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

 - Class of 1908

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 382 of the 1908 volume:

nive r.sily IcCtlOllA i vision DOES NOT CIRCUl r A1DDD5 645151 . : ' „ . ' ■ . . illijiSw mIk r Jr ' 1 •. J p’ BfpKg R aiffia SH Iff ; " !• V;: ' !| : i r,: . j v! • ifflgf :+! 7 iiHii h Hri iMTfaK 1 ! mEr 3i iJi JKR H )kv THEE CHERRY TREE A‘RECORD OF ‘THE‘VNIVER517Y ' YEAR H907 190a 2) ‘PVB1XSHED ‘ BY THEYIVDENB ' AE ■ GROK.GE‘ ' VASHINfiI6N‘ ' VNI 7 ‘VEJiSlTr ‘ 1906 " PRINTED, 1008 by the Board nr Editors or “TIIE CHERRY TREE.” Price, $2.00. Postage Prepaid, $2.40. Address Ernest I). Everett, H irmiexx .)f nutyo The George Washington ITm visit y, Washington, D. C. Srnrs lit. Bnlumr I. Press of National Tribune Co., Washington, D. C. SlntrniiurtUm. This volume of the yearly ‘publication, of the University makes its appearance with a new title , “THE CHERRY TREE ” After the sale of the University property at the head of the Mall , whose location inspired the last name of the annual , “THE MALL” 1 was deem- ed inappropriate as a title for the book, and on this account the Board of Editors selected the present title , suggested by Mr. Leon Lawrence Lewis , of the College of Political Sciences, as one more suggestive of the University , and more appropriate for a publication of this character. This , as has been intimated above , inaug- urates the third series of the University year- book, the first haring been published by the graduating class of Columbian College, from 1898 to 1904, under the name of “ THE CO- LUMBIADP Beginning with the number for 1905, and until this year, it has been called “THE MALL.” To make this volume a true and attractive record of all the happenings that make valu- able to memory the retrospect of an University life has been the constant endeavor of the Board, In conclusion, it seems fitting to express our especial appreciation of the material aid rendered us in issuing this volume by those contributors whose names are here inscribed-. JOn.y E. UNO. MISS MY RLE CAMERON. PHILIP R. II 00 TEN, MEADE BOLT OX, WILLIAM D. LAM BOURNE, HARRY S. AMES, MISS E. M. SCHAFER, ALAN B ACER AC II. TO DEAN WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR TH.S BOOK IS DEDICATED AS A SLIGHT APPRECIATION OP HIS UNSELFISH DEVOTION TO THE CAUSE OF THE UNIVERSITY, AND AS A TOKEN OF THE RESPECT AND ESTEEM IN WHICH HE IS HELD BY THE STUDENT BODY Ebitur-itt-Clnef, LOREN H. CALL. Uusinpgs Ulanaxjrr, ERNEST D. EVERETT. Assistant Editor , AVilliam Cabell Van A t leck. Assistant Business Manager and Fraternity Editor. Maurice Malcolm Mouse. Asmuiatr E ttnrs. College. Justin Frank Seiler, ' 08. Roy L. J. New houser, ’01). Effie Kline Baker, ’10. Ralph D. Howell, ’ll. .1 edical. John Ramsey Littlefield. ' 08. .1. Lester Brooks, ' 00. Audrey Goss, TO. Albert J. Molzahx, Tl._ Edwin Allen Swingle, T2. Law. Frank II. Twyeffort, ‘08. John AA ' esley Gaines, Jr., ' 00. _ William Cabell Van Vleck, ' 10. Dental. Arthur AV. Gash, ' 08. E. M. AV. Bear, ' 00. A. II. Ebeling, TO. Pharmacy. M. A. Pozen, ' 08. Irene Richardson, ' 09. B. J. Davis, ' 10. Graduate Studies. Robson De S. Brown, ' 07. Architecture. Osgood Holmes. College of Political Sciences. Thomas L. Ivibler. Education. Alvin AV. Miller. Debating. Edward Percy Gates. Art. Philip R. IIooten. Athletics. David A. Baer. lUnarfi nf tbitnrs. 5. LOU EX II. L Osgood Holmes, ± Robson Dk S. Brown. 3. Thomas L. Kibler. 4. Alvin W, Miller. Philip R. ITooten. 7. J. Frank Seiler. CALL. Edkor-ia-Chief. Fffie Ivline Baker. ■). Ralph W, Howell. 10. Frank II. Twyeitort. 11. Roy L. J. Xewhouser. 1 . Wiijjam C. Van Vlkck. 13. John Wesley Gaines, Jr, Unarb nf Otters — (GUnttinuriO. 1. ERNEST I). EVERETT, Business Manager. 2. Maukice Malcolm Moore. S. J. Lester Brooks. 3. David A. Baer. 4. Edward Percy Gates. 5. John R. Littlefield. (5. Arthur V ' . Gash. 7. M. A. Bozen. 14 . 9. Irene Richardson. 10. Audrey Goss, 11. A. II. Euelinq, 12. Albert ,T. Molzaiin. 13. Edwin Allen Swindle. B. ,T. Davis. 1907. September 18, Wrdiu ' xday . — Fall examinations in the Department of Med- icine. September 10-20. Monday to Friday — Exam inn lions for admission. September 25. Wrdnesday — Academic Year begins in all Departments of (lie University. October 10, Wednesday — Fall Convocation, November 28-30, Thursday to Saturday, both inclusive.- Thanksgiving recess. Kecksn i ' iiom December 2 3, 1907, to January 2, 1908, both Inclusive. 1908. January 3, Friday.- Last day on which Theses may be presented, January 31. Frida; . Mid-Year Examinations completed in the Departments of Arts and Sciences and of Law. February 1 , Saturday. — Second Term begins, February 3, Monday. Doctorate Disputation, February 22, Saturday. IV inter Convocation, February 22, Saturday - — Annua] Meeting of the Alumni Association. April 17-20, Friday to Monday both inclusive. — Easter holidays. April 22, Wednesday — Davis Prize Speaking. May L Friday. — Last day on which Theses may be presented. May 13, Wednesday . — Examinations for Degrees completed. May 25, Monday — Doctorate Disputation. May 29, 27. 28, 29, Tuesday to Friday . — Examinations for admission. May 31, Sunday — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 3, Wednesday. — University Corrimencement. Summer Vacation. September 16. Wednesday. — Fall examinations in the Department of Med- icine. Septeml er 14-18, Monday to Friday. — Examinations for admission. Septemtier 30, U t d fax day. — -Academic 1 ear begins in all Departments of the University. IO CHARLES WILLIS NEEDHAM, LL.D. President. lUutrft of Erustmi. Charles Wims Needham, LL.IX, Brest dt»nt of tile Lniversirv and " j ' -o$ch Member of the Board. 1008 , Thomas IL Anderson, Wayne Mal eaoil LL.1). .Funs B, Larner, LL, I , Kraxlis (L Njbw lands, LL,D. Hessen Jenmxok, ( K. Henry li. K. Macfaklanil Alex an per Graham Bell, LL.I). 1000, r i [ kodok k W, Noy es, LL,M, David A immit Chambers, ' ' A.M. Andrew J, Montaoce. LL.IX IX Walcott, LLIX Hr sin C. Perkins, Cn aisles W. Richardson, MJK Frank C. Henry. PharJX 1010, Sami el II, Greene. D,I)„ LL.IX William F, Mattiniily, LLJX Sami el Y. Wood ward, Ellen e Lever i no. Edw ard M, Gallai det, LLJX Henry ( Yarrow, M.IX Ji hi n Joy Kdson. LL. li, ( ) i tilers or the Board. Henry B, F. Macfa eland, John B, Larner, ( ' h a inn a n , $ ( - i ' id y . Edward M. Gallai det, Charles Wendell Holmes, Viee-( %(ti rma n. Treux tfre William Aillstin De( ' aindky, Ati Vftn •Oil’ll, Oftohrr WK I HOT Btfpartmntt nf Arts aitJi SwnrfcB. (Sraiuiatf iFarulty. Chahles Edward Mix rue, Ph.D., DEAN nf tin Faculty of Gnu! mile Stud ies and Professor of Chemistry. Theodore Nicholas Gili.. M.D., Ph.D.. IX.!)., Professor of Zoology. James Howard Gore, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. How.Mti) Lincoln IIodohins, Ph.D., DEAN of Washington College of Engineering ami Professor of Physics. Cleveland A hue, A.M.. EE. I)., Professor of Meteorology. Hermann Schoknfeld, Ph.D.. IX. D., Professor of Gennan. James M al Bride Sterkktt. A.M . D D,, Profeasor of Philosophy. George P. Merrill, Ph.D,. Professor of Goo logy and Mineralogy. Edgar Frisky, A.M. Professor of Astronomy. Frank Wi holes worth Clarke. Sc D., Professor of Mineral Chemistry. Harvey Washington Wiley, Ph.IX, M.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Frank 1 1 agar Bigeiow, A.M., LJl.I)., Professor of Astro- Physics, WlLLIAM A LI .EX WiLBUR, A.M., DEAN of Columbian College and Professor of English. Frank A. Wolff, Ph.I)., Professor of Electrical Engineering. Charles Clinton Swisher, Ph.D.. LLJX, Professor of History. Henry A. Prkssey, Ph.D., Professor of Civil Engineering. Mitchell Carroll, PIlIX, Professor of Classical Languages. Paul Bartsc ir, M.S., Professor of Zoology. George N. Henning, A.M., Professor of Romance Languages. Percy Ash, G.E., Professor of Architecture, in charge of Division of Architect tire. William Reynolds Vance, Ph.D., LL.B, ? DEAX of the Faculty of Law, and Professor of Law. Ernest G. Lhkenzen Ph.P .. LL,B.« JVU.1X, Professor of Law, C. Wuxi Aii A. Yeditz, Ph.D.. LL.R, Professor of Economics and ACTING DEAN of the College of the Political Sciences. George Lansing Raymond, L.TI.D.. Professor of Esthetics. Willi stoic S IIough, Ph.B,. PIlM,, Professor of Philosophy. in cl targe of Division of Education. Henry L. Abbott, LL.D., Brig.-Gen., U. S. A., Professor of Hydraulic Engineering, George M. Sternberg, Surgeon-General, U.S.A., Professor of Preventive Medicine. 14 Ki? ;? Cl! A DC ATE FACULTY DEPARTMENT OP ARTS AND SCIENCES. Edward Bennett Rosa. Ph.D., Professor of Physios. Frank Lehuiton Day, Ph.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures, Ai.dert Mann. A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Botany, Sued herd Ivory Franz, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Experimental Psychology. W. W, Wilixiugiiby, Professor of Political Science. Charles Sidney Smith, A.M.. Professor of Greek and Latin. Edward Adams Miur, B.S., Assistant Professor of Graphics. Neville Monroe Hopkins, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Pm lander Betts, E.E, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. Edwin A. Hill, Ph.I)., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Thomas Malcolm Price, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Timothy W. Stanton, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Paleontology. Put, Noble Peck, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. De Witt C. Croissant, A.B. Assistant Professor of English, Ai.rnun F. W. Schmidt, A.M., Assistant Professor of German and Librarian, l.i it is Cohen, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. llluiirrijraiuiatr STamltg. WlLLlAM ALLEN Wilm It A.M., I)EAX of Columbian College and Professor of English. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D., DEAN of Washington College of Engineering and Professor of Physics. Percy Asm, ( 13 ,, Professor of Architecture in ( Willi a m A. Vbditz, Ph AK LL.I1., Professor of Economics and A(TIX(i Political Sciences. WiLLLSTON 8. Hough, Pll.B., Ph.M., Professor of Philosophy, TimuMUEj; Nit ' holas (Jill, AM).. Ph.I) J niKs Howard Gore, Ph.I)., (Ykyi-lam) Abbe, A.M. LL.I),, Jiui n Marshall Harlan, LL.I)., David L Brewer, LLJX, Hermann Schoekfeld, Ph.I).. LL.I)., .James Mat Bride Sterrett, AM,. D.1X, harge of Division of Architecture. DEAN of the College of the in charge of Division of Education. LLjX, Professor of Zoology. Professor of Mathematics. Professor of Meteorology. Professor of Law, Professor of Law. Professor of German. Professor of Philosophy. Charles Edward Mcnroe, Ph.D., DEAN of the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Professor of Chemistry. George P. Merrill, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. Charles Clinton Swisher, Ph.I).. LL.I). Henry A. Prrssey, Ph.I). Mitchell Carroll, Ph.D., Pai l Bartsch, MS., George X. Henning, A.M., Professor of History. Professor of Civil Engineering. Professor of Classical Languages, Professor of Zoology. Professor of Romance Languages, Oscar P, Austin, Professor of Commerce. Ernest G. Loren zen, Ph.B., LL.B., J.U.D., Professor of Law. George Lansing Raymond, L.H.D., Professor of Esthetics. Albert Burnley Bibb, Professor of Architecture. James Brown Scott, M.A., J.U.D., Professor of Law. Frank Leighton Day, Ph.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures. Albert Mann, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Botany. John W. Holcombe, A.M., M.Dip., Professor of Comparative Politics. 0. Dwight Marsh, Professor of Zoology. William Reynolds Vance, Ph.D., LL.B., DEAN of the Faculty of Law, and Professor of Law. Henry Parker Willis, Ph.D., Professor of Finance. Professor of Political Science. Professor of Greek and Latin. Assistant Professor of Graphics. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. Assistant Professor of Chemistrv. W. W. Willoughby, Charles Sidney Smith, A.M., Edward Adams Muir, B.S., Neville Monroe Hopkins, Ph.D., Philander Betts, E.E., Edwin A. Hill, Ph.D., Thomas Malcolm Price, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Paul N. Peck, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. De Witt C. Croissant, A.B., Assistant Professor of English. Alfred F. W. Sciimidt, A.M., Assistant Professor of German and Librarian. Edwin Vivian Dunstan, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. William Ray Manning, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Diplomatic History. Oscar A. Mechlin, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. Perley G. Nutting, Ph.I)., Assistant Professor of Physics. Charles Mason Remey, Assistant. Professor of Architecture. William Carl Ruediger, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor id ' Educational Psychology. Arthur Cutts Willard, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Assistant Professor of Psychology. Assistant Professor of History. Assistant Professor of Geology. DEAN of Women and Instructor in English. Instructor in Mathematics. Instructor in Romance Languages. Instructor in Mathematics. Instructor in Political Science. Assistant in Zoology. M.E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Instructor in German. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Instructor in Civil Engineering. Instructor in International Law. M. X. Sullivan, James F. Peake, A.M., Ray Smith Bassleh, M.S., 1 1 A RRI ET StR ATTON El.LIS, George Albert Ross, M.S., Henri Baulig, Asai’ii Hall, Ph.D., Howard Lee McBain, Julia McMillan, Charles W. Mortimer, B.S.. William B. Schulz, Julian C. Smallwood, M.E. F. Charles Starr, B.S., Ellery 0, Stow ell, i 7 I Tarry S. Mioiiie, Director and Instructor in Applied Design. Otis T. Mason, LL.D., Wmjam T. Harris, LL.D., Edgar Buckingham, Ph.I)., Frederick E. Fowle, Jr., H.B., James C. Monaghan, A.M., William Hamilton, Ph.I)., John W. Foster, Elmer Ells ' worth Brown, Ph.I)., George E. Meyers, Ph.I)., Willard S. Small, Ph.I)., William M. Black, A.M., Stephen Elliott Kramer, B.S., John Hall Oshorne, Horace Hatch Custis, M. Waj .ton Hendry, Charles Kcsskli. Lombard, Hans F. Arthur Schoenfeld, B.A., Marian Lank, Frances L. Thompson, Helen K. A usee, Lecturer on Anthropology. Lecturer on Philosophy of History. Lecturer on Thermo-Dynamics. Lecturer on Astro-Physics. Lecturer on the Consular Service. Lecturer on History. Lecturer on Diplomacy and Treaties. Lecturer on Education. Lecturer on Education. Lecturer on Education. Lecturer on Education. Lecturer on Education. Lecturer on the Consular Service. Assistant in Chemistry. Assistant in Greek and Latin. Assistant in Architecture. Assistant in History. Assists id in Applied Design. Assistant in Applied Design. Assistant in Applied Design. HBV vyjuBUtiF. .deaisTTT ADMINISTRATIVE (COUNCIL, COLUMBIAN COLLEGE William A. Wilbur. Dean. James Howard Gore, James McBride Sterrett, Charles E. Munroe, Mitchell Carroll, George N. I-Tenning, F r a n k Leighton Day. Alfred F. W. Schmidt, James Frederick Peake. : Pwf 5ccjn eIA ProfDunston Prof Merrill EI ckins ' dSn v ' prof ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL WASHINGTON COLLEGE OP ENGINEERING Howard L. Ifoix : KIN, I ) ‘ an. Hermann Schoenfeld, Pa it. Noble Peck, George P. Merrill, Edwin V. Dunstan, Philander Betts, Oscar A. Mechlin. Arthur C. Willard, ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL DIVISION OK ARCHITECTURE. Percy Ash, In Charge. v Charles Mason Remey, Albert B. Bibb, George L. Raymond. ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL COLLEGE 1 E THE POLITICAL SCIENCES. C William A. Veditz, Acting Dean , Charles C- Swisher, W. W. Willoughby, Ernest (i, Lorexzex, Henry P. Willis, James Brown Scott, William Ray Manning, Hu ward Lee MacBain. ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL DIVISION OF EDUCATION. WiLi.isroN 8. Hough, In Charge. Paul Bartsch, DeWitt C. Croissant, Charles S. Smith, William Carl Ruediger, Shepherd I. Franz, George E. Myers. Srparlnmtl nf ittrfttrim ' . William F. R, Phillips, M D,, DEAN, Professor of Hygiene and of Practical Anatomy. J. Ford Thompson, M.IX, Profeasor Emeritus of Surgery. Albert F, A. Kino, A.M m MAX, LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics and DEAN Emeritus of the Faculty. fJivoitoi: N. Acker, A.M., MAX, Professor of Pediatrics and of Clinical Medicine. Henry C. Yarrow, MAX. Professor of Dermatology. D, Kekfoot Sm te, A.B., MAX, Professor of Anatomy and of Clinical Ophthalmology. Sterling lit ffi n . MAX, Pro feasor of Theory mid Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. William K. Bt tler, A.M.. MAX, Professor of Ophthalmology. John Van 1!i;nssklakr, A, IX, M. IX, Professor of Clinical Surgery. Charles Edward Me niiok, Ph.fX, Professor of Chemistry, (’iiarmw W, Richardson, MAX, Professor of Laryngology and Otology, (rixmia: Wythe Oimk. MAX, Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. Wesley Hover, M.IX, Professor of Gynecology, Thomas A. Clavtoh, MAX, Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and of Clinical Medicine. A. R. Sjiands, MAX, Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, Randolph B. ( ' arm h ir all, M.IX, Professor of Clinical Dermatology, Fran ns R. IIaox eh, MAX, Professor of (ienito-l binary Surgery and Venereal Diseases. John IX N mu »ls, M.IX. Professor of Histology, William C. Woodward, MAX. LL.M., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. Albert L. Stately, M l)., Clinical Professor of Gynecology, William A. White, M.IX, Professor of Mental Diseases. Ain in k A. Snyder, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Surgery, I. W. Black btrn, M.IX, Professor of Morbid Anatomy, Shepherd Ivory Franz, FIlIX, Professor of Physiology. Joseph James Kinyocx. M.IX, Ph.D„ Edward E. Morse, M.I).. Edward G. Seibert, M.IX, Julian M. Cabeix, M.D., IX Webster Prentiss, M.D., C. S. White, M.D.. Joseph H. Heller. M.D„ L, H. Taylor, M.IX, Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology, A ssi st a n t Professor o f Obstet r ics. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics. Assistant Professor of Histology. Assistant Professor of Surgery, lecturer on Diseases of the Tropics. Assistant Professor of Surgery. 24 John R. Wellington, MJX, John If. Lindsey, MJX, Noble P. Barnes, M.D., il. II. Don n ally, A.M.. MIX, John T. Kelly, M.IX, I )u FF ( f . I JEW IS, MJX, T. S, IX G HASTY, M.IX, Assist ill it W. F. M. Sowers, A. IX, MJX, F. F r e mon t- Smith, MJX, Samuel H. Greene, Jr., M.D., Homer S. Medford, MAX L. XL Reiciielderfer, MJX, Edgar 1 Copeland, MJX, J. L. Higgles, MJX, II. C. Macatee, MJX, G. Brown Miller, MJ),, W. A. Frankland, MJX, Instructor in Clinical Anatomy, Thomas M. Peck, Ph.IX, Otis I). Swett, B.S., Henry R, Elliott, MJX, Walter II. Merrill, M J .. B. M. Randolph, MJ)., Huron W. Lawson, M.S Assistant Professor of Surgery. Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine, Lecturer on Materia Mrdica. Assistant Clinical Professor of Medicine, Assistant Clinical Professor of Surgery, Assistant Clinical Pro feasor of Surgery. Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics. Instructor in Anatomy. Instructor in Obstetrics. Instructor in Medicine. Instructor in Surgery. Instructor in Anatomy. Instructor in Medicine. Instructor in Gynecology. Gvnecology and Assistant Deiimnstrat r of Instructor in Bio-Chemistry, Instructor in Chemistry. Instructor in Physiology. Instructor in Electro -T! hum pen tics. Instructor in Pharmacology. Instructor in Bacteriology and MJX Pathology. (). A. M. M ' Kim mie, MJX, Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Ophthalmology. IT. S. I)ye, M.IX, Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Ophthalmology. IT. C, Coburn, MJ).. Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. A, Barnes Hooe, M.IX, Instructor in Gynecology. Truman Abbe, M.IX, Instructor in Physiology. Wilbur R, Brandenburg. MJX,. Demonstrator of Bacteriology and Pathology, George B. IIeinecke, MJX, Henry M. Jewett, MJX, J, Lawn Thompson, MJX, Charles W. Hyde, MJX, A. L. Hunt, MJX, E, T. M. Franklin, MJX, W. J. French, MJX, A. IX Clark, John P. Frey, E, I Magruder, A.M., MJX Daniel T. Bun well, MJX, Glenn I. Jones, MJ)., W- CX Owen, ALT),, W. E. Clark, MJX, J J. Wharton, MJX, Surgery . Surgery; Surgery. Surgery. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Instructor in I listology. Assistant Instructor in Surgery. Assistant in Assistant in Assistant in Assistant in Assistant in Chemistry. Assistant in Chemistry. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant in Bacteriology and Pathology. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, FACULTY DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE ■?rof White, ?Rof Taylor TrqfWoojwarj) ' Prof IkjWLit T’rofWiite, ■Prof c5e,15E,R.T FACULTY DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE — (CONTINUED), Department rtf Dentistry. J. Hall Lewis, IXJXS., I.)K llEMiV ( Thompson. DJXS.„ IX K Ell FOOT SlICTE. A,B„ il l),. C If ARLES E, Ml SHOE, Ph IX, Tll ' lM AS A. ( LA VTt Jit, MJX. Jonathan U. IIaoan. DJXS.„ John H. X iciiols, MAX, J. Rowland Walton. IXD.S,, J. H 1 Bens n. DJXS., SnruMiEim Ivory Franz, PIi.FX. J, It, DeFaroks, MJX, E, (X Shi BERT, MJX, W, F. IX Phillips. M. I)., D. Webster Prentiss. MJX, L. II. Taylor. M IX. Noble IX Barnes. MJX, II ieii v IL Donnallv, M.D . Assistant S, I L (ilfEENH, JlL, MJX, J. L, RmoLES, MJX, Otis IX Swe it, B,S., AX and Professor of Prosthelh Dentistry, Professor of Operative Dentistry, Professor of Anatomy, Professor of Chemistry, Professor of Materia Medica, Assistant Professor of Materia Med tea. Professor of Histology. Professor of Prosthetic Technics. Professor of Operative Technics. Professor of Physiology. Professor of Oral Surgery. Assistant I Vofessor of ( " hem is! ryv Assistant Professor of Practical Anatomy, Assistant Professor of Histology. Assistant Professor of Physiology. Lecturer on Materia Medina, Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. Instructor in Anatomy, Instructor in Anatomy. I nst rnetor i n ( " hemisi rv. Frederick I, B aktletT, I X IXS,, 1 nst r net or in Crown and Bridge Work, and in Prosthetic Technics. Allen S. Wolfe. D IXS., I nst rod or in Crown ami Bridge Work, and in Prosthetic Technics. Author B. Cooper. lXIXS., Instructor in Porcelain Work, Bassk ' it. 1 XIXS., Assistant Professor in (’barge of Dental Infirmary. II rim x W. Laws n, MJX, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. (iFnmii: I . Heineoke, M.IX, Assistant Demons rator of Anatomy, Edward Elliott II h haudson, M.S.. MJX, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. W. A. Kranklaxu, MJX, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Elmer Slayton Newton. B.S., MJX, Assistant in Chemistry , Henry M, Jewett. M.IX. Assistant Instructor in Histology, Cadmvs Linden Odor. DJXS,, Demonstrator of Operative Technics. Joseph Wood Pollock, DJXS., Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. Arthvr Millard Trivett. IXIXS.. Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary, Thomas K. Wilkerson, IXIXS.. Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. M, E, Harrison. IXIXS„ Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. 28 PROF BENSON J HAuL LEWIS. DEAN PROF VV ALTON prof Thompson m it rweeo FACULTY DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY, W. Francis Lawrence, P.P.S., Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. Truman Abbe, M.P., Instructor in Physiology. Wilbur li. Brandenburg, M.D., Demonstrator of Bacteriology and Pathology. George B. IIeinecke, M.D., Henry M. Jewett, M.D., J. Lawn Thompson, M.D., Charles W. Hyde, M.D., A. L. Hunt, M.D., E. 1 ' . M. Franklin, M.D., W. J. French, M.D., A. 1 . Clark, John P. Frey, E. P. Mauruder, A.M., M.D., Daniel T. Bihtwell, M.D., Glenn I. Jones, M.D., W. O. Owen, M.I)., W. E. Clark, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Instructor in Histology. Assistant Instructor in Surgery. Assistant in Surgery. Assistant, in Surgery. Assistant in Surgery. Assistant in Surgery. Assistant in Chemistry. Assistant in Chemistry. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant. Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant. Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant, in Bacteriology and Pathology. 0 apartment of Cam. William Reynolds Vance, Ph.D., LL.B. Dp ' AN of the Faculty and Professor of Law. Professor of Law. John M. I-Tarlan, LL.D., David J. Brewer, LL.D., Melville Church, LL.M., Walter C. Clepiiane, LL.M., Edwin C. Brandenburg, LL.M., Arthur Peter, LL.M., Henry P. Blair, LL.M., Stanton J. Peelle, LL.D., John Paul Earnest, A.M., LL.M., Ernest G. Lorenzen, Ph.B., LL.B., J.U.D., James Brown Scott, M.A., J.U.D., William Cullen Dennis, A.M., LL.B., Edward Sampson Thurston, A.M., LL.B., Joshua Reuben Clark, Jr., B.S., LL.B., John Wilmek Latimer, LL.B., Otis D. Swett, B.S., LL.M. Professor of Law. Professor of the Law of Patents. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Assistant Professor of Law. Assistant Professor of Law. Clerk of the Moot Court. Secretary. COURT OF APPEALS. William F. Mattingly, LL.D., John B. Larner, LL.B., A. A. Hoehling, Jr., LL.B., Chief Justice. Associate Justice. Associate Justice. " Like a voice from the Splint? of the pa at in timely learning to preserve the rights both ot the State and Nation ’ I ' KOF Church ATtCL mLku “RtOFTnORSTOK HJE.MMJKT ©TtSWEiR. ftp]- (LLPHAMC ftpF " hLAJR FA l r J ' V DKP.V KTM £ NT OF LAW. National (EolUg? of Pjarmanj. FACULTY NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, jFaculttj Uiinuv E. Kau sowski, M.D., Phar.D., DEAN and Professor of Pharmacy. a m i kl Waooamax, M.D., Phar.D,, Professor of Materia Medics, Botany and Toxicology. m F. i Iilli-rie and, Ph.D., Phar.D., Professor of Chemistry and Physics Frederick A. Holton, U,S,, Phar.D., Professor of Analytical Chemistry, Horton J. Howard, B.S,, Professor of Microscopy. Howard M. Bra dim m PharJ),, Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry J. Wilton Grady, PharJ)., Assistant. Professor of Pharmacy. Loi rs R. Casteel. Pliar.D , Assistant to the Professor of Pharmacy Robert X. Harper, Ph.G Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy. C. V. Williams, Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy. Alexander Mr m aster. Phar. I)., LL1L, LEAF, Professor of Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. A ©oast. Up, one mid all ! We ' ll drink a toast Here ' s to the school we love the most , Here ' s to the school of which we boast , George Washington! hi after years when far away From Alma Mater ire mast stray . Remember her we pledge today, George 1 V ash ingto n ! Then fill the goblets to the hr m ! To her oar praise , to her our hymn. May never time her glory dim , George 1 1 T ashin gton ! John Edward Lind, Medical , 1909 . Sayartumit of Alia aufr Grimms. (graiiuat? iluiupa (iffumi President, Harry Wilson IIoighton. Viee-Prmi$$nti Katherine 1 Iarringtonl Seereta t y - ' Treasurer , David Albert Molitor Cditor “The Cherry Tree,” Robson DeS Brown fBastmi of Itplomarg A.B. Thomas Latimer Kibler. Virginia. ‘04, Randolph Macon College; Draper Schola r. Omar Eugene Mueller. Ohio. A. 15., Harvard I ' uivorsily, Charles Wesley Tenney. Mutilfinn. PU.B. t ’OS, Willamette C llegc. Salem, Oregon; Draper Scholar. Mr. Tenney is one of our most distinguished graduate scholars. He holds one of the Draper Scholarships for graduate work in the College of the Political Sciences, and comes to us from (he presidency of the Montana Wesleyan University. John Earle Baker. $ B K, A 2 P, $ A T, A T O. Wisconsin. Wisconsin State Normal School; University of Wisconsin; Won numerous debating medals at ihe University of Wisconsin. Edward Damon Baldwin, R. T Q6, Whitman College. Theodore Davis Boal, a. B. 19 00, Iowa State University. Simon Henry Busch, LL. R. ' 06, George Washington University. August Friedrich Wilhelm D. A., ’06; M. A.. ‘07. George Washington University. Oregon. Pennsylvania. Minnesota. Germany. 38 Wilmer Ross Leech, Maryland. LL B,p ' 07, George Washington University; is also a member of Fourth Year Law, Charles Coiden Miller, District of Columbia. A. B„ ' 04; LL, B. ' 06, Georgetown University, Robert Stephenson Simons, South Carolina. LL, B. ’04, University of Virginia; LL. B., 05, University of Michigan; LL. M„ ' 06, University of Michigan. Walter Allwood Summery, a t A, New York. LL B,, LL. M.,, s 07, George Washington University; received degree of M. Dip.. February 22 r ' 08. Edward Bancroft Tqwne, A, B., 06, Harvard, California. Arts an ®nmr?s. Arethusa Jeannette Baker. Pennsylvania. A 1C, r 07 P Wittenberg College ; Second Honors, Wittenberg Col- lege ; Euterpe Society; Candidate for M.A. Everett W. Boughton. O K New York. P S. in Chemistry, ’0:i Brooklyn Polytechnic institute: Chemist, Department of Agriculture ; Candidate for M , S. Kdrkon DeS. Biown, K 2 FL Iowa, A lt., wiih distinction, ‘07, George Washington University : Class Editor, “The MuU“ o7 : Class Editor, “The Cherry Trek, " ' OH ; Hatchet Staff, 1 G 8 : Cheer Leader, Georgetown Game, ' 07 ; Chief Rooter, Hooters ' Club, ' OH ; French Club : Eno- sintan Debater ' s Medal, ‘07; Third Davis Prize, 7 ; Presi- dent, Knosf titan, ' 07; Assistant in Chemistry, 03 to ui ; Candidate for M.S. 39 Frank Cummings Cook. Connecticut it V Yale 1 M.S.. Yale, 03: Physiological Chemist: Candi- date for Ph.l . Horace Hatch Costis. t K District of Columbia, many Haas office: Candidate for M . JuilN HOMKK I)kI8. 0 A X, Ohio. ,11.. Hi!. George Wash log ton rnlveraity ; Graduate of General ' Theological Seminary, ' (.ft i: Clergyman : Intercoili iale De- haling Team, G W. C against Virginia, Bachelors ' Lawn Tenuis Club; Candh . .... 02 : Y M. Candidate for M.A. John De Moss Ellis, 4 A 0. Ohio, B . " 07, University of Cincinnati ; Manager Basket Ball and Foo i ba i I Tea ms ; T h re e I J e ba ling M eda Is; C la ss rat or, 06 : Jones Oratorical Prize, ' 07; Class President, 07; Vice- President. Freshman Law. G. Y. U. : Secretary. Columbian Debating Society; Candidate for M.A 40 K ati i kkine Harris gton . 2 K. iJl trict of Columbia. ' 06, George Washington University : Physics Prize, ' 04 : Walsh Irish History Prize, 06; Kuggles Prize, ' 06; Colum- bia is Women ; Vice-President. School of Graduate Studies. Merrie Katherine is a schoolmarm, and the original lady member of the G. W. U. Athletic Association; she will play baseball; candidate for the degree of M.r.S. Luther Hess Waring. District of Columbia. A. It., on. George Washington University ; M.A., George Wash- ington University ; Graduate of the Lutheran Theological Semina ry, Gettysburg, Pa. ; Student at Harvard Divinity School, Berlin University and Leipzic ; Author and editor of many books, pamphlets and papers : Lecturer on foreign travel; Pastor, Evangelical Church, Georgetown; Candidate for Ph.I . Clara South mayd Ludlow. Pennsylvania. R.8.. HHK). A, and M. College of Mississippi : M S.. 01, same col- lege; Alumna, New England Conservatory of Music, and publisher of Ihe Alumni Annual, of that institution, ‘85 to HP ; Biological Society of Washington; College Womens Club; National Geographic Society: American Association for the Advancement of Science ; Entomological Society of Ontario; Columbian Women ; Received Ph.D. in Pebruarv, m Harry Wii.son Houghton, k s n. District of Columbia. R.S. in Chemistry, T 06 T George Washington University; M.S., 0 ( , George Washington University; Class Executive Com- mittee, tl6 ; President, Class of Graduate Studies, ( d-’07 and 07 - 08; President, Association of Class Presidents 07 08; Food Export, Department of Agriculture; Candidate for degree of Ph.D. David A. Molitor. Michigan. The Right Honorable Mr. Molitor hails from Detroit. Mich., where he first saw the light in l W. After finishing a course in Civil Engineer- ing at Washington University, St. Louis, Mr. Molitor sailed for Europe, having accepted an appointment from the German Government as Engineer on the construction of the Strategical Railway, Weizen Iiumendingen, in the Grand Duchy of linden. When this railroad was com- pleted he spent four months traveling in Switzer- land, Austria, Holland, etc., and returned to the United States convinced that G. W. U. was the only University which could perfect his educa- tion. Molitor has had charge of many important engineering projects throughout the country and has distinguished himself by his voluminous papers on this subject. In view of Ids wonderful achievements and appreciating his position among turnons men of the world, the faculty granted him a H.S. in February and will hand him a C.E, in June. Em HUE M A HO A RET WHITE If B ! , Vermont. U , whh disl hurl ion, ' 07, fieorge Washington University; Ax ItiHorhos Club; Oirln Glee Club; Columbian Women Culte e Woman ' s Club: Teacher, Washington High School i ' andldate for M.A. •James Henry Gardner. Kentucky. i;.S, UKiii; M S. + ItJOfj, Kentucky State College. 4 Paul Gough Agnew, Michigan. B. A„ ' 01, Hillsdale College; A. M., ’02, University of Michigan; in attend- ance. Cyrus Day Backus, . New York. ph. B. t 96 Cornell; B. S., ' 04, Columbian; LL,B. t ' 96. Cornell; M, S: p ' 05, George Washington; Candidate for Ph. D. Alice Maud Barisour, Connecticut. B, Sm 93, Wellesley College; in attendance. Ada Belle Burgdorf, District of Columbia. A. B., ' 06, George Washington University; History Prize, ' 0 6; Teacher; Can- didate for M. A. Marion Clark, Maryland. K A„ ' 01, Western Maryland College; M. A.. ' 03. Western Maryland College; Candidate for Ph. D. Calvin Grant Church, Maryland. B, S.. 1900, Maryland Agricultural College; M. S.-, T 02, Columbian University. George Nelson Coffey, North Carolina. ph. IL, University of North Carolina, 1900 (cum laude) ; Vice President, Senior Class, U. of N. C.; Senior Orator; Representative Medal; Scien- tist, Bureau of Soils, in charge of classification and correlation of soils, in which Department he is an authority: Candidate for Ph. D. Mary Walter Drummond, District of Columbia. A. B, ( ' 05, Woman ' s College of Baltimore; Candidate for M. A. Mary Doan, Indiana. JS, g. t ' 9J; M. S., ' 93, Purdue; B, L., ' 92, Earlham; Candidate for Ph. D, Aida Mary Doyle, Pennsylvania. E. S, 5 ' 98; M, S., ' 9 9, Columbian; Candidate for Ph. D. August Friedrich Wilhelm, Germany. li. A,. George Washington University, ’06; M. A., George Washington Uni- versity, ' 07; Chancellor of the German Embassy, Washington, D. C. : Classical Club; Candidate for Ph. D. Theodore Thornton Fitch. • Iowa. E. C. E , ' 03, Iowa State College; in attendance. Walter Merwin Gilbert, © i X, Connecticut. B S„ College of the City of New York, T 99; Assistant Secretary, Carnegie Institute of Washington; Candidate for Pb. D. Peroival Hall, District of Columbia. B, A., f 92, Harvard; M. A., ' 93. Callaudet; M. A., ’9S; Columbian: Candidate for Ph,D. Moses Walton Hendry, Maryland, A, B. f ' 03, Johns Hopkins University; Candidate for M. A. Herbert Harvey Kimball, New Hampshire. H, ' 84, New Hampshire A, and M, College; M, S. t 190 0, Columbian Uni- versity; Candidate for Ph. D. Stephen Elliott Kramer, District of Columbia. L , S., ' 06, George Washington University; Candidate for M. A. 43 Henry Francis Lowe, District of Columbia, U I.. ’ 90, William anti Mary; B. S , ' 03. George Washington University; Can- didate for M. A. Marcus Ward Lyon, Jr., New Jersey. it. p,. 97, Brown University; M S., 1H00, Columbian University; M. D.. 0 2, Columbian University; Candidate for Ph. D. Louise Winifred McCoy, District of Columbia B. A,, 07, George Washington University: Candidate for M. A, Loretta Elizabeth Mi ckenhaupt, New York. B, A,, 1 05, Vassar; Candidate for M. A. IjOUis Wilson Mattern, Pennsylvania Candidate for Ph. D. Joseph Straybr Mills, Maryland. B. A.. 00; M. A., 93 Western Maryland College; Candidate for Ph. D. Robert Edward Lee Newberne, Texas. M, JX Ui 3. Georgetown; D. D. S., 9S, Tacoma College of Denial Surgery: B. s., 01 ; M, S T , 01. Columbian University; Candidate for Ph, D, Elmer Slayton Newton, Massachusetts. IX A ’95, Amherst; M. ' 05, George Washington University; Candidate for Ph, IX Henry Orth, Jr., District of Columbia M. E , ' 93, Lehigh; M. S,, 90, Columbian University; Candidate for Ph. 1), ( 1 EORGE Ed W A RD 1 ATR1CK, I OWH. IX S.. 73; M S., 74, Cornell University; Candidate for Ph. D 1 1 korge Freeland Peter, District of Columbia, s. T B„ General Theological Seminary; Candidate for M. A. Ernest Moorhead Paddock, Pennsylvania. A. B., 9 4. University of Pennsylvania; Candidate for M, A. Edward Georoe Portner, Virginia, 1% S H , 97; M. S,, ' 9N, Columbian University; Candidate for Ph. I). Julian Xvaniide Palmore, Virginia. H. S., ' i 2: M. frX. " 04, Virginia Polytechnic Institute; in utlemlaner, John Elliott Ross, District of Columbia, A B, t ’02 Loyola College, . Baltimore; Candidate for M, A, Luther Adolph Richards, Virginia. IX A. r ' 0 2; M. A,, ' 03; M, S., ’04, Columbian University; Candidate for Ph. IK Frances Sanders, District of Columbia B- S., ’CL George Washington University; Candidate for M. A. William Thomas Shepherd, Arkansas, IX A., ’05: M. sx, 06. University of Oklahoma; Candidate for M. A I Ians Friedrich Arthur Schoenfeijx 0 A X, Rhode Island. A. IK. ’07; George Washington University, ' 07; Instructor in History and German, the Georg - Washington University; Youngest College Professor in the United States; Prize, 07; Freshman Law; Candidate for M. A. Herbert Louis Solyom, Maryland. IK S ' u 2; M S., 03 t Columbian University; Candidate for Ph, IX Geohoe Whitfield Stiles, Oklahoma. B. S. 1900, Oklahoma A and M. College; M I .. ' 05, George Washington University; Candidate for Ph. D. Ai Delos Hamilton Smith, District of Columbia. B. 3. in Architecture, ' 06, George Washington University; Candidate for M. 8. Otis Dow Swett, Maryland. EL. B., ' SjI; LL, M., ’02; B. S., ’04, George Washington University; Candidate for Ph. D. Charles Frank Sammett, Massachusetts. B, S., T 03; S. M. P ' 04, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; in attendance, Sarah Emma Simons, District of Columbia. B. A., M. A. r 1900, Leland Stanford University; in attendance, Francis Paul Sullivan, District of Columbia. A, B. “04 Georgetown University. Benjamin George Wilkinson, District of Columbia. A, B.. ' 97 University of Michigan; A. M., ' 05 Union College Nebraska; Can- didate for Ph. D. John Cleveland Welch, Tennessee. B- S., f S7, Carson and Newman College; M. S., ’02. Columbian University; Candidate for Ph. D. Oscar Wilkinson, Mississippi. M. Th, ’fie, Tuiane College; M. A., ' 03, Columbian University; Ph. B., ' 02. University of Mississippi; Candidate for Ph. D. Thomas Alfred Witherspoon, Tennessee. Mark K itten house Woodward, District of Columbia. H. 3. in E. E,. George Washington University, 05; Candidate for Degree of Electrical Engineer. Francis Xavier Zeriinsen, Kentucky. A. B., “06, Notre Dame; Candidate for Ph. D. Johanna Zimmer, Maryland. 1!. L., ’02; M. S., ' 03, Syracuse University; Candidate for Ph. D. elir Oikitrimui. Firm upon the Hill of Knowledge, Gateway to your life I stand, I, your Alma Mater, bearing Destiny within my hand. ai { . the future lies before you, A dream-city on the heights, And its turrets iwelniing to you Fill with hopes your days and nights. Stately gardens, gleaming rivers, Castles rearing moated walls, Shining through the drifting dream-douds, — Clouds on whieh the sunlight falls; These you glimpse from out my shadow Where the golden key is found, That shall open all the portals Ignorance believes iron -bound. From my arches winds your pathway, There Love. Tears, and Laughter wait, As. the freighted years advancing. Nearer draw the halls of Fate. Gray and somber midst young splendors, Weary with long years I stand, Vet you ' ll not forget the gateway Leading to your Promised Land. Myrle Cameron, College , IfJlL 46 OMinrs. President William C. Van Vleck. Vice-President, Jane Mahan. Secretary, Jessamine E. Swartout. Treasurer, Robert F. Fleming. Editor , J. Frank Seiler. Orator, Edward P. Gates. Poet, Lulu E. Conner. Prophet, Jennie Moyer. Historian, Ruth G. Field. Yell Ki Yas! Ki Yax! Kemo, Ivimo, Yah! Aughty-eight ! N aughty-eight ! Sis Boom Ah ! 4 7 Srtiuir iBtitriral Alplialu ' t. U A " stands for Axinelochos, a club of the past, " IV stands for Baccalaureate, the lecture we hear last; “C” stands for the Class of 100S, A hunch of fine scholars now left to their fate; “D " stands for Dance, the best of the year, " E " for the Eleven, which (he “Sophies” did fear; " F” for the Faculty, we handled so rough, " (T stands for (rates, an enormous big bluff " 11 " for the Hatchet, our source of hot air 1 , " I " for our Industry, with which none can compare U J” stands for Juniors, so grand and so stately, U K " for the Knowledge we ' ve taken on lately. " L " stands for Life and also for Eight, The two are possessions of the Senior so bright, ,L r stands for Meeting, the first that was held, When the belligerent Sophs were so gloriously felled, “X " for dear Needham, our noble President, Whose time and good money for new buildings was spent? “ r for Omega, which signifies last, li means the exams which all of us passed. “P” stands for Prom, a great big success, The memory of which we cannot suppress. “Q” stands for Quorum, which never was known, Except at elections when anxiety shone. U R I? for the Rush, where we administered defeat, for the Sympathy we placed at their feet. " 7’ " stands for Trustees, so unconsciously wise, " U " for the- University, they nobly supervise. " V " stands for Yeditz, the Senior’s pride. " W " for Wisdom, for which we strive. " X " stands for X-cellence, in which we X-cell, " Y " stands for Youth, which trouble will quell, " Z " stands for Zeal, a virtue true, And ever remember " This one thing I do. v 48 Frank Cot Allis. New York, Assistant Business Manager The Hatchet , 1900-07; Business M a nager. Tit e XI a t c It i ' t, 1 9 07 - OS . De gr e a : B . A . The first among our brilliant and enlightened graduates (alphabetically only) is one Francois Allis. Was educated at the farm school. Aside from his arduous duties as Business Manager of The Hatchet he occupies himself in the capacity of husband and father. Francois is the osten- tatious functionary supervising the collection of Hatchet accounts. Don ' t you envy his job? No? Then pay up!! Eugene Maurice Bale. A B District of Columbia. Assistant Manager, Koolhall Team, 1900: Manager of same. 1907; Axlnolochos. Degree: B.S, in M.E. What is it? A juxtaposition of the incongru- ous; in other words — a joke. Not Ball, but the picture. Bailie is not himself fond of society, but lie says, " it ' s awfully fond of me.” After he left Western, this self-made man matriculated at G. W. U. and lias since been identified with the foot- ball team in the capacity of general supervisor and ruhlx ' i ' . Grace Evelyn Barbour. District of Columbia, JGx-Eiiosiuiiin : Junior Club; The von inn ; French Club; Womans Longue. Degree : B.A, The likeness opposite is symbolical of all that is beautiful and kind. Not only is she the great- est logician since the days of Aristotle, for she can make the most conceited admit lie’s a fool, but she is witty. Grace lives at the Congressional Library. She ' s terribly busy A hasn ' t time enough even to grow old. Possesses a smile so radiant that it won hi force a gooseberry bush into flower. Bertha Burr well. lVmisyl vain in. Kx-Euusiiikui, Sophomore Club, Degree: lt.A. Brains, analytic; occupations, scientific; in- clinations, domestic. Ever since she first raised her dulcet tones in Pennsylvania she has been traveling the rigid path of science, but for all that and all that, — she would prefer love in a cottage t ci discovering a new planet. Site expects to take a Pin IT; thesis: The Superiority of Matrimony over all Other Callings for Women. -in I jt i.i Ki.lzabktii Conner. S K. District of Columbia. I i ■ noli Club; Classical Club; Couf ralto-Glcc Club; Ex -lino n Inn ; Assistant Librarian ; Ttoeronian ; Poly t ©logical ; Cla-’S Pur e ItiOS ; Jvlul Author Class l lay. Urgrer: ICA. linrn Jim. 2h, 1886 — Don ' t believe it? Ask her. Noted for her stubbornness, adored for her beauty, distinguished for her impertinence, en- vied for her attainments, evaded for her impetu- osity, she stands alone a Goddess of Literature and Art. I low does Lulu spend her t ime In the library after nine? Rending poetry ? Yes, by heck, Reading poetry by the Peck. Raymond Tilton Davis. A 3 , St ' luilfirslilp from Baltimore VAiy Collcgr. Degree : Ii.K, in t K, One would think on meeting the “kid” that his worldly presence was of greater import; an com inline has any one ever seen a molecule? The dear little child thinks he is an unappreciated genius, but the cords won ' t agree, at least; they say he is the swedes! 1 if tie tiling that ever was. f lummmm est rrnm I ioj I i: Lani’y, H B II. OHto; Horn in Lancaster. Ohio, February 10, 1887. Oinhivmg for a RA. lie is a sober lad with an occasional smile, very devoted to law, and a rav- ing bibliomaniac. Hut withal This I Lunev ' s a fellow quite prune v, To the law he has taken a fancy: When the class is quite slumped And all have been flunked, ' Til answer, dear prof. " says [ c Lunev, John Howard Dellinger. A T Q, I B K, Degree : B.A, Johimie, if he lives to see the next 41 Si of July, will be insf twenty-two years and one day old. He was born in Cleveland, Ohio, and came to us from Western Reserve after carrying off all the prizes in English and Mathematics and being elected to 1 B K at the end of his Junior year. 50 Helen Marie Evans. II B f . District of Columbia. Vice-President, Class 1004-05 ; Vice-Presifleot, Woman ' s League ; AxincJochos ; Classical Club; V. C, A.; Degree: B.A. Heavens ! What a paradox ! She moves a god- dess and looks a queen. Ill ue are her eyes as the fairy flax. Lovely her voice as the chick-a-dee-dee, Delicate her features as a virgin of wax. But, 0 mercy, how frigid this Helen Marie ! Ruth Genevieve Field. x a. Wisconsin. Secretary, Class l904--0y ; Secretary, Class IPUTiOG; Class His- torian, 1908. Degree: B.A. Ruth Genevieve, the adorable, is a bird of very l nil li ant plumage and charming note. She sang her first song way out in Viroqua, Wisconsin, so long ago that she has purposely forgotten it. Nevertheless she is just as young and attractive as she looks; she knows it herself, and so does he. Robert F. Fleming. A B Manager, First O. W. U. Meet ; Fresh man lie! ay, 01 - ' 05 ; Track Team. ’05- 07 ■ Assisi ant Manager, Track Team, ' 06 07; Class Treasurer, DOS. Degree : B.S. in E.E. Bobby, the hoopsnake, was born in the to- hacco fields of Virginia, but he never “smoked a pulp in his life. When he matriculated lie adopted the motto, “Never let your studies inter- fere with your college work 5 and as a conse- queues the hoopsnake has done nothing but man- age 1 athletic meets and win medals ever since. Edward Perot Gates, K E n. Societies, Clubs, Affiliations, Print ' s, Scholarships, Honors, Aspirations. ( Hfieos, Debt! t PS, Everything except Columbian Women. (Sec Appendix,) Percy ' s winning smile, Ins dazzling glance, his gift of tongue, his spacious mouth, his gigantic head (empty) have won him friends and honors, also leather medals. Softly as the summer breezes gently wafted from Hie South, O’er I he tintinabulations of his automatic mouth. Harry C. Gibson. J S K. ) Vnn sylvan iji. Octree : is, S. in M.E. There was a young fellow named Gibson Whose 1 head was t ram full of good wisdom. ( li the girls he did dote Till one of them spoke, -Von have n tremendous big ' gib ' son. " IIavneii IIsskei.l Gordon, Illinois. Decree : I VS. in E. W Say, Gordon, wake up! ! Ksl-ee-que yons vous avez perdu ! Von seem l o he an exception to the general type of rail -split tors and unde drivers. Please drop your address in The Hatchet box for future reference, We know you were born at Alton. III., dune 5, 1H85, but — ne plus ultra! Cathkrjxe Mr A vo v. niatrln of Columbia, Ex- -Enottlnlnti ; Thoronlnn : EecivUiry Classical Club. J Hgr«e : ll.A. She ' s a elassieal lady, i Kitty. A voracious hook-worm Having exhausted all the language literature in the college curriculum, she tills in her spare time by imbibing foreign periodicals, browsing around Congressional Library and Brent a no ' s and by delving into mediaeval lore by the study of Gothic, Jan Mahan, X o. AxinHoehus ; Prwttflcni of v. C. A., 1 07 -OH; Vtcfl-Creftldont. Class I00S, ftogroa: 15, A. This beautiful, bouncing beauty, known tire school over for her rolling eye s. her wild notions, her inexplicable indifference, and her unwieldy nature, is nevertheless the darling of the. class. Before entering this institution of learning. Eliza Jane attended Marshall College, where she fos- tered a mania for class office. She takes particu- lar delight now in appeasing this mania by accept- ing every office which comes her wav. 52 Pearl Ketch am Merritt, Degree: B.A. Is it any wonder she’s so bright ; Here is a young lady who first yelled, " Give ' em the ax! " way up on Mount Tom, out in the wild and wooly west, and that, to quote her own statement, “was many moons ago,” A fter snatching her diploma from the High School on the hill. Pearl was seized with the desire to graduate in the new buildings of G. W. U. So she persuaded the faculty to give her the Second Columbian Schol- arship. Alvin Wilson Miller. District of Columbia, Degree : B.S. Does the subject opposite impress you as a mathematical phenomenon ? Well, that’s what lie is, anyway. Archimedes is entirely outclassed and even Peek winces when he hears the wonder- ful deluge of knowledge diffused by this learned Miller. lie is a graduate of Western and of the Washington Normal School and at present is at- tempting to cram the cranio ms of Washington’s youthful business men and women with some of his superfluous knowledge. Elton Willard Miller. Schmidt Prize, This gentleman with the happy-go-lucky smile and genteel manners was born at McPherson, Kan. June 19tlu 1881 ; migrated to California, where he graduated from the Fresno High School. He then made a speedy journey to the city of his fate and entered G. W. U, just to kill time. After receiving ins B.S. in M.E., Elton means to open an office for the special purpose of coaching G. W, Ih Rookies Charles Summerville Moore. Canada. Degree : liS. This is Sherlock Holmes II. He was born in Canada, from whence other notorious crooks have absconded. Ho graduated from the Alma College Academy, Alma, Michigan, at the foot of bis class, beginning from the bottom of the list. He is a nature lover; biology is his hobby, zoology his generality, and the genus homo his particularity, especially the sex feinina. 53 Jennie Mover. 2 K. (The short of hj K l- ' iKisiiiuip ; Junior C ' hih : roJylologlcnl ; Vico -President, Glass liHMj - JT ; Class Prujilir t. lt ON; Woutun ' s League; Girl ' s Glcr C j n h ; Tlirrotiinn ; Ghissiriil t’hih ; Y, W. C A : Si ' tilor [tann Gotmuitfee, A. It. IJm; is Jane Aloysins Jemima; born in r a sh - injrton, 18! (so she thinks). Her by -word is. " Lot ' s sit it out : " Iter favorite occupation is bossing; her bobby this your, law; ami her uinbi- l ion in life is to wash dishes with the aid of a stop ladder. I nx frntina facti. Katherine May Kaiiek. ( " phimliian Women; SihuhI SHetui 1 OIuIl Miss linber, although horn In l hr backwoods of Ohio in prehistoric times, vet lives to increase tin- profound distinction of the Class of 1908 by being mic of ils number. Having been influ- enced by the desire in become America ' s foremost prohibitionist, she entered Dean Vedifz’s College in order to connive the best, ways ami means of scientific grafting. How Aim ( ) liver Heed. UiHtrJd i »f Colutnhtu. Degree : WS. hi Chemistry, fc4 (iosli, all hemlock! What do you think of that ! " 1 his Is Eddy, the chemical wizard, Horn in Washington, I). C v September 8, 1883. With his eyes set upon the stars, but bis soles in the mud. he is building a reputation. I Ic is always to be found prowling about the chemical laboratory, 1 1 prophesied that some day he will take a sud- den rise -explosion sometimes occur. Claus Johann Schwartz. Here ' s to a jolly, good fellow ! The one whose picture appears opposite is Claus Johann Schwartz, born in Hamburg, Germany, in 187 !. After several years’ residence in New York, where he taught in the Brooklyn Poly technical School, be removed to Washington and is now engaged in the High Schools, imparting his ex- tensive knowledge of Latin and Greek. Tic is registered in the Division of Education and this June will receive his degree in Bachelor of Arts. 5 Justin Frank Seiler. K 5 TT. ( lass I’i ' csiflt ' iU, uii ' OT : lTi j £ldcnt, Mu usiuian, ' 06 ; Secretary, Junior Club: Claris Editor “The CfJEttRT TREE Rooters ' Club; Chairman, Senior Ihnico Committee, tJ : Social Science Club; Cohimlmm Inhaling Society. “Just in,” that ' s Frank Seiler. Captured the presidency of Enosinian in 1900. and finally the Class Presidency in 1906-07. He is fond of society (Whose?) when he lias plenty of money, is almost married, and yet his ambition is to be a monk — ey ! (J.R.C.). Tiiomas Richard Senior, Jr. ® A X. II its d in 1 ] Team. Name: Dick Senior Junior. Born: Goat Alley, IX O. Last Known Address: Van Ness Park. Disposition: lietiling. II is calling: Pool Shark. Present Occupation: Loafer. Maxim : Don ' t waste your time; waste someone ' s else. Degree: Slushing Senior in Celestial Acstacy. Ogle Hidout Singleton. District of Columbia. ITcsidrtiL Eim liiiaii ; soeoiid hmn), U Os ; President, Tlimmnnn, l!li Mi ; I nnior Club: Tmismvr, Olnssicul Huh, Degree: IS. A. Ogle is a man of terribly deep thoughts — the only trouble is lie has to talk so much to find out what they are. And obstinate, — to convert him to your way of thinking is like trying to poultice " the humps off a earners hack. His am- bit inn is to he the Sultan of Sulu or any other “supe ' ' of note. John Adi.™ Sterrett. ® A X. Minnesota. Track Teams, IHO.VOG, Degree: B.Si. First Id inked his dazzling peepers at the sun ' s rays a little over a score of years ago in the Dis- trict of Columbia, since which time he has been doing tile grasshopper stunt and following in the footsteps of Mercury much to Ids own credit and Ins Alma. Mater’s fame. We predict a. speedy and leaping career for the youngster. 