma — University of Georgia Della— Wofford College 1 epsilon — Emory College Zeta — Randolph -Mae 011 College Eta — Richmond College I ' h et a — Kentucky State C ol I ege Kappa — Mercer University . Lambda — University of Virginia Xu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Ni — Southwestern University Omiernu -University of Texas Pi — University of Tennessee Sigma — Da id sou College . Upsilon— University of North Carolina Phi— Southern University . Chi — Vanderbilt Uni versity Psi — Tulaiie University Omega — Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha Ihiiversity of the South . Alpha Peta — Ihiiversity of Alabama Alpha Gamma— Louisiana Slate Ihiiversity Alpha (Delta— William Jewell College Alpha Epsili m — Si mtlnvestern Presbyterian Alpha eta — illiam and Mary College Alpha Eta- — Westminster College Alpha Theta- Kentucky University . Alpha Iota — Centenary College Alpha Kappa Missouri State Ihiiversity Alpha Lambda — Johns I lopkins University Alpha A fit — Mill saps College Alpha Xu -Columbian University Alpha Xi — Ihiiversity of California Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford, Jr., University Alpha Rhn — Lniversity of West Virginia Alpha Sigma Georgia School of Tech nolug Alpha Tau — 1 1 ampden -Sidney College Alpha L psi Ion — Ihiiversity of Mississippi Alpha Phi- — Trinity College Alpha Chi — Kentucky Wesleyan University Alpha Psi — Florida State College Alpha Omega — North Carolina A. M Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines Beta Beta — Bethany College Bela Gamma- — College of Charleston Beta Delta — Ge mgetown College Beta Epsilon — Delaware College Bela Zeta — University of Florida Coll Uni vers tv iege , Lexington, Va. Athens, G a . . Spartanburg, S C. Oxford, ( i Ashland, Va, . Richmond, Va. . Lexington, Kv Macon, Ga . Charlottesville, Va. Auburn, Ala. Georgetown, Tex. Austin, Tex. Knoxville, Term. Davidson, N. C. . Chapel Hill. N. C , Greensboro, Ala. Nashville, Tenn New Orleans, La, Danville, Ky. Sewanee, Toia Lhiiversitv, Ala. Baton Rouge La Liberty, Rio. Clarksville, Temi . Williamsburg, Va Fit It on, Mo, Lexington, Ky. Jackson, La . Columbia, Mo Baltimore, Md, . Jackson, Miss. . Washington, I). C. Berkeley, Cab Stanford, Cal, Morgantown, W. Va Atlanta, Ga. ! I ampdeii-Siduev, Va University, Miss. Durham, N. C Winchester, Ky. Tallahassee, Fla. Raleigh, N. C . Roll a, Mg Bethany, W. Va Charleston, S. C Georgetown, Ky Newark, Del, Lake City, Fla 304 d llumni Chapters Alexandria, La, Anniston, Ala. Atlanta. Ga. Augusta, Ga. I Baltimore, Md. iSoston, Mass. Centreville M iss. Chattanooga, Tenn, Dallas, Texas. I ' ' rank! in. La. Griffin, Ga. I I amp ton - N e wi ) o r t N e w s , Va. I lattiesburg, Miss, Houston, Texas, Jackson, Miss. Jacksonville, Fla. Jon e shorn. Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tcnn. Lexington, Ky. Little Rock, Ark. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Mobile, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. Norfolk, Va. )kl ahon m City, Okl Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Penn. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. San Francisco, Cal. Selma, Ain. Shreveport, La Staunton, Va. St, Louis, Mo, Talladega, Ala. W ashington, I ). C. J d llumni dissociations A labama Kentucky A r k an s a s Lou t si a n a Georgia Missouri North Carolina F ' ratres in Jrbe W. H. IX Agncw O. McHarg l). Anderson C G. McR berts IX D. Anderson C. M err i wether IX G. Basinger T. S + Merrill C, M. Beall W. E. Myers D. Bell X W, A i i I lan E. R. Berry D, R. Neal J. G, Blount T. C. Newton J. L. Host G. L, Nicholson S, Ron sem en J. S, Pendleton L. S. Boyd [X G. Fortner S. I X Bradley 1 1 on, C. A. Reid T. A. Bradley WX A. Roberts IX E. Brown 1. H. Saunders T. WX Bullock 11. A. Sellliausen J. Cabell C. IL Shaffer A. W. Calver Hon, L XL Shepp C. B. Cheyney J. B. Shinn G. R. Craighill E. K + Sims S. C. Cross G. E. Slaybaugli S + Dalzell M. S. Sloan H. IX Doolittle F. S. K, Smitii J, X Duflfey J. L. Sneed WX A. Edwards IX Snowden IX i lor don G. T. Summerly J. B. Gordi n S. A. Swearingen T. Grant E. M. Sweet IX C. Graves WX IL S me J. 11, Graves P. H. Tamplett W. J. Harris J. A. Thorn Hon. R. L. Henry WX P. Tucker R. M. Ileth Hon, IX Y. Webb WX H. Holloway H. II. Westcott IX D. Hood S. Williams B. L. Jackson C IX Wilson IX IX Jones H. ( X W ilson A. G. Keyser J, IX Wilson H. M. Kilpatrick S. C Wilson Hon, W, IX Lamar J. A, W ingfield, B. McC. Leach A. Wright IX F. Magruder S. J. Wyeth E, S. Maloney R. IX L ' Yellott O. Me Cain mon T ISheta " Delta Chi Founded at Union College, 1848 Chi Deulerou Charge— Established 1896 Colors Black , IVh He and Blu e Flower : Ca run l io n Fralres in Faculiate James Macbride Sterretl, Ph.D., D. D. Fratres in Collegto 1905 Degree. Residence. Frederick Wilhelm Albert K. S. Pennsylvania Charles Nichols Gregory P . S. New York Delos H an i i 1 1 on S m ith B.S. Arizona 1906. Walter Howell Lee B. A. District of Columbia Charles Hook Tompkins B. S. District of Columbia William Kemper West B. A. Kentucky 1907 Curtis Beall Backus B. S. Virginia Edwin Hauptman King B. S. District of Columbia John Ad him Sterrett B. S. District of Columbia Robert Blaine Purcell B. S. Virginia 1908 George Tinny Bean B. S. District of Columbia Francis Raymond French B. S. District of Columbia John Steal ey Hursey B. S. District of Columbia Marshall Magruder B. S. District of Columbia Hans Fred. Arthur Schoenfeld B. A. Rhode Island William James Turkenton B. S. District of Columbia Stewart Van Vleit B. S. Oklahoma Robert David Weaver B. S. District of Columbia Frank Hubble West B. S. Kentucky ' Roll of Charges Beta — Cornell University Gamma Deuteron— University of Michigan Delta Deuteron— University uf California Epsilon— William anti Mary College