55 1 1 a bold K n ( ; li 8 j i Stun ebr ea k eh, S K, IVnrusjIvanla, Vlw I ' ivk ' hI.-iiI, t’lrtss HUM (Kir Class Editor, Ifaj L lfNft-UG ; MnfHiH ira lor. Junior Class, 1907 0(1 ; Columbian Srholiu ship. Harolds first war whoop was in Norristown I ’m. 1 1 is second was in Washington. at the age of live, when he entered kindergarten. Stonelmster later graduated from Kastern, then got mixed up in the patent business and entered G. W. U., from which he lias a premonition of receiving a li.S. Jessamine Eliza Swahtwout. S K. District of Columhln. Virf-PivsklrnL V. W. C. A, ; Junior Club ; Wnimn ' s League ; ( : Ir r t 1 i nh - S omvt ji it, ( ' him i in )N, Ski duo years ago, came this little, “redigieuse” to town, and since slie has smiled her way through to the positions she now occupies. When not reading l ' ' reiu ' h she spends her time writing New York letters (piite lihss-ful. A sweet and modest I’riscilla. Her motto: Omnia amor. I ' bniA Mai Mints Vahuian Trie rut., r.iinmhiflji Woinfo. Dfgrw : n.K, Mix I rieprh the dean of the class, was born somewhere in X. ( , in the 19lh Century- She was ea I led to Washington to assist, in talcing care d l nclc Sam s money, and nut knowing how el o to spend her own entered G. Y. [J. Sire’s a finished lady, i.t , has no aim in life except to live: is not fond of society only to hear people talk : she is not easily excited over the great crises of the daw William James Ti ij kenton, 0 A X. Mamig-r. Truck Team, 1904-07; Yfc Praldniit, A tit tc tie Amo 15MKI-07 ; , Frfsblfflt of Class, PKtf-OO; Fr-shinun and Sophomore Football Trams : AxJncloehos ; Civil Enul- rnih SI l H : Ifml Cflrrii ‘ v H Fnioii : OJetf Club; Tennis At first Turk was exceedingly fond of society, but when a stuffed ballot box made him manager of the Track 7 earn, he abandoned it. preferring the degenerating influence of the track to the elevating atmosphere of the fairer sex. But lie has now returned to his original ideas, with par- ticular application. 56 Wuxi am Cabell Yax Vleck. K S n. Distrct of Columbia (Tbo long of it,) President ( ' lass 1 08: PivsidunU Enosinjan, 1906-07 ; Debates with Washington and Lee, 1005; A T oith Carolina, 1007; I n t eiSbbciety Debates: Hatchet Orator, 1D07 ; Class Editor. TUr MuU, HKU : Class Editor, The Hatchet , 1907-0 : Junior Club; Classical Club; V, M, C. A.: Rooters’ Club; Polyto- logical : Theronian : Board of Directors, University Hatchet; Kendall Scholarship; Assistant Editor-ic-Chief “The Ciiek- by Tube ’ ' ns : Press Club. Hilly, at times, is exceedingly morose — do you wonder why? Never mind, Willie, there’s some consolation in this: " All the world loves a lover. " Ambition : Just to make a living. Mari’ Page Crawford. Virginia. Charles Arovs-rrs Heiss. Pennsylvania. Degree : B.A. Special Appendix for Edward Percy Gates. OFFICES : Editor-m-Chief, The University Hatchet; Debat- ing Editor, “The Cherry Tree;’’ President, Athletic Asso- ciation; President, University Ilatchet Corporation; President, Enosiuian, 1907; President First Year Law Class, 1908; Class Orator, 1908; Chairman, Class Play Committee, 1908: Mai.i, Staff, since 1905; Hatchet Staff, 1905-07 ; Secretary Inter-collegiate Debating Council; Secretary, Athletic Council: Secretary, Students’ Build- ing Fund Committee. 1907. DEBATES: Washington and Lee; Virginia; Cincinnati; Syra- cuse: Columbian- Enosiniun : Needham-Enosinian ; Colum- bian-Needham. CLUBS, SOCIETIES: Class eleven, 1905; Polytological ; Chess Club; Hooters Chib: University Congress; Eno- sinian; Columbian: French Club; Classical Club; Y. M. C. A.; Crub Gluh: Press Club. IlONOHS AND PHIZES: Debate Medals; Columbian Scholar- ship; Gore Parliamentary Law Medal, 1906-07. 57 .TT ' MOR COJXEKE, } i_r uniors r i?90ftr -i 0 )ftirn 5 President, Au.v M Alters Daxikls, Jr. Vier-President, lii rn GiuusitT Gogh raw Stepetarifa Mildred Floyd Johnston. Treasurer, Howland R. Oaky. Class Editor liOY L. J. Kasw IIOUSEIL Class Colors, White rind Gold. 5 Q ffluUuubtau QtaUrgr. (Canfitiiatrs for tin ' irgrrr nf farin ' for nf Arts. Veka Elsie Adams, J A M EH W J T A . I A M B E U R V, Lillian C la ike Cash Cl J IE 1ST! A N MeKUICK CutltCIL K, May Thatcher Cooke, 11 B f . IilJTJI Gilueht Cor H KAN. H H k Marian Edith Ok a in, i K, Claire ] )l on n B l . Anne Lee Kttknueil X U, Oil A It! . PJTE liAVNSI ' OUi) Karim nctox, II Tenth Tilohman Mauve. KnosLhUtii: A It ornate In Entwdniun District of Columbia. Virginia. Now York. District of Columbia. Colorado. Colorado, Virginia. Indiana. Indiana. li f Minnesota. District of Colombia. vs, (Columbian Debate, ' Gti. Roy Lyman Joseph Xinviim ser, h a X Pcnnsylvaniti. ri;iss Treasurer, ' tnv- ' Ofi: ‘hiss Eleven, ’ o i; - ' ii 7 : Captain Basket Hall Team, ' OG- ' n?; Basket Ball Team. ’OT- ' OH; Asa] At ant Manager of Track Team. 07 - ux; Class Editor of The Cherry Tree. " ’07- 8; Y. M. C. A., ' OG- ' GT, f 0;- ' 08. Ewan Cordell Powers, A B T, S ereUiry. Religious Work, College Y, M. C. A. Maryland. t£nuitiiiatfii for tljr th ' yrrr of SJarliflor of neurr. N t klue KfKEit Besski.irvre, x n, Pennsylvania. Class Secretary. ' 05 -‘ 06 . Euoene Wkhstkr Bond. A t Illinois. Joseph Evi.and Crm.. K i IT. District of Columbia. Commotion? of G. W t f ' anm- ( ' tub; Axlneltn lias; Junior Club; Bnosinlan, Franz Friedrich Wii.iielm Dahn. K S II, Minnesota. Junior club: Enosinian; Theronlan. Mildred Fu vd Joiinston, X £1, District of Columbia. Class Secretary, 01 - 08 . Hadleioii Marsh. Enosiniau: Secretary, Y. M, A.. ' 0 fi - p T ; Alvin Wilson Miller. William Parky. Andrew Bryant TCeavis. K II, Oscar Thdmimin. Indiana, Basket Ball, ’til- OH. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Tennessee. Wisconsin. 6o Burial. Henry Melville Anderson, Walter John Brooks, George Albert Chadwick. Eva C. Field, X O, Alabama. Pennsylvania. New Jersey. Wisconsin. Maaijitutmi (Haller nf Ettgmemng. (EanMirntFU fur tljp ftbgrfp uf Bartyrlur nf rintrH in tCiull lizugiumimv Walter John Brooks, Edwin Day Burciiard, William Joseph K ran as Cvrrann Howard Francis Dougherty, A Edwin S. Hoffman, k 2 n, Roland P. Hough, Class Eleven, ’ 0 5 0 6 p 0 6 - p 0 7 , Glen Rupert Lawrence, Lores Robert Manville, Harold Dement Padgett, Horace Dodge Rouzer, K 3, John Daniel Steuve, 1 1 arry Ixktie Smith, Maxwell W. " Winter, 3 X, Vice President. Athletic Association, ' 05- ' 06, Joseph Henry Waters, k 2 II, Class Uieven. P 05- O6; I. 1 lass Nine, I Pennsylvania Virginia. Virginia. Ma rylantl. Pennsylvania. Virginia. District of Columbia. South Dakota. Maryland. Maryland. Minnesota. New Hampshire. Nebraska. ' DT- ' Oy; Class Eleven, 05 06; Class Nine District of Columbia. 5- 06 (Hauidiuitrii fur tlir Hfiirrc uf USariiclur uf Brirurr in tlrrlriral •Eiuiinrrnuy. Loren II. Call, A T A, Kansas. Class Elevens, ‘05 -’06 and P 06 O7; Class Editor. The Mall. " f O5- ' 06; Class President. ‘Ofi- ' HT; Assistant Edilor-iu-Chief, “The Mall, ’ 06- + O7; Secretary Board of Managers " University Hatchet; " Treasurer, Athletic Associa- tion; Editnr-fn-ChUif, “The Cherry Tree l ii 0 S ; University Scholarship, Press iMtih; Rooters Club; Muuroe Prize, 0(5, District, of Columbia. Aha Marcus Daniols, Jr., k i n, Schmidt Prize, ' OS; President of Class, ' 07 08. Gemkik Win ship Eastekhay, District of Columbia, Class Elevens, f 05- ' OS ami ’06 07; Class Athletic Manager, ' OG- ' OT. J. Ralph Fehr s Illinois, James McIntosh Gunning, Kill, Ntnv Jersey. Varsity Eleven, 05-U)6; Captain, ' Varsity Eleven, ' Cl 7- ' OS. William Parry, . Pennsylvania. Frank Viehmeyer, K H, District of Columbia. Philip Henry Ward, Jr., District of Columbia. Earnest Ferdinand Wenderoth, New York. (Caniltftatrsi fur the Qrijri ' r nf Uladirlur uf Sprirtta ' in iHrrljanirul Kemp G. Acker. S X, W N e, I {ov Franklin (’arty. Albert Lea Clothier, f 1 K. I IowIjANd 1{. Gary, a l C a s Treasurer, ' 07-’0S, Eikiar Joseph I Inrun, K S n, Oliver Dunn Jenkins, (cEoriu-: 1 ‘oolk, K II. CHARLES F STAEFORIJ, K i 11. District of Columbia, District of Columbia, Kentucky. Virginia, District of Columbia Indiana District of Columbia District of Columbia Essex Pouter Carpenter. SjtrriuD District of Columbia, 62 ' A mti o. Am it n 1 1 jus (Elass (Iffirmi Pmsiden David Alphonse Baeil I ' iw-Pres Ienty L retta Ruth Allen. Secretary, OutJxxK E. Brac kett. Treasurer Frank Smith, ( ' Utxx Editor of " T ht ( ' hvn ' if Tre.e™ Ei ' re K. Baker, 65 Extracts from tlir Hiutntul itf ©. lit!. 1!., HU it. September £5, 1907 . Today I sought once more my old haunts at loth and II, but things seemed changed. I found that around the corner are some other buildings that t lie faculty have put at my disposal, although of course I shall permit the other classes to pass through the halls if they are quiet. Many of my molecules of last year, attracted by green fields and campuses new, have separated from me: even my president and treasurer, finding their duties too heavy, have left me, absconding with most of my debts. September 30. I actually caught a glimpse of 1911 on his way from one dark corner to another. Such a shy and retiring disposition is almost painful, lie saw me however, and fled unceremoniously— surely not in terror! October 7 . 1 studied a little bit today. Much of my time lately has been taken up with selling books at twice their original value to the poor Freshman, who by the way is much poorer than he was. October 14 . I called a class meeting and my molecules elected a few new officers to look after me. Many things were decided 011 which arc to increase my glory. October 16. I went to Fall Convocation, although most of my molecules seemed to busy. October 23. 1911 is very impudent. He has published a few imjxwfinent posters in defiance of those which 1 made for him. Now, if they had been like the ones I wrote last year! November 6. Lately there has been a feeling that college functions have been lacking in good management, so I had another class-meeting and decided to show (he other classes how a dance should be given. November 10. I played football with little 1911 yesterday. lie certainly has a lot to learn about football: but, then, lie is so painfully young. The paper gave a pretty good account of the game. Suiptya ffiiu. Score 10-0. Yesterday afternoon at Van Ness Field the Sophomore Clans of George Washington University met the Freshmen on the football Held Fr»ra the beginning it was evident on which side Ihe true skill was, and this came should ever stand oul as a Gibraltar in ihe history of the Class of mo. 66 Although Hip Class of 1910 could muster some fifteen regular stu- dec Ik only, and some of thesr were incapacitated because of injuries, rbc Sophs, no I only presented a complete team on the field, but one capable of administering defeat to l he large and green opponents sent out against them. The game was replete with excellent playing and interesting situa- tions. At one point a halt in the proceedings was called, and the exp- lains of ihe two teams were seen lo consult together for a short time. A moment later the twelflh Freshman left the Hue of scrimmage and walked sadly oil the field. A little later the Sophs, made a safety, but the referee, in the kind- ness of his heart , refused to allow the score, more as a matter of en- couragement to the dispirited beginners than as a compliment to the skill of the Sophomores, When at last the game was finished and the news scattered abroad, a feeling of joy tilled the hearts of the distant class- males that centuries can never erase. The score was 10-0, December 7. My dance came off last night, and I feel that my reputation is in no danger. I don’t want to say much, but it was a pretty fine dance, equaled only bv the one I gave last year. December 10. At last T can breathe freely for a time. My debts are all paid ! With the ready assistance of my molecules I managed to pull through the recent financial crisis with but little difficulty. .January 3 , 1908. T had to return to college again. How can they expect me to do any- thing? I was out every night until morning all through the holidays and my head aches terribly. Don’t care much about studying, anyhow. January 13. The mid-year exams were posted today and that means work. No more time wasted in wandering around the corridors now or strolling from 1 to 1 5th and II streets. No more merry life! Merely grind until the first of February, and then — well, then T will forget the past, weeks of misery and be merry again. To work ! (Class iSnll. ffinhtuthtmt (CnUrruA I j . Ruth Auden 5 2 K, District of Columbia. Class Vice President, h 07- f 0S; Enosinian. David A. Haer, K 2 II, District of Columbia. Class President. ' OT- ' OS: Class Athletic Advisor, ' 07; Football Manager-elect, 1 Varsity, 5 OS; Athletic Editor “The Hatchet” and “The Cherry Tree,” ' OS; Athletic Council; Syracuse Debate, p 07; Enosinian-Needham Debate, T 07 Enosinian; Hooters ' Club: Alternate, Pennsylvania Debate, ’OS, 67 District, of Col limbi: . ErriE Inline Baker, X n, Class Secretary, ’0G- 07; Class Editor, 07- ' OS. Aones McGrew Baluhh, X Si, District of Columbia. Corinne E. Brackett, X II, Wisconsin. ' lass Vice President, ' 06 07; Class Secretary, 07- GS; V, AY. C» A, Henry C. Clark, District of Columbia, Class Eleven, 06 07; Class Athletic Manager, ’07. Linda Lee Clift, District of Columbia. David R. Coy ell, District of Columbia. l!ii=kpt nail Team, ‘06- ' 07, ’07-’0S: Class Eleven, 06 ' 07; Freshman Relay Team. Kay E. Dew, Missouri. Ken a Preston Davis, 5 K, District of Columbia. Du nest R, Eaton, X, Aust ralia. President, College Y. M. C, A. Joseph PlASS, ( i c mi any. John J, Rives, North Carolina, Clara Klevert, 07. Ernest O St tie fiber, Jr., District of Columbia, North Carolina Debate, ' OS ; Alternate, Cincinnati Debate. " fl7; “The Hatchet ’ Staff, " 07-’QK ; Knosinian. Don Shai.i.enhuroeh. Ohio. James II. ScilRADEH, District of Columbia, Class Eleven, 07. Francis X. Smith, A T A. District of Columbia, Class Treasurer, " 07 08. ir.uiKv G. Spencer. District of Columbia. James Qi eh son Stott, Virginia . Margaret li. Taylor, Distract of Columbia. Bern Wilson. District of Columbia. Florence Y , Alexander, District of Columbia. K D si ulan. I amia II. Block. District of Columbia. (fEURUE V, OH, District of Columbia. Ei na V. Rumpus, District of Columbia. Esther Foster, K, Indiana, Kuna Hauser, i K, I isl rict of Columbia. Ell WIN H, InOERNOLL, District of Columbia. Maroaket A. JoiTNSKiN. District of Columbia. Win i freu M, Kino. District of Colombia. Henry M. Sisco, Aux. Med., 1 list rict of ( Vdumbia, Storks Waterman, District of Columbia. C A.ARf )LCS WoomVEEL. District of Columbia, 68 SIjp Waflhtttglmt (Enll g? of lEnginmuig. Harijtkrr of brinin ' in (Ciuil E mutin ' runt. John B. Beadle, GEORGE L. Harrington, Charles li. Potter, Horace L. Rockwell, Henry N. Walters, K 5, District of Columbia. Minnesota. North Carolina. District of Columbia, Virginia. lUirlu ' lnr nf Prunin ' itt SUrtriral Ihutfurerinij. George Tiney Bean, © A X, Francis Boyle, Ahthik II. Rrame, K 2 n Walter M. Engle, Henry Fuchs, Edwin S. Hoffman, Gentry H. Mattingly, Martin J. O’Connell, James F. Pierce, Oliver H. P. Scott, C. C. S WAYNE, Vernon P. Tirnrurke, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. North Dakota. Missouri. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Michigan. South Carolina. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Serial. Ijokenzo G. Butts, F. R. Clark, Arthur H. DeKimkr, Thornton O. Kirkland, Frank II. Kramer, Dana McG. Easley, 2 X, John B. Simpson, Chester H. Smith. Virginia. Utah. Illinois. Mexico. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. 6 9 FRESHMAN COLLEGE. FRESHMAN rnn President, Albert Kenton Muhleman. Vice-President , Helen Sujimt, Treasurer, Harold Kennedy Craig. Seci ' etary, Anna Lorette Rose. Assistant Secretary , Stephen Riggs Truesdell. Glass Editor , Ralph W. Ho welt,. Class Colors, Red and blue. Class Motto, “Con ven i mns in Pace.” ijiaUiry nf tlir (Class nf 1U1L UK Freshman ( ' la-s of ' ll, nrived at the University with a large, elegant and accurate estimate of its own superiority gained in a struggle- for supremacy in the schools from which we had all graduated with high honors. But in our wisdom we knew the sad fate of many a Freshman Class, so we were prepared for the worst, and we found it, — the Sophomores! Of course when everyone told ns we were the finest class the College hud ever seem we of sound judgment and good taste were obliged to admit that we were the greatest ever. Imagine our disgust and contempt, when those pitifully weak and minute Sophomores dared to issue- orders, extremely insulting and presumptions, considering the source, which if not obeyed to the letter by ihe Freshman would lie followed by dire destruction at their hands; poor, little, harmless creatures that couldn ' t have hurt us, if we had really been the infants they called us. Before the usual game on the gridiron look place, we decided, if possible without arousing suspicion, to let the “powerful Sophs’ have the game. We knew that our Freshman on the regular leant were pulling all the honors in the football line, so merely to show our respect to our superiors in age, (though in nothing else ' ), we agreed to try and cancel some of our successes in favor of tin Class of 1910. Having made up our minds to this, we of course did exactly as we intended, which we always do, and gave the game away. Shortly after tins, we scored a big success in our Freshman dance. The committees did fine work, and every feature of the dance was delightful, even the refreshments, which for were all there, the Sophs’ thieving fingers Inning been frustrated by the clever strategy of our far-sighted Vice- President. The mid yea exams., dreaded even by the Seniors, those wise and learned creatures whom we all view with stich deep respect, found us ready as usual. We emerged with bro v unruffled. Several of our number even secured “AV T in Math, under Professor Peek. What greater test could there be of our brilliancy i We are now gathering strength for next year. Wo hope that the Class of 1912 will be an antagonist worthy of our Mecb But it is doubtful. History tines n . i repeat itself in ieorge Washington even in Mr. Peake’s classes. (He does it for us.) 72 (Calmitlnan fflalkgr. Caniuftatrs fur Itir Brijrrr uf HI. A Katharine Alvgrd, X fi, District of Columbia. Hilda Beale, II B I District of Columbia. Henry Harman Buss, District of Columbia. Class Eleven. George Herbert Cornell, New York. Josephine Foster, x o, Indiana. Heelen Gertrude Gantley, District of Columbia. Eleanor Gannett, n B P, District of Columbia. John Goodwin Herndon, Jr. District of Columbia. Kenneth Fuller Maxcy, © A X. District of Columbia, ' Varsity Football. William Ward Mohijn, K 2, District of Columbia. Helen Seellman Nicholson, II B I , District of Columbia. Kendall Scholarship. Hester Ellen, 2 K, Indiana. Vn i v e r I t y Sch olarshi p. Anna Lorette Rose, X O, Pennsylvania. Class Secretary. Janie Alice Smith, District of Columbia. Helen Summy, X 0. District of Columbia. Class Tice President ; Secretary of V. W, C. A. Harriet Huntington Thompson. Maryland. Barton Pitt Turnbull, K A, Florida, Qlautit atrs fur tlir Drym ' uf Ui. William Curtis Cooley Bali. Maryland. Anna Melrose Browning, n B I , District of Columbia. My rlk Cameron, X o. District of Columbia. Thomas Jeffrey Doran, K A, Illinois, Marian Gardner, District of Columbia. Rich a rd Fra n k Hi gg i n botham , Maryland, Ralph Williams Howell, A T A, Mary land. class Editor, ' The Cherry Tree. " Chas. Wilder Marsii, District, of Columbia. E n ( s i n i a n D e bating S oc i e t y . ( i i .ada ' s Anne Ord, n B « . Maryland. Waldo La Salle Schmidt, k 2 n, District of Columbia. Prescott Stearns Tucker, District of Columbia. Class Fleven. Pasco W. Williams, Virginia. 7.1 CanbiimtrjB fur tin’ Sryrrr nf B. S . Hi (!31jrmiBln(. Jacob Adams Metzger, New York. Wmu it 1 . Stedm a n . Maryland. Geo. P. Walton, District of Coin mbia. David Howard Warren, District of Columbia. yrrial. Loi ISE BaCIIE, 11 B l , Pennsylvania. Thomas Orville Bell, Iowa. Ed ward Vincent Farley, Pennsylvania. Robert IIikam Farvel, Virginia. George Vernon Graham, ( ) a X, District of Columbia. Carrol Harvey Ivins. New Jersey. Florence A, Knode, 11 H 4 , Minnesota. Charles La Verne Larzelere, Michigan. John A, Marstbller, M ary land. William Oscar Ohm, Maryland. Marguerite Philips, X 12. District, of Columbia. Bertha Imogen Platt, X O, Missouri. Edward Joseph Ralph, A X, District of Columbia. Charles Hadden Sanders, Indian Territory. James McGowan Williamson, a T A, District of Columbia. Karkoll Sylvester Wooduei l, 1 )is! riot of Columbia. Hashinytim ffiullwjr nf Emitumiiuu (faufct atra fur thr Dri;rrr nf Ul. . in (£inil Enyinrrrmy. Sidney Vincent Bingham, Color Committee. II. H. Campbell, .It iiin .James Cantwell, WlLUA M l ' , CoNBOYNE, 1 1 AitoiJ) Kennedy Craig, a T a. C!a ?s T rcasu r e r . Alfred E. Davis,. Herbert A. Davis, K Joseph Yqcng Dreisonstoik William S, Gordon Dllin, K S TL William .Adam Elk wood, Thomas Johnston Garner, 4 A K, lIlLLlAM T, HaCKETT, John Sylvester IIardestek. John Greene Holden, District of Columbia, District of Columbia, District of Columbia, District of Columbia, District of Columbia. California. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. New York. District of Columbia, District of Columbia. District of Columbia, Ma rylanri. 74 Harrison B. Humphries, Colorado. Emery L. Lasier, New Hampshire. Albert Kenton Muhleman, 2 A E, District of Columbia. CI-iss President; Assistant Manager of Basket Ball Team. H. B. Myers, District of Columbia. Augustin M. Prentiss, South Carolina. Claude Shigpin, Alabama. Hi fie Team. Stephen Riggs Truesdell, District of Columbia. Assistant Secretary, Freshman Class. Bossche H. P. V AUDEN, Massachusetts. John P. Wilbur, ® A X, Connecticut. Class Eleven. (tustavus Sailer Simpson, A T A, District of Columbia. (Cau iiiatrs fur thr Dpgrrr uf 1. S . tn lElrrtriral tEnyinprring. Clarence Eugene Deyo, Connecticut. George Allan King, Maryland. tin i versify Scholarship. William Michael Leonard, Pennsylvania, Francis Edwin Marvin, District of Columbia. G. Heard Mattingly, District of Columbia. Elmer Witmer Pardee, New York. R. W. Prince, District of Columbia. Harold E. Ramsay, District of Columbia. Walter Harrison Thompson, Pennsylvania. Henry Frank Wiegand, District of Columbia. U n i v e r$ i ly Sc h o lars h i p. (Can iDntPS fur tlfr Drgrrr uf 1. S . in Mrrljamral Eiujiumimj. Morris Edward Engel, Pennsylvania. William Henry Finckel, Jr., District of Columbia. George Lincoln Hoagland, Massachusetts. Frank Atherton Howard, District of Columbia. Captain, Class Eleven. Bedford Keith Smith, Virginia. Joseph Clark Tulloss, Virginia. Track Team and Class Eleven. Thomas (). Transleben, Maryland. pmal. Larkin Roy Alston, Louisiana. Horace Hobart Babcock, Rhode Island. William Turley Colburn. District of Columbia. John E. Walker Cochrane, District of Columbia, Ralph Eaton Davis, Illinois. George Wesley Dick, District of Columbia. 75 Frank Crofutt Doijjv, District of Columbia. Harry S. Estler, Virginia. Sydnor Matthew Falconer, District of Columbia. Lucian Garner, l A K. District of Columbia. Endora Yeti ria IIalla m, District of Columbia. Arthur Sherman Halsey, Pennsylvania. Horac e Parsons Hvntling, New York. E, Everest Jones, Maryland. John Hampton Lavne District of Columbia. Joseph Eugene Love, Iowa. George Arthur Leers, Maryland. Thomas ' II- Manning, Pennsylvania. Eixsar IIewitson Monroe, District of Columbia. James Ballard Moore, District of Columbia. Mai r ice Malcolm Moore. A T A. Proas Club; Rooters ' Club. Michigan. Fran k Beverly lionciEits, District of Columbia. Walter Scott Simpson, District of Columbia. Charles Carter Willson, District of Columbia. O show the true ad van cement of the Division of Architecture it becomes necessary to look backward into the dim past, !n the peanut gallery of the Main Building at the corner of Fifteenth and II streets, the students of Architecture first stumbled over cairns, fell into mastnbus and climbed the pyramids of Egypt, The next step landed the Knights of the Compass into a magnificent time- eaten old relic, a treasure in the eye of the ever watchful architect, at 813 Fifteenth street. This rare old pile of clay tablets probably out-dated the Lion gate of Mycemv by fifty years. It is unfair to fix the date beyond this, as it may be misleading to the owner. While searching records of repairs, etc., however, this classical structure afforded great opportunities to the student in studying construction. One could examine the joists, flooring, studding, lath and plaster, the settling of walls, the shrinkage of sash and the sag of doors without once leaving the drawing table. In order to make it more dear to those less familiar with our quarters number two, it may be explained thus: 11 would be absolutely impossible for eleven men, fourteen dogs, and nine cats to catch a single rat in one of the lacked rooms in the above-mentioned building, due to so many exits which were about rat size. Here we were introduced to early Greek architect ure. The traditional third move of the Architectural Division so nobly referred to in Tht NttU of last year, was the move to 729 Fifteenth street, and located hIkhU one thickness from the roof and twenty jumps towards the I ack yard, looking eastward. This was quite a stride in architect ur % the students had better room, real desk chairs and an outlook towards the Oxford, which was at all times attractive. The professors, too, would loiter around the windows and fix their ryes toward the horizon of the Fast to observe the sky lines which were broken by the massive buildings in the distance. These, like the previous anhilertnnil moms, were quite a study along the lines of building necessities. The rooms were bolted together by means of large bars of iron, rammed through the walls and tapped on the interior, with large braces of timl er on the exterior resembling the pylons on the temple of Khons, However, this was merely for a safe- guard and not for ornament: it protected the students from trespassing on the neighboring property and finding themselves in an embarrassing position beneath the debris of the above- mentioned building. Here were learned some- thing of the Tonic order. The fourth, Corinthian. This move takes us down to modern times, early Washington Renaissance. On I street, here, we have the spacious rooms of the entire building, lots of good neighbors, the Engineers. Woman’s Col- lege. and Education. In connection with our present home the faculty has provided the worthy students with a cosy club room on the fifth floor, counting from the attic downward: this room has been fitted up by the club members in the latest rustic style, with plate rail bedecked with casts, plates, drawings, etc. 78 ’Tis in this retreat where the future building designers have their club meetings, smoke the pipe of peace, assassinate chicken salad, strangle sausage, thaw ice cream, and unravel the most up-to-date yarns, secretly taken from the tomb of Benin Hassan, excavated at Nineveh or washed down the Euphrates by the flood. If the jokes had birth-dates with them, the Sphinx would smile and sink beneath the sands of the desert in disgust. Putting all jokes back in their respective cribs, the students are better organized than ever before. j iulipntB of tlf? Srpartmeni of Anrhitrrtarr. Harffelitr uf S’rieurr. Burton James Doyle, Architectural Club. Benjamin Franklin Fey, B. S., Wabash College; Architectural Club. Gerald Fogarty Galloway, Architectural Club. Louis Greenberg, Architectural Club. Raymond Saoar Hart, Architectural Club. Elmer Engelken IIornung, Harold Csumbaugh Johnson, Architectural Club. William Boland Johnston, Architectural Club. Charles Russell Lombard, Architectural Club, 1 Iugh Nisbet McAuley, Architectural Club, Fred James Patchell, Architectural Club. Lewis Henry Bussell, Architectural Club. Clark Wagcaman, Architectural Club, Beknauotte Bouis Adams, Robert Bassett Blackley, A r c h i t ec t u r a 1 Cl u b , Joseph Blasey, Architectural Club. Meade Bolton, Architectural Club. Kalph Brodie, A re hit ee u ra I Club, N ev ell Bug kin gh a m , Architectural Club. District of Columbia. Indiana. England District of Columbia. District of Columbia. W iseonsin. District of Columbia, District of Columbia. Maine. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. New York. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Texas. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia, District of Columbia. 79 Brooke Brow neng Bv ismiaji. Architectural Club Willi a m I J( h; art Ca s i l Architc tural Club. A i n s i rs Charles Dcifee» Henry Theodore Dysland, Architectural Club. (in nee ; ]■: S j x oleiy i x ( ' hiuis, Architectural Club. { ' a u k i x i rn s Foster. Architectural Club. Charles Winston Fitton. Jr., Architectural Club. Geohof. Matthew Fierst, Architectural Club. Alk.iandro Garland. Architect umt Club, li ELI N AL WlCKLlFFE GkAKE, A -chltectural Club, WJluam Anton (ieiuche. ( )soood ! Iolmes, Architectural Club. Philip Rogers TIooten, a B l Architectural Club, Ton Mg Jvurs IIolebero, Philip Craig Jones, William Alexander, A rchltt dural Club. A no ate Andrew Lipscomb, - X. Architectural Chib. Joseph A lex an nun Lock ie. Architectural Club. Cl,AVl E NELSON Norton, John ( ) ' Roi KKE. Annie Maria Sargent. Ward Si.utter, Architectural Club. A riiitKV Bowen Witten. Simon Peter Wagner. Architectural Club. District of Columbia. Nort h Carolina, New Jersey, Wisconsin. Maryland. Virginia. District of Columbia. Wisconsin. Peru. Distirt of Columbia. District of Columbia. ! Hstrict of Colombia. Virginia. I )i strict of Columbia, District of Columbia. Maryland, Dislrid of Columbia. Maine, Virginia, New York, MassaehuseU s. West Virginia, Missouri, Maryland. ARCHITECTURAL CLUB OFFICERS 190a President Simon Peter Wagner Vice President Regina Id Mckliffe Qeare Sec retard tuah fNiafret MeAulexj Treasurer William Alexander KrtonjJes J ARCHITECTURAL CLUB. Arrbitwtural (Qub. N the year of 1004 the Architectural School of the George Wash- ington University had grown to such proportions that the need of a student organization was keenly felt. Although the field of a general club was already covered by the Washington Archi- tectural Club, it was evident that there would i o no conflict with the established organization if the membership of the new club were kept within the student body of the school. The expressed purpose of the club was to promote the interests of architecture in the University. Tn pursuance of this object, lectures have been given and competitions have been held at various times, together with many exciting social events, which have had a good effect in bringing the students into closer touch with each other and with the University. The success and steady growth of the club since its organization has l een noted with proper pride by both ihe student body and the faculty of the Division of Architecture, for it is meet that a school which is fast making itself known as one of the leading architectural schools of the country should have such a progressive and successful organization to promote the welfare of its students. It was not until the present year, however, that the most pressing need of the club was gratified — the need of a club room. Owing to the spacious quarters in which our traveling School of Architecture has been stationed this year, and the generosity of the University, we have at last been pro- vided with a club room which has been nicely fixed up and furnished through the ceaseless energy of our dear comrade, Lombard, and his assistants, to whom we all owe a rising vote of thanks for their efforts in advancing the interests of the Architectural Club and the students of the Division of Architecture. OffirrrH nf tire President) S. 1 . W.-W1NKII. Arrhitrrtural (Club. Vici ' -Pre» " nlvat. Ii. . ( ll ' iAl’i:. St tit fit rtf , Trrttxurcr, W. A. Kno vi,ks. T«!Qum B£tore,7we,3t ' o (liit ODtu UU’lmtri) jFrriihnunt. Freshmen, Freshmen we have more, Ten by number, than ever before, Some are blondes, some are dark, A few can almost draw a mark; Some like Cassius, tall and lean, Most are generous, f ew are mean; Their rendering, too, would cause a wink, They can render, we don’t think; Asking questions, smoking butts, And chewing gum, that hunch of mutts! Projections too — they pass it by, “What is it used for?’’ “I wonder why? " In construction their heads are thick, They don’t know granite from a brick; Stiperi m aginative power is their delight, But when corrected, no sleep that night : The library for them bears no charm, They arc afraid it will do ' em harm; They dodge the “Profs” one and all, And arc not at classes, to answer call; Some attend with actions creepy, Inattentive, yawning, drowsy, sleepy; Of initiation they have a dread, They leave the club and go to bed. Come, all ye Freshmen, and with us cheer, There ' ll lx Freshmen another year. — W. A. Knowles. 85 AtscwiIecTvgal Tail " Piece. HE College of -the Political Sciences began its first session in the Fall of 1907 under the aggressive administration of Dr, C. W. A. Yeditz. It represents the natural development of the De- partment of Politics and Diplomacy, founded in 1898, and offers both graduate and undergraduate courses. As the College is necessary to the University and the Pre- paratory School to the College, so the undergraduate courses of the College of the Political Sciences are essential to the highest development of the graduate courses. The new College has reference not only to this fact, but also to a principle of much greater significance : it means nothing short of an acknowledgment on the paid of the authorities, after the most careful and deliberate consideration, that, there are other subjects in a college course just as important as Latin and Greek, and Conic Sections, and Calcu- lus; and that, while those subjects should not lx i relegated to the past, it is altogether- possible for a man to have a well-rounded college education and yet- not know all the exceptions in Gilder sleeve ' s Latin Grammar, or not be able to calculate correctly every difficult problem in Differential and Integral Calculus; but he must know enough of History, and Economics, and Sociol- ogy, and the Modern Languages to make up for it. This means that he must have a fuller conception of the duties and responsibilities of citizen- ship, and a deeper appreciation of the great laws that, through the ages, have governed the progress of mankind. If we may be more specific, l he College of the Political Sciences has a two-fold purpose: First, it offers complete undergraduate courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, which include “general culture " studies, but give special emphasis to subjects pertaining to Government, History, Eco- nomics, Sociology, and the Modern Languages. Secondly, on the basis of this preparatory course, it offers more extended graduate work along those lines suggested by the designation of the original department of “Polities and Diplomacy. ' ' S7 It, is not necessary to reiterate the peculiar and distinguishing advan- tages o tiered in Washington to students in this department. This city is the seat of the nation ' s political activity, and as such it affords unlimited oppor- tunities for investigating the complex operations of the three departments of our government, and endless sources of information upon all matters per- taining to its history, much of which is not available elsewhere. If the reader is not a matriculate in this department and desires further testimony as to the unrivaled advantages the Capital City affords, wo respectfully refer him to Dr, Veditz, If it is true that the location and environment largely determine the relative status of educational institutions, this new department of the George Washington University should, in due lime, take its place at the head of departments of similar character in t he United States. As an indication of the maturity of those entering upon this work, and the rapid development of the department, the class reports thirteen graduates for its first year out of a total enrollment of fifty-live; twenty-four presented college or university degrees on entrance; the average age of the men who have matriculated is twenty-six and one-half years (this average, however, should be recast, as reference to the class roll will dearly explain). The College, through it official organization, the Social Science Club, has secured the services of a number of prominent speakers and lecturers, among whom we note the following: William J. liryan, John W. Foster, W. Ii. Curtis, Dr. Meade, William II, .Manning, and Henry P. Willis. From these facts it may lie seen that (he College is in the line of prog- ress. The experimental stage has past; now the questions for discussion among the lenders have, to do with the perfecting of a system already in suc- cessful operation. With its capable administration and efficient faculty there is good reason for the realization of the hopes we have expressed. Let ns, us students, lie u unit with the faculty in their efforts to raise the College nf the Political Sciences of the George Washington University to that posi- tion of prominence and leadership among the universities of the country that its first year portends and that it will prove itself to deserve. T. L. K. Hull of dtuitenta. Frank G. Allis, LL.B., LL.M. John Earl Baker, PhB. Edward I). Baldwin, LL.B. Herbert Spencer Beers, B.A. Leonard Bowen. Norris Bowen. Setii Thomas Bowen. Margaret Halsey Brewer. Albert William Bryan. Simon Henry Buscii, LL.B. Oscar II. Carlson. George Morton Churchill, B.A. Jay Harvey Cleaver. Leland Stanford Copeland. Charles William Curry. August Friedrich Wilhelm Euler, B.A., M.A. Selden Magvin Ely, LL.B., LL.M. Clarence Gilbert Far well. Frank Thomas Galt. Winston Henry Granherry. Elsie Eugenia Green. Worth Cleland Harder. John Winthrop Hawley. Jorge Guardia, LL.B. Charles Augustus I-Ieiss. Harold Hiortdahl. Ernest Samuel Hobhs, B.A. Howard Colwell Hopson. R. W. Hynson. Grant James, LL.B. John Dwight Kendall. John T. Kennedy, LL.B. Thomas L. Kibler, B.A. Wii.mer Ross Leech, LL.B. Leon Lawrence Lewis. Charles Colden Miller, B.A., LL.B. William Ward Mohun. James L- Moneyway. Omar Eugene Mueller, B.A. George Curtis Stanley Peck. Katherine May - Raber. Em eh etta Root. Justin Frank Seiler. Herman Leroy San go. Robert Stephenson Simons, B.L., L.L.B, Adddison Wells Smith. Walter All wood Sommers, LL.B., LL.M., A T A. Ellery C. Stowell, B.A. Charles W. Tenney, Ph.B. Nai Terr. Eliza Touks, B.A. Edward Bancroft Towne, B.A. John Roy Whitehead, B.S., E.E. William Abner Woodruff. Katherine Woods. 89 Jfntlmui Nriu! Same old Freshman, Same slouch hat. Same old class pins, Joins same frnt. Same old Sophomore, Same loud noise. Same old hazing Freshman hoys. Same old Junior, Same long hair, Same old super- cilious air. Same old Senior, Same Class Day, Soon forgotten. Same old way, John Edward Lind. yu iiutainn of Ouratum. T has long been recognized that Washington is a particularly suitable place for the training of teachers As the seat of the Federal Government it is not only the political but also the natural educational centre of the nation. The time lias come when enlightened governments realize that education is a pub- lic function of vital importance to the welfare of the State, Hence, although its immediate supervision has l een left to the several States, the central government ought to have some indirect means of standardizing the education of the whole country, Washington is indicated as the educational centre of the nation, not only by reason of its being the Federal capital, but also on the ground of its geographical position. Situated on the boundary of the North and South, it is so placed as to exert a powerful educational influence tending to equalize the culture of these two great sections of the country. In the nature of the case, the national capital is free from sectional prejudices, and is therefore peculiarly fitted to he the point from which harmonizing influences shall radiate. In view of these considerations it is dear that Washington is unsur- passed as a place for the training of teachers. Yet, strangely enough, this magnificent field has remained until the present time unoccupied. There is no strong teachers’ college south of New York City. It was with a view of making an appropriate beginning toward the establishment of such a college that the Board of Trustees created the Division of Education, The imme- diate purpose was two-fold: First, to provide educational courses for teach- ers; and, secondly, to provide an adequate professional training for under- graduates and graduates. Teaching is now recognized as a profession requiring special training. Formerly the idea was common that successful teaching is largely a matter of instinct. It is now generally conceded that the teacher must have, in addition to innate ability, supplementary training in the principles and methods of instruction. Such training the Division of Education aims to give. In pursuance of these aims, a Teachers’ Course has been established which is designed to combine general culture with special preparation for teaching. That such a course meets an existing need is manifest from the large number of teachers and others who have been enrolled, E. O, SCHREIBEK. 91 2UUI nf j tuiteuta. UlanduVitPs far farin ' lor of Arts anil ©rarlyrro’ Sipln ma Blanche Beckman, District of Columbia. Locise Berry, Maryland. May Paul Bradshaw. District of Columbia. .Margaret Gertrude Callaghan, Maryland. Margaret Mary Cakhahkb, District of Columbia. Hose Gertrude Carrahkr, District ( f Columbia. Edith Lee Compton, District of Columbia. Henry White Draper, District of Columbia. Elizabeth L. Gillingham, New Jersey. Anne M. Coding, District Columbia. Sara Virginia Ciiaille Handy, Mary land. Charles Hart, District of Columbia. V i i.i i elm i n e Cornelia Hartmann, District of Columbia Alice Elm a II a slur, Maryland. Robert Lee Haycock, District of Columbia. Mary Beatrice Uilleaky, District of Columbia. Phoebe Holmes, District of Columbia. Mildred Floyd Johnston, I )i strict of Columbia. Mary Frances Keeler, District of Columbia. Agnes Inch Little, District of Columbia. Anna May .McColm, Iowa. Alvin Wilson Miller, Illinois. Alice Bell Moore, Ohio. Hilda North, District of Columbia. Viola Oi ' FDTT, Maryland. Claus Johann Schwartz, New York. Mary Phec iij.a Shipman, Virginia. Alice P. Strom berger, District of Columbia. Bessie Eastlack Taylor, District of Columbia. Lillian Irene Tolson. Maryland. Mary Louise Underwood, District of Columbia. Sophia Adelia Vogt, District of Columbia. Esther E. Woodward, District of Columbia. Bessie Lee Voder, District of Columbia. 02 I perialis. Miriam Jane Austin, District of Columbia. Hildur Christina Bostrum, District of Columbia. Mary Angela Burns, District of Columbia. Marguerite Farren Chapman, District of Columbia. Mary Agnes Clancy, District of Columbia. B. S„ G. W. U., ’97, Mary Ann Connelly, District of Columbia. !3. S., U W. U., ’91. Lillian Cook- Doherty, District of Columbia. Nannie B. Croswell, Virginia. Adelaide Davis, Massachusetts. Allan Davis, Ohio. B. S„ ' 90; M. S., 96, G. W. U. Mary Owen Dean, District of Columbia. B, A., ' 95, Woman’s Collage. Mary M. Duvall, District of Columbia. Mary Frances Forbes, District of Columbia. Ii, A., ' 04 , Carleton College, Kate Maria Gibbs, Massachusetts. Edith Louise Grosvenor, Maryland. Elizabeth Anne Hayden, District of Columbia. Anna Margaret Hobbs, District of Columbia. Alma Jones, District of Columbia. Gertrude Eloise Kelsey, Now York. Metella King, District of Columbia. Annie Murray McDaniel, District of Columbia. Susanne A. Moore. District of Columbia. Mary Ella Morgan, District of Columbia. Portia Meredith Oberly, District of Columbia. Sarah Eskridge White, District of Columbia. Flora Good ridge Whitney, District of Columbia. Lewanna Wilkins, District of Columbia. B. A„ Wellesley, ' 91. Irene Ottelie Young, Iowa. rials in Arts mtfi Crafts. Dr. Edward Hooper Abbe, District of Columbia. Walter C. Allen, District of Columbia. Jessie Esther Baker, District of Columbia. Elsie J. Cunningham, District of Columbia. Emma Henrietta Heine, District of Columbia. 93 William IL Holm km. District of Columbia, Lt c v Thi ieber Howard, District of Columbia, (tertri ok ill stem District of Columbia, I i link Mki den. District of Columbia. Norris Wiiju k ( hvKxs, District of Columbia. Ethel ' Thomas Prince. District of Columbia. Amv Rich iti iso District of Columbia, Vera Caroline Spier. District of Columbia. Elena Teodorovna Smirnoff. Russia. Charlotte Arm sta Van Dokex, District of Columbia, David Edward Wilson. District of Columbia, Frederick Eugene Wright, District of Columbia, 04 dkmr. )W, the game may be a big one, or it may be very, very little. — it all depends on the way a man plays it, and also how seriously lie takes himself and the rest of the world, but especially him- self. And though this sounds like a paradox, the way he plays it depends sometimes on the game itself and sometimes on the stakes. Of course, we all think a man a little the nobler who plays it for the game’s sake alone, but the fact remains that those who win out the oftenest are those who keep the 1 stakes in view. But what troubled Jack Barber, as he strolled aimlessly across the campus, was that he wasn ' t quite sure just what the stakes were, With chin dropped on his breast, hands rammed into Ids pockets and his usual jaunty walk changed to a dismal slouch, he meditated miserably oil his sins, and the swift retribution that had befallen him. A football reputation, a girl, and still another girl. — (You see, they presented themselves to his mind in the order of their importance.) The reputation was in a class by itself, but the girls!— well, he wasn’t the first man who hadn’t been able to classify them. And this was his trouble. Carelessly, but with apparent fervor, lie had urged a girl at home to come up for the game, and after many refusals, he had suddenly received a charming note of acceptance. Charming, that is, if it hadn ' t been for the little but disquieting fact that in the meantime he had invited another girl, wlvo had accepted with fluttering promptness, Jeanne always did know what she wanted, he remembered with a remi- niscent smile. But now— they were both coming. Edith in the morning, and Jeanne on the train that got in just before the game. As he strolled along, deep in thought, he nearly ran over a man going in the same direction, who turned on him with an exasperated face, " What in thun — — ! Oh, that you. Jack? Why don ' t you give a fellow warning before yon try to knock him down? What ' s the matter with you, anyway ? You look as if you had a grievance.” " Not. a. grievance, but a deep-rooted grief — two of them, in fact. Look here. Boh. you profess to be a friend of mine. Here ' s a chance to earn my lifelong gratitude,” “Now I wonder whether he wants me to lend him a fiver, or hold his hand between halves? " Bob Hemingway addressed a solitary oak beside the walk, “Sounds risky, even at the price. I guess I’ll suspend judgment until I ' ve heard the details. What’s your trouble?” 95 Barber explained, and it looked worse and worse to him as he went over the story: so bad in fact, that lie wasn’t prepared to have his friend collapse with uncontrollable laughter, from which he recovered only to go off into another spasm. Barber tried to look hurl at this unfeeling levity, hut catching a sudden glimpse of Bolds face, he, too. broke down, and the two doubled up and shook with helpless mirth. Jack was the first to return to his woes, “Oh, Bobby, Bobby,” he sighed, pulling himself together at last, “what on earth am T to do? Did a per- fectly well-intentioned fellow over get into such a mess ? There’s only one way out that T can see. and that is for you to take one of them and her mother to the game, and I ' ll get one of the fellows to take care of (lie other.” “Well. I like that!” hurst out Hemingway. “So T ' m to 1h offered up as the sacrificial lamb. Is the chief priestess pretty?” “Of course, you satyr. T know you’d do it. old fellow. Come right along down now; her train ' s due in fifteen minutes. Oh, Lord, why can’t, girls know their own minds!” “Mv child, you show that yours is but an infantile and irrational one, if you expect consistency from our fair sisters. They are always in two minds, and never in the same mind twice. Oh. come, brace up, man. Play the game.” “Play the game, indeed ! That’s all very well, but how on earth is a fellow to play it with two queens?” groaned Jack. “Whv, it would be ‘Check!’ all the time.” “Well, you might as well get into the game, for there’s (he, whistle for the first, half. We’ll have to run for it.” said Hemingway, as with a toot and a rush the train came around the curve. When Edith Whitten and her mother alighted from the train they found two rather flushed but beaming young men eager to show them the sights of the old University town, from Ihe meeting house steeple to the oak where luckless Freshmen had been treed from time immemorial. Edith, a rather stately and condescending girl, vet managed to achieve some little enthusiasm after a hilarious hour or two of sight, seeing, and by the time that they turned back towards the hotel Hemingway had decided that his role of cicerone might not he such an arduous one after all. Jack, as he ‘‘hatted absent-mindedly with Mrs. Whitten, found himself listening with some surprise to her flippant replies to Bob ' s nonsense, and wondering whv he had never noticed before how intolerant she was. Her Ijeauty and self- assured ]x)ise had attracted him at first, and he considered now that he really hadn ' t known her. though he had seen a great deal of her in the pre- vious summer. Suddenly, with an exclamation of dismay, he dived down into his pocket for his watch, and after a hasty glance at it he caught, Carter, another college man who had joined them, by the arm. T in aw ful lx soi rx , he exclaimed, “but I’ve a vorv important engage- ment at half past two and it ' s after two now. Er,— something about the game, you know. Hemingway’ll look after you and T do hope you’ll forgive me and enjoy the game. I’ll see you afterwards. Come along. Carter. 96 you’re coming with me, you know,” and he dragged the astounded youth away before he could protest. “And, oh, Jack,” Edith called after him, “remember that we expect you to cover yourself with glory. You must win.” Jack hardly heard her, as he dashed for the station for the second time that day, explaining to the dazed Carter as they went. Carter, though in dined to be a little indignant at the high-handed way in which lie had been appropriated, was ghul to be obliging, especially when he saw the eager face and heard the “Oh, Jack, I’m so glad it’s the game at last,” that greeted his friend. Jack introduced Carter, and consigned Jeanne and her mother to his tender mercies, not without a little pang of regret, as he wondered how he was going to steal enough time from the dignified beauty to see bis chummy friend. Ho went up town with them, steering them carefully away from the Whittens’ hotel, and was beginning to feel more at ease, and even happy, under Jeanne’s rapid fire of questions and chat, when he saw Taylor, the coach, bearing down on them with firo in his eye. Hastily he fled, with a fervent “T’ll try to see you after the game,” in response to Jeanne’s “Play the game, and good luck,” and he wondered miserably as he hurried to the gymnasium how lie was to get out of the hole that he had unwittingly and goodnaturedly dug for himself. At the gymnasium, as he got into his padded suit, another line of thought, took possession of him and another consideration drove the first from his mind. His right shoulder, strained in a previous game, was still weak, and ached sharply as lie dragged on the heavy suit. Suppose it should give out? But it couldn’t, it must not, for this was the. great game and lie (he man whose clear head and lean strength were expected by friends and enemies to make (he greatest gains. But that shoulder! Jack shielded it carefully in the coach and set his teeth when a sudden jolt threw him against, the man next him. Once on the field, surrounded by the vivid, shouting crowds that filled the stands, students, mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters, and other fellows’ sisters, all overflowing with the good fellowship of a common interest, and (lie enthusiasm of the moment, he forget liis lame shoulder, and punted and caught indifferently, only wishing that (lie game would begin. At last, as they crouched waiting for the whistle, and the opposing crowds cheered wildly, from his position at half he glanced with awakened interest at the gray group of men facing them, wondering if they, too, were feeling this sudden fire of excitement that was running through his veins, seasoned campaigner that he was, and making tlie seconds till the whistle seem ages. At last it came, and with it all conscious thought vanished, its place filled by the unerring, half mechanical judgment and instant decision that marked his usual game. Steadily they worked, back and forth, now at one end and now at the other, Jack playing with apparently all his old time brilliancy, but some- how a weakness, for which neither his friends or the team could account. Slowly it forced itself upon ins own consciousness, and setting his teeth, he plunged forward on the next play with a savage dash that downed the 97 runner before ho had made two yards. I To brought down the ball, bill ' - ll ad he brought down l he whole two (earns upon his shoulder, he wondered, as the struggling mass piled up above him. Later when his own fullback had the ball, he dashed before him. thrusting one man aside with his left arm, and finally went down again, with that maddening right shoulder beneath him. For the fir t time lie had the awful feeling of inadequacy, that to one skilled in the doing of anything is the most heartbreaking of sensations, and lie threw himself frantically into the game, only to feel (hat they were being steadily pressed hack. A black despair seized on him, his old fire seemed gone, replaced by that burning pain in his shoulder, and he felt no surprise, a- he saw the white lines slip one by one from beneath his feet, and found, as he dragged himself up after one awful crash, that their goal line had been crossed, A deadly silence reigned in the stands where sat Kditli and Jeanne, and Jack thought bitterly nf the times when his name had come rolling down across the field, voiced by a thousand exultant throats, and of what they represented, for whirl i he had given his best strength. The opposing team failed in score 1 on the kick, and with the score 5-0 against them ho went back to the hitter work, and it was with a surge of thankfulness that he heard the whistle at the end of the half. During the intermission lie sat apart, his bead in his hands and a savage rebellion in his heart against the fate that had ordained that he should play his la s ( game crippled. Back on (lie field again, lie played with a dogged determination that for a while nothing could withstand- Tie moved with all his old time precision, blocking and interfering and tackling with (he trained |icrfer(ion of a veteran in the game. Once lie seemed to weaken again, but a mi mile Inter, going down the field under a long low ball, he made a marvelous catch with bis left arm, that brought the crowds to their feet. They didn ' t know that if he bad tried to catch it with his right arm he would have dropped it, becasue of that numbing pain in his shoulder. But .Tael knew it, and knew that he couldn’t do it again, and knew too that with all his splendid strength he was of no use to the team depending on him. There was the Sophomore substitute on the sidelines, eager, half puzzled and half outraged by his hero’s failure. Tie wouldn’t give him his place, he would not ! There was (he ball again — a dive — and missed it again. And Edith, went on some little subconscious corner of his brain, how she would despise him for a “quitter” if he got out of the game while he could yet stand and play. Now a rush towards him which he tried in vain to check. But how could he, lie asked himself querelously, when his right arm wouldn’t do as his brain commanded. Beneath the tons that lay on that shoulder the little earner of his brain went on working. What was it Jeanne had said last? Play the game? Well, wasn’t that what ho was doing, and was going to keep on doing, though he couldn’t accomplish a thing. But playing the game meant such a lot of things, and playing up to some of them was rather tough work. They were moving again, and hack towards their own goal posts. Play the game! Play the game! How it dinned through one’s brain, as if that OS searing pain were not enough to set a fellow crazy. Was he doing any good here? Wasn’t he keeping out a man beetter than he. one who could perhaps save the game for his Alma Mater, for which, after all. he was fighting? Play the game! And he would play it squarely. He walked over to the captain in an interval between plays, and with a brief, " I’m all in,” went to the sidelines, and threw himself down on the grass with three kaleidoscopic pictures burned into his brain — the substitute, let loose, throw- ing himself into the game with the sure strength of perfect physique, the glad crowds above him, and the amazed and disgusted face of Edith Whitten looking at him four rows up in the stand beneath which he lay. The team, imbued with new confidence by the impetus of the substitute, hurled themselves on that steady gray line before them with renewed hope, and bore them back in short, desperate plays, until the substitute, breaking through, raced thirty yards for a touchdown. 5-5. and thirt y seconds to play. But (he ball sailed safely between the goal posts, and with the blowing of the whistle, Jack, lying forgotten on the sidelines, knew that he — they had won. Twenty minutes later, as he sat huddled together in a corner of the gymnasium, not caring to join the jubilant group about the team, hating to rouse himself enough to dress, a friendly arm was laid across his shoulder, and Hemingway’s voice, quiet and understanding, brought him to himself. “The same old shoulder, T suppose, old man?” he said. “That was rather a fine thing to do, Jack, the more that no one will understand. That Miss Whitten went off home, in a. huff, calling you hard names that T needn’t repeat, though 1 tried to explain. There was an uncommonly attractive little girl just, in front of us, though, that seemed mighty interested. I didn’t know that Carter was expecting any one up for the game. But we won, man. and you really did it.” TTe was talking on, trying to pierce the apathy into which his friend had sunk, when a little darky approached them, “ ' I ' li is heah note ' s fob Mistah Barbah,” he said. “Cain’t youall tell me wheah he’s at?” Jack reached out and took the note, and in the falling light in the deserted gymnasium, with the shouts and cheers echoing faintly in the distance, he read: “Dear Jack: — We are staying, you know, at my aunt’s. Will you come up tonight and tell me how you ‘played the game?’” Jeanne. Merle Cameron, College , 1911. 99 junior fttelural. " Cite pairin ' ! (Class.” Class (Dtttftrs. Presidents Harry Marrury Tayloe. Vice-President A N 1 RE W Jo I IN SON B HOW ' X IN G. Treasury IT HUBERT Samuel Pyne, Secretary Joseph Victor Wilhelm. Editor John Ramsey Little it eld. Ei re f n t i v e Co m v i i t tee Ernest Wellington Smith Frank J Brown Edmund Joseph I Toucan Examination Committee. Edward Rogers Noyes, Chairman. John Sweyn Xeate Herbert E, Molzahn, John Wesley Sherwood William Alvin Bryan, igi Frederick Scott Avert. Secretary ‘00; Rrd Book and Stein Club; Class Editor, Midi 07 ; Class Hatchet Editor, + D7. “Grafted” first meal July, 1ST 0, on the shore of Lake 1 Inron, [ las had a varied experience, rang- ing all the way from the barefoot country boy, school teacher. Government clerk, medical student to a depopulator " of the city ' s unsuspecting sick. States that he will ’ " kill scientifically in Wadi ington for two years and then carry terror into the West.” OUAHEXCE SAXHORN BoSSAKT. The wild north wind of Wisconsin reechoed the first wail of this disciple of Hipocrates in the city of Otssvilh the £ 2€tli day of May, 1873. Of Ins early years little is recorded, but in 18S)2 lit 1 graduated from the Cass vi lie High School, and in UK) I began the study of medicine in the A. M, M. ( of Chicago. Guided by Mm Foreign Mission Board, Dr. Bos- sa vi is looking toward Japan for his life work. John Hi son Bowers. Born February 14, 1880, New Hanover, Tilth Joined the class at loginning d Junior year. A hard student, good friend and all round good fed- low, and wo know success awaits him in his home town. Fran k J. Brown. P X. Yice-VresRIem, Junior Y ar : Examination Committee, 1900-07; lAi uihv Ci ( mmM|oi T 005 - ' 00 , “lirownsky " is the early bird of his class; was born early on the mt niing of January 0, 187b, in Burton County. Iowa, and has been early ever since. He is a fair example- of the old adage " Early to ) ed and early to rise Makes men healthy, wealthy and wised’ ro2 Andrew Johnson Browning. $ X. Vice-President, 0S “Andy.” His thirst for knowledge is only surpassed by 1 1 is good looks, and he soaked up great wads of lore at Washington and Lee University. His ready wit and attractive personality have won him a warm place in the hearts of his fellow medicos, calumniating in his ascension to the Vice- Presi- dency of the Class of ' 08. William Alvin Bryan. A K K. Executive Committer . 00; Secretary ' 07; fled Book and Stein Club; ExuniltmMon Committee, ’OS; President of “Itumitus Club “Siianty Irish.” “Far he it " from Bill to content himself with private practice; nothing less than the Navy for him. Bill liails from a little town in Iowa and the experience he inis acquired on the “Schooners " of ‘that locality will no doubt be recognized by the Navv Examining Board mid Bill will be placed in com maud of a fleet of Hospital Ships. Ezra MacKnight Davis. Born January 31, 1881, Mars Bluff, S. C. Joined the class in his senior year. Only in evidence during lecture hour, and where he spends his spare time remains a mystery. Will practice in South Carolina. Boy Fran klin Dun mire. Bed Book and Stein Oulu Noted for his pleasant smile and gaudy clothing. Educated in Altoona High School and was inveigled into medicine by professional friends Nails from Altoona, Pa., where lie was left by the doctor March 8, 1SS4 Is unable to de- cide where be will practice, but the chances are that he will treat ' Taenia Soli mi i " among the Dutch of Ins native State, 103 Eknjsst Day Everett. A K K. Alt. linker l " 11 i v Tally, JSDii; ClasM Briltar IlmrlieU 0A ; Chim Editor I iti Annual. 05: IIubIhv s EtHtut rhu Cliorry Tr-i ” ; (Mass Ti »ai. 1 C 1 ; l£ ?d Book ;iml Sirin Club; Member Shid-nls ' Ksecutlve Finn tier Committee; Press Club. 1C, I). has but one bad habit — that is his whisper which sounds like a fog horn at sea. He is from Missouri, and insists upon receiving his preroga- tive. One of the most universally liked men in the rmversit v, as his open-hearted, genial manner has won him many life-long friends. Expects to prac- tice in the west after spending a year in one of the Washington hospitals. Auskhnox Sidney Garnett. A K K. Class Toiim, ' 05 ; la d Bonk and Shdn Club, " It s a hoy” and other such expressions an- nounced his arrival in King George County, Vir- ginia. August .% 1 Ksr , 1 1 is aspirations soon cen- tered on medicine and a course in Emerson Insti- lute completed hi preliminary education. u Slecp- ingiiis " has licen his chief complaint since Ids ad vent in 1 ho medical school, hut still “exums. M have no terror for " Happy.’’ After a P,G. course lie will practice in Virginia. GeoiIIJE M.Vll III’W ( I0IJR1NOEH. Chose the " City of liroiherly Idovif ' as his birth place live and thirty years ago. lias grown to be a handsome man except for the hairs of his head which arc few and far between, lias tried many ways and means by which he might exist in this cold world, but thought t hat he might exist a little better with the knowledge which goes with the M. I). Isa mighty independent fellow, but those who come in contact with Doctor Gehringer will find him to be of the pleasant, genial sort. Thomas Everett Griffith, X. Became a citizen of the L : , S. by right of birth twenty-three years ago at Altoona, Pa. Imbibed classical lore at the Eastern High School, this city. A hale fellow, he en joys a good joke and liis vocal achievements have become renowned. A clever st n dent and a hustler, “Griff, w with his genial per- sonality, is sure to be successful, and will be an ornament to the profession lie has chosen. 104 George H. Hart, A T A. V. AI. I). r. ' nlvorsiiy of r( nns.vh ' anla ; President, 0(1; IJi ' d Book and Stein Clnlx “Myocardium . 55 Horn in Philadelphia, Pa,, October 10, 1883. Is a Pathologist in the Agricultural Department, and (ho “cut up” of the class, and an active member of the “Rumpus Club. 5 Hart will practice in Phila- delphia, and in leaving George Washington will take the friendship and best wishes of the entire class with him. His smile is worth money, and will gain him many patients. Airniru William Hewitt. Olilo, . This “Buckeye” set up a howl against the rough treatment he was receiving at Mineral, Ohio, April 7, 1878. Arthur spent two years in the Uni- versity of Ohio studying Electrical Engineering. He began the study of medicine in the A. M. M. C. of Chicago, and joined us at the beginning of his senior yea r. lias a pra cti ce awaiting him in De- catur, ills., but is considering a call from the For- eign Mission Hoard. Daniel Witter IIiggins, Jr. Born February 13, 187(5, Maryland-at-large. Dan says he has lieen “up agin it " for the past year, but has been equal to the occasion and will " make good.” Expects to practice in Maryland and will no doubt make a success, as he has a very practical mind, is a hard student, and knows sonic medicine. John Wilson Hopkins. First exhibited at ChatSeld, Minn., during the general patriotic celebration of July 4, 1873. Took his initial dose of medicine at A. M. M, C. in the Windy City, and joined ns in his junior year. Taught public school in Minnesota iii 1800; ' was Physical Director. Battle Creek Sanitarium, 1000 to 1006, Has the knack of making friends, and. as Avery puts it, " Even the departed find it diffi- cult to evade his alluring charms.” 105 Edmi nd Joseph IIorgan. A K K. Hass Track Trim, nr.; Flnss Foot Ball Team ' 05: “Scrub Var- sity Team, " u7 : Ited Book and Stein Clu1 ; Executive Com- mittee, 07. “Eiuc” " Eric " was born in this city January 28, 1884, and led ji very uneventful life until he met Hill Bryan in Ids Kreslnniin year. He is always loaded, — with Class Spirits — and has trained “Bill " for the Navy. lie will ornament the sick rooms of Washington. Charles Solomon Lawrence. I X. Tar Heel Club. " I lie Handsomest Man in (he University.” There must have been a warm time in Dixie when ihis winsome youngster made his initial how. lie i not from Missouri, but certainly does like to be dmwn. and never fails to deliver the goods. Born in Stokes County, X. August 1, 1 878, educated in public schools and Si Ion n t Academy, in bis native. State, and completed his preparation for medicine in a private school in New fork. John Bamsev Littlefield. A K K. t’lrtSii rnsUJrnt, 07: Vkv-l VrsJdtuil, AN onUl ion Chiss ProsU drills. 07 : Flnili ' tMiin Slink in ' Floor Commutes 1 nitsH ,,:d|,or - ' m ; PrpHuu-nt st -ri intf Kiimn Medical flocJHy, OS. Twenty-eight years ago Washington, i). C., realized (hat something extraordinary had hap- jH ' ned, when John I{. registered his first protest a gains! the existing order of things, and ljegun to .■c] ii ip himself for his struggle with disease and death in behalf of mankind. He hopes to con- vince Washington that a not her really first-class physician is needed. (E. I). E.) lion eht Kta n i.e v Mac K n to i it. K A. I irst came into notice of the medical profession oil October Ji, 188:}, in Detroit. Mich. Was lost to the scientific world during the years of his early education in the public schools of that Western eit . but later was seized with the desire to be- come prominent in medical circles. “Mac” has I asMi connected with the f, Diversity hospital for three years past, and when it comes to practicable medicine he knows a thing or i wo. Will “Osler- ize " in the District. 206 Francis Patrick Machler. A T A. “Pat.” Born March 17, 1880, Lichfield, Ills. Pat en- tered the University in 1002, but at the end of his Junior year he left ns to spend two years in Panama. lie was president of his class in 1003 and organized the Class Presidents ' Association during that year. In UHM he was elected Presi- dent of the Athletic Association. Maurice Hopkins Maxwell. Born September 18, 1883, Park Mills, Md. ' ‘Pa- tience is a virtue.” Maxwell has the virtue and will undoubtedly get the “patients” when he launches out upon this grand arena to administer the “dope.” Me won his first laurels at the Sib- ley Hospital, where he began as an orderly, but soon became Chief Assistant in the Dispensary and “Consulting Physician” for “Mahogany Ally.” Herman E. Molzahn. Examination Committee, ' OS. “Lancer sans.” Born in Germany, March 23. 1879. No wonder he can pronounce such words as " Langerhans " and “Leherkuhn,” Immigrated to America when yet a child and settled in Nebraska. Received Ins early education in a log school house, but says he did not learn much. Will locate in Minnesota and practice among the Swedes. ,f O [ I N S VV E V X X RATE. X. Executive Cummill ch ' 07 ‘ Examination Committee, ' OS, Born in bunion, Eng.. August 15, 1865; at the ago of 20 he decided America was the place for him. Saw 21 years of army service, l(i of which was spent in Hospital Corps; served in campaign against Sioux, winter 1890-91. " Was on staff of Chief Surgeon. Second Army Corps, during Span- ish- American War. Was detailed in laboratory of Army Medical School in 1899 under the late Major Walter Reed and James Carroll. Saw service with the Yellow Fever Commission in Culm: is now Anatomist of (he Army Medical Museum, Edward Rogers Noyes Ph.G. riuilnmin, UxamiimUmi Uamnihlvv. 07- " 0S : Kxnmtn Allan Coni 11111 m; 07 : l: i i-tillv ' Commf llrv. H 7 . ' I ' ll in Noyes v;h first heard Sr] it. 1st, IJSTG in Washington, 1). C. Is the pharmacist ;n the C, S. Naval Hospital: instructor in Chemistry. S. Na vii. I Medical School : a faithful worker for the interests of the class, and a politician of no mean ability, as he lias named the Class President dur- ing three successive years. A large and lucrative prad ice awaits him. [ I uiiiv Alfred On g. 2 A E. Vivo Fn-sldi-nl, ' G0-TW ; Class Fin CnmmiHvi ' OB-THn This young M.D. insists that he is not a China- man. lie began life at Knoxville, Ohio, Sept. Nth, I88 : soon afterward he arrived in Wash- ington, and has since been busy getting his educa- tion. lie graduated from the Central High School with the ( lass of AN, Has gained a great many staunch friends and is deservedly popular here and elsewhere. Will practice in this city after a year or two of hospital experience. OtutA Kodak Patterson, 4 X. Rvil Hook nd Shin Club. Pat was born at Eureka, 111., in the year 1879. lie arrived in Washington in 1902. lie is proud of the fact that he is a Sergeant in the Hospital Corps of the D, C. N. G., and with this as a nucleus who knows but that some day he may be Surgeon General of the Army. Herbert Samuel Pvne, Has Treasurer, 1907-08; Secretary, Sterling Ruffin Medical Society. Born Durham, Eng., 1862; at present he claims Provo. I tah, as his home. Late Pharmacist and Steward. State Insane Asylum of Utah, and a member of the first Board of Pharmacy for Utah. Recorder for the County of Utah for three successive years, and treasurer of his class for two years; is the father of a family, some of whom are married. 108 Ralph An pee Quick. A K K. Class Team 05. “EZRA.” Ezra’s famous veil was first heard in the good old State of Virginia in 1882. Ralph is a good fellow, beloved alike by his classmates and by the femin ine society of the Hospital. Extern© at University Hospital for two years past and a rep- utation for “delivering the goods " are his two prominent recommendations. Riley Russell. Like all fish out of water this “Sucker” began to kick about his troubles on dry land, July 21st, 1875. He received his early training in Battle Creek College (Mich.). Dr. Russell has a nurse’s diploma from one of the largest medical institu- tions in America and has been engaged in prac- tical medical work for a number of years. He came to us in his Junior year from A. M. M. College, of Chicago. lie expects to go to Korea as a foreign missionary soon after he graduates. William Bertram Scott. B-S„ Williamette University, Salem, Oregon. Bom May 25th. 1874, Valparaiso, Neb. Spent two years in Honolulu, IT. I., as instructor in the Anglo-Chinese Academy: later spend three years in Scotland. Upon his return to the States he selected Oregon as his home, where he anticipates returning soon, to follow his profession in lus already established “Sanitarium.” John Wesley Sherwood. A K K, K X Class Treasurer, 1fl05 : Examination Committee, T 0S ; Red Book and fttein Club ; Class Team, ' 0T + “Handsome Jack” was born Nov. 21st, 1881, Maryland at large. Tf there is one thing the class is proud of it is the fact that “Jack” is a member of it. Tie is most conspicuous during a quiz ,, a box party at the theatre, or when a “reasonable proposition” is begging for a taker. Jack threatens to locate in Washington, and we know his visiting list will be a long one. 109 Harry Emmerich Simons, Edward Tayi jr. t A ©, t X. H.K.. University of Alabama ; Rod Book and Birin Club " Ned ' was bom Demopolis, Alabama, Aug 13th. 1884, — better men may have been born in Demopolis, but we do not believe it Ned made his influence felt during his first year, and a list of Ids friends in the Medical Dept, would simply ! e a copy of the " Students in the Department of Medicine ' as everybody who knows him is Ids friend. [ l uun M.utm uv Tavloh. CivuM-ut, ns : rJmhumn CxamlnrUUm CnmmlMrr, ' t 7 : Kmtii Myo C4 mniirn-r, (P7 ; Vico I ' rr ' ftfdciit, Omsk I ' MMririnit ' K Asso rlnHim, " OH, Hairy made bis first kick in Fauquier Co., Virginia, some few years ago, and was so well pleased with the exercise that he lias been kick- ing spasmodically ever since. lie is now a resi- dent of Westmoreland Co,, Virginia. Has Ijeen one of 1 he most prominent men in the University since bi- Freshman year, and was unanimously elected president for Senior year. EltNKST WELLINGTON SmjTII. Kx« eiifivi a CnmmlHi ' e, ' m. " K. V ' was born Aug. fltli, 1880, Harrison Co., Virginia. One of the few men of the class not fond of talking, but when be has something to say he usually " says it 7 ' A hard student, si tux 1 re friend and a sympathetic physician, who will meet with success we arc sure. A K K. Virf-Pr sUlpnl, 1005. iC BEAU.” " Beau " took bis first nourishment (liquid) in t lie District of Columbia during the year of Our Ijord IH8A He made rapid progress through the Washington High School, and matriculated in the George Washington University, Class ' 08, During his Senior year was appointed an externe in llie (Adversity Hospital where he established a reputation as a heart specialist. 1 10 William David Tewksbury. 2 A E, $ X. Treasurer, Sterling Ruffin Medical Society ; Class Team, ' OS ; Red Book and Stein Club. “tewks.” A chronic condition of " 08; made his first ap- pearance at Hutchinson, Kansas. May 7th, 1885. Wolfe says he is one of the infectious diseases characterized by a sudden onset, explosive in type, accompanied by high temperature and embarrass- ment of heart’s action, anti prescribes “Stern Re- buff” oz-2, at onset and repeat when necessary. Lewis Royer Thompson. A.Ii., Ursinus College ; Tier?- President, Stirling Ruffin Medical Society, Always full — of information, and never back- ward in expressing himself. A warm friend of Charlie Wheatley’s and a good fellow to have around during quizz, Will take Horace Greeley’s advice and go West. a Frederic k Cla hence Weber. A T A. 11. S., 1 ! . Ohio Slate rniviwsily : Executive Committee. ’06; Captain, Baseball Team, 06: Red Book and Stein Club. Recorded liis first home run Oct. 1st, 1878, Columbus Ohio. Late chemist to the Kansas State Experimental Station, and at present is ex- perimenting with the “Government Poison Squad ’ and Osier ' s Practice. Web is the prince of his class and one of the most popular men in the University. We predict great things for him in the field of Physiological Chemistry. Charles Wheatley. X “Charlie’s” chief characteristics are popularity with the ladies, especially the nurses at the Hos- pital, and perseverance. Is a warm personal friend of Thompson. Born June 2nd, 1882. Educated in Emerson Institute, this city, and two years in Lehigh University. Charlie’s lovable disposition lias won him many friends and success is assured him. Will locate in the District after two years of hospital experience. in Akthi k Joseph Wheeler. $ X. Chins Editor, The Mult, 06; Hate tut Editor, ’06. JUST PIAIX “JOE.” This serious-minded, even-tempered, but good-natured man of the old school w as caught chasing butterflies in the northern part of Michi- gan one beautiful Spring day in the last century. Later he was educated in the public schools of his native State and the business college at Big Rapids, Mich. Joe is a born physician, and the people in the Northwest will appreciate what, there is in him when he begins to practice. Joseph Victor Wilhelm. Secret nry, ' OS, Was another cause for celebration in a town in Iowa, one Fourth of July, not long ago. Came to Washington four years ago ami since lias been a very popular member of our student body. This year he was unanimously elected Secretary of our class. lie will practice in the West, and we pre- dict for him much merited success. James I mu stun Wulfe, S A E, A product of old Virginia : is one of whom t he State can justly be proud. With his affable dis- position. lovable and affectionate nature (as re- plied by the fairer sex) and decidedly fascinat- ing smile, who could conceive of more favorable characteristics for the practice of medicine in a community entirely feminine. Will take a special course in New York, after which he will l egin practice with his prospective father-in-law. Rowland Daniel Wolfe. A K K. Class Team, 65; Red Look and Sirin Club. Born in Hagerstown, Md., Dee. 6th, 1885. Rowland is a hustler, and the “grit” he litt-s dis- played in order lhat he might become an M,D. lias won the admiration of his class. Has ixsen connected with the University Hospital since, his Freshman year in various capacities, and he, will embark upon the practice of medicine with a goodly stock of practical experience. He expects to compliment Hagerstown with his shingle. 112 JUNIOR MEDICAL, (Officers. President, Frederick W. McKnight, Vice-President, Albert Patton Clark, Secretary , S A K TORI) W 1 LLIAiM S I 1 ' KEN OH . Treasurer, Douglas Wiltz MoEnery. Class Editor, “The Cherry 1 Tree,” J. Lester Brooks. Class Editor , “The University Hatchet,” Will Pleasant Wood. Executive Committee. Charles Hardy Fair, Chairman. Benjamin Bush Rhees, William Russell Jobson, James Cleveland Collins, George Fred Klugh. US Jhtnuir (CUtHS Crttcr. i 1 L old man, it hardly seems possible 1 lint you have been away from us for nearly a year and that the time has rolled around when it is up to me to do the ' " heavy world ' and give you a “spiel” of the doings of the ( ' lass of ' Oh during the present scholastic year. So here goes. School opened, as scheduled, September 25, 1907, and in the course of a week or so we were “oil our way " to successfully ( ?) master the sub- jects comprising the third year course. We soon came to realize that, we were no longer " Sophs ' but. mighty “Juniors,” in whom our Dean would now find great pleasure ( ?) in inviting to the hospital clinics. These clinics, along with the instruction in Clinical Medicine at the Emergency Hospital and demonstrations at the Columbia Hospital and in Ilonm No. 2, Medical Building, by Dr, Morse, inclined us to take a new hold on life ami feel that we were actually studying medicine, and had a definite and set purpose in view -to get our diplomas, pass the required Board “exams” and then administer the “dope” to the sick and wounded. Our election of Class Officers for the year took place at “the same old stand, " Fritz UeuterV, nn Friday evening, October 25th. Upon calling the roll, it was found that the following members (only four) had in some manner, or for some reason, deserted us: Man Vi cron Llewel lyn, X elson, ( ' vtii s William, Orinson, Llovij Foster. Teeter Fran k I m ix. Michigan. Oklahoma, Virginia, Missouri. But this did not decrease the strength of our Class, for we had the plea suit of welcoming into our midst seven men, namely: Chichester, Harry Denison, Texas, Xkaii,, Howard TV, New York. Wei hem ax x. Clarence Conrad, District of Columbia. Willis, Henry Clay, North Carolina. White, Gersiiom Franklin. Ohio. Mata. Carlos. Costa Rica. Beale. K. F. District of Columbia. The early part of she evening was spent in the usual way. Jokes were (rib I (Moods was fierce, and lx. fore we finished with him, lie fully realized that it would have been much letter if it had only been left untold), and our newly married class-fellow, Watson William Bldridge Jr., “knocked the piano silly, while the rest of the bunch hashed a few songs. „ f? p I , l®nntion the Editor desires to say that he Iia deviated somewhat from the " write ups. i»f previous years, and has writn-n his in the form of a Utter supposedly to a student who went through th Sophomore year, but did tiot return for the Junior year. I didn ' t know at the time, 1 nt I should say it must have l een wliere around 10 o ' clock when our retiring President, Charles Hardy Fair, called the meeting to order and proceeded to elect officers. Our old college chum from Ohio, “Prodigiosus,” alias “Keeley " JIc- Knight, along with several others, was nominated for President, and finally “won by a neck - “Close shave, " but it isn ' t a bad tiling for a fellow once in a while. “Pat” Clark, lie who is the pride of the G. M. H. 9 and hails from Pemrs State, was lifted bodily and placed in the Vice-President’s chair. When it came time to vote for a Secretary, the names of “Buster " McEnery and “Yank " F reiieh were mentioned, and after much debating and due deliberation, it was decided to let the " Yank " hold down the job, 1 1 alter wards proved to be a wise choice (?), as was demonstrated in a class recitation, when the quiz master asked our " minute-man " a question and then followed it up by requesting him to “dilate on it. " Well, Frenrhy being a man of few words didn ' t dilate, nor has he been guilty of any such stunt in the minute book. However, I do not doubt but that he has all necessary “dope " contained therein, so I will pass on to the election of the Treasurer. C Well, “Buster” had the whole bunch " skinned a city block " when it came to a “show down.” (Incidentally, he is very much wrapped up in a little game familiarly known as “show down.”) Somebody shot the “con " at the fellows by telling what a great collector “Buster " is, and the whole hunch were taken in. (Evidently that party must have been thinking how lie used to work his way pasl " Buster " when lie took up tickets at the games played down at old Van Ness.) Not one of the fellows is sore on himself for casting his vote for " Mac, " and I suppose it is due to the fact that he hasn ' t been around as yet to do any collecting. The next office to be filled was that of ( ' lass Editor to the University ' s annual publication, which, by the way, has been changed, in name, from “Tun Mali " to “The Ciiekky Tree. " Well, somehow or o ther, I managed to get wise to the title by a single vote, and am therefore in duty bound to sling you with this long, tiresome, boring, dreamy, and perhaps uninterest- ing bunch of dope. If you feel that you are not sufficiently ami wholly satisfied with this so-called " dope sheet, " kindly pour forth your troubles to our worthy President, " Prodigiosns, " alias " Keeler " McKiiight, and request him to sec that some other — a more proficient and eloquent slang artist— is designated to “hit the trolley -wire " for you l lie next time. The hist position to be filled was that of Class Editor to The Hatchet and since Wood takes such an interest in the paper and all of the Univer- sity ' s life and doings, except his own studies, we deemed him a good and worthy man (?) for the position. To illustrate that what 1 have just said is true, as far ns Ids studies are concerned, 1 recall a morning about eight or ten weeks after we had resumed this college year, when " Woodsie, " as he is popularly called, walked into class about one-half ( ) hour late, leaned over to one of the fellows near him, and said: " Is that l r. lecturing? " Well, the name he mentioned did not belong to the professor lecturing, without giving any names. (Just sort of stinging him a little 117 for mentioning me in The Uatchet on numerous occasions during the year.) The officers all being elected and duly Installed, the meeting was ad- journed, and “we didn’t get home until morning.” But that was not half bad. Oli! I emne very near forgetting to tell you that wo certainly did “hit up " the dried leaves of Nicotiana Tabaoum as well as the “duck; at least, most of us did. Why the others did not 1 cannot say, but maybe lli is little clipping will throw the “light of wiseness ' on the subject: I never smoke, that is a vice That’s harmful and offensive, And then cigars are high in price; And good ones are expulsive. 1 wouldn ' t care for that a bit, But smoking — don ' t, deny it — Is for a decent man unlit, It makes me sick to try it. I drink no alcoholic brew Or any distillation. My stomachs rather weak, it’s true, And prone to irritation. In any case, though, that excess For years I have been scorning, It’s really awful the distress 1 suffer the next morning. I don’t thing dissipation ' s right — In any form I hate it. I live just like an anchorite, With swelling pride ! state it. Of vice severely I can speak And where I see it brand it, For I have such a poor physique I know 1 cannot stand it. The usual symptoms of languor and mental hebetude predominated (he class until one bright January morning, when there np [wared upon the med- ical horizon a group of embryonic " Knights of the Lancet,” who, inspired by the achievements of one, of the foremost apostles of Surgery, had, in the wee small hours of the previous night, organized “The .1. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. " Our friend and class-fellow, Gochenour, has kindly consented to write it up. He is “all to the good,” when it comes to such a stunt, so 1 will not intrude by saving anything more, except that a copy shall certainly follow this letter. We are now winding up the year, so to sj)eak, and a hard one at that, for we have included in our course: Practice, by Da. Ruffin. Surgery, by 1 )its. Wkij.txotox and Sowers. Obstetrics, by Dr. Kino. Gynecology, by Du. Bovee. Therapeutics, by Dr. Claytoe. Medical Jurisprudence, by Dr. Woodward. It is my earnest hope that each and every member of this Junior Class will be members of next year’s Senior Class, and since my personal desires seem to run that way f think it wise to cut this letter a little short, and settle down for a few hours of study before the clock strikes the bet witching hour of midnight. So now to wind up with a few personals: Did you ever hear that joke on “Blister” about a certain time be went out driving? Well, it is certainly creamy, but I must leave it to him to put you wise. (Of course, I doubt if he will tell you.) One of our men, who is in a hospital, holding flown the job of Resident Student (W. F. McL.) tells me that a party was taking a history from a patient, and wrote in part as follows: “Profuse perspiration, skin hot and dry.” Now, just imagine a person in such a. condition — perspiration profuse, and at the same time the skin hot and DRY. I believe that party ' s name begins with M, but since he is a good friend of mine, I will refrain from mentioning it. That’s going some, huh ! old man ? It’s hardly “Fair” for me to talk about a fellow in a too personal man- ner, but I can’t help from mentioning that one of our men started to raise a mustache, but he “felt down and out” — it went. They tell me that Sara Pole is a regular pool shark, and with the assistance of his protege, Lind, manages to pass his lime away between and during studies, very pleasantly. (As to the truth of this, I am not prepared to say, but to quote Washington Irving, “merely advert to it for the sake of being precise and authentic.”) “Jimmy” Kavanaugh has made quite a hit with a certain package of femininity, measuring about live feet two inches. But “Kav” keeps her guessing between Frat dances. Oh! yes, he’s gotten to be quite a Social Bud. Ask him what his pet expression is. With best wishes for the future, and hoping to give you a more interest- ing account next year of each individual member of the class, I remain. Sincerely yours, P. S. — In tlie meantime you can get some idea of the condition of some of the members of the Class by looking over the inclosed c hart. ffilaas IS n 1 1 Ernest Noii mk xt Males, K. F. Beau:, .), liESTKIi Pi KOOKS. A K K. California. ! )istri(i of Columbia. Pennsvl Viiiiia. riass Secretary ' U;j- 06: Designer of class Pin; Class Executive Committee, T (»0- 07; Floor Committee. Students ' Ball, ’06; Floor Committee, Stu- dents’ Hall ' 07: Floor Committee, Students ' Bail. ' 08; Class Editor of “Tin: Cherry Tree; " Charter Member, J Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Sidney Ijovett Chappell, A B K District- of Columbia. (ikoiuuc Ciiaxc elixir Chautters, w N E, Virginia. Harry Denison Chichester, l X, Texas, Hour Committee. Students ' Bali. ’OS. Albert Patton Clark, PharJX, 2 X, A K K, Pennsylvania. National College Pharmacy, T 0 5 : Class Executive Committee, ’0fi- H U7; Class Vice President, d7- 08, James Cleveland Collins, t X, Virginia. Floor Committee, Students ' I alb ‘(Ml ; " lussa Exeeulive Committee, ' 07 - ' Of; Floor Committee. Students Ball, 08; Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Sur- gical Society. 1 i t sn West Conklin. ' loss Executive Committee, ' tl6- ' 07. Clarence Christian Craft, B.S.. charier Member. J Ford Thompson Surgical Society, Abner Beebe Dunn, Chart : Member. J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Watson William Eldridub, Jr,, ‘hiss Executive Committee, ' 05 - G 6 . 1 Iakdv Fair. X, P X, Class Treasurer. ' OS- ' itS; Floor Committee, Students ' Ball, 0fi; Class President, ' Uf- ' OT: Class Executive Committee, f 0 7- ' 0 8; Floor Committee, Students ' Bali, 08. Sanford W illiams French, i A N, A 0, A K K, New York, Class Executive Committee. Chairman. Q6-’07; Floor Committee. Students ' trail. 1 U7 ; Class Editor " The Mall, " ’0 7; (’lass Secretary, ' 07- 08; Floor Committee, Studen ts ' Ball. 08. John Paul Frey, S X, District of Columbia. class Executive Committee, ' 05 06. Kansas, South Carolina. Pennsylvania. Maryland, Virginia, 120 Maryland. Kenneth Havnek Gi nnan, David T. Ggchenotjr, B,S, ? Class Executive Committee, r D 5 0 6 ; Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Sur- gical Society, Clahen t ' n Herbert Griffin, 4 5 K, R S., Mass, Agricultural College, John Joseph Hoey, Char U i Member, J, Ford Thompson Surgical Society. William Russell Jobson, I X, I ' lnas Treasurer, ’0 6- ' 07; Floor Committee. Students’ Roll, ’ 1 7 ; Floor Commit- tec, Students ' Ball, ' OS; Class Executive Committee, ' 07 - ' OS, James Edward K a van a oii, A K K, Class Secretary, ' 06- ' G7: Secretary and Charter Member, Surgical Society. KdgAr Percy Keneipp, Charter Member, J. Ford Thmupson Surgical Society. George Fred Kluuh, B.S., ( ' lass Executive Committee, " OT-’OS. John Edward Lind, A 12 A, Carlos Mata, Douglas Wiltz McEnery, A K E, ® N E, A K K, Assistant and Acting Manager, ' Varsity Nine, ’06; Floor Committee, Students ' Ball, ' 06; Floor Committee, Students ' Ball, ' 07; Class Treasurer, ‘OT- ' OS; Floor Committee, Students ' Bali, ' OS. Frederick W. McKnight, 4 A 4, A K K, Ohio. Floor Committee, Students ' Ball, ' 06; Class Executive Committee, ' 05- ' G6; Class Vice President, ' 06- ' 0 7; Class President, ' 07- 08 ; Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society; Floor Committee, Students Ball, ‘OS. William Frank McLaughlin, A K K, Peimsylavnia. iT lass Executive, Committee, 05- ' 06; Floor Committee, Students ' Balt, 1 06 ; Floor Committee, Students ' Ball, ’07; Floor Committee, Students ' Ball, ' OS; President and Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society, Virginia. Massachusetts. Rhode Island. Pennsylvania-. Massachusetts. J. Ford Thompson Illinois. South Carolina. Iowa. Costa Rica. Louisiana. Louis Antony Micheloni, Champion Fencer of North and South America. [Toward W. Neail, Cl Y 4 , Samuel I Joyce Pole, Jil, ‘h X. Floor Committee, Students’ Ball, ’ll 7, Robert Llewellyn Powhli., Charter A I ember, J Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Benjamin ll sn Riiees, X. Vke President and Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society; Class Executive Committee, + 07- ' 0S. Uruguay, New York. District of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia, lai District of Oolmnbin. G eorg r, Tarplit Sharp, © N E, K i. Floor Committee, Students Ball, 08 , Laurence Joseph Simon ton, Indiann. (Ilasf? Executive Coin mi tie , ' G 5 - 0 G; Class Editor " Thi 1 Mai! ‘ 0 ( 1 ; l ' lnor Com- mittee, Students Ball, 06 ; K)nor Committee, Students Bull, 07 : Floor Committee, Students ' Ball. 0 $; Treasurer and Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. IIenuy Nathaniel Sisco, A.B., District of Columbia. An tone Christian Sorensen, Utah. Class President, ’ 05 - ' 06 ; Floor Committee, Students ' Ball. ' 07 ; Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society, Frederick, Walter Vasenius, Finland. Chart r Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Clarence Conrad Weidemann, l X, District of Columbia. George Leo Weiler, Utah, Claws Executive Committee, ‘Oil- 07. (xeksiiom Franklin White, F A, N N, Ohio. Henry Clay Willis, A K K, North Carolina. Tri-risurr r. Tar IK d Club. ' 0(1; President, Tar Heel Club. ' 07; Manager, ’Varsity Nine. 07, John Mitchell Willis, X, West Virginia. Will Pleasant Wood, Ohio, Class Krtitor, " The Univi isity Hatchet ■0. " 0fi; Class Editor, " The University Hatchet, " ’06 07: Class Editor. " The University Hatchet,” D7- 0 S : Floor Commit tip. Students Ball. 07; Floor Committee, Students Ball, ’OS; Act- ing Manager. Basket Ball Team. 07; Captain, ’Varsity Scrubs, 07; Substi- tute Quarterback. ■Varsity Eleven, p 07; Member, Track Team, ' l)7- Q8. gftmy ataXri e KVvo £ ROWS 1 122 . 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O P o 8 H 5 “ = s r xcg p p n P j P S ' 13 s 0 P C m p a 2 3 jU P P P -3 fl 2 o O c r+ 3S ! p 3 n g;; 57 ; 55 p p _: ==W 2°e SB o-e Zi g PS O D m J5 ■13 O P rl. 2- p 22 p X o 5 : p _ t 7 ?s o j c ra P a 5 ' B a; B aj q. c n - p o p 5 cz° d o »3 E in C 3 £s •a r+ 2 p , p o p cr S n i. 1 ® sl s ° sg ra (5 ® e P d Fi ts ts B°aPl| 5 ® d o d: s ao spo ci 7 li ' 2 3 o cp S g “ - 9 ? x o c _ ” c C o 3 05 ft ft ‘ £ “ a p O P , d : Is S p d f a p crB erd P(R ax 3 o -Km = 3“- S! P P 7 S o 1 b B s a n P P cr ' -l P e a- o on cr o pn c ° M -o r - p 3 £? £ a j ra -r - ■ A’ -S ■ 5 h£ p 52 - o tP Q A SB P r+ 5 s a S ' 1- a SOPHOMORE MKIHrAL. VOlilHotl of tftc $O0$C npljmttor? mitral. (I)fttn ' rs. President John J. McLoone. Vice-President) Ciiari ,es E. Young. Secretary . L. L. ElLIOTT. Treasurer, E. White Titus. Class Editor. Audrey Goss. Executive. Committee. George W. Hoover. Harry S. Lewis, Clarence IT. Mori an, Harry A. Peyton, A i. BERT P. TiRBETS. I2S (Class ffitslnrti. N the balmy days of bis) year ' s spring the Class of lfilO emerged from the larval state of Freshmen to the chrysalis form of Sophomores — steps toward that winged state of wisdom observed in our predecessors. At least such was our opinion of our developmental status. But, as an old school history says of the Indians, who thought that the Spanish ships were white winged birds from heaven, “how sadly and I tow soon were those simple savages unde- ceived.” Early in the year we found that the winged ercalures into which it must logically he supposed we were developing were of a different type, and that we had not advanced so far on (he way; in other words we were denominated goose eggs. The history of our year? Chiefly one of hard and unremitting toil; for ho who would master the mysteries of the protein molecule and (lie life history of the jmthogenie bacteria, in addition to struggling with the over present problems of (he nutrition- and tuition — of man, has little time for the practice of that highly valued thernputic measure, relaxation. To be sure our ltd tors have been lightened from time to time by that joy known only to the searcher after truth when he lights upon some new or long-hidden fact that, may benefit humanity or extend the bounds of knowledge. Such facts have been developed at various times, notably by the gentleman from South Carolina who discovered that tins chief factor in the etiology of liav fever is the hay bacillus, the foreign member who gravely informed the class that “scaling is taking the weight of substances,” and our esteemed colleague from another Southern State, who resuscitated a hypo- thetical patient grievously suffering from atropin poisoning by the admin- istration of coffee “hypodermically or otherwise.” And then there were cold and dreary mornings when sleep and rest appealed more to tired nerves than even the acquisition of learning, and certain laggard members of the class came late or not at all. Of the lore dispensed in these morning lectures we cannot speak, except that we have been told by those whose veracity we do not question that it made a more vivid impression than anything else we have had so far. Just by way of demonstrating our originality we began the year by refraining from the usual Freshman-Sophomore difficulty. We have heard it intimated bv our friends, the upper class men. that this course was adopted because of the superior muscular development and greater numbers of the incoming class, but these base insinuations we must repudiate as being with- out foundation in fact. Of course we had a class smoker. What year — at least in a medical 126 school — would be complete without a class smoker, those harbingers of sunny days — It is then that such difficulties as attend college life are all forgotten, when fraternal feeling and good fellowship reign supreme, when all life ' s hard- ships vanish behind a mist of blue smoke rings, when wit and eloquence and other things flow freely— so they say. Thus the year has passed, with a little play, a good deal of work, and more or less weariness of flesh and vexation of spirit. But always there has been the consciousness of a gradually widening horizon, a gradually growing understanding, not only of the facts presented in our work, but of the inti- mate relation of the profession we have chosen to all other fields of human knowledge and endeavor. So that we shall enter the third year not. in all probability, with a superabundant knowledge of medical science, “For it ? s always fair weather When good fellows get together.” “but strong in will To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield. " (Class Sail Harold L. A mom, B.S., M.S., II K A. O X, Ellis F. Beauchamp, George von Pullltngek Davis. B.S.E., Robert II. Duenneii, a t a. L. Louis Ell iott, Pennsylvania. Tennessee. New York. Kentucky. Virginia. Secretary. Audrey (Joss. A.Ii.. 4 M K. New York. Kansas. Class Miiitor. Katherine M. Herring, George AV. Hoover, B.S.. M.S., l , Frank A. Horn a day. B. S.. k A II. ( I X, V. II. Huntington. A K K. iTlIRGI A. JuREIJ, James P. Kerry, A K K, William ICemeys, A K K, A I . J. Lee Kenner, George E. Kungermaxn. Harry S. Lewis Connecticut. Syria. Maryland. New Jersey. New York. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. i-7 Floyd A. Ijoope, John J. McLoone. A . It., Phar.I). President. Walter A. McMillan. Thomas C. Medley. Clarence II. Mom an. Nesmith Nelson, James A, Neville. K S. ♦ x. J. A Valter Norris, XV. Arthur II . Paioe, Harry A. Peyton, ! r A. l X. (■ N K. John Loo an Pmu rn, Walter Price, Erwin Worth Ross, a T a. ( ' ll ARLES I Roi OEAt% Frank ' I ' . Scanlon, FAI L SlLUERSTUOM. L. L. Sinclair, Alhert 1 . Tibreits. ' I 1 S K, A K K. E. XV mite Tins, PIiuivD.. A K K. Trca u rtr. Clifford Ellison Waller, Lyle C. White, R, C. Williams. A K K, Clifton K. Yocno. a k k. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. South Carolina. Louisiana. Pennsylvania. Minuesot a. Nebraska. Miirytimil. Vermont. Mississippi. Missouri. ! )is(riet of Columbia. North Carol ilia. Louisiana. West Virginia. Russia. Virginia. New Hampshire. District of Columbia. Alabama. Ohio, North Carolina. District of Columbia, Vice President. Sarlj in Jfts ©tun hungup. A fire-mist and a planet, — A crystal and a cell, — A jelly-fish and a saurian, And caves where the cave-men dwell ; Then a sense of law and beauty, And a face turned from the clod, — Some call it Evolution, And others call it God. A haze on the far horizon, The infinite, tender sky, The ripe, rich tint of the cornfields, And the wild geese sailing high, — And all over upland and lowland The charm of the goldenrod — Some of ns call it Autumn, And others call it God. Like tides on a crescent sea -beach, When the moon is new and thin, Into our hearts high yearnings Come welling and surging in, — Come from the mystic ocean. Whose rim no foot has trod, — Some of us call it Longing, And others call it God. A picket frozen on duty. — A mother starved for her brood, — Socrates drinking the hemlock, And Jesus on the rood ; And millions who, humble and nameless. The straight, hard pathway plod, — Some call it Consecration, And others call it God. !ti permission of the author, W. H. Caekuth, Professor of Germanic Languages, University of Kansas. J 20 T ' RESTl MAX ' MEDICAL. (0ffirrra. ‘rent dent. Harry Waterhouse Oliver. Secretary, Clyde Brice Boopv. ' Treasurer, WaLTEB Co 51 ETON BAKER, Class Editor, “The Cherry Tree,” Albert John Molzahn. Executive Committee. George Trying Eitaro, C. EeRoy Brock. Alice Winans Downey, Ernest Wilfred In ole. Clem Cox, Glass M otto, •Sine cruge ntilla est corona. Class Colors, Blue and White. Class Yell, Hip rah. " Raven! We’re sill clean shaven! Medics, Medics, Nineteen eleven. 131 (Class ffiiatnru. 1 o N a beautiful morning in September we entered the George Washington ruiversity. It was an event which will long be renuMiilxMvd, an event which will be the marking of an epoch in our lives, an event which marked the beginning of a period of four years of much study and many pleasant associations, an event which in the future will reflect many happy recollections. We were all strangers, and, owing to the fact that we were very shy, and kept our- selves in the shady corners, when not in the class room, with our hats well pulled down over our eyes, it was sometime before we became acquainted. There was a constant feeling of uneasiness that the Sophomores would administer unto ns the usual dose of initiation syrup: in what form this syrup was to be given or what reaction it. would produce was a mystery, but that it must he taken seemed inevitable until it appeared in The llatrhet that we were to be spared. What a relief! We were now able to breathe more freely and liegan to cheer up, become acquainted, and soon held a meet- ing to organize our little hand and elect class officers. This marks the real beginning of advancement of the Medical (.lass of 1011. Heretofore it had Iktu too low in its infancy to appreciate the new surroundings and conditions to which ii was subjected, and to adapt- itself to them. Hut now, since the component- parts had been formed into one body, since the different molecules had Ikhui brought into contact, a chemical reaction took place and a new substance was the result, a substance which is not soluble in water or acids, a substance which cannot he broken up by heat or cold, but which is destined to remain one, and which has the power of taking unto itself ' an unlimited amount of learning, and yield without restraint to the hands of the sculptors. Now the class continued on through its various stages of development, sometimes with slow and unsteady step, but always with a firm determination to reach the required station. The question of a “smoker " or class dance was agitated on several occasions, but our time was so fully occupied by work of greater importance that neither was held. The Medics of lffll constitute a wonderful class; they possess character- istics which mark them out distinctly from all others. Some are gifted with Mveet angelic voices: some arc talented in oratory and the translation of foreign languages: others have that rare power of logically associating their ideas so that the ends justify the means: still others are possessed of the ability of asking more questions in one hour than anybody could answer in a year. Much more, both good and bad, might be said about this little class, but time will not permit. Accept these few words from my hands, A heart-felt token given: Long live and prosper ever The Class of Nineteen Eleven, Albert John Molzahn, B,8 ? Class Editor " The Hatchet;” Class Clyde Bruce Boody, a t a, a k k, Secretary Walter Compton Bacon, Treasuror. G LeEoy Brock, Member Executive Committee. Clem Cox, Member Executive Committee. Alice Winans Downey, Phar.D., Member Executive Committee, George Irving Efpard, Member Executive Committee A rth u u Alex a nder K i me n n erg. Charles Henry Hatton. Earnest Wilfred Ingle, Member Executive Committee, Felix Arnold Irmen, Henry William Jaeger, John Kishelef, Charles Leone, Harold Alonzo Moores, Harry Waterhouse Oliver, A K K. K 2, Presideu t, Arthur Cook Smith, Ralph Waldo Shoemaker, Alexander Coutee Thompson, A.B., Carl George Zimmerman, Nebraska. Editor ’ The Cherry Tree,” Minnesota Mary land. District of Columbia. West Virginia. Ohio, Virginia. Russia. Cape Town, South Africa. Cape Town, South Africa, Iowa. Dictrict of Columbia. District of Columbia, New York Maryland. North Dakota. New York. District of Columbia, District of Columbia, New York. Gin lustrum Irinen — “Whitt keeps bricks together in a brick wall? ' Moores — “Why, the mortal ' , of course. ' Irmen — “Not by a tiara sight : t hat keeps them apart.. ’ Prof. Swett (in Chemistry) — " Mr. Jaeger, please explain the law of evaporation.” Mr. Jaeger — “Evaporation is where you buy a bottle of hair tonic for $1.00, nse it. three times and it is all gone.” Ingle — “Mr. Thompson, what three words do yon nse most? Thompson — “I Don ' t- Know.” M MEDICAL. 