Zeta- — Brown University Zeta Deuteron— McGill University Eta — Bowdoin College Eta Deuteron- — Belaud Stanford, Jr.. University Iota — 1 1 award University lota Deuteron— Williams College K appa — ' Tufts Col lege Lambda— Boston University Mu Deuteron — Amherst College Nu Deuteron— Lehigh University X i — U ohart College Omicron Deuteron— Dartmouth College Pi Deuteron— College of the City of New York Rho Deuteron — -Columbia University Sigma Deuteron— University of Wisconsin Tau Deuteron — University of Minnesota P h i — La fay ette College Chi— University of Rochester Chi Deuteron— George Washington U niversitv Psi— Hamilton College Gradticile New England Association New York Graduate Association Southern Graduate Association Central Graduate Association Buffalo Graduate Association New York Graduate Club Pacific Coast Graduate Association Rhode Island Alumni Association Haverhill Theta Delta Chi Association The Frank J. Kline Association Western Pennsylvania Association Southern California Graduate Association Phi Jigma. Kjappa, Founded at Massachusetts Slate College, 1873 lambda Chapter, Established Oct. 7, 1899 Chapter House: 1715 De Saties Street, N. YV. Colors ; Magenta and silver Publication : Phi Sigma Kappa Year-Book F rat res in Facilitate Charles Willis Needham, LL.I). Albert F, A. King, A. M., M. D, Daniel Kerfoot Shiite, B. A,, M. D, Homer Sanford Medford, M. 1), Joseph Decatur Rogers, M. D. Carl J. Mess, D. D, S. Fratres in 7nix)ersiia.te 1905. Degree. Residence. Mark Rittenhouse Woodward, B. S. Washington, D. C. Arthur Rogers Swan, LL.B. Washington, I). C. Jesse W. Barrett, Canton, Mo, Philip Rea Hindman, LL.B. Clarion, Pa. Joseph Sagmeister, LL.B. Cincinnati, Ohio. William Houston Littlepage. M. D. Little Rock, Ark. Adam Kemble, M. D. Aft. Carmel, Pa. T906. William F. Fans tin an, B. S. Auburn, N. Y. Harry Fills Collins, B. S. Washington, D. C. Casper Otto Riiedv. B. S. Roanoke, Va. Eugene Meads, B. S. Washington, D. C Clarence M. Booth, LL.B. Noblesville, Ind. Donald Haiman Me Dean, LL.B. Paterson, N. J. Frank A. Law, Jr., LL.B. Washington, I " ). C Arthur Camp Stanley, M. D. Milwaukee, Wis. Benjamin Cissel Perry. M. IX Kensington, Md. Horace Leroy Wilcox, M. D. Pottsville, Pa. Ernest William Brown, M. D. New Haven, Conn. 1907. Richard Braga w B. S. Jamaica, N. Y. Harold English Stonebraker, B. S. Washington, D, C. Frederick Albert Collins, LL.B, Washington, D. C. Franklin Tuthill Woodward, LL.B. Washington, D. C. William Alexander Boyd, M. D. Winston-Salem. N. C Win. Parker Herbst Habel, M. D. Carlisle, Pa. Herbert Stratford Forrcr, M. D. Relvidere, III. Fred. Christian Van Vliet, Jr. , M. D. Shrewsbury, N. J. flcli ' Ve Chapters Alpha — Massachusetts State College Beta — Union College Gamma— f Come 11 University Delta— University of West Virginia Epsilon — Yale University Zeta — College of City of New ork Eta — University of Maryland Theta — -Columbia University lota— Stevens Institute of Technology Kap pa — -Pen n sy 1 van i a Stale Coll ege Lambda — George Washington University Mn — Pennsylvania University N u — Lehigh University Xi — St. Lawrence Lhiiversin ( Jmieron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Pi — Franklin and Marshall College R1 to— Queen ' s College S i gm a — St, J oh n ' s Coll ege Tan — Dartmouth College i ] iimn i Chapters Albany Club Morgantown Chib Boston Club New York Club Connecticut Club Southern Club J JFrafres in Jrbe Arthur B Adams Ell wood G. Babbitt Grant S. Barnhart Walter E. Bennett Win, N. Rispham Enoch CL Brian Alfredo Alvarez Calderon Hugh ML Caldwell Warren R. Choate Hon. George Bruce Cortelyou Fayette D. Couden Carl L. Davis John R, Eddy Robert ML Estes Horner G. Fuller Alfred B, Garges John E. Hastings Montgomery E. Higgins John A. Holmes Henry E, Hughes Glenn E. H listed Thomas J. Kemp James W. Marshall Elijah L. Mason J. Strother Miller Austin W. Morrill George P. Parke s Charles E, Parsons I Tarn W. Padgett Arthur G. Plant Robert C. Ran shell Harry S, Reger Pennock B. Rogers Louis W. Ryder Roy E. Seitz L, Scott Smit h Charles 1 Sponsler Edgar D. Stephan Joseph D. Sullivan Thomas MM Sullivan Hugh A. Thrift TTarry W. Tobias Henry A, Yieth Charles E. Wallraff Frank lin Welch A, Coulter Wells Albert ML West Howard ML White E. Percival Wilson Bayard Wyman M4 T st Omega. ( Den tat) Founded : Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1S92 Beta Gamma Chapter : Established Feb. ly, 1903 Room. 5169th 5 t., N. w. Color s : Light bl it e a n d wh it e Flower F retires in Facutiaie Hepburn Benson, D. D. S. Gesare L, Cuiistantini, D. 1). S. R. K. L. Hackney, I). 1). S. Jonathan R. Hogan, D. 1). S. J. Hall Lewis, [ . 1). S. 1 1 en ry C T h omp son , 1). D. S. William H, Trail, IX D. S. J. Roland Walton, i). I . S. J- F retires in XJni-Versiicite 1 Q 05 1 }cgrcc. Residence, R alpl i Wei )st e r De Mass, IX D. S, Michigan, George Andrew Fletcher, D. D. S. New York. Robert Wellington Lowe, I). I . S. Massachusetts, Joseph W. Pollock, IX IX S. Indiana, Walter Edwin Rogers, IX I). s. Texas. John Cl ias. Robt Schumach er, I). P. S. Missouri, 1906, Ralph Stuart Clinton, I . IX s. New York. Ralph Stuart Corrcll, I). D. S. Ohio, Marion Edwyn H arri son. 1). n. S. Georgia, 1907 . CL B. R. Macdonald, 1 X L). S. Jamaica Charles P. Shumaker. I). I . S. John T Vivian, 1). I . S. Pennsylvania. 31 icti-Ve Chapters Alpha — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery . Beta — New York College of Dentistry Gamma — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery . Delta— Tufts Dental College Epsilon— Western Reserve University Zeta — -University of Pennsylvania ....... Eta — Philadelphia Dental College ....... Theta — University of Buffalo. Dental Department lota — Northwestern University Kappa — -Chicago College of Dental Surgery .... Lambda — -University of Minnesota ... . Mu— University of Denver ........ Nn — Pittsburg Dental College . Xi — Milwaukee. Wis. Medical College Dental Department . Mu Delta— Harvard University, Dental Department Omieron — Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi — Baltimore Medical College. Dental Department Beta Sigma — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept. . Rho- — Ohio College of Dental Surgery ....... Sigma — Medico-Chi rurgical College, Dental Department Tau— Atlanta Dental College . Upsilon — University of Southern California, 1 )ental 1 Jepartment, Phi — University of Maryland ........ Chi — North Pacific Dental College Psi — College of Dentistry. O. M. U Omega — Indiana Dental College Beta Alpha — University of Illinois ...... Beta Gamma — George Washington Universitv Beta Delta — University of California ... . Beta Epsilon — New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zeta — Marion-Sims Dental College .... Beta Eta — Keokuk Dental College ... . Beta Theta — Georgetown University ... Baltimore, Md. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia. Fa. . Boston, Mass. Cleveland, O. Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. . Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Chicago, 111. Minneapolis, M inn. Denver Col. Pittsburg, Pa, Wilwaukee Wis. Cambridge, Mass, . Louisville, Ky. . Baltimore, Md. . San Francisco, Cal. Cincinnati O. Philadelphia, Pa. Atlanta Ga. Los Angeles, Cal. Baltimore, Md. . Portland Ore. Columbus, O. Indianapolis I ml. Chicago 111. . Washington, D. C. San Francisco, Cal. . New Orleans, La. . Si. Louis Mo. , Keokuk, Iowa. . Washington, I). C. Alumni Chapters Boston, MZlSS. Chicago, 111. Los Angeles, Cal. Minneapolis. Minn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. State Alumni Association Minnesota. F ratres in rbe Lrnest Meredith But . Cresare Louis Constantini Benjamin Jacob Madert John Madert J ohn Wesley McMichael A. B, Crane ' Delta. Tati Delta Established at Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia. i 59 Gamma Eta Chapter, Established May 9 , ,( °3 Chapter House : 1902 H Street, N. W. Colors: Purple, White and Gold Flower: Pansy Publication : The Rainbow Yell: Rah ! Rah ! Delta ! Delta! Tan! Delta! Rah ! Rah ! Delta T an ! Delta! Tan! Delta! Fratres in 1905. Philip Bnettner, John M. Burkett, Otho 1.. Ferris, Charles G. James, R. F. Kir km an, John A. Tee, Irvin S. Pepper. James B. Rickard George L. Whit ford, Orin II. Woods, 1906. Adam M. Beeler, Ralph M. Goss, F. P. Machlcr. Tom W. McNamee Carroll S. Middleton, Win, H. Smith. Jr., Dallas G. Sutton, 1907. Albert R. Calder. Wm. W. Burrell, F. S. Hemmick, Ben. G, Steenerson, Donald W. Wilkie, James M. Williamson, Alfred C. Gar ton. 1908. J. F. Brandenburg, Ralph Earnest. John J. McCabe, Fred T. Livings, Fred. C. Weber, Specials. R. Bruce Atkinson, Morgan Rnyce, Review Student. A, B. Bielaski, ni- Jersitcite Degree. Residence, TLB. Alaska, Wis. LL.R. Kokomo, Ind. LL.B. Waterloo Iowa. LL.B. Midland. Ohio. c. B. S. Washington, D. LL.B. Bellingham, W LL.B. Muscatine, Iowa, LL.B. 1 I await. LL.B. Washington, L . c. LL.B. Basin, Wyo. LL.B. Bluff ton, Ind. M. D. Athens, Ga. M. D. Litehfield, Ilk LL.B. B r 0 ok ings, S . i ) a k , M. D. Berwyn, Mch M. D. Washington, D. c M. 1). Washington, T . c. LL.B. Washington, D, c B. S. Sunbury, Pa. B. S. Baltimore, Md. LL.B. Crooks ton, Minn B. A. Washington, D. c. LL.B. Washington, D, c. M. D. Kalamazoo, Mich. B. S. Washington, D. c. c. B. S. Washington, I). B. S. Washington, I). c. B. S. Washmgfcbn, D. c. M, D. Columbus, Ohio B. S. Washington, 1 . c. B. S. Washington, D. c. LL.B. Cat 011 s ville, Md. Ilumni Chapters Chicago, Ills. Toledo, Ohio San Francisco, Cal. Cincinnati, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. Cleveland, Ohio Minneapolis, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. Omaha, Neb. Detroit, Mich. St. Louis, Mo. New York, N + Y. SeaLtlc, Wash, Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C. Boston, Mass. Richmond, Va. Pittsburg, Pa. Manila, P, I. Central, Ohio F ' ratres in 7rbe P. C. Adams Charles S. Loud H. I,. Amiss M. W. Lyon Joseph L. Atkins Hon. Janies R. Mann Hon. D. C. Badger Guy E. Mitchell Capt A. W. Butt A. P. Meyers C. C. Carroll LI. B. Nesbit J. S, Chamberlain Thomas O’Reilly lion. Champ Clark Hon. L. P. Paclgett Charles E. Connor Maurice Pechin W. S. Couch W. G. Peter Clair W. Fairbank Lyman L. Pierce Charles I " , Fuller Lieut. G. B. Pillsburv H on . Wash i ngton G ar d n er W. G. Pollock W. D. Groesbeck Guy S. Saffold A. M. Hartsfield Janies G. Slitbley W. A. Heine T„ T. Spann Horner Hoch T. W. Stanton Morris J. Hole Thomas W. Stockard Paul Holman I. C. Stocton S. F. Holtz man C. H. Stearns 1 Ion. A. J. Hopkins J. L. Suter George Horton R. P. Teele Hon. B. G, Humphreys W. C. Thom A. C. Johnson Fred S. Tyler Oliver P. Jones T. W. Vaughn Sam T, K la wans L. F. Warner Carney M. Layne Max West Major J. W. Uttell J. C. Williams Grin H. Woods Thi Chi {Median ! ) Founded at Louisville, Ky„ June ?o, 1897 Phi Chapter: Chapter Hall, established March 21, 1904 Colors : Olive-green mid White Flower : Lily of the Valley Fratres in Facilitate J, Wesley Rovee, William P. Carr, James Carroll, John R, Nichols, W. F. R. Phillips, Dean, Fratres in TQ 05 - Degree. C. C. Ammennann, M. I . H. E. Baldwin, M. D. l). P. Bush, M. 1 ). W. F. Cowan, M. D. E. T. M. Franklin, M. D. W. J. French, M. D. S, C Henning, M. D, A. L. Hunt, M. D. Glenn I. Jones, M. D. T. F. Murphy, M. D. C A. Pfender, M. D. A. H. Robnett, M. D. J. J. Wharton, M. D. L. L, Whitney, M. D. W. W. Wilkinson, M. D. Sterling Ruffin, Edward G. Seibert, IF Kcrfoot Shutc, J. Ford Thompson, C. S. White. J Uni ' Oersitate 