1912. (Claaa Offirrra. President, Charles W, Oarlock. I ' in -President, John C. Dyes. UnnUny-T, wis a rev, William ( ). Bailey. Historian, Edwin A. Swindle. Class Poet, Charles A. Fisher. Sergeant f-at - . ] 11ns, Edward R. Fontaine. Class Editor " The I atehet,- ' mid " The Cherry T Edwin A. Swindle, E.reeuti re ( ' out witter, Charles W. Uaiii iok. John C. Dyer. William C. Bailey. Charles A. Fishes, Isaac B. Hunt. Class Yell: Hooray, Hooray ! Wy-O-Wy! Wy-O-Way! Zippety Hah, Zippety Reive! Jledieal, Medical, N i neteen T wel ve. George Washington. Class Motto: U t prosimus. Class Colors: Steel gray and old rose. (Elafls ISiistnry. OME while ago I heard a story about a little girl (whose father was born in England, whose mother was born in San Francisco, a n d who 1 ie rse 1 f w a s 1 jo n i in X e w Y or k ) T wo n de ri i lg 1 1 o w t he v all happened to get together. And so it is with me when I look over the ' 12 Class Roll and see the great number of different States from which the fellows hail. What fortunes or what vicissitudes brought us together, who can tell? But here we are, and a grander, nobler class than ours cannot be found. But I must start at the beginning; that is. when ; 12 first became a class. This happened on Wednesday, the 2 " tli of September, 1907, when Dean Phillips made an open- ing address in Lecture Hall Xo. 1. He said various things of interest, and one of the things ho was particular in impressing on our minds was that we should forthwith have a class organization. Taking this to heart, we very soon afterwards, and according to custom, adopted a Constitution, and theu we met in the little lecture hall just off from the Dissecting Room to elect class officers. Few of us knew for whom we were voting, and the result was that there were several ballots, and we were very prone to go over to the side which made the most noise. When the racket subsided, however, Charles W. Oarlock found himself elected President, John C. Dyer Vice-President, Wil- liam O. Bailey Secretary-Treasurer, Edwin A, Swingle Historian and Class Editor, and Edward R. Fontaine Sergeant -at- A nns, Duly thereafter we all gathered at a smoker at Fritz Reuter’s, and jokes, fun, music and a good dinner made things lively and very enjoyable. And then came Thanksgiving with the football game and the yelling and sore throats afterwards; and then Christmas, with its usual joys and home-going. But we had hardly returned and settled down to business again when on came the mid-year examinations, and we all began the habit of sitting up late, which lias kept us from getting a good night ' s rest ever since. After these terrors had passed we found ourselves again in the maize of hard work. To the end of the year this monotony was practically unbroken, save for Easter. In the latter part of May, however, we were again confronted by a gruesome procession of examinations, and tenor reigned supreme. But that, through it all, however, our class has been successful, is beyond a doubt, for we have been very steady, and attentive to the work set before us. That it is a glorious class we are all sure, and are ready to defy anyone who would say aught but good of it. Little thought we at the beginning that we would be subject to the many strange experiences which have fallen to our lot in so short a time. Of the twenty -seven fellows who started out in September. 1907. I w on- der how many will be still with us in June, 1912 ? Who can say ? We regret that four have already, through circumstances not of their own choosing, how- ever, been forced to leave us, 1 speak of Mr. Alvin Bagby (who early in the year unfortunately contracted typhoid fever) ; Mr, R, E, Biirhen, Mr. Janies E. Crown, and Mr. I IT Zinkhan. We have endeavored to maintain the high standard set for us by our predecessors and to conduct ourselves with becoming decorum: and in the future it will be, as it has ! een in the past, our aim to uphold the ideals and cherish the traditions of our college. We look hack now with pride upon our record, knowing that it is a good one. and will let the “Mantle of Elijah " fall on the entering class, the men of 1913. And so have we passed through our Freshman year, and are Freshmen now no longer. Historian. 37 (Class Soil. WlI.UASI (). B.MLEV, ' J:ws s v retain- -Treaty nr; Member (r. H. UltEWEK, RoY IS. Itl TiNETT ITS. hnur ( astlkm ax, B.K., K. K. ClIItlSTlANSKN, ( ' I J A ItLES ( i. CltA N K. B,S. A A 4 K. J. Davis, John ( I ) veil C ' blSS (Of-Pl i Rvkhktt M. Fi.i.ison, A. 11., Cn A. Fisiikh. 4 X. MCmWr (Mass Executive i ' nmtnlttec. KinvAiin R. Fontaine, Cl IAK1.KS W. ( i Alil.OCK. ’lass Provident; Member f Executive of Oafs Presidents. ’OT-’OS. Cecil S. Harry South Carolina, (’lass Executive PommUteo. Illinois. Oliliiliomn. Alassaclmscitts. Utah. Ne w .Jersey. Virginia. ( )hio. Executive Ourunfi lee, Tei ii lessee. Pennsylvania. North Carolina. Virginia. Committee; Secretary of Association North Carolina. Alary In ml. President of i trad nan and Member ’laas A.M.. 1 I ALES, W, Hot oiiton, K A H. ihS, in ( " hum,, M.S,, Pn Mibon nf Asm chili on of Clues Presidents, hiT-his; Similes, «6- 07. Isaac B. Hint, Member (’hiss Ex nilliv Piiminitlci ' . [ £ A VI 1 1 N J aner-Mak i i:z, A.B. (’HAS. M AKIUN I jASH I Kill n, A Alto n W. Martin Anderson Parks, B, Ards., M.S. A., Richard V. Pin, ( ' ll .V III i.ES K. It A I. PI L James (i. Ramsey, Kmvi A. Kwinulk, LT.B., LL.M., Class E list Dria n; Clas KitUnr " The Hatchd Tennessee. Porlo Rico, IV. I. .Mont ana. Virginia. Colorado. Virginia. 1 llinois. Pennsylvania. District of Cnlmuhia. ii ml " The Cherry Tree.” (Class tJmiv. If you meel any hoys who say “Pshaw! The wit of this poem is too raw, " You ' ll know they are blinded. Because they were “{Trail (let I So, don ' t pay no heed to their jaw. Si ml ions bailey, tall and slender. Cares not a fig for the other {render. We have a mver and he is wondrous wise, If some fresh io don’t land him, ' twill be our surprise, B stands for B urnett. Who has an exact hand with the pipet, Castleinan, Phil, an ex-school teacher, and bright, Can dissect in the dark as well as the light. 138 Cliristiansen the beloved, met his affinity in Chemistry c lass, Often jumps lectures to he by the side of this lass We have a Freshman named Crane Whose Ichabod wit lias often caused pain Z avis, who’s great on the Virginia reel, Believes now and ever in the square deal. Dyers brilliancy ever increases, (Luminous Dyer, his growth ne ' er ceases,) Questioned suddenly, he goes all to pieces. Our quiet friend Allison once president of a college. But yet from George Washington he seeks more knowledge. Fisher is fat, fertile, and fine. He attracts all of the women but none of the wine .Fontaine, Edward, noted for his absence from the lecture What’s the cause we cannot conjecture Oarlock, our president, very high strung, indeed, Thinks his decisions so accurate, no comment they need Lover of most good things is Shorty ales. Fondest of all is he of sweet females. We have a Freshman, a Ph.D, is scouting. And we wish him. luck our old pa 1 ought on. To do four days ' dissection in two is quite it stunt, If you think it impossible, see our old friend Ike uni c aner-Marquez, a gift of gay Castile, Is developing a mustache that some day he may feel. Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn VVre getting very tired of hearing Aashhorn. II is Koval Highness Anderson W Parks Tin afraid can ' t understand Freshman larks, “More work and less play " says sober Pitt, “Fool with lights, hones and things no, not a hit ! " ( ! rami pop famsey from the Keystone State, lie ' s a wise old owl and strictly up-to-date, Tis sometimes said that alph can ' t grin But a handsomer man there has never been. Swingle, Eddie our class editor and graduate in law, An expert he must he from the size of his jaw Class Poe 0,hr tlmuuu ' st Urtrrau. T had been a Isite spring. May Day had lx en as cold as Christ- inas, and now on the sixteenth of May there were but few pedestrians on the streets without overcoats, Mrs, Swayne had niade several trips out on the porch to look up (lie street. The last time a gust of wind drove her hack into (he house and shut the door after her with a bang. “Its nearly nine o ' clock. our grant [fathers later than he expected to be this evening, Mary, " she said to a young girl of about fifteen, the other occupant of the room. “1 suppose the hoys are having a big time at their election, I hey say they are going to have speeches Decoration Day and the veterans are going lo inarch way out to the cemetery from Jenkin ' s Hall, and that they re going to decorate the graves there and then they ' re coming back and have a banquet at the hall ” “Grandma, said Mary “do yon suppose they will elect grandpa to lead them P (low do I know, child ( I hat s at least fifty tunes youVo asked me that. You know they say it lies between him and Mr. Robbins Mr. Robbins is awful popular in town though. Listen, " Steps were heard coming up tin walk. A moment later Captain Swayne was saying at the door, “Come right in. Bill, and warm yourself. Mother, the buys elected Corporal Robbins to lead the exercises on the thirtieth ” “( lose pull between the Captain and me, though,” remarked that indi- vidual. lie was a stout, comfortable-looking man, the sanguine tint of whose complexion contrasted sharply with silvery white hair. Mr. Robbins was one of the class of people known as “easy going,” He was universally known and liked throughout the town. His pension, the reason for which no one had ever discovered, and a small private income sufficed to keep him and Ins only surviving relative a sister, in comparatively easy circum- stances. Beyond that he caret I not. Its a cold day for May Bill said the Captain, when they were seated around the fire. “1 don ' t know as I ' ve ever seen it colder. I only hope it turns warm before 1 tie thirtieth. We want a big crowd out, you know. Ami some of the boys ain ' t as young as they used to be. No, sir, they ain’t ill I young men like me.” “I j t s .see. said Mr. Robbins, ‘‘you ' re the youngest of the lot, aren’t you r " es. sir. ' chuckled the Captain, “the youngest veteran. I was just fifteen when I enlisted. Told ' em I was eighteen, though. That was forty - seven years ago. Wliv. man. do you know I wouldn’t be a bit surprised if I was the last man in the Grand Army left alive?” T 40 It was not the first time his companion had heard this. He affected to take it as a good joke, and they both laughed until the Captain began coughing. “That ' s a bad cough for a young man like you ' said Mr, Robbins. “Oh, I ' ve had that for years and years. It ' s been a little worse since I was caught in the rain one time last month. It will get almost well in the summer. Have a game of chess, you old fossil?” “Ah, chess,” said the fossil complacently, “Now, that ' s a game I can beat many a younger man at,” and he winked at Mrs, Swayne. “Mary, bring me the men, quick,” said the Captain: “Fin going to show this decrepit old boaster something about chess.” Tt was the Captain’s joke, in which he was mure than half serious, to imagine that his funner comrade, being two years older than he, was a mere feeble old totterer who was cheating the grave out of its just due. But its they sat that evening in solemn contemplation of the elaborately carved men whose slightest movements were subjects of profound study. Mrs. Swayne could not help noticing how much more erect and hearty their neighbor appeared than his vis-a-vis, whose slight form was now and then shaken with a cough he had had for many years, but which had been aggravated by a recent exposure. Mrs. Swayne and her granddaughter retired about ten, leaving Mr. Robbin s’ king and a few pawns making a brave but ineffectual stand before two knights and a bishop. As was her custom, Mrs. Swayne came into Mary’s room after her granddaughter was in bed and sat on the edge of the bed for a few minutes’ chat. The two made complete confidants of each other. People remarked that Mrs. Swayne seemed young for her age and that Mary seemed old for hem “Mary,” said Mrs. Swayne, “after all. I’m kind of glad vour grand- father didn’t get it.” “Why, grandma!” exclaimed Mary. “I was just thinking,” said Mrs. Swayne slowly, “he is not as well as he used to be. He would have had to do so much work about it. You remember how careful the doctor told us to be that time he was caught in the rain. Well, good-night, Mary, don ' t worry vour little head about it,” Mi-s. Swayne kissed her and opened the door to go, but closed it again, " ' Mary,” said she, “I do hope your grandfather won’t do all the work for Mr. Robbins, 1 heard Mr. Robbins asking him as I came up if he would see somebody about something or other. Mr, Robbins is — well, you know, sort of shiftless. He would let your grandfather work himself to death making the arrangements for the thirtieth. Not but what he means well, bu( be doesn’t, seem to realize. And your grandfather is so good-natured. Well, good-night again, I must speak to him about it in the morning.” She was further confirmed in this resolution by a prolonged fit of coughing which attacked the Captain as he came up to bed, flushed with a decisive victory over his opponent. But the Captain proved deaf to all remonstrances when approached in t lie morning. " No. mother, he said firmly. " Rill asked me to see to a few little 141 things for him localise he hasn ' t much of a heat! for business. And I reckon it won ' t hurt me none. You know. I ' m the youngest one. Edith, tie leaned across the breakfast table and spoke confidentially, “I vc figured it out that if I live to be ninety years old, if I live to be ninety, I 11 be the last veteran left alive ' He brought this out triumphantly and paused to note the impression it produced. lie was reasonably sure of this impression, for it never failed him. “And now ' he said, breakfast being over, I must run over and have a talk with Hill. If I ' m not home at twelve don ' t wait lunch, as 1 may have to go to see the mayor and several other people this morning. 1 The Captain did not get home until late in the afternoon, and then he was thoroughly worn out. However, Mr. Robbins called in the evening with fresh difficulties, and they sat up late discussing them. Great preparations, had been made by the little town of Crest on to cele- brate the thirtieth in a way suitable to the dignity of a town of 6,000 inhabitants, of whom nearly a hundred were Grand Army mem As (lie Crest on Herald expressed it: " No trouble or expense is being spared in making the coming celebration of our National Memorial Day one which shall he long remembered not only by our fellow townsmen, but by that gradually thinning body of men to whose mu’ vices in time of war our country owes so much. It will indeed he an inspiring spectacle to Ixhold this hand of war-worn veterans, headed by Corporal Robbins, march through our principal thoroughfares on this day. each with the steady step and martial bearing that many a youngster might envv T The greater part of this preparation was being done by the faithful Captain, who plodded around the town “seeing” men, interviewing the local dignitaries and making infinite plans concerning the coining event, “If I am the last veteran left alive ' he mused one day, as he was returning from a somewhat unsatisfactory visit to the mayor, who was too shrewd a politi- cian to commit himself about anything, “I wonder how they’ll celebrate Decoration Day. I ' ll have to be the commander, the hand arid the rank and file, I guess. Hello, there, you !” he shouted, as Mr. Robbins crossed the street just ahead of him, “Isn ' t it kind of sharp weather for an old man like you to he out!” " Hello, Captain; you ' re just the man I wanted to see. WeYc having trouble about this band. " And as they walked on together he detailed the trouble to his companion, who. as usual, promised to attend to it. Accordingly the next morning the Captain prepared to take a trip ten miles out in the country, where the leader of the band lived. “John,” said Mrs. Swayne. anxiously. " I wouldn ' t go way out there today — it ' s too mid. And. besides, n feels like snow ' " I must go. Edith ' said the Captain. “The thirtieth is only five days off ' now, and we must be sure of the band. And who ever heard of snow as late as the twenty-fifth of May?” “Why don ' t Mr. Robbins go himself?” " Why. he has a committee meeting this morning that he has to attend. 142 But he lent me his horse and buggy. I can get out th ere in an hour. easy. In fact, the Captain did arrive at his destination in exactly one hour. He was able to smooth over the trouble with the bandmaster and was soon ready to start home again. As he was hitching up lie was surprised to see a few flakes of snow beginning to fall. “It is snowing, sure enough, tie murmured; “I must hurry and get home ' By the time he was actually on his way the snow was falling fast. “This is strange weather for May. " he soliloquized, as he urged cm his horse. " ' I only hope this snow is all gone before the thirtieth. It ' s cold, too. He slapped his arms vigorously around his chest. They were now within a mile of the town and the Captain was looking forward to arriving home in time for the mid-day meal. Sud- denly the horse, which was plunging on doggedly through the uncertain footing trod on a sheet of concealed ice. slipped, and went down. He made several attempts to rise, but was tangled up with the harness. “Plague take it,” said the Captain; “I suppose I 11 have to get out in the snow and untangle this muddle 5 A few minutes ' work sufficed to set the animal cm its feet again, but the Captain’s own feet became soaked in the process and he grew somewhat alarmed “Hurry up. General Grant 5 he cried, “or 1 11 get an awful cold from this,” General Grant, thus adjured, struggled forward bravely. The snow was turning into a cold, driving rain from which the Captain had difficulty in prot E ing himself. They had entered the town and were now nearing his home. “Here, Willie 5 he called, catching sight of a neighbors boy “jump in here. Now, I ' m going to get out at my house, and you take the horse around to Mr Robbins 5 house, will you? ' 5 On arriving home the Captain was taken with a severe chill, and the doctor was sent for in haste “Pneumonia ' he pronounced it. To Mrs Swayne he said, “There is but little we can do for him. It must take its course 5 The days dragged on. The Captain complained little except of a pain in his side. Every minute Mrs, Swavne could spare from the house- hold duties she spent at his bedside, telling him of the veterans who called daily. The most constant of these visitors was Mr. Robbins, who was conscience- stricken at the thought of his responsibility. What time he did not spend in making inquiries about the Captain he passed in buttonholing his com- rades one after another and holding long conferences with them. Friday morning a sudden change took place in the weather. The belated spring came with a rush, and as if to make amends for former delinquencies the sun shone with a tropical ardor that sent the mercury bounding skyward. The last lingering remains of the snow vanished magically, overcoats were la LG by thrifty housewives away in deep boxes and dark closets, and barefooted boys appeared suddenly in whole troops. When he made bis regular visit to the Captain’s house, the doctor found him gazing out of the window longingly. “Doctor, " he said eagerly, “do you think Fll be well enough to go to M3 the exercises tomorrow? Well ' a s the doctor shook his head, “this will lie the first time I ' ve missed since the war. But the boys know how it is. Tell them. Doctor, tell them (hat my mind ' s with them if my body ' s not. Tell them that 111 I e thinking of them all day long tomorrow. ' ll on won ' t forget, Doctor. And. Doctor, if if -you know what l mean — 1 would like to have the lx ys know that I thought of them and that I hoped to ! e able to see them all again, but that fate was against me ' “All nonsense, Captain: you will outlive me yet hv many a year. And, Captain, do you know there’s not a veteran in this town but has been asking about you every day? And. now, good-bye. Captain; I hope to see you up and about in a few days ' On his way out he cautioned Mrs. Swayne to be sure and send for him immediately if there was any change in Ids patient ' s condition. Decoration Day dawned with a continuance of the mild weather. The veterans assembled according to (heir program and marched into the hall, led by Corporal Bobbins. As they took their seats on the platform a breathless hush fell over the assembled townspeople, who occupied the main body of the hall. There was something pathetic about this lit lie band of war-worn veterans. Flower of the nation’s chivalry once, hut little remained to tell of what once had been a youthful volimfevr or the rugged hero of a dozen battles. The checks once tanned by many a campaign were furrowed by the relentless march of time, the eyes that forty years ago flashed with the fierce light of battle were dim now. Only a certain erectness in their I tearing remained of (heir former discipline, and they were far from lxung imposing now. But as Corporal Bobbins arose to make his address a murmur of applause started at one side of the room, swept across it and became deafening. Again and again he tried to speak, but each time the applause broke out afresh, and only when he caused the veterans to arise and salute in acknowledgment would it stop. The speaker of the day was a young Congressman, lie made the usual sort of speech, gave the time-honored similes their customary airing and sat down amid generous applause. Then Corporal Robbins arose. “Ladies and gentlemen " he began, “there is one of our number who k not here today. " Then he began and told of all Captain Swayne had done, not sparing himself in the recital. As he proceeded he grew more confident. Although not usually a good speaker, he forgot himself, and thought only of the Captain. In conclusion he pictured him lying at home tormented by illness and longing to he with the boys. “And now” he said, turning to the veterans, “form in line. Were going to march down there and let the Captain know we haven’t forgotten him.” Captain Swayne had passed a troubled night. His fever was high and a short, dry, painful cough kept him awake. The morning dawned with no abatement of his symptoms. His wife sat by the bed and strove to keep his mind away from the subject to which it persisted in returning. At about eleven o’clock she was called away for a few minutes. When she returned the Captain was sitting up in bed. “Edith,” he exclaimed “I feel better, almost well. I believe I ? 1I get up.” T44 “Don’t yon dare,” she said. “Wait and see what the doctor says.” Mary was sent for the doctor, and met him on his way over. lie entered the Captain’s room, felt his pulse and took his temperature. Mrs. Swayne watched his face anxiously. “Captain,” he said, “how’s the pain?” “Gone ,” said the Captain. “All gone. Am T really well, Doctor?” The doctor smiled. “Well, you’re not exactly in condition yet for a six-day walking match. Still, T think T can pronounce you out of danger. In fact,” he paused for a moment, listening. Then he turned to the window. “Captain,” he said in a strange voice, “look out of the window.” Drawn up in military array in the street were the Grand Army men. In front a huge flag floated, a band in gay uniform stood at ease on the right of the soldiers. Around all three men, women and children for as far as could be seen from the window were gathered, all gazing towards the Captain’s house. In the midst of a profound silence Corporal Bobbins, bearing an enor- mous bouquet and attended by two other veterans, approached the house. The doctor met them at the door. “The crisis is over,” he announced, “and the Captain is on the road to recovery. You can go up.” They were up the stairs in an instant. “John,” said his old comrade, grasping his hand. Then he arose and saluted. “Captain Swayne, in behalf of the veterans of Creston, we come to announce that you have been unanimously elected to lead the exercises every Memorial Day hereafter. And. Captain Swayne, we want yon to accept this small token of our esteem.” Tie laid the bouquet on the table. “God bless you, Billy,” said the Captain, “and you, too. boys, and all the boys — T don’t know what I’m crying for: this is the happiest day of rny life. Corporal Bobbins, tell the veterans of Creston that I accept this honor they have done me and thank them heartily. And Bill, if you will come over for a while tonight. T will show you what the game of chess really means.” Outside, the committee made the announcement of the Captain’s recovery. It was greeted with a roar of cheers. “And now everybody,” shouted Corporal Bobbins as Captain Swayne appeared at his window and waved to the crowd, “three times three for Captain Swayne, our future commander.” As the echoes died away the band struck up, “Hair to the Chief,” and the veterans took up their march. As fai‘ as the Captain could see them they turned and waved to him, in absolute defiance of military discipline. Long after they had passed away down the street, and the last, strains of the band had died away the Captain sat propped up on the pillows smiling. He was gazing at a large bouquet on the card to which was written: “To the Youngest Veteran from his Comrades.” J. E. Lind, Medical , 1909. i4S £ OC CW 7AWT 5 £ VOu Sf pfAfiAM. h iAlL 3 JAA ' D OAf T £ C £ T3 J3£ J ?AAW Cr Tff£ T Tsf- " ©fftrers. President, Alfred William Cummings. Vice-President, Thomas Leon Fairfield. Secretary-Treasurer. Charles Millington Higgins. Historian and Class Editor. Arthur Wellesley Gash. (Class tijiatarg. O chronicle all the events which have transpired during our three years in school, and to relate the achievements of the various members of the Class of 1908, would consume more time and space than is at our disposal. Scarcely had we entered upon our studies when we found that the payment of our tuition was a small item compared to the amount we would have to expend at the various dental depoUs for the wherewithal to educate our fingers, and a few of the timid ones promptly developed financial brainstorm and sank into obits ion. i47 The first real tug of war came in January, 1906, when we were con- fronted with our first exam.: Histology. I shall not dwell upon the feelings which possessed ns on that eventful evening; hut it is enough to say that our course in that subject was so thorough that we are still wondering what rela- tion exists between the structure of the “odontoblasts ' 5 and the “areas of ( lohnheira,” We. soon became convinced that the study of dentistry was no “cinch.” The magnetic and interesting personality of our teacher of Anatomy, lb’. Si m t 1 . helped to account for our full attendance at- (lie 8 o’clock morning lec- tures. especially when one considers that our time was taken up nightly in the dental laboratory until 11 and 12 o’clock, endeavoring to prevent acci- dents to vnlcanizers and to neutralize (be odor of TI S. On the whole, our Freshman year was an eventful and strenuous one: eventful in that we made the acquaintance of our teacher of “Operative Tech- nics,” Dr. Benson, whose patience was also taxed with us during the Junior year, ami strenuous in that we turned out more vulcanite work than any of our predecessors. It is only just to mention that during the Freshman year our class fur- nished ih ‘ foot ha 11 team with a guard — Boarman. TTe, also brought ( lie class into prominence during our Junior year by serving (lie team in the capacity of center. The commencement of our Junior year showed an absence of two of our members. Pearsall and Polnni: but while we lost, t wo of our original mem- bers we gained five new ones, Fairfield. Clark, TTnpkins, Smitten and Bmn- pns. And. again, in Bum pus we, did not gain, for be appears to be lost to us. Xeed T mention our si niggle with German silver plates, or the artistic results produced under the careful and able instruction of Dr. Allen S Wolfe? Many of the lioys entered the infirmary during the Junior year and under tin patient and tireless energy of Dr. Charles Bassett became ac- quainted with (lie first steps in practical operative work. Our Junior year is memorable in that we first made the acquaintance of that sterling and teamed teacher of operative dentistry, Professor Henry C. Thompson, and listened for the first time to the interesting and instruc- tive lectures of our popular Dean, Dr. J. Hall Lewis, By a kind act of Providence our class as a whole was saved from annihi- lation one cold and bitter night in February, while deeply engrossed in an effort to tell Professor Munroe on paper what we knew about Organic Chemistry. Everything was still and quiet, when crash! a sound like thun- der reverlie rated throughout Hall No. 1. It was soon apparent that a section of the ceiling plaster bad taken a disposition to become acquainted with the objects below, and the largest portion of it decorated the only hairless “coco” in the class. While, the close of our Junior year was marked with eager anticipation for the commencement of our Senior year, it was with no small amount of regret that we realized we would as a class part company with Dr. Benson, T48 whose patient efforts in leading us over rough places in our Freshman and Junior years were sincerely appreciated. With the advent of our third year we were pleasantly surprised to find we had a complete class roll. Every man being on the jump, we were easily picked out as the “mighty Seniors. " We soon made the acquaintance of Dr. J. Roland Walton, whose lectures and quizzes on crown and bridge work and Orthodontia soon put us on an easier road in these subjects. We took the infirmary by storm as soon as it opened, and kept Dr. Bas- sett sidestepping and parrying for breath. Our gold fillings are works of art and dazzling to the sight. We point with pride to our attendance at lectures, and especially at quizzes, on the various dental subjects; and, looking back on what we have accomplished, who shall deny our right to be proud ? The day of our dispersion as a class is approaching whether we reach the covoted goal or not, and some of us may part forever; but may we all prove an honor to our Alma Mater, and in years hence sometimes allow our thoughts to wander back to our college days and recall some of the many incidents and pleasant hours of comradeship spent together in (he halls and laboratories of “George, Washington University. " In conclusion I can do no better than quote the words of the historian of last year’s graduating class: “Armed with the knowledge gained through (lie patient teaching of such men as Thompson, Lewis, Walton and Bassett, we aim to take the world by storm and thereby become a cog in the wheel of the steady and rapid ad- vance which the dental profession ■ is making in the world of arts and sciences.” Arthur W. Gash, II istorian-Edi tor. William Richard Addison a “Bill” hails from the “Badger State,’ 5 and has some private ideas about the study of dentistry A little bare spot is commencing to show on Bill’s head — cause: I lard scratching during quizzes. Is one of best natured boys in the class and expects to return to Wisconsin Guy Wilson. Angelo. “Mike” is a native of the “Old Dominion State,” where he went during (he Thanksgiving recess to hunt rabbits It pains him to talk on the subject A regular inhabitant of the in finmiry. .Tames Walter Bernhard. a Bernhard was born nl Washington Square, Montgomery Co . Pennsylvania. Is a graduate of Whit pa in High School, Montgomery Co , Pa , and also of the Pierce School in Philadelphia Is a good student and always willing to help his fellow Served the class as Editor during Ins Freshman year and as President during the Junior year Alan Smith Bo arm an This cut does not show his size, but you can obtain some idea of it when you learn that he was guard and centre on the Varsity Eleven during his F reshman a nd tl uni or yea rs respec ti vel y Is a native of Maryland and expects to return to that State 150 Emlyn J. Britton. This industrious young man is also a native of the “Keystone State.” At quizzes he is always “there with the goods.” Can generally be found in the infirmary. Britton has seen much of the world, having circumnavigated the globe. Robert Henry Clark. o, $ x. “Clarkie” joined us at the start of our Junior year, coming from the “Kentucky School of Med- icine,” where he took two years in medicine. lie entered in infirmary during the Junior year and is a regular attendant at classes. Clarkie hails from ‘“Hoosierland,” but says that Brooklyn, N. Y., lias more attractions for him than Indiana. Alfred William Cummings. “Al” is our hustling Class President. He came here from Kansas, where he used to teach school. Doesn’t look as if lie was hard on the little ones. Got a good start by entering the infirmary during the Junior year. Thomas Leon Fairfield. Here we see our Vice-President. Fairfield was another of the new arrivals at the start of the Junior year. 1 le is very sensitive about, his abili- ties as a Prosthetic man, but is considered an ex- pert by people who know and can judge. Arthur Wellesley Gash. A native of Newport, Rhode Island. Being Class Editor and consequently writer of this is too sensitive to say more! John Alexander Grubbs. •‘Grubhsie " comes from Virginia and Inis a well-fed look. Is an honest worker and regular attendant, and served the class as President dur- ing his Freshman year. (‘ 1 1 i:i, mo. n. Tliis energetic young gvnl lema n hails from In- dependence, Missouri. Note his independent look. Was one of the leading basketball players in Kansas City before coming to Washington. ■ 1 lelmitem " can always lie found in the lecture room or laboratory when anything is going on. Handled the class money during Ids Junior year, lioing Secretary and Treasurer. Charles Millington Higgins. ■•fliggie” is our Class Secretary and Treasurer, and has his hands full taking care of the class funds. Is a regular attendant at classes and a hard, honest, worker ; always willing to oblige anybody. A Vi 11 practice in ' West Virginia, his home. William Clarence Houghtelin. “Hout” came from Kansas, where the sun- flowers grow. The boys honored him during his Freshman year by making him Class Secretary and Treasurer. Is a regular attendant at classes and distinguished himself by seeing the class pins through to a successful ending. Harry Dow Johnson. s x. And still another from Missouri. This hand- some young man is the “Beau” Brummel of the class; and the way ho flirts around the gentle sex in the infirmary singles him out as a future lead- ing light in dentistry. I might add that John- nie is very popular, especially with the ladies. Also an authority oil leech bites and syncope and mixing cement with glycerine. George Francis Peck. a. “Diplomatic George” is another native of New Jersey and is noted for his tact and popularity among 1 he gentle sex. About the only man in the class who can always “flash” a roll. The rest of us have to roll over. Expects to embark upon the somewhat doubtful sea of matrimony after he starts to practice. Class Vice-President dur- ing Freshman year. Herbert Spencer Murdoch. a Was born in 18S1 at Cape Girardeau, Missouri. Murdoch took an academic course for three years, and then taught rural school. “The scholars all loved him dearly.” Is quite a lion on the ball- room floor, and endorses the sentiment, ' T ' d rather two-step than waltz.” t53 George Smitten. Hails from the “Keystone State.” Smitten came into our midst at the beginning of the Junior year, coming from the “Western Univer- sity of Pennsylvania.” Henry Cissei.l Young. ' i ' n. “Gy Young” not renowned for throwing base- balls, but is for throwing orthodontia cases to- gether. Georgetown has some great attraction for Young. Didn’t sit with the. rest of the boys at the “New National” on College. Night, but said he wanted two together down in the pit. Young was Vice-President during his Junior year. Is a native of Maryland. Walter Henry Hiliireth, A A 4 f ' u, A .TV, Amherst, I Cerbert Corn well Hopkins, + n, R. F. Truitt, New York. New York. District of Columbia. Junior Srutal ffllaoo. (Offirrrs. Resigned, Class Yell t What’s the nm” History Without. Prospects Minus Early Edtimtim Secured dose to Nature. X. R : A picture of one of Nature’s institutions of learning (Lo., a life like BARN), appears at the head of this page ( 7 am Roll ? % ? ? ? ? 156 0 Thou, who ever guard 1 ’st with jealous care, The lonely summit of Parnassus’ Hill, Give me but leave to drink from out the rill, That laves the lowlands lying shadowed there; Thy toilsome heights, traversed by pathway bare, Lot others climb, where crag and rocky sill Begrudge with restless spite and sullen will. All onward steps, nil laurels that they wear. 1 only ask, 0 Fame, that sweet content I find in tasks renewed with ev’ry morn — I ask an age with human service bent, Respected years, with labor duly worn, And grant that- when there comes to life well spent A quiet end, there be one friend to mourn. John Edward Lind. i 57 FRESHMAN DENTAL. ifrrsbmatt Srotal. (Glass (Dfftrprs. President, Waldo Roberts Pearce. Vice-President, Albert Henry E deling. Secretary, Maurice Hurwitz. Treasurer, Stanley Evehton Armstrong. Glass Editor . Melville Palmer Eslin. Sevgeant-at - A rim, Charles Rexford Felton. Glass Historian, Albert Henry Ebeling. (Class frlls, llippi zippi, rip pi zippi, rippi zippi, zor, Sumus, hums, collegii cor, Boom-a-lacka, boom-a-lacka, boohi-a-lacka, zem, Dental freshmen 19 10 G-e-o-r-g-e, George, Washington, Washington, Washington. Toothache, toothache, toothache, Suffer, suffer, suffer, Pain, pain, pain, And then, Dental fr eshmen 19 10! D-e-n-t-a-1, d-e-n-t-a 1, Yell, yell, Yell like men, Dental freshmen 19 10! 1 59 (Class $ristsn|. UK “Freshmen Dental 1910,” dates its existence from the seventh day of October 1907. Previous to that time the various com- ponent “ Fresh ies” had been “existing in a free state”- — a state comparable to one, among many, propounded to us by our Profes- sor in Chemistry. The omnipresent and much dread Sophomores furnished food for thought- we selected the “Anatomical Laboratory” as an oppropriato meet- ing place Grewsome and awe inspiring were our surroundings A skeleton, artistically dabbed with bright colors, suspended from above, swayed meas- 11 redly to and fro. Tn a lone electric lamp overhead, the automatic carbon adjusting mechanism was evidently working overtime— intermittent periods of total darkness added much to our general peace of mind. Notwithstanding, we proceeded to get down (o business. No time was lost in the election of officers and as a result the following-named gen (lemon are now holding forth : Pearce, “the heavy college boy.” fills the presidential chair only weighs about t wo hundred and fiftv pounds; office of figure-head (vice-presidency) and Class TTistorion, held bv one long, drawnmit proposition— 1 That’s mo.” Our Sec- rot ary, young, aspiring, “the busy bov” Tlnrwitz, always “on the job The Treasurer (signs his name S, Everfon Armstrong) was elected because he looks so honest. The Class Editor, Eslin, a shining literary light, is letter known as “Rummv Ez” (there is no direct evidence that he imbibes,) The Sergeant-at-Anns, Peiton by name, is a most dignified indi- vidual (a good sport inst the same.) " Being full of enthusiasm further business developed. A class design and sweater were proposed and accepted. Also being Freshmen, we decided upon a smoker; a committee was appointed to arrange matters. Thus ended the first meeting. We departed silently and unmolested. Our first, smoker proved a complete success. An excellent spread, to which ample justice was done by all, music and the general air of cheerful - ness which prevailed, brought to light after dinner speakers, soloist and the now famous “Dental Quartet.” Toasts and college yells were given, songs sung, and stories told. We finally parted in a happy state of mind, fully convinced that we were “The Class.” November the 2Sth saw “The Class” in a body, attending the benefit performance, given by the Columbian Women, at the New National. : Twas there we gained our reputation as a class with a true rollege spirit. At the Thanksgiving game, although not conspicuous, “Dental 1910” did its share. Each member succeeding in yelling himself hoarse, lending bis voice to cheer on the braves. t6o A second smoker enjoyed equally as well as the first brought us together, outside “the walls of learning,” before the holidays. The Christmas spirit was with us. The old song, “It’s Christmas in the Old Home,” still rings in our ears and pleasant are the recollections. We mustered twenty-two aspiring students at the beginning of our career. Three have fallen away, the remaining nineteen are at it each one determined to be in at the finish. It is needless to comment upon the general qualifications of each indi- vidual. All appear in the picture, which speaks for itself. ffllasa Sail. Stanley Everton Armstrong, ’i ' o, Class Treasurer, ' OS. Barbados, B. W I. George Heilm an Becker, Q, Fred Cou rtney Birgkhead, Louie Watson Butterfield, Fred Cary, Erwin Chapman Eastman, SI, Albert Henry Ereltng, o. Class Vice President and Historian, ' 08. Melville Palmer Eslin, ' J ' O, Class Fid i tor, ' OS. W. Aixyn Harrison, Jr., Thomas Hoffman, Mat’ rice Htjrwitz, C ' lass Secretary, ' OS, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Iowa. New York. Connecticut. Ne.w York. District of Columbia. Connecticut. Massachusetts. Massachusetts. James Lew in Gibbs King, S2, District of Columbia. Leo Nelson, New York. Waldo Roberts Pearce, n, Vermont, Class President, ' 08; Chairman of Committee on Ways and Means for Ob- taining Finances for Athletics; Press Associate; Director and General Manager Minstrel Show, ‘OS. Charles Reneged Pet, ton, v fi. Class Serge ant-at- Arms, ' OS, James Norris Robinson, William Brown Seward. Pli.G., ' t ' 12, Michigan. West Virginia. Ohio. Raimi ael Siierfy, n, Leo William Soluach, Paul L. Whitmarsh, Pennsylvania. Maryland. New York. 161 triune nf tltr (Limit Vtmniu Student. Doctor. I was reading a few days ago whore a man out west had discovered a method for tomiK ' ring gold. Ih ' ttH Lari Why! I have I hh i i residing about Hint nearly every week for thirty years. lh Thompson — Mr. . tell me the shape of the arch in a lymphatic teniijeraimMiL Sf ad rut Well, its not square, Doctor, because (hats the shape in a hi lions temperament. Ih Hr won- Mr. - — . could you tell me another method for filling root canals besides those just mentioned? Student — Couldn ' t you flow gold solder in them, Doctor? Proftmor — Mr. , if a patient came into your office with a frac- tured jaw hone, what would U your first step? Student — Why. I l send him around to Dr. Hagan. ifpartmtfttt Jffmtrtlj f|ear Cam. (Class $fistunj. EHOED in these promising young ' candidates for the Master’s Degree the remnant of the Glass of 1907. One cannot properly appreciate the quality of the finished product if he does not see the raw material. When Dean Tucker first, beheld this Glass lie wept. After he had read their papers on Constitutional Law he resigned his job and hired out. to the Jamestown people to run their Exposition. Naturally he had a family-leaning toward “Tucker on the Constitution ” and he has never been held accountable for the awful decimation which he caused in the Glass before he left. Dean Vance has l ecn more kind and considerate. Having no personal or family doctrines to uphold and defend in relation to real property he has always insisted that the subject is quite a simple one and as plain as day, for there is really only one side to if, notwithstanding a notion of the ancients that the earth is hollow. To his everlasting praise it should be added that there is no fairer professor in the whole University; though, unfortunately, he occasionally finds himself hedged in by certain narrow and unyielding rules which forbid the free exercise of conscience. For example, the history paper has recorded that when an illustrious member of the Glass one day complained to the Dean that Ids mark in real property did not do him jus- tice, Professor A r nnee scrutinized the questions and answers very carefully and conceded the point without argument. “But you see,” he explained sadly, “the Faculty will not permit me to give any lower mark,” Those who felt the necessity of pursuing other branches of the law, after having enlightened the Dean on remainders, and having corrected some of Ids fallacies as to future interests, for it may be said he never did claim to be much of a seer, entered into an engagement to make things clear to Professor Eorenzen in that delightful little study in metaphysics, for want of a better name termed, “Conflict of Law-renzerts.” The conflict would not have been so prolonged and disastrous if the Professor had yielded more gracefully; but he was handicapped somewhat like his German friend who was nearly pounded to death before be could remember the magic word “Enough.” This deficiency in his English, rather than any malicious intent, is to bo charged with the slaughter of 1907. The conversion of the Trustful Thurston was next attempted and carried through with considerable success. After having studied Ames’ Case-book for nearly four months, and haring had the benefit of various dissenting 164 opinions, he showed a remarkable aptitude on a certain day in May for pick- ing out and identifying those eases which were submitted to him deeply dis- guised or in distorted and mangled form. Inasmuch as he does not think, as Professor Loren zen does, in ten different languages, he found it difficult to harmonize differences and settle upon the weight of authority. As time was too short for oral argument, he did the l est he could with the briefs, and the mistakes which he made were of the head and not of the heart. Last June some three-score of those Chancellors in embryo went forth from the University and fell ruthlessly upon the unsuspecting bar-exa miners. After a two-days’ struggle the examiners cried for mercy and immediately put up a stiffer set of rules to better defend themselves in future against simi- lar carnage. What now remains of this indomitable Class is laboring on, not with a view to adding lustre to its fair name but to round out the work so well begun by convincing Doctor Needham that, though he has greatly improved, neither he nor Judge Ilarlan invented the “Commerce Clause;” and by dis- abusing Doctor Scott’s mind of that fanciful and heretical notion that Hugo Grotius is the “Miracle of Holland,” when everybody else knows to a moral certainty that the “Miracle of Holland” is now chasing the Government with his “Big Stick.” Yon can always tell this Class; but you can’t tell it much about law. John Frederick Barth. Kentucky. Luft., George AVaslimgton University, 1907. This was bom in Kentucky, but not in Breathitt County, Since his admission to the bar he has served on the King’s Bench and has exhibited profound knowledge of the Roman law. In the early part of 1908 he engaged in a desperate struggle with Professor Willis’ assignments in taxation, but he has survived the ordeal and will be ready for the June procession. Kai.imi Marshall Haithrslkv. Ohio. IJ. .IV. Urorgic Washlngum rnhvrshy, 1H97. Born in Cimnmmli. Ohio, August IK ISivI. Engaged in business in Iris native burg from the tender age of fourteen until the migratory fever seized him and carried him off- — to plague the denizens of the Capital City. Intends to return, like a roaring lion and a devour ing pestilence, to bis old stamping ground and hang out Ins shingle after ' [ ' aft, Foraker Hannon or some other good Cincinnatian is chosen to guide the Nation ' s des- tiny. Ralgh is t In , prize dreamer of the class. WiuMrti Boss Kiikcii. K X M:i rylaiuL LL.IV, Ciwirgi WaslUnghm t • lilvurBlty, 1907- This is a product of Maryland. Horn in Balti- more m 1 883, Was bred upon the fruits of the Eastern Shore ami the game from the Chesa- peake. In 1000 he came to Washington and has been employed in the Manuscript Division of the Id bray of Congress. Will practice wherever he ran find room for another shingle. Oka Ilijuuarr Roiuutm Indiana. I.L.U.. Ut ' orge Wtishlngiun Unlvwshy, tOOT. this Reuben was found down on the farm near Evansville, Indiana, hut left at an early age to enter the service of Doric Sam. Being of a mi- gratory disposition be lias traveled extensively, hence 1 1 D conflict ing henries of law. ( Vuiry Montague Stadoun. Ohio. George Washingtoo rniverefly, 1907. He lms more degrees to his credit Lhan any stu- dent in the University. Tim most of them, though, were not conferred hv Dr. Needham. They were superimjjosed hy the f)usiness end of a goat. He has been practising since .Inly and his first case was an attempt to Break up the ice trust. He sent the ice man to jail, hut the President took fright and left for Europe and the trust, is still doing business at the old stand. 1 66 EmvAHt) Smith Stewart, A B . Maryland. LL.B., George Washington University, 1007. " Childe Harold” is strictly a local product, hut that should not he held against him. He is a hard student at examination time, but really can ' t af- ford the time for the dull routine of the class room. A brilliant career is predicted for the “Infant” by those who know him well, if he can but accom- plish as much in the field of law as he has in the field of romance. Omar J. Yeley. New York. LL1L. George Washington University, 1907. This cumberer of the soil is a school teacher by profession, and a military man by training, but u lawyer by habit. Though often tried, he is sel- dom found wanting and his knowledge of legal lore is only limited by the number of his books. At present he is donating his services to Uncle Sauu but he expects next year to go into business for himself among the unsuspecting natives of tipper New York. William H. Willis, California., University of Southern Californio, 1907. Though born in Iowa, “Willie’ abandoned his domicile of origin and acquired a domicile of choice in California at the tender age of one year. ( )ther records of this early life have been quashed, but those desiring information may obtain same by writing to (lie Clerk of Court, Amelia, Iowa; is a great believer in the writ of mandamus, as it was the means of his being admitted to practice in the United States District and Circuit Courts. EugMSie Foster Brigham. Graduate of Richmond Military Academy (Giu) 1992; Wolllr Uollege of South CuroHnm, 1998; LL.B., University of Virginia, 1997. This inf suit prodigy has been admitted to pnuv f ice before all the courts of the South and some of l he other countries. If the truth were known his courtship includes a longer list than these few lines could testify. lie is fond of the “Drum- mer” and is frequently seen in the society of the members (chorus girls) of the. theatrical profes- sion. r6; SENIOR LAW. (Pflurers. President, G. B, McClellan. Vice-President, G. B. -Tones, Secretary, L. R. Mason. Treasurer , Reginald Eutiieuforil Sergeant-at-A rms, E. M. Jones. Historian, H. L. Borsch. Class Editor , Frank H. Twveffort. E recall re Comm it tee . Collect AY. Bell. AY. B. Guy. C. A. Jones. P, A. Eehr. AY. 1C. AYest. 169 (ClaiiB ifiatnrjj. MIERALDEI) we came, burning with a thirst for knowledge of the law — whatever that was — and for other things. There was no blare of trumpets as we entered and took our places in those halls where for three years we were to sit ami think Great Thoughts while we appeared to sleep. Our fame did not pre- cede our coming in as it will our going out. From the whole wide world we came, and to the wide world we will return, for is it not now our lawful prey ( (A ns. — Yes. it is; it is our meat.) As a first-year class the only thing we lacked was nothing. We had the whole works, from a prohibit ion campaign to a course in sales, not to mention innumerable magic lantern shows which made us giddy with visions of the pitfalls which do beset the unwary endorser, and maps of the calamitous consequences of A s return from Home, provided no gin is sold on the prem- ises. We had come together but once or twice, when upon assembling one afternoon for a class meeting, we lifted up our eyes and beheld Sheridan — be of the cane prancing hither and von on the stage with the grand air of (me who is the Fund) Kid and knows it. So completely were our yet feeble spirits dominated by his masterful, yea, even commanding, presence, and his resonant voice that we forthwith elected him temporary chairman, and gave him a privy council winch was to construct a constitution and arrange for a smoker. When the bids and specifications for the smoker were submitted by the committee, there straightway arose a great noise. Divers prohibitionists whom we bad all iimviltinglv been harboring ' — in our very homes, as it wore -reared up on their hind legs and pawed the air. and declared that the class should not have its fair reputation besmirched by an orgy made disgraceful by the spectacle of its honored members partaking of rnalt, spirituous, or petrifying leverages. A drought seemed imminent, but presently the simoon abated, and at the smoker there prevailed an agreeable moisture. When we found ourselves at the banquet hall we bad our hats checked and locked tlm door to prevent the escape of those of our ambitious classmates who desired to fall upon certain low sophomores who stood without our gates making faces at us through the glass doors, and to rend and grievously beat the aforesaid sophomores, to the end that they might be shown up and taught to respect their belters. Then we retired to the upper regions, where we made merry and waxed wild, being much edified by the speeches of our professors and doing full justice to the menu, which comprised music, stories, good A drr Lot wind. i;o cheer and beer. Afterwards the bunch went out all together and took a long snaky walk, which began at Rauscher’s and ended to slow music. Soon we had our first election and it was on this occasion that the Jones known as Bobby acquired that distinction to which in these later days lie is wont to allude with such touching tenderness. lie was elected president, and though he is now but the Class Cop, and though the mantle of the noble office which once lie graced has since fallen upon the shoulders of Pennsylvanians and Sandwich Islanders, he will never, never NEVER, says Bobby, forget that lie was our first love. When Robert gets this off there is not a dry eye in the house. In our second year we had election for three weeks. We cast ballots before and after classes, and then a few times at night. We voted as many times daily as there are issues of the New York Journal. On the forty-seventh ballot the palm of victory went to Davis, and amid salvos of applause he was carried to the rostrum, from whence lie gladdened our hearts by his genial grin and wise words. 