1906. Degree. R. C. Heflebower, M. D. R. A. Hooe, M. D. A. N. Tasker, M. D. 1907. Paul Anderson, M. D. W. R. Ba meshy, M. I). C. F. Bower, M. D. H, IX Chichester, M. D. W. A, Boyd, M. D. W. A. Mess, M. D. E, C. Wilson, M. IX 1908- F. J. Brown, M. D. A. C. Gonzales, M. D. T. E. Griffith, M. D. C. C. We idem ami, M. D. SctixJe Chapters Alpha— University of Vermont . . Alpha Alpha — Louisville Medical College .... Beta — Kentucky School of Medicine . Beta Beta — Baltimore Medical College Gamma— University of Louisville Gamma Gamma— Bo wdo in Medical School Delta- — Hospital College of Medicine . Delta Delta — College of Physicians and Surgeons Epsilon — Kentucky University Theta — University College of Medicine Theta Theta — Maryland Medical College . Eta— Medical College of Virginia Kappa — Georgetown Medical School Omicron — Tulane University Mu — -Medical College of Indiana - Mu — Birmingham Medical College Z eta— University of Texas Chi— Jefferson Medical College Phi — George Washington University . Iota— University of Alabama Lambda — -Western Pennsylvania Medical College Sigma— Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons Pi— Vanderbilt University . Burlington, Vt , Louisville, Ky. . Louisville, Ky. . Baltimore, Md. . Louisville, Ky. Brunswick, Me, . Louisville, Ky, Baltimore, Md. . Louisville, Ky, . Richmond, Va. . Baltimore, Md. . Richmond, Va. Washington, D. C, New Orleans, La. Indianapolis, Ind. Birmingham, Ala. Galveston, Tex. Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C Mobile, Ala. . Pittsburg, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Nashville, Term. Ilumni Chapters Benjamin W. Dudley Alumni Chapter; Louisville, Ky, Richmond Alumni Chapter, Richmond, Va. Fratres in Jrhe John R. Buck W. Earl Clark Homer G. Fuller John A. Holmes M. Earle Higgins I h am as C. 11 a 1 low ay Roy E. Seitz Louis II. Taylor -J t gm cl Alpha Epsilon Founded al Alabama Slate University, luscaloosa, Alabama. March io y 1H56 Washington City Rho Chapter Founded November io f 1858 Re-establi sh e d M a r ch 2, 1 905 Chapter Rooms, 1420 New York Avenue, K, W. Color s: Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower: Fratres in X nixlertitate J. Mason Manghum, William L, Morris, 1 908. Antonio C. Gonzales, Jr. Joseph R. Stilson, James T. Wolf, 1907 - Rich ard J. Cook, Herbert J. Bryson. Edward C. Wilson, Arthur L. Codington, Clifford C. Faires, Frank J. Starek, 1906. William W. Paddock. Howard J, Shore, 1905. Charles S. Hawes, Leonard Day, James R, Gaskilh Laurence A. Janney, Clarence L. Marine, John A. M aught, Clarence R. Naff, William D. Scarle, Charles PL Wilson, •I ' grci ' . Resident ' ?. C. E. Washington, D. C. C. E. Washington, D, C m. n. New York, N, Y. M_ D. Washington, D. C M. D. Manassas, Va. A. B. Helena, Ark. M. 1). Washington, D. C. M. D. Utica. N. Y. IX. B. LL.B. Abingdon, Va. LL.B. Cleveland, Ohio LL.B. Clinton, Iowa LL.B. Winston-Salem, N. C M. D. Washington, D. C LL.B. Fitchburg, Mass. LL.B. Tarboro, N. C, LL.B. Washington, I). C. LL.B. W ashington, 1). C. LL.B. Frederick, Md. LL.B. Leavenworth, Kan. LL.B. New York, N. Y. LL.B. Utica, N. Y. tcti% € Chapters cal Alabama M a— University of Alabama Tennessee Nu— Vanderbilt University ... North Carolina Ni — Univ. of North Carolina Tennessee Eta — Southwestern Baptist University . Virginia Qmicron — University of Virginia . Kentucky Iota — Bethel College Washington City Rho — George Washington University Tennessee Lambda — Cumberland University Georgia Beta— University of Georgia Mississippi Gamma — University of Mississippi Louisiana Epsilon — Louisiana State University Virginia Sigma— Washington and Lee University Georgia Psi — Mercer University Virginia Theta — Virginia Military Institute Alabama Alpha Mu — -Alabama Agricultural and Meehan Alabama Iota — Southern University Tennessee Kappa— University ' of Tennessee Tennessee Omega— University of the South Georgia Epsilon — Emory College Texas Rho — Marvin College and University of Texas T ennessee Zeta — Southwestern Presbyterian University Kentucky Kappa — Central University North Carolina Theta — Davidson College Pennsylvania Delta— Gettysburg College Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri Ohio Sigma — Mount Union College South Carolina Gamma— Wofford College Michigan Alpha — Adrian College Pennsylvania Omega — Allegheny College Ohio Delta— Ohio Wesleyan University . Michigan lota Beta— University of Michigan Ohio Epsilon — University of Cincinnati Georgia Phi— Georgia School of Technology Pennsylvania Sigma Phi — Dickinson College Colorado Chi — University of Colorado . New York Alpha — Cornell University - Colorado Zeta — University of Denver Indiana Alpha- — Franklin College California Alpha — Lcland Stanford, Jr., University . Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College Missouri Beta — Washington University . . Massachusetts Beta Up si Ion — Boston University Ohio Theta — Ohio State University ' , Massachusetts Iota Tan — Masachusetts Institute of Techono Massachusetts Gamma— Harvard University Indiana Beta — Purdue University . Nebraska Lambda Pi — University of Nebraska . Pennsylvania Zeta— Bucknell University Massachusetts Delta— Worcester Polytechui c Institute Arkansas Alpha L ' psilan — University of Arkansas . Illinois Psi Omega — Northwestern University College Tuscaloosa, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Chapel Hill, N. C. , Jackson, Tenn. Charlottesville, Va. Russellville, Kv. Washington, D. C« Lebanon, Tenn. Athens, Ga. . Oxford, Miss. Baton Rouge, La. . Lexington, Va. Macon, Ga. Lexington, Va. Auburn, Ala Greensboro, Ala, Knoxville, Tenn. Sew a nee, Tenn. Oxford, Ga Waxahachie and Austin, Tex. Clarksville, Tenn. Richmond, Kv. Davidson, N C. Gettysburg, Pa. , Columbia, Mo. . Alliance, Ohio