11 is political rise may be traced to stogies; his fame rests upon the energy and ability with which he filled his office. When, during our first year, the sophomores came in to take contracts with us we saw how frail they were. Of a truth they were nothing much. Surely they had not improved the opportunities that had been theirs, for could not we, the freshmen, already outsrip them in legal knowledge? On the whole, were we not, in fact, pretty keen, and learned, and all that? Wo thought so, and cherished the belief until the marks in partnership came out. Then we forgot all about it and began to wonder what lay behind the last, two weeks and seven examinations of our second year. The mortality attending this period of our history was exceedingly high. Real property fell upon ns like a scourge, sparing some, but blighting all. IIow anyone got through is a mystery more insoluble than the conflict of laws. Concerning examinations, it seems that there should l e no occasion for the frightful havoc they so often entail. Why not let each student when he passes in Iris paper be banded a pass in the nature of a rain check, which will give him a right of reentry if, when he gels out into the lobby and talks things over with the other fellows, lie suddenly recollects that before passing in liis paper he inadvert ently failed to correct some trilling error or slight omission. The crowning incident of our political history was the nominations for third-year offices. Democracy was vindicated; every man had a chance at a job. At the smoker those who were not nominated for the office of president made the rest of the class line up and show what they could do as spell- binders, meanwhile assisting their efforts from the side lines by interposing remarks of a gratuitous and helpful nature, calculated to stimulate the flow of oratory. Each one endeavored to show that electioneering was a thing utterly foreign to his inclinations and intentions, but that no one could have more deeply at heart the interest of the class, and that no one could give truer service in the high office than it would l e his endeavor and delight to do. Perhaps it was because he made all this so plain that McClellan was elected. In the words of the seer, it is not every man who makes a hit. that brings 171 in a home ran. And so not all who started out with us nearly three years ago are with us now. But there is still left, a goodly number. Hepburn has fulfilled the promise of his novitiate, and the questions he now propounds to the professors are no less intelligent than they were two years ago. Whitten has brought his whiskers through unscathed, and all innocent, of the touch of t he scythe. When lie recites they still vibrate in a horizontal plane as of yore, and rustle with (lie breezes as was ever their wont. Mike has become utterly incorrigible, and so callous is he now that not even the sorrowful reproof of the sergeant-at-arms can feaze his impervious crust. Titus has not. yet told us what he- did with that, twenty thousand lie dug out of a gold mine. We trust, however, that he did not spend it foolishly. One more struggle and we are free. In a short time we will leave the University and we will go out as well equipped with the knowledge and ethics of the law as the most careful instruction can make us. We have not only been taught how to use the tools of our profession, but also how to use them for the honor of our profession. And with whatever success we meet, and to whatever honors we attain, we. will never reach the point where we will not 1 m proud to give full credit for our good start to G. W. IT. II. L. B. 3ltt jUmortam William John Whalley. Ignacio A. Rosaiuo. Charles Loris Allen. A T A. South Dakota. roll] in Mu n J baling Society ; CtuciimaU-G. W. C. Dt?biih + mt. Some men are born great, some achieve great- ness and others have greatness thrust upon them. Ijoii belongs to the second class; his winning smile and ever- ready “glad hand " sweep all before him. He acquired these charms pouring oil upon the turbulent sea of South Dakota politics. Mis hobby is South Dakota real estate Already he has tiled on a seat in the United States Senate Geokoe Lewis Ambhosu. Montana I ' rraicjeui. Nmlhain Debuting Society, ' 07 mid ais ; Krraml HoHorK. N diiani-Cotiimbbm Dolnito, bYbnmsy, 07 ; I ' nv.v tut Society Dolmilns Tnims, ’( 7 ; k ' Ainbrosia " first saw the light of day in Illi- nois, migrated to Missouri in his youthful days, and, pioneer as lie was, kept on going west till he landed in Montana, and for a number of years lias been a full-fledged citizen of the “treasure State, where he expects to gain fame as an ox]K rt on mining ami irrigation law C Nouttiis Am M ELL. 1 Hal rlct of Columbia. Member f the Sctilur Council: Alternate Murili Carolina Debate, 1008. Null known by those ambrosial jocks. Had he, been a poet instead of a lawyer he might have rivalled Ovid or Catullus in die emulation of the fair sex. lie might have said with the former poet. ‘ k Si nns in hoc artem populo non uovit aiiiamh nisi Veniat. " Each passing parade finds he and liis enamotiml watching on the corner. Ho ward .John, sox Atwell. Virginia, 2 A E. Needham Debating Society. “Chancellor " Atwell won distinction this year a Lord High Inquisitor General. His 100 in “( on 1111 on Law Pleading ? has had some influence in his purchase of a new hat This was found on the fly-leaf of his “Mortgages " case-lmokr " Though it should rain thrice forty days, For safety to this book Pd fly, hor though all else on earth were wet, This book would still be dry, 1 ’ 174 A rch i n a u Tanner Ba x mng, J r. Svw Yolk. AJB., ComHL 1SI04. Father of the famous proposition, " Can one man shoot another to prevent the latter commit- ting suicide? 75 Has not been answered yet, not having had opportunity to bring it up in Moot Court. Is raising a moustache (?) preparatory to taking the K " . Y. bar exam, in June. May he pass the exam, and his moustache pass away. John Christopher Wagner Beau,. District of Columbia. Born in the District, May 12, 1883. Since which time “Our Johnnie” lias made himself both seen and heard by many artful methods. J. 0. W. will be heard from ere his top is frosted. Colley Wood Bell. District of Columbia. Columbian In-halm Suricty: University Congress ; Executive Committee, ’OS. Colley was born in Washington, I). C., in May, 1887, and was educated in the schools of this city. When a mere boy he entered his chosen profession as a page in (he Supreme Court of the United States, being so successful therein that he was chosen to be private secretary to the Chief Justice, lie anticipates practicing in this city, if lie is able to find a partner who will pay office rent. It Kirns a si Piiiklh’ Bkrokh. New York. Bertram Phillip Berger was born May 12, 1882, at Lehigh Gap, Lehigh County, Pennsylvania, lie spent the quirt days of his unsophisticated youth in the village of Gotham and then came to Washington to study law. The scene of his future activities is as yet undecided upon. J 5 •To i-t n Edward Biscoe. 5 A E. District of Columbia. Ciacluat( English, li 04, V. M, I Han for vice-president of class hv ice, Resem- blance between him and Viw-Pi osid©nt Fairbanks hoMeeftbie I Jifferenee-- cocktaiU Says climate in Washington is line. Rest of us who do not live so high do not agree with him. If not successful in the practice of the law, it will not b© from lack of porseve ranee or long-headed judgment. Frank Marshall Betts. Arkansas. Senior Council ; Needham Debating Society ; University Congress. Intends to get into the Legislature and u change the name of Arkansaw, — — — ■ — — Will practice in Little Rock, Ark. Frank Hunter Bowen. MasNacbnsettfi. Big-Chief. Commerce and Labor. The noisiest man in class; at times has been posi lively heard to speak. But he ' s a good fellow ; so will forgive him. I I A lilt v Litiikis Bokscii. I A J . District of Columbia Haasli. as we knew him, would, by the conven- tional appellation of stage lore, and surely our Moot ( ' om t has at times been ii veritable stage, lie termed " Blornly. " A rnneonteur personified, whether successfully seeking to exploit his deep- rooted theories of the " res integra " or vainly en- deavoring to prove the inexplicable foible of his unsophisticated make-up. lie, has nevertheless in his waking moments been very popular. John Herman Bruninga. Illinois. Born June 10, 1882, at Peoria, Illinois. Grad- uated from Bradley Polytechnic Institute, 1904, Scientific Assistant, Bureau of Standards, " Wash- ington, IX C„ 1904 and 1905. Draftsman, Xavv Yard, Washington. D. C., 1905. Assistant. Ex- aminer, IX 8. Patent Office, 1900, Paul Campbell. A T A. Tennessee. Baseball ' Foam. Born in Tullahouni, Tennessee; never been able to get away from there. Attended numerous prep schools without apparent results. Two years at Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Teim. On baseball team there both years. Baseball team at (}. W. U. two years. Expects to practice law in Nashville,. Tennessee. U is obituary he leaves to his enemies, as they can ' t possibly know as much about him as ins friends do. Iha J. Carr. Alichiga n. Carr was born in New York State. While still quite young his parents migrated to Michigan, where he remained until he reached early man- hood. lie received his early education in the public schools of Michigan, and graduated from Ferris Institute, Big Rapids, Mich. In Wash- ington, Carr lias been on the job as bookkeeper in the office of the U. S. Treasurer, preparatory to keeping track of the large fees he will get as a practicing attorney. Edmund Cardin gton . District of Columbia, The prettiest blond in the class, and loyal good fellow to boot. Will take it out on his father ' s clients in the D. C. 177 Andrew Christensen. 4 A Utah, t ' lass Ek m ' uUvi‘ ( Vimmliloe, 1905-06; Class Secretary, mu ICO 7 ; Speaker, rniveisiiy Congress, 1005-06; V lee- President, Nrriiliaia lh ' lmting Society, 1006-07; District of Columbia Bar; Librarian. This came into (lie world June 1, 1870; early history veiled in deep mystery; but in 1905 worked the Postoffice Department; resigned to practice lie fore the departments; admitted to practice lx 1 fore D. C. bar, January, 1908; pre- vious to which time practiced before other bars; now located on F street. Fa 1 ' KITE DlC KIN SON CoUDEN . J 5 K, l K I . Massachusetts, Presklenl, Colunilmn ] totalling Society, 1007 ; CincJmuill IX- bating Tea m, 1000 : North Carolina Debating Tuum, 1007. Attended school in most every State in the Union, finally graduating from Massachusetts Agricultural College, where the bugs first, got into Ids brain. lias an individual fire-proof pipe dial, lie smokes while asleep. I las ©very essen- tial of a good lawyer, even honesty, and will make good if he ever escapes from die bug house. Haim no Ukrt CYtlek. A T A. I own, Needham Debating Society. 1 1 was in June, 1 883, in the little town of Osage. Iowa, that Harold entered this sad world of ours. During Ixivhood large ambitions were nourished, “( ' ut " grew in knowledge and stature — more in knowledge, we hope — under the roof of the Osage High School, where lie took unto himself a diploma in 1900. Iowa lias been se- lected by him as the forum of his future legal efforts. Good luck, old man ! Horace Webber Davis. 4 A 4 , Pennsylvania, T ,S, ( 1905, Washington and Jefferson ; President, CJasa, T 07. Like most men from Pennsylvania, has held office. ITis fame as a story-teller dates from the speech made at historic “ltauscherV while he was running for President. It was some hot-air about a horse. And with what grace did he pre- side at the smoker in the Fall of 1907, when he introduced those who were running as he had run! rncidentalv he will aid von in subscribing to " L, R. A. LSVS.)” 1 78 Arthur TV. Davidson. $ B K. Ohio. A.B., Adalbert College. Born in Cleveland, Ohio, 1877, Graduated from Adelbert College of Western Reserve Uni- versity, In 1901 he went to the Philippines as teacher of English under the Island government. After two years in the Islands he returned to Cleveland, where he remained until the begin- ning of 1904, when he was made an assistant examiner in the Patent Office, where he is still employed. H. Blaine Durham. Nebraska. rii.LV, 11)0 4, Nebraska Wesleyan University, where r res id ant ; University Debate Council ; Editor, The Wesleyan, and The Bunjtotoer; also the Junior Class Annual. Entered University of Nebraska College of Daw in 1805, and studied for Master’s degree; class president in Freshman year in that school, and managing editor “The Law Book.” Entered G. W, U. Law School in 1907. Lectures on Com- mercial Law at Draughon’s Business College. Will return to the middle West to practice. Frank Russell Fhayel. Massachusetts, Born at Woodstock, Shenandoah County, Vir- ginia.. _ Will seek fame and wealth in the Old onnnion State, and some day the “Gentleman Virginia” will be aid-de-camp on the staff ot Ole Ben Tillman. Generalissimo of the Armv of the Lilly Whites. ? Walter Boh her Guv. © A X. District of Columbia. E ' h.B., Lafayette, 1905 ; Executive Committee, Born in the District of Columbia a quarter of a century ago, and has lived there all his life, with the exception of four years spent at the brain hatchery at Easton, Pennsylvania, known as Lafayette College. Walter is a nice boy; he studies hard and stands well. 170 Muses Walton Hendry. Maryland Y ' sis given li is A.IL from Johns Hopkins in I MM on the strength of his fore-names At pres- ent engaged in instructing some of the youth of Columbian College in Creek and Latin and in drumming up anticipatory students for a course in “Law Latin " which he intends to give next year. What, is " Law Latin H Rkxford I a mis Holmes, MtsKourL Senior Council ; Universally Cmigivss, “The Anthony Comstock of naughty-eight ' “There is a young ' Speaker named Holmes; In Congress he talks, drools, and folmos; When his friends saw the suds, They stripped oil his duds; And now through the bug house he mimes ” Albert Clark Hindman. i K A n i , IVungylvauta. Ciihim( iiin Suri ' iy ; First Immirs. I rilrrSock’ly He- lm tv ; Winner, Urtfct DHtntr, UHJT ; Alh»riiAlr CJnclnnatl JMmiv, 1U07; Nor tli Carolina Debuting Tram, liMiH, Peiinsyh aiiia is responsible for “Clara, " and he won’t lei you forget it i ' uforumitely, he takes the “absent treatment " in most subjects, so we don ' t see much of him Will practice in the min- ing regions of the West Howard Raymond Hinshaw Nebraska. Positively the only man in the class who uses hear’- grease on his hair. Flirted with ns, hav- hi : spent half of last year at Nebraska. Why did he return? Drop in and see us again, Hin- shaw ! Always glad to see you. 180 Allen Harrison Hughey. Texas A.E.p Vanderbilt University, 1903. Born near Fayetteville, Tennessee, in 1881. Principal in Hughey and Turner School at Weatherford, Texas, in 1903-05. Expects to prac- tice law in the State of Texas. Eustacio S. Ilustre. Luzon, P, I. Born March 29, 1884, in Batangas, capital of Bat aligns Province, Luzon Received his previ- ous education in Batangas, National City, Cal., Trenton, N. J., and at Cornell, Has a blue ribbon assortment of the gray chattel in his wise depart- ment, and lias demonstrated that lie can tender t lie commodities; and, bo, hand it to ns for a herring and a feeble minded forecaster if lie neglects to liberate the wares, John Jensen, Utah. U. A,. Universily of Utah, 1906; Mi tor, University of Utah ' ft ro h tel r , m 04 - 05 ; Maua ge r f A t h let i c s 1 900 -0 l j : Mem hr r, University of Utah Debating Team 1906: Needham J r bating Society, 1906-07 ; University Congress, 1007. This fair-haired youth acknowledges Salt Lake City and the year 1SS4 as marking the place and time of his beginning. First coquetted with Law at University of Utah, in his Senior year at that institution, but hearing of the fame of G. W. U., decided to hie himself to this burg, becoming a prize acquisition to the fold of “Naughty- Eight " at the beginning of our Junior existence. George Bayard Jones. I A I . M issouri, H.S. M.l.T,, ' lb ' : President Need 1i am Debating Society, ' 07 : V Ice-President Class US. ‘‘Sans peur et sans reproche,” he has played Diabolo. Under his administration the Needham reached its lowest ebb, even Kennedy threatening to desert to the Enosittian. Will take Patent Law next. year. Has filed an “application” in Detroit ; if patent is granted will remove to Chicago. iSi I{.(ohkiit) McGuire Jokes. K A, I A t . Virginia, H.S , WIIJ him A Mnry, 1001T ; ! . {., Washington S tnlnarlos, UK)5 ' os, ; i i«ss j ' rosidrnt t ' 05 ; Sprint -at -Arms, ' 08. Hunks in the third class of great men spoken of by Shakespeare. — had “greatness thrust upon him. " Approached stealthily while a Freshman by t-lu famous (or infamous) Machine, and groomed a bit. he. finally, at " The Call of the Party; ' “The ideal ( ) candidate, 1 etc. lit. When “bossed " later, tried to make out a case; but unanimous verdict, was — STUNG! Huron 11. Fester. IVnniijfrivflnIa. Horn and reared in the backwoods of the Key- stone State, he received his early education at the public schools. Attended 4 lie Goerge School, the IHnoinshurg State Normal, and finally graduated from the Pierce School, Philadelphia, in 1002. His an cost o rs were f ol 1 o w ers of A Vi 1 1 i am Penn, which accounts for his stoical, calm, and collected demeanor when called upon lo answer the ques- lions of his professors, and in arguments before the Moot Court Michael Levin. Wlurauiln. S oruiary, Columbian IMuitlug Sodory, 05 ' 08 ; Chairman, Ex wmlvi Committee, Columbian Debating Society, ‘07- ' 0N. " Alike " hails from Milwaukee, which place he regretfully tore himself from (and incidentally the breweries) because of an awful fear of physi- cal corpulency, Will become annexed to an “LL.B,” at the manful age of after which he will partake himself to Chicago to do some legal stunts Henry Howard Mancha Michigan. Graduated from Millersville (Penn ) State Normal and was for several j ears a teacher in the public schools of Lancaster. Has been connected with Government work for the past ton years. Is a fish eulturist. and was for five years identified witli the Bureau of Fisheries. Is now a clerk in the Sixth Auditor s office. Intends to enter poli- tics (vide white vest, red tie). Mein Heinrich haf such a loafley chest, hut it sticks out so low down ! n L. Randolph Mason. © A X, A $ . Maryland. Class Secretary, ' 08. His appointed biographer says that lie is a friend of B. Randolph and does not care to write concerning him, as lie (the biographer) is a truth- ful man.— Editor. Pat: i. Mitchell. A B £. A.B., Pennsylvania. Like all prescriptive rights and Common Law Easements this chap lias run the required twenty years adversely, acquiring his feet by “color of title,” education having early taken possession of his topmost story His early years were spent in acquiring l lie first two letters of the alphabet, at Alleghany College And some convivial chums added a Greek character to his mental stock. George B., d A Hawaii. rrcfiidi ' nt. Senior Law Class, 190S; President Columbian l c- Imlin Society, 1 DdT-OH : Member of Columbian Team in In ter- Society Debut rs ; Dcvumbur, 11)06, awarded First I Ionovs : Dot-ember, 100 " , ft rerun (1 Honors : I DOS OS, Wash mgton representative of (He Merchants Assoein I ion of Honolulu. Hawaii. Ira B. McKeal. $ A 0, 1? B K. Pennsylvania. “I. B.” is the present of ‘die was.” Ira was once young, but he’s forgotten when. Is noted for his memory, which is a negative quantity. Some day he’ll forget, he’s alive, and die, — if he doesn ' t forget to, Mae is a great “jiner: " belongs to the Masons, l A ©. 3 R K. is an Elk. Eagle, Buffalo and a little dear. Frank A. McNeill, District of Columbia. Mr. McNeill began life m the offices of the Richmond and Danville Railroad Company. During Me Ivin lev ' s first campaign he was con- nected with die Republican National Committee, Held a position in t lie office of the Secretary of War for some time. He is at present technical stenographer in the Engineering Division of the Supervising Architects Office , Treasury Depart- ment Curt B. Mueller Ohio. A.B. Curt has a lovely complexion and looks healthy. Says with great apparent candor that he was born in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1882, and though he says this himself, it is admissible under an excep- tion to the hearsay rule. Took his first year in law at Cornell. He is also taking Patent Law, the parks. He is also taking Patent Law, so he will get. an extra sheepskin in the spring. Hav- ing done this, he will return to Cleveland, where he will make lots of money in the. practice of his profession. William Ashford MtutPiir. L Ih 1 rlct of Columbia, “Murph " was born in Washington, D. C., April K 1SSM. At the age of 18 departed for the West, locating in eastern Washington. There lie was engaged in various pursuits, occupying successive- ly the positions of " timber-jack,” lmnk teller, clerk in a hardware store, and at the age of 21 manager of the Service Hardware Co. Belongs to the Senior Council, and expects to return West to practice. Claude Worth i n gton O w en . A T A, Maryland. Was born in Gaithersburg, Md., and is still alive and kicking. Like the majority of the class, does not believe in ruining his health by overstudy. and at the same time does not have to worry over any back conditions. Spent a couple of years at St. John’s College, Annapolis, Ts an inveterate " fiisser, " yet, judging from circum- stances, believes in specializing. Expects to prac- tice somewhere after he graduates. 184 .Tames Titos st Patterson. District of Columbia. Hottest scrub on tlie football team. His voice is sad and pathetic. He should always appear for the plaintiff. Commended to the especial con- sideration of widows, orphans and one-legged vet- erans. A don Daniel, Phillips. New York. B,S., U. W- V. f 1900. Bom in Otselic, N. Y., in 1878. Graduated from High School, Nonvich, N. Y., in 1899. Came to Washington and entered Columbian College in J 1)01 ; graduated in 1900. Member of the Need- ham Debating Society and of the Senior Council. Ivon William Phillips. New York. Born in Chenango County, N. Y., in 188 2. Graduated from Norwich High School, Norwich, N. Y.. in 1900. Member of the Needham Debat- ing Society, G. IV. IT., and secretary of Society one term. On winning team third Inter-Society Debate, " 05-‘0U. Member Senior Council. Leon Pretzfelder. Virginia. Columbian Debating Society Representative Inter-Society De- but c F 1007 : University Congress. Born in Alexandria, Va., in December, 1880. It is hardly believable that, one so beautiful, so fair, possessing ‘‘Hyperion’s curl, the smile of Jove himself,” could have been born there, but this simply proves that truth is stranger than fiction. The subjects of his practices, as the result of his LL.B., are located between Washington and Alex- andria, and possibly Georgetown. George W. Ramset. $ A$. Illinois. George first met his parents in the Slate of Ohio in 1878. After graduating from Bradley Polytechnic Institute, he was irresistibly attracted to that world-renowned center of aiitiprohibit ion- ism, lVorin. From thenoe this animated morsel of congeniality floated gently into our midst and assumed the burdens of the Patent Office. Don Skavey Ratiiiiijn. A T A. Iowa, a. I s., Cornell College: A.M., Iowa University. Born amidst the waving corn stalks of Illinois and educated in Iowa Don Seavey combines to a remarkable degree the good old-iashioned com- mon sense of the farm, with the learning of a scholar and the culture and courtesy of a t rno gentleman. He expects to practice in Iowa or South Dakota, Bai l Allen Rehr. 4 A Pennsylvania. Kxrwutivc Columbian Debating Society; Morgoanl at-Arms, ' GG-T)7, “Kraut-V’ feet are exceeded in length by those of only one person in the Law School. Bom in the little Dutch village of tt Budwciser-on-the- Eis, " and later went to Pennsylvania, which ex- plains much. Can eat pie and look wise — hence will make a success. Beneath his shingle will i e found, " Second-hand law hooks sold on a con- tingent fee. " Harrison Heath Riooleberoer. 4 2 K. ■ Virginia. A life of nearly si moiety of si half century lias brought him almost to the summit of his am ; bit ion. the practical use of his legal learning in the " co ' tes” of Virginia. Daytimes, Harry Heath holds down si chair in the south wing of the Heap Big Wigwam : rests himself evenings study- ing law as expounded at G. W. U. 1 86 Reginald Rutherford. i T 1 Maryland, Treasurer of NiedUam Debating Society : Executive Committee ; iiasketbali Team, “Reg” floated into Washington, D. C., on the 24th day of September, 1883, and lias been creat- ing disturbances ever since. He has learned law in great volumes (Smiths two volumes on Cor- porations). Lately “Reg” has become quite patriotic and grins from ear to ear when any one speaks of the beautiful Capital or Capitol I-Iill. We are at a loss (?) to know why. (Who said “fluffy ruffles?”) James MacDermott Siif.ridan, Colorado. Treasurer, Columbian Debating Society. Born of German parentage in Cork, 187 — . Be- cause he tired of a potato diet and for other rea- sons, he left Ireland at the age of three and after many wanderings became naturalized in Col- orado. Left the Law School of Denver Univer- sity in ’98, and followed the Flag into the Philip- pines. Was bre vetted lance corporal baronet by Gen. Wood. Will tour the world and then . Dyer Smith. Pennsylvania, M.E., Lehigh, ’03 ; Executive Committee. The “Demure” Mr. Smith comes to class oc- casionally. Ever late and a good sleeper. His quiet reserve indicates that he is in love. At present engaged as an examiner in the Patent Office. Has not definitely settled on a place to practice. Offers from widows, orphans, gum drop or evaporating corporations will not be consid- ered. — 1 ad. 3t. E. G. Smith. A T A. South Dakota, Traveling incog. Member of that, fast dying clan. Smith. “They have gotten so in this coun- try that an honest Injun can’t throw his toma- hawk in the air without having it fall down and killing someone of the name of Smith.” (Bill Nye. ) (i. T. Smith Maryland. Alsu traveling incog. Also ;i nieniln ' r of tin dan above, referred to. He does not look like a “Smitli. " but appearances are sn deceiving! If law and custom change so that the male member of a wedding ceremony lakes the name of the better half, why, there, is still hope. Howard Wim.iam Stuij-. Pennsylvania. rnlvorslty Congress; Columbian Debating SoeLMy; Senior Conti cl I . “Judge " ' was born in Johnstown, Ha. Survived the Hood by embarking in the profession of school teaching. Being a descendant of the illustrious Daniel Boone, the simple life of the pedagogue was rather too tame, ho he has lived the streuu- nnr life ever since. ( if itLKs Ai.uernon Si xdehux. b P A, A 5 1 l A T, Iowa, Ail C diversify X.-bmskn. 1 SUIT ; University Congivss ; hnm Debfllitig Rudely. Hoim at Chase. Midi. City editor of tlie (1 in- tern Daily Age for one year. At Nebraska I ni- versily he represented Ids school in victorious de- bates with Iowa, 1905, and Wisconsin, 1006. Won the Chancellor ' s prize for excellence in debate, llMia. W as a member of the in ter- fraternity council, chairman of Soph. Imp, ot cetera, several times. Louis Kossuth Sckderlin. Nebraska. Born in Reed City, Michigan, Since then has passed through a period of development that would make l lie Darwinian theory reach for the door; beginning as a poultry fancier, and pass- ing successively, without a scratch, through the stages of salesman, hypnotist, prestidigitator, re- porter and student. lie says, though, that if good breezes keep up the end of the cruise is in sighi and that if he once reaches the bar he ' ll anchor 188 Simon Bernard Stein. Massachusetts, Secretary and Vlce-Prcsdent of the Needham Debating So- ciety, If Senior Council, 1008; Member Massachusetts Bar, It. doesn’t bike a man with three eyes to guess Stein ' s pedigree. Of course, he is from Boston, and that lie has inherited legal proclivities is demonstrated by the fact that lu jumped over tiie Bay State bar while yet a Junior. To fur- ther distinguish himself Stein has cut loose from the ‘OH bachelors and joined the benedicts. Louis Ralph Taylor. Illinois. U.S. : Secretary. 05- ' G(j ; University Congress ; Senior CmmciL Noted for having; received 90 in Real Property (2nd crack), Louis was engaged in the manu- facture of hip-boots and the study of medicine before taking up the law. Expects to practice before Equity Courts, because of familiarity with ' ' Bills in Equity ’ Among his treasured posses- sions after June 1 will have LL,E, George Vest Triplett, Jil 4 A 6. Kentucky. Horn at Owensboro. Kentucky. Graduated rom College of Law of Central ' Uni versify, at Danville, Kv.. June. 1907. Entered Law Depart- ment. George Washington Cniversitv. Septem- ber. 1907. At present in law office of ' Calhoun Sizer. Expects to practice- law at Owensboro. ky. Rohert Hite Turner. I 2 K. Virginia. Rob went to the Randolph -Macon Academy t and later graced the halls of Washington Lee 1 ni versify. He expects to spend another year at (i. W. I . and got his LL.M, degree before breaking loose to battle with the “stern realities” °f a young lawyer ' s life, Ilis strong point — or one of his strong points— is Real Property He ' s going to write a book on it some day. Frank Hibbard Twy effort. Xrw York. firmkH ball Tram, os ; Claris Editor, “Tim; Ciibhry Trick; " Chair man i: twutivi- toimimo- 1 ; Columbian hrtmhng Sociciy- Inventor of several remarkable imiovations in the baby carriage business; etc , etc. Born in Brooklyn, the home of baby carriages, in 1887, and for some time resided in a baby carriage Crossed the ocean in a deep-sea -going baby car- riage to Paris, where he received his early oduea- 1 ion. Alexander Wilbgurxe Weddell. K A, Virginia, Vkv ITcsaltk uL ; Columhlnii holm ling Soololy : M n i- vfu ' slty Congress. “Weddy,” like all true Virginians, came from that State as soon as possible. He is now in Denmark, In spite of his name, lie’s a bach lie is only six feet two inches, has big feet, and says w kya E’ for “car.” Expects some day to be Ambassador Extraordinary or Minister Pleni- potentiary to Timbiidoo, William K oiler West. © A X, 4 A f . Kentucky. Class Vice-President, ' 07 ; Columbian Debating Society. Born April 24. 1884. Great believer in the ar- gumentative forceful ness of t be index finger of the right hand to drive a point home. Refuses to give further information for publication, save that he will practice law somewhere, somehow. Robert Chadwick Willis. North Carolina. A.B., Guilford College Owes the firm of Weddell Twyeft’ort $5.00 for services rendered resulting in his acquittal from the charge of murder. This case was de- cided in Mr. Justice Earnest’s Court, there being but one case on the subject, and that in favor of the defendant. 190 Ira J. Wilson. J 1 $. Wisconsin, “Wilse is a native of the Badger State but the fact his nativity is in the chilly North would never be guessed if he he judged by the warmth of his heart. Is a member of the Bar of the Supreme Court and of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia, Wonders why he came to Washington. Hopes some day to hang out a shingle in the “Breezy West ' Lester IT. Woolsey A 3 ) H a V vii i‘(l C oil ege. Our modern Lord Cardinal does not expect to be left “unprotected to mine enemies,” and so look law in George Washington University. lie was l orn in New York State on the banks of the Hudson. Through New Paltz High School lie reached Harvard University, where he was later presented with the degree of A.B. For several years he has worked over the Western States as a Government geologist. .John H. Binsted, Edgar Thomas Brandenburg, Walter A. Dane, ' I j B K, B. A., University of Vermont, ’03. Clinton Henry Hartson, K 2. Samuel Joseph Henry, Louis F. J. T-Tepburn, Philip Simmons Hitch born, Charles Andrew Jones, A B E , Class Treasurer, ' 06. England. Pennsylvania. Vermont. Washington. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. William Lewis Miller, Charles Francis Owens, t A £, Philip Lee Scantling. 2 A E. Samuel Swayze, Titus Ulke, ii, S., ’ S 5. Columbian University: Saxony. District of Columbia. Maryland. District of Columbia. New Jersey. District of Columbia. E. M.. ' S9, Royal Academy Mines, Freiburg, William ITenky Whitten, Jk., Illinois. B, R. M ' ti; M. S.. 97. Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Member D, C. Bar. 191 avv ' i Hoixnr Jmtuir IGarn. ODfltrmi- President, Rem J A M I N F KAN KLIN -BkiGGS. Vice - Preside n$i George Heckman Koons. Treasurer, Frank Schley Hbimtck. Secretary, Wells A. Hutchins Historian, Charles Roberts Aldrich. Sergeant -at- Arms, Richard I). Miroi EdHoi John Wesley Gaines, Jr. 103 (CIubh iSftatuni. OR every group, tribe, country, race or community of people who have existed in the annals of mankind there has been raised up some master mind who has inscribed on the tablets of history a record of its doings, Alas and alack, as grand and wonderful an epoch as is the twentieth century, it has failed to produce a genius worthy of portraying to the gaping multitudes the glorious achievements, the mighty characters and colossal undertakings of Law, ’O!). So it is with a becoming appreciation of his utter unfitness to undertake such a herculean task that your Editor approaches Ins duty. Critics, l e merciful, and do equity unto others as you would have equity done unto you. Our first meetings were characterized by a feeling which, for the want of a better word, can best l e termed “hit tor-sweet,” TTow pleasant if was to greet old friends, hut how sad to miss from their accustomed places those for whom we used to eagerly watch and wait. A blow indeed it was to learn (hat Utah had claimed her own and refused to give up her patriotic son, Frank. Sadder still to see that no longer would the army be repre- sented in our midst — we had lost our brave Captain. But tears of anguish fell from many an eye when we le arned that Michigan had tempted our Moved “minority leader” and he had fallen. No more would we “dead- lock” the elections, for we were “a mob without a head.” But small time wins given for us to mo uni, so burying our sorrows we turned our faces to the distant “Mid-terms,” and were soon deep in the mysteries of “evidentiary facts” and “absque lines.” Vesuvius is never entirely still: neither is Law, 09, The former always gives warning before erupting: so does Law ' 00, These mighty truths wore never more fully exemplified than in the past fall. For weeks we had been oppressed by work and ennui. “Excitement, excitement everywhere, but not a bit for ns. " We longed for 1 the good old days when elections and arguments took up most of our afternoons. Sooner than we feared the “IDEA” came. Did you ask who “fathered” it? Who, but our well-known Chief Justice “Charlie,” he of the ambition. What was it, did you ask? Oive me your ear. Listen- The “Honor- Court.” When it was explained to us by “Chollv " we stood amazed and none dared to comment. But soon the whisper passed around that ambition had seized the aforesaid C and that the first step to Fuller’s (C. J.) position was to be the bead of the Honor Court, (supra). Then indeed we rose up in our might and sat down — on the “IDEA,” Firmly, gently, with loving hands. Law. ’00 , spanked the Honor Court into insensibility, and its author into Fast upon the heels of this movement came the change of dynasty. Fortunately, or the opposite, owing to whether you were talking to Gilbert 194 or not, there were no free fights or “Constitutional With peace rivalling a Y. M. 0- A, meeting the “Harvard Hero” gracefully retired and the crown was offered to the “Bowdoin Boy Wonder,” on condition that he stay in Washington. He came back from Baltimore long enough to accept, but immediately broke the condition. Christmas came, and Law. ? 09, put on its best bib and tucker, sat under the mistletoe, exchanged gifts, drank eggnog and came back with all of the ! est brands of good resolutions. A sad occurrence, however, caused our return to be somewhat dimmed. The taint of scandal and graft had be- smeared two of our number in whom there had been lasting pride and honor. The A. A. IT. pronounced the dread verdict “Guilty of Professionalism in the first degree” on our Manager “Scotty” and Captain “Sox.” Twas a sad spectacle to see these once noble characters blackened and blighted. With heads hung down and the blush of shame on their cheeks they came and went crying the cry of the leper, “Unclean, unclean,” Soon, however, the mercy of the executive power mollified and reversed the harsh judicial decision, and we welcomed black into the fold these two black sheep, “‘Repu- tations are made and lost in a day” if you are a basket-bailer. So quickly does time pass that the Mid- terms were upon us before we realized it. Tt was grind, grind, grind, and burn the proverbial midnight oil. But at last the ordeal had to be faced. With the motto “Mori turn sal u tarn us,” on our lips we filed in and found it after all only a cold plunge — hard to jump in. but comfortable after you get in. At least that’s the way we felt then — T refrain from mentioning our feelings when we receive the little envelope with “less than 70 per cent,” T fain would go on and on recording the incidents of Law, ’09, but a cruel editor has allotted me only a short space. The other various joys and sorrows, tears and laughter, successes and failure, must be left to each one’s recollection. When coming years shall have tinted our college life into a roseate past, let each one recall the history of Law, ' 09, and from the recollection thoughts will come bringing tears of joy to the eye. “The sweetest memories of bygone days,” And when the day arrives which sends us out into the world, no longer as students of the law, but as lawyers, of a certainty our Alma Mater will say to one and alb “Well done, thou good and faithful servant.” ffllciiiii BUtll Charles Roberts Aldrich, ' i ' Y, Illinois. A, H. Yale; Needham. .I m n Loris Arlitt, £ A E, Texas. Henry Llewellyn Rarrick, Nebraska. Nebraska Slate Normal Sehdol. Scott Biddle, % A E, West Virginia. Manager of basket Ball Team, 0$; Assistant Manager of Basket Ball and Football. ’QG- 07 + William McDonald Birney. £ X, © N E, University of Pennsylvania: University nr Michigan. HrN.VAMIX PlEANKIdN liUIOUti, M ' Y. f ' A l © N E, Ibiwiloin; Class President, 07- 0S; Columbian. E. T. Hrusox Kansas Medical School. Oil AKLKN ClIESTEK O AY WOOD. © A X, Frederick M. Guilds, Burnskle Military Academy. Chester Morrow Clark. Harvard, A, U. t Class President, ' 07. 1 1 Aititv Seymour Cragin, A. B.. 0, W, IT. t 07. Koiikrt Duff Dalzell, Y. d A 4 , A, R. Yale, 06; Class Treasurer, 07. I Vi l Daliavioo, Di strict o f Col uni bin . Maine Texas. District of Columbia Vermont District of Columbia I bstrief of Columbia. Pennsylvania Wisconsin. Columbian. Tim Dklancjsy. B© M. Ohio Williams College; Ohio Wesleyan; Exchange Editor of “The Hatchet 1 John Wesley Caines, Jr,, A a E, Tennessee. University of Virginia: Needham; ' lass Editor, Clyde Davis Gabeett, 0 A X, District of Columbia. Antonio Cornelius Gonzalez, Jil 2 A E, I X. New York. Assistant Manager of Baseball Team, ’ 0 6 - 1 0 7 ; Manager of 13. B. T . f 07-’08; Net dham. George I eying TTaselton. d a d . Prank Sphley Hemmick. A T A Columbian College; Association Class Presidents, ’0:3; ' 04 : Editor-In-Chief. “The Hatchet 04; Class President Clumbian Debating Society 08. John Albert Homer. Errol Osman Horner, a T A. Now Hampshire. Maryland. AuMisJliifil Krtitor Treasurer, ’07 ; V m i Jtah. New Jersey. Needham. Wells Aleck Hutchins, K A. Ctihim Id:: u ; ' lass Secretary , TlT-’ S. Ohio Pennsylvania. Warren Maxwell -Jenkins, 4 A l , A. E„ Grove City College. Elbert Culbeeth Johnson, K 2, District of Columbia. University of Virginia; Basket Ball Team. ' 07; Captain. ' ftT- ' OS; Assistant Manager of Baseball Team, f 07 T 0S. Cecil Wallace Johnston, a 4 , Pennsylvania, Penn, State College. Roy Ernest Kartack, f a 5 Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin, Jerome Elmer Kelley, South Dakota, South Dakota Agricultural College. George Hickman Kooks, 4 r a, Z a X, 0 N E, Indiana University of Indiana, Robert Lee Lawbtjrgh, Indiana Th. B. M. A., De Pauw University, Harry E. Leech, X 4 , © N E, California. 3X L. P University of California. Richard IX Micou, K 2, Virginia A, B, nnd A, M., University of Virginia, ' 03; Sergeant-at-Arms. ‘OT-’OS Walter Carl Miller, K A, Kansas, A. B. P Bethany College, ' 04; Lelantl Stanford. James Benjamin Morrow, A B b, District of Columbia. Harry Hamlin Pearce, A T A, Michigan. A. B . Albion College, 05; Needham. Gideon Johnston Pilimw, Louisiana. SI Edward ' s College, Texas; University Congress. John Daniel Kurtz Smoot, Virginia. University of Virginia. Harold English Stoneuhakek, 1 2 K, Pennsylvania. Columbian College (Senior). Paul Allison Stuart, 4» A ®, 4 A Pennsylvania. B, S.. A, M,, Washington and Jefferson. ’OS; Class Editor, " The Mall, " ’1)7; Track Team. Horace Moore Sullivan, Columbian. Harold Augustus Swenakton, l K 2, Ynle-Shefhelilp T 05; Ph. B, Bert Carl Thomas, John Randolph Tic her, A T Q, 1 (a hold J. Wagner, Host me Everett Whiting, Bowtkmi ' 01. William Milton Whi tney, 4) A ©, A 4 , A. H „ Ohio Wesleyan. Tennessee, New Jersey, Ohio. Virginia. New York. Washington. ( hio. 197 FRESHMAN CAW. .Stoafyntan IGaui. ODffirprs. President Edward Percy Gates. Vice- President, John DkMoss Ellis. Secretary, James Dunbar Dodson. Treasurer, Charles E redbrick Black. Cheer Leader, Kr a n k Earn s wort i i Kord. Editor, Wm. C. Van Vi.eck. Class Yell. Zip wow ! Zip wow ! Who’s here just now? 1910! 10-10. 199 Intiiprsitaa m. DTmilimmt Earn (lllaaa Maxima Carta Altmima Lrgn Departmvntatis I ' niversitatis G corgi lFtfis7o ingtonm Mm- Winter Them Yance Ck. J.; Thar lon Stott Earnest antf Hhth JJ prcxidiitg EfiltOli FROM IjOWER Cot RT This indictment 4 ut not 1 1 ion severs! I counts 1 That on the afternoon of Wednesday , October the ninth, Anno Domini ltiOT, certain raw, green, unknowing unthinking Freshmen to (lie numl er of lifty-five, with malice aforethought and malicious mischief in (heir hearts, and with intent Jo damage, desecrate and destroy the peace and quiet of the populace of the L gis Departmental! of the University did after t he hum 1 of Constitutional Law in the hall known by common report at Jurispru- dence lialh together unlawfully assemble and there did so thoughtlessly, riotously and maliciously conduct themselves that the comfort of the public u.s disturbed to the detriment of the welfare of (he said Leg is Depart- ment at is and to the destruction of the ] eaee of his Might! ness the Prexitc, l Unit on the same afternoon aforesaid the same men did, with evil intent and purpose, organize themselves into a hotly s huh (hey did unlaw- fully denominate the Freshman Law (’lass of the George Washington Uni- versity, and said wrongdoers did with great clamor and tumult thereupon endeavor to elect officers to lead the said unlawful organization, with tin; result that tile said unlawful assembly did end in a tremendous strife and riot, Jb That on the afternoon of (lie next day the said memlxws of the said organization, reduced in numljers by tin schism of the preceding night, did in the same Jurisprudence Hall assemble and did t here, by ballot, with great tumult and to the discomfort d ' the public, elect six officers to load them in their first unlawful acts, to-wit: President, Edward Percy Gates, of Arkan- sas: Vice-President, John DeMoss Ellis, of Kentucky: Secretary, James Dun- bar Dodson, of the District of Columbia: Treasurer, (diaries Frederick Black, of Vermont; Cheer Leader, Frank Farnsworth Ford, of Michigan; and Class Editor for “The C merry Trek William U, Van VIcHt, of tin District of Columbia. U That these six office in did at divers times thereafter the said Fresh- man Law Class call to assemble in said hall for l lie carrying on said organization ' s unlawful business: wherefore these six officers arc hereby in- dicted on a separate charge 200 5. That the said Freshman Law Class did on an evening thereafter assemble in the Halls of the Bank Clerks and there did eat, drink, smoke and be merry, to the scandal of the unsophisticated neighborhood and did sing songs far into the night, so that the peace of the community was disturbed. 0. That on the said evening certain members of the said Freshman Law (lass, to-wit, John VC. Calvert. Ch. of the Smoker Committee: Edward P. Gates, John DeMoss Ellis and James Dunbar Dodson, did maliciously attempt to make speeches. 7, That one of the members of said organization, to-wit, an auburn- haired youth, Harvey Louis Kitselman, of Indiana, feloniously and with malice aforethought and in the presence of, and to the horror of, all the other members and to their physical, mental and moral detriment, when called on to make a speech, did make instead a pun, to-wit, the words: “I ' m always reddy.” 8, That the members of said organization have on several occasions wilfully, maliciously and criminally cut, amputated and maimed several classes, lectures, recitations and quizzes conducted by the learned professors of the faculty. 0. That the members of said organization jointly and severally have at different times made divers uncivil, unkind, cutting and derogatory re- marks about another organization known as the Sophomore haw Class of live University. 10. That several members of said unlawful organization did one after- noon unlawfully band themselves together and did wilfully, maliciously and violently attack the good youth who acts as doorkeeper at certain times, and that said members did, vi et arm is. push tile said youth aside ami did fraudulently and without their tickets trespass within the sacred precincts of Jurisprudence Hall to the anger and chagrin of the said youth and the detriment of the Lord High Treasurer, At the trial in the Lower Court it was moved by the counsel for the defendants that the following instructions he given to the jury: " That if (he jury, after a careful consideration of the evidence, find that the defend- ants have done Ihe acts with which they have been charged, not from any evil intent or maliciousness, but as a result of their inexperience, lack of self- control, and unsophisticated greenness, they can then not be field responsi- ble for their acts; and that as regards the ninth count the remarks of the defendants are merely the truth. " These instructions the learned judge refused to give, and instead ruled as follows : “That if the said Freshman Law Class, the defendants, have done what they did voluntarily and intent tonally, they should he punished as criminally responsible, for that their ignorance of the laws and customs of the Law Department was no excuse for the violation of them. Exceptions by the defendant and motion for a new trial. The opinion of the Greatest High Tribunal was given by Vance, Oh.J.: Thurston, Scott, Earnest ami Blair, J.L, concurred. This case has been thoroughly argued on both sides amt in particular the defendants have advanced many ingenious and startling propositions, 201 which give great promise of their ability in tin practice of law in A tie future. It is, however, the opinion of this high court (lust, the learned judge of the lower court was justified in his ruling and that that ruling was abundantly favorable to the defendants. It is a well-known principle of the law of this department that ignor- ance of the law is no excuse at examinations. This principle lias been thor- oughly tested and has now become the settled law, as the many cases in which the defendants have been flunked will bear out. The only question that might he raised is whether this same principle can be extended to the case of a number of Freshmen just entering upon their term of probation. It seems to the court that it would be both illogical and against public policy to hold otherwise. Freshmen are by nature green and irresponsible, but at the same time they are just as naturally inclined to have an over- whelming idea of their own importance and an utter disregard for the laws made for them by their superiors. Therefore, pro nnrA uni versitate, it is necessary that they be held re- sponsible for ail the results, probable or improbable, natural or unnatural, proximate or remote, which may follow from their wrongful acts; and that they lm presumed to know all the laws ami customs which have been estab- lished fur their own good from time i to memorial. They have abundant opportunity to learn what is required of them. Any Sophomore or other upper classman would bo only too anxious to instruct them. To let them plead ignorance as an excuse for their wrongdoing would simply be to put a premium on that ignorance. There would be no effort on their part to im- prove themselves or to make themselves acquainted with what they should know; In (his case the fault of the defendants seems particularly flagrant. The assembly at a time- when all law-abiding hungry students are seeking refreshment for the inner man, and the consequent riotous proceedings, which tended to disturb the peace and slumber of the janitors, were inex- cusable from even the most ignorant. The evening wasted in speechmaking, eating, drinking, smoking and quasi-singing was also most reprehensible in view of the fact that so many of the defendants betrayed such lamentable ignorance in the class recitations for several days following. The making of puns and the mayhem and cutting of classes, recitations, etc., are also offenses of the most serious nature, and an example should be made of the offenders in such cases. The defendants should have known that the youth who stopped them at the door of Jurisprudence Hall and demanded to see their tickets had been placed there by the authority of the law and they should have inspected that authority even to the extent of paying their tuition. As to the ninth count it is agreed by the court that their defense, that the derogatory remarks about the Sophomore I jaw Class were true, does not hold good. These remarks were indeed true. The said Sophomore Class deserved them and received only their just due. But the principle that u the 202 greater the truth the greater the libel” can well apply here. The defendants had no legal right to make such derogatory remarks, and such remarks being true were extremely likely to lead to a breach of the peace and tranquility of the realm. By unanimous decision the judgment of the lower court is hereby affirmed and the appeal dismissed. iurkrt. .Tames F., Jh., Delaware. Posey John Altizer, Virginia. Murray Mansfield Asiibaugii, District, of Columbia. Charles Frederick Black, 2 ( i t A l , Vermont. Ph. B., University of Vermont; Treasurer, Freshman Law Class, ' OT- ' ftS, Km ' hard Earle Babcock, District of Columbia. Walter Eames Blount, a Y, District of Columbia. Cornell University. William Gordon Brantley, Jr., 5 A E, Georgia. A H., University of Georgia. John St. Clair Brookes, Jr., A B t , District of Columbia. A. B., George Washington University, ' 0 7; Varsity Football, ' 07; Assistant Manager, Track Team, ' OS- ' OG; Acting Manager. Track Team, ' 06-07; Captain, ’Varsity Scrub Football Team. , 06- 07; Athletic Editor. “The Hatchet ' ' OG- ' O 7, Henkv Jackson Brothers, K A, Mississippi. Robson DeS. Brown, K 2 IT, Iowa A. B. P George Washington University, ' 07; Enosinian Society; Crub Glub: " The Hatchet " Staff; Editor School of Graduate Studies, " The Cherry Tree; 11 Cheer Leader, Georgetown Game, ’07; Chief Rooter, Rooters ' Club 203 Alkkiit Hi ksell Calder, a T A. John W. Calvert, Ernest Wright Camp, i X, Henry Norm; Clagett, A X, ' Varslt; Relay, os- ' 0 7, ' 0 7 - ' US. Frederick A chert Crafts, A T A, Hrilfhfifk. ’Varsity Football Team, ' 7, Penney 1 vnnin. Maryland. Michigan. Maryland. Massachusetts. Franz Friedrich Wilhelm Dahn, K S n, Iowa. .James Di near Dodson, ® A X, District of Columbia. President, Freshman Class College. G. V, 1 ' .. ' tlfi ; Secretary. Freshman La a Class. ' l)7- 08, John Die Moss Elias, «J a 0, 4 a % Kentucky, A, K, University of Cincinnati; Vice President, Freshman Law class, 07- ' 08; Inier-Sodoiy Debates; Executive Committee, Columbian Debating So- ciety, Frank O eah Everett, Missouri William Earnest Fallkner Kentucky Columbian Debating Society. Jon n Sm itii Youno Fauntleroy, Louisiana A. R. Louisiana State University, ' 05. Frank Farnsworth Ford, k A, Michigan. Columbian Debating Society; chirr Leader. Freshman Law Class, ' 07- a 08. Edward Percy Gates, Kin, Arkansas. Columbian and Enosinian Debating Societies; University Congress; President. Freshman Law Class 07 08; President, Athletic Association; Secre- tary Athletic Council; Secretary, Intercollegiate Debating Council, Fcl it or- in -Chief, " University Hatchet; ' Debating Editor, ' The Cherry Tree; ’ Cheer Leader, Georgetown Game 07; Rooters 1 Club: Press (Hub. William Archibald (traff, ‘ Virginia Columbian Debating Society; Hooters Club, ItiNAciu 2 A E, Porto Rico Arthur Hellen, District of Columbia. Her mon Henry IIill, Massachusetts A. B . Dartmouth, 07 Am vsa Maynard IIolctimbe, Massachusetts. H. S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, ' 04. Lyle Hubbard, a T a, Iowa Roscoe Henderson 1 1 upper, B z Maine A B , How do in College, Louis F. Jordon, K A, District of Columhia Co 1 ini • bin n Debat i ng Society. Henry Winthrop Ken way. Massachusetts Harry Louis Kitselman, B © II, Indiana 204 Indiana. CHESTER C. LaMHEET, 5 X, Indiana University, 1 ji 1 1 is Brunson LeDuc, ROBERT l A M JK M, ( KKNZJ K. WaI EEH HOLBROOK MiClENUN. A. B,. Grinnell, ' 0 7. Ray mon i Stu n estke et N ) n it is, John Jay Oberlin, A B., Washington and Lee, ' Oil. Warwick C. O ' Neal. Francis Joseph Parker, Ferdinand Henry Pease, S t , $ B K, A, B. University of Vermont, Doran S. Platt, Juan Herreo Ramirez, George Roy Sampson, B. A., 02 ; B. 8. t ' 0 5, University of Illinois. Hans Friedrich Arthur Rciioenebld, w A X, A, B., George Washington University, ' 0 7, Minnesota. Oregon. South Dakota. Maryland. Maryland. District of Columbia. South Dakota. Vermont, Maryland. Porto Rico. Illinois. District of Columbia. Illinois. Hooters Club; Columbian Debating Society. Datlee Henry Schultz, K A, Secretary to Dean Vance; Justin Frank Seiler, K 2 TI, Enosinian Society; President, Berkeley Leo Simmons, 5 A E, ITni versify of Pennsylvania. William Wyatt Simmons, A, B., Mississippi College. Ciiauncev Milton Sincerreau.x. A. B,, Yale, 05. Ogle Rideout Singleton. Enosinian Debating Society; Classical Conger Ryder Smith, Nathaniel Barratt Smitiiers, ( t 2 K, Thomas Willi aim Smith, University of Chicago. James Hill Stanton, l T n ivet j? i i y o f Pen ns y I va nia, William Morse Stockslager. A. B . University of Valparaiso, p 0 7, George John Alexander Sutherland, John Tuttle Swift. Williams College. Ohio. Junior Class College. ' 0 u - ' n 7 . District of Culmnbiii. M issis i ppi . New York. District of Columbia. Club, Indiana. Delaware, Idaho. I)elaw a re. Ida ho. Washington. Massachusetts. 20s Minnesota. Kenneth Taylor, TL S,, ’lay ton College. C. Austin Thomas, District of Columbia. Oscar Thompson, Wisconsin. William Cabell Van Vleck, K S IT, District of Columbia. Washington and Lee Debate, 05; Alternate, North Carolina Debate, ' 07; President, Senior Class College, G. W, XL, Q7- T 0S; Columbian and Kno- sinian Debating Societies; Class Editor, “The Cherry Tree; ' Freshman Law Class, ’01 - ' Q$; “The Hatchet " Staff, ' 04-’05i f 07-“08; “The Mali” StaiT. ’Qt-’Orj; Press Club; Assistant Editor-in-Chicf. " The Cherry Tree.” Harry Andrews Wagstaff. District of Columbia. William Clarke Waters K A, Maryland, Herbert William White, A T A, Tow a, Ph, B,, Simpson College; Columbian Debating Society; ’Varsity Football Team T 07. Hardee Wyatt, Tennessee. B, G. t B. s.. L. L, A. B. Joseph Claiborne Zirklb, Virginia. Columbian Debating Society, ©ffirrrs. President, Henry Bussey Fix) yd. Vice-President, Robert Biutce Spencer. Secretary, Morris A. Pozen. Treasurer, Carroll G. Deming. Editor “ The Cherry Tree Morris A. Pozen. Class Yell. Hex ii methylen amine , Ethyl Carbamate, Ph a rm a cy, Ph a rm acy , Nineteen eight ! ffllasa I)eer Edditur: Fur (he. luv of Moses, make our elas his story orijinul. Don’t tel us awl about .hazing freshmen, and flunking, and using ponies and hundreds of other stunts that are as old as the hills. Ov course we done all them things, and so hav aw! the other classes before us. What we want is a record of orijinul stunts. We hop© yew will do yore best to carry out the wishes of yore elas. (Signed) Class or loos ' . N. C. P. 20 7 HE above admirably constructed, hortatory missive, relieves the writer of rt - [ w ji isi l i lily for any statement, or statements, herein made, which might otherwise 1 have been considered objection- able. Our nmtto, therefore, is " Originality at any cost ” We ask von, dear reader to glance over the appended list- of selected, original doings, and decide whether wo have done our duty as requested by our (‘lass. We contributed more funds, proportionate to our numbers, toward re- taining athletics in the rniversity than any class in the University; I bus earning the distinction of Tim: Bannku Class, We were the first ( ' lass in the X. C. I to l c continuously represented on the Hatchet Stall ' , We originated and successfully conducted the lirst All Pharmacy Smoker. Wo were the I i rsl class in the history of the N. C P. to win ail office in (lie Association of (Mass Presidents. We won the championship of our Department both in baseball and foot- ball for three consecutive years. Five members of our class look the Hoard of Pharmacy examinations before graduation, and fiv passed. We were the first class in the X. ( ! to take the courses in Mercantile Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence, We ate more dog sandwiches and free lunch, and survived the ordeal better, than any previous (Mass. Our only co-ed did not forget her age! We were the first Pharmacy Hass to select a Hass pin which did not have a mortar and pestle on it. Every member of our class. except our one co-ed, nhiycd on both ba shall and football teams. " IRrraptntlatnnp” Wo do not like to boast, but we are the most modest (?) and veracious ( ?) Hass that ever left a hall of learning. If this brief general synopsis of classy stunts has interested you, you are hereby invited to inspect the following remarkable collection of indi- viduals. JQ% ftyarmamrttral Pmtomnm V, Robey Boyer. Class Teams, ’05-’06- ' 07- ' 08. This country swain first sniffed the aroma of mince pie September 17, 1883, near Damascus, Maryland. After a public school education this precocious youngster managed a farm for four years prior to entering the N. C. P. in 1905. Though not a star athlete, he played creditably on his class teams. He is a charter member of Pi Pi, the Senior Lunch Club. Carroll Graham Deming. Class Treasurer, ! 00-W-’O8 ; Class Teams, ‘OS-’OG-W- ' OS Carroll “Microscopy” Deming uttered his first witty saying March 26, 1885, in this city, and has been doing the same ever since. He laughed his way thr ough the public schools and a business course in Technical High School, arriving at the N. C. P. in 1905. He was an active athlete, play- ing on both football and baseball teams. Was accidentally elected treasurer in 1906, and was similarly reelected in 1907. He possesses untir- ing ability to whistle the same old tune. Char- ter member of Pi Pi. : t Henry Bussey Floyd. Treasurer, Association of Clnss Presidents. 07 os ; Class Serrr- t a it , m ' Ofi ; Class President T 05- ' 06- 07-’08 ; Class Teams, ' 05- OG- ' OT-’OS : Oragnizcr Pi Pi. Tins determined -looking youngster wielded his first gavel twenty -one years ago in Pearsall. Texas. Was the originator of the All-Phar- macy Smoker and first N. O. P. mail to fill an office in the Association of Class Presidents. Was class president two years. One of our star ath- letes. Ts destined to become either President of the United States or organizer of a Drug Trust? 209 Morris A. Pozen, Via r i«K ur urr u t " rut 07 ; Class SecrHnry, 07 os : The IJjiIHh (, Y 7 ' fiS. “TlIK CniTURy Thee ; " Class Trams. or» oG-’OT ' O.h. AL Ananias Pozen began grafting and prevari- cating January 22, 1887, in a little Russian town, tht 1 name of which is withheld for lack of space. The Russian language was too hard, so he skip- ped to the t . S„ landed in Connecticut , slipped through the public schools of Washington, suf- fered four years of Latin at Central High School, landing at the X. C. P. in 1005. Because no one else was f oo] eiiomrh to take the jobs he was made class secretary, pharmacy editor for TIu Hatchet and Class Editor for the Annuah Kablk Kent Richardson, cinss Teams, ' 07 ' os. Tliis dignified j i ll-rolloi 1 first earned the nick- luiitie “I Joe " in Wade, Ohio, 24 years ago. After primary education in the public schools of that place he came to Washington, engaged in the practice of pharmacy and entered the N. 0. P. Is of a quiet, retiring nature, but lias always re- sponded to calls for aid in class or university affairs. Was one of the lucky ones to pass the registration examinations in his Senior year. Our best wishes follow him. Mary Hanlon Khhakdson. Look well, dear reader, upon these classic fea- tures, for their owner possesses two distinctions which rarely fall to lovely woman. In the first place she has not forgotten her age — acknowl- edging twenty-two summers. Secondly, she is the only representative of her sex in this illustrious i ■bis-. That no better representative could have lieen chosen is the verdict of all who know her. Mary first smiled in Wade. Ohio, came to Wash- ington before railroad passes were abolished, and decided to grace the X, C. P. by her presence. She has hypnotized the faculty and will receive the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy. She is ambi- tious. and intends to ljecome proprietor of a first- class pharmacy. i no Gustave Hugo Schulze, Jh. Class Teams 07 08. This genial German quaffed his first stein twenty-two years ago right here in the District. After passing through the public schools, he en- tered the X. C. P. He has never been able to get to lectures on time, but believing in the maxim “better late than never,” he came when he could. In spite of this shortcoming, Gustave managed to hoodoo the District Board of Pharmacy into registering him and has been happy ever since. Robert Bruce Spencer. Vice-President, 07 ' 08 ; StTgeau tat -Arms, + tJ3-‘0ti ; Class Teams, ’OS- ' Otf- ' OT- ' OS. Here you have the handsome, raven-locked vis- age of R. B. Spencer, who began philosophizing in South Mills, North Carolina, August 27, 1887 " . After absorbing all the philosophy from the pub- lic schools of North Carolina and Falls Church, Va., the dazzle of the soda fountain dragged him into the drug business, which accounts for li is presence at the N. C. P. in 1905. Is responsible for many clever sayings, the climax being his ex- cellent little speech at the All -Pharmacy Smoker. Ernest Hamilton Steele. President , ' 05- ' nil ; Class Teams. ' OO-’OS- ' OT-Ttg. Our only railroad representative first dreamed of rolling pills in 1878 at Greenville. Va. After preliminary education in the Old Dominion State, he entered the N. C. P. in 1005. Is a deep stu- dent. reasons clearly and expresses his opinions frankly. Was elected President in Freshman year, but has refused offices ever since in order to let others share the honors. Ills ambition has been to get out of Chemistry lab. ahead of Spen- cer (which he did — once). 2n Rich a ud B. Thihadean. Tren surer, 05 - ' 00 ; Class Teams, f 05- 06- 07 J 0S. This quiet young pestle-wielder first tasted watermelon in Atlanta, Ga., February 14, 1887. A fun preliminary education in Georgia a in! Vir- ginia. he was attracted to the N. C P in 1908. Is of a very quiet and retiring disposition Says little, but means what he says. Guarded the class funds in Freshman year. Played on class teams, lml does not favor athletics. Although he has never been a cut-up, he intends to study medicine, specializing on surgery. Milton Chase Thompson, Class Toams T 07-‘0S, This genius first longed to act as a public ac- commodation November 16, 1886, in the District. Assimilated preliminary knowledge in the public schools and the Eastern High School entering the N 0. P, in 1904, Liking the class of 1905, he waited for us and joined us in the Fall of 1906 lie is truly a marvel, as he is the only man to pass the District Board Examinations, make a high in sir 1 " mul all this without the use of a spat- via William Daniel Alphonse Thorn, Class Teams, ' 05 06 - ' 07- 08, There was a young fellow named Thom, Whose mime readied from here to Cape Horn ; He is tall (?) and he’s handsome (?) But lie can’t c lose a transom. Which makes his sweet face so forlorn. The diminutive possessor of the above lengthy cognomen came to light Oct. 3, 1887, in Georgetown. D. C.. but is otherwise apparently sane. 212 Taylor O. Timberlake. Secretary. 06- 07 ; Class Teams, ’05- 06-07- T 08. This handsome youth first burned the midnight oil in Staunton, Va., in 1888. lie came to ' Wash- ington in 1903, graduated from Business High School and entered the X. C. P. in 1905. Has always been known as " the student.” Was a star on both baseball and football teams. Class Secre- tary ‘OO- ' OT. Discarded the expression “well — er” ' in Senior year. Thinks organic chemistry “a l)eautiful study.” Intends to enter G. W.‘U- Med- ical Department after completing pharmacy course. JFXIOH PHARMACY, Ill Hill ( J (©ftirrrja President MELVILLE liliAlNAKl) TlHVKSBUKY, Vice- Prudent) Edward V. Payne. Secretary Ray T. Hailey. Treasurer Frank A. Robey. Clam Editor, “The Cherry Tree, Irene Nellie Richardson, 2T5 ffllaHfi iitshmj N September, 1900, a number of boys and one girl gathered to- gether at the College of Pharmacy and formed the Class of 1909. There did not seem to be anything nn usual about the appearance of this class, but things are seldom as they seem. When we assembled to begin our Junior year ' s work, in the fall of 1907, there were sixteen of us to fight the battle through. Three old Juniors taking pity on our small number, decided to increase it to nineteen. So here we are — nineteen strong, enthusiastic Juniors. One more year and we will be full-fledged Doctors of Pharmacy. We have been tortured by quizzes and examinations for two years, and I know we will be able to stand it for one more long year. It is rather hard to have to sit and listen to some of (lie words and phrases thrown at us in Materia Medina, and also rather hard to comprehend some of those terrible chemical reactions. But what we don ' t understand more than anything else is why we have to be made to “see tilings ' ’ once a week in Microscopy. There was a lively time at the class election, and as a result, Mr, M. B. Tewksbury was elected President. Since one name has been mentioned, perhaps you would like to hear about some more of us. So, here goes: In the class is a genuine prodigy, named Edward V. Payne, and it pains ns to think of how much lie knows and how little t lie rest of us know. There is an artist from Missouri, who says Ids name, is simply “T, Quinn Jones,” and another man of the same surname, from Virginia, who thinks only of work. It was thought proper that our class have some one older than the rest of us to look after it, so “Papa” Crosen returned to our ranks. Virginia is well represented in the Class of ' 09 by the celebrated persons of Gill, Bury. “Doc” Milburn, Dan Payne and liobey. Nolan from the West and from Maryland both honor our class with their presence. Last, but not least, are those from dear old “D. C.” Bailey of the “Rooters’ Club,” " Shorty " llarbaugh, Ilanback, Hughes, Senay, Jr., “Prof.” Salb and Irene Richardson. Next year there will be a little more to tell about each one of us, as we will be ready to start out upon our life ' s career, with the degree of Phar. D. 216 ffl Iubb Sail. Ray T. Bailey, Virginia. Secretary, ' OT- ' OS, Hooters ' Club, George Bernard Bury District of Columbia. George Rorert Chosen, Virginia. Theodore Leitii Gill, Virginia. Lewis Midaugii Harbaugh, District of Columbia. Cli fford Han back, Dictriet of Columbia. II. D’. Hughes, District of Columbia. T. Quinn Jones, Missouri. William Sidney Jones, Virginia. Frank Washington Mi churn, Virginia. James Ignatius Nolan, Illinois. Edward V. Payne, Virginia. Treasurer, 0 6-’ 07; Vide President, T 07- T 0S. Danieu B, Payne, Virginia. 1 Secretary, ’Q6- 07, Chauncey Clifford Reese, Maryland Frank A. Robey, Virginia, Treasurer, ' OT-’GS, Irene Nellie Richardson, District of Columbia. Class President, 06™’ 07; Class Editor, ' Ofi-’OT; ■ 0 7 - 0 8 . ' Harry J. Senay, Jr., Ditrict of Columbia. George R. Salb, District of Columbia. Vice President, Class T Q6-’0 7. Meiattj e Brainaed Tewksritry, Kansas. Class President ' 07-‘08. FRESHMAN PHARMACY. Stoafyman Pjrarmonj. (fDffirrra. President, W. E. Lam I’M an. Yice-Presiden t, J. I). A. Hogan. Secretary, ,T. H. Strobe l. Treasurer, N. E. Richardson. Class Cdifnr ‘‘The Cherry Tree.” B, ,T. Davis. (Class iftstorg. he National College of Pharmacy opened for its twenty-sixth year with a Freshman Class of twenty- five members, which is the size of the average entering class. On October 14 a meeting was held to organize the class. The election of Class Officers was our first business, which, as is evident, was satisfactorily con- cluded. After considerable discussion it was decided to have a class pin. Messrs. Moyer and Hogan were nominated to secure designs and estimates. ' It was also decided that a monthly assessment of 25 cents be made. The second meeting of the class was held on October 21. to consider whether or not to have a Hallowe ' en Party. A committee on arrangement was appointed by the President. This committee was composed of Messrs. Henderson, Moyer and Davis. The committee on pins report to the class that they had secured a design which they considered satisfactory. The class voted to accept the pin presented by the committee. At the special meeting, held October 23, it was decided to accept the generous offer of Miss Strobe], who volunteered to give us the use of her home. The committee distributed (he class pins and all the members of the class seemed pleased. The class had a delightful old-fashioned Hallowe’en gathering and everybody enjoyed themselves immensely. The next meeting of the class was held December 3 to consider (he idea of cooperating with the Junior and Senior classes in giving a theatre party and smoker, at which the faculty were invited to be present. It was decided to cooperate with the upper class men. President Pumpman was elected to represent ns on the Management Committee. On the lfilh of December, our mid-year exams, began; (be first being Prof. Kalusowski’s exam, in Pharmacy. On Wednesday, the 18th of Decem- ber, we had Prof. Holton’s exam, in Analytical Chemistry. Prof. Hille- brand postponed his exam, until January 8th. On December 18th school closed for (he Christmas holidays. We were all notified by our President that the theatre party and smoker would he held on Friday, December 27th, the play being “Miss Hook of Holland,” at the Columbia, and the smoker at Fritz Reuter’s Hotel. There were about thirty-five at the smoker, including the members of the faculty, Professors Kalusowski, Wngguman, Millobrand, Bradbury and Cast ell. After enjoying a fine spread and some refreshments we smoked some of Fritz Reuter’s Havanas and heard some fine toasts and reminiscences by the, toastmaster, Mr. Floyd, ' 08, and the members of the faculty and student body until the wee hours of Saturday morning. The students voted the affair a reusing success, and the Committee of Management were the recipi- ents of many congratulations. Lectures were resumed on January ti and on January 8 we had Prof. Ilillebrand ' s exam, in General Chemistry and Physics, and by the smiles on most of the faces of the Class of 10 it looked as though everybody got through the midyear exams, satisfactorily. On January 25 G. W. U. held its first indoor meet, at which N. C. P. was represented by a relay team to compete in the inter-department relay race of 1,200 yards. The N. C. P. team was composed of two Juniors anti two Freshmen; the Freshmen were Mr. Kenner and Mr. Moyer. As this was the first athletic team of any kind that N. C. P. has ever sent out, the result was much more, gratifying than it looks upon paper, tecause it shows that we have good material, which, with proper training, would show up better at future events. On January 27 President Lampman called a meeting to announce to the class that he had lx:en directed by the “Association of Class Presidents of G. W. U. " to ask each student to contribute one dollar towards raising the deficit of $1,200 in the treasury of the Athletic .Association ; a good per 220 cent of the class contributed and the general opinion was that the class wanted to retain athletics in the University. After some discussion it was decided to elect a new editor for T he Hatchet and Cheery Tree. Mr. B. -T. Davis was elected to succeed Mr. Hogan. i The annual examinations for promotion will begin on April 30, and the entire class is looking forward to being Juniors. The class unite in agreeing that the lectures and laboratory work have been very interesting, and they thank the members of the faculty for their effort in helping them. We regret very much that Mr. Bramhall had to discontinue, but hope to see him back next year. (t Imb SolL G. W. Boyd, District of Columbia. W. A, Bramhall, Georgia. IT, E. Caban iss, Virginia. B. -T. Davis, New York. Class Editor, “The Cherry Tree.” R. W. Feller, Virginia, W. K. Henderson, Virginia, J. D. A. Hogan, District of Columbia. 0 lass Vice ■ - P r esi de n L . It. A. Judo, Virginia, J. W. Kelly, Virginia, A. W. Kenner, District of Columbia, Class Relay W. E. Lampman, Virginia. Class President Norbert Mag Wi lliams, Maryland. J. 11. Morgan, Maryland, C. Moyer, Pennsylvania. Class Relay. A. Nelson, District of Columbia. B. G. New iiouser, Pennsylvania. D. B. Peters, Virginia. P. E. Plunk itt, Maryland. N T . E. Richardson, District of Columbia. Class Treasurer. J. IT. Strobel, District of Columbia, Class Secretary. D. Tsohiitely, Maryland. J. L. WaCK SMITH, North Carolina. W. J. Wl l M AYER, District of Columbia. W. E, Whitaker, Maryland. E. F. Wilson, District of Columbia. 221 QJljp ijalf-Hark anil tb? Nwklarc. LOW affair I call it " said Hugh. He slapped his compaion on t lie back, “Let ' s step outside and bate a smoke and then beat it ’ “You ' re on 3 said Jack, and they made their way together through 1 lie crowded room to where a hallway led to a door communicating with an outer refuge, Hugh was tall and broad. His chum was wont to say, “Hugh is as near an approach to the Gibson man as this imperfect world will ever pro- duce 3 Jack himself was a good three inches shorter, but appeared tall in an average company. It was an evening in early April, They had tried Oriental art the first pail of the evening. Then Jack had thumped on the piano a while with Hugh accompanying him with a deep bass. Soon this palled and they sat for a few minutes smoking in silence. Finally Jack remembered an invita- tion to some sort of an affair at Mrs. SmedleyY. He could not remember just what is was, but they d mined their dress-suits and took a chance, “We ' re stung, and serves us right ' said Jack, “There’s not a girl here under forty, and " as they passed the billiard room, “they’re using both tables, so there ' s no chance for ns. Look, Hugh, ' he exclaimed suddenly, “what ' s that?” Standing watching the game was a very little man with a very large head of hair. As lie turned away for a moment he disclosed a pair of heavy green spectacles. Underneath these a bushy gray moustache and wide- spreading whiskers concealed the rest of his features, " Hugh 3 declared Jack, firmly, “no one has a right to look like that. Why, he ' s all hair. Do you suppose lie can ' t afford to get it cut? But, then, what ' s he doing at an affair like this, if that ' s the case?” They had reached the veranda and stopped to light up. “Suppose,” Jack continued thought- fully, “someone wrote him an anonymous letter requesting him to get a haircut and a shave. Or get his whiskers trimmed, anyway. Yes ’ he ruminated, “he ought to he willing to get them trimmed, anyway. That would only be ten or fifteen cents. Hugh, do you think he would get them trimmed if one asked him politely?” " Oh. dry up ’ said Hugh. “Maybe he’s an anarchist or a musician,” " He certainly looks the part, then. But, say, it’s coming out here,” The little man with the plethora of hair had come out on the veranda, and was approaching them. “May I trouble one of you gentlemen for a light ’ he asked, displaying a large cigar. 222 Jack favored him, wondering why he had not obtained a light in the billiard room. IIo showed no disposition to go, but on the contrary engaged them in conversation. “If I am not mistaken,” he observed, “I have met you before. Aren ' t you Mr. Sommers, the famous half-back, and you Mr. Towers, the equally famous quarter-back? I believe I had the pleasure of meeting you at the Hammonds’ ball.” “As, yes; I remember,” said Jack politely — in reality he did not remem- ber meeting any such person at the event in question. “Let me see,” said Hugh, “your name is ” “Howard.” “Ob, yes, Howard. Have you heard whether Mrs. Ashton’s necklace has been recovered yet, Mr. Howard?” Mr. Howard glanced at them curiously. “I believe not,” lie said. “I understand that detectives are on the trail of the guilty parties, and that unless restitution is made shortly they will be apprehended.” “Indeed,” remarked Jack. The conversation was beginning to bore both of them, and as soon as possible they made their escape and went to bid good-bye to their hostess. “Jack,” said Hugh suddenly, “who’s that girl over there?” “Who, the one with the fluffy top-knot and the eyes that won’t behave? That’s Mrs. Brooks with her, though. She’s not at all difficult to look at, is she?” “Don ' t be flippant, my boy. She’s a dream. I’m going over and get a knock down.” “Don ' t do it. Remember that one von were crazy to meet at the Ham- monds’? And then it. turned out that she was engaged to a Cornell fellow, who turned up later and carried her off.” “Never mind, it can’t happen twice that way,” and Hugh made his way over to the girl and was promptly introduced. Left alone, Jack wandered into the billiard room and was challenged by Mi-. Howard, who seemed to be omnipresent. Jack was rather proud of his billiard game, and therefore in no sweet humor when his antagonist won two games by phenomenal runs just as he was about to win “I ' ll take my revenge another time, Mr. Howard,” lie said at the conclusion of the second game, “at present. I must rescue mv friend from the toils of femi- ninity and carry him off.” This proved to be a difficult task. In vain Jack signalled to him in (heir private code. Hugh and his fair friend were holding an animated conversation, which bade fair to last indefinitely. At last Jack gave up in disgust and took his leave. Arriving at his room Jack hid the matches, stre wed (lie furniture around as much as possible, then turned off the gas and got in bed. Hugh burst in about a half-hour later, fell over the Morris chair and swore, fluently. Then lie groped around on the mantelpiece for the matches, and failing to find them outdid his previous effort. Finally he discovered a match in his pocket, lit the gas and peered suspiciously at his sleeping chum. 223 over “If hr dor ] ges this. he’s awake ’ 4 he murmured. He poised a sofa-pillow his head aiid lei drive for Jack s cherubic countenance; hveii as it flew through the air Jack’s head disappeared under the covers. “I thought as much,” said Hugh. “Now, come out of that I want to tell you all about it.” “Well, cut it short, then ' said Jack, reappearing, “The long and the short- of it is, she lives at B and she has invited both of us to a party at her house tomorrow night,” “The devil she has,” exclaimed Jack, “She doesn’t know me “Often admired you from a distance. Heard all about you, and so on. “Get out, I will not be soft-soaped. You probably promised you would bring me to look out for an elderly cousin or something of the sort. Any- way, I have an engagement with that committee to arrange for the Soul hern trip of the team; that comes off at ix o’clock and will probably Iasi a couple of hours, When is the last train that I would be able to make it on i “I jet me see. (here is one at 5:31, which I will take. It gets there: at 0:45, I ' ll go to the Frazier House and get a room for both of us for t fie night. Then 1 will have plenty of time to get dinner, dress and go. Now, there is another train at 7:05 which gets in at 8:01. If you can catch that one you can make it all right,” “Well, we’ll sec. And now get in bed — I want to get some sleep tonight if possible.” Tt. was nearly train time when Hugh dashed into the station the next day. The hands of the large clock above the door pointed to half-past five and the waiting room was rapidly emptying itself of its occupants, Hugh had to wait at the window while a fussy man with mutton-chop whiskers disputed with the ticket agent. As he waited impatiently lie noticed a small man sitting on a bench from which he could see both the clock and the gate to the trains. He glanced from the paper he was reading to the clock and then to the gate and then back to the paper again. Hugh wondered why la did not get on board if he was going on the 5:31, but concluded he was waiting for someone. The man in front of him finally obtained a ticket to his liking and Hugh soon purchased his and made a sprint for the gate. As he passed the bench where the little man had been sitting he noticed a small paper parcel on it. He picked it up and looked around for the man. He was just outside the gate and making for the train. While Hugh was showing his ticket at the gate the man had gotten on board and the train was begin- ning to move slowly. After a short but exciting chase he caught it and dropped into a seat with a sigh of relief. “And now,” he said, “I’ll go and give the old boy his package. He’ll probably offer me a thousand dollars reward, but I will be firm and refuse it.” Accordingly Hugh hunted through all the cars, but to no purpose. The object of his search seemed to have vanished, “Well, I’ll try again in a half-hour.” he thought. But his second endeavor was as fruitless as the first. “Strange, passing strange.” he mused. “I guess I’d better keep i for the present. If it has anything valuable in it he will advertise.” And so 224 he thrust the package in his pocket and forgot about it for the time Wing- After dinner Hugh went to his room in the hotel and began to dress with the comfortable leisure of one who knows he has plenty of time- He opened his suit case with some anxiety; he had packed it in a hurry and was afraid he had forgotten his studs or something equally essential. On the contrary an inventory showed him that he ha cl possessed himself of both Jack’s and his own patent leather shoes. “Wliew, Jack will be sore!” he thought, “He will have to come here to the hotel for them— that is, if he has sense enough to discover that IVo taken them Well, it can ' t be helped now , 55 and he began to disrobe. He had jnst removed his coat and vest when there was a knock at the door. Without waiting for a response the door opened and a man entered. He was rather short, with close-cut brown hair, a gray suit and brown derby. In absolute silence he took a seat near the door, keeping his eyes fixed on Hugh. “Well,” said the latter, gazing at him in astonishment, “don ' t you think you have made a mistake? This is not your room, you know.” “Mr. Hugh Sommers, I believe?” said the little man pleasantly- “Mr. Hugh Sommers, I have the honor to inform you you are under arrest.” Hugh stood regarding the stranger with wide-open eyes. He rapidly reviewed all the events of the college year in his mind. To Ije sure, there were one or two escapades that might have attracted the notice of the local police, but it hardly seemed probable that they would have followed him to B — - when he could have been arrested at any time at college. “Come now,” said the detective persuasively, “you had better give it up to me and we will make it as light for you as possible. In fact, I think if you make a full confession it need never be known except by two or three.” “Give what up?” demanded Hugh, who was becoming more mystified than ever, “Give what up? Why, Mrs. Ashton’s diamond necklace, of course.” “Mrs. Ashton’s diamond necklace!” So the detective actually suspected him of the necklace robbery, “Indeed , 55 lie said; “may I ask what makes von have the extraordinary theory that I had anything to do with the necklace?” “Well,” said the detective rather complacently, “I don’t mind telling you how I found it out.” “Do you mind if I dress while you fell it?” asked Hugh; “for as soon as I have convinced you that you are on the wrong track altogether, I am going out for the evening.” “I have no objection at all to your dressing,” he replied, “although it may Ik? somewhat difficult to convince me.” Hqgh began changing into his evening clothes, pausing now and then to listen more closely to the detective The latter began: “Well, you know on the evening in question I was especially employed by the hostess to keep an eye on the servants— there was a great deal of jewelry worn that evening and a number of extra servants had been hired. Now, M rs. Ashton, ns ymi know, was wearing her diamond necklace, which 225 is supposed to be worth $10,000 or thereabouts. Immediately after supper she strolled into the conservatory, by herself as it happened. While there she sat down a while, and it seems that, it being warm in there and she being tired, she fell into a dose. She doesn’t know how long she slept, hut when she awoke I he necklace was gone. She missed it immediately and notified her hostess. Tile latter immediately ordered a search of all the servants, which was made, Mrs. Ashton would not hear of the guests being searched. All this is, of course, no news to yon, “Now. I was put on the case. The first thing I did was to find out who had hern in the conservatory at about that time. This was rather hard to do, as the guests had been strolling in and out all evening. But T finally narrowed the search until T had left only you and two other persons This left von three to choose between. By various methods, which are interesting, but would take ton long to tell, T eliminated the other two persons. Then I began to make inquiries about you. T found, in the first place, yon are a jeweler’s son. which was suspicions.” “Why?” asked Hugh. “Well, in the first place, you probably knew the value of precious stones well enough to know (be worth of a necklace like Mrs. Ashton’s at a glance. And then, again, yon would probably know how such things could lie disposed of.” “Go on,” said Hugh. Tie didn’t know whether to lie amused or angry. Tie thought of an alibi he could prove, if necessary ; and, then, a search of him and all of Ins belonging would, of course, fail to reveal the necklace. But, then, it would delay his engagement or perhaps even make him break it “I also found out as a result of my inquiries,” continued the detective, “that von bet a large sum of money on a recent athletic event — T believe it was running— and lost. That accounts for your reason for taking it. A man has been shadowing you ever since the ball, and you have made no attempt to dispose of if. But Iasi night he thinks he was seen by you, which would account for your sudden trip. Ton probably thought that as the hue and cry was dying down you could run over to Tf and dispose of if but when you suspected that you were being shadowed you determined to get rid of it in some way.” “Now. see here,” said Hugh, beginning to get angry, “if this is a joke, it ' s a mighty poor one, and if it’s not, all I’ve got to say that you’ll find yourself absolutely wrong. That night I did wander into the conservatory for a few minutes, but all the time I was in plain sight of several people. And, then, T would like to know how T could get rid of a $10,000 diamond necklace the description of which has been sent to every jeweler and pawn- broker east of the Mississippi ?” “T suppose, then,” said the detective, “you won’t object to having your things searched?” “Certainly not.” Hugh replied: “go as far as yon like. T bow exactly what I ' ve got with me. TTait a minute, though. I have something here you had better take charge of. A man left it on the seat in the railway station 226 as I was coming here to-day. T tried to find him, but couldn’t. Perhaps it’s an infernal machine.” The detective took the package and opened it slowly. “So you decided to give up,” he said. “Well, why not own up to the whole thing?” and he tumbled something out on the table that glittered and sparkled. It was the diamond necklace ! To say that Hugh was thunderstruck would hardly express it. He fell back into a chair absolutely dazed. He opened his mouth to speak, when the door opened and Jack Towers appeared. ITc stopped on the threshhold and looked in astonishment from Hugh to the det ective and then to the necklace on the table. “What the !” he said. “Sit down, Mr. Towers,” said the detective; “perhaps you wonder what has happened.” “Wait a minute,” Hugh interrupted, “I’ll tell him.” And in a nervous, excited manner he told Jack everything that had happened. He had great faith in his chum’s resources, and hoped he would find some explanation. When he had finished Jack walked over to the table and picked up the necklace. “Are you absolutely sure this is Mrs. Ashton’s necklace?” he asked. “It certainly looks like it.” said Hugh. He took it over under the light and began examining the stones. “I remember noticing some of these diamonds. Here!” he suddenly cried, “what’s this?” He held the stones up to the light and turned them around and examined them closely. Then ho said excitedly, “Why, these jewels are paste!” “All,” said the detective dryly, “I’m not quite that green, Mr. Sommers. You would hardly have been carrying them around all this time if they were paste.” “Now, see here, Mr. Detective,” said Jack, “you are going a. little bit too far in this. My friend says they are paste, and he ought to know. In that case the real thief probably discovered it and left the jewels where he knew they would be found, either to direct suspicion to someone else or to get rid of them merely. Now ” Tie was interrupted by the opening of the door and the entrance of a tall, thin man whom the detective seemed to recognize. “My assistant, gentlemen,” he said. Jack thought the assistant looked rather sheepish over something, “Anything new,” asked the detective. “Everything,” said the assistant, laconically. “I was sent for this morning by Mrs, Ashton, who gave me this note to be taken to you imme- diately. Then as I got off the car at B Bill Leavitt — you know who T mean — hailed me and gave me this note to bring to you.” and lie delivered up both notes to his chief. “You watch these two men for a minute while I read them, will you?” The tall, thin man sat down and solemnly winked, first at Hugh and then at Jack. They, mystified, looked from him to the detective and back again. The detective suddenly rose. “Gentlemen,” he said. “I owe you both, 227 and Mr, Ron imers especially, an apology. This iirst note, from Mrs, Ashton, says that by the mistake of a maid, instead of wearing her diamond necklace that night she wore a paste one which she had had recently made and which was so like the genuine that she herself could not tell them apart. And this second note is from a man who is a sort of a go-between for the police and professional criminals. Tie says that the man who did the job discovered the jewels were paste when he tried to dispose of one small one and that he then sent the necklace to him, who was to deliver il up to the police. And that his messenger claimed to have lost it on the way. Do I make myself clear?” “Clear enough,” said Hugh, “and next time i would advise you to he less free with your suspicions. And, now, wo will have to hurry if we are going to that party.” “One moment,” said Jack, who had commenced to change his shoes which lie had discovered on the bed. “Mr. Detective, " the defective had left, the room but came, back to the door, “your voice somehow sounds familiar to me. Have 1 ever met you before?” “As ' Mr. Howard ves ' said that worthy, “Oh ' said Jack, as a great wave of comprehension swept over him. “Well, you ' re a better billiard player than you are a detective.” “Just nine ' said Hugh, as they were left alone, “We ' ll be late, but not too late.” As they turned mil the light and started for the elevator Jack drew a long sigh of relief. “I kw tr those whiskers couldn ' t be real, Hugh,” he said. J, E, Lind, Medical, 1900 , EPSILON CHAPTER SI GAIA CHI FRATERNITY Sigma (Htji Founded at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter, installed June 10, 1804. Chapter House, 1753 T Street Northwest. Color ' s — Blue and Gold. Flower — White Rose. Fratres in Facilitate. George N. Acker, M.D. IIenry C. Coburn, M.D. Dewitt C. Croissant. Harry S. Greene, M.D. J. Lewis Higgles, M.D. Fratres in Universitate. Shepler W. Fitzgerald Kemp G. Acker William F. Birney. . . Albert P. Clark Charles H. Fair John Paul Frey August II. Sohaaf. , . . John M. Willis Maxwell W. Winter. . Ernest R. Eaton Herbert A. Meyer, . . . Irving li. Saum Henry Noble Clagett. Chester C. Lambert. . Dana M. Lasley Edward F. Ralph Ado ate A. Lipscomb . . . M.P.L., ' 08 B.S., ’09. . , LL.B., ’09., M.D.,’09.. M.D., ’09., M.D., ’09. . B.S., ’09. . . M.D., ’09. . B.S., ' 09... A.B., ’10... LL.b., ’io. , B.S., ' 10. . . LL.B., ’ll . LL.B., ’ll. B.S., ’ll... B.S., ’ll... Arch., ’ll. . District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia. Maryland. West Virginia. Nebraska. Australia, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Maryland. Indiana. Ohio. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. 231 Soil nf (tthapti ' ts. Alpha— Miami University. Beta — University of Wooster. Gamma — Ohio Wesleyan University. Kps ilon — George Washington University. Zeta — Washington and Lee University. Eta — University of Mississippi. Theta — Pennsylvania College. Kappa — I inclined University. Lambda- Indiana University. Mu — Dennison University. Xi — DePauw University. hnicron — Dickinson College, it ho — Butler College. Phi- -Lafayette College. Chi -Hanover College. Psi — University nf Virginia. Omega Northwestern University. Alpha Alpha — Hobart College. Alpha Bela — University of California. Alpha Gamma- Ohio Slate University. Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska. Alpha Zeta- - Beloit College. Alpha Eta — State University of Iowa. Alpha Theta— Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha Iota — Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin. Alpha Xu — University of Texas. Alpha Xi — University of Kansas. Alpha Omicrcm- Tulane University. Alpha Pi — -Albion College. Alpha It ho — Lehigh University. Alpha Sigma — University of Minnesota. Alpha Upsilon — University of Southern California. Alpha Phi — Cornell University. Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Psi — Vanderbilt University. Alpha Omega — Leland Stanford, dr.. 1 Adversity. Beta Gamma — Colorado College. Beta Delta — University of Montana. 232 Delta Delta — Purdue University. Zeta Zeta — Central University. Zeta Psi — University of Cincinnati. Eta Eta — Dartmouth College. Theta Theta — University of Michigan. Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois. Lambda Lambda — Kentucky State College. Mu Mu — AVest Virginia University. Mu Xu — Columbia University. Xi Xi — University of the State of Missouri. Omicron Omieron — University of Chicago. Iiho Rho — University of Maine. Tan Tau — Washington University. Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington. Phi Phi — Syracuse University. Psi Psi — University of Pennsylvania. Omega Omega — University of Arkansas. Fratres in Urbe. Dit. G. N. Acker AViu. J. Acker. John S. Alleman. IIarry C. A llnut. Snowden A si i cord. Wm. II, Babcock. Major John W, Banister. A. B. Lewis. B. D. Buchanan Beale. Hon. E. 11. Blake, M.C. Stuart Beck ley. R. L. Berry. I)r. F. L. Biscoe. Andrew Y. Bradley. Dh, Harry L. Brown, U.S.X. W. AY. Bride. J. M. ClIAlLMAN. li. P. Clark. Mortimer Clark. I)r. 11. C. Coburn. Dewitt 0. Croissant. AY. AY. Curry. I Ion. J. M. 1)ai.zell. T. M. I )e Frees. F. L. Denny, U.S.M.C. Dr. T. Boyd Dixon. J. M. Dresser. J. M. Du FOUR. C. C. T. Earle. AY. II. Evans. E. G. Evans. Dr. Robert Faiin iiam. Robert Faun ham, Jr. Dr. II. Fillebrow. Howard Fisiier. Paul Freeman. AI. F. Frey. E. L. Godsey. J. 11. Gordon. Dr. S. 11. Greene. 1)r. Carl Hennino. Rev. F. H. IIavenner. AY. P. Hay. Hon. E. II. I Ienshaw, M.C. II. R. PIensiiaw. R. AY, Holt. T. L. Hume. Smith S. Hhmpstone. R, G. Hunt. J. I). Irving. Cecil K. Jones. Major Jefferson R. Kean, U.S.A. C. II. Karr. 2,33 J. J. Knight. Gait. Fitzhdgh Lee, U.S.A. R. E. Lee, Jr. A. A. Lipscomb. W. A. List. Dr. Louis Mackall, Jr. Art hue McEliione. E. J. McKee. Hon. F. A. McLain, M.C. V. L. McPherson. N. C. McPherson. F. W. McReynolds. C. H. Milligan. Dr. Reginald Munson. II. W. Mofpitt. Donald Nesbit, U.S.N. Harrison Nesbit. Rev. J. C. Nicholson. ' I ' . V. Noyes. R. M. Packard. Leroy Parker. T. J. Parker. Norman L. Peeks. Harry F. Pierce. Dr. W. R. Purvis. F. L. Purman. W. A. Pickering, U.S.M.C. Rev. Wai.iace Radclippe. 1 Ion. i . M. Kansdell. C. M. Ray. R. 13. R EDDINGTON. Dr. J. Lewis W. II. Robertson. R. D. Rynder. Dr. G, C. Samson. W. H. Singleton. L. D. Smoot. Hon. Thomas Spight, M.C. R. W. Springer, Dr. C. F. Sterne. Rev. E. H. Swem. Dr. J. I). Thomas. Marven Thompson. B. H. Trussell. IIon. Harry W. Thornton, M.C. W )RTH1 N GTON T A I .HOT. C. R. Unger. S. IT. Walker. IIon. I). K. Watson. J. J. Weaver. J. R. Weathers. George A. Weaver. Benjamin White. Joseph 13. Weed. Clyde B. Weikert. Eugene Wilkins. Chas. W. Yeates. ARPHA ETA i’ll AFTER KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY IKajijja § ir$ma. Founded at University of Virginia, in 1807. Alpha Et a Cha pter Est a bl i si ) ed February 23, 1892. Chapter House, 2003 G Street Northwest. Colors — Red, White, and Green. Flower — -Lilly of the Valley. Yell Rah! rah! rah! Crescent and star! Vive la ! vivc la ! Kappa Sigma. F retires in FaeuUate. Dr. E. B. Seibert. I)k. T. S. D Grasty. Dr, E P, 0Ofeland, Cn as. W. Holmes. Alfred F, W, Smith, Fratreft in Unimrs it a te . Arthur Wyman Glennon LL.B., ’08. . Clinton Henry IIartson . . LL R., -08. John Wesley Sherwood M.D., ’08, , John Robert Wi r it eii ear, ..... . E E. ? ' 08. . W. SijOANE Harrison. D.D S. ? ' 09 . Richard Hynson, M.Dip., ' 09 Elbreth Oulbretii Johnson. . . . LL.B., ' 09 . Wilmer Robert Leech. LL.M,, ' 09. Richard Dun no Micou ..... LL.1L, ' 09 . Henry W. Neail. ............. .M.D. ' 09 . . Horace Dodge Kouzer. ........ , B.S., ' 09 . . . George Tarplxt Sharp M.D., ' 09. . Robert Stevenson Simons M.Dip. ' 09 James Allan Neville M,D,, ' 10. . Robert Cleveland Williams. ... M.D. 09. . Henry Neal Walters. B.S., mO. . Herbert Austin Davis B.S.. ' ll. . . Reginald Wickliffe Glare B,S.. ' ll. William Ward Mom n TLA , ' ll , Henry Waterhouse Oliver M.D., " 11 Maryland, , . Washington. .......... .Maryland. Maryland. ...... South Carolina. . 1 )i strict of Columbia .District of Columbia. Maryland . . . Virginia .District of Columbia, District of Columbia District of Columbia, South Carolina . Nebraska .District td Columbia. .., ,,, ., Virginia District of Columbia, . District of Columbia, District of Columbia North Dakota 237 ISnll nf ffllm itrra. Beta Omieron — 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— Purdiie University, Alpha Pi — Wabash 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 Upsilon — -University of Wisconsin. Bela Mu— University of Minnesota. Beta Rho — University of Iowa. Beta Zela- Behind 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 State College, Bet a A 1 pha — B row n Uni vend tv. Alpha Kappa — Cornell University. Pi — Swarthinore College, Alpha Deha — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Upsilon — University of Pennsylvania, Alpha Phi — -Bucknell University. Beta Iota- — -Lehigh University. Beta Pi — Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha— University of Maryland. Alpha Eta — George Washington University. Zeta — University of Virginia. Eta — Randolph -Macon College, Mu— Washington and Lee University. Nil — William and Mary College. Upsi Ion — 1 1 a m pden - S i d n ey Col I ego. Beta Beta — Richmond College, Delta — Davidson College. Eta Prime — Trinity College, Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina. Beta Upsilon — North Carolina Agricultural and College. Mechanical 238 Alpha Nu — Wofford College. Alpha Beta — Mercer University. Alpha Tan — Georgia School of Technology, Beta Lambda — University of Georgia. Beta — University of Alabama. Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute.. Theta — Cumberland University. Kappa — Van derbi It Uni versify. Lambda — University of Tennessee. Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Omega — University of the South. Alpha. Theta — Southwestern Baptist University. Beta Nil — Kentucky State College. Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College. Gamma — Louisiana State University. . Sigma — Tnlane University. Iota — Southwestern University. Tati — 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. Gamma Eta — Harvard University. Gamma Zeta — New York University. Gamma Upsilon — Dartmouth College. Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College. Gamma Theta — University of Idaho. Fratres in TJrbe. J. II. Allen. L. W. Cass. E. Anderson. E. R. Chism an. M. G. Benjamin. Dr. W. L. Clark. J. E. Bethune. DeW. Coffman. C. IT. Birdseye, IT. W. Cole, Jr. R. C. Rtrnet. B. Conrad, R. S. Blackburn. Dr. C. B. Cooksey. C. L. Blake. Dr. E. P. Copeland. J. C. Boyd, J. W. D. Craig. L. V. W. Branch. C. C. Culver. IT. T. Bright. J. B. Dahlgren. J. C. Brooke. R. B. Dole. T. W. Brown. E. S. Douglass. J. F. Brownlow. J. L. Downes. C. C. Burt. B. M. Doyle. 239 G. A. Duncan. .1. W. T. Dim. C. Eld eh. XI. P. Evans. T. S. Evans. A, XI . Fauntleroy. (’. A. Fisiier. ( ). H. Fowmsk. F. li. Frey eh. Oil If. D. Fry. Dr. T. S. D. Grasty. XV. A. Green. .7. G. Greene. (r. li. GuERDRUM. XX ' . M. H ALLAN. ( ' . II, I I AHDEXBUHGH. (’. W. Holmes. .!, N. Hum ha k E li. I a. Ill try. C, A. Hunt. XV. E. Hi nt. II. W. IIynhon. II. G. Jenks. J. XV. Keener. W. F. Kirk. I)it. A. .1. Lanza. G. W. Lea m.E y. li. A. Lewis. H. II. Logie. E. (). Loucks. XL P. LlTNSITHiD. I ' . E. McCoy. (’. McCulloch. -Ik. II. McLean. J. W. .McMillan. F. (). XIcXew. L. J. Mauro. A. L. Moore. •T. A. XfoROAN. W. J. Morrill. XV. X. Morrill. J. A. Moss. TI. li. Myers. G. E. Nelson. II. B. Xelson. G. R. Xiciiol. (’. II. Oldberg. (t. II. Powell. J. E. Powell. F. K. S. Pratt. II. B. Pi TNAM. C. Reed. J. I). Rhodes. Dr. G. C. Rhoades. Dr, S. O. Richey. E. E. Roberts. L. A. Rogers. C. K. Ronlston. C. R. Sanderson. E. (). Sahkatt. A. E. IT. Sartor is. XV. F. Sc HI. A Alt, A. I’. XV. Schmidt. .1. M. Scran age. I)r. E. G, Seibert. XX ' . T. SciIOCHLEY. II. II. Smalley. XX ' . M. Sm mi. F. B. Rquyeii. D. Stuart. I). Summers. R. X r . Tayuiii. XX ' . T. Tiiom pkon, ,7r. M. Tibbetts. W. E. Todd, Jr. J. T. Tompkins. A. I . Tracy. R. D. Valijant. G. T. Vaughan. XX ' . E. Dr. II. R. Warner. J. II. Washburn. R. II. Watkins. .J. Wheeler. XL J. White. G. XL White well. C. XL WlN BIGLER. C. D. Winn. F. E. Winter. W. IL XX ' oODRl I’F. J. XX’. Wright. F. E. Young. ALPHA XU CHAPTER KAPPA ALPHA PUATERNITV ICappa Alpha. Founded at Washington and Fee University, Lexington, Va., December 21, 1805, Alpha Xu Chapter Installed No- vember 22, 1894. Chapter House, 1931 K Street Northwest. Colors — Crimson and Old Gold. Flowers — Magnolia and Red Rose. Pub I icsffiou — Kappa Alpha Jour- nal . F rater in Facilitate Julian M. Cabell, M.D, F rat res in Universitate, Robert McGuire Jones Thomas Alexander Fee. ....... Robert Stanley McKxmirr. . , . James McDermott Sheridan... Samuel Jay Turnbull, Frank Hubbard Twy ei-tukt. . Alexander Wm. bourne Weddell Wells Aleck Hutchins Henry Jackson Brothers. Fra x k Farnsworth Ford George Dominie Gallagher. . . , Grover Cleveland Hastings, t . . For is Fenlmore Jordan. Thomas Jefi Py Doran Barton Pitts Turnih ll. Henry A nderson Wagstaek.... William Clark Waters, ....... Charles Shields Brothers. . . . . LL.B. ' OS M.D., ’08 M.D., ' 08 . Michigan. LL.B. ' 08 M.D., ' 08 . , . . Florida. LL.B. US LL.B. ' 08 LL.B.. ' 09 LL.B., ’10 LL.B., ’10 B.S., ' 10 LL.B.. ’10 Texas. LL.B., ' 10 B.S., ' ll A.B., ' ll LL.B.. ' ll District of Columbia. LL.B.. ' ll Maryland. Spwiul. Law Shill nf (Ulia itm . Alpha Washington and Lee Ini versify. Gamma — University of Georgia. Della- -Wofford College. Epsilon — Emory Ct liege. cln — II a ndo lph-Ma eon Col lege . Eta — Richmond College. Theta — Kentucky State College. Kappa — Mercer University. Lam! id a — University of Virginia. Nu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. X i — Sot it h w est ern Uni versit y . Oinicron — University of Texas. Pi — University of Tennessee. Sigma Davidson College. Upsilon — University of North Carolina. Phi — Southern University. ( Mi t — Vanderbilt University. Psi — To lane University. Omega — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha — University of the South. Alpha Beta -University of Alabama. Alpha Gamma- -Louisiana Stale University. Alpha Delta William .Jewell College. Alpha Ze.ta William and Mary College. Alpha Eta — Westminster College. Alpha Theta Kentucky University. Alpha Kappa — University of Missouri. Alpha Lambda — Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mu — Millsaps College. Alpha Nu — George Washington University. Alpha Ni — University of California. Alpha Oinicron — University of Arkansas. Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford. Jr., University. Alpha Ttho — University of West Virginia, Alpha Sigma — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tan — Hampden-Sidncy College. Alpha Upsilon — University of Mississippi. Alpha Phi — Trinity College. Alpha Chi — -Kentucky Wesleyan University. Alpha Omega — North Carolina Agricultural and College. Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Beta — Bethany College. Beta Gamma — College of Charleston. Beta Delta — Georgetown College. Beta Epsilon — Delaware College- Beta Zela — University of Florida. Beta Eta — University of Oklahoma. Beta Theta — Washington University. Beta Iota — Drurv College. Mechanical 244 V; A ✓ - K- n i Mp Nv • rill DEFTERON CHARGE THETA DELTA CHI FRATERNITY Shfta ®i tta (Uhl Founded at Union College, New York, ts-lS. Chi Deuteron Charge Etablished 1896. Charge. House, 1831 G Street Northwest. Colors — Black, Whhte, and Blue. Flower- — Ii ed Carnation. Publieat ion — The Shield. F rater in Facilitate. James MacBride Steer ett, Ph.D., 1 . IV F rat res in Unirerxitate. Edwin II. Kino... C.E., ‘08. Marshall Ma-ohuder C.E., ' 08. H. F. Arthur Sciioenfeld M.A., ‘OS Thomas Kh ' iiari) Senior B.S., ‘OS. John Adltim Sterrett. B.S., ' 08 William J. Turkenton B.S., ' 08 Georoe Tiny Bean B.S., ' 09. Hoy Lyman Newiioiser B.A., ' 09 Charles Chester ( " ay wood Clyde Davis Garrett Albert William Bryan... James I)hn ear Dodson. . , . Georoe Vernon Graham.. K EN N ETI l Ll LLEU MANGY . . John Palmer Wilbur.... . LL.B., ' 10 . LL.B., TO . B A., ' ll. . . LL.B., ' ll . B.S., ' ll.. . B.A., ’ll.. . B.S., ' ll.. . 1 )ist rict of Columbia. , District of Columbia, District of Columbia. . 1 Hstrict of Columbia, District of Columbia. Dist rict of Columbia. , District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Maryland. 1 list rict of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Connecticut. 