Spartansburg, S. C. , Adrian, Mich. . Meadville, Pa. Delaware, Ohio Ann Harbor, Mich. Cincinnati, Ohio Atlanta, Ga Carlisle, Pa. . Boulder, Colo. Ithaca, N. Y, Uni vers tty Park, Colo. . Franklin, Ind. . Stanford, Cal. State College, Pa. . St. Louis, Mo. . Boston, Mass. Columbus, Ohio . Boston, Mass. Cambridge, Mass. Lafayette, Ind. . Lincoln, Neb. Lewisburg, Pa. Worcester, Mass, Fayetteville, Ark. Evanston, 111 igy California Beta — University of California Berkeley, Cal. New York Mu— Columbia University . New York Sigma Phi — St Stephen ' s College Louisiana Tan Up si Ion- — Tulane University . Illinois Beta — University of Illinois . Kentucky Epsilon — Kentucky State College . Pennsylvania Theta — University of Pennsyl vania Maine Alpha — University of Maine . Minnesota Alpha — University of Minnesota . Colorado Lambda — Colorado School of Mines Wisconsin Alpha— University of Wisconsin . Kansas Alpha— University of Kansas Illinois Theta— University of Chicago . Iowa Beta — University of Iowa , Ohio Rho— Case School of Applied Science . New York, N. V. Ann and ale, N. Y. New Orleans, La. Urbana, III. , Lexington, Ky. Philadelphia, Pa. . Qrono, Maine. Minneapolis, Minn. Golden, Colo. . Madison, Wis. Lawrence, Kan. Chicago, 111. Iowa City, Iowa Cleveland, Ohio 33 1 llamni Chapters Adrian Midi. Knoxville, Tenn. Alliance, Ohio Little Rock, Ark. Americas, Ga. Los Angeles, Cat. Atlanta, Ga. Macon, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Madison, Wis. Birmingham, Ala. Memphis, Tenn. Boston, Mass. New Orleans, La. Chattanooga, Tenn. New York, N. Y. Chicago, III. Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio Pittsburg, Pa. Cleveland, Ohio San Francisco, Cah Dayton, Ohio Savannah, Ga. Denver, Col. St. Louis, Mo, Detroit, Mich. Talladega, Ala. Florence, Ala. Washington, D. C, Indianapolis, hid. Washington, Ga. Jackson, Miss. Wilmington, N. C. Kansas City, Mn. W orcestcr. Mass. F rat res in rbe Harry G. An s ley Harry A. Dent Harold E. Barnes George H. Dent Robert M. Barr William R. Dubose F. M M. Beall John B. Duke George W. Beer Edward S. Dunlap E. L. Berry Joseph H. Earle James A. Bethune George Z. Eckles John E. Biseoe Albert T. Ellis J oh n 1 ♦ Boedeck e r Thomas S. Ellis George R, J. Boggs Logan Eel and David F. Boyd John H. Pimple James C. Breckcnridge Henry D. Flood Dudley S. Bright R. A. Ford George W. Brown William F. Ford Arthur II. Bryant Eugene P, Eorston Henry T. Bull Walter C. Foster Walter E. Burt 1 loward W. W. French J ol 1 n A . Camp hell James W. Fur low Robert W. Cantrell Thomas G. Gerdine James DeL. Carpenter John M. Good Charles C. Carroll Iveson L. Graves David A. Chambers Robert H. Griffith William 0, Chears Newton H. Hall Taliaferro Clark Harry G. Hamlet David Clop ton, Jr. Francis L. L. Hiller Manning A. Connors Hugh McC. Howard Bruce Gotten Charles B. Howry Calvin D. Cowles Charles B. Howry, Jr. Joel T, Curry Jay P. Jameson Roy A. Daniels Henry Jervey David W. King Reynold M. Kirby-Smith Frederick D. Lemly John M. Leonard John H. London Otis T. Mason Wiliam F. McCammon Colin McRae Robert L. Meador Dana T. Merrill Benjamin Micou William A, Mitchell Robert J. Neely William S. Nicholson Jesse C. Nichols Julian Q. Norton Edmund L. Patton George B. Pond Samuel W. Railly John M. Russell Richard S, Rust, Jr Frederick B. Saegmuller Archibald D. Shamel Charles F, Smith Zachary T, Sowers George C, Stewart Edward R. Stitt Clarence L. Thurston Shelton O. Vickers Barton L- Walker Frank E. Warren Edmund K. S. Webster Thomas G. Welsh Wade H. Westmoreland Fred, C. Whitcomb Noble J, Wiley George FI. Williams, Jr Horace B. Worden Everett J. Vowel 1 llpha ' Beta. Pht (Local) Founded November, 1904 F retires in Facallale Prof Howard Lincoln Hodgkins Prof. John Paul Karnes t Prof. William Reynolds Vance F retires in 7ni ' Versila1e 1905. Degree. Residence. Julius Lyman Baldwin, LL.B. New York, N, Y. Eugene Leake Gaddess, LL.B. Lynchburg, Va. Fred Burnett Rhodes, LL.B. Baltimore, Md. Arthur Veeder Snell, LL.B. Geneva, N, Y. 1906. Arthur Ames Fisher, LL.B. Washington, D. C. Harvey Ford, LL.B. Hinton. W. Va. Robert Arthur Hooe, Jr., M. D. King Geo. C. H.,Va Paid Edwin SI email, LL.B. Washington, D, C. Arthur Ducat Stivers, C. E. Madison, Wis. Win. Herbert Woo dwell, Jr. LL.B. Sea brook, N. H. 1907. Charles Fu sting Gerry, LL.B, Catonsville, Mel. 1908- Eugene Maurice Ball, E. E. Georgetown, D. C. Sidney L, Chappell, (Special) Robt. A. Conrad, C. E. Tenleytown, D. C. Georgetown, D. C. Ben Baker Fogle r, E. E. Skowhegan, Me. 335 Sigma Chi Eta [JLocal Pfedtcal) Founded at Columbia University May ig, 1904 Fraternity Rooms : The Brunswick, Washington, D C. Colors: Pink and Green Flower : Fink Carnation J- Era f res 190 7- Degree. Residence. Walter Raleigh Barnesby, M. 1). Illinois Joseph Rozier Biggs, M. D. District of Columbia Charles Franklin Bower, M.D. South Dakota Leonard Martin Coster, M. D. District of Columbia Herbert S. Forrcr, M. I). Illinois Frank Eugene Frazier, M. D. Illinois Alfred Clarke Carton, M. I). 1 ndiana Henry Vernon Johnston, M. D. District of Columbia Henry Walper Kearney, M. D. Virginia Thomas Henry Legg, M. D. M ary land William Victor Levy, M. 1). New Jersey Henry Adolph Meyer, M. D. Pennsylvania Eugene T. Stephenson, M. LX Texas Henry Isaiah Stout, M. D. District of Columbia William J. G. Thomas, M. I). District of Columbia Clifton Robert Wallace, M. D. Virginia David Gifford Wiitels, M. I). New Jersey lip ha figma. Ti ( " Dental) (Local) Established February 22 , 1905 Chapter Rooms, 14th and I Streets, N W, Colors : Green and Gold flower : Golden rod F ' ratres in fnix)ersitate Thomas Mas] in Quinn Fred Arthur Mitchell Charles Dc Warren Ake Fred Grant Murray Adalbert Maurice Bassford Mark Carlton B ull is Charles Brown Noble Upton Shipley Ilouser Fralres in Facultate Chester A Baker, D. D. S. Yell. Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rickety, Rickety, Ri ! Look out for us, We ' re here with a rush, Alpha Sigma Pi ! 339 Alpha Kjappa Kjappa {AfedtcaD Alpha Zela Chapter, Established ApOl 2b, T905 Founded at Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H., September 29, 1888 Publication, The Centaur Colors : Green and White 6 Fratres Dr. F. A. King Fratres Frank Ernest Winter Arthur George Compton Larry Benjamin McAfee Flans Christian Jorgenson Ralph Montgomery Goss in Facilitate Dr. Shan (Is n Universitate 1906. Benjamin Gissel Perry Farle Clement Stevenson Arthur Camp Stanley James Steele Forsythe John Sullivan Clifford Thomas Henry Legg Charles Vincent Grant Lout s Schapiro C l i f ton Robert Wal 1 ace 1907. John B. II, Waring Coarsen Baxter Conklin Norman Powell Lake William Parker Herbst I label " Roil of Chapters Alpha — Dartmouth , . Beta — Physicians and Surgeons Gamma — -Tufts Medical School . Delta— University of Vermont Epsilon — Jefferson Medical College . Zeta — Long Island College Hospital Medical School , Eta — “Physicians and Surgeons , Theta— Bowdoin College Medical Department . Iota— Medical Department, University Syracuse Kappa — -Milwaukee Medical College . Lambda — Cornell University . . Mm — University of Pennsylvania Nu — Rush Medical College Xi— Northwestern University 0 micron — Miami Medical College . . Pi — Ohio Medical University Rho- — Denver and Cross Medical College Sigma — University of California Tau — University of the South . Up si Ion — University of Oregon Phi- — Medical Department, University Nashville Chi— Vanderbilt University Psi — University of Minnesota , . Omega — University of Tennessee . Alpha Beta — Tulane University . Alpha Gamma — University of Georgia , Alpha Delta— McGill University . . Alpha Epsilon — University of Toronto , Alpha Zeta — George Washington University Hanover, N. H. San Francisco, Cal, . Boston, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Philadelphia, Pa. Brooklyn, N, Y. , Chicago, 111. Brunswick, Me. Syracuse, N. Y. Milwaukee, Wis. New York City Philadelphia, Pa, , Chicago, Jib Chicago, 111. Cincinnati, Ohio Columbus, Ohio . Denver, Colo. , Berkeley, Cal. Sewanee, Tenn, Eugene, Ore, Nashville, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn, Minneapolis, Minn, Knoxville, Tenn. New Orleans, La, Augusta, Ga. Quebec, Canada. Toronto, Canada Washington, D, C. .142 PI BETA PHI Vi ' Beta Vhi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, III., April 28, 1S67 Columbia Alpha Chapter, Established April 27, 1889 Publication, The Arrow Chapter Hall, MeTean Building Col v rs . Vin e arid St Ive r Blu e. Flo wer : Ca rn a t to n S ' or ores in X ni ' Versifate 1905 - Degree. Residence Maud Esther McPherson, A. B. Washington, D. C. 1906. Marion Elizabeth McCoy, A. B. Washington, D. c. Clara Velma Barber, A. B. Washington, ] . c. Adele Ria Taylor, A. B. Washington, D. c. Clella Lucile Stevens, A. B, Harrison Valley , Pa. Ruth Bell Young, A. B. Ballston, Va. Rhoda Watkins, A. B. Washington, D. C. iyo;. Mildred Winans Cochran B. S. Washington, D. c. Frances Gun by Beth line, B. A. Washington, D. c. Ethel Hanna MeCIearv, A. B. Washington, D. c Mary Simpson Birch, A. B. Washington, D. c. 1908. Anne Margaret Merrill, A. B. Washington, D. c. E111 i lie Margaret White, A. B. Washington, D. c. Helen Marie Evans, A. B. Washington, D. c. Special Anne Adelaide Albert, Washington, D. c. E 1 i n 0 r M 0 rt on H oy t, Washington, D. c. Helen Mar MacLeod, Washington, D. c. MS Act I ' Ve Chapters Vermont Alpha — Middlebury College Vermont Beta — University of Vermont . Columbia Alpha — George Washington University Pennsylvania Alpha — Swarthmore College .... Pennsylvania Beta — Bucknell University .... Pennsylvania Gamma— Dickinson College .... Ohio Alpha— Ohio University ....... Ohio Beta — Ohio State University New York Alpha — Syracuse University New York Beta — Barnard College Massachusetts Alpha — Boston University .... Maryland Alpha — Woman’s College of Baltimore Illinois Beta— Lombard College Illinois Delta — Kiiox College [ llinois Epsilon — Northwestern University .... Illinois Zeta— University of Illinois Indiana Alpha — Franklin College ... ... Indiana Beta — University of Indiana Indiana Gamma— University of Indianapolis Michigan Alpha — Hillsdale College Michigan Beta — University of Michigan .... Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University .... Iowa Beta — Simpson College ....... Iowa Zeta— Iowa State University ...... Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wisconsin ... Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri .... Louisiana Alpha— To lane University Kansas Alpha — Kansas University ...... Nebraska Beta— University of Nebraska .... Texas Alpha — University of Texas ...... Colorado Alpha — University of Colorado .... Colorado Beta— Denver University California Alpha — Leland Stanford, Jr., University California Beta — University of California .... Middlebury, Vt. Burlington, Vt. . Washington, D. C. Swarthmore, Pa. Lewisburg, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Athens, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Syracuse, N, Y. New York City . Boston, Mass, , , Baltimore, Md. , Galesburg, 111. . Galesburg, 111, Evanston, III. Champaign, 111. . Franklin, Jnd. . Bloomington, Ind, Indianapolis, Inch Hillsdale, Mich. Ann Harbor, Mich. Mt. Pleasant. Iowa Indianola, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa . Madison, Wis. , . Columbia, Mo. New Orleans, La. Lawrence, Kan. . . Lincoln, Neb. . Austin, Texas , . Boulder, Colo. . Denver, Colo. . Stanford, Cah . Berkeley, Cal. 346 Alumni Clubs Athens, Ohio Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass Boulder, Colo Chicago, 