247 SnU nf (Eitaros. Beta — Cornell University. Gamma Deuteron — University of Michigan. Delta Deuteron — University of California. Epsilon — College of William and Mary. Theta Deuteron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Zeta — Brown University. Zeta Deuteron — McGill University, Eta — Bowdoin College. Eta Deuteron — Lelaml Stanford, .Jr,, University. Iota— Harvard University. Iota Deuteron — Williams College. Kappa — Tufts College. Lambda — Boston University. Mu Deuteron — Amherst College. Nu Deuteron — Lehigh University. Xi — Hobart College. Oinicron Deuteron — Dartmouth College. Pi Deuteron — College of the City of New York. Rho Deuteron — Columbia University. Sigma Deuteron — University of Wisconsin. Tail Deuteron — University of Minnesota. Phi — Lafayette College. Chi — University of Rochester. Chi Deuteron— George Washington University. Psi — Hamilton College. LAMBDA CHAPTER PHI SIGMA KAPPA FRATERNITY Pit tgma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts AgricuF tu nil College, 1873 Lambda Chapter Established Octo- ber 7 , 1899 . Chapter House-, 2002 G Street Northwest, Colors — Magenta and Silver Publication- — The Signet. F rat res in Fttctt I fate. Albert F A, King, AJM., M D „ LDP. Homer Santoro Medford, M I). Charles Willis Needham, LDP. Joseph Decatur Rogers, M.I . Daniel K hr toot Shute, B.A., M B Frail r x i 1 1 U n i net w itat ILvyette P. Gulden . LL.IJ. ' 08 1 1 VERY C. Gibson , ■ B.S., ' 08 , I [eNRY I 1 . limOLTUERCJTR . LL.IL ' 08 , Krnest Wexderoth B.S ‘08 Franklin T- Woodward . ... M.P L , ' OS Charles 0 . Miller M.Dip , 09 . . . . . Harold Htonehraker M,A , ' 09 . .. Francis 1 Sullivan. M.A , ' 09 Harold A Hwenarton .LL.B., ' 09 George Van Ness Uuluhuui . .. C.E 10 Gerald Galloway. .. .. .■ B S . 10 Walter L Pipes . . M E 10 Nathaniel Smith mrs. LL B , ' 10 . ... . George C Collins B.S., ' ll Thomas Garner - . C.E., 11 ....... . Lucien Garner . C E , 11 William A. Woodruff . , B,A , 11 . . . 1 Mstrict of Columbia. . .District of Columbia, . . District of Columbia. . . District of Columbia. , . 1 Jistriet of Columbia, .District of Columbia . .District of Columbia. , District of Columbia . New Jersey . District of Columbia . . I district of Columbia. . . District of Columbia. ,. . . .Delaware , .District of Columbia, . District of Columbia , District of Columbia New York, 2 si loll of GUjaplrrs Alpha — Massachusetts Agricultural College. Beta — Union University. Gamma — Cornell University. Della — West Virginia University. Epsilon — Ya 1 e Uni vers i t y . Zeta — College of the City of New York. Eta — University of Maryland. Theta — Columbia University. Iota — Stevens Institute of Technology. Kappa — Pennsylvania State College. Lambda — George Washington University. Mu — University of Pennsylvania. Xu — Lehigh University. Xi — St. Lawrence University. Omieron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Pi — Franklin and Marshall College. Rim — Queens College. Sigma — St. John’s College. Tan — Dartmouth College. U psi Ion — Brow n Un i vers ity. Ph i — Sw a rtl uno re Col 1 ege. Chi— Williams College. Psi — University of Virginia. Fratres in JJrbe. Arthur IJ. Adams. Grant 8. Barnhart. Walter E. Bennett. William X. Bisfham. Enoch G. Brian. Clarence J. Booth. William A. Boyd. Ernest W. Brown. Henry H. Byrne. Louis B. Castell. Warren B. Choate. Albert L. Clothier. Frederick A. Collins. Hon. Georoe B. Cortelyou. Carl L. Davis. Warren J. Davis Robert M. Estes. IIomer G. Fuller. Alfred G. Gauges. Harry A. Garrison. Horace R. George. Clarence H. Grifpen. John E. Hastings. Montgomery E. Higgins. John A. Holmes. Glenn E. Husted. Adam Kemble. Thomas June Kemp. Frank A. Law. W. W. Littlefage. Donald H. McLean. James W. Marshall. Elijah L. Mason. Eugene Meads. Carl Mess. J. Strother Miller. Austin W. Morrill. Charles E. Parsons. Harry W. Padgett. William I. Peake. Charles C. Perkins. Arthur G. Plant. Robert C. Ransdell. Harry S. Reger. Casper O. Ruedy. Louis W. Ryder. Joseph Sagmeister. Frank Smythe, Jr. Charles F. Sponsler. Edgar D. Stephan. Arthur Camp Stanley. Joseph D. Sullivan. Thomas V. Sullivan. Hugh A. Thrift. A. P. Tibbetts. Harry Wood Tobias. Henry A. Vieth. William F. Waite. Charles F. Wallraff. Franklin Welsh. A. Caulter Wells. Albert M. West. Howard M. White. E. Percival Wilson. Mark R. Woodward. Bayard Wyman. Horace L. Wilcox. i.AMMA ETA CHAPTER DELTA TAT DELTA FRATERNITY Iflta ®a« Irlta. Founded at Bethany College, Bethany. West Virginia, ISA!). Gamma Eta Chapter, installed Mav ! , 190. ' }. Chapter House, 1700 Fifteenth Street Northwest. Colors — Purple, White, and Gold. Flower — Pansy. Publication — The Ituhtbotr. Yell Kali! Rah! Delta! Delta Tan Delta! Rah! Rah! Delta Tan! Delta Tan Delta! F rat rex la : at rvrritute. Lm is Allen 1 1 turn 1 1 ■ i - 1 ( . ., ' OS. . . . .South 1 )akola. Iowa. (vkoiiuk IL 1 1 aut. . . . - .. M.D., " os . . . . , IVnnsvl vania. f ' ll vi no T () vp . , ix, B. ' os V LA l llrj IT U lyxi t » ■ 1 e ■ - i 1 I )l 1 V Si ' IVI- ' V li VTI11H X . LL.B, Us, . . . . P . Iowa. KkUINALI) RimiEHKOKO . . IX.B., US i isnx { i Smith . . . LL.R, ' OS South I )akola. Kiu-:m;im H K Clauexce Weiiek., .. XI.I)., ' OS Ohio. WlMil.UI WeBHTEK Ill ' JtKKMi. ■ - Rouen 1 Ini ni.ein Cam . . B.S., ' 09 Errol Osman IIoum eh .. IX.B., ’Oil, .. . Albeiit Russell Calueu . . IX.B., ' oo. . .. -55 Robert Henry Ditbnner. . . . . M.D.. ' 10 Frank Scilley IIemmick. . . ... LL.B., 10 Lyle Hubbard , ... LL.B.. 10 Rankin York Middleton. . - . .... M.D.. 10 . . District of Columbia. Harry Hamlin Pearce , ...LL.B.. 10 Erwin Worth Boss . ... M.D.. 10 North Carolina. Frank Newman Smith ... . B.A., 10 . . I listrict of Columbia. Herbert W. White . . . . LL.B.. 10 Clyde Brice Buddy. , ... M.D., 11 Frederick A. Crafts .... LL.B., 11 1 1 a hold K. Craig , .. . B.S., 11 ♦ .Pennsylvania. Ralph W. IIowell B.S., 11 . .District of Columbia, Jay IT. Cleaver . . . . C.P.S Herman Koiilsaat IIaiuu80 i... C.P.S... . .District of Columbia. Walter All wood Somers, . , . ... C.P.S . . District of Columbia. T ii koi mpbe Bixjck Special. District, of Columbia. Mai itioB Malcolm Moore Special Michigan. (irsTAVi’s Sailer Simpson Special District of Columbia. James McGowan Williamson. . , Special District of Columbia. Soil of (Chapters. Alpha — Allegheny College. Belli —Oh jo Uni v ? rsi ty . Gamma — Washington and Jell ' ersmi College. Delta — University of Michigan. Fpsi Ion — Albion Col lege, Zeln — Western Reserve University. Kappa — Hillsdale College. Lambda — Vanderbilt University, Mu — Ohio Wesleyan University. X 1 1 — La fa yet t e College. Omicron — University of Iowa, Pi — University of Mississippi. Rho — Stevens Institute of Technology. Upsilon — Rennseher Polytechnic Institute. Phi — Washington and Lee University. Chi — Kenyon College. ( )mega — U n i versi t y of Pen nsy 1 va n i a . Beta Alpha — Indiana University. Beta Beta— De Pamv University. Beta Gamma-University of Wisconsin. Beta Epsilon — Emory College. Beta Zeta — -University of Indianapolis. Beta Eta — University of Minnesota. Beta Theta — University of the South. Beta Iota — University of Virginia. 256 Beta Kappa — University of Colorado. Beta Lambda — Lehigh University. Beta Mu — Tufts College. Beta Nu — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Beta Xi — Tulane University. Beta Omicron — Cornell University. Beta Pi — Northwestern University. Beta Kho — Lelaud Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Tau — University of Nebraska. Beta Upsilon — University of Illinois. Beta Phi — Ohio State University. Beta Chi— Brown University. Beta Psi — Wabash College. Beta Omega — University of California. Gamma Alpha — University of Chicago. Gamma Beta — Armour Institute of Technology. Gamma G annua — I a rti nouth Co 1 1 ege . Gamma Delta— West Virginia University. Gamma Epsilon — Columbia University. Gamma Zeta — Wesleyan University. Gamma Eta — George Washington University. Gamma Theta— Balter University. Gamma Iota — University of Texas. Gamma Kappa — University of Missouri. Gamma Lambda — Purdue University. Fratres in U r b«. Percy C. Adams IIenry Palmer Aldkn. Hermann L. Amiss Hon. Daniel K. Anthony. Joseph Leicester Atkins. Hon. G. W. Atkinson. H. Bruce Atkinson. A. Bruce Bielaski. Karl M. Block. Edward P. Boyd. Philip Bukttnkr. John M. Burkett. Paul Campbell. 0. C. Carroll. W. R. Carpenter. Joseph S. Chamberlain W. F. Chester. Hon. Champ Clark. K. V. Connell. Charles E. Connor. W. S. Couch. Richard Duvall Daniels. R. B. Derickson. D. C. Dyer. Charles Franklin Fuller. IIon . Wash in nx j n ( ' ardn er. A. C. Garton. Clarence L. Grippith. Burton 11. Green. Walter D. Gkoesbkck. A. M. Ha RTS PI lCLD. A Villi am A. Heine. Morris J. Hole. [Ton. IT. A. Hopkins. ITon. B. J. Humphreys. Charles G. James. Charles Jenkins. Arthur C- Johnson. Samuel T. Klawans. Capt. Francis J. Koester, U.S.A. 257 Major I. W. Littell, U.S.A. II. A. Lewis. Fred r l ' . Livings. I Ion. James li. Mann. (il l E. M ITCII ELI.. A. P. Me vers. N EWTON f I IHH.ETt N . II. B. Nesbit. A. Pi. Neff. Thomas O’Reilly. Hon. L. P. Padgett. Mai iiioe Pechin. Walter G. Peter. Bkv. TJ. (i. B. Pierce. Libit. George B. Pillsbury. W. (i. Pollock. Oi i arlks S, Peeve. James B. Rickard. .Morgan Royce. Gov Stark Saffold, M.D. James G. Shibley. L. T. Spann. T. W. Stanton. Thomas W. Stock a ho, Israel C. Stockton. Clifford II. Stearns. I Ion. George C. Sturgis. Jesse L. So ter. R. P. Teele. Will C. Thom. Fred S. Tyler. Benjamin C. Tctii ill. T. Wayland Vaughn. Lee F. Warner. Absalom B. Wells. Max West. ,1. C. Williams. Geoiioe Langdon Whitford. Washington rrrv mio chapter sigma alpha epsflox fraternity Sigma Alpha HEpBilmt Founded at University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala., March 9, 1856. Washington City Rho Chapter, Founded November 10, 1858. Re-es- tablished March 2, 1905. Chapter House, 2024 G Street Northwest. Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower — Violet. Fratren m Uwi eersitate. Howard Johnson Atwei.t, LL.B., John Edward Biscoe LL.B Frank Hunter Bowen LL.B Martin John McPike. Arthur James Tiber. Ahreht Kenton Muheeman A. B. Witten LL.B., ' OS LL.B., OS, LL.B., ' 08 Massachusetts. M.D., ’08 Ohio. LL.B., ' 08 M.D., 08 LL.B., ' 08 M.D., ’08 .LL.B., ’09 rn LL.B., ’09 .LL.B., ’09 LL.B., ' 09 iLL.B., ' 09 C.E., ' 09 LL.B., 10 LL.B., TO .LL.B., ’ll Georgia. , LL.B., ’ll LL.B., Tl C.E., Tl Arch., ' ll Missouri. 261 Sail of (f liaptiTB Alabama Mu — University of Alabama Tennessee Mu — Vanderbilt University North Carolina Xi — University of North Carolina Tennessee Eta— Southwestern Baptist University Virginia. Omicron — University of Virginia, Kentucky Iota Bethel College Washington City IMio — George Washington University, Tennessee Lambda Cumberland University. Georgia Beta — University of Georgia Al ississippi Gamma 1 Tni versify of Mississippi. Louisiana Epsilon -Louisiana State University. Virginia Sigma Washington and. Lee University. irorgin IVi — Mercer University. Virginia Theta- Virginia Military 1 nst itute. Alabama Alpha Mu Alabama- Agricult ural and Mechanical College. Alabama lota — Southern University. Tennessee. Kappa -University of Tennessee. Tennessee Omega University of the South Georgia Epsilon -Emory College Texas Rho — Uni versify of Texas Tennessee Zet a- South western Presbyterian University. Kentucky Kappa — Central I lniversity. North Carolina Theta — Davidson College I Vn 1 1 sy 1 v a n i a Delta ( ! et ty sbi i rg Col 1 ege . 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. 262 Colorado Chi— University of Colorado. New York Alpha — Cornell University. Colorado Zcta — University of Denver, Indiana Alpha — ' Franklin College. California Alpha — Leluinl Stanford. Ji , University, Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College. Missouri Beta — Washington University. Massachusetts Beta Upsikm — Boston University. Ohio Theta — Ohio State University, Massachusetts Iota Tan — ■Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Massachusetts Gumma — Harvard University, Indiana Beta — Purdue University. Nebraska Lambda Pi— University of Nebraska, Pennsylvania Zeta — Bueknell University. Massachsuetts Delta — Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Arkansas Alpha Upsilon — - University of Arkansas, Illinois Psi Omega— Northwestern University. California Beta — University of California. New York Mu — Columbia University. New York Sigma Phi— St. Stephens College. Louisiana Tan Upsilon — Tulune University. Illinois Beta— University of Illinois. Kentucky Epsilon— Kentucky Slate College. Pennsylvania Theta— University of Pennsylvania, 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 lilio— Case School of Applied Science. Iowa Gamma — Iowa State College. New York Delta — -Syracuse University, Washington Alpha — University of Washington. Indiana Gamma — University of Indiana. 263 ' ' rift res m JJ rbe. Charles C. Am merm an. John II. Anderson. I AH IS I j. A NNAHT. Ci, vim: Baldwin. Harold E. Barnes. F. M. M. Beall. A. Ii. Berkley. Ewaldus L. Berry. James A. Bet m xe. John I). Boeder nu. Sou in Bot (IIITON. Walter Boi on ton. John Bowls y. James ( ' . Bubchen ridge. Dudley S. Bright. George Brown. William 10. B uffington. II. T. Bull. WALTER 10. BlIR ' IT. J. A. Ga Mi’ll ell. John G. Carers. James DeE. Careen ter. Charles C. Carroll. Willard Clapi . David Clupton, Jr. Guv Cowgill. Joel T. Curry. Dwight Dickinson. J, B. Duke. .1. L. Dunlap. 10, ( ). 10 A ST WOOD. 11. W. T. Eglin. William P. Elliott. Logan Feland. IT. D. Flood, M.C. M. 10. Ford. Wii.liam F. Ford. Walter C. Foster. Wilbur W. Fowler. J. M. Good. P. II. Griffith. F. Ii. L. Hiller. J. P. Hollis, Hon. Charles B. Howry. Charles B. Howry, Jb. J. P. Jameson. C. II. Kable. R. M, Kirby-S.mith. Cahl A. K upper. Frederick II. Lkmi.y. W. B. Lkmi.y. J. II. London. II. C. Long. Colin E. McRae. Jose M. Macias. Clarence Lull. Marine. Otis T. Mason. John Andre Mai gut. Henry P. Merrill. Benjamin Micou. Joseph W. Miluuun. .1. I lUDlSILL MlIJillUN. J. C. Morcock. I ' rede rick C. More. C. II. Nuttle. William W. Paddock. Clarence It. Pottkigeh. Samuel W. Railly. 1). C. Roper. I). S. Bust, Jr. T. J. Hyland. Silas A. Savage. Wm. I). S EARLE .1. Carlisle Sell. A. D. Shamel. Howard J, Shore. C. S. Smith. F. Jerome Stare k. Frank Steele. Joseph It. Stilton. Rev. Charles I). Taylor. E. C. Thomas. F. E. Warren. F. I. Warwick. Charles L. Watson. Edmund K. Webster. Th eo. L. Weed. T. G. Welsh. James T. Williams. Edward C. Wilson. Tiiomas J. Wright. E. L. Yowell. 264 4 . MARSHAL!. (‘HATTER PHI DELTA PHI FRATERNITY ( LEGAL) Pjt Srlta $IhL (i£rgal.) Founded at. the University of Mich- igan, Ann Arbor, Midi., 1809. Marshall Chapter, Established 1884. Chapter House, 1517 P Street Northwest. Colors — ■Wine and Pearl. Flo wer — J acq 1 1 ein i not Pose. Fmtreft in Faeultate. Henry P. Blair, Edward Charles Buandenkuru. David J. Brewer. Walter C. Ci.eimiane. John Paul Earnest. John M. Harlan. Charles Wilms Needham. Stanton J. Peelle. Arthur Peter. James Brown Scott. E. S. Thurston. William Reynolds Vance. Fmtres in U ni ncrsitntc, Harry L. Boescii. . . . A n ore w Cur i ste n sen Horace W. Davis Milton Haynes George 13. Jones Random !! Mason..,. George B, McClellan BB.B., ' 08 District of Columbia. DU B., ' 08 Utah. BB.B., ' OS Pennsylvania. Uj.B., OS Ohio. BB.B,, 08 Missouri. LL.B., ' OS Virginia. BB.B., 08 Hawaii. 267 Charles F. Owens- LL.B., George R. Ramsay... LL.B., Paul A. Reiir. . LL.B., William K. West. .......... LL.B,, I iu J. Wilson .... .... LL.B. Ciiari-es R. Aldrich ....LL.B., Benjamin F. Biggs. .......... LL.B., Robert I). Dalzell. LL.B,. (J. Iuvjng Hazleton.... LL.B., Warren M. Jenkins. LL.B., Cecil Johnston LL.B.. Robert M. Jones LL.B.. Roy K. Kartack . , LL.B., Pai l A. Stuart LL.B., William W. Whitney. ...... LL.B., ( ' hauler F, Black. . ...LL.B M John DeM. Elms LL.B., ' OS Maryland. 0S Illinois. ' OS Pennsylvania. 08 District of Columbia. ' OS .Wisconsin. ' Oil Illinois. ’ 0 t) Maine. ' Oil Pennsylvania. ' 09 New Hampshire. ' 0!) Pennsylvania. ' 09 Pennsylvania. ' 09. Virginia. " 09 Wisconsin. ' 09 Pennsylvania. 09 Ohio. ' 10 Vermont. ' [0 Kentucky. SttU of (Wmplmi. Kent — University of Michigan. Hen jam in — 1 llinois Wesleyan. Booth — Northwestern University. Story — Columbia University. Cooley — Washington Uni varsity. Pomeroy — University of California. Marshall — George Washington University. Jay — Albany Law School. Webster — Boston University. Hamilton — University of Cincinnati. Gibson — University of Pennsylvania. Choate — Harvard University. Waite — Yale University. Field — New York University. Colliding — Cornell University. Tiedemann — University of Missouri. Minor — University of Virginia. Dillon — University of Minnesota. 268 Daniels — Buffalo University. Chase — University of Oregon. Harlan — University of Wisconsin. Swan — Ohio State University. McClain — University of Iowa. Lincoln — University of Nebraska. Osgoode — Law School of Upper Canada. Fuller — ChicagO ' Kent College of Law. Mill er — St a n f ord Uni ve rsi t y . Green — University of Kansas. Comstock — Syracuse University. Dwight — New York Law School. Foster — I ndiana University. Ranney — Western Reserve. Langdell — Illinois University. Brewer — Denver University. Douglass — University of Chicago. Kvarts — St. Lawrence University. Ballinger — Washington University. BETA GAMMA CHAPTER PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY Pat (§ mega. Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892. Beta Gamma Chapter, Established February 19, .1903. Chapter Rooms, 942 New York Avenue Northwest. Colors — Light Blue and White. Flower — Ivy. Pu blica t ion — The Fra ter. Fmtrcs m Facilitate. J. II. P. Benson. J. 1 1 all Lewis. Henry C. Thompson. Allan S. Wolve. J, Roland Walton. Fratres in Unhemtate. D.D.S., ’08, Wisconsin. D.P.S.. ' 08 Pennsylvania. D.D.S., ’OS Kentucky. D.D.S., ’08 Missouri. D.D.S., ? 08. .New York. D . D.S. , ’08 New J ersey . IT, S. Murdooic. • • ' 08 Missouri. G. F. Peck D.D.S., ’08 New Jersey. IT. O. Young. D.D.S., ' 08. Maryland. S. E. Armstrong P.D.S., ’10 ■ - New t ork. W. R. Addison . . . ,T. W. Bernhard. R. IT. Clark C. F. Helm to W. IT. T-Ttldrith If. C. Hopkins. . . G. II. Becker D.D.S., TO District of Columbia. E. C. Eastman. D.D.S., ’10 Connecticut. A. II. Eiieuno D.D.S.. ’10 New York. M. 1 . Eslin D.D.S., ’10 District of Columbia. , 1 . l, (j. Kinc D.D.S.. ' If District of Columbia. ( 1 1 a allies li. I’KI.TON D.D.S., ’10 District of Columbia. V. Ii. Pearce., D.D.S., ' 10 District of Columbia. V. It. Seward D.D.S., 10 Ohio, .1. S. Robinson D.D.S., ’10 West Virginia. L. W. Bi rratKiELD D.D.S., ’10 District, of Columbia. II. Suekky D.D.S., ' 10 District of Columbia. ffinll nf (Chaytmi. Alpha Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Beta New York College of Dental Surgery. Gamma — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Delta- Tufts Dental College. Epsilon - Western Reserve University. eta -University of Pennsylvania. Eta — I’hiludclphia Dental College. Theta -University of Butlalo. Iota -Northwestern University. Kappa— Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Lambda — University of Minnesota. Mu — University of Denver. Nil- Pittsburg Dental College. Xi — Milwaukee Medical College. Mu Delta — Harvard University. Omieron — Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi — Baltimore Medical College. Beta Sigma College, of Physicians and Surgeons. Sau Eraiicisco. ltho — Ohio College of Dental Surgery. Sigma — Medico- Chirurgi cal College. Tau — Atlanta Dental College. 272 TJpsilon — University of Southern California. 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 University. Beta Delta — University of California. Beta. Epsilon — New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zeta — St. Louis Dental College. Beta Eta — Keokuk Dental College. Beta Theta — Georgetown University. Gamma Iota — Southern Dental College. Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan. Gamma Lambda— College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. Gamma Mu — University of Iowa. Gamma Nu— V anderbilt University. Gamma Xi— University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia. PUT CHAPTER PHI CHI FRATERNITY W (Mr i (iHriiiraU Founded at Louisville, Ky., June 30. 1807. Phi Chapter, Established March 21, 1904. Chapter Rooms, 703 Fifteenth Street Northwest. Colors — Olive Green and White. Flower — Lilly of the Valley. Publication — Phi Chi Quarterly. F rut res in Facilitate. George N. Acker, J. Wesley BoVee. Wilbur R. Brandenburg. H. C. Coburn. Edgar P. Copeland. H. H. Don ally. E. T. M. Franklin. W. J. French. T. S. D. Grasty. Francis R. Hagner. A. L. Hunt. He Glenn T. Jones. Homer S. Medford John B. Nichols. William F. R. Phillips. 1). Webster Prentiss. L. II. UrCHELDEREEH. J. L. Riggles. Sterling Ruffin. Edward G. Seibert. D. Kerfoot Siiute. C. S. White, inky C. Yarrow. Fra t re . 9 in Unirerritate. Frank J, Brown M.D., ' OS Andrew Jackson Browning.. . . . M.D., ’08 Thomas Everett Griffith M.D., ’08 Charles Solomon Lawrence. . . . M.D., ’08 John Sweyn Neate M.D., ’08 Orra Edgar Patterson M.D., ’08 Edward Taylor M.D., ’08 William Davis Tewksbury. M.D., ’08 Arthur Joseph Wheeler M.D., ’08 James Tiihuston Wolfe M.D., ’08 Towa. Maryland. Pennsylvania. North Carolina. District of Columbia. Illinois. .Alabama. Colorado. Illinois. Virginia. TTaHHY D, CmCHBSTKR M.D., ,Ja men ( ' lev eland Collins M.I)., Charles Hardy I ' air M.I)., William Russell Jobson M.I)., Samuel Boyce Role, Jit M.I)., Benjamin Ki sh Rules M.I).. Clarence Conrad Weideman .... M.D.. Harold Lindsay A moss M.I)., George William Hoover M.I)., Frank Adelukrt TTobnadav M.D., James Am, an Neville M.D., Harry Alexander Peyton M.D.. Charles Fisher M.P.. " 00 Virginia. qc) Virginia, 0 {) Virginia. • 0 ) Pennsylvania. 00 District of Columbia. 00 District of Columbia. 00 Dist riel of ( Ml umbia. 10 Kentucky. i 0 Oklahoma. Texas. ’]0 Nebraska. ’10 Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. Sail of fflliaptfro. 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 — Bowdoin College. Delta- Hospital College of Medicine. Delta Delta- -Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons. Epsilon — Kentucky University. Theta University College of Medicine. Theta Theta — Maryland Medical College. Eta- -Medical College of Virginia. Omicron — Tnlane University. Mu — Medical College of Indiana. Xu — Birmingham Medical College. Zota — 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 — Va n derbil t University. 276 Sigma Theta — University of North Carolina. Rho — Chicago University. Tau — University of South Carolina. Psi — University of Michigan. Kappa Alpha Kappa — Georgetown University. Pi Sigma — University of Maryland. Fratres in Urbe. Charles Clark Ammerman . Walter Raleigh Barnesby. Joseph Uozier Btgcs. Joseph Borrows Bogan . Wayne F. Cowan. Chiustian IIenkv Dewey. Edmund T. M. Franklin. William Joseph French. Homer Gifford Fuller. A. C. Garton A. 0. Gonzalez. Hoy Ci.evei .an n I T e f pi .eh i w eh . Samuel Carl Henning. Robert Arthur Hooe. Arthur Leroy Hunt. Glenn Irving Jones. TTenry Wat.per Kearney. William Adam Mess. Mead Moore. Ray Thomas Morris. Charles A. P fender. Frank Leslie Rector. William Lloyd Sheep. Thomas Francis Smith. Richard Lee Spire. Tiio.mas Stetson. Henry Isaiah Stout. Arthur Newman Tasker. David Walker Tastet. Lewis 1 Iaryey Taylor. Philip Roy Terry. John J. Wharton. Walter W. Wilkinson. M. E. Higgins. J. A. Holmes. W. A. Boyd. Wilbur Henry Reitz Brandenburg. John R. Buck. Daniel P. Bush. William Earle Clark. Edward Comstock Wilson. ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY Alpha SCappaJlCappa. (HJr intb) Founded at Dartmouth College, Hanover, X. II., September 29, 1888. Alpha Zeta Chapter, Established April 27, 1905. Cl i a pt er I louse, 1107 N i i i eteen t h St reet Nor t Invest. Colors — Green and White. Pi i blication — The Centaur. Fratres in Facilitate. Noble P. Barnes. A. F, A. King. J. A. Lindsey. Z. T. Sowers. J. R. Wellington. Fratres in Universitate. William Alvin Bryan M.I)., ’08 Ernest D. Everett M.I)., ' 08 Algernon Sydney Garnett M.D., ' 08 Edmund Joseph HorGan M.I)., ' OS John Ramsey Littlefield M.I)., ' 08 Ralph Andre Quick M.I)., ' 08 John Wesley Sherwood M.I)., ' OS Harry Emmerich Symons M.I)., ' 08 Roland Daniel Wolfe. M.I)., ' 08 Iowa. Missouri. Virginia District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. Maryland. District of Columbia. Maryland. 279 James Lester Brooks M.D., Albert I’atton Clark M.D., San Kurd Williams French M.D., James Edwabd Kavanaugii M.D., Dm (iLAs Wilte McEnery. ..... M.D., Frederick W. McKnight M.D., William Frank. McLaughlin.. M.D., Harry Clay Willis .M.l ., William JI. Huntingdon M.D,, W i llj a m Kb me ys M ■ D., James Kerry M.D., Albert Perkins Tirisets M.D., Elijah W. Thus M.D., Clinton Eugene Young M.D., Clyde Bruce Boody M.D.. Harry Waterhouse Oliver M.D., Robert Cleveland Williams. ..M.L)., ' Oil District of Columbia. ' Oil District of Columbia. ‘qj) New York, •n«) Massachusetts. ' () ) Louisiana. ' d;i Ohio. ' 09. Pennsylvania. ’09. North Carolina. K Connecticut. ' 10 District of Columbia. ' 10 District of Columbia. U New Hampshire. 10 Virginia. ' 10 District of Columbia. ' ll Minnesota. 11 North Dakota. ' ll South Carolina. Hull uf fflliaptfra. Alpha — Dartmouth College. Beta —College of Physicians and Surgeons, Ran Francisco. Gamma — Tufts Medical School. Delta — University of Vermont. Epsilon — Jefferson Medical College. Zet-a — Long Island College Hospital Medical School. Eta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago. Theta — Bowdoin College. Iota — University of Syracuse. Kappa — Milwaukee M edical College. Lambda — Cornell University. Mu — University of Pennsylvania. Nu — Rush Medical College. 280 Xi — N orthwestern University. Omicroh — Miami Medical College. Pi — Ohio Medical University. Rho — Denver and Gross Medical College. Sigma — University of California. Tan — University of the South. Upsilon — University of Oregon. Phi — University of Nashville. Chi — Va ml erbilt U ni versity . Psi — Ui i i versity of Minn esot a . Omega — University of Tennessee. Alpha Beta — Tulano University. Alpha Gamma — University of Georgia. Alpha Delta — McGill University. Alpha Epsilon — University of Toronto. Alpha Zeta — George Washington University. Alpha Eta — Vale Medical College. Fr utres in Vrbe . Claim; W. Burket. Louis B. Castell. ClIN E N. Cl 1 1 I ' M AN. Norman l 1 . Lake. Thomas H. Lego. Larry B. A to A fee. Charles B. McKee. C. R. Morgan. Louis Sen a r i ro. J. Allen Smith. Arthur C. Stanley, Clifton li. Wallace. •John B. II. Waring. Harry J. Warner. Frank K. Winter. Arthur G. Compton. Karl C. Corley. Ooursen II. Conklin. Moses II. Darn all. Charles V. Grant. William P. 11 . Haisel. A. P. K. IIarvey. John E. Hastings. Howard ' II. IIowlett. Carlisle P, Knigiit. ALPHA BETA PHI (LOCAL) Alpfya $?ta phi. (latcaD Organized, November, 1004. Fra tree in Facilitate. John Paul Earnest, A. M., LL. M. I Low a in) Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D. William Reynolds Vance, Ph.D., LL.B, F rat res in Uni rersitate. Eugene M. Ball. ....... B.S., Robert E. Fleming B.S., ' Albert C. Hindman LL.B. Chains A, Jones. LL.B. William L. Miller LL.B Paul Mitchell LL.B. Edward S. Stewart LL.M Sydney L. CShapfell. , . , , M.D., Rollin N. Con well 11. S., James B. Morrow, .... LL.B. Edgar C. Powers V.B., Robert II. Yates li.S., ' Howard R. Barnes li.S., John St. C. Brookes. Jr., LL.B. Elmer E, Horn unci Philip R. Hooten B.S., C HESTER f 1 . Sm ITH B.S., ' OS. District of Columbia. ‘08 . .District of Columbia. , ‘08 Pennsylvania. , " 08 District of Columbia. , ’08 District of Columbia. , ‘08 Pennsylvania. ., ’08 District of Columbia. ' 09 I )ist rift of Columbia. ' 09 Indiana. , ' 09 District of Columbia. ‘09 Dis.riel of Columbia. 09 Virginia. ' 10 New Hampshire. , ' 10.. District of Columbia. ’10 Michigan. ' ll New York. ’ll.... District of Columbia. Arthur A. Fisher. Lewis C. Fisher. Eugene L. Gaiidess. Charles F. Gerry. Harold A. Goodwin. Robert A. TIooe, Jr. F rat res in Urbe. Henry L. Lewis. Arthur A. Moore. Fred B. Rhodes. Frederick G. Robinette. Paul E. Sleman. Charles Stevenson. 2S3 k Kappa Sigma $i. GGnral.) Organized MarHi l(. 100(5. Chapter House t. F lf () Si reel Northwest. Colors — Hark " Red and Dark Gram. Flower — Dark Red Carnation. Frater in Facilitate. Frank A. Horn ad ay. Fra ires in TJ niversi tate. Franz Frederick Wtliiet.h Haiin. . . B.S., ’08 Edward Percy Gates . B.A.. ’OR Arkansas. Justin Frank Seilet: . B.S.. ’08 William C. Van Vleck , . . . B. A., ’08 , . .District of Columbia Arthur IT. Brame .B.S.. ’00 . . .District of Columbia. Robson DeS. Brown .M.S., ’Of) Joseph Rye and Curt. . B.S.. ’00 . . .District of Columbia. Ara Marchs Daniels . B.S.. ’00 . .District of Columbia. James McTntosh Gunning Edwin S. Hoffman , . B.S.. ' 00 Edgar Joseph Hough . B.S.. ’00 . . .District of Columbia T Tarry W. Houghton ...... . PhD.. ’00 TTadleiott Marsh. , , . B.S.. ’00 ..District of Columbia. George Poole . .TVS., ’Of) . . . Andrew Bryant Reavis . B.S., ’00 Sidney Forsythe Sherwood . B.S.. ' 00. . . . . . , Charles Francis Stafford . B.S.. ’00 Frank J. V f ih meter . . B.S.. ’00 ...... . Joseph TIenry Waters, ...... . B.S.. ’00 . . .District of Columbia. David A . Baer . .B.A., no Loren R. Manyhjde R.S.. ’10. . District of Columbia, S. Gordon B.S., ’ll. District of Columbia, Waido Tj. Schmidt B.S., ' ll , . District of Columbia. G force Gerald Webster. F rut co i in Urhc. Cl. A RENTE PaRET WlLSON DELTA PHI (LOCAL) irlta fhi. (Unral.) Organized, December, 1005. Rooms, 1020 New York Avenue Northwest. Colors — Olive Green and White. Flower — Violet. Fratres in TIM nevxitatc. J. K. Curtis B.S., ? 0S New York. R. T. Davis B.S., ’08 Maryland. M. W. Pa tt eh son LL.B., : 08 Arkansas. Eugene M. Bond B.S., ? 00 .Illinois. IT. T. Dougherty B.S., ’00, . Maryland. Aubrey V. Fueler B.S., ’00 District of Columbia. II. R. Gary B.S., ’00 Virginia. C. Alonzo Rowley B.S.. ' 00 Kansas. W. F. Summy B.S., ’00 District of Columbia. William Kemeys M.D., ’10 New Jersey. Victor Mindeleff. Jr B.S., ’10 Maryland. i Irta pit. Founded in Monmouth College, Monmouth, III,, April 28, 1807. Cohimhui Alpha Chapter, KsUiblishoil April 27, 188th Chapter licit), Woman ' s Building, 1 o ' M I Street. Colors — Wine -and Silver Blue. Flower -Wine (Airmilion. Publication — The Arrow. Patronesses, Mrs. Em; a it Krisuy. Mm A. L. Hazleton. Mrs. I low Aim Lincoln Houck ins. Mrs, George P. Merrill, A T i ts. William II. Ska man, Mus, A ames McBride Sterhe ' it. Mies. Sanford Taylor, Mies, William Reynolds Vance, Mrs. William A llen Wiliujk. Mrs. William 11, Herron, So rot e hi Col If f o . 1 1 elen Marie Evans B.A., ' 08 District of Columbia Em i lie Margaret AY iute Grad. Studies Vermont. Charlotte Raynesford Farrington . B.A., 00. _ .Minnesota. lit Tii Giijiert Cochran ' 00 . , .Colorado ' . Esther Claire Dixon. B. Helen Nicholson B, Hilda Beale B, I " ' i J2 A nor Gannett. B. Ann a Melrose Browning. B. i i LADA’S A NNE ( )lU) 15. S. Indiana. of Columbia of (V li mi Ida of (Joliniibia .Maryland. 11 Dis( riot H Dist rift ' H.. District , ’ll.. Mary Badger Wilson B.A., 11 Alice Moore ......... B.A T1 Helen Mar MacLeod,, Special. Ritii Millicent Denham Special. Ijocise Bachk, , . S S., 11 ..,. . . , . , South Dakota District of Columbia. - Ohio, ■ District of Columbia ■ District of (Jolumbia special . . . , New York. Kuirence Kxuok Special Minnesota 28 COLUMBIA ALPHA CHAPTER I’l BETA PHI FRATERNITY lull of (Pjaptrra. Vermont Alpha — Middlehurv College. Vermont Beta— University of Vermont. Columbia Alpha — George Washington l niversity. Pennsylvania Alpha — Swart hmore College Pennsylvania Beta — Bucknell University. Pennsylvania Gamma — Dickinson College, New York Alpha — Syracuse University. New York Beta— Barnard College. Massachusetts Alpha — Boston University. Maryland Alpha — Baltimore Woman ' s ( Ml lege, Ohio Alpha— Ohio University Ohio Beta — Ohio State University. Illinois Bela — Lombard College. Illi nois Delta Knox College. Illinois Epsilon- Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta— University of Illinois, Indiana Alpha.- — Franklin College. Indiana Beta University of Indiana, Indiana Gamma -Butler College. Michigan Alpha — Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta University of Michigan. Wisconsin Alpha— University of Wisconsin. Minnesota Alpha — University of Minnesota. Washington Alpha— University of Washington. Iowa Alpha- — Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta — Simpson College. Town Gamma — Town State College. Iowa Zeta — Iowa State University. Kansas Alpha — Kansas University. Missouri Alpha- — -University of Missouri. Missouri Beta — -Washington University Nebraska Beta — -University of Nebraska. Louisiana Alpha — Newcomb College. Texas Alpha — University of Texas. Colorado Alpha — University of Colorado, Colorado Beta — University of Denver. California Alpha— Leland Stanford, Jr,. University. California Beta — University of California. 290 Sorores in Urbe . Miss Ambler Anne Adelaide Albert Margaret Bayly. Helen Beale. Lucina Betiiune Frances G. Bet in nb. Florence Bingham. Margaret Brewer. Mary Simpson Birch. Edna Clark, Clara Crew. Mi ldue! Cochran. Cora Dili,. Lola Evans. Mrs, Cassius Fisher Cecelia Fran zone Florence Fiusby. Mary Graves. Frances Elm a Gillespie Elinor Hance. Anna Hazleton, Lillie Hazleton Mary IIqbgood. JOSEPHINE MoGG, FLORENCE JoH NSi IN . May JoiinSON Mary Kelly. Anna Kelton. Edith K elton. Sara Lynch Cati ierine M r I lh i : n n y . Ruth McGowan. Maude McPherson, Ethel Me Cleary Edna McKnew, Mary X. McCoy. [ Tester M ( Nelly, Anna Morris. Lucy Murray. Dr. Phoebe Norris Lillian Pace. Elsie Parkinson. Evelyn Knight Ritter. Rosalie Rodin et’te. Ethel Bowlins. Georgia Sandehlin. Lillian Sherman Mrs D. K Shute. Sallie Sparks, Edna Stone. A dele Taylor. Cara Thomas Du. Clarissa Terrs, Emma Turner. Elsie Turner. Mrs. Wa i ,dex m e y eh K hod a Watkins. Ruth Wellman. Mrs, Alta Winter. Ruth Young, | ' “ ' l , llll1PHhi " r 1 III ALl ' UA CHAll ' CIt (III UMECA FUATiiKMTl ' (Elji QUmrga. Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter, Installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Apartment, 1538 I Street. Colors — Cardinal and Straw. Flower — White Carnation . Chapter Flower — Jacqueminot Rose. Publications — The Eleusis The Mystagogite. Patronesses. Mas. Frank L. Day. Mrs. PriiLir T. Dodge. Mrs. Williston S. Hough, Mrs. Charles E. Munroe, Mrs. Charles Willis Needham. Sorores in Collegia. Ruth G. Field . ..It. A., ’08. Vesta J. Lockwood . . B.S., ’08.. EdOAKDA MacMulLEN . . , . , . Jane Mahan. . . . B.A., ’08 . N ELLJ E E. B ESS ELI I5VRE . . . B.S., ’09. . Anne Lee Ettenger. . .. B.A., ’09. Mildred l 1 ' . Johnston . . . B.S., ’09.. Eerie K. Baker ... B.A., ’10. Agnes MoGsew Baluicii.. . . . B.S., ’10. Corinne E. Brackett . ..B.S., ’10. Eva C. Field . ..B.S., 10. ICatharin e Alvord . . B.A., ’1 1 . Mvrle Cameron . . 15. 8., ’ll. . Josephine Foster. ...B.A., ’ll. Bertha T. Platt . ..B.A., ’ll. Anna L. Rose . . . B. A., ’ll. Helen Summy . . . B.A.. ' ll . Ellen I)un woody. Esther Dun woody Marguerite Phillips MaDison R. Small Special Wisconsin. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. West Virginia. Pennsylvania. Virginia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. ' Wisconsin. . . . . Wisconsin. New York. District of Columbia. Indiana. Missouri. .Pennsylvania. Virginia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia. 293 Kail nf (Eliaptrra Psi — University of Arkansas, Chi — Kentucky University. I ] si Ion — Union University, Tn ii -University of Mississippi. Sigma Randolph -Macon Wnmiiii s College. Rlio Tidane University. Pi- University of Tennessee ( 11 1 i i run — University of Illinois, i -North western l Tiiversily. Xu— University of Wisconsin. Mu University of California, Lambda -University of Kansas. Kappa- University of Nebraska. Iota University of Texas. Theta — West Virginia University, Eta — -University of Michigan. Zet a— University of Colorado. Epsilon Columbia diversity. Beta Colby College. Delta — Dickinson College, Phi Alpha renege Washington University 294 $ ' Oroms Gladys Ames Bran nig an. Nell Copfee. Christine Dale. Dorothy Dodge. Anna Droop. Mildred Duvall. Clara Ellis. Eliza beth Emory. Nina Floyd. Florence Fundi. Harriet Freebey, Ethel ITtllyer. n Urhe. Louise Hopkins. Marjorte Mertz. Josephine Morrison. Nelly Morton. W N I FRED Mu N EOF . Grace Needham. Nell Smith Ptfrce, Frances Randolph. Mabel Smith Sanderson. Pauline Stevenson, Amy Thompson, Vera Vaughn. May Walkup. £ igma tKappa. Founded at Colby College, 1874:. Zeta Chapter, Established February 24, 1906. Colors — Maroon and Lavender. Flower — Violet. Publication — The Triangle . Patronesses : Mrs. Lucius 1). Auden, Mrs. Jennie A. Mover, Mrs. Paul Barsh, Miss Harriet E. Ellis, Mrs. Person. Sorores hi Collegia : Lulu Elizabeth Conner B.A., ' 08 Katherine Harrington. M.S., Os Jennie Moyer. . . , B. A., ' 08 . . Jessie E. Swartwout B.A., ' 08. . Marion Edith Craig ... ....... B. A., ' 09 . . Levi ktta Ruth Alden ............. B.S., 7 10. . Regina Preston Davis. ...... B. A., 10 . . Esther Foster. B.A., 5 10, . Anne Jeannette Gaecjler, . . . . B.S., ' ll.. Edna Emma IIavser B.S., J 1L ■ Olive Wirt Greene ...Special ... Mabel I Tarn den .Special , . . Mary Hurley. ......... ...... .Special . . . . . . . .District of Columbia. . . . . .District of Columbia. District of Columbia. . . . . .District of Columbia. .....District of Columbia. District of Columbia. . . . . . District of Columbia. Indiana. .....District of Columbia. , , .Illinois. .Illinois. .Michigan. .Maryland. Sail of (fljajitrrB. Alpha — Colby College. Delta — Boston University. Epsilon — Syracuse University. Zeta — George Washington University. Eta — Illinois Wesleyan. Theta — University of Illinois. Iota — University of Denver. Alumnae (Chapters. Waterville, Maine. Portland, Maine. Boston, Massachusetts. New York, New York. 297 A limit If r at mu t im. I .- :t n isMKV r i IV tvi v s up A tivk MKvmoKHt of Fkatkunitikh ln the Skvkkai, DrPaeit MRS TS UK THE UNIVBKkITY. F HAT K tt N m KK . r K Hi: B NTA i J KS i » I ' M E H t i B It SHIP IN D R I W 1 1 T M K N 1’S. Genera L Number of Members. Arts and fit fit ft v - Law . Medicine, Dentistry. Special, i Slirma cut 17 17.10 20,10 23.50 2. K appa Sigma SO 35. (KJ 30.00 10 UP 5.00 .... 3. Kappa Alpha is 10.07 out 10,07 5.55 4 Theta Dell n Chi IS 80. Oil 1 , 5. Phi Sigma Kappa 17 TOSH 20 12 0. 1 i -It Li Tail Delta 31 11.93 19.30 12.01 7, Sfgmn Alpha Epsilon ■it H.30 7.1.40 1 1.30 Legal. s. Phi Delta Phi 31 ....... 100.00 .. Medical. ft. Phi Phi .... S3 k 100.00 la Alpha Kappa Kappa 20 — — 1 00,00 — Denial. II. Psi Omega 21 100.00 Local. 12 Alpha Beta Phi 17 5t,U0 41,20 5.90 ................. Kappa Sigma Pi 33 lufl.uu 1 1. Delta Phi 11 KI.H2 9.09 ft ' .m - - Total 283 33.8 31.80 35.79 7. 78 1.77 SOHOIUTIKS 15. PI Beta Phi 12 75.00 25.00 lb. Phi Omega 21 80,11.7 19.05 17. Sigma Kappa 13 70.93 — — 23. m 10 78,29 — 21,74 Peip -knt.mjks of Fraternity Men to Total Enrouaiext op Departments of the Uxivkicsitv, Total Enrollment Of Men 2U1 323 m 51 103 Number of Fraternity Men .... ...... ......... 1 93 90 73 22 5 Percentages " " 1 43.35 29. 90 37.80 43.20 4,85 Peio entaoh- ur Sorority Mbmbehs to Total Esuollment of Women. Total Enrollment of Women . Number of Sorority Members Percent a ires , 90 10 Hit 2g8 (Chapter iimtfi? dluterars. VMUXm SIGMA ALl ' IIA KPSIULN HOl ' SE DINING ROOM SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE CHAPTER HALL AND DINING ROOM DELTA TAU DELTA HOT LIBRARY ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA HOUSE ASSOCIATION ni CLASS PItESrDENTS n. El. W II DC G 1 I TON, OrndnuU Hindie . 1. F. AL McKmghi ' , Junior Medical, ' J. W. Lamiamax, Freshman Pharmacy. ». A. K. AUtilkmax. Freshman College, . II It. Fi.iiyii, Senior Pharmacy, ’ ■ M. W. OmvriBj Freshman Medical A M. Da n j kls. Junior College. 7 . J, . 1 . McLimink, Sophomore Medical. S. (i, It. Mi Cf.EiA.AX, Senior Law. IS. U U. pe K A. W Cummings, Senior Dental. 10 , fl. M. TaylOk, Senior Medical. D. A. Baer, Sophomore College. DC U. F, Brunos, Junior Law. 1 1 . W. C, VA.V Vt ECK, Senior College io + E. I Gates, Freshman Law. Id. C. W. Oarlock . Medical, HU 2. 17. M. TEWKHferftY, Junior Pharmacy. a ace. Freshman Dental. ®Ite Assnriatimt of Clang Premiteutn. (Dffirrrs. President , II. W. Houghton. Vice-President , H. 31. T. yi.oe. Secretwy, C. W. Oarlock. Treasurer, H. B. Fim yd. IIE Association of Class Presidents was organized in 1 901 as a liigli tribunal to consider all matters related to the student-body of the University. It is composed of the presidents of every class in the University, which consists of, at present, nineteen classes, namely: one from the school of Graduate Studies, four from the Columbian College, live from the College of Medicine, three from the College of Law, three from the College of Dentistry and three from the College of Pharmacy. As each president earnestly realizes the exact sentiments of his respective class, and thus acts as a representative of his class in the decision- of every important question in regard to the welfare of the students, such as the means of retaining athletics, etc., tile Associa- tion of Class Presidents is justly a representative body of the Students of this University. This Association has the control of The Cherry Tree, the Annua) of the University. This year the Association has been more active than ever before. It has taken hold of the athletics and put them on a sound financial basis. It took hold of the Students’ Ball and made it more of a students ' function than ever before. There is not any need of giving all of the things that have been accomplished this year by this organization, as space is valuable, but every member of this Association is to be congratulated for his excellent attendance and spirit, which has been demonstrated at every meeting. Whatever the Association has undertaken to accomplish has been thoroughly discussed by every member. If it passed affirmatively, every member of the organization has realized that it was his duty to see that it was successful. With this as our sentiment, it is our sincere wish that the University mav prosper. H. W. ' Houghton In the making up of the Athletic Deficit the Association of Class Presi- dents announces the following as the Honor Classes of the University: Freshman Law. Senior Pharmacy. These honors were awarded on the following basis: First, to the class raising the most money, having an enrollment of more than fifty: second, to the class raising the most money, having an enrollment of less than fifty. 303 UNIVERSITY Y M. t A. CLUB tkljf tjmatg iUnt ' e (DlmMum Assuruttimi uf (Sen rye EJafitjtiigtmi Mmuersity. (©ffuers, 1 gar-i 90S. President , Ernest Ii, Eaton. Vice-President, Robert F. Fleming. Secretary, Hadleigh Marsh. Treasurer , James W. Berry. The following list of activities were part of the programme of ’08: November 34, ' 07 . — Mass Meeting Men Students of Washington held in Convention Hall. Attendance 1.000 men students. Speaker, Fred B. Smith, of New York. November 30, ’ 07 . — Special noon meeting for men students of Columbian College, held in West Hall. Attendance, 60. Speaker, W. B, Weatherford, of New York. January 31 , ’08 . — Delegation to Mission Study Conference, at Johns Hop- kins University. February 34. ’’OS . — Second Annual Banquet of G. W. U. Student Y. M. C. A. Club for George Washington students only. Held in Central Y. M. C. A. Banquet Hall. Attendance, 150. After-dinner speeches by Fred B. Smith, of New York; President Needham, Deans Wilbur, Hodgkin, Veditz, Messrs. Dri Davis, of Syracuse; Robert Fleming, Ernest Eaton. April 33, ' 08 . — Mass Meeting Men Students of Washington, held in Be- lasco Theatre. Attendance, 800. Speaker. Fred B. Smith, of New York. Besides these events are other activities, comprising Bible Study Clubs, meeting each week in the University Building; a special Chapel Service held each Friday at noon in West Hall, and one other special student gathering addressed by a prominent speaker to men. 305 SECOND ANNUAL BANQUET nr t;. u. STUDENT V, M- U. A. CJA b, ATTENDANCE, 150 , fflm tg Mnmwt B (Christian Assnriatimt. (Srnnir Washington Hmitrrsilg. OFFICERS Y. IV. C. A. 1 907-1 !)0S The George Washington University Chapter of the Young Women ' s Christian Association was established in t he University in the fall of 19 (Hi. This chapter, though so recently founded, has grown fast and accomplished much good work for the institution. The officers for the year of ' 07- ! 08 {ire: President , Jane Maiian. Vice-President , J ESS A SI i NE SWARTWOUT. Treasurer , MahuaRet Newton. Secretary, Helen Sum m y. Chairman Social Committee , Rutii Gilbert Cochran. Faculty Adviser, Harriet Stratton Ellis. The lirst of (he social and financial successes of the Y. W. 0. A. was the well-remembered luncheon given by the Association. April ‘Ji , 1007. for the benefit of the Girls ' Reception Room. Since that time the chapter lias held many pleasant gatherings, and hopes to establish a Y. W. 0. A. banquet as a yearly affair for the women students of the University. 3°7 CLASSICAL CLUB TIE Classical Club, which is composed of instructors and advanced students in Greek and Latin and Classical Archaeology, meets monthly for the more detailed discussion of special topics in ancient life literature, and art than is ordinarily possible in the class room. At each meeting a paper is read, reviews of recent classical publication® are presented and reports are made from various sites of archaeological excavation. Teachers and patrons of the classics in Washington are admitted as associate members, and at open meet- ings the club avails itself, when possible, of the services of eminent scholars from other universities who may be temporarily in the city. In (he list, of honorary members who have addressed the Club are Prof, Louis Dyer, of Oxford University; l’rof. Francis W. Kelsey, of the Univer- sity of Michigan; Dr. George Horton, United States Consul to Athens; Prof. Kirbv Flower Smith, of Johns ITopkins University; Prof. Thomas Day Sey- mour, of Yale University, and Prof. Wilfred P. Mustard, of Haverford College. 31 it iimurutm. Died, during the Summer of 1907, Ehr (fumrur JBaaljuujtmi lluiurraitu (Cana? ffllub, L:iU of ' The George Washington University, Washington. I). C. " (Smit Hint Nut Jfnryuttmt.” tilu v tL ' atr (l)ffirrru. Commodore Joseph Hyland Curl. Vice-Commodore Joseph French Branwsnburo. Secret a it Harry Wilson 1 1 ough t( n . Treasurer Clarence Caret Wilson. (Offirrra. President, John Ramsey Littlefield Vice-President, Leroy R, Thompson Secretary Heriiert S Pyne. Treasurer, William D Tewksbury. HE Senior Medical Class has been noted for doing things since it entered G TV. XL One outgrowth of this aggressive spirit is the Sterling Ruffin Medical Society, named in honor of the present Professor of Practice in the Medical Department; this is but the outgrowth of an abortive attempt made in the fall of 1900 to or- ganize such a society, before the material which the average Junior Medic carries within his cranium had reached that quantity or high state of perfection which is an almost unconscious possession of the Senior Credit must be given to John It. Littlefield, the Class Editor of “The Cherry Tree,” for pushing this matter to a successful conclusion; and the So- ciety so much realized the value of his endeavors that he was made President by acclamation. V2 The Committee on Organization was composed of John R. Littlefield, Frank J. Brown, and F. Clarence Weber, and this aggregation of men, already famous in their own fields of pharmacy, chemistry, and finance, launched the new creation successfully on December 2, 1007. The memebrship is limited to Senior Medical students. Professors in the Department of Medicine, and the Medical Alumni. The purpose is for the Senior Class in each school year to take the work up where left off by the graduating class of the previous year, thus making it a perpetual organiza- tion. Meetings have been held the first and third Saturday evenings of each month, where papers of intense interest, bearing especially on the theory and practice of internal medicine, have been produced, many of which would do credit to the highest organizations of the profession. The object of the So- ciety is to consider the diagnosis and treatment of diseases, and to prepare the members of the graduating class each year to enter on the association work, when they enter on their chosen work. May each graduate from G. W. U., and each member of the Sterling Ruffin Medical Society, become a shining light in the medical profession, and an honor to our Alma Mater. Herbert S. Pvne, Secretary. J.FORD THOMPSON SURGICAL-SOCIETY. (Affirm?. i a i E inert t tl. Fuim Thompson, LI ., LKJX I % reside n t, WiI.J-1 A M Fit AX K Mi [ I ' falUN, V ' U ' C-P resident ' Ken.) am in lii nti R mu’s. Secretary. -Tames Edward Kavanai mi. Treasurer Lau h ex re Joseph S j m c xTt s . Editor , David T. Gociienour. fomirarti ittrmbrrs. William F, R. Phillips, M. I)., John R. Wellington, M. D., D. Kkrfoot Siiute, A. B., M. D., William P. Cake, M. D., J. Wesley Bovee, Charles S. White, M. 1)., Louis H. Taylor, M. D., William I. M. Sowers, M. D., Francis R. IIagner, M, D., Aurelius R, S hands, M. U., G. Brown Miller, J. Lawn Thompson, M. I)., E. P. Copeland, M. D,, D. Webster Prentiss, Dean. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Professor of Anatomy, i ’rofessor of Clinical Surgery. Professor of Gynecology. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Professor of G. U. Surgery. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. Assistant Professor of Gynecology. Instructor in Surgery. Instructor in Surgery. Assistant Professor of Histology. The discovery by several promising Junior medical men of an antitoxin for the Bacillus Morpheus (lately isolated) and the demonstration of its great value in the treatment of Junioritis Medici, a description of a severe type of which, prevalent in a former Junior medical class, is to be found in the 11)07 edition of this publication, marks the advent of an era of increased intellectual activity among the upper classmen at the University. While a few sporadic cases required more radical treatment, cures have been universally reported, and it is confidently expected that at the close of the present school year the Class of 1909 will be prepared to recommend to the present Sophomores the secret of absolute immunity from this dire con- tagion. It is hardly expected, however, that this discovery will become popular among present Seniors, on account of the not yet well understood physiological action of large doses required in such advanced cases. It is, of course, impossible to forecast the ultimate far reaching effects of this finding upon student life generally. It is no doubt to this discovery is directly traceable the stimulus to student effort which has characterized, especially, the latter half of the present session at the Medical Department of the Univer- sity. This new order of thought has manifested itself in the formation of several societies looking to the consideration of subjects of vital import in the very most up-to-date and practical fashion, and one which promises well to become a potent factor at the University, and in which the enthusiasm of the student body is only equalled by the interest shown by the faculty and medical men generally, we introduce as “The J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society.” Whether it is the return to them, after a few years out of the woods, and in the light of what lias been previously said regarding the origin of 3i5 this awakening, of their earlier destructive proclivities, or whether being Hatchet ties they have decided to revive those of their worthy ancestor, is not within the purpose of this article to speculate; but. the inclination of a large number of ' 09 men for the knife was demonstrated recently in a fashion that justifies the prophecy that there is going to bo ‘‘something doing. " The organization of the .1, Ford Thompson Surgical Society of George Washington University, Wednesday night, January 15, 15)08, gives expression to the desire of the class generally for a clear, practical, and up-to-date understanding of the fundamental principles of the pathology, diagnosis and technique of modern surgery. By unanimous vote the society incorporated into its own the name of one of the most eminent of present day surgeons, viz, J. Ford Thompson, who not only has done more than any other for the advancement of surgery in the University, but whose learning and skill has won for him the esteem of the medical profession and justly entitles him to (he enviable reputation he, enjoys. Dr. Thompson has expressed not only his interest in the. organiza- tion of a surgical society in the University, but has assured it of his hearty cooperation, which at all times is most cordially solicited. The sco[h? of work contemplated by the society includes lectures on special subjects; report and discussion of cases; preparation and reading of papers; review and comparison of the latest methods of surgical procedure as told in current medical literature, and in a general way to keep in touch with surgery and avail itself of the opportunities of clinical diagnosis, etc., extant at (lie several hospitals and asylums of the District of Columbia, whereby a practical and working knowledge of surgery and its allied branches may be a possession in common to every medical student of the University. The society represents the very best means of keeping in touch with the latest methods of surgical procedure and technique, which, in the very most recent text book publications must necessarily be from three to live years behind the times, and this it proposes to accomplish by a systematic inquiry of the best known medical records and comparison of reported cases with the (ext books studied. This feature was brought out with prominence and endorsed by the Dean of the University, Dr. W. F. R. Phillips, at the first meeting of the society, Wednesday night, January 29th. At this meeting also were discussed two valuable papers on the subjects of “Cerebral Com- pression’ ' and “Leukocyte Count in Surgery.” Regular sessions will convene on each second and fourth Saturday nights of the month. The work for the remainder of the school year lias already been well outlined and a number of attractive programs announced. Active membership to the society is restricted to Junior and Senior medical students, and associate membership to graduates and undergraduates, of the George Washington University. Honorary membership may be con- ferred at the discretion of the society. Sophomores and Freshmen are warned that should they wander unbidden into any regular session of this society they shall, then and there, without excuse or murmur, submit their anatomy in the interests of surgery to whatever disposition may be discre- tionary with the society. D. T. Gochenour. 