111 . Columbus, Ohio D e s M oines , I o wa J )etroit, Mich. Franklin, Ind. Galesburg, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. Indianola, Iowa Kansas City, Mo Lawrence, Kan. Lincoln, Neb. Mount Pleasant, Iowa New York City Philadelphia Pa. Washington, D. C State Alumni Associations District of Columbia, Maryland, and the Southeast Indiana Massachusetts M ichigan Missouri New York Ohio Pacific States Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Delaware Rocky Mountain States Vermont 347 Sorores in X rbe Katherine Ragbv M argaret Bayly Helen M. Beale Lucina M. Bethune Florence L, Bingham Margaret H. Brewer Jane Broth ert on Edna A. Clark Clara Alma Crew Cora E. Dill Lola May Evans Cecilia Franzom Florence F. Frisby Mary E Graves Grace Griffith Elinor W. l lance Kthelyn M. Hardesty Anna S. Hazel ton Lillie S. Hazelton Frances Heilprin Mary L. Hobgood Josephine H. Hogg Anna 1C Johnson Florence Bowman Johnson 11 May Johnson Mary Kelly Anna C Kelt on Evelyn E. Knight Sara P, Lynch Alice Matthews Catharine V, Mclllienny Ruth McGowan Hester E. MeNelly Anna Morris Lucy Emory Murray Dr. Phoebe R. Norris Lillian Pace Elsie E. Parkinson Rosalie Robinette Ethel Vernon Rollins Georgia Sander] in Louise Seacorcl Mabel Scott J osephinc Shall cube rger E, Lillian Sherman Augusta P. Shute (Mrs. 1 , K. Sat He F. Sparks Edna Livingston Stone Grace Grovenor Shephard Cora Thomas Clarissa B. Tufts Lora Townsend Emma Harper Turner M. Elsie Turner Inez Webster Rose Charlton Wellman Ruth Elizabeth Wellman A Ita K an ffm a 1 1 W inter Chi Omega. Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895 Phi Alpha Chapter in si a lied March 3, 1903 Publication: The Eleusis Color: Cardin til and Sira w Flower : 7 he IV h He Carnal in n Chapter Flo iver ; Jacqueminot A ose S ' or ores in Collegio 1908. Degree. Residence. Jane Mahan, West Virginia Ed ga r d a M ac M till en t B. A. Washington, D. C. Ruth Field, B. A. Washington, IX C. 1907. Vesta Lack wood, B. A. Washington, D. C. Special Mat ile Smith, Washington, D C Mary Bain, Washington, D. C May Walkup, Washington, D. C. Anna Droop, Washington, IX C. Ethel Hillyer, Washington, D. C. jt Patronesses Mrs. Chas, Needham Mrs, Philip T. Dodge M r s . Ch as , M mi roe S or ores in Facilitate H a r r i ct F ree bey 349 ' Roll of Chapters Psi— University of Arkansas Chi — University of Kentucky , Up si Ion — Southwestern Bapt ist University . Tan — University of Mississippi Sigma — Randolph- Macon Woman ' s College Rho — Tulane University, Newcombe College Pi — University of Tennessee , Omieron — University of Illinois Xi— Northwestern University . Nu — University of Wisconsin .... Mn — University of California , Lambda — University of Kansas Kappa — University of Nebraska Iota — University of Texas Phi Alpha — George Washington University Fayetteville, Ark. Lexington, Kv. . Jackson, Term. University, Miss, Lynchburg, Va. New Orleans, La, Knoxville, Term. Champaign, 111, Evanston, 111. . Madison, Wis. . Berkeley, Cal. Lawrence, Kan. Lincoln, Neb, . Austin, Texas Washington, D. C. Alumnae Chapters Atlanta, Ga. Oxford, Miss. Fayetteville, Ark. Washington, D. C. Lexington, Ky, S or ores in Jrbe Ruth Di eke sou Berry Gladys Ames Jean Vincen Leller Dengler Olive Van Fatten Dodge Dorothy Dodge Elizabeth Emery Mary Holloway Pepita Larotiue Nell Morton Grace Needham Frances Randolph Nell Rust Smith Pauline Stevenson Amy Thompson Winifred Mnn roe VHJ ' IV V ' JHIMO Omega, Alpha Fraternity (L,oca 1 ) Founded March 13, W3 Chapter Room, Lenniau Building, N. Y. Ave, Coleus : Red and Black Flower ; Red Rase 1905. Degree. Residence Irene M Pistorio, M.S. District of Columbia Sue L Balentine, B. S. Springfield, Ohio Augusta M. D clearest, B. A. Atchison, Kan, 1906. Stella M, Barbour, B. A. St. Louis. Mo. Katherine 1 larringtun, B. S. District nf Columbia Louise J. Smith, B. A. Marlinslmrg, V Va. 1907. Grace E. Barbour, 1!. A. 1 i strict nf Col inibi 1 Olive W. Greene, ] . A. Champaign, 111 1 goS. E. Bertha Person, 11. A. 1 toward, S. Dak. Ettina Cb yehgeh 11 . S. Brooklyn, N. Y X 3 5 5 ADVERTISEMENTS U he ' Washington JCoan £ U rust Co. Ninth and F Streets, Northwest CASH CAPITAL $1,000,000 SURPLUS $450,000 Allows Interest on Deposits Executes All Trusts Money to Loan Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent Real Estate Department JOHN JOY EDSON -------- President T56e CAFE CALVERT 611 14th Street, N. W. : : : Just Above F Street : : : CLUB BREAKFASTS 18 Selections Ranging in price from 1 5c. to 75c. Special a la Carte JCuncheon 11.30 to 2.30 50 TABLE DEI HOTE DINNER 50 3or JSaw tBooks, Slew or Secondhand ATTENTION CALL ON S. ROBBIN a BROTHER JOHN BYRNE (Q. CO. Sflerehant Uai ors 1322 “F " St.. N. W. Bond Building ' 1402 New YorK Ave., N. W. UNDER OFFICE NEW YORK. TRIBUNE Washington, D. C. GALT a BRO. Established Over a Century jewellers, Silversmiths, Stationers 1107 Penn. Ave. A DVERTIS EM ENTS “Wonder What Mertz Will Say To-Day?” Store closes 6 p. m. daily, 9 p. m. Saturdays. Uhe “Mertz Way " of T ailoring is the best and most satisfactory way there is. It offers dressy men an opportunity to get artistically tailored, perfect fit- ting garments at less than the cost of ready-mades. A permanent force of experts look after every detail of Mertz Tailor- ing, making it possible to guarantee absolute satisfaction to every customer. A superb stock of summer fabrics awaits your viewing. MERTZ and MERTZ CO., 906 F St. .?57 ADVERT IS KM ENTS Wmiiuuarii Sc IGflthrup NEW YORK WASHINGTON JO C, PARIS Soectcil ' Reduction to G. W. XJ. Students t3 3$ ■ ParK Ag ' new Arch’d Greenlees John P. Agnetiv Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in GEORGE’S CREEK, CUMBERLAND AND ANTHRACITE COAL telephone. Main SIS (telephone, East 6 76 Office, 1422 New York