316 Artiur fftrmhrrs. J. Lester Brooks, James Cleveland Collins, Rush West Conklin, Clarence Christian Ckait, B. K., Abner Beebe Dunn, Wm. Watson Eldridge, Jr., Sanford Williams French, David Thomas Gociienour, B. S.. Clarence Herbert Griittn, “ " John Joseph Hoey, James Edward Kavanaugh, Edgaii Percy Keneipp, George Fred Klugii, 15. S.. John Edward Lind, Douglas Wiltz McEnery, Frederick W. McKnight, Wm. Frank McLaughlin, Louis Antony Micheloni, Howard W. NeAil, Samuel Boyce Pole. Jr.. !|! E OBERT Lee W ELLYN Po W ELL, Benjamin Bush Riiees. Laurence Joseph Simon ton. Henry Nathaniel Sisco, A. B., An tone Christian Sorensen, Frederick Walter Vasenius, George Leo Weiler, Gresham Franklin White, Will Pleasant Wood, ®CliaL Uw Mum bin s- Pennsylvania. Virginia. Kansas. Sonlh Carolina. Pennsylvania. Maryland. New York. Virginia. Massachusetts. Rhode Island. Massachusetts. Illinois, South Carolina. Iowa. Louisiana. Ohio. Pennsylvania. Uruguay. New York. District of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia. Indiana. District of Columbia. Utah. Finland. Utah. Ohio. Ohio. JEhr §ruim QJmmrtL ( £iimpii£rft uf euirltir Pntutns in tljr Cam rljmiU By R, L. II, 1 1 - 1 1 - II- 1 1 ! -Fust let me whisper it: and don ' t you over toll any- body that it was written hern — for this is to be the story of the Senior Council of the Law School! Of all the secret , exclusive, " keep mum-Mid-sil-cm-the-Iid” organizations, this one, composed only of Seniors in the Law School, holds the palm leaf fair Some of the wise ones say that one of its objects is to do good deeds in the Law School; but, of course, we can not say as to that. Its motto also might he " Never flunk,” but even though it were, we wouldn ' t " dast " tell. One of the most mysterious features of this fraternity — if such it may be called — is its pin. Such a pin it is as would put to shame the awful lest scaiv-emw that ever graced a broomstick in an Illinois cornfield, and as would cause the grinniest goblin that ever infested the peace ful slumbers of us who list ' d to I e small boys, to flee and hide lus wrinkled and hideous self behind (he picture of our Great- Aunt Susan, high up on the wall. It. (the pin, — not Aunt Susan) is composed of a skull, surmounted by a cocked hat with rosette ornamentation. To cap the climax, the thing has green emerald eyes: otherwise, however, it is not at nil Irish. It may be worn in the necktie or by the girl friends of the councilors. The. Senior Council exists, we are told, in many of the large Eastern colleges and uni verities. The roll of honor (that includes everybody, of course) is as follows, with thr individual pictures of the members in DOS: iflrmbrru in ID DEL Amin L , Nkwmyeil V ALTER L. Fl IfBERSH AW, Kmvix Allen Swingle, MUCUS 11. RrilNSTlNE, KlCIIAUD J. Qt ‘HiT.EY, Levi Cooke, DoNALD CaSSII S Mi 1ILEMAN, Morris K. IIarralson, Mohr is Stern, Carl A. Badger iflrmlirrn hi lUUL Aliiekt C, Agnew, Daniel A. Di nning, William J. Lewis, Kenneth C, Crain, Tayuui B. Weir, Joseph IX Guyton, E. II, Thomas, Luster K, Djller, Aim n ii (L Baker, Matthew W. Patterson. tfkmLrrrs in 19 lliL Simon B. Stein. F, M. Beits. William A. Mi bitiy. C. Rogers Arundell. James ' I ' . Patterson. Howard AV. Stull. Lewis Ii, Tati. on. Leon Pketzeelder. Rexhiho L. Holmes. Aron I), Phillies, Ivon W. Phillies. J. U. Binsted. HOOTERS CLUB (Club. Organised — About the 12th Problem, 1007. Purpose — Cooperation. War Cry ■ — “Get together.” Club Room — Any place under a roof. Colors — Blue, Dark Brown and Cold Gray. (©ffirrrs. Faculty Adviser , E. V. Dun stan. Chief Computer , Loren II. Call. Chief Disputer and Recording Secretary , Maxwell W. Winter. Arbiter, William W. Burrell. Chief Slide Rule Expert , Kemp G. Acker, Assembler of Details, August PI. Schaaf. 321 ©ljp Hmumity Praaa (Hub. (t)ffirrra. Prexitlint Edward Percy Gates, K A II. [ T ic( f -V rexhlvnt Frank Coy Allis, 1 I B. Serretan , iMJAM Cauell Van Vleok, K S FT. Treasurer Loren TI. Call. a t a Emm it re ( om mittee . Ernest IX Everett, A K K. Mai rice Malcolm Moore. A T A. Z 2 2 AthU ' tira. T ,b 1 IIK CHERRY TREE, in this issue, makes a slight, departure S from the precedent established by former ye-are A general fmvwv nf :i t li I ill irs. which could not he made. in the articles The Athletic Council was confronted by a peculiar and disheartening set of ci reu instances. In the fall of the college year no athletic field was at hand, because of the sale of Van Ness Park, and the consequent doubt as to its availability, A gloom was thus cast over football prospects which was only partially dispelled by the permission secured to use the field until December. This apparent lack of grounds, added to the numerous other handicaps under which the University labors, resulted in a small number of candidates, and the consequent cancelling of games with teams known throughout the country. The football season was carried through, but by no means with the sup- port the team merited. A financial loss ensued, which, with a disastrous baseball year, placed athletics on the dehit side of the ledger to the extent of $1 200 Whether athletics would remain at George Washington, became the paramount question, and an appeal was made to (he students to meet this deficit if they did not wish athletics to go. The answer came with satisfactory emphasis, and so the Athletic Coun- cil voted unanimously to continue football, basket-ball and track. As for a field the Council decided to secure one on its own initiative. Two innovations were made in the management of athletics. First, the position of graduate manager of athletics was created, carrying with it con- trol over the various spoils, subject to the Council. Second, membership in the Athletic Association, which formerly comprised the entire student body, was made subject to the payment of a fee, in compensation for certain privi- leges, )ne of these was the election of the managers for the different teams. In view of the agitation in regard to athletics we feel justified in pre- dicting an awakening interest on the part of the students. With only three sports to maintain and with an athletic association to insure financial sup- port „ the. University can surely develop teams truly representative of George Washington. The issue, however, must be met by the students. With the barometer of their interest, our success in athletics will rise or fall. At present we are all opt i mists. Athleiir fflmmril 3Faruliu Members Prof. John Patti, Earnest, LL.M. Prof. G. W, A. Vedttz, Ph.D, Prof. F. L. Pay, PliT . Alumni Members W. F. R. Phillips, MJX, Dr. George N. Acker. H. T. Bright, LL.B Prof. IT. P. Blair, LL.M. Dr. E. 0. Wilson. 0 it a fi n Brown , Treasurer . In rrxjrabuate Members. E. P. Gates, President of the J. A. Eugene M. Ball, Manager Football Team . M. S. Biddle, Manor er Basket- Fall Team . Robert F. Fleming, JA mu rr Trark Team . F. H f Twy EFFORT, VfY.wfr J- o j7h? . L A. James M. Gunning, Oaptain Football Team . E. C. Johnson, Tarkef-ltoJ Team, John A. Sterrftt, f 7 7 rac i! Team, only iti Gif ' :i hsouer of Hvnir reaped ive A. C. Gonzaleaz, Manager Tiasehall Tram. N. D. — The captains have the privilege of voting numtigers. Athlrttr Aasflfiatimi. K. 1 . Gates, President. Maxwi’u, W, Winter, Vice-President, Loren IT. Call, 2 rema yet . F. II, Twy effort, Secretary ©fficrra. lUUr. Manager, Euoene M. Ball. Captain, James M. Gun ni nil Coach, ] ' rei K. Nkilsen. ' Varxity. ' 07. J, M, (irNNiNO. Captain, End. W. A. Sommers, Tackle. F. A. Crafts, Half. 1 . I). Holmes, Guard. II. II. Pearce, Quarter. J. It, WlIlTEHEAI), Tackle. J, St, C. Brookes, End. L. R. Alston, Guard. K. Maxcv. Half. A. B. Witten, Fullback. E. ,1. Houoii, Half. J. E. Baker, Center. P. It. I loOTF.N , Half. M. K. IIarralson, Center. s IT. W. White, Half, End. du ' iUtU ' . October 12 . — Georg© Washington, 0; Western Maryland, 12. October 10. — George Washington, 0; Swurthntore, JO. October 20. — George Washington, 0; M. A. 11. November J.— George Washington. 17; University of Maryland, fi. November 0 . — George Washington, 10: Gallaudet, fi, November JO . — George Washington, 0; V. P. I., 34. Non tuber 28. — George Washington, 0; Georgetown, 0. (Dffirrra, 131TB. Walter A. Sommers, Political Sciences, 09, has been elected Captain, and David A. Baer. College, 10, Manager, for the year, ’08, 326 Srnnu nf tlrr Js a review of the lt)07 season the feature which stands preemi- nent is tiie game with Georgetown. Whether we won or lost other games makes slight difference, since we tied Georgetown. To tlo what no other George Washington team has ever accom- plished, and that in a year fraught with discouragements, gives the men a niche in college history which succeeding generations can scarcely fail to respect. Many years were required, it is true, but the result lost none of its sweetness because of the time it has taken. And not the least meritorious was the hard, lasting, " fighting spirit " devel- oped, a spirit which proved strong enough to hold the opposing lino within our ten -yard mark. This final game was a fitting culmination to the trying season through which our squad passed in a manner that stamps every in- dividual as a “man.” The majority of the members of the team were students employed in the day, who assembled at the field about -iifJO to go through an hour and a half of the football routine and then go home to study. To whip in shape a body of men in this ridiculously short time was a monumental task for the cap- tain and coach and to learn the rudiments of the game a monumental task for the men. The effects, as could be expected, were the loss of the first three games, one of which, how ever, by no means reflecting on the squad. Swartlunore defeated ns by a large score, but the surprising fact was that they mere unable to roll up more points than they did. Western Maryland in the first regular game of the season took revenge for former defeats by securing two touchdowns, while preventing us crossing her goal. Then, after the Swartlunore game, Maryland Agricultural College added a mark on the wrong side of our ledger in a fast and interesting game which they won by the score of 11-0. University of Maryland proved the first victim to the rapidly develop- ing team, when they were easily disposed of to the tune of 17-0. Gallaudet, which Georgetown had considerable difficulty in conquering, were compelled u satisfy themselves with one touchdown to our three. This contest was a true criterion of the relative strength of the two local teams, as the Thanks- giving game proved. Virginia Polytechnic Institute secured the largest score of the season against our men, partly due to the presence of five " subs” on our team. With this record of two games won and four lost we prepared for the final contest, with a spirit that would admit of no defeat. Georgetown, though no more successful in their previous contests, displayed a confidence not in keeping with actual conditions, and received a shock for which we had been preparing many years. A retrospect of the season, in the light of the future, brings nothing but satisfaction. With an established reputation, and with a strong nucleus of experienced men, the prospects for UK)8 seem the best in our history. 3 2? J. M. Gunning. E, XL Ball. W. A, Sommers, JAMES M OFNXINd, Engi necring, 1909. horn in Ohio, came from the Newport - v,,w s High School. wlii-re he played renter for two years, and St Vincent ' s Academy. ht r he played guard His good work al end for two years was rpcognized by his h i Hun os captain of the 1907 team, II is doubtful whether he will play next year. Age. 2d. Height. 5 feet 9 Inches Weight, 16 S, WALTER A. SOMMERS Political Sciences, 1909. of Ohio, has taken an LL.M at George Washington This is his third year (m the ' varsity He has been elected | r i plain for 190s, and expects to lead the best team ever sent out by the University. Age, 2 7. Height, 6 feel 3% inches. Weight. iSfi EUGENE At. BALL, manager, graduates from the Washington School of Engi- : f rtng ttiis year. He lives in the District, and graduated from the Western High Sellout in iimi Was assistant manager in 1906. II, H. Pierce. F. Crafts. H- W. White FREDEHI C A f 1 R A FTS . La w . 1911. c o m e s f r o m N e w Ham ps hire. H ts g ra d u at e fl from the Milieu High School in Boston where He played four years on the team, serving as captain in his Senior year He is regarded as a coming star, and will be at his old position of half in 1908. Age, 24. Height, 5 feet 11% inches. Weight, 165. HARKY H. PEARCE Law 19 lo hails from Michigan, where he attended the Albion College, playing quarter on the team Made a plucky fight for quarter on the varsity and hopes to obtain his " W " again Age, 24 Height, 5 feet 7% Inches Weight. 1 U. HKHBER3P W. WHITE Law 1910, is a citizen of Iowa, where he secured Im he- pskin at Simpson College. Alternated at half and end. Will he with us next ear. Age. 24. Height 5 feet S inches. Weight, 150 330 J. StC. Brookes. P. D. Holmes. 11. Maxcy. JOHN ST. GLAIR BROOKES, Law Department, is a citizen oE the District. He- graduated from Emerson Institute in 1903, and took an A.B. at George Washington in three years. Puts all his spirit into the game, and will make a star end next year. Age, 19. Height, 6 feet 1 inch. Weight, 16 3, PATRICK D. HOLMES, Law, 1911, is a “Tar Heel ' Though without experience, lie made a splendid guard. Will strengthen the team wherever lie is placed. Age, 2 5. Height, 5 feet 9 inches. Weight, ITS. KENNETH MAXCY, College, 1911, born in Maine, graduated from the Central High School in 1907, Made a favorable impression at half and can be counted on lo uphold his reputation next year. Age, IS. Height, 5 feet 10 Inches. Weight. 15 7. E. J. Hougii. P. E. I-Iooten- T. E. Whitehead. EDGAR J HOUGH, Engineering, 1910. originally from Virginia, graduated from the Technical High School in 1905. Played a strong defensive half, and expects to try again next year. Age, 21. Height. 5 feet 7% inches. Weight, 15E. PHILLIP H. HOOTEN, special in Architecture, born in New York, graduated from the Norfolk High School in 1906. Played an excellent game at half, hut was injured towards the close of the season. Will be here next year. Age. 20. Height, 6 feet. Weight, 175. JOHN R, WHITEHEAD, post-graduate in Political Sciences, of Ohio, graduated from Purdue in 1904. He is expected to duplicate his success at tackle in 190S. Age, 29. Height. 5 feet 7 inches. Weight, 160. Ai [irk y li. Witten. L. Royai, Alston. AUBREY R. WITTEN, special In Arch Heel lire, of Missouri, graduated from Kmcrflnn Institute. Played fullback on ih ' varsity and did alt the punting, Returns next year. Age, 22. Height, 6 feet inch. Weight, 165, L. ROYAL ALSTON, of Louisiana, gradual ed from the Lake Charles High School, when lie played three years on the team. Is taking engineering work, and is expected hack next year to strengthen the line Age, 2 u Height, i: feet 2 inches. Weight, IK 7, Morris K. Hakralson. J. Karle Baker, MORRIS K. ■HARRALSON, post-graduate in Law, graduated from the Boys ' High School, Atlanta, ami George Washington Law School. Played two years! on the ’varsity, at center. Will not return. Age 2 L Height, 5 feet 7 inches. Weight, 162. ,1. EARLE BAKER, post -graduate in Political Sciences, comes from Wisconsin, where He took a Ph.R. degree al the University of Wisconsin. Played fullback and center cm George Washington, Will not return. Age 26. Height, 5 feet DjA Inches, Weight, 152. drark. Fleming, Mgr. Sterrett, Cart. Newiiouser, Asst. Mgr. (!)ffia rs. Manager, lion hut F. Fleming. Captain, John A. Sterrett. Assistant Manager , II. L. New houser. HE fourth year of the existence of a track team in the University was ushered in by a meet, the first, given by George Washington. This latter was noticeable for several reasons. First, as we have mentioned, it was the initial event of its kind under the auspices of this institution. Second, it had the largest number of entries, with one exception, of any meet ever given in the South. And third, it was carried through without loss to the management. The successful execution of these games marks a forward step, not only in track athletics but also in athletics as a. whole. It proved that George Washington has become recognized as an institution of importance in sport- ing matters, and that an enterprise promulgated under the name of George Washington carries with it a large amount of prestige because of the name. Enough interest was expressed by several prominent colleges and clubs to insure a larger and better meet for 190!). TliArit TEAM The one disappointing feature of the games was the small number of entries from the University itself. This can be attributed, however, to the same causes that hindered basketball : Lack of training quarters, and a late call for candidates. Nevertheless, several points were secured in various local meets by George Washington men. “Jack” Sterrett, in particular, managed to win a place in every pole vault he entered, at one time coming within three-fourths of an inch of the Southern indoor record, by leaping 11 feet 1 inch. Of the four relays participated in this year, George Washington won two. The first, one mile against Virginia in the George Washington Meet, was lost by a short distance, after an exciting race. In the same meet, Johns Hopkins walked away with the two-mile event, though it must be remem- bered that Fleming ran in both the one and two mile relays. At Baltimore, the team had little difficulty in defeating Catholic University, but were dis- qualified on an alleged foul. The matter, at present, is under protest. A week later, at the Johns Hopkins Games, we won again, against the same four, Fleming, Brame, Sterrett and Claggett constituting the team. This summary would not be complete without the record made last year after u The Matt” went to press. George Washington carried everything before it in the Southern Intercollegiate Championships, held at the Univer- sity of Virginia. Lorando, who lias left the University, performed the remarkable feat of winning the 440, 880 and mile events, of which one, the half mile, was run in record time. Sterrett won places in some dozen meets, securing third in the national intercollegiate championships at Jamestown. Our list of honors is therefore by no means small. With the strong nucleus remaining, and with sufficient time for training, we can look for renewed efforts on the part of the track team to add to its glory in 1909. Punt! WimuTtf. Fleming. StEBRETT. Loll ANDO. (hu Bn A ME. W 1 1 1T1 N CL IllKNBY. Wen derot n, Claggett, Fontaine. Cleaver. UirUiraa. April 20, 1007. — University of Virginia games, at Charlttesville, I xi ran do, first in oiie-qartei one-half and mile. Sterrett, first in pole vault. Jill, first in two-mile. Fleming, second in two- mile. Whiling, third in hurdles, 220, and high jump. Birney, third in one-half mile. Wenderoth, third in mile. Jun 1907,- Intereollegiate championships at Jamestown. SteiTetl, third in pole vault. January 25, 190ft . — George Washington Indoor Games. Sterrett, third in pole vault (from scratch). Cleaver, second in high jump (handicap). One mile relay, lost to Virginia: Sterrett, Claggett, Fleming, Brame, Two-mile relay, lost to Johns Hopkins: AVenderoth, Truesdell, Schmidt, Fleming, February 15, 190$, — Federal (lame at Washington, Sternal, first in pole vault (from scratch), February 22, 1908. — Fifth Regiment Indoor Games at Baltimore. Sterrett. first in pole vault (from scratch), actual leap 11 feet 1 inch. Fontaine, first in shot put (handicap). One mile relay against Catholic University, won, but disquali- fied : Birney. Brume. Sterrett. Claggett. February 20, 1008. Johns Hopkins Meet. — Sterrett, first in pole vault i from scratch). Fleming, third in mile (from scratch). One mile relay against Catholic University— Won by George Washing- ton: Fleming. Frame. Sterrett, Claggett. X. R — Sterrett has won places in various other meets, among them University of Virginia Outdoor Games; South Atlantic Championships, at Jamestown; Central Y. M. C. A Outdoor and Indoor Games; Norfolk Indoor Meet, etc. 336 dlnter-CHaas Ifwlb Sag, 07. .1 anager , J. St. C. Brookes. Captain. S. T. Lorando. 100 yard clash — Won by Gunning’: second, Whiting: third, Kutherford. 220 yard dash — Won by Whiting; second, Lorando; third. Bimey. 440 yards run — Won by Lorando j second. Gunning. 880 yards run — Won by Gill: second, Lorando: third, Bimey. Mile run — Won by Wenderoth : second, Lorando: third. Biddle. Two mile run — Won by Fleming; second. Gill ; third, Fair. Consolation, 220 yards — Won by Miller: second, Johnson; third, Galla- gher. Broad jump — Won by Hough; second, Sterrett: third, Wright. High jump — Won by Whiting; second, Curtis; third, Johnson. Shot put — Won by Wright; second, Eichelbemcr; third, Senior. Pole vault — Won by Sterrett; second, Whiting; third, Wright. Relay, one mile, forfeited to Columbian College. Points Scored by Classes. Engineering, 1908 41 Law, 1909 (i Engineering, 1909 20 College, 1908 5 College. 1910 12 College, 1907 1 College. 1909 11 Sophomore-Freshman Football Game, College — Sophomore, 10: Fresh- men, 0. 337 BASKET BALL TEAM HFl ? Cn Bum) L is, Mum Johnson Cai LV (jPfftms. M. S. Biddle. . | 8$ ftifir t t M (UHffjC ) A, K. Ml 1 1 LEM AN Captain, E, C. Johnson. II 15 Rueeess wiiii by tile University last year in basketball was not maintained this season. Nevertheless, the team is b be compli- mented on its perse, ve ranee and hard work. Success cannot be measured alone by the number of victories. The fact that, despite lack of training, new material and repeated defeats, (lie team played iis entire schedule is a source of satisfaction that cannot be over- looked. In addition, it is pleasant to contemplate that the management came out financially solvent. Beginning with Yule, December 31, the string of defeats continues through the second game with Virginia, on February 5M . Some of the contests were pretty close, and in these cases our men several times threatened their opponents. Many of the games were lost through misfortune; the illness of ( ' a plain Johnson, for instance, was a materia] handicap to the team. In a more optimistic light, we can safely claim that our men worked hard and conscientiously. At no time did they evidence an inclination to " quit. " The teams they encountered were merely better, in many cases heavier and more experienced. Composed almost entirely of raw material, the quint showed up welL Rutherford, Twy effort and Iiehr, all of the ' 08 Law. with a year more experience would have made a strong combination. Yo had two strong men in Johnson and Co veil, of the 1007 Championship quint. These, with Marsh. I lehr and Manager Biddle, who will be out with the squad next year, will form an excellent nucleus for 1008. 34 ° E. C. Johnson, D. R. Covell, R. L. Newhousek, F. II. Twyeffort, lilie a ram. Guard. H. Marsh, Guard. Forward. SI. S. Biddle, Guard. R. Rutherford. Center. P., Forward. Forward. Guard, Center rtp ul December 31. — At. Washington — George Washington, 13; Sale, If). January 10 , — At Annapolis — George V asliington, 8; Annapolis, 48. February Ilf , — At Pittsburgh — George Y ashington, ' 21 . " Western I_T ni ei ■ sily of Pennsylvania, 41. February 16 .— At Wilmington— George Washington, 10; Westminster College, 45. February 17 . — At Dubois— George Washington. 14; Dubois, 33. February 18. — At. State College — George Washington. 4; Penn State, 48. February 19 .— At Tyrone — George Washington, 15; Tyrone, IT, February 20 .— At Gettysburg— George Washington, 10; Gettysburg, 44. February 29 .— At Charlottesville— George Washington, 10; Virginia, 36. iCctterrh Mnt of lflllf. Johnson. Covell. Eiglererner. Whiting. New houser. Duffy. Wood, Manager . A. C, CONZAIjES, maxackh. Owing to the precarious condition of the athletic treasury baseball has been temporarily discontinued bv the council. At present a movement is mi foot among those students interested, to form a team, under the sanction of the council, with the understanding that the members of the team are to as- some financial responsibility. Abating. ®Irr EnoBtnian Srbaiittg Smrtfty. (0ffirers. First Term. President, Wm, C. Van Vleck. Vice-President, Miss L. Ruth Aijjen. Secretary, Tench T. Mar ye. Treasurer, Hadleigh Marsh. Critic, J. Frank Sseiler. Sergeant-at-A rm$, Robson DeS. Brown, Second Term. President, Ogle R. Singleton. Vice-President , IIaoleigh Marsh, Secretary, John (i. Herndon. Treasurer, C. V. Marsh, Critic, David A. Baer. Sergeant-at-A rim, Wm. C. Van Vleck. II K ENOSINIAN SOCIETY, founded in 1822, and now in its 86th year of activity, was founded by the students of Columbian College to promote interest in debating, parliamentary procedure and literary pursuits. The meetings are held on alternate Fridays at 8:110 p. in. in the Administration Building. At each meeting, exclusive of ghts. there is held a regular debate. The members of the society are assigned by the society six weeks previous to the debate. There are three speakers on a side. The debaters choose the question for debate, which is announced two weeks in advance of the contest. The judges are chosen by the presiding officer from the members of the society. With the close of the formal debate opportunity is given for a general discussion of the question by the other rnemliers of the society. In addition to the debate, two papers are read at each meeting by editors elected for that purpose. The older paper, the Bee, has been published since the founding of the society. The other, the News, was started in 1875. These papers, as a rule, are in lighter vein and provide much entertainment and amusement for the members. 344 ffldumbtan Abating Snmty. (dffittts. First Semester. President , George B. McClellan, Hawaii. Vice-President, C. Louis Allen, South Dakota. Secretary, Herbert W. White, Iowa. T rea. surer, Paul A. Reiir, Arkansas. Critic , Fayette D. Cquden, Massachusetts. Press Representative , Frank H. Twyeffort, New York. Chairman Executive Committee , Michael Levin, New York. Representative on the Intercollegiate Debating Council, Walter Alden Dane, Vermont. Second Semester. President, Mllton IIaines, Ohio. Vice- Ft ' esiden t, F. S. Hem mick, Maryland. Secretary, J. 1 ). Ellis, Kentucky. Treasurer, R. E. Whiting, Washington. Chairman Executive Committee, C. Louis Allen, South Dakota. TONTY years ago there was no Columbian Debating Society. It was in the year 1889 that the Columbian Debating Society was founded. So for nineteen years it has prospered, giving to its sup- porters a much-needed opportunity to learn the art of speaking and thinking ' while standing before an audience. Today those whose names are on its roll -book, and whose voices have been heard in its halls, arc scattered f ar and wide over this country, making use of the practical knowledge acquired while debating " reciprocity, " the " trusts " and other old stand-bys. And nine men started this Society whose roll-call numbers hundreds at the present time! Two of the signers of the first consti- tution of the Columbian Society are now professors in the Law School of this University: Walter C. Clephane and John Paul Earnest. Many others might be named who have gone from this Society into the world and made their names known. This present year will see the exit of a goodly part of the members of Columbian: but those who remain, together with those who will later join the Society, will keep tip the standard of debating which the. Columbian Debating Society expects from its members. May the Society do as much good to those who support it in the future as it has done good to those who have supported it, in the past! 345 (Reading from left to right, bottom row,) Stmderlln, ' OS. Member Intercollegiate Debating Council; ‘OS. Secretary; Rutherford. 08, Treasurer; Ambrose, ‘OS, President: Xymaster. ' 09, Vice-President. Nppftham Belmtuu) (0ffirprg. First Semester, 1907 - ' 08. President. George L. Ambrose, ‘08, Montana. Vice-President, Kay N ye master, ' 00, Iowa. Secretary, 1 . J. Altizer, ' 08, Kentucky. Treasurer , Reginald Rutherford, 08, Maryland. Executive Committee, Ray Ny em aster, ' 00, Iowa, Chairman; E. O. Horner, ' 00, New Jersey; George B. Jones, ' 08, Missouri Critics, Charles A. Sdnderlin, ' 08, Nebraska; George B. Jones, ' OS, Missouri. Members Inter-Collegiate Debating Council, Charles A. Sun Berlin, ' 08, Nebraska. Sergcant-at-. I vms, IIarolu B. Cutler, ' 08, Iowa. Second Semester, 1008. President, John Jensen, ' 0!), Utah. Vice-President, Harry II. Pearce, ' 00, Michigan. Secretary. P. J. Altizer, ' 08, Kentucky, Treasurer, Ivon W. Phillips, ' 08, New York. Executive Comm if tee, Harry II. Pearce, ' 00, Michigan. Chairman; Howard J. Atwell. ‘08, Vir- ginia; George L. Ambrose, ‘OS, Montana. Critics , George L. Ambrose, 08, Montana; Charles A. Sunderlin, ' 08. Nebraska. Member Inter-Collegiate. Debating Council, Ray Nye master, ' 00, Iowa. Sergeant -at- Arms, E. O. Horner, ' 00, New Jersey. 347 HR Needham Debating Society is the youngest debating organiza- tion in the University, but it. is a “big boy ' 1 ready to do its just share of work. Our older rivals, the Enosinian and Columbian Societies, will vouch for this, as will our record, — a majority of victories in the inter-society debates with each of these societies. Some of the best debaters in the Law School have been members of the Needham, — men who have helped build the reputation of our Alma Mater as the most successful debating university in the South. But the accomplishments of Needham men do not end with debating. Our membership includes many athletes of national prominence. Crane holds (lie world’s record for the standing broad smile. Then there is Pearce, the ’varsity quarter, who at the close of each meeting discards the conventional " 1 move, wo adjourn, sir. " for the more modern ‘‘23, slcidoo.” Another athlete is Baker, center on the football team, who deals in charts, statistics, and graceful figures — of speech. There are, many characters among ns. Patter- son, the rapid fire, automatic talker, always believes in driving his arguments (and. incidentally, his listeners) home. The gentleman from Utah, Jensen, is reputed to be a second Sidney Straphanger. At every meeting he gives si demonstration of the most, successful street car poses. Our full-blooded Injun, John Teciimseh, goes after the scalps of his opponents with a luitchet (Te- cumscb considers the tomahawk out of date). Little Jack Horner objects to prohibition on the sole ground that, brandy is an essential ingredient of miner pie. But we must, not forget our humorist and poet, Jones, who reached the zenith of his fame when he wrote the following description of a meeting, while Stein was vice-president : It’s jolly good weather. When good fellows get together, With a Stein on the platform, And the. President’s not there. It is said that this flash of literary genius landed Jones the presidency, but that ever thereafter his relations with the Stein were somewhat strained. In addition there are Ambrose, our President, champion twister of the Eagle’s tail: It owe. the famous archaeologist; Sunderlin, the whirlwind orator of the " breezy west Xyemaster, an oily politician of the standard brand, and many ot hers. The above conclusively demonstrates that it is a privilege to lie a member of the Needham Society, and a greater one to Ik 1 presnt at its meetings. We are not exclusive, however, and our latch -string is always out. Although our meetings are well attended, we can always find room for more, since we meet in University Hall (capacity 300). Drop in. It is worth while. J. T. K. 348 Styp Uuuteratty flhnujrras. With l lie example of the Congress of the United States so close at hand it seems but natural and fitting that a miniature Congress should be formed; that the University Congress should flourish and hold its own in the student body of George Washington University. Governed by the same rules, swayed by the same eloquence, divided by party lines as rigid, the University Congress enacts its laws with as great a display of interest and spirit as is to be found in the larger body— the Con- gress of the United States, Its good effects can hardly be overrated. Its members become skilful de- baters, quick to think and to reply; they become familiar with the most com- plicated parliamentary tailings and gain a training and poise which make it possible to avoid that bugbear of so many young lawyers — stage-fright. The groundwork for the career of many a brilliant orator and able statesman will unconsciously he laid in just this way and in just this place. With its gather- ing of so many bright young minds it tends toward the greater tolerance of opinions in others and affords a chance for the assimilating of much valuable information and the sharpening of wits against the steel of other wits. Its meeting, held the year round give no chance for growing rusty, and the fact that all students are eligible to membership give it an all-round Univer- sity character much to its credit. Its leaders for the past year have been able men, untiring in their devo- tion to the interests of (lie members, and to them personally is duo much of the success of the Congress. The good works of this Congress will go on in the University while its influence upon the men who have gone out into the world strengthened by its aid will bo wide and far-reaching. In the days to come, without doubt, some great statesman will proudly trace the awakening of his talents to the days in the University Congress at George Washington. A (1HUI 1 ' OK MEMBERS OK INK U N I VERSI ITY CONfiRESS. 1. W. Tenney, 2. L. Ii. Taylor, ft. John Jensen. 4. Ii. L. Holmes. 5. C. A. Si nderlin. ft. Georcje 1j. Ambrose, 7, C. Ii. Arundei.l, 8. E. P. Gates, Ii. H. Ii. Durham, 10. F. Ti . Fravjsl. 11. C. Ii. Mi ELLER. Mtmims A. J. IIkimbecic, C. B. Logan, 8. B. Pack, Lewis K. Taylor, F. K . Fkayel, G. I. Rowley, O sc a it Thompson, Hexford L. Holmes, John Jensen. J. Morris Graves, jASt n Water m a n , John T. Kennedy, T, WlN(i FIELD BULLOCK, Samuel J. Hen by, Edward S. Stewart, ] ACA Ob Eli LIN. George L. Ambrose, Herman T. Wentz, E. P. Gates, James I). Carpenter, Lloyd IX Everett, Henry Herbert Smith. C- Rogers A run dell, E. F. IluitsoN, C. W. Tenney, Charles A. Sun Berlin, W. J. Lewis, Leon L. Lewis, Harry B. Durham, Wm. W. Simmons, Curt B. Mueller, Daniel A, Dunning, Edgar B. Merett, Illinois, Missouri. Pennsylvania. Illinois. Virginia- Massachusetts, Wisconsin. Missouri, Utah. Missouri. Michigan. Pennsylvania. Virginia. District of Columbia. J I ary la ml. Virginia. Montana, Pennsylvania. Kansas. North Carolina. Maryland. Maryland. District of Columbia. 1 )ist rid of Columbia, Montana. Nebraska. New Hampshire, Wisconsin, Nebraska. Mississippi. Ohio, Utah. Arkansas. David A. Baer. Reward I ' . Gates. John ! ' . Kennedy. Ifirst Drliulr mitli tlir Httiurrmti; uf S tjrantar, in INusfytngtini, Juttf ft. ismr. W JN in (iKOftGE WahINNGTQN, Quf st ion ; Resolved, 1 1 in 1 miiiiigrci(i m from Fairopoan counl ries should w fnrt I ht restricted, (ieorge Washington upheld I he tdlinnaUve. •Iamks Bkiiiev, F. O. S irirn:uhK. ramDt Srbatf with Nnrtli Carolina at ChaprI Will, ifiarrlt 27 , lunr. Question: Resolved, that the open shop subserves the interests of the wage-earning classes. George Washington upheld the affirmative. 352 Unteratg Ifiatrhrt -Unrorpn rated, 190r Edward P. Gates. Frank C. Allis. luarik nf Managers E. 1 Gates, Preside?it. Loren H. Cali,, C. IT. Fair, Vice-President. Frank C. Allis, Treasurer. William R. Vance, Ph. IX, LL.R. Mitchell Carroll, Ph. D. William C. Van Vleck. E (lit or -in- Chief Business Manager . College. ...... Engineenrig M edical Dental. .......... Law Pharmacy Architecture Education. Political Bcicnce Social Life Fresh Roas ted Ch estn ufs Literary I thirties. . Staff Artist Exchange ............... g’taff. E. P. Gates. F. C. Allis. W. C. Van Vleck. L. II. Call. W. P. Wood. A. W. Gash. R. L. Holmes. M. A. Pozen. C. R. Lombard. E. 0. SciIRETBER. G. C. Peck. Miss Anne L. Ettenger. “Q” . . .Jambs Berry and Miss L. E. Connor. D. A. Baer. Hapleigh Marsh. Em DeLance y. 353 Autarii nf P v zv POEMS. First Prize, “To Earned John E. Lind, Medical, VO, Second Prize. “The Gateway Myrh Cameron, College, 7 . SHOUT STORIES. First Prize. “The Youngest Veteran John K. Lind, Medical, VO, Second Prize. “The Gained My rle ( f tenter on, College, ' ft. Third Prize. “ r rhe Halfback and the Necklace John h Lind , Medical , VO. (CARICATURES. First Prize. “Dr. Phillips,” Philip 1L Hooten , Architecture, Second Prize . “Justice Harlan Hardee Wyatt , Law, ' 10. TITLE. “The Cherry Tree L. L. Lewis , College of the Political Sciences. 354 J ttmmary. (0ffirrra nf Administration and Slnstrurticn. ADM !S 1 ST RATIOS. Trustees ............ 21 ( ' Diversity Council President ' s Council 18 Deans of Colleges. . Total .117 INSTRUCTION. Arts and Sciences: Professional Schools: Graduate Faculty 43 Department of Medicine Undergraduate Faculty ........... 82 Department of Dentistry Counted twice 32 Department of Law Total . . - . . 93 Department of Pharmacy Total, deducting foh those counted more than once : Professors 81 Assistant Professors 3G Lecturers 1G Instructors, etc, ........... 89 Total . 230 164 70 31 20 11 j tudntfs. GRADUATE STUDIES. Candidates for Degrees: Doe I or of Philosophy 40 Civil Engineer Master of Arts 22 Electrical Engineer Master of Science . . . . 2G Not candidates for degrees . . . Master of Diplomacy 13 Total UNDEltttTfADUATti STUDIES. Columbian College: Washington College of Engineering Freshman 53 Freshman . , Sophomore 41 Sophomore Junior 38 Junior Senior 25 Senior Special 37 Special Total ■ — — 194 Total 1 .10 114 42 27 36 9 33 Drvisi o n o f A item t e c t u e e = Total enrollment, ,,,,,,, College of The Political Sciences : Total enrollment 40 Division of Education : Regular students 34 Special . 28 Arts and Crafts 17 Total Total Arts and Sciences, 79 147 54 514 ijfrnfessumal gultmtls. Department of Medicine Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior . . . , , Special Review Total Department of Law : Candida lea for Degree First Year , 65 Second Year , 53 Third A " ear , , 116 Review Students 11 Special 25 Total . 272 Candidates for LL.M, Degree. 17 Review 16 Candidates for Master of Patent Law Degree 21 Candidates for D.C.L. Degree 2 Total Law Department. — 323 National College of Pharmacy : Freshman 27 Junior . 19 Senior 13 Special - 2 Total 61 Total Professional Schools. 731 GRAND TOT A I . . .1,245 45 41 47 GO 2 1 196 I )E PART ME XT OF DENTISTRY : Freshman Junior . Senior Total 23 17 21 51 ismtmtiaru nf (Srn graphical Hrprrsrntattmt. Alabama Arkansas California ...... Colorado Connecticut Delaware Dist. of Columbia, Florida Georgia Idaho Indian Territory. Indiana Kansas Kentucky States and Territories represented Foreign countries represented, . , , Total enrollment 8 Louisiana 6 North Dakota. . . , 2 Australia 4 Maine + 8 Ohio . 42 Canada ... 9 Maryland . 77 Oklahoma . Costa Rica 7 Massachusetts , , . , 52 Oregon 3 England 8 Michigan . 21 Pennsylvania , 91 France 4 Minnesota . 17 Rhode Island. 17 Germany 466 Mississippi 3 South Carolina. . . 8 Mexico ......... 4 Missouri . 15 South Dakota . . . 7 Peru ...... 7 Montana 3 Tennessee ...... 9 Porto Rico o Nebraska 19 Texas . 11 Philippines . 39 Nevada 1 Utah 14 Russia . o Now Hampshire , . . 11 Virginia . 77 Uruguay . 36 New Jersey. . 12 Vermont 5 Siam 16 New Mexico. ..... 1 Washington 9 South Africa 12 New York. ...... , 54 West Virginia . . . . 31 Syria . 26 North Carolina . . . 15 Wisconsin 19 West Indies. 1 4 1 , 48 1G 1,245 355 ■ — to — 4- la to ®br (grnrgr Waahiuijtxm liitiumjttu C-T 5 CHARLES WILLIS NEEDHAM, LL.D., PRESIDENT AND EX OFFICIO MEMBER OF THE tLhuirh nf u-rufiti ' rs Thomas 1 L ANi msox A lkx a n im:h C iha ii a m Bell, John Joy Epson . EinVAIM) M. fiALLAmET, Samuel II. GftELNE, Frank C. I Ilxky TTennen Jkxmmis, John TV Earner, Kl GENE Levering. TTknrv B. F. Mah-aklami, Wayne MauVeaijii, A N DREW J Mi N TAG 1 1 13, William F, M vitixoly. Fr anc is G. New lands, Theodore W. Noyes, Henry 0. Perkins, Ci r arles W. Richardson, C II ARLES T , WaIjCOYI ' , Samuel W. Woodward, Henry 0. Yarrow, Jfamlhi nf (braimatr tuitirs Jfantltjt nf Itnhmirahuatc COLUMBIAN COLLEGE. WASHINGTON COLLEGE OK ENGINEERING. [ 1 VTSTOX OF ARCHITECTURE. COLLEGE OF TITK POLITICAL SCIENCES. DIVISION OF EDUCATION 1 . includes School nf Arts and Crafts. Urnfcgsinnal Departments DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE, DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY. DEPARTMENT OF LAW. NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE. Academic A car from the Last Wednesday in September to the Second Wednesday in June. For catalogues, application blanks, and further information, address The ' Registrar, COR. FIFTEENTH AND H STREETS. NORTHWEST. WASHINGTON. D. C. COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS Law, Scientific, Medical, Classical, Etc. BOOKS BOUGHT W. % IGoutbrnoilk $t (Co. 1424-1426 F STREET ' WASHINGTON, D. C. M ®l|p lEorapaEips of Siuoarb.” Edward roguish little dear poisoned liis old grandpa’s beer Saying with a knowing wink grandpa ' s time lias come I think W. F. ROBERTS CO., Inc. Printers, Ettrjranrrs, Statimtrrs 1413 New York Avenue Washington, D. C. Telephones, Main 4894-4895 S. KRUCOFF THE YOUNG MEN’S TAILOR All tlir tDatrst Spriity anil Summer tglra Phone N. 724- M 1807 14th Street N. W. MK ' iNK Main I 2 W-M. A hi. WniiK i 1 T A M ANTKK ! MAX NEEDLE CO. ..QMoro.. Suits to order - $12.50 up Trousers to order - - 3.50 up 437 Seventh Street N. W. Washington, D. C. WOODWARD LOTHROP . - T ' V ' . NEW YORK WASHINGTON PARIS " uhr tsrapnlips uf -EiJutarJi-” (Continued.) Pa canplit little Edward shovin’ sister Jane into the oven Said Edward scolded for his fun why I thought you’d say well done " A FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY " W. PRESTON MILLER 440 9TH STREET N. W. The Best Value for Your Money in Cigars, Smoking Tobacco anti Pipes Try Our MANILLA PICADURA CIGAR $2.25 for Box of 50 OUR RESAGOS ARE HAVANA FILLED $ 2.00 f or B 0 Branch Shops : 430 4 12th St.. 7u4 13th St. Phone Main 583 ( 8 . A. Sotriuann SHAVING. HAIR CUTTER AND MASSAGER 1321 F STREET N. W. (Next Door to the I.osekam) WASHINGTON, D. C. WE MAKE STYLISH CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN S. ROBBIN BRO. Tailors Bond Building Special Prices for G. W. U. Students Phone 105 Main Young Engineer:-- Do you wish to be a success in your Profession ? P P Do you wish to be familiar with the actual practice of the best engineers of the day ? ? ? Do you wish to know what “is doing’’ in engineering fields ? ? ? We Can Help You We publish technical journals that are the accepted au- thorities in their respective fields. The most eminent engineers read them regularly. Your professors cordially commend them. These papers are : Electrical World Weekly Edition, $3.00; Monthly Edition, $1.00. The foremost authority on electrical subjects. The Engineering Record Weekly, $3.00. The most progressive journal of the world devoted to civil engineering and allied subjects. Street Railway Journal Weekly, $3.00. The accepted authority on all branches of electric railroading. Electrochemical and Metallurgical Industry Monthly, $2.00. The only publication in the English language that covers all branches of metallurgy and electrochemistry. You Nee d a t Least One of Them Let us send you samples. Book Department — We also have a book department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us your inquiries. McGraw Publishing Company, 239 West 39th Street New York City, N. Y. EXPERT ON TROUSERS G. E. Hebbard (£. i!f. jRdzntHtm New York Ave. and 14th Street Cg3 C?3 Washington, D. C. Uloiimt JSatlnr FOR YOUNG MEN WE HAVE THE BEST THINGS IN WASHINGTON 706 and 708 Ninth Street N, W. A LW AY S U P-TO- Date PiiojfB Main 3bG7 WASHINGTON, U . C . Special Discount to Students " dill ' ti ' irujKtDini nf EiUmiril. " (Continued.) Edward iti a playful vein t ril ' d to flag a railroad train Engineer soon ljiade a hit Edward spread himself a bit SHAVE YOURSELF Nat alone will it suvt you money hut valuable lime Lint I itlTord ranch eons i?Bk rn i . Here are 6nnr special prices. Jubilee Rawls. guaranteed honed li ee for 1 year 2.5n Arnold fr.UO Fountain Pen Safety Razor US . 50 Glims safety Riusor. 3ft days trial. 3.50 Auto Strop Safety Razor, days ' trial from Gurley Ideal Safety Razor. -P dn v - trial LU) Olllette Safety Razor. 30 day " trial 55.00 Star Safely Razor. f 1 .5u deni Jr. Safety yvitb Bar. l,do Blades for all t lie different safety razors. Sliming Mirror Large variety. Tjn 1 and up. Ideal Shaving Mimas, adjust able. 13 A m anti up. W ALFORD ' S, 909 Penna. Ave. N. W. lal lUM: U iSlIlM.ilA Al ln!lu tll i:s Operating sight-seeing coaches of both electric and gasoline type. SPBrtAi, Hates Matik rn Conventions Colleges, Schools, Fraternities Weddings. Moonlight Hides. At 1 1 lei ie i binies, Private Parties ete. Tills Is the BKrrtHiNtssKli Company by the Kdl tors or this Publication as being deserving of the support of tjje Student Hodv and Tjikj n Fit t ENpb. We furnish on uppilcatlon, at reasonable rates, Small TotrjuNti Cauh with accommodations for 3 or t5 passengers. Wr operate one H passenger fill H. P. TM t iiiNd Gak adapted to suburban rides theatre parties and jolly joy excursions FREDERICK SCHWAB. Tin liiieriaalioBiul ,tul» Mglil ' Nfrfn; Ti ' Jinnll Co. (ienera] Office, Howard House Phone Main lutfr AGO Pa, Ave. N. W. H.a h it v u Lbkz Telephon e Main 4557 -R h poo Iamha u LENTZ LOSSAU MAXt rAVTUREltS AXJl IRPOHTERS OF AND DEALERS tS Surgical Instruments, Orthopedic Apparatuses, Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, Cutlery, Physicians’, Surgeons ' and Students ' Supplies 623 SEVENTH Street, N, w, Competent Lady Attendant THE PROPER FRAMING OF DIPLOMAS Hmhflffs (Sallmra 1217 F Street N. W. Washington, I). C " WONDER WHAT MERTZ WILL SAY TODAY?” HERTZ-BUILT SUITS ARE BEST Mertz -tailoring at Mertz- special Prices is the most inviting proposition ever presentee! to dressy men. The Mertz -establi sh men t is equipped with every modern fa- cility for doing High-class Tailoring. An immense stock of the latest and snappiest high-grade, all- wool fabrics is always available; and a perfect system of tailoring assures the best and most satisfactory results. Every Suit that Mertz builds is guaranteed to fit and satisfy. It will pay you to make the acquaintance of the Mertz- way of tailoring this season. MERTZ and MERTZ CO 906 F Street When You’re Fitting Up An Office Wc should be glad to have you see us about the desks, cases, floor cover- ings, etc. This store is best equipped to supply what is needed and at the lowest price W. B. Moses Sons, F St., Cor. 11th Shr fisrapubfifi tff iE utarfl ' (Continued.) TCdwnrd fooled his maiden aunts with a dummy dressed in pants Then lie caught a beating rare from the disappointed pair SAMUEL J. McMICHAEL 810 14TH STREET NORTHWEST Wholesale and Retail Cigars, Stationery, Magazines, Candy, Newspapers, etc. . .—Magazine Subscription agency: — Let m send in your renewal or new subscriptions. We are allowed a commission on all business. It will help ns and we will give you as great cut rate or clubbing offers as any agency. Prompt per- sonal attention by Ex-G. W. U. Student. Cigars, etc,, to Societies and Fraternities, etc., at Wholesale Rates Dulin Martin Co., 1215 F Street Northwest Washington, D. C. The Leading Store in the South for Sterling Silver, Fine China, Rich Cut Glass, Art Pottery, Marbles, Bronzes, Lamps, Electroliers, Student Lamps, Cutlery and High Grade Housefumishings Furnishers of China, Glassware, Silver and Kitchen Supplies for Colleges and Public Institutions DULIN MARTIN CO.. 1215 F St. and 121448 G St. N. W. Washington, D. C. S H O R T H A N I) AND T YPE WRITING Special Preparation For Civil Service Examinations (She Semple Srltiml 1421 G Street N. W. Phone M ... -y v- ' A Use Shorthand As a Stepping-Stone To Success Address CAROLINE B. STEPHENS 1421 G Street Washington, D. C lifntel fimtfniae (Jluurad if. (Brirb, prapriftur The Most Centrally Located Hotel in the City. Rooms , $f,oo — $ 300 - European Plan Ladies ' and Gentlemen 7 s Cafe. Phone Main $27$ Corner Fourteenth and H Streets N, W. ’Washington, D G. “ uJlje !£arapadra of lEdurard.” (Continued.) Edward woke his brother Fred with a snake put in his bed Saying with but ill-timed glee wake up Fred you ' ve got D — T Scissors and Razors Sharpened Telephone Main loSs A. J. MCKEE CO. Sotnjiral Sinatra inputs, hospital and 3lnuaHd nppltpa ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES, TRUSSES, ELASTIC HOSIERY. ETC. 1004 F Street N. W. Lady Attendant Washington, D, C, Phone Main 809 CARLSON BROS. QIailura and 0rapi ' ru Rooms 412-415, Corcoran Building, Cor. 15th and F Streets N, W., Washington, D. C. Phone North 638 She (Casino Athlrtir (Club 1903 14th Street N. W. Private Classes for Business Men. Weight Reducing. Body Building. Specific Exercises. Medical Gymnastics. Bag Punching. Boxing. No objectionable characters admitted. We have been successful in securing the services of J. E. Olden, better known as Billy Peyton. ADDRESS THE SCHOOL “ QJIjr tEara abra nf fEbumrti.” (Continued.) To light the fuse nobody dared only Edward was not scared Edward always was so brave now they’re hunting for his grave — John Edward Lind. lEltxir Habrit A Cure for malaria. Founded on Scientific Principles The malaria, parasite attacks the red blood corpuscle and grows and;divides within it to form 10 to 20 Gametes or Sporocytes, the red cell ruptures and these are discharged into the blood stream at the time of the chill. The Gametes immediately attack other red blood cells and the process is repeated. BABEK will destroy the malaria parasite at all stages of development. PHONE CONNECTIONS KELLY CO. Sailors Spring Goods in all the Latest Shades Now Ready 728 15th Street N. W. Washington, D. C. FOR LAW BOOKS NEW AND SECOND I AND AT REASON A lit E PRICE CALL ON JOHN BYRNE CO. 1322 F Street N. W, Under N, Y. Tribune Office ■■ Hare Vati " • UttU HEl) KOOK! " ViiU umi Oft ft; ft Co ( Nothing STURGEON M COLFAX pREaiDEMT F. C. BETTS SECiUTAWY-TflEASUHEft CHAS. P, HANCOCK Manager TELEPHONE MAIN 1073 We desire to call attention of all admirers of the artistic beauties of this book to the fact that it is from the presses of The Nation- al Tribune, Washington, D. C. THIS HOOK IS FROM THE PRESSES OF THE NATIONAL TRIRUNE, WASHINGTON, t). C. ffimttrutfi Title . ....... . Introduction , ( - Dedicatory . . . . . . Board of Editors, , , . . . . Calendar THE UNIVERSITY . . . ...... . . . . . ......... HOARD OP TRUSTEES? V ' ACULTY X Department of Arts and Sciences. . Department of Medicine Department of Dentistry , v . . Department of Law National College of Pharmacy . QHA DU ATE STUDIES. Masters of Diplomacy . . Arts ami Sciences “The Gateway” . ....... I 3 K PA UTM ENT ( ) F A RTS A ND St ' l KN ' ES Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Division iff Architecture Architectural Club ■ V ■ t " To Our Beloved Freshmen” . . . . t ... ; . . . College of the Political Sciences ' ‘Nothing New” . . Division of Education " The Game” 1 E PA UTM E X T ) F M E I l C T N E. Seniors . - Juniors ........ - . . Sophomores " Each in His Own Tongue” Freshmeh , . Class of 1912 " The Youngest Veteran” DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY Seniors .............. p ........... . Juniors ............................................... To Fame” Freshmen ................ “Echoes of the Class Room” . . . DEPARTMENT OF LAW. Fourth Year Law Seniors Juniors ..... T .. . . Freshmen 1 3 5 . 10 ii . 12 . Li . 14 . 24 . 28 . n 33 . 37 . 38 . 39 . 46 .47 . 49 . 69 . 65 . 71 ■ .77 . 81 . 86 . 87 90 . 91 sl 9 5 101 115 125 129 131 13 5 140 147 156 157 159 DM 164 1 6 9 in 199 pa ge DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY, Seniors . — - - 207 Juniors , — ■ 215 Freshmen .... , . . A 219 The Halfback and the Necklace” . ... 222 FRATERNITIES 229 Sigma Chi . . 231 Kappa Sigma 237 Kappa Alpha 243 Theta Delta Chi . , , . . 247 Phi Sigma Kappa . 251 Delta Tau Delta . 255 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 261 Phi Delta Phi ... - .7. . . . - 267 Psi Omega , . - 271 Phi Chi , 275 Alpha Kappa Kappa . 279 Alpha Beta Phi 283 Kappa Sigma Pi 2S5 Delta Phi 1 287 SORORITIES. Pi Beta Phi 288 Chi Omega , . , 293 Sigma Kappa 297 Statistical ... ..... . ■ 298 Chapter House Interiors 299 Association of Class Presidents . . . 303 CLUBS AND SOCIETIES. Y. M. C. A. Club 305 Y. W. C. A. Club. ..... 307 Classical Club 309 Canoe Club . . , 310 Sterling Ruffin Medical Society. 312 J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society 314 Senior Council ; 318 Rooters Club Group ... . . . 320 Mechanics Club 321 University Press Club 322 ATHLETICS 7 - . 3 2 4 Football ‘ : 7 . . . . .... 326 Wearers of the W” . " .-. 329 Track : . , ... ........ ..... . 333 Victories I 335 Inter-Class Field Day, ' 07 . 336 Basketball ...... 339 Baseball . . . 342 DEBATING. Enosinian 344 Columbian 345 Needham 347 University Congress . . . . 349 Syracuse Debate y ' 352 North Carolina Debate. . . . . 35 2 The University Hatchet 353 Award of Frizes . . 354 Summary ..,. ., .. .......... 355 Advertising Section .... . . . : . . . , ,.««.... 356 " The Esca pad es of Ed ward " ,356-368 - ... .. s ■; ' Ssircai rn iaSs V swfsfefc fjttSk £S3ra38P ■ r ■ jrirrir M, ‘’ ♦« • • »t..N. .- " . M. ».. M . t . t , H ,. , H " 1 „ rt , , :: ” s5SgBB r.%r.:L r l SBK ■ • ’. t j ' ' M | ■ ,:; t ' ' • ■• ■ ■ • 1 ' ' ' ' i l li i ■ s ‘r :rjS r rr: a r ==K?=ass a :S£sg g gffiTOg : T Ii: SiiHSWiUJ ' nniih. — , .- ' 1 ta • « » » -«• 7 -■ ' r H Ha., , a. - ■ . , . . ■ -■- ■,.,... .L. 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Suggestions in the George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

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