Avenue Yard, 1231 1st Street, Northeast WASHINGTON. D. C. A DVERTISEMENTS J. M. STEIN 5L COMPANY (Sailors and drapers 413 ELEVENTH STREET, N. W. Washington, 0. (fl. PAINTINGS ETCHINGS MIRRORS ENGRAVINGS OLD PRINTS FRAMES GILDING VEERHOFF’S GALLERIES Telephone. Main 1677 SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO THE G. W . U. Students Paintings and Engravings Restored BOBYS BOBYS, TAILORS We invite all college men to look over our stock of summer goods which is the llnest in Washington 1217 F STREET, NORTHWEST WASHINGTON, D. C. FRANKLIN CO. @ pticians Oculists’ Orders carefully and promptly filled no NINTH STREET, N. W. 1203 F STREET The TEMPLE SCHOOL OF SHORTHA ND AND TYPEWRITING : 1326 New York Avenue, Northwest : IMPROVE TOUR SUMMER MONTHS Students enter the school at any time. We are open all summer 359 A 1) V E R TIS E M E N TS jbine Sprinting and Sngraving for all Purposes and Requirements BYRON S. ADAMS 512 11th Street, N.W. A I) V K RTI S K M ENTS Established 1868 Telephone M 536 Judd and Detweiler INCORPORATED Sprinters 420-2 Eleventh St., N. W. Washington, D. C. WE PRINT FOR THE UNIVERSITY Matters and Maberdashers Uo the College Sllan A liberal cash discount to students of George Washington University THE FRANCIS H. SMITH E QUINCY SMITH Union innings Hank Bond Building ' 714 14th Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. S per cent. Snterest on Savings Recounts 2d Vice-Pres. CHAS. F. NE5BIT T reasurer 1408 New YorK Avenue, N.W. BOND BUILDING Washington, D. C. $1.00 STARTS AN ACCOUNT TELEPHONE M, 3524 Interest Compounded Semi-Annually President WILLIAM H WEST 1st Vice-Pres LEE 0, LATIMER, Secretary THE W, H, WEST Sen era l Sns nr an ee j6i ADVERTISEMENTS K6e Henry £. ' COilKenj: " Printing Company HIGH-GRADE PRINTING TELJ5PHOXB, MAIN 1320 HaJf-tone Printing a Specialty Commercial and Job Printing Olu ' o ijccn MERCHANT TAILOR Tet.bphonk, Main 1HOS 1310 F ST.. X. W. WASHINGTON. T). C. 719-721 13th Street. N. W. WASHINGTON. D. C. Toint Well UaKen One the tirst questions a patron of an eating place will ask is . “IS THE PLACE CLEAN?” Fred Brock way have spent several thousand dollars in making the Delmar Cafe Sweet and Clean. Commodious and Attractive. They have made the Queen Cate at 7th and G Sts famous i he lowest possible prices consistent with the best goods and service . Only a couple ot blocks from the Uni- versity. Give us a call The Delmar Cafe 537-39 15th Street Erect Brochway GOULD-LANMAN ENGRAVING CO. WASHINGTON, D. C. flrnrpHH tnitraumi ILLUSTRATORS AND DESIGNERS Ne n? QUALITY AND SPEED ■TIMES BUILDING .162 ' Phone, 6 3 ADVKUTI SEM ENTS The individual h alf-Tones in this book were made from Photograph s taken by C. M. Bell Photographic Co. 463 PENN. AVE., N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. A DVERTISEMENTS For Young ' Men We have the best thing ' s in Washington ALWAYS UP-TO-DATE UAH K KDA SH KRS HA TT E H ft B. H. Stinemetz Son Co. 1201 F STREET WASHINGTON. D. C. SPECIAL ATTENTION is called to our showing of HATS for young men’s wear in all qualities OUR $3.00 GRADE best in town Dress Suit Cases, Travelling Bags, Umbrellas and Rain Coats BOOKS BOUGHT W. H. Lowdermilk Co. 1424 AND 1426 F STREET T HE M ODE “JHtssj? Things fot ' TOen” W AN 1 II Til STREETS Washington, U. C. Store Phone— rtain 3987 Mai ket Phone— Main 2197 Greenhouse Phone— East 193 Private Office Phone— Main 3987 F. H. KRAMER Florist and Decorator We grow our own flowers and sell direct to the trade at wholesale prices 916 F Street, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Branch Center MarKet A D V E RTIS EM ENTS ZOe are makers of exceffent Cut and ! frustrations , Z ieJIfflU lCZi EVENING STAR BUILDING, WASHINGTON , D.C. W. B. MOSES and SOflS Corner Eleventh and E Streets ’PHone Main 2110 C. F. SUDWARTH MODERN EQUIPMENT TRADING AS 0 he Sudwarth Sprinting Co. BOOK LAW COLLEGE COMMERCIAL PRINTER AND PUBLISHER PRINTING 510 I2th Street ’ 1, W ' Washington, L . C. M. G. COPELAND COMPANY Makers of Flags Decorators Smart, Dressy College Shoes The most snappy and up-lo-t he- rn in ute styles in both high and low shoes are always shown here. We make a specialty ot College Shoes — the newest and nobbiest effects. $3.50, $4 and $5 RICHARDS’ IZ 1229 Pa. Ave. § Designers and Makers of Uni- versity Colors, Pennants, Pins and Emblems. 409 llth Street, N. W. ADVE RTIS EM E X TS This Picture was chosen for “The Mall” with regard to the artistic posing of the figure and the delicate tones in the original photograph. It is loaned through the courtesy oi HARRIS-EWING Photographers 1311 F Street, N. W. A DV ERTISEMENTS In this tBoolO ‘Were made by .if); The George Washington University Charm s Willis Needham, LL-D., President Wayne AI acYeagh Ai. enandkr Craiia.m Hell. EL.D. DAVID AlIIiOTT Cn a misers. A. M. John Jov Edson, EE.TL Kdwakh M. ( tallaudet, LL.n. Jacoi: II. Callinger, A. M., ML D. SAMUEL H. CkEENE. I). IT, EE.D. John IL Earner, LE.D. Fugene Fevering. IIenry IL I ’. Mu Fake and. W ii.i.i m F. Matt in gey, EE.D. EE.IX, Ch ' -iirincm. Andrew [. Montague, EE.D. Fkanujs (I. Xew lands. EE.D. Theodore . Xoyes, EE.M. Myron M. Parker, EL.FL Hen in Kikke Porter. EE.l). Charles Williamson Richardson. M. IX Wm. S. S FI ALLEN UEUGEU. A. M. Cn ku:s 1). Walcott, EE. IX Samuel W. Woodward. Henry C. Yarrow, M. D. DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AX!) SCIEXCES Division oi- Craduate Studies (, i ilum in an College I XyiSTON of ArUIIITKUTURE DEPARTMENT ( )F M ED1CI.XE: Faculty of Medici ne Faculty of Dentistry DEPARTMENT OF LAW AND JURISPRUDENCE. DEPARTMENT OF POEITICS AND Dl PI A )M ACY. Otis D. Swett, Registrar. ‘

Suggestions in the George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


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